The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on May 17, 1892 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 2

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 17, 1892
Page 2
Start Free Trial

2. HUTCHINSON DAILY NEWS, TUESDAY, MAY 10,1892. OUR IDEAL. XiAve w« not all. 'raid life's potty strife. Some pare Ideal of a noble life That once seemed pmnlble? Did wenothc&r Tbo flutter of iU wings, and feel it near. And J oat within our reach? HWM, And yet We lout it In this dally Jar and fret. But ftttjl our place Is kept and ft, will wait ' Ready for us to fill It, soon or laic, No star Is ever lost we once have span; We always may be what wo might bavo boon. —Adelaide A. Proctor. A RACE FOR LIFE. Among the many thrilling adventures of ttao early Rocky mountain trader* thmo ia nono moro interesting than that of Colter 's race for lifo with over 600 armed and bloodthirsty Blackfeet Indians, one of tho most cruel of tho wost- : em tribes. Colter had accompanied LewiB and Clark in their expedition to tho upper waters of tho Missouri, bnt forming a partnership with a man named Potts tho two obtained permission from Lewis to stop for tho purposo of trapping and hunting. Lowis at tho same time recouimonded them to oxerciso tho greatest prudenco and cunning in regard to tho Indians, whom ho had learned to his cost to he as treacherous and as sav- ugo as panthers. The plan pursued by tho partners was to sot their traps late in tho evening, visit them at early dawn and, after removing them and the gamo, lie hidden all day. This course succeeded splendidly for some time, and tho men grew a little careless in removing all traco of their presence. One morning whilo rowing up tho river in their canoe they heard a hoavy trampling as of many ••• feet. Colter declared it to bo Indians, and was for abandoning tho canoe and taking to the woods, but Potts, who was the older man, laughed at him and pronounced the feet thoso of buffaloes. The question was soon settled by them Bending themselves by a few strokes of the oars right into the midst of several hundred Indians that lined tho shore. Colter, Hoeing in a moment that es: cape was impossible, obeyed them when thoy called him to come ashore and , rowed close to tho bank. Ho and Potto wore just stepping up, when an Indian snatched Potts' ritle. Colter, a powerful man, wrested tho weapon away f mm tho savage at once and returned it to Potts, who seemed to lose himself completely. Ho threw hunself back into tho canoe and pushed it out into the stroam. Colter, who hoped to release them from their position by Btrategy, called to him to come back', but tho pauio stricken man kept out in the current, and presently cried to Colter, "Ob, lamwonndedl" Colter turned Justin time to see the Indian that had shot Potts lowering his bow from his aim, and whilo he looked he saw the Indian drop dead and heard the report of Pott*' rifle. A second after Potts' lifeless body fell back in the canoe, pierced by a hundred arrows. Coltor was now in for it. Tho Indians stripped him of his clothes and held a consultation as to what was to bo done with him. Colter, who know thuir language slightly, gathered that some of his amiable captors proposed to whip him to death, somo to skin him alive, whilo others wanted to burn him at the stake, but tho chief, a burly old chap, •with some originality decided tho question by doclaring that if he was not too swift a runner that ho should have a chance for his life. If ho could get away ho might, but if ho was recaptured they , would burn him nlivo. > The chief approached the prisoner and ' asked if ho was a good runner. Colter : . replied that he was. a vory poor one, i while in reality he know himself to be - one of the swiftest foot racers on the ; border. His auswor was hailod with do.!•: . light by the Indians, who were promising themselves great diversion with the white man. The 600 Indians were sta- v turned at one point and Coltor given a i start of 200 hundred yards, that the •. sport might not be too quickly ended. .YTitU a whoop from tho Indians the race ' 1x>gan. Like nn arrow from the bow the pria- - oner shot forward, and tho duped Black- 'Jr foot saw, that it would put thorn to all they knew• to .overtake their human prey, or even to approach him noar ... enough to.shoot him. They had one 'great advantage over the white man, however, and they counted largoly on :. this to give thorn tho victory. Their . feet wore protected by moccasins, while those of the trapper were naked and ox- posod to tho sandburs and crcti, with i which the plain was thickly set. These • pierced Colter's feet terribly, but ho could not pause for such trifles. He bad j- run throe of the six miles that lay between him and the Jefferson fork of tho .Missouri, for which ho had made before • ho dared to look back. When he did ho - saw that ho had, with one exception, left all his pursuers far bohind. One warrior alono still held out, and with bis spear held aloft came on with tho speed of a greyhound, Ho was within a hundred yards of tho white man when Colter, resolved to save hlmsolf if it lay in human power, put forth a troiuendons effort and tore on with all hia speed. The blood burst from his noso and a slight hemorrhage also filled his mouth, but ho pushed on, frantic at tho idea of being retaken after his superhuman efforts. He had nearly roaohod tho river when he looked back onco more, and to his dismay he saw that his pursuer was not thirty foot behind him and was just in the act of burling bis spear. With incredible celerity he whirled about, and before th« savage could chock Ms rapid course ran right into the Indian 's arms. Colter's > unexpected action and hit bloody appearance so startled tho Black foot that he stumbled, and the lauco, thrown ten feet, etuok in tho ground ' and broke off. While the redskin tried to reoover his equilibrium, Colter pickod up the piece of spear that retained the head and drove i' through tho body of the Indian, pinning him to the ground n dead man. Cut fearing that tho rest of tho band would presently appear, the trapper stopped only long enough to two the dead man's weapons and th ran on, reaching the river more dead himself than olive. After a rest of a minute or two he plunged into the stream and swam a short distance to a drift of trash and limbs of trees and bniBh. • This drift had lodged against tho shore of a small sand bank nnd Colter dived benoath it, coming up with his head among the thickest leaved branches. In a few minutes tl«r Indians reached tho dead body of the warrior, whom Colter now know to have been a chief by tho wailing of tho band over his corpse. When this expression of grief was over, Colter hoard their yells for vengeance, and, knowing that if captured that a death by the most horrible torture awaited him, resolved to drown himself rather than fall into their hands. They ran to the banks of tho stream and, suspecting his hiding place, swam out to it, and twenty times the trapper sank beneath tho drift by grasping a sunken tree that was imbedded in the sand. Bnt, though the Blackfeet spent over an hour searching for him and poking tho drift with their spears, they finally concluded that ho had gone farther down tho river and departed to beat the banks. Heard by tho wretched trapper, they spent nearly tho whole day searching for him, but returned toward evening to tho spot where tho dead chief lay, unci Colter could tell by their retreating voices as they wailed that they were carrying home tho body. As soon as he thought they must bo out of sight, Colter crawled out, so chilled by tho water that ho could scarcely use his limbs, and so exhausted by the loss of blood and his terriblo race that he thought himself dying. But conrage revived after a time, and ho started for Lisa's fort on tho Yellowstone. His situation was so desperate that he dorcd not let his mind dwell on it, for fear that he would lose his resolution and die of despair. The fort, the nearest place where ho could hopa to fall in with a white man, lay a full week's journey from him, and he was not only stark- naked, but without a weapon with which he could kill game and so support life. Hia feet wore in a fearful condition, cut by tho sharp rocks and the thorns of the cacti over which he had run his raco. Exposed to the heat of tho sun by day and the dews of night, and tortured often by hunger and thirst, tho trappei still pushed on, determined to live through it all. He subsisted for days on the wild plant known as sheep sorol, and the few- weeds and grasses peculiar to the wild stretch of country over which his way lay. Ono day he found tho hole of a rabbit, in which was a litter of young. Having uo way of cooking, and too famished to wait to do it if he had had, Colter eeizod tho little creatures and hastily killing them with a sharp stone thai served him for a knife, devoured their still palpitating bodies, tearing off their skins with his naked hands. On another occasion Colter attacked a wildcat with only his stono weapon and killed it, Bucking tho blood and eating it to the very entrails. On tho ninth day after ho had escaped from the Blackfeet a party of two traders and a trapper named McLellan set out from Lisa's fort for tho south, and when about six miles on their journey came across an object lying on the plain with soveral buzzards hovoring over it. Taking it for the carcass of a calf or deer the travelers were about to pass it at a distance of twenty or thirty yards, when McLellan happened to see it make, a gesture, as if to fight off a buzzard that, had alighted near it. The movement excited tho hunter's curiosity and he rode nearer the object. "Good God!" he cried. "Boys, it is a maul" It was Colter, who, unable to tako another step, had lain down to die. Ho was blistered from head to foot by the SUU'B fierce heat, and had had nothing to eat for over two days and no water for twenty-four hours. With all possible care he was taken back to tho fort and thero regained his health and strength. With his sufferings, in mind Coltor became an Indiau scout, and is Baid to have killed with his own hand a hundred Blackfeet. He wore a belt to which dangled the scalps of that number of that tribe.—Philadelphia Times. YVm can't br- llcve somo dealers always. They want to soil the medicine that f ays them tho nrgost prollt. What you want to buy Is the ono tlirt doos you the most good. Which ono Is it ? Sometimes, it may lio a matter of doubt. But In tho case of Dr. Pierce's Favorite . Prescription, there 's no room for doubt It's a matter that con l>o proved. With tho facts before you, it's an insult to your intelligence to have something else offered as " just as good." And hero's tho proof: Among all the medicines that u.'olm to euro woman 's peculiar weaknesses. Irregularities, and diseases, the " Favorite Prescription " Is tho only ono that's {juarantccd. It it doesn't do all that 's claimed for it, if it doesn't benefit or cure, in every case, you'll have your money back. There's strength and vigor for ovory tired and fcehlo ivom'on, health and a new life for every delicate and ailing woman—and it there 's no help, there's no pay. tlon of the millions suffering with Short Breath, Palpatation, Irregular Fulse, Wind in the Stomach, Pain In Side or Shoulder, Smothering Spells, Fainting, Dropsy, etc. A. I?. Davis, Silver Creek. Neb.( by using four bottles of Dr. lilies' New Heart Cure, was completely cured after twelve yours suffering from Heart Disease. This new remedy is sold by the A. & A. Drug company. Books Free. fi Some of the Grand Array boys may be. interested in the following, from Alex. B. 1'ope, A. I). C. Commander department Tennessee and Georgia. He says: "Wo have had an epidemic of whooping cough here (Stewart, Tenn.) and Chamberlain's Cough Remedy has been the onlv medicine that has done any good." There is no danger from whooping cough when this medicine is freely given. It completely controls the disease. 50 cent bottles for sale by C. B. Winslow, druggist, IS South Main. THREE CENT COLUMN. Advertisements inserted in this depart tnent will be charged for ut 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. WANTKU. W ANTED- gond salary. Parties to do home work, . no canvassing required. For farther particulars Inquire of Mrs. Amy Wood, No. 114 East Sherman street. at -Sewing at the houses. -tor. B •u This Is Prcty <»ood. Mr. .lohn G. Goodwin, a carpenter of Danville, 111., writes: "About two weeks ags a heavy saw log fell upon my foot very badly crushing it, so that I was unable to walk at all. I sent for a bottle of Ballard's Snow Liniment and kept my foot well saturated with it. It is now two weeks since this happened, and my foot is nearly well and I am at work. Had I not used Snow Liniment 1 should have been laid up at least two months. For healing wounds, spraines, sores and bruises it has no equal. No inflammation can exist where Snow Liniment is used. You can use thislettcr." Beware of all white liniments substituted for Snow Liniment. There is no other liniment like Ballard's Snow Liniment. Sold by all druggists. Chamberlain's Kyo and Skin Ointment. "AceVtttin'cure for Chronic Sore Eyes, Tetter, Salt Ilhem, Scald Head, Old Chronic Sores, Fever Sores, Eczema, Itch, Prairie Scratches, Sore Nipples, and Piles. It is cooling and soothing. Hundreds of cases have been cured by it after all other treatment had failed. It is put up in 25 and 50 cent boxes. For sale by C. B. Winslow. Dark, yellow, greasy skin is a symptom of disordered kidneys and liver, and unless treated promtly may result in a dangerous disease. One bottle of Beggs' Blood Purifier will entirely remove the cause and leave the skin clear and transparent, sold and warranted by A. J. Baumhardt. Is your hair falling out or turning gray, Try Beggs' Hair Renewer. It acts lige magic. Sold and warranted by A. ,1. Baumhardt. Bright people are-the quickest to recognize a good thing nnd buy it. We sell lots of bright people the Little Early Risers. If yon are not bright these pills will make you so. Beam's Midland Pharmacy. Druggists say it is a pleasure to sell Beggs' Family Medicines, as every bottle is warranted for all that the label calls for, so our customers are perfectly safe in buying them. Sold and warranted by A. .1. Baumhardt. W ANTED—Dining room girls and chambermaids at Midland bold. fit W ANTED—Hoarders and roomers, furnished rooms. Call at good 114 East W ANTED—Good clean, cotton rags at the NKWS office press room. Will pay good prtce. tf W ANTED —Purchasers Premier type write! chine in use. S. I<. Huttou, agent. for the Smith- :ie writer. The best ma- tf PROFESSIONAL CARDS. PHYSICIANS. SIDLINOER T PhyMoluu nnd Surgeon. Office over Sldllnger's drug store, telephone, 10; residence, 80. Office JQUS. STEWART, 327 North Main. DR. J. E. STEWART, Practice limited to Surgery and Diseases of Women. DR. R. A. STEWART, Eve, Ear, Throat and Nose. Glasses properly adjusted. J W MAOUIRE, M. D., Treats Kye, Ear, Nose nml Throat Diseases | Carefully. »T 0 "!. ce j, N . a lln North Main. Residence, 8081 North Main. J G. MALCOLM, Physician nn (Homoupathlc) Office ljj W ANTED—Hy a lady who wants work, plain sewing, a.spcclalty. At 422 Fifth avenu needs and sunbonnets e east. tf W ANTED—A girl wanted to do general housework Call 20?: Sherman street MRS. E. L. MEYKH W ANTED—$325 for two years, 10 percent, and no commission edge security. Address "K" this office. Will pay GUI THAT HACKING COUGH can be so quickly cured by Shiloh's Cure. We guarantee it. Sold by A. & A. Drug Co. It is a fixed and immutable law that to have good, sound health, one must have pure, rich and abundant blood. There is no shorter nor surer route than by a course of De Witt's Saratpa- rilla. Beam's Midland Pharmacy. W ANTED—200 head of slock to pasture at the Loyd & Lagutrv ranch, one-half mile east and one mile north of Kent. dly St, wk 2t. W ROBERTS. Man of ability to manage salary to start 575 per month and commissions. Inter-State Co., Kansas City, Mo. tf W ANTED- branch office; W ANTED—Salesmen everywhere for new metal specialties tor business men. alto Bide line for drummers, big pay. Send for samples at once- WRIGHT MFG. CO., :14 Park Row, N. Y Kt-Sly There is one remedy which every family should keep at hand. air. John Carpenter, of Woodland, Indiana says of it; "I tried Chamberlain's Cholic, Cholera and Diarrhica Remedy for diarrhiea and severe cramps, and pains in the stomach and bowels, with the best results. In the worst cases I never had to give more than the third dose to eilet a cure. In most cases one dose will do. Besides its other food qualities it is plesnnt to take." and 50 cent bottles for sale by C. B. Winslow, Druggist, 15 S. JIain. Tho Homeliest 3I»n in Hutchinson As well as the handsomest, and others, are invited to call on any druggist and get, free a trial bottle of Kemp's Balsam for the throat and lungs, a remedy that is selling entirely on its merits and a guarantee to cure all chronic and acute coughs, asthma, bronchitis and eon sumption. Large bottles 50cents and SI ABE YOU IIUNRY FOR A HOME? If so write to Geo. T. Nicholson. G. P. & T. & S. F. K. It. Topeka, Kansas, for a copy of the new edition of Oklahoma folder, containing full account of Cherokee Strip and Chickasaw Nation. DO YOU WANT SOME YELLOW GOLD? It can be easily obtained in the new mining camp of Cripple Creek, Colorado, near Pike's Peak, directly reached via Santa Fe Route. The sensation of 1802. ARE YOU THINKING OF GOING EAST? The Beinocratic Convention at Chicago, June; 2!st, and the National Educational Associotion meeting at Saratogo, July 12th, affords good chances to buy reduced rate tickets via Santa Fe Route. A COOL RECEPTION IN HOT WEATHER, Can be had by buying tourist tickets to Colorado, on sale beginning June 1st. It will pay you to investigate what the Santa Fe Route lias to offer, before making final arrangements. J. W, TsnKoitD, Agent. W ANTED-The ladies of Hutchinson to know that Mrs. M. A. Mead has reopen> ed her dressmaking department at 413 North Main. She cuts ami fits by the ladles' tailor system Introduced by Mrs. J. M. Shady. Patronage solicited. 3t W ANTED—Dressmaking, by Mrs. M. A. Mead at 41 :i North Alain. Mrs. Mead cuts and tits bv the ladles' tailor system that was Introduced by Mrs. J. M. Shady. Mrs. Mead solicits ashare of the ladles of Hutchinson's patronage. ,'lt. BARGAIN! A fine Photograph Album for SI. llaud- Bome colored plush, , 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 $1 at once, as the supqly is limited. Six for Ugkddress H.P. STEWART, 48 W. Eleventh St. Philadelphia, Pa. "XjIVERY one in need of information on the , subject of advertising will do well to obtain a copy of "Hook for Advertisers," 1108 pages, price, one dollar. Mailed postage paid, 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 "ork, tf LOST. L OST—A dog. Drown water spaniel. The tinder will receive a liberal reward if " e return same toE. Ij. Meyer, at the First ational bank. The dog answers to the ame of "Bls. M tf Freeman & Haines, HOUSE AND SIGN PAINTERS. PAPER HANGING AND DECORATING A SPECIALTY, FOUND. F OUND—A key, evidently a front door or nightkey, iound near Main and Second. Owner can have same by calling at this of- "ce and paying for this notice. tf Also'dealers in Bottles In the Sea. The prince of Monaco had upward of 1,670 large bottles, incased in a thin copper covering, thrown into tho sea at different points of the ocean between Europe and America, and of these 220 have been returned to him by the governments of the various countries to the shores of which thoy had drifted, and their progress has been noted with sufficient accuracy to lead to the conviction that the movement of the upper part of tho water is circular, the center being to the west of the Azores. The tide of the Atlantio thus descends the coast of Africa, and, running in a westerly direction, flows on toward Bermuda, and then turns eastward. , Tho speed at which tho bottles traveled is estimated at an average of four miles in twenty-four hours, though at Borne points they attained a rate of six miles. It was in the western half of the circle thus described that tho rapidity was greatest. Ono bottle had drifted about for upward of five years.—Pall Mall Gazette. It is a truth in medicine that the smallest dose that performs the cure is the best. De Witt's Little Early Risers are the smallest pills, will perform the cure aud are the best. Beam's Midland Pharmacy. TJr, Gium'sOultm Syrup. This remedy is a sure cure for all diseases of the throat and Lungs, caused by taking cold. It will stop a cough in one night, no matter how severe. It is just what its name implies; an onion syrup, compound in such manner as to do away with the unpleasant taste and odor of the vegetable. When in need of a cure for a cough or cold, try it. Price 50 cents. Sold by C. B. Winslow, druggist. 5-31 French Tansy Wafers. ' These wafers are for the relief and cure of painful Irregularities, and will remove all obstructions. Thoy are sure and safe every time. Manufactured by Emerson Drug Co., San Jose, Cal., and for sale at A. & A. Drug Co. 100 N. Main street, Hutchinson, Kan. Paints, Oils, Glass and Painters' Supplies. No. 10 Second Avenue East. MTJSI6 LESSON. A KIMII Ustuce ltoom Attracts the attention of every property holder in this city. But when Dr. Franklin Miles, the eminent Indian specialist, claims that heart disease is curable ;'.nd proves by thousands of testimonials of wonderful cures by his New Ileart Cure, it attracts the atten I will receive pupils in mu sic at my residence, 405 east Sherman. Vocal music tauglSt in classes or private lessons, M es. A. W. I nnes. MIDLAND HOTEL Most contrally located hotel in . • the city. NEW MANAGEMENT ENTIRELY Patronage of traveling men sollctcd, Rates, $1.00, $1.25, $1.50 a Day Somewhat Quallflod. Littlo Girl—Did you over seo a ghost? Little Boy—No. "Didn't you ever, really?" "No." "That's queer. Evorybody has seen ghosts." "Everybody T "Well, I don't mean that exactly, but nearly everybody has known people who has heard of people who has seen ghosts." —Good News. A VuratlUe for Thermometer Fiends. The coldest region in tho United StateB lies ah ig tho northern border of Minnesota, Lotwoon the southern point of the Lake of the Woods and tho Dakota border. Tho temperature along that lino often falls as low as 60 dogs, below zero, lu 187U the instruments at Pembina registered from 56 to CO below.—St. Louis Republic. Just 24. In Just 24 hours J. V. 8. rellaves constipation and Bick headuehcB. Alter It gcU tho fiystcm under control an occasional dose prevents return. Worcler,by permission, to W. II, Maishail,Bruns- wick House, 6. F .Geo A. Wcruor. Ml California Bt S. F,i Mrs. (J. lleivlu. 138 Kcuruy St H R, and muny others who havo lound loliet from constipation and nick headaches. 0. W. Vincent, bt 6 Tcrreuce Court, a P. writes: "1 am SOyears ot ago and havo been troubled with comrtipat wa tor 24 years I was recently induced to try Joy s Vegetable Barsapurillii. 1 recognized lU it at ouco au herb that tho Mexicans used to giro ua la tho oarly 60'B lor bowel troubles. (I caiao to California in 1S30.) mid I knew It would help mo | undlthui. Forthonrattlmetuyears 1 eaniieep well and my system is regular and in splendid condition. The old Mexican herbs in this remedy are a certain euro in constipation and bowel troubles Ask or J iW 0 Vegetable UI dSarsaparilla Largest bottle, most effective, same prloe Forsijle by A. J. Baumhardt, first door north of Santa Fe hotel. BEFORE JNO. Attorney at T.niv. Kooms 3, :i and 4, Mo. » South Malnl L ESLIE & CRAWFORD. " Attorneys atl .tiir. Successors to Swlgart & Crawford, Penney Building, opposlteiCourt House. -JglDWAUD A. JIARIUMAN, Attorney at Office In Hutchinson National Bank building •^Y "M. WHITE LAW, Attorney at Z^iw, Office over First National Bank. Entrance on Sherman street. -^yTHTESIDE & GLEASON Attorneys nt Law, Office, 1, 8, 3, 4, over No. 24 South Main Sfl PJIAYLOR 4 TAYLOR, Attorneys nt IAT, Office, up-stalrs, Masonic Temple. •-on SA .1,1:. F OR SALE—A horse, harness and phaeton. Same can be seen by calling at the livery barn of Smith. Miller & Carpenter. First avenue west. E. D. SUKI.I.EV. ;it Attention, Ladies. If you want neat Morning Wrappers, Stylish Tailor Made Gowns or Street Dress, Handsome Tea Gowns. Elegant Evening Costumes, call on Miss E. A. CHURCH, 324.14 North Main, College Building, Room No. s. French, English and American fashion plates to choose from. All work warranted to give entire satisfaction both as to fit nhd finish. I most respectfully solicit the patronage of all who need my services. RAILROAD TIME TABLES. Hock Island, EA8TWAUU, No. ~2, Mall and Express No. 24, Night Express •No. 64,FrelghlAccommodatlon DKPAHTS. 8-.r,o a. mj 0:00 p. m. 11:45 p. m] WESTWAItO. No. !1M, Mall and Express No. si. Night Express •No. fill. Freight Accommodation. I1BPAUTS. 8:tt0 a. m o:r>.-, p. ml 2:00 p. ml No. 21 runs to Pratt only. No. S!i runa through to Dodge City and Liberal. *No. (14 dally except Sunday. •No. oa dally except Sunday. > Missouri f F OR SALE— Old papers In packages of 100 for sale at the NBWB office. F OR SALE—Large steam Singer Sewing machine. Knqulre at this office. tf F IOR SALE—At a bargain, Stelmvay piano. Enquire at No. lil, Fifth avenue west. tf -piOH SALE—Two job printing - • „- . w presses at a hgure that Is away down uelow actual value. Inquire atoncc at the NEWS office, or write for description. tf EASTWAltD. Local Freight (dally) leaves St. Louis Mall (dally) leaves W. &C. Acc. (dally) mixed leaves. WBSTWAltP. Local Freight (daily) leaves W.&C. Acculallylmixed arrives. Denver Express (dally) leaves... Cars run through to St. change Chair Cars to Denver free of charge 6:00 a. ml »::io a. ml 4:10 p, m| 0:45 a. ml 0:45 a ml 7:2!! p. ml is the short line to all points west. P. J. LEIMHACE, H. C. TOWNBKND, Gen. Pas. Agent. Louis without This Agent. Hutchinson & Southern. *No. 2, Mall and Express.., tNo. 0. Freight and Acc'rf.-. F OR SALE—1,000 bottles of the -(amtmn-\ Blush of Itoses for the complexion. It sells like hot cakes (with maple syrup) In the winter and like soda water in the summer. .1. M. Beam, proprietor Midland Pharmacy. F OR SALE—A One farm; : kansas river bottom !25 acres of Ar— land 1V4 miles from Larned, Kansas: black sandy loam, as level as a floor, 4 to 7 feet to water, all fenced and cross fenced. Good 0-rootn house, stables,etc.: 125 acres In cultivation, more or less, 80 acres in wheat. }lan a Hne orchard of :IU(I Ben Davis apple trees, 100 Missouri Pippin, so Early Harvest. 50 Maiden Blush, some Johnathan. Bell Flowers, etc.; all line and thrifty,quite a number bearing: all live years old except about 100; also about 200 pears, some bearing; about 200 cherries, bearing; 100 line peach, all bearing: about 100 plums, apricots, etc.; also about live acres of grapes, bearing; also about :i,0U0 walnuts, 4-year olds; also about live acres of grove, all thrifty and in nice shape; also ilsh pond, etc.: sheds for 75head of cattle, granery, etc. Price 825 per acre. 13nqulre at the American Clothing House, Mo. 7 N. Main street, Hutchinson, Kau. (It wit FOlt BENT. F •Furnished and unfurnished 153 IOR RENT rooms in the Woodard block The Celebrated French Cure. 'fiS^^'APHRODITIHE' IS SOLP ON A POSITIVE GUARANTEE to cure any form et nervous dls- caso or any disorder ot tho generative organs of either BOX,' wbother arising _ . „ from tho exooa- AFTER Blvouseof BtlmnlantB, Tobacco or Opium, or through youthful Indiscretion, over indulgence, &o., snob oa Less of Brain Power, Wakefulness, Bearing down Pains In the back, Bemlnal Weakness, Hysteria, Nervous Pros- tratlon.NootumalEinlsslonB.IjOUcorrhoco.DU- ttness, Weak Memory. Loss ot Power and Im- potenay, whlob If negleotca often lead to premature old ago and insanity. Price 11 .00 a uox 6 boxes tor (S.00. Sent by mail on receipt ot prloe. A WRITTEN GUARANTEE ts given for every 15.00 order received, to refund the money If a Permanent oure is not effcoted. Wo have thousands of testimonials from old and young of both sexes, who bavo been permanently onred by the use of Aphrodltlne. Olxoulari tree. Mention paper. Address THE APHRO MEDICINE CO. ST Washington St, CHICAGO, Uili, For sale by A. & A. Drug Co. S U IITTI C P nn Established 187!: .HI. HI UtftbU 11 ,l8BS. WATER ST. CHICAGO, XXIXJ., COMMISSION MERCHANTS BROOM CORN , r .p« A LtwU, Gralu CommlulcMH flfelm^i \ KprNKUt, H.rn*r Ji Co., tinumt " Ui. A"III»*U ., nwi ( t acrcktiiUSitlunKlllsiik. •» AnnrvES. (I:;i0 ». m 11:»0 a. in •Daily. tDaily except Sunday. Close connections made at Hutchinson and Kingman with diverging lines. AtchiBon, Topeka & Santa fv. In effect on and after November 18,1801. WESTHOVTNO. Trains. 15 p Leave Kansas City. Arrive Hutchinson. Leave Hutcnr inson: Denver & Utah V.Ex California &Mex. Urn. Oolorafi ••) night Ex.. Freights... Freight 5 3 30 43 i0:45 a.m. 10:5u a.m. 0:20 p.m. .1:30 p.m. 0:40p.m. 8:15p.m. 7:45 a.m. 3:43p.m. 0:40p.m. 0:40p.m., 8:20p.m. 8:05a.m. 7:'(J5p.m. EASTBOUND. Trains. New York] Limited Ex. Chicago Vestibule Ex'ss Cannon ball 1 Missouri river night Ex. Freights.. Freight.. Arrive Hutchinson. 8:15 pin 4:00 pm ,8:35 a m Leave Hutchinson. 8:10 am 10:32am 8:35 p m 1:20pm ,0:30 a in 1 Arrive Kansas City. |4:40ip m ;0:05pm 7:00 am Chicago, ICuusns & Western ltuUrol Hutchinson Kxtenslon. / Trains. p Leave i Hutchinson. Arrive Kinsley San Franc'co & Texas Ex.. Acco'md'tion 3 341 8:20 pm 8:20 a m 12:20am 1:20 p m Leave Kinsley Arrive Hutchson. Arrrive Kansas City. New York Limited Ex. Accom'd'tion 4 342 4:37 a m 2:25 p m 7:50 am 7:50 p m 4:40 pm (SUCCESSOR TO WM. MORRISON.) Corner of Main and Fourth. The place to buy your beef, pork, veal andXallkinds of sausage, oysters, fish and rtaine. John Hartman, cutter. Telophonl ~~ IEM0VED. I have Removed my bakery and fancy grocery to No. 16, South Main street, -where I will continue to make famous cream bread. ^ K. R yde, my No. 3 carries through Pullman and tourist sleeping cars to San Diego, Los Angeles, San Francisco and City of Mexico. No. 6 carries through Pullman sleepers and chair cars to Pueblo, Coloradao Springs and Denver, making connections at Pueblo and Colorado Springs with through sleepers for San Francisco and Portland, via. salt Lake. No. 7 carries through Pullman Bleeper to Dodge City and through coaches to Pueblo andDenver. No. 4 carries through Pullman and tourist sleepers, also chair cars to KanBas City and Chicago, also Pullman sleeper to St. Louis. No. 0 carrieB through Pullman slceperB and chair cars to Kansas City aud Chicago No. 8 carries Pullman sleepers and chair cars to Kansas City and St. Joseph, Mo. GEO. T. NICHOLSON, G. T, & P. A., Topeka, Kan. J. W. TBDroBD, Agent Santa Fe Route. ItutchinBon. MEN ONU -l|or tOBTorJATXIMO MAST l&.noral and HEKV0U6 SEBI WiakatH of Body and Hint ^ JofErroraorExoftfleBinOldt - • ••—. RfttmM. MiWl»*KUOODMljHMU<rea. H»*to ) ibi nana TMUTIUT —amtau m • u.„ •ka tMtlfjr tnm AUllutw tsd V37«lf• CoanlrU.. Writ* ihtwu DM «ttptlv* Book, txellMtlM ud orftoft HIIM! (»»ltd) ITM. Mam* KRIK MBBIOAU OO.. BUFFALO. N. V.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free