The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on April 21, 1892 · Page 2
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 2

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 21, 1892
Page 2
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HUTCHINSON DAILY NEWS, THUItSDAY, APRIL 21, 189a. WHITMAN ABROAD. WHAT LEADING LITERARY MEN OF BRITAIN THOUGHT OF HIM. "The Mermiild Clnfi" l»i Miiblln University—Society of "The Waltwhltmani- •c,"—Professor Dnwrieu's Views on tho Character imtl Iiitlaenco of Whitman. (Special Correspondence.! NEW YOKK, April 7.—Somo eighteen years ago, when I waa an undergraduate of Trinity college, Dublin university, •no of the most agreeable literary societies to which it was then connidorcil fMhionnblo to belong, was known as the Mermaid cltib, the titlo of which was, borrowed from tho famous gathering which included such wits as Shake?- peare, Bon Jonson, Beaumont, Fletchoi and other world renowned worthies oi tho Elizabethan era. ForomoHt among the scholars and thinkers, not only of tho society, bnt ot the university, stood Edward Dowden, university professor of English literature, ti mau with mind of the strongest and finest filler and a character of such force and elevation as to challenge the reverence of tho wildest undergraduates and the moat sincere respect of his col leugues among tho follows and profess ore. The Mermaid club met once in two •weeks at tho. college rooms or private residence of somo member in rotation, and during term wo held one or twe meetings at tho houso of Mr. Dowden. Upon one of tbo latter occasions I hap pened to sco npon the library tnblo u paper covered volumo of tValt Whitman's "Leaves of Grass," a book which for Bome time had been attracting considerable attention among university men and in literary circles of tho Irish capital. Mr. Dowden, whoso word was law upon such matters, had recently doliv- ered a lecture npon Walt Whitman, and young men who remembered Longfellow's advice about "ever seeking something new" professed enthusiasm on (he subject of this new evangel. Disciples of the western toucher wero known as "Waltwhitroaniucs," and on the well established principle that martyrs' blood is the seed of tha church, our organization prospered through s'uffering. We met contempt with scorn and greeted criticism with tho retort that "Father Walt" was above criticism. Tho fact of the matter is that many of us did not understand what Whitman was "driving at," and the 6mall movement with which we were associated may have been merely a revolt agaiust the satiety of super-refinement in a literature which was being dominated by Tennyson and debauched by Swinburne. As wo had vague ideas that Victor Hugo's romanticism had broken through the traditions of French classical drama, so we ' believed that Whitmau's realism furnished a new link in the, chain of worldwide poativ development. At all events tho unintelligible is always magnificent to youthful and aspiring "souls," and accordingly we had faith in Whitman for the Bamo reason that other good Christians believo in tho thirty-nine articles. Anxious then for Mr. Dowdeu's opinion, I ventured to say, upon the occasion mentioned, "Mr. Dowden, do you regard Walt Whitman as an educated man?" "Well," ho said, "Walt has probably not had what is called 'the advantage of a university education.' His father did not spond as much inonoy in having him taught to write bad Latin and worse Greek verses as our fathers have spent upon us, but there uro a great many important things in tho world bes:do classical languages and tho higher mathematics, and Wnlt Whitman knows more about such things than you or I do. In the largest, widest sense he is a thoroughly well educated man, and, as the exponent of a world embracing democracy, ho opens our hearts and minds to greater possibilities for the whole human raco than any writer is capable of doing who works within tho prescribed literary formulas. "The ideas upon which much of our poetry rests have been few in number, practically exclusive, and now worn almost threadbare. Whitman adds onor- mously to the number and magnitude of poetical subjects. He has gone into the coal mine, the canal boat, miserable dons in tenement houses and on the back streets of groat citicB - , into jaila, almshouses, churches, hospitals and workshops, and moving freely umong all classes of the world's toilers ho lias observed the dignity and worth and noble possibilities of human character, even under sordid and frequently tragic conditions. "He has felt keenly this misery of the human race, and to tho host of his ability has offered remedies, but his nioBt effective one is ui» constant and strong expression of hopefulness in the destiny of the raco, as iudiuatcd by confidence in tho progress of America, in the power of human reason and effort to remove prevailing distress, and implicit belief in tho wisdom of the scheme upon which this universe was conceived and developed. "In other words, ho is a democrat in the old sense. He believes that tho suppression of tho people must give place to freedom for thoir fullest development; and ho is an optimist who trust*, to natural forces tor a millennium which has been conceived in America, and which can only bo realized on the liueb laid down under tho favorable conditions which have prevailed in that country for tho first time in tho world's history. Such opinions are of tho gravast import to a community whoso boBt poetry is penetrated with the sadness of existence and the futility of human aims, and whoso general literature is one long glorification of wealth, social position or military powor." Shortly after this mooting of tho for an absent friend. A great mcctinR was arranged and largely nttonded by thoso win regarded Whitman as a literary scavenger, and who were anxious to relieve the university and polite society from all complicity with Mr. Dowden in the expression of respect for 0110 who was said to havo had nothing but contempt shown him in his own country. Speakers representing various colleges and nearly all tho learned professions roBo in turn, and with disconnected passages for texts proceeded to overwhelm Whitmau's book with ridicule. There wero a few timid speakers for the defense, but Dowden, who had opened the discussion, enjoyed the privilege of replying in full to all that was said during tho entire evening. Accordingly he girded himself for the conflict. He took notes of the various speeches and wns kept busily employed nrrnnging book inurkerB in certain volumes before him on tho table, nis spirited reply consisted of (1) a brief general reviow of poetry, (2) sketch of modern democracy, (8) series of ad hominem arguments which fairly "knocked the bottom" out of attacks based upou detached sentences and made by men whose critical faculty seemed to havo been guided by pruriency rather than principle in their reading of Whitman. Dowden teak each important quotation made by his adversaries, showed it'B relation to tho context and explained tho bearing of tho entire passage or poem npon Whitman's leading ideas of democracy ami optimism. With great enthusiasm lie brushed away the cobweb fancies of mere prettinoss and jingle which niako up a great part of so called poetry to the detriment of wide views and sound sentiment. Flo had much to say of magazine poetry, of what Professor Huxley calls the "sensual caterwauling school," and of tho long dallying with nastiness in fine phrases and classical allusions. He then spoko of the "mortal raco of men' and of the mighty perturbations of society, which seem necessary for the establishment of Immunity's claims; of the crusades, the reformation, the French revolution and the civil war in the United States. Reviewing the ro- BUlts of the last great commotion he traced the growth of new desires, now demands, new tendencies and new attitudes toward life and death, dud all permanent subjects of human thought or interest. He regarded Walt Whitman as tho most profitable and original interpreter of tho new age, and declared that the great western republic will not rest satisfied with the tags and rags of Europo any more in poetry than in politics; that the jingliugs of Alexander Pope's moral platitudes are as much out of date under uxisting conditions in the United States as the successful interference of a Vatican pope with tho established principles of American institutions. When his remarks upon Whitman's own methods wero concluded, Dowden called attention to tho critics who had just spoken in something like tho following terms; "In estimating the value of a criticism, particularly upon such important subjects as those with which Walt Whitman deals, it is not unnatural to make some inquiries into tho character and capacity of each different critic. Some of the gsntlemen who havo spoken tonight havo been my acquaintances or friends for many years. They aro all honorable men, and in their own special callings speak with authority. They understand the technicality eB of common law, equity, horses, billiards, choice wines, foreign cigars and 'good society." They uro capable of discussing with intelligence the niceties of ancient and modern literature, including French novels and dramas adapted from the some. They can sit at the windows of tho University or Kildare Street clubs, and with mathematical accuracy point out tho merits and defects of a woman or a horse. In private life I have no doubt that thoy are tho beat of good fellows. They are tho fortunates of the earth and have fairly 'touched tho Happy Isles.' But wo have not heard that they have ever raised a voice on behalf of any movement which tends to tho amelioration of that largo portion of the human raco which is so profoundly unfortunate' and so far away from any happy prospect in this world. "Thoy have dono nothing to mitigate the misery of the hungry, the houseless, the depraved and abandoned of the world. These gentlemen live, and their predecessors of the same temperament have lived and died, apparently unconscious of, or indifferent to, tho hard lot of the poor and tho oppressed. Wo do not blame them for this callous indifference. They are BO constituted and probably would not wish to be otherwise. But wo do. blame them when they insult a great writer and thinker who views life with clearer vision than they possess, a'-id who dares to hold out brighter prospects for the millions. • 'These excellent judges of good wines and fast horses, then, aro the gentlemen who tonight accuso Whitman of ignorance, indecency, obscenity and the rest of it. They denounce him for a plain healthy statement of facts which, when thoroughly understood, will do much to establish true decency and morality in place of the sham articles which now BO frequently prevail. Wo have seen tho men who are agaiust Whitman, now let UB see those who are for him." Dowden then read the names of poets, literary men, journulisls and critics whom he considered couvootent to judge tho value of Whitman's work. Coupled with each name be read n sentence or paragraph of praise for the American poet, and in conclusion ho said: "Am'oug those who are for us in lje- holf of Walt Whitman are Emerson, Longfellow, Tennyson, Browning and tho lioaettia among poets,' along with a whole host of thoso whose namos are synonymB for all that is great and hon-. ' Kami—tho lit* that fx fighting against Consumption. Only — not promptly. 1'ut It off, and nothing can save you. But, it taken in tima, Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery will certainly cniro. It must t» dono through tho blood —and tho " Discovery" is tho inost potent hlood- cleanser, strength-restorer, and flesh-builder tbnt 'tt known u>medical science. Thoscrof­ ulous affection of tho lungs that's railed Consumption, and every form of Scrofula and blood-tiiiuts, all yield to it For Weak Lungs, Spitting of Blood, Bronchitis,. Asth- inn, and all suvero, lingering coughs, it's an unenualcd remedy. It's tho only ono that's miamulcci. If it doesn't benefit or euro, in every ease, you hnvu your money back. Con anything olso, at any price, bo really at cheap f You pay only for valuo received. Something else, that pays tho dealer better, may bo otrercd as " }ust ns good. Perhaps it." Is, for him, but ic ennt be, for yon. Admitted the Fuels. Newspaper editors have to be very careful in opening- their columns for statements. Hut aware that the Dr. Miles Medical company are responsible, we make room for the following testimonial from H. McDougall, Auburn, Ind., who for two years noticed a stoppage or skipping of the pulse, his left side got so tender he could not lie on it, his heart fluttered, he was alarmed, went to different' doctors, found no relief, but one bottle of Dr. Miles' New Heart Cure cured him. The elegant book, "New and Startling- Facts," free ut A. &. A. Drug company's, it tells all about heart and nervous diseases and many wonderful cures. 3t A Mother", Mistake. Mothers frequently mako n mistake in neglecting tho Cough of a child. A Fort .Wayne, Ind., lady writes; My little daughter 0 years old bad a severe cough but as it was nothing unusual I thought nothing of it, and allowed it to run on for four or five weeks, when it became so obstinate she begnn losing flesh. I culled in a physician who treated her three weeks without benefit. A neighbor insisted upon my trying Ballard's llorehound Syrup; it relieved her from the first dose and she begnu gaining flesh rapidly, when we had used two bottles hereough had entirely disappeared. 1 would not be without it. It does not constipate my children. Ballard's llorehound Syrup is free from Opiates. It's the best Throat and Lung medicine in the world. Price, r,uc. and 91 .00. Sold by all druggists. At the Grand Centra! Hotel, Gt. Bend, Boom 5 until May 10. Kansas. Consultation Free. Mrs. R. L. Smith, M. D. ( OF HUTCHINSON, KANSAS, Is again in Orcat Bend, and will remain until May 1. Dr. Smith is well known in Barton county, since 18T!>, and has restored to health many who wore thought to be .incurable, and she will. upon application' at the office, refer to such cases. The doctor is a graduate of both the old and new school of medicine, with a practice of over'JO years'iivud will GUARANTEE A CUKE in Catarrh, Bronchitis, Inuipicnt, Consumption. Dyspepsia, Rheumatism. Cancers, AND AI.I. niBEASKS PKCITI.IA.H TO WOMEN. KOCII is not the only medical discoverer. DR. SMITH by the aid of the microscope has discovered a sure cure for all ulcerations of the mucous membrane wherever located, and ladies who arc 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 proform any necessary operation in general surgery when desired. WHY IS THE W. L. DOUGLAS S3 SHOE CENTRE* THE BEST SHOE IN THE WORtO FOR THE MONEY? It Is a Boamle*) shoe, -u-ltli no tacks or wax thread to hurt tbo fect; mnilo of tho best lino calf, stjilBQ una easy, and because tea TIKUVS mors shoe* of thU grade than any nthcr manufacturer. it CQUillfl hand* sewed shoes costing from S1 .00 to 15 .00. (fifi 00 demiigo llnnd -sewed, the finest calf shoe over offered for Cft .00; equals French Imported shoes vbleh cost from $8.00 to 112 -00. CIA 00 IltiiMl -Sewed Welt Shoe, Ono calf, stylish, cumfort,iblo and durublo. Tho best Baoo crer offered at this price i samo grade as QUJ. tom-mada shoes costing from fia.OO to 19 .00. CI SO Police rjlinoi Farmers, Railroad Hen »«»• and LctterCarrlcrsall wear them; One calf, •eamless, smooth InBtcle, heavy throe aoles, exten. ,lonetlga. Ono pair will wear a year. •£9 30 fine cniTi no ucUer shoo ever offered ,1 9mm this price; one trial will convince those who want a shoo for comfort and service. «6«> '-iS and 84.00 Worklnsman 'o •hoe* 9m>* are very strong and durable. Those who bare given thorn a trial win wear no other make. DnVo) 8S.0U nnrl 81.75 school shoes an HUr o warn by the boysevcrywhere; theyaeU on their merits, as the Increasing sales show. I nrlloe *3.00, Hnml-.cwed shoe, best •OUlvD Dongola, very stylish; equaUFrei ' opened BhoeacoBtlgaf rom ai.uo to ftsau. _Endle»' •J.SO, 82.00 nod ftl.73 •hoe for Wues are the best flno Dongola, Stylish and durable. Caution.— See that W. I* Douglas' namo and price are stamped on the bottom of each aboe. tF-TAKK NO SUBSTITUTE.^ Insist on local advertised dealers supplying you. IV. 1» DOUGLAS, BrocUtoo, rfa »»7Tsilil U7 Can Catarrh be Cured P 29 Hicks St., Utica, N. Y., Oct. 10, 18SS. This is th certify tnat I have been a great sufferer from dyspepsia and nasal catarrh. 1 commenced last June to talce treatment of I)r, Smith, and after using -her remedies for two weeks my dispepsia vanished os if by maffic [ind in six weeks time uvy catarrh was fjonc. As Dr. Smith had cured me after other physicians have failed, I 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. Mits. HENRY RITOOT.KS. THREE CENT COLUMN. meat will be charged for at the rate of one- Half cent per word; they must be inserted for a ilellnlte number of times and paid for -wnen insertion commences. This rule will be strictly observed in all caeca. "yy ANTED—Day boarders, Main street. at No. i South tf W ANTED— Good, clean raga at the NEWS press room. W ANTKD—airl for general housework. Apply at Him A cast. Mrs. A.M.,lewcll. 4t ANTED- ofllce. Place to work, mornlae; and night for board. Address p. W. J ..thlB W ANTKD— Good clean, cotton rags a-t the NKWS oillcc prewi room. Will pay good price. tf W ANTED—Good girl for general house work in small family. 0. B. Wilfley, 017 Avenue A East, I F you wiBh to advertise anything anywhere at any time write to Geo. P. Kow- cll&Co.,No. 10 Spruce St., New York, tf W ANTED—To sell twenty-live pairs of S5 pants In the next ten days. E. o. liiclimond & Co., No. 7 Sherman street east tf C BOUNTY officers should call or addrens us j when in want of printing of any description, blank books or binding. We give satisfaction. NRWS Co., Hutchinson, Kan. W ANTED—Send 2.->c for sample of fastest sellinB. labor-saving household article. yr> to 810 per day. No experience necessary. Address. Gxcclslnr Noveltv Co., Wichita, Kan. at W ANTED AT CITY OK E EN HOUSE—buyers for several pairs of beautiful vard vases, both iron anil terra cotta: also lor several hundred roses at eight and ten for a 81. (It D K DP A I Kl T Album for $1. Sand- fill fl If IIIIV I some colored plush. UnilUmill full quarto size, elegant interior, a rich gift for a for friend, or an elegant ornament for your own parlor, if you want, one of these albums, send me Slat once, '" Address Philadelphia, Pa , as the supqly is. limited.' Six for 85. 3 H. P. STEWART, 48 W. Eleventh St. VERY one in need of information on the I Bubjcct of advertising will do well to obtain a copy of "Book for Advertiser, E IJ68 pages, price, one dollar. Mailed postage paid, oh receiptor 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, and a good deal of Information ahout rates and other matters pertaining to the business of advertising. Address Rowell's Advertising Unreau, 10 Spruce St., New York, tf FOUND. F OUND—A lawn mower, at the police station. It la to he found . The owner can have the same by paying for this notice, tf .STIIA YKI>. OK STOLEN—On the 10th a . ;i-ycar-old cow, with stripe on all horns, and hair rubbed off of necV. Any information that will lead to her recovery will be thaukfully received and trouble paid for bv owner, W. A. Woodrow, Fifth avenue-west. tf QTItAYKD plight red ! back, small 1 FOR SALE, IOR SALE—Old papers In packages of 100 for sale at the NEWS ofllce. Rheumatism can be Cured. A,nd is no longer a mystery, from two to eight -weeks being sufficient to re move this dread disease. Thomus U. Brooks. Union Valley, Cortlnndt county, N. Y., cured of chronics rheumatism in one month. He will reply to any questions by letter. Mrs. O. B. Bennett, 707 Uominick street. Uome, N. Y., cired of a severe attack of rheumatism in 24 hours, the third dose removing the severe pain. Mrs. C. W Hawick, 32 Hicks street, Utieu, 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 OR SALE—Large steam Singer Sewing machine. Enquire at this office. tf FOR SAl.K OK TRADE. ry\0 TRAOE—luo "aTreT7if ~gl)oTi^^ X. for city nrunerty. clear or lightlv encumbered, tf L. F. CAIN. Attention, Ladies. if If you want neiitMomlnp-'Wrappers, .Stylish Tailor .Made Oowns or Mtreet Dress, Handsome Tea Oowns. Elegant. Evening Costumes, call on Miss E. A. CHURCH, 324^ North Mniii, College Bnllding, Room No. 5. French, English anil American fashion plates to choose from. AUwork warranted to give entire ^'infliction both as to fit alul finish. I most respectfully solicit the patronage of ail who need my services. RAILROAD TIME TABLES. ltock Inland. EAHTWAltn. No. 22, Mail and Express. .. No. 24, Night Espreae *J5 0 J ^ii*l£?IgJlLAecominodatloit' WESTWARD. No. S3, Mall and Express No. 21. Night Express.. •No. O .'l, Freight Accommodation. DBPAIITS. 8:60 a. m 0:60 p. m. U:«r> p. m. DBPAHTK. e:20 a. m. (1:66 p. %a 2:»0 p. ra No. 21 runs to Pratt only. No. 23 runs through to Dodge City and Liberal. ° ' •No. 114 daily except Sunday. *No. U:j dally except Sunday. Missouri l'uiltle. b'AHTWARn. Local Freight (dally) leaves.... St. Louis Mall (daily) leaves. . W. AC. Acc. (dally) mixed leaves' WKSTM-AHIJ. Local Freight (dailv) leaves.... W.& C. Acc. (dally linlxed arrives, Denver Express (dally) leaveB.., (1:00 a. in! 0:110 a. m; 4:10 p. tu! fl:4r. 11:45 7:2: Cars run through to St. Louis w change Chair Cars to Denver free of charge. Thli is the short line to all points west. „ P. .I. LEIMHAOW , Agent. H. C. TOWNSENI >, Oen. Pas. Agent. Hutchinson & Southern. •No. 2, Mail and Express... tNo. 0, Freight and Ace'n.. •No. 1, Mail and Express.. tNo. fi, Freight and Acc'n.. AWUVKS. D.-ao ». ml 11:30 a.m PBPAHTS 8:00 a. m. 2:16 p .m. •Daily. tDally except Sunday. Close connections made at Hutchinson an* Klugtnau -with diverging linen. Atchison, Topoku'cfc Sllntii Ke. In effect on and after November 18,1801. WESTBOUND. rrains. Denver UtahV.Exl Calif or n ia| &Mex.llm Ooloradol night Ex Freights. Freight.. Leave Kansas City. 10:46 a.m. 10:6 r , a.m. 0:20 p.m. il:30 p.m. Arrive Hutchinson. KASTBOUND. |8:40p.m 8:15p.m.| 7:46a, m, :i:4:jp.m, 8:40p.m. Leave Hutchinson. 8:40p.m. i«:20p.m. [8:05a.m. |7:05p.m. New York Limited Ex. Chicago Vestibule Ex 'SSj Cannon ball; Missouri river night Ex. Freights Freight Arrive Hutchinson. ':50 a ni lO::J2am 8:16 p ml '4:00 urn 8:.'15 a m Leave Hutchinson. Arrive Kansas City. 8:10 a m 4:40ipm 10:32an>a:05pu 8:35 pm 7:00 a m 1:28 p ul H::io a ml Chicago, Kansas & Western llaliroad. Mntclilnsou Intension. Trains. F OR SALE OR TRADE—Horse, buggy and harness, for sale, cheap for cash, or will trade for milch cows. Enquire at Bandy's grocery and hardware store. No. 5 South Main. 41 T O SELL OR TRADE—A hotel and restaurant, centrally located in this city, doing a good business. Good reasons for wishing to dispose of same. Address IC. care of the NKWS . Hutchinson, Kan. 4t KENDRICK & BURK, have just received a FIRST-CLASS WORK. EVEHTTHIIB GBJIRHTEED. Hutchinson, Kansas 200 North Main, Midland Block YOUNG- BROS. All children brtjuyadrtakof Hires' dofjii every other member ot tho family. A 2.1 wnt vtackngu makes 3gallons of this deHcloiw drink. Don't LHJ ilcculved If u dealer, for tho Baku of fargor (imflt, (Wis you noma ottier kltnl Is "Jijst us Kowi "—'tis false, Mo imitation la u euod MUSIC LESSON. I will receive pupils in inu sic at my residence, 405 east Sherman. Vocal music taught in classes or private lessons. MRS. A. W. IKNES. ADVICE TO WOMEN If you would protect yourself from Painful, Profuse, Scanty, Suppressed or Irregular Menstruation you must use 'Mermaid ulub" Mr. DmvAon was dial longed by uortain people promiuunt in J ored, pure, dijjniilod and of good rnputo literary and urt circles to defend in n pftblio discussion Wliitmnu's literary motliodB and Bociul viuws. Tho professor, although a vory modest and roaring inau, felt it liis duty to do \>Me tn contemporary literature.' Oowdon'a flpeech utterly discomfited tho local'critics and won over many recruits to the little band of "Waltwhit- uuvuiacH." H. 1*, BRADFIELD'S FEMALE REGULATOR 3 P FOlt KKNT. IOR KENT—Furnished and unfurnished roomB In the Woodard block. 153 I JiOR KENT—Nice 8 room house J stable. C. H. SweetKer, over First National Bank. with • Ni It F OR KENT—One section of pasture land near Castleton. Price $175.00 in advance. Address G. M. Duckworth, Castleton, Kansas. 0t PROFESSIONAL CARDS. SanFranc'co] & Texas J3x. Acco'md'tion New Yorkl Limited Ex, Accom'd'tlon Leave Hutchinson. :8:20 pm 8:20 a m Leave Kinsley :37 a ni :25 p m pS:20aiB 1:S0 pm Arrive Hutchson. 7:B0 a ro :. r ,0 p m] ArriYift^fl Klnali//^ • Arrrlve Kansas City. 4:40 p m No. ;J carries through Pullman aud tourlat Bleeping cars to Man Diego, Los Angeles, San Francisco and City of Mexico. No. a carriea through Pullman sleeper* and chair cars to Pueblo, Coloradao SpringB and Denver, making connections atPuebT» 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 tp Pueblo and oenvcr. No. 4 carries through Pullman and tourist flleepers, also chair cars to Kansas City and Chicago, also Pullman sleeper to St. Louis. No. o carries through Pullman sleepers and chair cars to Kansas City and Chicago No. 8 carries Pullman sleepers and chair cars to Kansas City and St. Joseph, Afo. GEO. T. NICHOLSON, G. T. & P. A., Topeka. Kan. J. W. TBDVOUU, Agent Santa Fe Route. Hutchinson. PHYSICIANS. g ii. SIDLINOKRT Phytdclan itmi Surgeon, Ofllce over Sldlinger's drug utorc. telephone, 10; residence, Oti. US. STEWART, 327 North Maiu. DR. J. E. STKWABT, Practice limited to Surgery and Diseases ot Women. DR. R. A. STEWART, Eye, Ear, Throat and Nose. Glasses properly adjusted. J." . MAGU1UE, M. P., TruutB ICye, Kur, Noso und Throat Discuses Carefully. Office, No. 110 North Main. Residence, 608 Jlorth Main. WEAKNESSMEN QUIOKLY, THOROUGHLY. FORtVER OURCD — by a new porfectea Bclonttflo method that cannot fall unless tho case i« bojond hunmr aid. Vera luol ImpTovwL the first day, foot a bene- jit every day: noon know youruolf a king among UJCII la body, ID Ind ana heart. Brains and losic* ended. Brerr obstaclo to happy mitrrlod Life ro-. moved. Nerve force, •Will, energy, brain rower, -when falling or lost ara restored by this treat* nient. All araallnnd weak E orMausof tbo body en- iruod and strengthened. . Victims of abuses and excesses, reclaim your xuiinhuodi Buffororsirom fully .overwork, Ul health, regain your Yluurl Don't, despair^von it In tbo last ulagtfi. Don't bo dlstionrt enod If quacks have rob* bod you. Lot us snow you that medical eolenoo aud business honor stlU ertstf bore KO hand la hand. Write for oar Book, wllh explanations ft proofs, mailed sealed free* Over A.OOO references. BBIE MEDICAL 00., BUFFALO, IT, 7. J Q. MALCOLM, Pliyslelau nnd Hnrgeon (Homeopathic) Ofllce 112 1st avenue east. ATTORNEYS. JNO. W. ROUERTsT Attorney ut Lav. Rooms 2, U aud 4, Mo. 3 South Main. L ESLIE & CRAWFORD. Attorneys sit Law. Successors to Swlgart & Crawford, Penney Building, opposite Court House, JjJDWARD A. HARR1MAN, Attorney »t Law. Onlceln Hutchinson National Bank building -yyM. WH1TELAW, Attorney nt Law, Ofllce over First National Bank. Entrance on Sherman street. -y^T-HITESlDE & QtiEASON Attorneys at I .aw, Office, 1, 2, a, 4, over No. 24 South Main St. _,. .„ CAitTEnsvitLU, April 30, IBX, Immediate Caiuily, ufter having suffered for years from Menstrual Irreirulurll), Doing treated without ljcnettlby phyirtouin*. were nt lcn B th completely cured by ono buulo oacot tu truly wonderful. J. \v. STRANGE. Book to" " ilialleilTOER, wMeh domain, vuluuplo lufcirmattuu im ull female tlisuiiv. BRAOFIELD REGULATOR-'CO.. ATLANTA, OA, .. sop a*jc.2i nit .xx.7u sai:vuazsxa. O^MANLISl ORIENTAL' SEXUAL PILLS B ITS , Prompti Fwttm Our* (or.lmpaUiKt, low at Vinson/, 8tmlnai Bmlnlon; Spttmutmkw, Niitmiintu, SilfOlitruit, Lou of Mtmorf, 4c. Will main uau a STH0N0, Vlqor- otit Man. Prlc* tl.W, 8 Boxu, tiOO. . Sotolal Direction Mallei with *aoh Ban, ADHriu SiUvlGanrtlilaiBt Ct., aaia LUOAV A W. _ 8T, LOUIS. * MO. rj\AYLOK & TAYLOR, Attorney, at Law, Office, up-stalrs, Masonic Temple. M' ODBRN WOODMEN OF AMERICA Meet in the hall oi MeClnrg's store, at No. 30 South Main street, every Monday evening. Visiting neighbors always welcome. W. R. MAIUIUALL, Clerk. A, M. UuTCiunsoH, V. 0. (SUCCESSOR TO WM. MORRISON.) Corner of Main and Fourth. Tho place to buy your beef, pork, veal and all kinds of sausage, oysters, fish and game. John Hartmau, cutter. Telephone 32. HOTEL. Most contrally located hotel in the city. NEW MANAGEMENT "ENTIRELY. Patronage of traveling men aolUUd. Rates, $1,00, $1.25, $1.50 a Da,. MANY A MAN \ •"" ;••» Is mailed tree faff Hat. MELTS TOO SOON. »ill get "ell if he hoeds.ordle If he Ignore,, ouit; ZiiaTat. Method* '«teol«,«»e» «•<«»••' P HSOMA. Tlioiisanils ranorad by

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