The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on April 20, 1892 · Page 2
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 2

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2. HUTCHINSON DAILY NEWS, WEDNESDAY, APRII, 20, 189a. TI SANTA ffi TRAIL. By MEB. J, K. HUDSON. tOoprriftht, 18W, by American Pros AFSOHR- tlon.l If an Indian had appeared In their midst it covld not have surprised them more. Sure onongli, when tho sun was about three hours high tho captain's watchful eyes saw a moving spot on the praiiio away to the southward. A shifting brown muss that roso on tho ridges nod descended again into tho valleys, like u boat at soa coming in with tho roll of tho tide, constantly growing larger ami coining nearer. Tho Held glass soon resolved tlio mass into mounted Indians on tho gallop, living ovor tho nrairio almost with tin 1 speed of tho wind. A few moro miles and the war paint coirld he seen upon their faces as thoy wore upturned to the una, thoirloug, blnck hair streaming iu tho wind, and tho feathers of their headdresses toesing from side to side. Some of thorn wore cruel Spanish spurs with which thoy goaded the littlo beasts beneath them, and all came on pellmell, thirsty for paleface blood and traders' whisky. Outriders from the camp on tho Arkansas met the re-enforcements two or throe miles out on tho prairie, and evidently recounted to them tho situation of tho foo. A council of war was held, and in I OSB than another hour tho most demoniacal whoops and yells broke upon tho cars of tho listeners, and tho Indians started toward tho corral. It is well known that for a long time back in tho history of tho west the wild Indians have been as well armed as any white men who encountered thoin. Thcso bands were no exception. They carried exactly tho same kind of rifles and many of them had revolvers. Tho only difference between tho Anns .of tho men in Joso Valdez' corral and thoso of tho Indians outsido was that tho Indians carried bows and arrows in addition to thoir other weapons. Tho men iu the corral were well supplied with ammunition, but it was not to bo wasted, and Captain Joso cautioned them to make every shot count. It would seom to one unfamiliar with Indian tactics that tho corral had greatly the advantage, but it must bo remembered that tho instant tho advancing lino was within riJIo shot every Indian threw himself on tho side of his pony, hanging thore ont of sight with a bullet proof breastwork between him and his foo. The Indiana fired under tho horses' nocks, and whonover a painted face or a leather friBged log ,was visiblo a Buro shot from tho wagons struck it and its owner rolled ovor into tho grass. A littlo nearer niul a littlo nearer drow tho death dealing coil as it circlod around and around. Tho Indians were frenzied by tho sight of their own dead, who had lain near tho wagons since early morning, but they could not uiako a break in tho barrieado through which to rush upon tho handful of mon insido. That was what they expected to do and that was what tho meD in the corral feared they would do. Whenever an Indian foil another took bis place, and if poBsiblo ho was carried away. There was a considerable forco in reserve, about two hundred Indians in all, Cii.plfiin Jose thought, But for the overwhelming numbers of tho Indians and ouo other consideration tho men in tho corral would have been ordered to Bhoot tho ponies and afterward their riders. This they conld easily have done for a lime, but they feared that such a oourso would mako tho savages liro tho prairio. That, they knew, would be tho last resort. Tho Indians wantod to preserve tho grass in that vicinity of their camping grounds, and thoy especially wanted to securo tho powdor belonging to tho trains. At that timo each wagon curried ouo or two twenty-livo pound kegs. There was policy, too, in deceiving tho Indians in regard to tho supply of ammunition. If tho men woro reckless in firing and wasted bullets on ponies unnecessarily, it would immediately make known the fact that they could hold out u long time, and the Indians would accordingly huBband their resources. Tho sun rode high in tho heavens, and tho bluo sky of the morning turned to a whito heat. Tho cattle in tho .corral bawled for water iu every lull of tho firing, and raised their great horns and looked with dumb wonder out of their glassy eyes when tho noiBO began again and tho stifling smoke puffed in thoir nostrils. A detail of tho drivers Btood guard over them to prevent them from stampeding from side to side of tho corral. Once in awhile ono of tho beauts fell ovor with a bullot hole in his hido. Tho strategy of tho hour waB to gain . time. It was folly to think of weakening such a band of IndiaiiB so that they would abandon tho siege. Tho raid had evidently boon well planned, and tho lavages wore doubtless well aware of the value of tho booty. Constant vigilance on the part of every man iu tho corral was maintained for hours. For a long time tho two women obeyed orders and sat in a barricaded wagon that had been retained within tho iuclosure for thoir use, but the excitement was too great; they could not endure tho inactivity— besides tho wagon master 's wife could load a gun as well 41s any man, and she C bad been in moro thou one Indiau tight. Xltejr olimbed down cautiously jiad she f .»"W was assigued a position where slio could load for a sharpshooter, so that ho might not lose a singlo opportunity to hit a redskin. Just at that moment two of tho men in tho corral fell over, ono mortally hurt and tho other with a shattered arm. Then t.ho woman from St. Louis lir.d somevhiug to do. Both tho men were borne into tho shade of tho wagon, and in a very fow minutes tho sergeant who knelt beside tho unconscious man pronounced him dead. A fow gcntlo but hurried movements straightened his warm limbs, an army blanket was spread over him and all that part of his being that could fear an Indian passed beyond the corral. Tho Hergeant had at ono timo been detailed on special duty with an army surgeon and had picked up a littlo knowledge that now proved to ho of value to tho man with tho wounded arm. That member was dressed and bandaged, arid the (juiet woman very naturully assumed tho place of nurso. But tho motionless form lying there under tho blanket—that was tho awful presence to this besieged company. Who would lie next beside him? the question would arise ii; every man's mind' As the day woro on toward its close tho only hopeful sign the caravan could seo was that the Indians in the camp by tho river were growing restless. They sent oat scouts to scan the prairies from the highlands at short intervals, and they could be seen making ureparario::: for moving. Evidently they feared re-eo- forccmeuts for tho train, troops passing by on their way to or from the forts, or a body of veil armed trappers. Homu knowledgo of this kind made them uneasy, or thiiy were short of ammunition. Either supposition was favorable to the corral and tho tired men took fresh courage. Gradually the besieging Indians withdrew toward the rivor until only a few determined braves were left riding around tho corral at zaSfi distance, now and then firing a random shot from a rilie, or a poisoned arrow from a bow. Tho men who had made this long defense had not fasted food sinco breakfast and wero just finding out how hungry and weary they were, now that the great strain was over and tho Indians had withdrawn for the night. The sharpshooters wero still on fho lookout, with rifles in readinesB, but the call for supper went around the lino and every man's spirits roso with tho hope that early dawn would see tho departure of the Indians. Old Jose got up from his crouching position of vautago to give directions for tho night, when, swift as an arrow, a young brave dashed a fow paces forward, took quick aim, fired and sent a bullet whizzing through the air that lodged in tho old Mexican's heart. Tho Indiau fell almost in the same instant. His lingering comrades uttered unearthly howls of rago, halted a moment to measuro with keen eyo the distance between his lifeless body and tho corral, and then galloped off to camp without it. His was tho form to lio next tho first victim—poor old Joso Valdez—his one ambition not yet half fulfilled. But then ho foil with "harness on;" and if tho fatal bullet did strike him in the back—no ono would over know. Not ono of that brave band would over tell tho tale. Thoy know his spirit was to tho fore. "lie died game;" no better epitaph conld be framed in their vocabulary. And now tho caravan was without a captain. A council of war must bo held. Whoro was tho man to take up tho command in such straits? The supper was but sparingly partaken of; it had lost its zest. Every man of them had feared death all day; every man of them but two had escaped; now, looking on thcso two, every man said to himself, "It might have boon— tomorrow it may be." It was decided to send out two scouts as soon as tho night grow dark enough to protect them, who Bhould try to roach one of the forts if they did not sooner intercept aid on tho trail. Mon wore selected who had had experience in such work, and with many prayers following them thoy went stealthily forth into the darkness from the west side of tho corral. A signal had beon agreed upon by which thoy wero to mako known their approach if they wero unable to go through tho Indian picket lines and were obliged to return. Threo hours later tho Bigu.il was heard on the east side of the corral. Every man was on guard. Thorn was no sleep that night insido tho bar­ rieado of wagons—save that deep and lasting reposo of old Joso and his comrade under tho gray blanket. Tho scouts reported that thoy could not eludo tho vigilanco of.the Indian guards— a cordon of pickets surrounded tho corral; they had tried on every sido. But they had somothing worse than (his to tell. Half way between tho picket lino and tho wagons thoy had hoard a noise— a movement as of somo ono crawling through tho grass like theniBelves. They stopped and listened and waited and heard it again, but they wero not able to locate it nor to determine which way it was going. Of course this story aroused every nian 'B fear of a night attack from tho Indians; they had not roally expected that, though they had remained in readiness for it throughout; tlio night. Now every man 's hair stood on end at thought of tho scalping knife and tho tomahawk, and every man fancied ho could hear the red skinned serpents crawling through tho dry grass straight to tho corral. A dozen men wero lying with oar to tho ground listening, when, close and clear, cumo the words: "Don't shoot, boys; it is a friend," and King, the wagon muster, sprang into tho corral, "Is it all right, pordnera? Am 1 wolcoine?" he. continued, excitedly glancing about in evident doubt as to him, ho stopped quickly out of tho group and caught tho strange woman in his arms. If an Indian with au uplifted tomahawk had appeared in their midst it could not havo surprised them more. But they comprehended in a moment, t and when they heard King exclaim. "Janeyl" and saw tho two figures melt into one in tho uncertain light, thoy fell back a little and waited. Not long, however, for very soon King turned ami said, addressing them all; "Pardners you seo how it is. She came out to meet mo; sho is my promised wife. I found you in trouble, in danger, and 1 could not stay away. I ought to have joined her at Wostport Landing- there was a reason. Can wo let that go? I thought maybe I could help you out of this. Whore's old Jose? I heard that you made him enptain at the Grove." Silently heads were nodded toward tho gray blanket and spectral arms pointed out tho two dead. "Jauoy" still stood by tho wagon master's side, encircled by his strong arm, but as soon, as King saw tho motionless form of tho old captain he pressod another hurried kiss upon her white face and told hor to go back to tho wagon. "There's no time to lose," he said, "you know tho Indians will bo moving with the first streak of light. What is your plan, boys?" "I reckon we'll make you Captain the first thing we do," said a gruff voice, and an echo of "yes," "yes" and "si, 1 ' "si" camo from every sido. It was very informally done but the election of the now captain was unanimous, and bofore tho morning showed ovor so faintly in the east tho plan of campaign was arranged. Then the gray darkness camo on, the ghostly, uncertain hour that is darker than midnight, and then tho pink promise of the sun. Still there was not an Indian in sight nearer than the camp on the Arkansas. The elitiro bund was yet there moving about restlessly. Soon a courier started toward tho corral riding a swift pony and carrying a white rag on a pole—a flag of truce. "We'll meet him," the. captain promptly said. "Lot every soldier iu tho corral put on all tho regalia he has and follow me." It was well understood' that King could speak tho language of any tribe iu that region, and his natural assumption of leadership inspired confidence. Every man prepared to do his bidding. Guns wero examined and then tho captaiu stepped outsido tho encircling lino of wagons closely followed by the squad of soldiers. Tho Indian courier immediately halted and began tho most violent gesticulations, which were easily interpreted to mean that tho soldiers must retiro or he would not advance. Captaiu King waved him bock and motioned that his men would stand their ground. The maddened Indian dug his spurs into his pony's sides and galloped back to tho camp. After a few minutes' parley ho started out again with a score of painted braves at hia back. As they advanced, Captain King stepped forward alone and signified his willingness to listen to tho courier who carried tho white flag. Ho was told that the savages demanded completo surrender and ox- tended a promise of kind treatment. These terms thoy thought would be accepted because of their superior numbers. When tho Indian had delivered his message tho captain pointed behind him to tho soldiers—of whoso presence in the corral ho hoped the Indians had not known the day before, and said: "You see wo have the Great Father's fighting men to protect us, and before noon today there will be many more at tho Big Itock, on tho way from Fort Dodgo. When they come we will fight you in open field. Till then we have great stores of powder and bullets. Wo will not surrender." The mutterings of anger and disappointment were loud, but with little hesitation tho Indians withdraw and hurried back to their waiting people in camp. The American Indian, whother ho be a high chief and a great brave, or a graduate of an agency Bchool, respects no white man so much as a well armed United States soldier. Captain King knew this fact, and counted wisely tho effect of a few uniforms. He agreed with tho men in the corral, too, that tho Indians were probably about out of ammunition, otherwise thoy would have re- uowed tho attack at daybreak. • , Before the sun was three hours high on this tho second morning of the siege, tho Indians were growing diuimor and dimmer in a long line, creeping ovor the plains southward, and tho men under Captain King's command thanked heaven and him for their deliverance. Jose Valdez and his companion wore buried at tho foot of Pawneo Itock, tho pile that yet stands as a mouumont for uncounted dead. Perhaps ovory nation on earth, surely tho greater number out of all, has contributed its grave to this spot, whoro tho bones of men were plowed up for many years after tho whito settler took possession. "Thar's no preacher by to pray over him," said one, "and we've often had a priest along goin to the missions." "It's a comfort thoy can both speak Spanish," said another; "1 reckon it'll mako tho journoy easier. It must bo a lonesomo road oven with company." "Poor old Jose; if he could jest hev told 'em about it back at Santa Fe he 'd a-died happy." Out of respect to his religion a rude cross was cut in the sandstone, and under it, in honor of his bravery and his ambition, wore inscribed the wordB, "Captain Joso Valdez." At the Grand Central Hotel, 6t, Bend, Hoom S until May 10. Kansas. Consultation Free. THREE CENT COLUMN. Advertisements inserted In this department will be cliarecu for at the rate of one- half cent per worn; they must be inserted for a definite number of times and paid for when Insertion commences. This rule will be strictly observed In all cases. WANTED. w Main street. W ANTED at fi-Jfi Avenue A eaHt, A girl for general housework W ANTED—3Irl for general housework. Apply at 200 A cast. Mr8. A.M..lewcll. 4t W ANTKD-Oood clean, cotton racs at the NEWS ofllce press room, will pay good price. 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 20 years'jund will OUAK- ANT1SE A CUKE in Catarrh, Bronchitis, Incipient, Consumption. Dyspepsia, Rheumatism, Cancers, AND AM. HISEAHKR I'ECUI.lAlt TO WOMEN. KOCH is not the only medical discoverer. DR. SMITH by the aid of tho microscope has discovered a sure cure for all ulcerations of the mucous membrane wherever located, and ladies who arei suffering with complaints peculiar to their sex, can be suru of a speedy relief and permanent cure. Patients given up by other physicians are invited to call for a free consultation and advice. Tho doctor treats all diseases of whatever name or nature, and will proform any necessary operation in generul surgery when desired. W ANTED—Good girl for general house _ work In small family. C. I). Wililey, (117 Avenue A East. W ANTED- bleach College •Ten thousand hats to reshape, - -- white, Attention, Ladies. If you want neat Morning Wrappers. Stylish Tailor .Made llowns or Street Dress, Handsome Tea tlowns. lilegant Evening Costumes, call on Miss e. a. church, 32-U£ North .Main, College llailding, Room No. 5. French, English and American fashion plates to choose from. All work warranted to give entire satisfaction both as to fit ohd finish. I most respectfully solicit the patronage, of all who need my services. fly block room 0. Mrs. L. M. I F you wish to advertise anything anywhere at any time write lo Geo. P. Howell & Co., No. 10 Spruce St., New York, tf To sell twenty-five pairs of Si . l the ' - " " Richmond & Co., No. W ANTED- pants in the next ten days. K. O. Sherman street east tf W ANTED—Girl to do second work and assist In sewing. Family of three. Apply to Mrs. Underwood, No. s Atwood Flats. C BOUNTY onicers should call or address us j when in want of printing of any description, blank books or binding. We give satisfaction. NEWS CO., Hutchinson, Kan. W ANTED—Send 'JRc for sample of fastest selling, labor-saving household article. K> to $10 per dav. No experience necessary. Address, Excelsior Novelty Co., Wichita, Kan. ~t W ANTED AT CITY G KEEN HOUSE—Buyers for several pairs of beautiful vard vases, both iron and terra cotta; also Tor several hundred-roses at eight and ten for a SI. , «t RAILROAD TIME TABLES. Kock Inland. EASTWAUIJ. No. 22, Mail and Express., ';. No. ::•). Night Express •No. 114. Freight Accommodation WEHTWAllO. j;i, Mail and Express.. .11. Night Express... ' 'itAci No. No. •No. U.'l. Freight tccommodatlon, DISPARTS. 8:50 a. m 0:B0 p. m. 11:45 p.m. DHPAHTS. 0:20 a. m. 0:55 p. m. 3:00 p. m. No. 21 runs to Pratt only. No. 23 runs through to Dodge City and Liberal. •No. 04 dally except Sunday. •No. 0:1 daily except Sunday. Missouri PaelUo. DADPAIklV Album for SI. fiand- II 11 ft ll III la ' some colored plush. UFIIIVrtllll full quarto sl'/.e, elegant interior, a rich gift for a for friend, or an elegant ornament for your own parlor. If you want one of these alliums, send me SI at once, aB the supqly Is limited. Six for 85. Address H. F. STEw' Philadelphia, Pa. 'KAKTWAHO. Local Freight (daily) leaves St. Louis Mail (dally) leaves \V. &C. Acc. (dally) m^x^d_l_ejives. ' WF.s'nvAno. Local Freight (dally) leaves W.&O. Acc.(ually)mixcd arrives. Denver Express (dally) leaves... 0:00 a. m! Ih.'IO a. mi 0:40 a. 0:45 a 7;8l!p. • ! Cars run through to St. Louis with' change Chair Cars to Denver free of charge. This is the short line to all points west. P. .1. LEiMiiACH, Agent. II. C. TOWSSKND, Gen. Pas. Agent HiltehlnHOii & Southern. I'ART, 48 W. Eleventh St. •No. 2, Mail and Express... tNo. 0, Freight and Acc'n.. E Can Catarrh be Cured P 20 Hides St.. Utica, N. Y., Oct. 10,1888. This is th certify tuat 1 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 dispepsin vanished as if by magic tnd iu six weeks time my catarrh was gone. As Dr. Smith had cured me after other physicians have failed, I feel that 1 can not have say too much in her praise. Any one writing or calling on mo can learn the truth of the above testimonial. M RS. H KNUY R UCIGI.KS. IVERY one In need of information on the subject of advertising will do well to obtain a copy of "Book for Advertisers," 308 pages, price, one dollar. Mailed postage paid, on receipt of price. Contains a careful compilation from the American Newspaper Directory of all the best papers and class Journals; gives the circulation rating of every one, aud a good deal of information aoout rates and other matters pertaining to the business of advertising. Address Rowell's Advertising Bureau, 10 Spruce St., New York, tf •No, 1, Mail and Express... tNo. 5, Freight and Acc'n.. I jlOUND—A lawn mower. J at the police station. It is to be found . . . The owner can have the same by paying for this notice. . tf STItAYKD. S TRAYED OU STOLEN—On the Kith a light red a-vear-old cow. with stripe on back, small horns, and hair rubbed off of neck. Any information that will lead to her recovery will be thankfully received and trouble paid for by owner, W. A. Woodrow, Fifth avenue west. tf FOR SAI.Ii. Rheumatism can be Cured. And is no longer a mystery, from two to eight weeks being sufficient to remove this dread disease. Thomas G. Brooks, Union Valley, Cortlandt county, N. Y., cured of chronic rheumatism in one month, ne will reply to any questions by letter. Mrs. 0. B. Bennett, 707 Dominick street. Rome, N. Y., cured of a severe attack of rheumatism in L'4 hours, the third dose removing the severe pain. Mrs. C. W Howiek, 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. F OB SALE—Old papers In packages of 100 for sale at the NEWS office. l'lll! SALE OU TRADE. rpo TRADE—100 acres of good land, clear, 1 for city property, clear or lightly en- mbered. tf L. P. F OR SALE OR TRADE—Horse, buggy ai harness, for sale, cheap for cash, > will trade for milch cows. Enquire Handy's grocery and hardware store, No. 5 South Main. 4t FOR RKNT. IOR RENT—Furnished and unfurnished rooms in the Woodard block. lo!) Testimonials of cures iu Hutchinson, Great Bend, Garden City and other places in Kansas, given upon application at the ofllce. K endrick & B urk, have just received a 200 North Main, Midland Block. EVER-fTHIHG GUARANTEED. Hutchinson, Kansas MUSIC LESSON. [OIt SALE—Large Htcam Singer Sewing machine. Enquire at thia ofllce. tf AIUHYE8. t!:U0 jt. ml 11:30 a. im. DEPARTS 8:00 a. m. 2:1C p. m. *Dally. iDally except Sunday. Close connections made atHutchinaon and Kingman with diverging lines. Atchison, Topeka & Stmtn Fo. In effect on and after November 18,1801. WESTDODND. Trains. SS o Leave Kansas City. Arrive Hutchinson. Leave Hutch- inSon. Denver & Utah V.Ex California &Mex.Hm. Colorado nlKht Ex.. Freights... Freight r> a 7 30 4!) 10:45 a.m. 10:55 a.m. 0:20 p.m. il'.MO p.m. B:40p.m. 8:15p.m. 7:45a.m. :l:4Mp.m. 0:40p.m. 6:40p.m. 8:20p.m. 8:05a.m. 7:05p.m. EASTUOITMD. Trains. o Arrive' Hutchinson. Leave Hutchinson. Arrive Kansas City. New York Limited Ex. Chicago Vestibule Kx'ss Cannon ball Missouri river night Ex. Freights Freight 4 0 8 an 44 7:50 a m 10::i2am 8:15 p m 4:00 pm 8:U5 a m 8:10 a m 10:32am 8:35 p m 1:20 pm 0::i0 a m 4:40ip m 0:05 p m 7:00 a m Chlt'H£o, KHUAHH A Weatern Ilullroatl* Ilutchlimou Extension. SanFrauc'co] & Texas Ex, Acco'md'tion New York] Limited Ex, Accom'd'tion 8:20 pm ;8:20 a m Leave Hutchinson. Leave Kinsley 'Z-MH p m Arrive \ Kinsley ^ - r < ! .12:80am 11:20 p m Arrive Hutchson. 7:no a m 7:50 p ml Arrrlve Kansas City- |4:40 p m No. 3 carries through Pullman and tourist sleeping cars to San picgo. Los Angeles, San JJ* L stable. C. H. Swectaer. over Pirat Na- [OR KENT—Nice K room stable. tiotial Bank. with N; lit F OR RENT—One section of pasture land near Castleton. vanee. Address G ton, Kansas. Price Sm .QO In ad- M. Duckworth, Castle- Ot F OR RENT—One section iof pasture land in south part of county; good fence and running water. Will rent Address L, NEWS office. eap for cash, tf PROFESSIONAL CARDS. PHYSICIANS. g H. SIDLlNGEuT l'hyHlclun and Surgeon. Ofllce over Sidllnger's drug store, telephone, 10; residence, 60. TVUS. STEWART, 1)27 .North Main. I will receive pupils in mu sic at my residence, 405 east Sherman. Vocal music taught in classes or private lessons. Mas. A. W. I NNKS. DU. J. E. STEWART, Practice limited to Surgery and Diseases of Women. DR. U. A. STEWART, Eye, Ear,. Throat and Nose. Glasses properly adjusted. ity.of A: No. 6 carries through Pullman sleepei aud chair cars to Pueblo, Coloradao Sprini Francisco and City, of Mexico. nan io Spr and Denver, making connections at PuebTo and Colorado Springs with through sleepers for San Francisco and Portland, via. Salt Lake. No. 7 carries through Pullman sleeper to Dodge City and through coaches to Pueblo and Denver. No. 4 carries through Pullman and tourist sleepers, also chair cars to Kansas City and Chicago, also Pullman sleeper to St Louis. No. 0 carries through Pullman sleepers and chair cars to Kansas City and Chicago No. 8 carries Pullman sleepers and chali cars to Kansas City and St. Joseph, Mo. GEO. T. NICHOLSON, G. T, & P. A., Topeka, Kan. Agent Santa Fe Route. H'ltcWnsohl J. W. TEDFORD .EJ J W. MAGU1RE, M. D„ Treats Eye, Kur, Nose Hurt Throat JDiscuBes Clirerully. Ofllce, No. 110 North Main. Residence, 608 North Main. [CONTINUED,] biu reception "Wolcowo? Yea! Yes!" chimed muny 0lwI to G row Good Apple.. TOICM. and the mm cluatored nDout ^ 8ito of tUi8 ^ ^ M a famonj him, trying to grasp bu hand iu joy. ^ (or logrower8Jwhon stuyveoant lb? help of oven ono more man was foumpod about Nvit h his wooden leg'and oheeruig. But whilo they crowded; M of tho VoM woro humb i e ^ llag0 around him lor the teat V™*m tliey ] tradesmen. Several orcharcU occupied could seo by the starlight that ^ WM ; tho ground wMch is now Central park, taring to look beyond them and over a „d there was a particularly good ono their heads. Almost unconsciously he on Governor Pete's farm, near where 8t pushed forward toward the wagon and George'schuroU nowstands —Nsw York suddenly, as thoy all turned to follow I Evening Bun. (SUCCESSOR TO WM. MORRISON.) Corner of Main and Fourth. The place to .buy your beef, pork veal and all kinds of sauBOge, oysters, fish and game. John Hartman, cutter, Telephone 32. S u • |TY| C P Ofl e»tnbll»h«d IB7K . M. LI I I L t & llUnlSB S. WATER ST. OXXXO-A.G>rC>, XXiX>.> COMMISSION MERCHANTS broom" corn, kHurafu*, WarnerifOo., Vr«cu% •* «. J," lfl«»»l'<i.•»•«!. U. MALCOLM, Vhyslelnn aud 8ur£eoit (Homoapathic) Ofllce 112 Istavenue east. ATTORNKYS. J NO. W ROBERTS. Attorney at Law. Rooms !!, !1 and 4, Mo. a South Mai». T ESLIE & CRAWFORD. Xj Attorneys at Law. Successors to Swigart & Crawford. Penney Building, opposite'Court House. MILLION DOLLARS Would not tempt the busy bUHtlingt brainy American to part with the price less* treasure of good health, wjalcb he can gain and preserve by the use of those isafe, effective and unfailing CHINESE VEGETABLE REMEDIES with which the great Lee Wing Brothers Hpeedily and permanently cure every forB ot nervous, chronic, private and sexual ^ eaue, lost manhood, seminal weakness,! rors of yovth, urinary, kidney and U< troubles, diseases of. the heart, lungs afed throat, diseases of the blood or skin, diseaaeiT of the stomach and bowels, rheumatism, neuralgia, paralysis, dlspepsia, constipation, syphilis, gbonerhea, gleetand all weaknesses and diseases or any orjian of the body. LEE WING'S remedies cure where all other means fall. Consultation and examination free, and only a small sum for the remedies. Call for consultation, or write symptoms fully, enclosing stamp for reply, LEE WING BROS., 1511) Larimer street, Dever, Col. •piDWABD A. HARRIMAN, Attorney at Law. Office In Hutchinson National Bank nuildlng -yyM. WHITELAW, Attorney at Law, Office over First National Bank. Entrance on Sherman street. -y^HlTESlDE & QLEASON Attprneyg at Law, Office, 1, 2, 3, 4, over No. 24 South Main St. rjVAYLOR & TAYLOR, Attorneys at Law, Office, up-stalra, Masonic Temple. jyjODKEN WOODMEN OF AMERICA Meet iu the hall of McClurg's store, at No. 30 , South Main street, every Monday evening, Visiting neighbors always welcome. \V. 11. M AIIHUALT., Clerk. A. M. IiUTCOlMBOtr, V. C MIDLAND HOTEL. Most eontrally located hotel 1m the city. NEW MANAGEMENT ENTIRELY. } Patronage of traveling men splicted. Rates, $1.00, $1.25, $1.50 a Day. ADVICE vs. VICE. You ure not In manly su act. Wrlto to ua to-day I OUR HEW BOOK"! ALl. .Ji*OKl»*:ftftM "4 You ure not In manly shape, und yulyoudoatt / ""* _wr-io lo ua to-day I. Delay Imperils »ltl t|> Serines your can. ' Our Exclusive Methods will eureyou.lf curable. MK5I. V urttmttetltlme llookmaili-il/ros. BMMM at an JtVif* to., Sujfulo, X, I'. ijOO'tpNlW VICE to ADVICE- i ^^l^jipfljWIiwiwaW*

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