The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on April 15, 1892 · Page 2
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 2

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2. HUTCHISTSON DAILY NEWS, FRIDAY, APRIL 15, 1892. TBE SANTA FE TRAIL. By MBS. J, K. HUDSON, (Copyright, 1802, by American Proas lion.) t "Where on nirlh hev you bccnt" Tho old Sntita Pe Trail, the scene of BO mauy exploit* of daring find Buffering, is now IUI obliterated path. What wo are wont to cull "The March of Progress" and "Tho Sprcail of Civilization," have blurred it pnst following step by stop over tho prairies and mountains of Ihe W (»t, but the long Ifjark is still blazed hero and there by prominont points- bloody massacres and other historic incidents—so that one cuunot deviate far If he undertake U> follow it. It would not be wise, however, to set out upon this journey hy any of the methods of travel that were in uso when the Siinta Fo Trail was tho sceno of a great traffic—with ox team plodding hea-tily and slowly, by which the pioneer emigrant moved on; nor on foot with pack upon back, IIH (he forty-niners traveled. It would bo hard to follow tho trail so. Tho only highway that will take yon over nearly the Bauic ronto in the Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fo railroad. If it is not convenient to buy a tickot on that lino and yon have 710 pass, then got a map of tho region west of the Mississippi and put your indox finger down at what was onco Wostport Landing, now Kansas City, Missouri. That in tho starting point of our story. Tho old trading town of Westport was for a long time the eastern limit of the Banta Fo Trail. It lay high on tho bluffs, nix or Bovon miles from the sand bar whero 8t. Louis steamers landed their cargoes. Beyond tho town, westward, and over the Kansas line, the United Btntes government liad set apart » utrotch of country for tho use of Santa Fe trains, on which they encamped and corraled their worn out oxen. Here tho poor boasts rested, fed upon the rich prairie grass and recuperated strength for tho long return journey over the (ilainB to Santa Fe. Tho drivers of these unwieldly ox teams were mostly Mexicans, Bpealcing no language but their own profane Spanish and looking sullenly out from under their sombreros and Ihoir tangled black hair. They and the wagon masters slept and ate in camp and drank at tho trading post, while the head buyers went on to tit. Louis to lay in a stock of goods adapted to the markets of the mysterious country that was long ago conquered by Spain and then forgotten of men. Sometimes these truma had a long time to wait for the journey to St. Louis, and tho return voyage up tho mud shifting Missouri was tedious and of iincertniu duration. In tho summer of eighteen hundred and fifty -one many corrals dotted the uplundB of tho prairie on the reserve new Westport, and the hords of cattle he-longing to them grazed in the valleys, lay on tho sun Blopos, and drank from the half dry creeks that wound through tho .hills toward tho Kaw. Thby had grown sleek and fat, their gaunted sides were filled out uud their appealing ribs wore buried in flesh, so long had they waited for a cargo. Even tho lazy toaiiisters woi'6 growing reBtless, and the wagon masters wore Wtrions to start westward while the grass was in good condition. All were listening for tho steamor 's whlBtlo that could be plainly heard at the post when the wind was from tho north, but they did not trust to that for information of the boat's arrival, Couriers were con- •tantly going back aufl forth to and from the landing on the fleet footed Mexican ponies that nccompaniod all ox trains on tho Santa Fo Trail for the use of outriders, scouts and messougers. "No boat" was tho word they brought back day after day, until 0110 hot afternoon when tho sunshine quivered over the prairio like tho breath of a furnace, Mid no breeze s» much as stirred the long grass in tho sloughs. Tho cattle lay panting on tho 111 :ind tho Mexicans wero strot^.. out in tho shade of tho wagons. Suddenly a grateful north wind came twirling among tho gross, broaking tho tiesta of tho summer day in an instant, uud almost upon its iirst wave camo the souud of tho boat's whistle. The camp was alert at onco. Ponies wero saddled uud mounted and went dashing from corral to corral, and then away to tho town and thu landing. Wagon Wii .-ter King was an American, h "status" man, and spoko both English wid Spanish. Ho was of uncertain age, bocauBO of his brown, unkempt, frou- liersuiunliko appearance, uud yet rather young Uuvu old. Ho had boon one of the most impatient for tho boat to como, and now lie was among th« first to catch K pony and spur it olf down tho hillside toward tho river. Just how he differed from tho others of this unimportant party it would be difficult to toll; perhaps most markedly in u slight aloofness, a feoling that had led hiin to luako a bridle path through the woods that lay between Westport town and tho landing, and to follow it whenever ho luul ridden down to tho liver rather than tho wagon road used by tho truing. When the boat's whistle was heard he startod off in great haste, and iu> usual turned into the bypath, whilu a dozen or more men kept on in the road. Thin path bad como to bo called in derision the "King's highway," and ns tho wagon mkotor tumwl wito it tho other ntlon/ called out to hiin: "Como on by the big road this time, yon can go faster and will get there sooner if it is longer." Tho trainmaster hesitated. But apparently upon second thought ho kept on in tho "King 's highway," and only a volley of oaths in Mexican-Spanish and western English followed him. The bunch of mottled ami red and claybauk ponies rusked pellmell down the wagon road, their riders clanking heavy spurs, swinging broad brimmed hats, uttering Indian war whoops, throwing themselves from sido to side, racing and crowding the swift and suro footed little animals to the lonillng. There all was excitement. The Polar Star was already being made fast to the huge cottonwood stumps that hung over tho water. She was loaded dowft so that tho water had washed her deck and sides a grimy mud color. Her mixod and indescribable freight was piled high on every tado in anything but shipshape. Her passengers were all crowded forward, anxious to get ashoro, ond their faces wero of every color and type. Minors, soldiers, Yankees, traders, gamblers, adventurers, negroes, army officers, emigrants and a few women came over the gang plank in a motley procession. Greetings were exchanged by some with men in the crowd on the bank; others stood aside and looked 011, stretching themselves as if just released from a cramped position, and then looking about for tho settlement. Many of tho passengero of the Polar Star chose to walk out to Westport; soino hired Mexican ponies and mounted them cautiously, having heard of the bucking broncho afar off; others took passage in tho "schooner" drawn by six creeping oxen, and all started over the liills to tho trading post, except those who were to help unload tho cargo and bring up the supplies for Westport. The Mexican buyers ordered the wagon trains down in haste, tho boat's long delay making them impatient to start out. Tho captain had been ordered to wait lor United States troops bound to Fort Leavenworth; then the Polar Star had grounded on a sand bar when she was six days out from St. Louis; her supply of fuel at a certain landing was not ready, and Bhe was obliged to wait while cord wood from three miles inland was hauled to her. Ono detent ion after another, together with her heavy cargo, made her trip a slow one, but no serious accident had befallen her and the freight for tho overlaud trains was landed in good condition. As the straggling procession was about to start np the hill tho captain of tho Polar Star noticed a woman standing alono and looking in a dazed mid frightened way, first at the boat and then at tho caravan. Ho remembered her well, for, to uso the phrase of liis own thoughts, ho had "hail his eye on her" throughout tho voyage from Si. Louis. Sho had como aboard late at that city with her passage paid to Westport Lauding. There, she had afterward explained, sho would bo met by a friend. Being a quiet, modest, plain little body, the oili- cors' wives who were ulxmrd tho boat took kindly to her and befriended her throughout tho trip. They wero somewhat curious, to bo sure, concerning the "friend" who would meet her; very reasonably, too, since it was an almost unheard of and certainly a venturesome thing tor a woman to start up country on 11 Missouri river steamboat in those early days. But her manner, and perhaps what she did not say inoro than anything she said, prevented close inquiry. The wife of a captain of artillery, who "ranked" all tho others, gave it out as her opinion that one of two things must bo the true explanation. Eithor tho lone woman had been do- serted by her husband and was not quite sure that ho would keep his promise to meet hor at Westport Landing, or she expected to join un old lover and bo married there, More than once, whon the woman sat on the deck of tho Polar Star and gazed across the muddy waters of the river into the young cottonwood groves beyond, apathetic look crept into her face that warranted the first theory. Again a trustful hope would shine through her gray eyes and convince her new friends of tho latter explanation. Tho captain's attention had been especially attracted to hor by a little sceno of which ho bolieved himself to bo the only witness. Soon after sho camo aboard his boat at St. Louis, aud while he was watching her with somo suspicion and wondering that a woman of her appearance should start upon such a journey alono, he saw her faco grow suddenly white. They were both well forward at tho time, but the woman was walking toward the stern of tho vessol, and it was evident to the captain that sho was startled by something Bhe saw thoro amid tho crowd of passengers—deckhands aud soldiers—all engaged in assorting and arranging tho stackB of freight aud luggage. This keen obsorver of strange people turned quickly and looked in the Bamo direction with tho woman's eyes, but he could not detormino what it was that had caused, tho blood to leave her faco. Sho mado uo attempt at concealment aud was plainly in no way disguised. Of these things tho old captain made mental noto and thou wisely decided to bide his time. But as tho voyago progressed and tho woman gave uo sign, tho captain was puzzled. Ho said to himself: "Sho knows whore she is going aud what sho iB about and she intends to keep hor own counsel. It's wonderful what a quiet bit of a woman will undertake whon sho mukos up her mind to it. Hor courage- is like tho patient man's anger when at last aroused." And tho old captain sighed a long, deep sigh aud kept his own counsel. Although ho, too, had been curious concerning her "friend," ha was not greatly surprised to see her standing alone after tho passengers wero all landed from tho Polar Star. Ho approached hor just as tho officers' wives, who wero in the great wugou ready to ascend tho hill, espied her, and called to her to join them. "Nobody met me," sho said to tho captain as he camo up, aud, though the words had a lonely sound, he was puzzled anew at tho tone, ond the expression ho fancied ho detected for nil instant in hor face was one of relief rather than disappointment. "Tho ladies are going up to see the town," tho captain explained; "perhaps you had better go along." Tho woman had learned from tho officers' wives while aboard the Polar Star that their husbands and a portion of the troops wero destined to Fort Leavenworth, fifty miles farther up tho river, and that the remainder of the soldiers, wider command of a sergeant, would disembark at Westport Landing and accompany tho Santa Fo trains westward as far as Fort Dodge. Tho captain helped the mysterious passenger into the train wagon, where she was immediately plied with questions; "What can you do?" "Where will you go?" "What do you snpposo has prevented your friend from meeting your" "It seems unpardonable in such a place as this!" and much more was said. To all of which tho little woman simply applied that sho did not know. After dinner had been served at the tavern, and the military officers had taken their wives out to tho corrals to see the Mexicans, and the wugon trains, and the prairies, and it was time to return to tho landing, the women turned to their companion of tho voyage aud asked her if sho would go with them to tho fort, adding that she could probably find employment there in some officer's family or she could return by tho boat to St. Louis. To their consternation she answered that she was going on to Santa Fe. One of the wagon masters had MB wife with him, and she had already bargained with her for the trip. There was nothing to do but to say goodby, wish tho woman a safe journey and success in her errand. After the departure of her friends the lone traveler immediately took up her abode in cimp with the wagon master's wife. There all was activity aud bustle, preparations for the journey were going forward on every side, though it would bo two or threa days, they said, before the packing coukl be completed and all made ready. Many ot the trains were on tho way to the landing, others were already down by the levee receiving their loads and the remainder wero preparing to start. All save one. At King's corral tho oxen wero standing idly about, and the stupid Mexicans were looking along the many little trails that converged toward Westport, and up and down the "King's highway," but no wagon master was in sight for them. In half an hour a well dressed Mexican galloped up to them on a mustang, hurling native oaths at their dogged faces and cruel, black eyes. Tho "greasers" fell to work aud jabbed tho unoffending cattle 11s they yoked them up. "It is a bad piece of business," said tho wagon muster's wife to her guost. companion or servant (sho could not de- iino the position which the strange woman occupied in her mind and her family). "Tho man King went off with the others to see the bunt come in and nobody hain't seed him svnee. IjouKtsvayn he started down the trail ho mado his- solf over the hill yauder, an that's the lust of him. It's more like a Mexican to act that away, an the men folks say- King seemed like a right decent feller." The stranger said nothing, but busied herself about the cooking she had volunteered to assist with. Somo one was recruited or promoted to this vacant wagon mastership and the packing went on. The next day when tho wagon master's wife arose from her siesta under tho wagon, sho saw the strange woman coming toward tho corral along the "King's highway." When she drew near anil sat down in the grass quite out of breath, her hostess said; "Whero on airth hev you been? 1 missed yon tho minute I got awake. You hain't been out jest to pick them fl»wors, hev yon? Jest you wait twell wo git out on tho porarah where there's been no graziii to speak of if you want to see flowers." TllG wagon master's wife never know to a cortainty just what became of the flowers that were gathered on the "King's highway," but sho took it for granted they were thrown away after Bhe had imparted the information of finer ones to come, .-a At the Grand Cantral Hotel, Gt. Bend, Room 5 until May 10. Kansas. Consultation Free. Mrs. R. L. Smith, M. D., The Eminent Specialist can tell your disease without asking questions, or having any previous knowledge of your complaint. The doctor is a graduate of both the old and new school of medicine, with a practice of over 2o yeurshand will OUAlt ANTEKA CU11E in Catarrh, llron chitis, Incipient, Consumption. Dyspepsia, Rheumatism, Cancers, AND AI.I, mSIJASK .1 I'KOUUAli TO WOMKN. KOCH is not the only medical discoverer. UR. SMITH by the aid of the microscope has discovered a sure cure for all ulcerations of the mucous membrane wherever located, and ladies who are* suffering with complaints peculiar to their sex, can be sure of a speedy relief and permanent cure Patients given up by other physicians are invited to call for a free consultation and advice. The doctor treats all diseases of whatever name or nature, and will proforni any necessary operation in general surgery when desired. Can Oatarrlibe Cured P 20 Hieks St., Utica, N. Y., Oct. 10, 1888. This is tli certify tnat I have been a great sufferer from dyspepsia and nasal catarrh. I commenced last June, to take treatment of Dr, Smith, and after using her remedies for two weeks my dispepsia vanished as if by magic and in six weeks time my catarrh was gone. As Dr. Smith had cured roe ufler ,other physicians have failed, 1 feel that I can not have say too much in her praise. Any one writing or calling on me can learn the truth of the above, testimonial. Mas. H KNRV RlTGm.KS. Rheumatism can be Cured, And is no longer a mystery, from two to eight weeks being sufficient to remove this dread disease. Thomas (1. Ttrooks, Union Valley. Coi-tlandteounty, N. Y., cured of chronic rheumatism in one month. He will reply to any questions by letter; Mrs. O. H. Dennett, 707 Dominick street. Home. N". Y., cured of a severe attack of rheumatism in IM hours, the third dose removing the severe pain. Mrs. C. W Ilowick, 32 Hicks street. Utica, N. Y., had female diseases and pronounced incurable by her family physician was cured in six weeks, and is now at work in one of the cotton mills of Utica. Particulars of her case will be given at the office. flO BB OOOTIMPBD.] .(.Another Cimiico for a Home. It is expected the Sisseton and Wiih- petoTi reservation of lands that are near Wutrrtown, South Dakota, and that join Minnesota at Lake Traverse., will by President Harrison's proclamation be opened for settlers under the homestead act, about April 15, 18!i: The great Rock Island and Albert Lea are the only lines giving choi;e. of routes to Watertown. You can go via the twin cities of St. Paul and Minneapolis, and see the great wheat center of the northwest. The other route is via l>aVenport, Cedar ltapids, Spirit Lake, Iowa, and Pipestone, Minnesota, to Watertown, Soutji Dakota. The land office is located at Watertown, and this is your chance to secure a quarter section of good land- Address for full information as to rates, etc., Joira S EBASTIAN, •1-2 O. T. & 1». A., Chicago llijM in flour own hands, it pou'll take it, you iave the remedy for woman's weak? nessos aud woman's ailments. And you have it on remarkable terniB. Dr. Pierce 's Favorite Prescription is guaranteed to help you, or it costs you nothing. If It woront the most certain and effective remedy ia tho world, do you think it could bo sola hi any such way 1 Every ovorworkod and "run -down" woman and every delicate and suffering woman, needs it. It builds up and invigorates tlra whole system, regulates and promotes the proper functions, and restores health and strength. It's a legitimate mtttttnino, not a beverage; purely vegetable, pcrfeotly harmless, and mado especially for woman's needs. In ovory disorder uml derangement jiecu- liar to tho eux, periodical pains, weak back, bearing - down sensations, and kindred ail- tnout -3, "Vuvorito Proscription" is gvr.ran- teed, lo honellt or euro, or you have your money back, Testimonials of cures iu Hutchinson, Great Bend, Garden City and other places in Kansas, given upon application at tho office. CHILD BIRTH • • * • • MADE EASY! " MOTHERS' FRIF.ND " is a scientifically prepared Liniment, svevy ingredient of recognized value and in constant use by the medical profession. These ingredients are combined in a manner hitherto unknown MOTHERS' • FRIEND" • WILL DO all that is claimed for HAND MORE. It Shortens Labor, Lessens Pain, Diminishes Danger to Life of Mother and Child. Book to " MOTHERS "mailed FREE, containing valuable information and voluntary testimonials. Sent by express an receipt of price {1.60 per botUf BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO., Atlanta. Ga. * BOLD BY ALL URUQOISTa THREE CENT COLUMN. Advertisement* inycrlert In this depart ment wlll.be chaiBoil for at the rate of one- half cent per word; llicy must be Inserted for a tleilnltc-numiier of times and paid for when insertion coniniencos. This rule will he strictly observed In all cases. WANTKIi. W ANTKI) Main st ~Uuv boarder.- street". at No. * South tf W ANTEn-Ciood. clean rags at the Nnws press room. W ANTKD- work at A girl to do general house.••on A east. tf w ANTED: A girl for general housework at r,4". Avenue A east. tf housc- 4t W ANTED—A girl to do general work, at 4'Ja First avenue east. W ANTED—Girl for f Apply at lion A east. Girl for general housework. "— • -•• A.M.Jewell. -it flood clean, cotton rags at the \vir W AN' NEWS ofllce press room good price. pav tf " I P you wish where at an ell*. Co.." No. to advertise anything: any- y time write to Geo. P. How- 10 wpruce St . New York, tf W ANTED—To sell twenty-five pairs of $r, pants In the next ten days. E. O. Klchmond & Co., No. 7 Sherman street east tf C "tOUNTV officers should call or address us J when III want of printing of any description, blank books or binding. We give satisfaction. NBWS CO.. Hutchinson. Kan. S ALESMEN WANTED- ....... ..... „. by.sample to the -wholesale and retail trade. Liberal salary and expenses paid. Permanent position. Money advanced for wages, advertising, etc. I-'or full particulars uddress Centennial Mfg. Co., •To sell our goods wage ana referencv Chicago. III. DADDAIMT MbumforSl. ^aml fill nil 11 I I Home colored plush. UflllUflllll full quarto size, elegant interior, a rich gift for a for friend, or an elegant ornament for vour own parlor. If you want one of these afbum«t, Menu me ?l as the supiily is limited. Address H. I* 1 . STEW' Six for $fi XUT, 4H W. Kleventh St. at once Addres Philadelphia. Pa. E VERY one Jn need of information on the subject of advertising will do well to obtain a copy of "Hook tor Advertisers," t . .. Mailed pontage paid, on receipt of price. • Contains a careful compilation from the American Newspaper Directory of all the best papers aud class journals; gives the circulation rating of every one, aud a good deal of information about rates and other matters pertaining to the business of advertising. Address Howell's Advertising Bureau, 10 Spruce St., New York, tf I.O.ST. L OST—A bunch of keys, this otllc*. Finder leave a( L OST—A sum of money, hy the man who buys his paints, oils, glass or painters' supplies of any other house than Freeman & Haines, No. lit Second avenue east. tf TjlOUND—A lawn mower. Jj at the police station. It Is to be found The owner can have the same by paying for this notice, tf FOlt SA1.K. F OIt SALK—Old papers in packages of 100 for sale at the NKWK ofllce. iOU SALE—We sell just as much BLUSH of HOSES to gentlemen as to ladies as they also desire a smooth, clear complexion. J. M. Beam, proprietor Midland Pharmacy. l-'Olt SAI.I-; on TKADK. rpoTJiADE- HiO acres of good land, clear, X for city property, clear or lightly en- ntic-red. tf I/. F. CALN. FOR HUNT. I TVMt RENT—Furnished and unfurnished J rooms in the Woodard block. l. r >.'l 1 710R SALE—Large steam Singer Sewing } machine. Enquire at this office. tf F OR RENT—One section part of county; good of land in s . . u fence and ning water. Will rent cheap for cash, dress.L, NEWS office. outh run- Ad- tf PROFESSIONAL CARDS. 1'UYMIOIAKB. s. H. S1DLINCJER, I'hyslelan and Surgeon. Office over Sidlinger'a drug store. Office telephone, 16; residence, 60. D RS. STEWART, :I27 North Main. STEWART, | DR. R. A. STEWART. DR. J. E Practice limited to Surgery and Diseases of Women. Eye, Ear, Throat and Nose. Glasses properly adjusted. Attention, Ladies. If,yon viant iicnt Morning- Wnippi Stylish Tailor Mutlf downs or 8ft Dress, lliiinlsniiH- Ten downs. Kleynnf livening Cost limes, call on Miss E. A. C HURCH, 334J-i North Main. I 'olleiro Huihlinsr. Room No. f>. French, English n:itl Amerieau fashion plntes to ehoose from. All work warranted to give entire sutisfitution hoth as to fit uhif finish. I most respectfully solicit the pntroiuife of all who need my services. RAILROAD TIME TABLEsT Kook Island. KABTWAKD. No. Matl and Express No. :M, Night Express.. •No. (14, Freight Accommodation WKBTWAim, No. as, Mali and Express..'. No. -1. Night Express •No. »:1. Freight Accommodation.' DHPAUIK. 8-.IW a. m I):no p. m. lt:4S p.jn. nRrAivfs. 0:^0 a. m. B.-IVI p. IM S-,«0 p. nr. No. -1 runs to Pratt only. No. runs through to Dodge Olty an* Liberal. •No, tU dally except Sunday. • No. i;:l dally except Sunday. • MlN^ourl PaelUe. VAsTWA~nh7 ") Local Freight idatlyi leaves I 11:00.a. ml St. Louis Mall idaily) leaves II :I0 a. in, W.&C. Arc. idallyi mixed leaves.| 4:10 p. ro: wKSTWAitD.." Local Freight (daily) leaves 9-4r> a. mj W A t.\ Aco.idrilmmlxed arrlve.s. ii;4 r j.i uifl Denver Rxprcss^rtalJyncawH^ _ 7:22 p. ml h to St. Louis without Cars run throw change Chair Cars to Denver free of charge. *a is the short line to .ill points west. » l\,J. LKI.MHACII, A.geh 11. C. TOWNHF.NO, Cen. Pas. Agent Hutchinson * Southern. •No. 'J. Mail and Express .. tNo. U, Freight and Acc'n.. •No. 1. Matl and Kxpres: tNo. .1, Freight and Arc' AltUIVKS. • D-.'M j>. ml , ll:U0a.m. j riar'AiVrs" 8:00a. m. [ ~.-l5p. in.. •Dally, tnail Close con ne Kingman with diverging Hnvs ally except Sunday. L'ctfons made at Hutchinson and At.ehlHOtl, Topehu A; Siiut» Fe. effect on and after November IS, 18SI1, Denver Utah V.Ex Call Tor n la| &Mex.llm Colorado night Ex Freights. Freight. . W!;STunuNI». Leave Kansas City. 10:jr> a.m. Arrive Hutchinson. N:40p.lll. 10:; i a .m.is :ir>p .m. »:'-'0 p.m. 7:4r>a.m.l d:Mp,m.l:!:4'.Sp.in.! ...... ..[Oj40p .tnJrorijini. KASTIluuNlir'"" ~~ ~ Leave Hutchinson. 0-tOp.m. H:'.'0p.m. 8:0r>a.m. Trains. New York Limited Ex. Chicago Ves- tihule Ex'ss Cannon ball Missouri river night Ex. Freights. Freight,. Arrive Hutchinson. H K:in p m . 10 4:00 pm .1 4 1 8::ia a in Leave Hutchinson. 8::in pm l:'Jllpm fl::IOam Arrive Kansas City. 4:40ip m a.o:> p m |7:00 a m Chicago, UiuiHiiK & Western KullroHd. Hutchinson Extension. Leave I Hutchinson. San Franc'coj ATexasEx.. ;i|8:C0pm Acco'md'tlon ;HIIS-.'.;O a ml Arrive fjl Kinsley 1 Leave '.Kinsley Arrive Hutchson. a m|7 p m|7 "»0 a m r.O p in AlStl Arrrive Kansas City. 4:40 p m New York! i Limited Kx.l -i r l::t? Accom'cV lion,:t4 No. a c:irrlcH Uirough Pullman ami tourist ' Hloeping cars to San I>iego, Uos Angeles, San 1 Francisro ami City nf Mexico. No. 5 carries through Pullman sleeper* anil chair cars to l-'ueblu, Coloraitao Springs and Denver, making connections at I'uebla ami Colorado Spring* with through uleepera for San Francisco and Portland, via. Salt Lake. No. 7 carries through Pullman Mlettpcr to Dodge City and through coaches tc» I*ueblo and Denver. No. 4 carries through Pullman and tourist sleepers, also chair cars to Kansas City anil , Chicago, also Pullman sleeper to St TJOUIU. \ No. 0 carries through Pullman sleepers 1 ; and chair cars to Kansas City and Chicago. No. 8 carries Pullman sleepers and chair cars to Kansas City and St. Joseph. Mo. ^^j • GEO. T. NICHOLSON, G. T. & P. A., Topeka, Kan. J. W. TwroBD, , Agent Santa Fe Route, Hutchlneon.?^ ; i J. W. MAGU1KH, M. D., Trent* Eye, Kar, Nose and Tliront DlKenxeii Carefully. Office, No. 11!) North Main. Kesidence, 008 North Main. MALCOLM, J." Phyttlclttn uud Surgeon (Homeopathic) Office lis 1st avenue east. ATTORNEYS. MIDLAND HOTEL Most contrally located hotel in the city. NEW MANAGEMENT ENTIRELY. Patronage of traveling men bolicted. fNO. \V. ROBERTS. Rooms: Attorney tit Lnwi , 3 and 4, Mo. 3 South Main. L ESLIE & CRAWFORD. Attorneys at Law. Successors to Swlgart & Crawford. Penney Building, oppo^itcCourt House. DWAltD A. HARRIMAN, Attorney at Law. Office In Hutchinson National Bank tmlldlng •y^M. WHITELAW, Attorney at Law, Office over First National Bank. Entrance on Shernian Btreet. % Rates, $1.00, $1.25, $1.50 a Day. K ENDRICK & B URK, have juBt received a I FiRST-CLASS WORK. MIHIIG GUARANTEED. 200 M I ,^d MDa1 o a c k . Hutchinson, Kansas FOR MEN ONLY! VIGOR, mm BSuraonl u< HE&VOOS DEBILITY; ,. lO'lWc-akiiw. of Boil j- and Hind, Effect* liaJUlof Error" or Exoeasei Is Old or Toiug, KubuO, Npl.li> ajMIUC-n rully HMlored. How to EHLW a»j mrr»r,l1„o\Vt.lK,l'Mii:Vtl,uI'!ilM)UIMS8J,l-.lKT9«IU«lil Alnaltllutr UKlnlllitc IIUMK TKKATBkVr—lli-«<IIU InnuV* XvulMlIrrIraiu au til*U-A*n<l PorttxnCuuulrlcM, II t\tt thcMI. l}«crl[,{lifc ftnok, «(l>Uii«ll»«a>i«)l>r<K>r»lualllil(ftr«le4t)fr««t **i>w ERIC MEDIOW. CO., BUFFALO ,H. V, HITES1DE & GLEASON Attorney!, at Law, Ofllce, 1, 2, a, 4, over No. 24 South Main St. rpAYLOK & TAYLOR, Attorney.) at I^w, Office, up-stairs, Masonic Temple. M' ODERN WOODMEN OF AMERICA Meet in the hall of McClurjj's store, at No. 20 South Main street, every Monday evening. Visiting neighbors always welcome. W. R. M ABBIIAIX, Clerk. A. M. HuTcinssos, V. C. MUSIC LESSON. I will receive pupils in mu sic at my residence, 405 east Sherman. Vocal rausio taught in classes or private lessons. M ES. A. W. I NNKS. ... - WHY IS THE g Vv W. L. DOUCLA& S3 SHOE otNfra.. N "JE BEST SHOE IN THE WORLD FOR THE MOHEtf ,''"•» soamlcM shoe, with no tacks or wax UirMd to hurt the feci; mado o( tin best lino oalf, urUak •5°. e *"y» and OtttauM too make more ohoes of taU V/raaathanany other manufacturer, lteau &WhMd. •owed Bhoesposting from Ji .00 to #5.1)0. * •R Ua Ueuuiue llaud -oewed, the flaxt oalf SJSf? """r ottered tor feoOiequala Fmcb taported alioe» which coat from ts.oo to anSo!^^ ttA 00 1 llDBd -Bevred Welt SbaeYlliM oalf, •boa eror ortured at thia price i came i tom-inado shoes coating from $8.00 to M a »<l l^tterCarrlorenll weartbomi One call. Si •eamleaa, atnootli lnalde. heavy threo BOMML exton- •louodKe. one pair will wear a year? »»w CO 98 fine oalfi no better sboeerer offered Mil 9mm this price, one trial w^oonVlSattiEl '•ttowont» jboe tor comfort aud *errlce.^^ «•"•»* «0 25 Bad •4.00 WorklBgiam 'e are very atropg and duraWoTThoae wi have given than atrial win wear M othSnaktV Dnus' •J.OU ami 81,75 «ch (Sl ifcooa i OUT V worn by tbo lwyB «>>nirainttt?» on thetr merlta, a. the incrculSg SeaWw!^ OaatloD .-Sce that w° L. r »wlaa <urn friea are atamped on the bottom otoaob. aSoaT tar TAKE Inalaton local» W. 1*. 1)OIKJ1 J A«, YOUNG BROS. OZMANLIS ORIENTAL SEXUAL Sure, Prompt, Foaltlrt C UM for Impotimt, Lott of Manhood, Sinlnal Emlnlmu, Spermmtorrhu, Nltoousnesi, StlfOlitrutt, Loss of Memory, 4c. Will make t/ou (i STMIt^Jfioor- ous Man. •• rk* C /Joft d Boxes, tothj. SotcM 0/recfto'm Malice ai/»i each Box, Adttrttt IWlc -l Snow Uihuit fa., a oio LuoASAyt, ST. LOUIS. • M0.

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