The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on May 3, 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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Tuesday, May 3, 1892
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Page 3
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HUTCHINSON DAILY NEWS, TUESDAY, MAY 3,1892. 3. cvtnrvctwj THAT HAS ANY 5EN3C, AND MANYTHEfttBE WE HOPE, \WLL SPEND HER CENTS FOR A USEFUL CAKE, Of BURBANK'S* CLAIRETTF -SOAP- V ERY / P URE Hutchinson, Kansas, Tho only manufacturers of West of New York. Guaranteed not to Harden in any Climate. OTTPt BRANDS: WESTERN, RIVERSIDE, DIAMOND, NEW YORK. DAIRY SAXiT. F.. \3We' guarantee our Dairy Salt equal to either;! the >Ashton or Biggins imported salt in every respect. Give it a trial and you i will ceretainty agree with us. R. S. V. P. TABLE SALT Ask^your grocer for it. It will suit you, 1 iAHAH WlllWJUIUKTEOVnTHTIIEnEOflMPIIYOFTHISCOUNmwiaoBTlIII HUM VALUHSU! IHFOnUATION FROM A STUDY OF THIS HAP OF THI CMcmMIsM&McRy., IDs Direct Bout* to and from CHICAGO, BOOK ISLAND. EAVBOTORT, SES MOINES, COUNCIL BLUFFS, OMAHA, LINCOLN, WATKBIOWN. SIOOX FALLS. MINNEAPOLIS, ST. PAUL. ST. JOSEPH, ATCHISON, LEAVENWORTH, KANSAS CITY, TOFE&VA, DENVER, COLORADO SPRINGS, and FUKBLO. Free Becllning Chair Can to and bom CHICAGO,' CALDWELL. HUTCHINSON and DODGE CITY, and Falaos Sleeping Carl bctwsen CHICAGO, WICHITA and HUTCHINSON. SOLID VESTIBULE EXPRESS TRAMS of Through Coaches, Sleepers, Free Reclining Chair Can enSTMnlna; Can dally between CHICAGO, DE8 MOINES, COUNCIL BLUFFS, OMAHA and LINCOLN, and between CHICAGO and DENVER, OOLftBADO SPRINGS and PUEBLO via St. Joseph, or Klhatu City and Topeka, Excursions dally, with Choice of Routes to and from Salt Lake, Portland, Los AnielaaabdSan Francisco. Tba Direct Line to and from Plke'i Peak, Manlton, Garden of the Gode, lbs Sanitariums, and Socolo Grandson of Colorado. Via The Albert Lea Route, Part Exp roes Train! dally between Chicago and Mlnneapolle and St P»n\,wlto THROUGH Reclining "h»lr Can FREE, to and from thon points and Kenas City. Through Chair Car and Sleeper between f la. Spirit Lake and Sioux Falls via Rock Island. Favorite Line to Watertown. Sioux Falls, the mer Resorts and Hunting and Fishing Otouuda of Sorfbwest, „ ,. , „r Tickets, MsrfcFolders.or desired Information apply to any Coupon Ticket once, or address K. ST. JOHN, JOHN SEBASTIAN, <^t Manager, Gen'lTkt APass. Agt. •^^^^^_OgIOAOOJIjJ^_^^^^ , VOURSELF! „ 'or any unnu; m:il discharges*!! teo dr iF 1 "- i " r Oolite™...MR O. It cures m u fewdava kithout Ihonld or publicity of a doctor. Non-poisonous and (ninrnntccd not %a stricture. lha Vr.inmal American Curt. Manufactured by^ • Ths Evans Chemical Oo .l CINCINNATI, O. u. a.», Remedies MK! Treatment for Ike Cere sf KIRK'S DtJSjCY HAMON TARSOAP Healthful, Agreeable, Cleansing. Cures) Chapped Han da, Wound*) Burna, Kto. Bumoves and Prevents Dandruff. WHITE RUSSIAN $0IP. Specially Adapted for Use in Hard Wate* Asyxcs TO W OMEH If you would protect yourself from Painful, Profuse, Scanty, Suppressed or Irregular Mea struation you must use BRADFIELD'S FEMALE REGULATOR 5 _, .„ CAitTBRSvrxi.s, April36,18M. This TrtU certify that two members of my Immediate family, niter having; Buffered for years from Menetrual Irregularity, being treated without benefltby physicians, mere atlengtncompletely curdabyone bottle of Bradileld'e female tterraiator. Its effect Is truly wonderful. J. \v. STRAKOH, Book to " WOMAN " mailed FREE, which contnlni valuable tuformatlon on all fcinulo tllseait -s. BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO.. ATLANTA, OA. rote SALE JIX DlCUOOTHXa. 1 Gall on or address the KNliy iMtltuti of Indian Tirrityry, .OKLAHOMA CITY, 0. Ti MANHOOD RESTORED. "BAMaVTIW'l," tht Wonderful Spanish Remedy, Is sold with a Written Guarantee to cur* all Nervous Diseases.' such as Weak Memory, Loss of Brain Power, Headache, Wakefulness, Lo,tlt!an. hood, Nervousness, Las— . • sltude, all drains and atatoraAsUlar ,UM4loal of power of the Photographed from life. I Generative Organs In •sBisi^assJ either sex, caused by •fw-nertlon. youthful Indiscretions, or the eiotsilye ess of tobacco, opium, or stlmulsnts, which nktinstely lead to lunnnlty.Consaniptlon and Insanity, Put up In convenient form to carry in the Test pocket P ' tt a package, or fl for as. With every V> order wegl' In convenient form to carry in the Test socket Pries tt a package, or 6 for as, with every V> order we give a written guarantee to our* or refund the mortar. ^Soat by mall to any address, Ctrculsi free as stain envelope. Mention this paper. Address, MADRID GHEHICM. 00., Branca Offlos for C a, a. Ml TeaUlllWS Hiass.lTslliUflO. IIIIL 'FOR SALE IN HUTCHINSON KAS BY ^J'B*ambM*,<Vnftist.tM *—i aorta erf •sWVaHakaV CONVENIENT HOGHOUSE. Some Ideaa Which WIU Be Vserul to Breedora of Hogs, To raise good hogs and make pork making profitable it is essential that the •buildings uud appliances he well arranged and kept in good order. No mail- hole with u few rails around it and soma boards over one corner will serve the purpose. The building for ft limited number of hogs Bhould be SO by 13, with a passageway 4 feet wide along one side, and it should be divided into six apartments, each 6 by 8, which eommutii- VIQ. I—CONVENIENT HOGHOUSE. cate with one another by means of sliding doors, and with the outside by either hanging doors or doors opening outward. The partitions should be solid and about 3 feet high. A plan of such a building 1B shown at Fig. 1. For a larger number of hogs the building may bo enlarged proportion ally, and if desirable a comcrib may be built along the front to facilitate feeding The entire building should be raised off tho ground about 2J^ fcot and bridgoH should lead to the running ground in the rear. There is nothing more annoying io hog raising than the usual rush and scramble for the monopolization of the trough, by which means the weaker animals are always crowded back, and the runt always remains a runt. Fig. a shows a very good contrivance for preventing this, insuring "equal rights" to all, and as the owner of such a pen remarked, "It is an excellent do- PIO. II—GIVING A PAIR OHANCE. vice for teaching a hog good manners." It is a solidly made swing door, reaching acrosB the front of each division. The upper crosspiece to which the hoards aro nailed is • scantling cut round at tho ends so as to work frcoly in a 2-inch hole. This door, when unconfined, swings directly over the center of the trough. The trough, A, Fig. 8, is made of m by 10-inch hard wood material and is fitted closely between the stai.cti- ions which support tho roof, while resting on the end board is a somewhat triangular shaped board, B, which serveH to give greater solidity to the trough and closes an opening which would otherwise be made by drawing the swing door forward. The BWing door, Fig. 2, is supported at one end by a solid block, A, firmly nailed to the upright, while at the other end the block is iu two sections, the lower part only being made Bolid the upper part being fastened to the stanchion by means of a coach screw. This part is made movable and can be pushed aside as in Fig. 2. In the center of the swinging door is a strong wooden bolt, . B, whose construction may be readily saen from the design: This is made to work neatly but easily, and is shot into a corresponding hole in either side of the trough, thus retaining tho door in the desirod position. An iron handle is attached by means of which the bolt is worked, while at tho same time it serves to draw the door backward or forward. The door is pushed back and bolted, leaving the trough clear as at C, Fig. 3. When in this position tho slops may be poured in from the passageway without even the slightest annoyance from the hogs inside. It is then drawn forward as 'ut D and the greedy animals take possession. The fact that the entire building should be raised oil the ground will admit of an elevated platform. Fig. 4, FIG. HI — HOW THE TROUOH WORKS. FIG. IV—PLATFORM FOB LOADING HOGS. placed ct one end of the house. It should be substantially made and have a gate, A, at one side. The gate bears a hook and when not in use is folded back and fastened to a staple in the wall. To remove hogs from the pen close the gate and back the wagon with its rear end squarely against the end of the platform. The movable block, E, Fig, 2, is then pushed aside and the swinging door, is then easily removed. The hogs roar then, without the least difficulty, be driven along the passage and directly into the wagon with not one-tenth the v«xatsoao< losing from an open pen.— Jajnea M. 8huU in Rural New Yorker. It it gnitf ying to know tost the mot- ton markat tu* Jurat ay wall tUi s^sriac. « Mg^t.*. io tt»,.£ FRENCH COACH AND TROTTER. Tho Cross That Would Produce Perfect Carrlngo Horses. I have spent some years in collecting information about French conch horses and I am convinced they are going to be of great value to the country, particularly as a cross upon trotting bred mnrua of fine form and good breeding that are not sufficiently fast to warrant their being bred to our fastest trotting stallions with the hope of producing animals of ratremcspeed. You know thorc hns been a lock of effort to produce uniformity among our trotting families. The old saying "that they go fast in al. forms" has led to the indiscriminate selection for breoding purposes (provided thoy were fast) of males and females regardless of their conformation, size and soundness. The result has been extroino speed for short distances at the expense of sizo, elegance and endurance, tho very qualities that are indispensable in high class carriage horses. The Fronch wero wiser than we. When they began tho energetic effort for the production of speed they excluded from competition in public racoshorses nndor a certain standard in height. This exclusion of Eiunll horses led to the production of larger ones, and in order to test the endurance of 3-year-olds they weretrottod distances of 2)^ miles on the turf. As the government was a large buyer of the most perfect, large, fast stallions, it became a patron of the races as u means of testing the capabilities of the stallions it desired to buy. Added to this tho fact that tho government would hot use, nor allow to be used for public service, any stallion that was unsound or that possessed a hereditary disease, we have an outline of the system that has given France a race of carriage horses that for size, symmetry, endurance and speed, has no equal. It is true ,hitt their fastest horses are no match, in a trial of speed, for a single mire on a hard track to our fastest trotters, but for two miles or more upon a turf track, carrying the same weight,- our fastest horses are no match for theirs. The high knee action and quick movement of the French breed, that is necessary for great speed on tho turf tracks, is just the action we desire in our carriage horses, while the low, long, mechanical movement of our trotters, by which they obtain that wonderful speed on a perfectly hard track, is objectionable in u high class carriage horse. We thus find in tho best types of Fronch conchors (the very qualities lacking in our trotters) uniformity, size, elegance, high knee action, endurance and great speed for long distances. It is not surprising, therefore, that these horses are being sought after to breed on our Ameri can trotters.—Cor. Breeder's Gazette. Fresh Cow for Lambing Time. There is nothing like a new milk cow for lambing time. Arrange, if possi ble, to have one "come in" a week or ton dayB before you expect tho first lambs. Howdvor woll tho mothers may own them, there are frequently times whbn a cold, weakly or neglected lamb citu be saved by taking it to the cow anil forcing the teat into its little, cold mouth and a few streams of milk down its throat. Wo havo known lambB so far gone that wo could with difficulty get them to tako the first swallow, when they would suddenly wake up and begin to draw so greedily that our anxiety about the lamb's safety was transferred to the cow. Sometimes, a good mother will not havo milk enough for a day or two or a young ewe may not havo a sufficient supply for a longer period, then it is better to help out once a day with tho cow than to have tho lamb stunted. We frequently get scolded for coming in with an empty pail.during the lambing season.—Dakota Farmer. Weak Arms They're all on the same level when you wash with Pearl- Strong Arms ine. The woman who is strong can keep her strength for something else; the woman who is weak will feel that she is strong. It isn't the woman that does the work—it's PEARLINE. So it is with the clothes. They needn't be strong. The finest things fare as well as the coarsest. They all last longer, for they're saved the rubbing that wears them out Work was never so easy—never so well done. And safe, too. Nothing that is washable was ever hurt by Pearline. If it -were otherwise—do you think wc would continue to sell enough Pearline yearly to supply every family in the land with several packages. ~V~% Peddlers and some unscrupulous grocers wit teU you, "this Is rSf^WTCi ff* " SOpd «" or "the lame as Pearline." IT'S FALSE— JLsPVs VV diX. Pearline is never peddled, and if your grocer sends you M>Me> thing in place of Pearline, do the honest thing— -tend it ftari. ate JAMK3 PYLS, Haw Vorw. HUTCHINSON STOCK YARDS CO., Are Doing a General Yard Business. Ample accommodation for cattle, hoga and sheep. This company's yaids have direct connection with all railroads running into Hutchinson—five roads. AS A STOOKER AND FEEDER MARKET these yards offer superior Inducements. He»t distributing point in the west. All parties wanting stoclters and feeders should try this market. Information furbished upon Application. - BENJ. W, LAPP, General Manager. COMPANY, Tcxus Agricultural Bulletin. Cottonseed meal greatly increases the butter yield and likewise elevates the proper temperature for churning. The best method of feeding steers is to let them run loose in a pen under shelter after they have been dehorned, the best food ration being cotton seed meal with ensilage Sorghum is best for forage when loft to mature before cutting. Southern grown corn is richer in albumi­ noids than corn raised at the north. Live Stock Points. It has been wisely remarked that if continued dehorning would by and by produce a family of polled cattle, then surely docking, the tails of lambs since tho memory of civilized man would by this time have given us a race of lambs with short tails. Alva Ager says that potatoes are so good a food, .used as part rations for horses, fattening cattle and milk cows, that he can afford to pay ten cents a bushel for small ones when corn is thirty cents a bushel. Sheep are fond of them. For hogs and chickens they should bo cooked, he thinks. The Rural Now Yorker agrees to • this, but remarks that too many raw potatoes give a horse colic. . Cut off the lambs' tails early. A mixture of sulphur, lard and turpentine will keep oway the flies. When animals manifest an aversion to their keepers something is wrong with tho keeper. Let tho horses go barefooted awhile in tho summer if your ground will .admit Of it at all. It lets the foot recover its shape and health. But if the feet are very brittle and tender great care must be used. Cattle usually very kind and gentle will bo seized with a sudden fit of frenzy if a dog comes about them, especially a strange dog. They will make a, desperate dash at the dog, and the person who is iu the way will be, apt to get hurt. The schoolmaster has certainly been abroad in Georgia, where it is said may be seen in full bloom the following; warning sign to the owners of stray cattle: "If any man's or woman's cow or bull gits into this yere pasture his or her tail will be cut off, as tha c nay to." • Do all kinds of Transferring and Hauling. Especially prepared ta move Iron Safes and all kinds of machinery, being tho only one in the olty having the nocessary articles for the moving of heavy goods We Pay Freight OD Local or Car 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 move Pianos and Household Goods without the least Injury. If you want to move your office or household goods wc can do it better for you than anyone elsd and save yon money. Storage Department. . We have the largest brick store room in the city for storing goods. Parties leaving the city can hagre their goods packed by us, stored away and shipped whenever desired. This is one of our specialties. We guarantee our work to be first-class in every respect and use tee utmost care. A reasonable price i» all we ask and a trial will convince you that wo are the best. STOVE DEPARTMENT. Wo will take down your stoves, move 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 82 .50, the season ending December 1, 1892. This way of taking care of stoves mokes thorn absolutely rustproof, and makes a small job for the man who cleans It. Wo 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 A WHISKEY Kansas and Familv 1 a Specialty Write for catalogue. 429 Delaware Street, Kansas City, Mo.

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