The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on April 23, 1892 · Page 3
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 3

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Saturday, April 23, 1892
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Page 3
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CASTOR IA ^ 1 ndiymaid pretty and stout, kfcely in trouble »n4 douhl, Her best counterpanes some very black stains C ©rRmE -SMptootlhcin out CUIRETTE SOAP-wdl Ml) b| N. K. FAIRBANK & CO., St. Louis, * Hutcrfinson, Kansas, The only manufacturers of Sifted Dairy I Talk Salt West of New York. Guaranteed not to Harden in any Climate. WESTERN, • RIVERSIDE, DIAMOND, NEW YORK. DAIRY SALT. Wo guarantee our Dairy Salt equal to either? the 'Ashton or Higgins im. ported salt In evory respect. Give it a trial and you i will cerotalnly agree with us. R. S. V. P. TABLE SALT. Auk your grocer for it. It will suit you, a i&JftAt* •WMKIUUNTED WITH THE GEOGRAPHY OFTHIS OOIMT RI WIU. OSTMS l mum VAUKBIE IKFOHUATIOH FROM A BTUCY OF IIIIS MAP OF THS Cto^MIsM& Pacific Rj„ The Direct Bcnlo to and from CHICAGO, BOCK ULA1TD, DAVENPORT, MS MOINES, COUNCIL BLUFFS, OMAHA, LINCOLN, WATEBTOWN, SIOUX FALLS, MINNEAPOLIS, BT. PAUL, ST. JOSEPH. ATCHISON, LEAVENWORTH, KANSAS CITY, TOPBKA. CENVKH, COLORADO SPRINGS. Mid FTJEBLO. Free BecUnlng Chair Care to Mid "ran CHICAGO, CALDWELL. HUTCHINSON ud "DODGE CITY, (nil Palace Steeping Cum between CHICAGO, WICHITA end. HUTCUINSOS. SOLID VESTIBULE EXPRESS TRAINS of' Through' Coaches, Sleepers, 7m Bectlnlng Chair S* On andTDinlng Cart dally between CHICAGO, DE8 MOINES. COUNCIL BLUFFS, OMAnA and LIN- i. «. , ~-t Lake, Portland, Los Angeles and San Francisco. The Direct Line to Bud Irani Pike's, Peak, MaoUoa, Garden of tha Goda, the. • ^ Sanitariums, and Scento Grandson ofoolorado. Via The Albert Lea Route, Fast Express Trains dally between Chicago and Minneapolis ond.St Paul, with THBOUGH Reclining Cnalr Can FREE, to end from thoee points and Kan- S? S">& . C'»L' Oar and Sleeper between Peoria, Spirit Lake and Bloux Falls via bock Island. The Favorite Line to Wotertown, Sioux Falle, the Bummer Resorts aud Hnntlng and Fishing arounoi of the Northwest. For Tickets, Maps folders, or desired Information poly to any Coupon Ticket Office, or address 8T. JOHN, JOHN SEBASTIAN, Gent Manager, Gen'l Tkt, 4 Pass. AgU CHIOAao, ILL. YOOHSELF! • jIUroublo/.'.vHh(»onorrhceai fli Iwt, W h i t<-*.^ permatorrhccal Jpranymir.iitiin.lrilschargeagk Jyour itas»i iw it botlle at •BtKi'O. H cu«3 its n few days • without tho HH! or publicity of a a doctor. N .->:;-DoIsonou8 and ^Eunrniiteeel iiol to stricture. \ 77w I/siiwsoI American Cure, * SlahuiftOUired by • i Ths Evans Chemical Oo .l CINCINNATI, U.S.A. Remetjfes and Treatment for the Cure of II Call on or addreis the i Keeley Institute of Indian Ttrrltory, OKLAHOMA CITY, O. T: TARSOAP Healthful, Agreeable, Cleansing. ...M • Cures Chapped Hands, Wounds, Buraa, Kte. Remove's and Prevent* Dandruff. WHITE RUSSIAN SOAP. Specially Adapted for Use in Hard Watek The Celebrated Freneh Oisro. w « a,i APHRODITIH£'' Is SOLD OK A POSITIVE GUARANTEE to euro any form ef nervous disease or any disorder of tho generative organs of either sex/ wliothor arising. from the exooa- AFTER slve uio of Stimulants, Tobacco or Opium, or through youthful Indiscretion, over lndul- Ignoe, Ao., snob as Less of Brain Power, Wakef nln6Ss.BoarlDf{ down PnlnB In the back; Bemlnal WMikucBS, Hysteria, Nervous Pros- ratlon^octuriBil Kmlsslons,LoucorTbaia,Diz- BneBS. Weajr. Memory, Loss of Power and Im- potenoy, whiob. If ncgleotcu often lend to premature old ago and insanity. Price $1.00 a box S boxes for »6.0u. Bent by mail on receintol prloe. , A WRITTEN GUARANTEE Is given for •very ts.00 order received, to refund the money K. „ ours 1? not, effected. We have thousands of testimonials from old and young of both sexes, who have boon permanently cured by the use of AphrodlttnoT Clrottfjua tree. Mention paper. Address THE APHRO MEDICINE CO. St Washington St, CHIOAQO, "ifi For sale by A. & A. Drug Co. MANHOOD RESTORED. ! "8ANATIVO," tie Wonderful Spanish Remedy, Is sold with a Written Guarantee to care all Neivous Diseases, such as Weak Memory, Loss of Brain Power, Headache, Wakefulness, LostAUn* bood, Nervousness, Lassitude, all dralus arid loss of power of the Generative Organs In cither sex. carted by oveT -exertlon/youthful Indiscretions, or the excessive ate of tobacco, opium, or stimulants, which ultimately lead to Infirmity, Consumption and liiKanlty. Put up in convenient form to carry in the vest pocket. Price t l a package, or 6 for to, with every |5 order we give a irlltsn Muarante* to ours or refundthe) E onoy. Bent by mnll to any address. Circular free rlalu envelope. Mention tills paper. Address, > ' MADRIO 0HEHI0M. CO., Branca once tar ft A A. Hi Dorbam Miees. CHICAGO. HL. FOR SALE IN HUTCHINSON KAB BV A.. J. Baumbardt, Drnules. osw elaot acrthot - a Ft Hotel. • : A. Ueautirul Altar. According to the best authorities, the word altar is formed from the Latin "altus," high, and "ant," a mound, or elevation. It is the sacred table upon which the holy sacrifice of the moss is'offered. . To find the origin of the altar wo must go back to the cradle of the human race. At the gates of Paradise Cain and Abel built their altar, for they offered sacrifices to the Lord. Gen. iv, 34. Coming from the Ark, Noah built an altar and offered sacrifice to God for his deliverance. Gen. vlii, 20. Abraham raised an altar in the noble vole of Sichem, where God appeared and promised the land of Canaan to his posterity. Gen. xii, 7. Jacob, on his return from Mesopotamia, made on altar near Sichem. Gen. xxxiil, 20. Thus the groat service of the religion of the . patriarchs was sacrifice, the chief thing in their worship, an altar. These rules were followed by their descendants, and we read that Moses sacrificed upon an altar his victory over the Amalecites. Kxod. xvli. 1.1. At the giving of the law of Moses, the tabernacle and the temple became the only place of the altar, and of the victims, to tell them of the unity of God, and of the unity of that holy Catholic church, outside of which there is no altar; no sacrifice, offered since the time of Christ, that is acceptable to the Lord. In the holies of the tabernacle, was the altar of incenso, signifying the prayers of the faithful ascending from a pure and innocent heart. This altar was made of Betim wood, covered with brass. At the door of the tabernacle, was the altar of holocaust; on that was offered the victim that prefigured the victim of Calvary. This altur was mode with setini wood, and overlaid with plates of the purest gold. The model of the Christian altar was given by God Himself, on the mount, to Moses. Exod. xxv., xxvii, xxix. Every nation, every people.had their altars, and thoir sacrifices. It is the remains of the first revelation made to Adam, of the necessity of offering sacrifice to God, as u mark of His providence in guiding the world, and that all belongs to Uira. The ruins of the altar are found in the vales and hills of Germany, where the Saxon and the Frank immolated their victims to appease their angered gods. The altars of Effypt smoked,with the sacrifices of lsis and Osiris; the alturs of Greece and Home rose in all the splendor and beauties of sculpture and architecture, whereon the victim and incense burned to the worship of Jupiter, of Venus, of Apollo, of Mars, of Neptune, and of the hundreds of the divinities of these cultured people. On'the banks of the Euphrates and the Tigris, nmid the splendors of Babylon and Assyria, rose the altars and the shrines dedicated to the divinities of that barbarous empire. All tribes and people had their altars. Thus from one end to the other of the world, all nations had preserved that universal idea of sacrifice to the Divinity, corrupted and changed it is true, still tho germ of truth was there, that germ first sowed in the Garden of i'aradise by the hand of God, the altar and tbo sacrifice are things that must be offered to the Lord. All the altars and sacrifices of the past were but types and figures of Calvary and of Christ, where our Lord of fered tho holy sacrifice of His life upon the altar of the cross. According to rule, the altar ought to be about threo and a half feet high, three feet wide, and six and a half feet long, and to denote tho perfection of of our Lord whom it is made to repr& sent, it should be solid throughout. (Bouvry II. 213.) According to the present discipline of the church, the altar should be made of stone, or at least that part of it upon which the chalice and its appurtenances are placed. This stone is not more than a foot square, and Is placed in the center of the table before the door of the tabernacle, to represent the stone placed at the door of the sep- ulcer of Christ. That stone really forms the altor, for on that stone al ways rests the consecrated host and chalice during mass. Five crosses are made in the stone, one in each corner, and one in the middle; these five crosses toll us of the flvo wounds in the sacred body of our Saviour, one in each hand, one in each foot, and one in the side, for it prefigures how that stone rejected by tho builder, became the head of tho corner. Math, xxi: 43. During the days of persecution, altars were for the most part made of wood; it would have been a loss of time, and useless to make them of any more durable material, for tho reason that tho Pagans might have desecrated and destroyed thorn at any moment; but after peace was resored to the church, the costliest materials sometimes entered into their composition. It is the general opinion of liturgical writers that bur Divine Lord Instituted the Blessed Eucharist on on ordinary wooden table, such as the Jews in his day were wont to eat from. According to Martene (Do Antlquis Eul Bitibus) there are yet preserved in Home, two wooden altars, one in the church of St. John Lateran, the other in that of St. Pudenthma, upon which St. Peter used to say mass during hU Roman pontificate. .The one in the latter named church is now almost eaten up- with ago, but is preserved from utter destruction by being covered over with a stone casing. During the reign of Constantino, the Great (from A. P. 313 to 330) he caused to be erected at Home, in the basilica of St. John Lateran, aevon different altars of the purest silver (Koszma 39, note 4.) There is still to be seen at Chartres, in France, a very ancient al tar made of jaspar (ibid). The greatest of all altars was that of the famous church of Holy Wisdom at Constantinople, justly regarded as one of the wonders of the age. Everything that was precious on land or Bea was purchased and brought together to form this singular altar. Gold, silver and the richest metals, with every variety of precious stones, were col lectcd by tho Emperor Justinian, and used initserection. The world-renowned temple of Justinian was begun at 8 o'clock a. ra., February 23, A. 1)., 532. The architects were Athemius of Trades and Isidore of Miletus, both eminent mechan­ icians. Artists from the four quarters of the globe were invited to take part in its construction; and foremost amoufr the workmen, we are told, was the emperor himself, girt in a tunic and equipped with hammer and trowel. From the date of the commencement to its completion was five years, ten months and three days. When Justinian saw it finished, and beheld what a magnificent edifice it was, he cried out in a transport of admiration, "I Imve conquered thee, O Solomon! Glory to God, who hath accounted me worthy of such a work." In 1453 when Constantinople fell into tho hands of the Turks this famous church was converted into a Moha- metan "Jami" or greater mosque. The members of St. Teresa's congregation of this city, have just placed a beautiful new altar in their church. The contractors and builderB are J. R. Campbell, and W. M. Heed. The painting and gilding was done by the artist H. H. Schumacher. We have no authority to announce to the public that the above mentioned gentlemen have received any direct command from God to build altars for his service, but we do not hesitate to say they have received from God, talents to cut and carve wood into most any shape or form, and burnish it in the gold. We extend a cordial invitation to tho public to come and see this beautiful piece of workmanship. We extend the same invitation, in a special manncr.to contractors, builders, artisans and artists to visit our church at any time during the day and examine this splendid piece of skill. St. Teresa's congregation is free from delit, and has its church and.parsonagc ini.nrcd. In addition to thiB it has mimey in bank. V The Churches. LUTHERAN CHURCH. l'ir .st avenue west, J. G. M. liursh, pastor. Services to-morrow at. 11 a. m. and 8 p. m. Subject of the morning sermon, I'Christ the Life and Support of tlie Soul." Theme for the evening discourse: "The incredulity of Thomas." Sunday school at 0:45 a. in. and Christian Endeavor at 7 p. in., All cordially invited to attend these services. CHRISTIAN CHUBCH. Corner of Main and Fifth streets. Sunday school at9:45,Sheridan Ploughe superintendent. Preaching by H. W. "Everest at 11:00 a. in. and 8 p. >m. Morning subject: "The Lonlincss of Christ;" night, "Christ as a Prophet." Christian Endeavor at 3 and 0:45 p. m. Prayer meeting Wednesday night at 8 AH welcome, citizens and strangers. CITY TABKKNACLK. Corner Fifth and. Main. Rev. Thos. H. Ayers of McPherson will preside morning and evening. Usual services during tho week. All cordially invited to our services. EVANGELICAL CnCBCH. Corner of Tenth and Jefferson streets. Sunday school at 10 a.* m. Mrs. J. H. Keeler superintendent. Preaching at 11 a. m. and 8 p. m. Young People's Christian Alliance at 7 p. m. Lesson word, "Beautiful." Essay on Bartime- us, by Gertie Tood. Everybody invited to come. ,1. H. KEELEB , Pastor. FIRST METHODIST CHUIICH. Services at 11 a. m. Baptismal sen-ices and reception of new members. Revival services at 8 p. m., conducted by the pastor. Sunday school at !):30 a. m.. F. R. Cbrisman superintendent. Junior League meets at 3 p. in., Mrs. Lewis, leader. Epworth I.eugue at 6:30, Earl Cowden, leader. Subject "In Christ's Stead." Cottage prayer meeting Tuesday evening, and Friday at 3 p. m. Weekly prayer meeting Wednesday at 8 p. m. Teachers' meeting Friday at 8 p. ra. Chautauqua Circle meets Monday evening. Public invited and made welcome to all services. JAY W. SoMEitvii.t .E, Pastor. The Auditorium, Work has begun on the auditorium in earnest. There are now twenty-five men at work, electric lights have been placed in position, and two sets of bands will be run, one at night and tho other during the day. Every hour of time that can be utilized will be put in until the building is completed. The sound of the hammer and saw are umerously heard In the region of the ark. for Infants and Children. stamvreSsrfafjerttoeUrlrwikas lliManpertetoaiirjiMs^pttta stoma." H. A. Aaosrxa, X. IX, 111 Sax Corford at, jtmkb/k\ X. T. "The ease of 'CaetoHa' k n Ma merits so well known that W of supererogation to endorse U, >*•» are the Intelligent families whodosutksavp Csstarts wltrdLejSsrjmeh." C ASLOS ItAWTTjr, T>. TV. New York OHy. I SUBB PneSsr Mscsnsasjaal* Beforcuxt Cburcaa. •ftSatw—............ Witfcosji I 'kejariow MOeMtak •For Serena pears I save* rear 1 CSMtorieV aod ahaD alwaya coo' da »aa^Ua>ielarssuSe ^|WO«lMe >tlH anriwV.FAMsxaA, •Sks wh *s>H *s"IW *s>»sa»ssj« Mi. •nrTaskt Tsm Oanam Osawrasrr, TT MtnutST I HUTCHINSON STOCK YARDS CO., Are Doing a General Yard Business. Ample accommodation for cattle, hogs and sheep. This company 's yaids have direot connection with all railroads running into Ilutcinnson — five* roods. AS A STOCKER AND FEEDER' MARKET these yards offer superior inducements. Best distributing point in the west. All parties wanting stackers and feeders should try this market. Information furnished upon Application. BENJ. W, LAPP, General Manager. COMPANY. orafe Do all kinds of Transferring and Hauling. Especially prepared to nova Iron Safes and all kinds of machinery, being the only one In the city hovtajf tho necessary ortielcs for the moving of heavy goods ' Pay Freight on Local or Ca? Lots and transfer it from any depot to any part of the city at reasonable rates. Years of experience in boxing and moving enables us to movo Piunos and Household Goods without the least injury. If you want to move your office or household goods we can do it bettor for you than anyone clBd and save yoa money. Storage Department. We have the largest brick store room in the city for storing goods. Parties leaving the city can.hare their goods packed by us, stored away and shipped whenever desired. This is one of our specialties. We guarantee our work to bei first-class in every'respect and use tee utmost care. A reasonable price is all we ask and a trial will convince you that we are the best STOVE DEPABTMENT. We will take down.your stoveB, movo them and take all the nickel parte off, oil them, wrap them in paper, oil your pipe, wrap It In paper and store them for the season for the small sum of 53.50, the season ending December 1, 18B3. This way of taking care of stoves makes them absolutely rust proof, an* makes a small job for the man who cleans It. We do not polish stoves, for that is out of our line of business. Hope you will give us a liberal patronage. Hutchinson Transfer and Storage Co., E. R. LOCK, Manager, Office and Barn, Second Ave, East. Telephone No. 19. Wholesale Liquor Dealer Handles WINE BEER & WHISKEY Kansas and Familv a Specialty Write for catalogae. 429 Delaware Street, Kansas City, Mo. HurtedTfifeakSjlis JOiErS!!!''"'' "eidleal Science sa applied te> "A^U» ATI«» y^tt ilSil ^i..-.^' 2"'-. w •" ,, * r<V, "Hi. lK*ilaTcasts! tig?.'- 1 -" Si* ".*•*,;{•: "ll '7._ To T »•*»*» •»«» WSWIU resells^ t*W wmU yrw, InelatB MeJM cover. •Aniiw from(aeasevjj TIM Otl MUI9M. CO., BUFFALO, lUtT

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