The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on May 3, 1892 · Page 2
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 2

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 3, 1892
Page 2
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2. HUTCHINSON DAILY NEWS, TUESDAY, MAY 3,1802.. TWO METHODIST ER AS PERSONAL REMINISCENCES OF TWO QUADRENNIAL CONFERENCES. Hie Evolution of Ley [Upresentutlon. Women Delegates—Wherein llio lin thnslaam of th» Boy It Conflrmeil li.v the Judgment of the Man, (Copyright, INC by Aroorlcan Press Amnci.v tton.l On or about the 18th of Hay, 1808, I reached Chicago as a delegate from southern Indiana to the soldiers ami tailors' convention, and aa soon as ray •light duty to that meeting was done 1 hastened to take a look at the Methodist quadrennial conference. I am not able to convey to the young reader of today BISHOP SIMPSON. any idea of the feeling—a compound of awe and affection, curiosity and reverence—with which I looked on that remarkable body of men. A boy reared in the church and accustomed from infancy to look on John and Charles Wesley as inferior only to St. Paul and St. John, and to regard Bishoii Simpson as the model of piety, patriotism and eloquence, does not outgrow 1: impressions in the first seven years uf manhood. It so happenod that my on trance, on the rights 'of manhood was contemporary with the beginning of the civil war, and eo the events of the next few years had raised my feelings to ward Bishop Simpson to a degree neai akin to personal idolatry. Even now 1 smile and blush alternately when I iv member how 1 walked many miles t' Evansvillo to hear him lecture, and yet I feel bonnd to assert that in the Mil sequent twority-Boven years I have nut made any investment in the. lecture lir.e that paid me better. Twonty years after my first view of one it was my privilego to listen to the proceedings of another Methodist quadrennial conference, in Now York city this time; and now it is tho deliberate judgment of the man that tho enthusiasm of the boy of 1855-65 was not overstrained', for verily there were moral giants in tho west in those days. 1 havo heard many great orators, but I havo yet to hear tho man who could stir tho hearts of tho common, people inoro than old Richard Hargrave. 1 have listened to logical and scholarly expositions of the Gospel, but for a plain and practical setting forth of the whole duty of man I have heard none to exceed that of Elder Aaron Wood, of tho Northwest Indiana conference. Tho active service of the famous Peter Cartwright aud J. B, Finley was over, but tho flavor of their good works still lingered among us, and tho announcement that either of them would be present, health and strength permitting, at a future meeting was sufficient to rouse a fierce enthusiasm among our elders. To one who had been all that time out of the current it Beemed an odd and •lightly amusing. fact that while in 1868 lay representation was the great issue, in 1888 woman representation led all other topics; albeit, tho former was much farther advanced in 1868 than the latter in 1888, or in 1883 for that matter. And while I listened to the scholarly and conservative remarks of Dr. J. M. Buckley I saw that this contrast was a fair index of tho progress of the United States iu the last thirty years. In I860 and somewhat later voting was universally regarded as a privilege; in 1888 as a right. Then tho advocuto had to show cause; now tho burden of proof is on tho opposition. Nevertheless the church, at a greater interval, has followed exactly tho siune lino as tho body politic. Delegates'rights have been rapidly extended till all adult males are eligible, and thore, so far as the unpracticed layman's eye can see, it has. stopped for a very long time, if not forever. It son, which shook tho very foundations of society. Churches wore divided, Old friendships r,-oro sundered, business partnerships were broken, and in some sections there were defiant threats of civil war. Such oM and tried and true Unionists as Fessenden of Maine, Trumbnll of Illinois and Grimes of Iowa were denounced as three shades blacker than Benedict Arnold and a little meaner than Judas, while the comparatively obscure Boss of Kansas was openly threatened with violence, and advised to follow the example of his predecessor and put a pistol to Ids head. If any reader thinks I exaggerate, let him glance at the New York Tribune of those days. Its editorials now read aa if they were dictated in a madhouse At the same time local conventions were being held to select delegates to the national Republican convention. It went without discussion that Gront was to be named for president, so all the heat and fury of the contest raged around the vice presidency. Grant being credited to Illinois, the east very naturally claimed the second place on the ticket, but the central west had set its heart on Schuyler Colfax, and in the range of my movements ot thot time in Indiana a bare suggestion of any other candidate was resented as a sort of local treason. In short, I am sure I do tiot exaggerate in saying that the very air of our section was overcharged with superheated political ozone. And in the midst of all this excitement a grave body of Methodist eldors met in Chicago, and undisturbed by tho fierce party warfare ragiug all around them, discussed and arranged the affnirs of the church with an eloquence and ability which then aroused my enthusiasm and now demands my profound admiration and respect. How different was the situation in 1888. The country had learned to tako its politics temperately. Slavery was a sort of historic nightmare; reconstruction a fever, bearing much the same relation to national life as the diseasos of childhood do to tho life of a vigorous man. Tho age of high heroics and flaming oratory about the war, the flag and the "eagle" had passed; the ago of the calculator and political economist had come. Tho most exciting issue of tho day turned on a difference of a few cents iu the tariff. But sin and misery remained as ever appalling facts, moral accountability and retribution were as real as ever to the Methodists of 1888, and while they discussed methods of work and the civil polity of the church the curious Bpectatur could not but controBt the two conferences- twenty years apart. It was apparent at a glance that the veterans of 1850-70 were gone. The eloquent tones of Bishop Simpson, heard for almost exactly fifty years in tho Methodist pulpit, were silenced for this world in 1884, soon after he closed the conference of that year. The Metho- SSS' Dmtbt, dVeefaro! by dealers who "out" prices. '•CuttinK , ' price* leads to "cutting" goods. For this reason and to protect the public, tho genuine medicines of Dr. H. V. Fierce, are now sold only through regularly author­ ised agents, who can Roll only at the following lews-established prices: Golden Medical Discovery, 11 .00 per. bottle. Favorite Prescription, $1.00 per bottle. Pleasant Pellets, 25 cento per vial. The genuine medicines, which can be had only at these prices, aro the cheapest you can uao, for they're guaranteed. It's " value received or no pay." In overy cue where Dr. Pierce's medicines fall to give satisfaction, the makers will return tho money. But, they want to be sure that you get their medicines, and not their bottles refilled Or tampered with, or spurious Imitations. Rofuso everything offered as Dr. Pierce's medicines at less than tho above price*. They aro generally spurious. In <»r*.»t Newt ut ttepalr. Arlington, in Sussex, England, is evidently not a stronghold of the Episcopal church. In mi appeal for a restoration fund, the vicar, tho Rev. T. Bunston, describes as follows the condition of the house of worship in that parish: "When I took over the incumbency four years ago I found the porch falling away from tho nave, and holes in the roof lotting in tho rain; the owls and other birds mnde it their home and flew about the church at «U timos. The tower was covered with a green slime. There was no provision for Sunday- school work, and the children attended a Nonconformist place of worship. Feast days havo never been recognized, and in fact everything was fast going to ruin." There has been nothing to equal this, says The Pall Mall Budget, since the ancient prophet wrote: "And thorns shall como up in her palaces, nettles and branibles in the fortresses thereof; and it shall bo an habitation of dragons and a court for owls. Tho wild beasts of the desert shall also meet with the wild beasts of the island, and tho Satyr shall cry to his fellow; tho screech owl also shall rest there and find for herself a place of rest." Wliat a Vluco for it Sprinter. Tho native bachelor of Singapore who wishes to getrourriod must boa sprinter to accomplish bis desire, unless, indeed, tho object of his adoration should be so corpulent that her powor of rapid locomotion is somewhat impuired. A circular course is marked out, half of which is traversed by tho maiden—incumbered only with a waistband—ere the word is given for the would be possessor to go in pursuit, in the hopo of overtaking her before she has thrice compassed the circle; that achieved, she has no choice but to take tho viotor for her lord. It is hinted, but p.-rhaps this is the fabrication of some "horrid mon," that many of the damsels so regulate their speed as to make it certain that they will bo caught on the last lap. Uornat* In January. What is known as "unseasonable weather" has prevailed in many parfaof North America. Belated lumbormeu, just getting back to civilization from the head waters of the Machias river, Maine, report that the weather was so warm in that region during January that hornets loft their hives. On Jan. lOateamster in township41 accidentally drove into a hornets' nest hanging from a bush, and the hornets, aroused by the collision, issued in tierce swarms and stung the horses so badly that they broke and ran two miles before they could bo stopped. RTKB OAKTWIUG1IT. needs but a glance to see that in tho civil organization the widening of the •nffrajjo reached its maximum in 1870, and that sine** that time more men have been disfranchised on one pretext or another than have been enfranchised, and 'It is not easy to prove that the reaction has not had some effect iu the ohuroh. • At the time I wondered why the quadrennial conference of 1868 did not attract more attention, but I think I •nderetand it now. Never since Sumter was fired on had there been a time of such intense excitement, particularly in the west, as the first three weeks of Hay, 1868. First there was the inv i .peachmeiit trial of President John »Wj>:*- ^.-....^^ BISHOP BOWMAN. diets have their proper place for him, but to tho boys of Indiana, forty years ago, he is still the loved president of Asbury (De Pauw) university, and to the soldiers he is still the friend and supporter of Abraham Lincoln. Peter Cartwright was' already so much a veteran in 1860 that it was accounted a privilege to see and hear him, yet ho lived till 1873, dying at eighty-seven. Of tho elders and revivalists who made western camp inootings lively in 1850 and thereabouts there wtts not one. To tho weatorn man of the early days, however, there was a suggestion af the humorous in seeing in tho list of delegates such names as Will Cumback, Amos Shinkle, John W. Ray, J. C. Ridpath and Newland De Panw. Their presence, however, was a living proof that since 1868 lay representation had become a very much accomplished fact. And it was calculated to raise a smile in tho same observer to hear on the very first day a notice of protest read against the admission as delegates of Amanda O. Rippoy of Kansas, Mary C. Nind of Minnesota, Anglo F. Newman of Nebraska, Lizzie D. Van Kirk of Pennsylvania and Frances E. Willard of Illinois, The woman question was up at the very start, and it remained' the big issue through most of the conference. Bishop Simpson, who made the closing address in 1884; Bishop Wiley, who offered the closing prayer, and Bishop Harris, who read the closing hymn, had passed away; but Bishop Thomas Bowman, in tho fiftieth your of his work as a minister and sixteen years a bishop, called the conference to order. When the reports were read, the observer was again reminded Of the fallibility of the prophets of twenty years before. For some time after the close of the war predictions were abundant that a general demoralization would ensue, and for some reason I never could make out it was taken for granted that the Methodist ohuroh would suffer most. In truth the denomination had never passed two more prosperous decades. And as the conference of 1893 is sooci to give us the latest figures, it only remains for this observer to odd that, so far as the layman's oye con see, Methodism is now in tho full vigor of youth, going forward in its work with all the advantages of experience and improved organization aud with no loss of enthusiasm. J. H. BtUDUL lAFamily Affair Health for the Baby, } Pleasure for the Parents, J New Life for the Old Folks, Hires loot Reer THE GREAT ^TEMPERANCE QRINK »ls a family aflWr—arequUIUi of the home. A HO «mt package makes 8 (alien* of a delicious, strengthening, effervescent beverage. | Don't be deceived lr e dealer, for 'the nice ot lurger profit, telle you some other kind la " lust fui good' -lie Mae. No imitation Ua» good a* lUe KeuulnttBian'. CURE Mok Haadscha and rsUoreall the fcooMM Aw* to a biUooe state ot the system. remarket)]* success has •MM** to. While tfaett: •hcvala Beaaeshe, yet Carter's little- &rnr I0t OT equally valuabloiu Constipation, curiBgaadura- venUsy tfelaannoTli)Kooiapl*W,wMI*«ht7ato eorreetend!ftor^?rBO?thefttoH^h,aUmi>WMtlxa trrarana regtUatothebowela. Zrealftker OBl) 'it the bane of so many live* that heralsVMM wemakeour great bout, OuryulacoreUwfeila Other* da not. for the disease, is undoubtedly able to alleviate it. If it does not euro it, it will give unquestioned relief. The medicine referred toils Chamberlain's Cough Remedy., For sale by C. B. Wn»sr,ow, Druggist 15 S. Main St. WILL YOU SUFFER with dyspepsia and liver complaint? Shiloh's Cure is the remedy for you. For Bale by A. & A. Drug Co. CROUP, WHOOPING COUGH and Bronchitis immediately relieved by Shtloh Cure. For sale by A. & A. Drug Co. The Presbyterian General Assembly at Portland, May, 1891. For the accommodation of those desiring to visit at points in the vicinity or at Portland, during May, the Union Pacific will sell tickets at one fare for the round trip. TlckeU oh sale May 9th to 14th Inclusive, limited to ninety days from date of syle. For tickets or additional information apply to your nearest ticket agent. 3-5-14 We truly behove DeWits's Little Earlcy Risers to be the most natural, moat effective, most prompt and economical pill for billiousness, indigestion and inactive liver. Beam's Midland Pharmacy. Sleep on Lett Ride. Many persons are unable to sleep on their left side. The cnuso has long been a puzzle to physicians. Metropolitan papers spculc with great interest of Dr Franklin Miles, the eminent Indiana specialist in nervous and heart diseases, who has proven that this habit arises from a diseased heart. He hns examined and kept on record thousands of cases. His New Heart Cure, a wonderful remedy, is sold at A. & A. Drug Co.'s. Thousands testify to its value us a cure for Heart Diseases. Mrs. Chns. Benoy, Loveland, Col., says its effects on her were marvelous. Elegant book on Heart Diseases free. 4 Omaha, Nebraska, where the Methodist Uenoral Conference will meet in May is iu the centre of the Great Rock Island System, and parties can go via this line from Chicago, St. Paul or Minneapolis, Peoria, Keokuk, Iowa; Watcrtown, S. D.; Denver, Pueblo, Liberal, Kansas, and Minco, in the Indian Territory. No road entering Omaha has as wide a range of territory, and all visiting this Conference can secure superb service over the Great Rock Island. JOHN SKBASTIAN. O. T. & P. A., C. R. I. cfc P. R'y., Chicago, 111. Little 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 other own age bad taken the whooping cough, took a bottle of medicine, which had cured her of a troublesome cough, and went over and said: "You must tuko 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. I ndeed it was a genuine case; but this preparation, while perhaps it may not be a positive cure Portland nud Itoturn—One Furo for the Round Trip. For the accommodation of those de- Biring to visit at points in the vicinity of or at Portland in May during the session of the Presbyterian General Assembly, the Union Pacific will Bell tickets to Portland and return at one fare for the round trip. Tickets on sale May 9 to 14 inclusive, limited to ninety days from dato of sale. For any additional information apply to your nearest ticket agent. 30-5-14 Broke .lull. KANSAS CITY, May 2.—The Star's McPherson special says that Jack Sprague, one of the most notorious horse thieves and jail breakers in the country, escaped from jail Saturday. This is the third time in six months that Sprague has effected his escape. THREE CENT COLUMN. Advertisements Inserted in this department will be charged for at the rate ol one- half cent per word; they must he Inserted for a definite number of times and paid for when Insertion commences. This rule will be strictly observed in all cases. WANTKD. W ANTED—Day boarders, at No. 4 South Main street. tf W ANTED-Good, clean rags at the NSWB press room. "TjlOR SALE-Old papers In packages of 100 A3 for sale at the NEWS office. TJK)B SALE-Largc steam Singer Sewing X3 machine. Enquire at this office. tl W ANTED—Girl lor general houBework, Mrs. B. W. Ladd, 6IU First avenue east. tf w west ANTED—A girl to do general housework. Callat No. 117 First avenue W ANTED—Good clean, cotton ragB at the NBWS office press room. Will good price. pay W ANTED—Goodjglrl for general housework in Bmairfamlly. o. B. Wlincy, 617 Avenue A. east. W ANTED —Purchasers for the Smith- Premier type writer. The beat ma- •chlnelnuse. S. p. Hutton, agent. tf C OTJNTY officers should call or address us when In want of printing of any description, blank books or binding. We give satisfaction. NBWS Co., Hutchinson, Kan. ANTED—A partner with 82.500 capital In a paying mercantile business In this city. Outside business keeps present proprietor from giving business proper attention. Address "M. care the NEWS. 5t BARGAIN! gant interior, a rich gt A fine Photograph Album for $1. Randsome colored -plush, r , full quarto size, elegant interior, a rich gtft for a for friend, or an elegant ornament for jour own parlor. If you want one of these albums, sent! me $1 at once, as the supqly is limited. Six for 15. AddreBS H. F. STEWART, 48 W. Meventh St. Philadelphia, Pa. E VERY one in need of information on the subject of advertising will do well to obtain a copy of "Book for Advertisers," 308 pages, price, one dollar. Mailed postage paiil, on receipt of price. Contains a careful compilation from the American Newspaper Directory of all the best papers and class Journals; gives the circulation rating of every one, aud a good deal of information about rates and other matters pertaining to the business of advertising. Address Rowell's Advertising Bureau, 10 Spruce St., New York, tf LOST. rjlOR SALE—Choice lots in Eccles' addition Jj S25. Have sold for S1D0, and will again before another year. This is a temporary offer and is the chance of a lifetime to working men. Apply last house avenue A east, (it Attention, Ladies. If you want neat Morning Wrappoj^ Stylish Tailor Made Gowns or Street Dress, Handsome Tea flowns. Elegant Evening Costumes, call on Miss E. A. CHURCH, 324}$ Nortit Main, College Uuilding, Room No.-S. , French, English and American fashion plates to choose from. All work warranted to give entire satisfaction both as to fit ahd finish. I most respectfully solicit the patronage of all who need my services. , RAILROAD TIMETABLES. ' Roek Island. XASTWAHD. No. 22, Mall and Express No. 24, Night Express.. , •No. U4, Freight Accommodation WBBTWABO. No. 23, Mall and Express No. 21, Night Express »No. 03, Freight Accommodation. DKPAHT8. 8-.50 a. ml B.G0 p. tn. 11:45 p. m DXPABIS. 6:20 a. m 6:55 p. ml 2:00 p. m, No. 21 runs to Pratt only. No. 23 runs through to Dodge City and Liberal. •No. (14 dally except Sunday. •No. 03 dally except Sunday. Missouri PnclUq. EABTWARn. Local Freight (dally) leaves St. Louis Mall (daily) leaves W. & O. Acc. (dally) mixed leaves. WKSTWAHD. Local^ Freight (daily) leaves. 6:00 a. ml l):30a. m 4:10 p.m 0:45 a. a :45a ,7:22 p. W.& C. Acc .TdallyJmlxed arrives.! Denver Express (dally) leaves., .y Oars run through to St Louis without change 1 Chair Cars to Denver free of charge. ThiA is the short line to all points west. f 11 . P. J. LaiMBAon, Agent. H. C. TowKszun, Gen. Pas. Agent. Hutchinson & Montliern. •No. 2, Mall and Express.... tNo. 0, Freight and Acc'n... •No. 1, Mall and Express... tNo. fi, Freight and Acc'n.. ARIUVM, 0:30 p.m. 11:30 a. m DEPARTS 8:00 a. m. 2:15 p. m. •Dally. tDally except Sunday. Close connections made at Hutchinson and Kingman with diverging lines. Atohlaou, Topeka St Suntii Fe. In effect on and after November 18,18U1. T OST—Check in favor of G. W. Hummel, _Li signed by Hutch. Mfg- Co. Finder leave at this offlce. at WESTBOUND, " T OST—Check in favor of G. W. Hummel, _Li signed by Hutch. Mfg- Co. Finder leave at this offlce. at Trains. f Leave Kansas City. Arrive Hutchinson. Leave Hutch inson. T OST—Carriage robe, on Third, Maple or X-i Sherman, between Severance and Galliher's stable. Leave at Galllher's stable aud receive reward. 2t. Trains. f Leave Kansas City. Arrive Hutchinson. Leave Hutch inson. T OST—Carriage robe, on Third, Maple or X-i Sherman, between Severance and Galliher's stable. Leave at Galllher's stable aud receive reward. 2t. Denver & Utah V.Ex California & Mex. Urn. Colorado night Ex.. Freights... Freight. ... 5 3 30 43 10:45 a.m. 10:5J a .m. 0:20 p.m. il-.SO p.m. 0:40p.m. 8:16pm. 7:45a.m. a:43p.m. U:40p.m. 0:40p.m. 8:20p.m. 8:05a.m. 8TJIAYKD. C*T1{AYED—A small roan horse; weight iO about 800 pounds. Liberal reward. Notify L. 11. Driscoll, 517 E east. 3t Denver & Utah V.Ex California & Mex. Urn. Colorado night Ex.. Freights... Freight. ... 5 3 30 43 10:45 a.m. 10:5J a .m. 0:20 p.m. il-.SO p.m. 0:40p.m. 8:16pm. 7:45a.m. a:43p.m. U:40p.m. 0:40p.m. 8:20p.m. 8:05a.m. 8TJIAYKD. C*T1{AYED—A small roan horse; weight iO about 800 pounds. Liberal reward. Notify L. 11. Driscoll, 517 E east. 3t , EASTBOUNn. 8TJIAYKD. C*T1{AYED—A small roan horse; weight iO about 800 pounds. Liberal reward. Notify L. 11. Driscoll, 517 E east. 3t Trains. z o Arrive Hutchinson. Leave Hutch- InHon. Arrive Kansas City. PERSONAL ; *T ADIES—Buy a bottle of famous Blush of IJ Hoses to-day at Midland Pharmacy, J,M. Beam, Prop., and If it is not as represented I will return the 75 cents. Miss Flora A. Jones, South Bend, Indiana. . Trains. z o Arrive Hutchinson. Leave Hutch- InHon. Arrive Kansas City. PERSONAL ; *T ADIES—Buy a bottle of famous Blush of IJ Hoses to-day at Midland Pharmacy, J,M. Beam, Prop., and If it is not as represented I will return the 75 cents. Miss Flora A. Jones, South Bend, Indiana. . New York Limited Ex. Chicago Vestibule Ex'ss Cannon ball Missouri river night Ex. Freights Freight i 0 8 30 44 7:50 a m 10:32am 8:15 pm 4:00 p m 8:35 a m 8:10am 10:32am 8:35 p m 1:20 pm 0:30 a m 4:40ipm 8:05 pm 7:00 a m FOB SALE OB TRADE. rTi6T ?HADli ^oirain ?e^^ X for city property, clear or lightly encumbered, tf L. F. CAIN. New York Limited Ex. Chicago Vestibule Ex'ss Cannon ball Missouri river night Ex. Freights Freight i 0 8 30 44 7:50 a m 10:32am 8:15 pm 4:00 p m 8:35 a m 8:10am 10:32am 8:35 p m 1:20 pm 0:30 a m 4:40ipm 8:05 pm 7:00 a m FOB SALE OB TRADE. rTi6T ?HADli ^oirain ?e^^ X for city property, clear or lightly encumbered, tf L. F. CAIN. Chicago, Kansas Si Western Kallroadl Hutchlnnoti Extension, SanFranc'co| & Texas Ex. , aVcco'md'tlon 1 F KOI! KENT. IOR RENT— FurnTshed^and unfurnished rooms in the Woodard block. 163 PROFESSIONAL CARDS. New York Limited Ex. Accom'd'tionl s. PHYSICIANS. H. SIDLlNGERT Puyiilolftn and Surgeon. WHY 18 TH* W. L. DOUGLAS 83 SHOE oEMfe&iM THE B18T 8HOB M THE WORLD FOR THE MONO( . It It a aeamleas tthee, with no tacks or wax thread to hurt the feet; made of the beat Sue coif, atfllah and eaty, and becauu tee m*Je$ wore ihoeu a/ thU Office over Sldllnger's drug store. Offlce telephone, 16; residence, 66. D ,RS. STEWART, DR. J. E. STEWART, Practice limited to Surgery and Diseases of Women. 327 North Main. DR. R. A. STEWART, Eye, Ear, Throat and Nose. Glasses properly adjusted. J. W. MAGUIRE, M. D„ Treats Kye, Ear, Note and Throat Diseases Curefally. ' Office, No. 110 North Main. Residence, 008 NorthMaln. No. 3 carries through Pullman and tourist sleeping cars to San Diego. Los Angeles, San Francisco and City of Mexico. No. 5 carries through Pullman sleepers and chair cars to Pueblo, Coloradao Springs and Denver, making connections atPuehle 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 Pueble 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 KausaB .City and Chicago No. 8 carries Pullman sleepers and chair cars to KanBas City and St. Joseph, Mo. GEO. T. NICHOLSON, G. T. 4 P. A., Topeka, Kan. 3. W. TBJWOHD, Agent Santa Fe Route, HutchlnBon, J G. MALCOLM, Physician and Surgeon (Homaspathlc) OBce 112 let avenue east. ATTORNEYS. JNO. W. ROBERTS. Attorney at Lttw. Rooms 2, 3 and 4, Mo. 3 South Main. T ESL1E & CRAWFORD. Attorneys at Law. Successors to Swigart & Crawford. Penney Building, opposite'Court House. JJ1DWARD A. HARRIMAN, Attorney at Law. Offlce In Hutchinson National Bank building gratis than any other manvfucturtr, ^ltcaua]aluu>£ •awed anoea costing front £1.00 to $5,00. mtL OO Genuine Ilanal-<ewe4, the An Vvi shoe ever offered for SSiJot equals French driest call . f French 9"Va itsllan^cotnFortable enfdvrabio'' shoe ever offered at this prlcet aama arade as cue, Ar^tBaT'inmMbealmoatpTlriltsaUithoaee aonW from this distrssslug oomplalnt: balforta- ausalyUialrrv >4rieasdcasrx)tendrMra>s^tkoea Carter's Little Liver; Pitta aro very smalt and «y assy to tako. One or two pHU raakea dose. %it*I are strictly vegolable and do not (rip* or purge, but by their gentle action please all who not ham. Invlal»ota5<scu'in five far 1L mU by dragnets tvarywtare, or s> by meO, \. ffkUPILL SMALL DOSE. SMALL PiM W SO Police Hheei Farmers. Railroad Haa • aud Letter Carriers all wear themi One caul seamless, smooth Inside: heavy three tolas, axtaa. aloaedfe. Oao pair will wear a year. . . •jta BO ••eoalfi no better shoe ever offered M •Vets Qua erica tone trial will convince those 9mm are very strong and darable, Toast who hvfe iiven th«n a trial wm wear aooiherriislcav. BOyS worn by the toys ererywhortTtotVH! Ladles faffifS 898 '^ ' lortedaboei^eSS ^ygy sea ara the bast nae'r ••najT-STthat » art stsiBf si oo the YOUNG- BROS. -y ^TM. WH1TELAW, Attorney at Law, Offlce over First National Bank. Entrance on Sherman street. •^"HITESIDE * GLEASON '. ' • Attorneys at Law, Offlce, 1, 2, 3, 4, over No. 24 South Main St. rjlAYLOR & TAYLOR, Attorneys at Law, Offlce, up-stairs, Masonic Temple. Weaauteae. NerVMauete, ateWlllly. and all the tsain of evils from oarly erroraorlatar excetsss, the results of overwork, afeltneiMi, worry, etc. rail Wen to everj stroagth, development, end tone orsan and pmiloii of the body. Slmiilo, natu: tuftthods. lumiediato tniprovoment seen. Veilut* knpoaslble. iABO rofareneea. Book, exnlanaalnne N. V. JJODERN WOODMEN.OF AMERICA Meet in the hall of McClurg's Btore, at So. 20 South Main street, every Mon- aayievenlngr. ViBiting neighbors, always welcome. W. It. MARSHALL, Clerk. A. M. HUTOHINBON, V. C, OTJSON & WATSON. One Price To All 8:20 pm 1 ,8:20-a ml Leave Hutchinson. Leave Kinsley 4:37 am 2:25 pml 112:20am,' 11:20 pm Arrive Hutchson. 7:50 am] 7:50 pm Arrive Kinsley Arrrlve Kansas City. 14:40 prn (SUCCESSOR TO WM. MORRISON.) Corner of Main and Fourth. The place to buy your beef, pork, veal and all kinds of sausage, oysters, fish and game. John Bartman, cutter. Telephone 32, MIDLAND HOTEL. Most contrally located hotel ii the city. NEW MANAGEMENT ENTIRELY. Patronage of traveling men solicted. MMI.Mi»li».tl.Miilli. Grocery and Confectionery. 315 North Main, BE SORE YOUR SIN to known 1 It yon have Evil Dreams, Lotuei, are Impotent, full ol Feara, Undeveloped or BtiiMea, Victim ol. ttxcew or Contagious e»a. yon c»n escape all Consequences t>» Mxclusive and Sucwuful Methods /or 1 — • 11 •»•• Treatment. a —• ll'llUii'HH I tree. KlilK 9Uu £l ije?— I * minium, £*, X. Sin WILL FIND YOU OU1M

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