The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on April 28, 1892 · Page 2
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 2

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Thursday, April 28, 1892
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2. HUTCHINSON DAILY NEWS, THURSDAY, APKI1, 28, 189a. PURVEYORS OF NEWS. WALTER WEULMAN WRITES OF WALK INQ ENCYCLOPEDIAS. How tlif) WMlilngtoti CorrnKponrfont (JutI. era Mid I)l «)icnAcii liiformullon of Current EvenU— Ilia All KmbrHchig, llhils •yo View or I,i>£Ulittinii, lSp(.*ciiil Correspondence.] WASHINGTON , April 7.— In this capital •Aty of Uio United States' of America thero ia no profession HO interesting au tho profession of journalism. Hero wo hltve professional politicirmB, professional statesmen, professional lobbyists, professional farmers, professional everything; but of them all none form such a compnet, picturesque, little understood and withal so useful a corps of workers as tho newspaper correspondents. Being % member of this corps, I hope I shall not be accused of blowing my hora when I say that 1 am often amazed at tho intelligence, tho industry, the wide range of information, the acumen and (hrowdness of the men who represent hero the groat newspapers of the land. I would sooner tako tho judgment of the correspondents on tho probable out- como of an attempt to pass a certain bill, on the nominations to be made by the groat political parties, or anything of that sort in which information and discernment aro requisite to tho making of a good estimate, than tho judgmont of all tho senators or all tho memljera of house, or both combined. I will toll you why. When a souator or a repro- lentativo wants to inquire about something he hunts up a newspaper correspondent. Experienco has taught him whore to go for trustworthy information. Of couvso the correspondents ar» constantly asking tho statesmen for news, too, and thus we havo here au admirable systom of reciprocity in tho spread of intelligence. But there is a markablo difference between whnt tho statesmen know and what tho scribon know. Tho first know soino things—tho legislation in which thoy aro directly interested, tho politics of their particular section of tho country and so on—better than tho other fellows; but their general information is much more limited than that of the correspondents. Tho latter know about all that all of tho statesmen know. Their information iB encyclopedic. They know tho somite as well na tho house of representatives, who wrote Congressman Blank's speech, what was dune in tho lust executive session, what this or that leader of his party io working for and how lie intends to accomplish it, tho political drift by states, i ;oteries, Ructions of country, tho country as a whole, who aro in favor of a given bill and who are not, and a thousand other things. These men. make it tho business of their lives to know things; they spend all their time hunting for facts. Thoy are trained to tho work, their scent is sharpened by necessity, they have splendid opportunities and they help one another. Why shouldn't they .bo tho best informed men in Washington? Newspaper men know better what in likely to happen in tho senato or hmiso than tho statesmen themselves. Tho latter havo a narrow view, confined to their particular friends, the line of legislation emanating from their committees. Tho view of tho scribe is as from a bird's eye. Ho sees it all, and he is gifted with the power of generalization. A curious incident of this was afforded in the recent Htrugglo over tho Bland Silver bill. Tho leaders on tho opposing Bides did not havo as accurate an idea of tho situation and their own strength as tho nowspaper men had. While tho untisilvor leaders were giving up tho light and ockno wledging that they would be beaten by thirty or forty majority, tho correspondents Baw that the vote was going to bo very close, porhapB not ten majority either way. You will remember that tho first or tost voto came out a dead tie. During this roll call, which was one of tho most sensational ballots wo have over had in tho house, 1 was much interested in watching a certain nowspaper man who sat beside mo with a tally sheet in hia hand. When a man voted yea ho made a mark at tho loft of his name, and those who voted nay were checked at tho right. As tho roll call proceeded, tho pencil of my friend pro- ceded the responses of tho members on the floor below. IIo checked tho names before tho responses were uttered, and In cnly five instances was he compelled to change his marks. In other words, ho knew how all those 30(1 men, saving livo, wonld vote; and ho could havo sat down before tho roll call was begun and mudo up a tally sheet with this remarkable accuracy. There wasn't a member on tho floor, not oven a leader for or against the bill, who hud anything liko Bo clear an idea as thiB of what tho re- suit was going to be. Newspaper correspondents in Washington have nothing to do but watch What is going on, study tho men who are making laws and controlling politics, converse with senators, representatives and all Borts and conditions of mon who aro likely to bo possessed of information, and give to their papers tho ro- mill. of their observations and inquiries. A good deal is said about tho unreliability of the press. A large class of persons appear to think it smart to say to thomBolvea and to one another, "If you Bflo it in a newspaper it isn't no." But lot mo tell them that 1 do now know a correspoudout for the press in Washington, and I know them all, who isn't as particular to be accurate and trustworthy in what ho writes—that is, as accurate as possible, for tho ideal is never attainable—as ho would bo wore ho a lawyer making up his evidence or writing out his brief. Tho one struggle in which we uro all engaged is to get factB and to report them pleasantly, concisely, faithfully. Tho representatives of tho press at this capital aro not sensation mongers, thoy are not oven partisans, except in a mild degree, and under compulsion from their employers. Invariably tho correspond ent of a party paper is broader than lu> paper, and would make his nevrn and his j writings savor less of political bias if he thought his managing editor would stand it. It is a remarkable fact that a groat majority of tho men who come to Washington to servo as correspondent! for nowspapors become absolute independents to politics. They givo up the allegiance which they onco owned to this party or that, and become mere students and analysts. Naturally, they are a keen, suspicious, oynical, critical lot, these men who sit in tho galleries and make or unmake statesmen with mere twists of tho wrist. Thoro is so much hypocrisy among the professional statesmen, BO much posing ond insincerity, so mnch protestation arid rhetoric for tho benefit of "tho district" nt homo, that tho Bcribes soon lose patieuco with that Bort of thing and learn to judge tho men on the floor bo- low at their true value. I do not mean to say that all statesmen aro insincere, nothing but actors, striving for popularity. But many of them are, and I state without fear of contradiction that a majority of them aro moral cowards in the faco of public opinion. Day after day we see mon voting on questions presented for their consideration, acting not upon their judgment or their conviction of what is'right, but with solo reference to what the popular opinion is in their districts. It iB almost pitiful to BOO a man of senBo and experience, of good judgment and wide knowledge, sitting hero a more slave to tho caprice or notions of his constituents. Take thoBilver bill which I havo mentioned, for example. I personally know of at least twenty men who voted on that bill, some for it and some against it, who would have reversed their votes had thoy dared to express their honest convictionB. Ofcourse their excuse is that they are representatives and noi froo agents; thot it is their duty to uct as a majority of their constituents would havo them and not to express their own beliefs. Thoy argue that the house of representatives was created and organ- 1 ized with this in view; that it was intended to bo a reflex of the opinions and desires of tho people rather than a placo for men to exercise their judgment. This viow of tho duty of a congressman is held, 1 think, by a majority of the memliera of the house, and this is ouo of tho many reasons why 1 should infinitely prefer a seat in the press gallery to ono on the floor. A Republican may represent a Democratic newspaper, or a Democrat n Republican paper, with much less sacrifice of self respect and wrenching of his conscience than is required to represent a congressional district in tho houso. Onco in awhile some statesman becomes offended at tho whole corps of correspondents and starts out to "get even" with tho press gallery. A number of bold men have tried this little thing, and they havo always failed. In a contest between statesmen and scribes the latter invariably stand together, and invariably get tho best of their adversary. Colonel Sterott, of Texas, the best story telle.r in the press gallery, has his unique way of describing tho fato of tho statesman who starts out to get ahead of the correspondents. "•When 1 see a plain, ordinary senator or representative go on the rampage trying to do up tho press gallery,' - says Colonel Bterett, "1 am reminded of the maimer in which a friend of mine in Texas whipped John L. Sullivan. His. name was Marks—Al Marks, a cotton scrower in Galveston—one of the strongest men and gamest fighters i Texas. Sullivan came down there on tour and offered $500 to any man who would stand in front of him with gloves three rounds. Marks accepted the challenge. After the contest, two weeks after it, I interviewed Marks, and this is thG way he told his story: 'As I walked up to the Rtngo peoplo cheered mo, and 1 folt pretty proud. I was going to put my hands up against the great Sullivan. I folt sure I could whip him. But when I got into tho ring and John L. stood in front of mo ho appeared to bo a heap bigger than ho had looked from my seat. Bnt tho peoplo cheered ine and I determined to ustonish him right from tho jump. So after we had shaken bands 1 let him have a good ono right in (ho jaw. Sullivan looked at me in a surprised Bort of way, and I saw that I had his heart broken. Said 1 to myself, this man has met his match at last, and he knows it. Ho is afraid of me. So 1 gave him some more hard knocks. John L. looked at mo almost appealingly. Ho tried to stop my blows, but he was slow and clumsy. Said I to myself; "Marks, you avo a made man. You'll whip this fellow easy. Ho is so slow with his paws that you can batter him all to pieces." But 1 made up my mind I wouldn't knock him out till near tho end of the third round—I didn 't want to rob the peoplo of their sport. At tho ond of the round 1 asked Sullivan how he was getting along, ivud he looked kind o' scared and said only tolerable. In tho second round I gave him several more hard ones and ho continued to look scared. 1 said to myself it was ridiculous for this man to bo posing us tho champion of tho world, and determined that in tho next round I'd put an end to his absurd pretensions. About the middle of tho third round, just asl was getting ready to do Sullivan up, I saw another sort of look come into his eyes. Ho lookod liko some wild animal. In the next second ho caught mo jmdor tho loft jaw with his right and lifted mo up from tho floor till my tooa barely touchod. At this instant his terrible left caught mo on the other sido of my face, and'— I'll havo to finish the story," continued Storett, "for Murks didn't know much about tho subsc quent proceedings. When ho had raised his man clear of the floor, just as a football player lifts tho ball preparatory to a kick, ho hit poor Murks a crack which knocked him over tho ropes and down into tho. orchestra, where two chairs and three violins were broken and whore Murks M ;as picked up unconscious. Sullivan thought ho hud killed tho man and wont and bid himself in tho wings of tho theater." WAWUK WELUJAN. Ktr.ry one suffers from Catarrh In tho Hood. Those who don't have It suirer from thoso who do. It's a disease you can't keep to yourself. Hero are roroe of tho symptoms: Hoadacho, obstruction of noso, discharges falling into throat, sometimes profuse, watery, ami acrid, nt othors, thick, tenacious, mucous, purulont, bloody, putrid, nnd offensive ; oyes weak, ringing in ears, deafness; offensive breath : nmell and Ustu Impaired, and ganeral debility. Only a few of these likely to b« present at onco. The cure for It—for Catarrh itself, and all tho troubles that como from it—« perftjct and permanent euro, is Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy. Tho worst eases yield to Its mild, soothing, cleansing and healing properties. A record of twenty-five years has proved that to Its proprietor*—and they're willing f o prnvo It to you. Thov do it in this way ; If thoy can't euro your Catarrh, no matter how bod your case, or of how long standing, tboy'll pay you tCM lu cash. Can you navo better proof of tho healing power of a medicine » SU1LOH.S VITALIZER is what you need for Constipation, Loss of Appetite BizzinesB, and all symptoms of Dyspepsia. Price 50 and 75 cents a bottle. For sale by A. & A. Drug Co. Some Foolish People Allow a cold to run until it gets beyond the reach of medicine. They often say, "O, it will wear away," but in most cases it wears them away. Could they be induced to try the successful medicine called Kemp's Balsam, which is sold on a positive guarantee to cure, they would immediately see the excellent effect after taking the dose. Price 00 cents and 81. Trial size free. At all druggists. Is your hair falling out or turning gray, Try Hoggs' Hair Rencwer. It acts lige magic. Sold and warranted by A. .1. Buumhardt. tllttle Judith, the 8 -year-old daughter of Mr. "Mullincaux, of the Inland Christian Advocate, Des Moines, Iowa, on learning that her special playmate, a child of her own age had taken the whooping cough, took a bottle of medicine, which had cured her of a troublesome cough, and went over and said: "You must take this medicine; it will do you good. Mr. Mullineaux was curious as to the result and on making inquiry learned that the little neighbor, who had been unable to rest at night, had been greatly relieved in that respect. The paroxysms were neither so frequent, severe or enduring. The cough, under the genial action of this admirable remedy, was loosened. The medicine liquefies the mucus and enables the sufferer to throw it off. The attack in the beginning gave every evidence of being a severe attack of whooping cough. Indeed it was a genuine case; but this preparation, while perhaps it may not be a positive cure for the disease, is undoubtedly able to alleviate it. If it docs not cure It, it will give unquestioned relief. The medicine referred to is Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. For sale by C. B. Wissi.ow, Druggist 15 S. Main St. THREE CENT COLUMN. ArtvertisemcntB lnsertcn In this department will be charged for at the rate of one- half cent per word; 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. w WANTED. ANTED—Day boarders, at No. 4 South Main street. tf W ANTED—Good, clean rags at the NEWS press room. ANTED—Oirl for general housework, Mrs. D. W. liaild, 5M1 First avenue eaRt. . tf W A wo'r1?' west. -A girl to do general house Calf at No. 117 Fl Irst avenue tf "MT'ANTEI^-Thosc wanting dressmaking TV done at their homes to call at AST N. Main street. . !it CARTER'S •rm .E YlVER CURE Efiok Headache and rollova «1L tho tambltt tacf- •Sent to a bilious stato of tho Byntem, suah as P&zlnofls, Kausoa, Prowsineea, Dig tress aftor tating, Tain in tho Sido, £c While thelrmosO remarkable success liaa booaahowaintiOdDg , SICK HcAdfccho, yet Garter's Little Iivar Pfflu are equally valuablo in Constipation, curing and pro* Tenting thlaannoyinff complaint, while thoyalao correcball disorders of theBtomanhjEtlmulalo tho liver aadrcgulAtotudbowcla. Eren U tboyoal# ~ HEAD ' Aeh* they wonld bo slmottpricoloas to those vtiO •nifer from tMa distressing complaint; but fortunately thoirgcjodncsodoosnotonilhero^ond those who onco tvytbera will find thorn little pills valuable In BD many traya that thoy will not bo willing to do without tuotn. But af tor allsick head ACHE flithebn.no of FO nmny llvos that borolfl'whero iffemiVeourgreatboaat. Ourpillacuraitwhila Othera do not. Carter's LiUlo Liver Pitta airo •very small and very easy to tako. One or two pills make a dose. Thoy are etrtotly vecotablo and do not gripo oe purgo, but by tiwlr gentle action pleaao all who two thorn. Invialsat25centa; flvoforfi. Sold by druggiata everywhere, or sent by mail. CARTER MEDIC. CO., New York; SMALL PILL. SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE HERE IS A GOOD THING FOR YOU. A Mao, or Woman, of intelligence and quick-witted enough io know a "Good Thing*' at sight, but who has loHt the most precious possession on earth, vl». Good Health, will not require a second telling to be Induced to become a purchaser of Dr. Gregg's Electric Belts and Appliances. Do you know why? Because It is plain to be seen that the truth once told Is enough. The surprising qromptness with which all classes or people respond to our announcements, and the rapidly increasing demand for Dr, Gregg's goods wherever introduced, conclusively prove that true modesty is always recognized and the quality of merit takes care of itself. Metaphorically our statement 1B the Button —the Public Press It, and DR, GREGG'S ELECTRIC SPECIALTIES "DO THE BEST,' T!he Extent ot pressure on the button and the success of Dr. Gregg's Electric Goods in "Doing the Rest," is most satisfactorily shown in the marvelous growth of our business the past GO days. Repeated and Increasing demands for THE GREGG ELECTRIC "FOOT WARMER" are coming in from all parts of the country with profuse acknowledgement? that HO much comfort for 51.00 (the price) W;IH like buying gold dollars for ten cents. The delicate organism of woman subjects her to many peculiar ailments and unfortunate misery. The extreme sensitiveness ot lier nervous system very frequently re quires artificial stimulus. The Gregg Electric Belt and other Appliances supply this, as nothing else can. The rugged constitution of man. when once broken, becomes pitiable in the extreme, from which there is absolutely no es- caqe without assistance. The Gregg Electric Belts and Appliances, in cases of this kind, have honestly von their title of King of Remedies. Rheumatism Is conquered, sufferers from Obesity are sqeedily relieved, Dropsv quickly yields, Spinal difficulties and I 'aralyalG disappear, and many other diseases of men and women are permanently cured, fully described in complete catalogue for (lc, or elaborate circular free- We guarantee to W ANTED—Boot and shoe repairing by D. W. Carothers In P. Martin & CO'B. shoe department. ANTED—Good girl for general housework In small family. C. B. Wilfley, Avenue A. east. ANTED—Services of some energetic men, steady work and good pav. A. Iall, 13V4 N. Main. * ' 4t W ANTED — Purchasers for the Smitl]- Premier type writer. The best machine tn use. S. F. Hutton, agent . tf W ANTED—To sell twenty live pairs of $5 pants in the next ten days. E. O. * - ~ "7 Sherman street east. . , pants in Richmond & Co. S HOE SALESMEN wanted to carry rub bers as a side line on commission. Only a few samples necessary. Address, Geo. Watkinson, President, Colchester, Conn. rtt C OUNTY officers should call or address us when in want of printing of any description, blank books or binding. We give satisfaction. NEWS CO., Hutchinson, Kan, D A DP AIM T A, t ,'^'^ h » 0 i t x a n p d h n II ft Iall I H ' some colored plunh, UflllWflllll 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 SI at once, aa the sutxily ifl limited. Six for $ij. Address H. F. STEWART, 4B'\V. Eleventh St. Philadelphia, Pa. E VERY one in need of Information on the subject of advertising will do well to " for Advertisers," Mailed postagi -flu obtain a copy of "Book . 30K pages, price, one dollar, paid, on receipt of price. Contains a careful compilation from the American Newspaper Directory of alt the best papers and class journals; gives the circulation rating of every one. aucl 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 F O ICS A L,T3- east. FOR RACK. -Mar heavy in foal, 105 Sixth :>t FOR SAl.K Oli TK.VIJE. forfeit twice the price of any of Dr. Gregg's Goody found to be not genuine. We make an elegant little S.I-00 Electric Belt, ivhlch Is selling very rapidly and which we will take in exchange for any higher power belt (except SO Belt) and credit S3 on the price of w order. Remember the Electric "Foot Warmers" are 81 a pair, worth S10. Address THE GREGG ELECTRIC CURE CO. , C01 Inter-Ocean Building, Chicago, 111., and mention this paper. : r~:i rpo THADE- X for city cumbered. —1(10 acres ot good land, clear, properly, clear or lightly tf L. P. OAI! Attention, Ladies. If you wnn't neat Morning Wrajipers, Stylish Tailor Made Gowns or Street Dress, Handsome Tea Clowns. Elegant Evening Costumes, call on Miss E. A. CHURCH, 324J<f North Jlnin, College Uuilding, Room No. S. French, English it ml American fash- Ion plates to choose from. All work "warranted to givo entire satisfaction both as to fit ahd finish. I most respectfully solicit the patronage of all who need my services. RAILROAD TIME TABLES. Rock Inland. KAHTWAHD. No. 22, Mail and Express. No. 24, Night Express •No. 04,FrelghtAccommortatlon DEl'AKTB. K:f>0 a. m 0:t>0 p. m. 11:45 p. m. WESTWARD. JJo. 23, Mail and Express •No. 03, Freight Accommodation. DEPAKTS. 0:20 a. m. 0:55 p. ml 2:00 p. ml No. 21 runs to Pratt only. No. 23 runs through to Dodge Ctty and Liberal. •No. 04 dally except Sunday. •No. 03 dally except Sunday. Missouri Fnellle. KASTWABD. Local Freight (dally) leaves St. Louis Mail (dally) IcavcB W. &0. Acc. (daily) mixed leaves. 0:00 a. ml 0:30 a. 51 4:10 p. ml WESTWARD. Local Freight (dally) leaves W.4.C. Acc.idallyjmlxed arrives. Denver Express (daily) leaves... 0:45 a. ml B:45-a ml 7:22 \at Cars run through to St. Louis wit'Aut change Chair Cars to Denver free of charge. tlhH is the short line to all points west. P. J. LKuiOAcn, Agent. H. O. TOWNBEND, Gen. Pas. Agent. Hutchinson ft Southern. tNo. 6, Freight and Acc'n AllRIVXS. 8:30 p. m| 11:30 a. ml •No. 1, Mall and Express DHPAHTS 8:00 a. m. 2:15 p. m. •Daily. tDaily except Sunday. Close connections made at Hutchinson and Kingman with diverging lines. Atchison, Tope kit & Siintn Ft). In effect on and after November 18,1801.1 WKHTIJOUNI). Trains. Denver &! UtahV.Exl Californ ia AMex.llin.] Colorado! night Ex.. Freights... Freight. Leave Kansas City. 10:45 a.in, 10:(Vi a.m. 0:20 p.m. .1::K> p.m. Arrive Ilutch- ln8on. 0:40p.m. 8: lfi p.m. 7:4. r )a.m :i:4:tp. m ():40p.m Leave Hutch JnHon._ j0-.40p.in. I 8:£0p.ra. 8:05a.m.I 7:05 p.m. I P KOll KENT. ,011 RENT—Furnished and unfurnished rooms in the "Woodard block. 153 1 PROFESSIONAL CARDS. PHYSICIANS. g H. SIDLINSERT Physician unci Surgeon. Omcc over Sldllnger's drug store. Office telephone, 10; residence, UIJ. WHY IS THE _ W. L. DOUGLAS S3 SHOE q EN tmi EN THE BEST SHOE IN THE WORLD FOR THE HONEYf It Is a seamless ahoc, with DO tacks or wax thread to hurt the feet; marie of tbo best flue calf, et/Uflh and easy, anil because itw make mom ahoea or thU prufir than any other manufacturer, It equals hand- eewed Bhoes costing from $1.00 to $5.00. tte OOUiMiiiiuo tlnnd-sewedf thoflnestcall 4 >wa shoe ever offered for 45.00 \ equals French Imported shoe* which cost from fSJOOto AUJU: **** HauiLSowod WcltSlioe. lino calf. etylUti, comfortable aud durable. The beat oe over offered at this prlc6; tamo grado as ou* tom-mano shoes coating from tfi.Ou to i£00. <BO 30 Pollco Hlioej Fanners, llallroad Men VWi aud Letter Carriers al 1 wear thorn; flue coif, seamless, smooth inside, heavy three soles, extension edgo. Oue pair will wear nyear. I &O «*0 fine cnlfj no bettor shoe ever offered at «P*Ks this price] one trial will convince those who want a shoe f OT comtort and service* CO *J5 iin d 84.00 Worklnsnian's shoes •*»••• are very strong and durable. Those who have given them a trial will wear no other make. CIAUO? 1M.O0 ftud school shoes aro BUIO worn bythoboysoverywhere; the/sell on their merits, ns the increasing sales show. I nrllckfi ^>00 llnud-liewed shoe best sWCIUIW Dongola, very stylish: equaUFreaca Imported shoes costing!rom #4.00 to $9.w- , todies' tt.SO, S3.00 und s>1.75 ehoe for Misses are tho best flue Dongola. Btylisb and durable. £ nation.— See that w. I* Douglas' uamo and w are stamped on the bottom of each shoe. trTAKV. NO 8i;nHTlTlTTK ._«Tj ilaicm local udvertl&cd dealers supplying yon, W. 1*. JIOIHJLAH, Urockton.ftfaas. l&ldbv me m\mmm rmw & APHROBmBE' 5 Is BOLD ON A POSITIVE GUARANTEE to euro any Ionn t -,f ntivoos diy- caac or any disorder of tho generative organs of either sex/ «^-=rs.i whether nxlBtng . BEFORE from tho excea- AFTER Btve uso of Stimulant*!, Tobacco or Opium, or through youthful indiscretion, over indulgence, Ac, Buca aa 1*BB of Brain, l?owcr, Wakefulness, ncarlnjrdown Paino in tho back, Seminal WowtncHS, Hysteria, Nervous Prostration J*ootumalEmlBSioue,t>eucorrhcfioJMB- eineBa, weak Memory. LOBS of Power and Impotency, wbioh If neglected often lend to pre­ matura old afro and insanity. Price $1.00 a oox ft boxes for $5.00. Bent by mall on receipt of price. A WRITTEN GUABANTRE Is given for every $8.00 order received, to refund the money If a Ferinsment ourola not effected. Wo havo thousands of testimonials from old and young of both sexee, who have been permanently oared by tho use of Aphroditlno. Clrcuiaro tree. Mention paper. „Addrcs9 THE APHRO MEDICINE: CO. 07 Washington BU CHICAGO, HJi. For sale by A. A A. Drug Co. YOUNG BROS. A Tonic and A Pleasure: That's the happy combination found in Hires' Root Beer .SOLD MEDAL. PARIS, 187a W.BAKEB&CO.'S Breakfast Cocoa from which 'he excels of oil bus h' m removed, la ftbaoiutety pu 'o and it i* soluble. No Chemicals are used in its preparation. It hss rtore than three times the strength of Cocoa mixed vflth Btarcb, Arrowroot or Sugar, and Is therefore tar more eco> iDomical, costing lett than one cent a cup* Itlsdellcloua.nour- v 1 fshrog, strengthening EASILY DIGESTED ."ond admirably adapted for Invalids as well OB for persons la health. Sold bf Grocers every where. W. BAKER & CO., Dorchester. Mass D US. STEWAHT, KASTHOUND. Tralna. Now York Limited Ex. Chicago Vea-I tll)Ulc KxW Cannon ban Missouri river night Ex. Freights Freight Arrive Hutchinson. Leave Hutchinson. :50 a m 8:10 a in 8:15 p in 4:00 5) m »:.')."> a III 8::ir. p mi 1:211 p m 1 !)::10 a in Arrive^ 1 Kansas ] City. 1 4:40ip ml 8:05 p ml 00 a ml Chlcuiro, KiiUHHH & Western KitllroncH HutchlnHoii KxtniiHlon. Trains. 397 North Main DR. J. E. STEWART, Practice limited to Surgcrv and Diseases ol Women. DR. B. A. STEWART, Eye, Ear, Throat and Nose. Glasses properly adjusted. J. W. MAGU1RE, M. D., Treats Eye* Kiir, Koso nud Tliroat Disease* Curohillj'. Onice. No. llONorthilaln. Residence, 008 North Main. J G. MALCOLM, I'hynlelan and Surgeon (Horaocpathic) Ofilcc 112 1st avenue east. ATTOKNliYS. I'NO . w. ROBERTS" Attorney at Law. Rooms 2, :i and 4, Mo. 3 South Main. "T ESL.1E & CRAWFORD. Attorney, at Law. Successors to Swlgart & Crawford. Penney Building, opposlteiCourt House. J ^DWARD A. HARRIMAN, Attorney at Law. Office in Hutchinson National Bank building •^jyM. WHITE LAW, Attorney at Law. Office over First National Bank. Entrance on Sherman street. -y ^THlTESlDE & GLEASON 6ffice, 1. 2. Attorneys, as I.:;T, , 4, over No. 24 South Main St. fJIAYLOR & TAYLOR, Attorneys at Law, Office, up-stalrs, Masonic^Tcmple. San Franc'coj J: Texas Ex, Acco'md'tion New York Limited Ex, Accim'd'tion Leave Hutchinson. 8:20 p m 8:Sflam :14: Leave Kinsley ;4:37aro !5 p m Arrive Hutchson. 7:50 a m ,7:50 p in 1 Arrive i Ki.nsleA'l lS^Oan l:'-'0pm| Arrrirel Kansas I City. 4:40 p ml gh i sleeping cars to San Diego, Los Angeles, San Francisco and City of Mexico. No. 5 carries through Pullman aleeperef and chair cars to Pueblo, Coloradao Spring and Denver, making connections atPuebH^ and Colorado Springs with through sleepers! for San Francisco and Portland, via. SaltT Lake. No. 7 carries through Pullman sleeper td Dodge City and through coaches to Pueblol and Denver. 1 No. 4 carries through Pullman and touristy sleepers, also chair cars to Kansas City and Chicago, alBo Pullman sleeper to St. Louis. No. 0 carries through Pullman sleepers! and chair cars to Kansas City and Chicago T ,Nol8 carries Pullman sleepers and chair] cars to Kansas City and St. Joseph, Mo. GEO. T. NICHOLSON, ,Q. T. & P. A., Topeka, Kan. J. W. Tentonn, Agent Santa Fe Route. Hutchinson. M' ODEKN WOODMEN OF AMERICA Meet in the hall of MeClurg's store, at No. 20 South Main street, every Monday evening. Visiting' neighbors always welcome. W. R. MAHSIIAIX , Clerk. A. M. HUTCHINSON , V. C. 0ZMANLIS ORIENTAL SEXUAL PILLS Bats, Praopt, 7otitm Oun 'for tmpoUnct, Lo*» of Manhood, Stmlnat Emlulcna, Spi'matanhta, Ntrtmiineii, Sil/DHtrutt, Lou of Utmarji, Ac. Will makt you a Sr/fONO, Vlqor- ous Urn. Pritt 91.00. 8 Bon; #» 00. 8meM Dlreotlonl UalM utlth taoh Box. Addrttt BilUil Sum Ebhuat 0«., 8T.LOUI8, • Ma VIGOR OF MEN JEa»lty, QuRMjr, Perm*n«vM)i»e«vor«l. , 'SKskneH, KerrauneM. Debility, and, all UtcrHsui of evils from oulr orronorlsuar oxoeuss, tbqresulu of overwork, •Icknoaa. worry,oU>. Pull iron to evory natural You drink it for pleasure, and get physical benefit. A wholesome, refreshing, appetizing, thirst quenching drink. One package makes five gallons. Don't lie tltirriveil if n Ac .ler, (br ihe nk« of lmucr jm'tu. telWyuu soma olhcr Unii h "juit n*i;ootl"—'tis f,ilic. No imlutilon U utt good as tl»o £f jtuinc Hunts'* vtrfenizuv development, and tone oman and portion of tbo,body. Slniplo, methods. Immediate Improvement seen. Failure ImooBaible. 2,1X10 reference*. Book, explanation* and proofs mailed (sealed)/ree. Addrera •RIB MIOIOAL OO,, BUFFALO, N. V. KENDRICK & BURK, have just received a FIRST-CUSS WORK. EVERYTHING CIUMWKEO, S00 M I ?Sfind MBa &. Hutchinson, Kansas .M. Ill ILt&bU .,IOB8.WATM6T. OBtlOAOrO, IXiXb, COMMISSION MERCHANT" BROOM CORN ) w. A! 1 < Xmli Tv\<e U LeHUi Grain CBWIIMI—, Cfck'ffl ./. Allen A Io., Wiml« MUSIC LESSON. I will receive pupils in mu sic at my residence, 405 east Sherman. Vocal music i ,ught in classes or private lessons. MRS. A. "W. INNES, CUSON & WATSON. Grocery and °« Confectionery. mX MEAT MARK" (SUCCESSOR TO WM. MOUKISOfr.) Comer of Main and Fourth. The plane to buy your beef, porkj veal and all kinds of sauHage, oysters,? fish and game. John Hartman, cutter.j Telephone 32. MIDLAND HOTEL. Most contrally located hotel in the city. NEW MANAGEMENT ENTIRELYj Patronage of traveling men solletedl Rates, $1,00, $1.25, $1,50 a Day, 315 North Main. GET WEll-STAY WELL « (PI J it ton btttone. 'If yott .HAN, yomiK any Weakneaa.MaKormatlou, UebV elusive Methottl AMonoiHilxi itfAurttxi I OUR HEW BOOK I UlEMCUIl'AL CO.* . . ,..._B*ln mailed free fpt j Urn. lied time) can Can 9FIM>. JYwia*/ audresa Itu /raU, AT. 1'., and be

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