The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on May 23, 1892 · Page 1
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 1

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, May 23, 1892
Page 1
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2. HUTCHINSON DAILY NEWS, MONDAY, MAY 23,1892 HOW MISS PAM MANAGED IT. By MAEY KYLE DALLAS. [Copyright, 1692, by American Press Association.) $SS ^f [CONTINUED.] ^yilP CHAPTER II. •— S *'<L "II" almost shrieltcd Miss Pam. Meanwhile, Aunt Pain, locked in liar own room, was rocking violently to and fro, talking to hereelf. "•Why did 1 let Cousin Jane send hor daughter hero to see me?" sho asked herself. "1 might have known she'd take after her ma. .lano was a sly, sly piece— a flirt that stopped at nothing. My lauds! Why didn't 1 say I didn't want visitore. What a crittor I am for making mistakes. I'd have been a happy wifo years ago if I hadn't mado a mistake. Don't help it none to know it was all my fejult." She arose and opened her bureau and took forth a little teakwood box, and pulled bjvck the sliding lid. Within lay a small book, on the cover of which was written, "My statement," and a Bmall parcol wrapped in tissue paper and tied with ribbon. The explanation of the mistake that had parted her from Jefferson Fosdick lay there. "I hoped agin hope that I should be able to lot Vim know the truth some day," »ho gaid. "I wouldn't hev no one else know. I'd bo a larfing stock. But he had ortcr; I owo it to him." ' She replaced the box and began to rock again. "I hain 't felt so bad sence that old timo," she said. "Oh, dear! if I could only do something—something or another. Ef I'd found it out before they were engaged, I'd liavo sent her packing. It's mermaid work; thero's human mermaids worse than those that watches on the rocks for sailors. Jaciutha was one of them; so was her ma before her. 1 ought to hev knowed, I ought to hev knowed; anybody else would." She was ([uite tragic in her grief, and for many days both Miss Pam and hor niece were very unhappy, but they had resolved not to give Jaciutha the satisfaction of knowing it. They allowed her the customary Yankee privilege of having tho parlor to herself to entertain her "company" in. They asked him to tea on Sunday after noons. Poor Edwina laughed much moro than usual. Miss Pam was digni iied but gracious. When at last Jaciu­ tha went home to Texas to prepare for her wedding, Edwina threw herself into her aunt's anus. "1 never let him see how 1 felt once did 1, Aunt Pam?" she asked. "Never out-;'." said Miss Pamela. ' 1 was just as proud of you as I could be.' "Of course yon know 1 don't care any longer," said Edwina with a sigh. 'Why, of course not," said Aunt Pain "You're not beset to marry; you know you'll havo all 1 leave." "Don't talk of leaving," cried the girl. "You are all I havo now." Then she set to work to make a wedding present for Jaciutha, and spared no pains to havo it bright and pretty, and not a tear fell on the delicate silk. Tho wedding day was only four weeks off. To caro for another woman's husband was a crime, and F.dwnuv kww that it was her duty to forget all she had ever felt for Norman Driscoll, in exactly three weeks and six days. Before that timo had passed she burned the dead rose she had kept because lie gave it to her, toro the inscription from the volume of Moore's poems ho had sent her, and gavo it to ono of the residents of the invalids' home who was fond of poetry. Her last act was to fill a French bonbon box, that he had onco presented, with chocolate cream drops and give it to a neighbor's child. She would keep nothing sacred to Norman's memory, and she went to church with a clean conscience, and said to herself that if Norman had been her idol and she hud been punished for having ono, she had proved that a girl could be a very tierce iconoclast if she had proper principles, and what Aunt Pam called "a Christian hringin up" to begin with. She was glad when it was nil ovor. The young couple, having been fetod and feasted in the bride's Texan homo, and afterward made the tour of Europo and spent six months in Paris, camo back to Hiugham and settled down, at the, DviscoU house, whore an old housekeeper had reigued since Norman 's mother died. Mrs, Driscoll sent out cards for a reception, and Miss Pam and her nieco attended it in new costumes. Then they saw no moro of each othor. Thero was a fashionable set in Hingham, and at Cohasset and at Nantasket in summer time many well to do strangers. Tho Driacolls bad all the company they wanted, and Edwina was glad not to be forced to meet Jacintha, whom, m she told hor Aunt Pamela, she "dospiBed." Then Miss Palmer and her niece began to live the calm, old life again. Young men called, for Edwina was a favorite. One or two showed symptoms. ot the tender passion, but Edwina severely declared that she preferred spinster life. There was some gossip about the Driseolls before long. The fashionable people might make a sort of pet of Jaciutha, but the plain folk spoke de­ cidedly about"carryingson." She flirted openly. To a married woman this was not permitted in Hingham. People said that Norman Driscoll was looking un happy. Miss Pam blamed horself for feeling pleased when sho heard this, but slio could not help it. Ho never would have looked unhappy if ho had married Edwina. Sho would not hnvo gone galloping about tho country with a person described as a "foreigner,withmustaches,' or have rowed out alono in the moonlight with "an actor from the hotel after she was married. However, i time came when Jacintha remained at homo and Norman looked happy again and one morning tho local paper reported tho fact that our esteemed citizen, Mr. Norman Driscoll, was tho proud parent of a lovely daughter. Compliments were also paid to "the beautiful Mrs. Driscoll." "Handsome is that handsome does,' said Miss Pam. By tho next summer tho baby was consigned to the care of a housemaid, and in Hingham it was said that Mrs, Driscoll was "carrying on worse than ever." Aunt Pam had been hearing somopar­ ticulars and was endeavoring to mako herself believe that sho was sorry, when walking idly along a lonely path by the water sho came upon Norman Driscoll. Sho tried to pass him, but ho came forward and threw himself in her path. "Stop," he said, "I want to talk to yon, Miss Palmer." He spoke rudely, and Miss Pam drew herself up and regarded him indignantly. "You'll have to speak differently if yon do," she said. "Oh, no, no;" he replied, "I demand speech with you. If yon had passed counterfeit coin on me you would have expected me to reproach you with it. Yon havo dono worso—yon have ruined my life." "II" almost shrieked Miss Pam. "My landsl I think you are crazy, Norman Driscoll. I do, indeed." "Yon must have known what Jacintha really was," Norman went on, "and you never warned me. You pretended to be my friend and let mo take for my wife a girl like that." "My gracious!" cried Miss Pam, wilting under the injustice of the accusation, "I never, never, never did!" "How could you look on and let it happen? It was like letting a madman jump into the fire," said Norman, looking so wild and haggard that Miss Pam Bhuddered. I knew nothing serious against Jaciutha," she said. "I wouldn't have asked her to visit with Edwifta if 1 hadn't thought her nice. I didn't know you were courting her until you were engaged. I was afraid you were after Edwina. I don't suppose you'd have had any chance with her, but I thought you wanted her, and she was too good for you." "God knows she was," Norman said. Who wins her for a wife must be a happy man, and but for Jacintha" Not a word more," said Aunt Pam, moving away with dignity, "you are beginning to talk immoral." She was bitterly sorry for him, but thero was a modicum of triumph in her heart, for she felt that Edwiua was avenged, since Norman regretted her. A few days after this Miss Pam sat on the front porch knitting and watching those who drove along the road. She knew most of them by sight. Amid a flash of jewels, a gleam of satin and a flutter of feathers she saw Jacintha. Sho was holding the reins of a spirited pair of horses. Tho man at her side was not her husband. They passed ont of sight quickly. In a moment moro people were running up the road, u number of enrriages had stopped, something had happened. Aunt Pam ran to the gate. Away in tho distance sped flying horses dragging a vehicle behind them; men had lifted a woman from the road and were bringing her that way. "Where shall we take her?" one of them asked. Aunt Pam throw open her gate and the long, French windows opening into her parlor. Sho recognized the glistening silk, the floating feathers, the bright jowols. "It is Jacintha," sho whispered to Edwina, "and sho looks like death." A little after a man covered with dust and blood limped into the room and knelt down beside tho sofa where the doctor was busy. "She would jump out," he 6aid. "1 could havo mastered the horses but for that. She insisted on driving, and when they ran away sho jumped. Seeing her fa 11 broke mo up. Can sho live?" "No," said the surgeon curtly.- "Some one must go for her husband." Norman Driscoll was sent for, and he came. In a few hours his wifo knew him; sho know also that there was no hope that she could live. In her deathlike pallor Bhe was unuttorably beautiful, and Norman's wrath departed. Ho called her all fond names and himself a hruto for blaming her for paving a merry heart. And she looked at him and at Miss Pam and Edwiua, and a Hash of feeling camo into hor face. "He will go back to Edwina when I am gono," sho said, and she twined her arms about his neck. Oh, Norman," sho said, "indeed 1 was truo to you. It was nothing but flirtation with thoBB other men. You need not have been jealous. I loved you—you only. Kiss me." AB his lips mot hors, Bhe said faintly; "Lot mo die in peace. Promise me that you will never give our little Flossy a stepmother. Swear itl Swear it!" "I Bwear," ho answered. "Say it after me," Jacintha whispered. "I will nover give our daughter a step- inothor." He repeated the words with a solemn oath. It Boomed to Aunt Pam that oven in that moment Jacintha cast a glance of triumph at Edwiua, but the girl's face was hidden in her hands and she was praying. Jaciutha lived only a few hours aftei this, and wljjle Norman mourned hei and reproached himself, Miss Pam had another secret to keep. In folding away Jaciutha's brilliant costume she had Ought to be smaller — tho great, griping, old-fashioned puT. There's too much unpleasantness for tho money. Ought to be better, too. They're big enough, and make trouble enough, to do moro good. That's just what Dr. Pierco's Pleasant Pollots do,—moro good. Instead of weakening tho system, thay renovate it; Instead of upsetting, they cleanse and regulate it— mildly, gently, and unturaliy. Tliey'ro tho original Uttlo JJver Pills—tho smallest but mm* effective, purely vegetable, perfectly harmless, and easiest to take. Only one littiu Pellet for a laxative—three for a cathartic. Sick Heartache, Bilious Headache, Constipation, Indigestion, Bilious Attack, and all derangements of tho Llvor, Stomach and Bowels aro promptly relieved and permanently cured. Tliey'ro tho cheapest pills you can buy, for they'ro guaranteed to give satisfaction, or your money is rotumed. You pay only for tho good you got It's a plan peculiar to Dr. Pforco's medicines. found a letter which was plain prooi that with hor dying breath the youn wifo had uttered a lie—thatshehad been falBe to Norman Driscoll, and that she- had planned to leave him and her child. Miss Pam put tho letter away in the teakwood box, with her statement and tho little roll of tissue paper, and said nothing even to Edwina. Jacintha was dead, but Norman Drill coll was not freo. Ho was bound to the dead woman by his solemn oath, as he had been by his marriage vows. However, her death and her last words had caused him to fancy himself a jealous fool. For awhile he suffered bit terly from remorse, his only consolation waB his little Flossy. One day when she could walk, he came up the road leading to Aunt Pam'a cottage, loading the child by tho hand. The women made much of her, and Edwina cried over her a little, she was so touching in her black dress. Never before had a baby been put into such deep mourning. The father wore his crape hatband, his face had the cold, clear look of a stono cameo. Edwina could havo cried over him also. Thoy mado him stay to tea. Aui.t Pam noticed that he looked at Edwina constantly, and that as ho sat near her. ho trilled with tho floating ends of n ribbon she woro at her waist, touching the silk caressingly. "Them two might bo so happy yet," she said. "Seems as ef providence mw.nt they should—and Jacintha went and fixed it so'a they shouldn't. Even ef J Bhowed him tho letter that wouldn't alter things. He's took an dath and he's bound to keep it. Judgment might be expected ef he didu't. Ef the poor baby was to die, that would end it—for all he sworo was that he'd never give her a stepmother." Then Miss Pam cried out suddenly, "Oh, goodness mo!" and shivered. It was not long after that that Norman Driscoll made a confession. "1 think I shall go away, Aunt Pam," he said. "I think I shall travel. 1 cannot keep away from Edwiua. Every time I see her I feel that she is tho only woman I ever truly loved. I 'simply worship the ground sho treads on, yet 1 must nover tell her so. You know why; you heardmetakethatfutaloath. How- could I refuse to do so at such a moment? You remember?" 'You. weren't Vo give Flossy a stepmother," said Aunt Pain slowly. 'Exactly, though tho best thing 1 could do for her would be to give her such a stepmother as Edwiua," said Norman. "Of courso poor Jacintha had tho usual dread of some cruel woman who would ill uso her child." Miss Pam know better what Jaciutha's thoughts had been, but she held her peace. "Folks kin be friends," she said. "Kind of brother and sister." "I cannot," said Norman. "Since 1 may not marry Edwina I must leavo her. I must put the ocean between us. I cannot suffer as I suffer now." (TO BB OOtrnHuaS}.] 'ifSWft SHILOH'S V1TAI-IZER is what you need for Constipation, Loss of Appetite Dizziness, and all symptoms of Dyspepsia. Price 50 and 75 cents a bottle. For sale by A. & A. Drug Co. WILL YOU SUFFER with dyspepsia and liver complaint? Shiloh's Cure is the remedy for you. For sale by A. & A. Drug Co. AUE YOU HUNRY FOR A HOME'. 1 If so write to Geo. T. Nicholson, 0. P. & T. A S. F. It. R. 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 bo easily obtained in the Boils. Boils according toDr. King, an eminent authority "are generally connected with derangements of tho liver nnd stomach." While the older Barsaparillas contain potash which aggravates eruptions, Joy's Is peculiarly a stomach and bowel corrective, and is the only one that is so. Its regulating influences cause bolls to dry up and disappear almost immediately, A case in point. "I had bolls break out on my neck. One had buratotl. I took Joy's VegctableBarsaparlllaand in o/«u> days the other 6o<(« had dried up. la the spring of 1800 I took one of tho other Barsapa- rlllas and tho result was a mass of pimples. Hcarlngthat Joy's was later and acted differently I used it this year with the above satisfactory wiults." J. NKWUAN, Alameda, Cal Formerly with the "AUa California," 8. F. Robt. Walsh, with Wells Fargo <lt Co., and scores of other San Fjanclscans report tho game experience. It avoids the use of the lance IflV'C Ve e etab,e JU1 V Sarsaparllla As It Is the only Sarsaparllla that purines the blood without the ugly potash eruptions, insist on Joy's and don't bo talked Intotnklnganother. For sale by A. J. Baumhardt, first door north of Santa Fe hotel. a • new mining camp of Cripple Creek, Colorado, near Pike's Peak, directly reached via Santa Fe Route. The sensation of 1892. ARE YOU THINKING OF GOING EAST? The Democratic Convention at Chicago, June 21st, and the National Educational Association meeting at' Saratogo, July 12th, affords good chances to buy reduced rate tickets via Santa Fo 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 has to offer, before making final arrangements. J. W, TKHFOMI, Agent. WHO? FRAZEE & WILSON The Plumbers. WHAT? They do all kinds of plumbing and piping and sell the old reliable Goodyear HoBe. They do alljtheir work in a first-class manner, cind make very reasonable charges. WHEN? They are prepared at times to do all repairing, or any work in their line. No. 13 Second Avenue West. Telephone 140. STATE AGENCY IIS. Life Insurance Company of New York City. R. M. HENDERSON. Manager. Issues all the popular policies, the continuable term and the guaranteed income being the most popular. The former furnishes insurance at cost; the latter can be used as collateral for a loan from the company. These are very popular, plans. All policies non-contestable and non-forfeitable. The simplest contract extant. All losses paid without discount soon as proofs are received. R. M. HENDERSON, Manager. THREE CENT COLUMN, Advertisements Inserted In this depart ment 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 casts, w WANTED, 'ANTED—A conk, also a housemaid, at >_..,.. „. .,,„ , Mrs tU , , once. Appfv at the residence of Mrs. H. R. Price, 4 an First avenue east W ANTKD —Purchasers for the Smith- Premier type writer. The best ma- hine In use. S. P. Hutton, agent. tf W ANTED—By a lady who needs and wants work, plain sewing, sunbonnets a.spccialty. At 438 Fifth avenue cast. tf W ANTED—Good clean, cotton rags at the NBWS office press room. Will pay good price. tf *VITANTED—All horscshoers and lilack- TT smiths to keep away from Hutchinson, By order of Hutchinson Mechanics Protective Union. W ANTED—Three or four rooms or ground tloor, furnished for light house keeping. Address: E. li. Butler, 114 East Sherman street. tf BOARDERS WANTED At the old reliable baru of J. H. M'CLURG, Corner of Second and Walnut, adjoining Urunswick hotel. This barn is neat and clean, having all been overhauled and white washed, and is well ventilated, conveniently located and the safest barn from lire in tho city. The proof of this is that insurance companies give the lowest rate of insurance on it than any livery barn in the city. It is also furnished with electric light, telephone and water. Horses delivered and sent for. Satisfaction is guaranteed to all our patrons. We also keep a few first-class rigs, safe single and double drivers. Rigs and harness new. J. II. M'CLURG, Prop. Freeman & Haines, HOUSE AND SIGN PAINTERS. PAPER HANGING AND DECORATING A SPECIALTY, Also'dealers in Paints, Oils, G-lass and Painters' Supplies. Mo. 10 Second Avenue East. MUSIC LESSON. I will receive pupils in music at my residence, 405 east Sherman. Vocal music taught in classes or private lessons. MRS. A. W. Imnss. S U | |TT| C P P(l Established 187. .HI. Ill 1LC&1 >U.| IBS 8, WATER 8T. ORIOAOO, XX J X J., COMMISSION MERCHANT; BROOM CORN, , MM * U»l», flrala Ceamlaalea, Skk.j, •niHMKW < Sankuu IUM But, •• C OUNTY officers should call or address us when in want of printing of any description, blank hooks or binding. We give satisfaction. NEWS CO., Hutchinson, Kan. W ANTED—25 horses to board at McClurg's barn, corner Second and Wal nut. Reasonable terms and satisfaction guaranteed. Telephone 77. J. II. McClurg, Prop. (It A DP 11 I Kl I Album for siV'Sand- MIIII HI la. some colored plush, il 11U fl 1111 full qu arto 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, semi me Jl at once, as the supnly is limited. Six for $5. Address H. P. STEWART, 48 W. Eleventh 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," 3H8 pages, price, one dollar. Mailed postaec 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, and 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. J OST—Gold pin. cross shaped, containing .J live stones. Finder will please return to this ofllce and receive reward. It L OST—A comfort, on May (Ith, about one mile southeast of cltv. Leave at this office and get reward. rtl t-wlt L OST—A black Gordon setter dog, H months old; has slit in right ear. A liberal reward for Its return to the Missouri Pacific depot. tf FOll S.VI.IS. F OR SALE—Old papers in packages of 100 for sale at the NEWS ofllce. F OR SALE—Large steam Singer Sewing machine. Enquire at this ofllce. tf fTtOR SALE—At a bargain, Steinway piano. U inquire at No. lil, Fifth avenue west. tf F OR SALE—Two Job printing presses at a figure that Is away down below actual value. Inquire at once at the NKWS ofllce, or write for description. tf F OR SALE—1.000 bottles of the famous H? h of B oses for the complexion. It sells like hot cakes Iwlth maple syrupl in the winter and like soda water in the summer. ,1. M. Beam, proprietor Midland Pharmacy. FOK RENT. F OR RENT—Furnlshed^nininTu^nTshed rooms in the Woodard block. ir,3 jyjODERN 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. It. MAJISHAI.I., Clerk. A. M. HUTCHINSON, V. C PROFESSIONAL CARDS. PHYSICIANS. s. H. SIDLINGER, Physician and Surgeon. Ofllce over Sidlinger's drug store. Offlce telephone, 10; residence, Oil. J~JRS. STEWART, 327 North Main DR. J. E. STEWART, Practice limited to Surgery and Diseases of Women. DR. R. A. STEWART, Eye, Ear, Throat and Nose. Glasses properly adjusted J. W MAGU1RE, M. D., Treats Eye, Ear, Nose- and Throat Diseases Ciirerully. Office, No. 110 North Main. Residence, 608 North Main. J G. MALCOLM, Physician and Surgeon (Homeopathic) Offlce lis 1st avenue east. J L. CONN, Dentist. Parlors corner of Main and First avenue over lteddersen's store. ATTOKNJ5YB. JNO. W.~R0BERTST Attorney at Lsw. Rooms 2, 3 and 4, Mo. 3 South Main. L ESLIE & CRAWFORD. Attorneys at Law. Successors to Swigart * Crawford. Penney Building, opposlte'Court House. jgDWARD A. HARRIMAN, s Attorney at Law. Offlce in Hutchinson National Bank building -^yM. WHITELAwi Attorney ut Law, Offlce over First National Bank. Entrance on Sherman street ^yHITESlDE & GLEASON Attorneys at Law, Offlce, 1, 2,3,4, over No. 24 South Main St. fpAYLOR & TAYLOR, Attorneys at Law, Offlce, np-stalrB, Masonic Temple. BRACE UP, MAN! T ? r . t ,*L n h <1Uorde . r ! »' mtal ™»I"S them Blue That's becsuaa they lose hope loo aoonj I {•nsiledaesiod tree for H'll'H"! 1'HH HWVE SOMEJSTXLE. ICOMSUUTION unrip, m, ftuktelnM „, . „ now ruofcmiBFun. 5r*t'9"* * ol ""'<l« «i JloSS Attention, Ladies. ErcVMUCHAMARM S CO..ST,L0 WS :i l i K you want neat Morning Wrajl Stylish Tailor Made Gowns or Street Dress, Handsome Tea downs. Elegant Evening Costumes, call on Miss E. A. CHURCH, 324 }tf North Main, College Building, Room No. fi. French, English and American fashion plates to choose froin. All work warranted to give entire satisfaction both as to Ut ahd llnish. [ most respectfully solicit tho patronage of all who need my services. RAILROAD TIME TABLES, ltock Island. EASTWAIID. No. 22, Mail and Express No. 24, Night Express •No. 04, Freight Accommodation WESTWAHI). No. 2.1, Mall and Express No. 21, Night Express »No, B.'l. Freight Accommodation, DBPAHTS. H;r,0 a. m 8:!>0 p. m 11:45 p. m„ DBPART8. 0:20 a. m 6:85 p. mi' 2:00 p. m) No. 21 runs to Pratt only. No. 23 runs through to Dodge City and Liberal. •No. (14 daily except Sunday. •No. 03 daily except Sunday. Missouri Pacific. KASTWAaD. Local Freight (daily) leaves St. Louis Mail (daily) leaves \V. &C, Acc. (daily) mixed leaves. WKSTWAKU. Local Freight (daily) leares W.&C. Acc.(daily)mlxed arrives. Denver ExpresB (dally) leaves... 6:00 a. mf 0:30 a. m 4:10 p. m| 0:13 as mj 9:4", alml Cars run through to St. Louis TI'.XI. change :M Chair Cars to Denver free of charge. T*/( Is the short line to all points west. J"*' „ „ „ P- J- LEIMBAOU, Ageht. H. C. TOWNSKND, Gen. Pas. Agent. Hutchinson it Southern. •No. 2, Mall and Express... tNo. 0, Freight and Acc'n.. ARRIVBS. 0:30 p. iu 11:30 a. m •No. 1, Mail and Express... tNo. 5, Freight and Acc'n.. DEPAItTS H:00 a. m. 2:ir, p. m. •Dally. tDaily except Sunday. Close connections made atHutchlnson and Kingman with diverging lines Atchison, Topeka & Hnnta Fe. „. In effect on and after November 18, lSHj!/- WKSTBODNO. Trains. Denver & Utah V.Ex California &Mex. lim. Colorado] night Ex Freights. Freight. ., Leave Kansas City. |10:4ti a.m |10:5j a.m.; 9:20 p.m. •1:30 p.m. Arrive Hutchinson. KASTBOUND. 0:40p.m. 8:15p.m. .. :45a.m. 3:43p.m.- ; LcaUt Hutchf tnson. Trains. -4 o Arrive Hutchinson. Leave Hutchinson. New York Limited Kx. Chicago Vestibule Ex'ss Cannon ball Missouri river night Ex. Freights Freight 4 0 H 30 44 7:50 a m 10:32am 8:15 pm 4:00 p m 8:35 am 8:10am 10:32am 8:35 p m 1:20 p m 0:30 a m [6:40p.m 18:20p.m. |8:05a.m. 7:05p.m. Arrive Kansas City. | (J-.05 p m 7:00 a m Chicago, Kansas & Western Knllroari. Hutchinson Kxtenslon. Trains. SanFranc'co| &Texaa Ex, Acco'md'tlon; New York Limited Elx, Accom'd'tion Leave Hutchinson. 8:20 p m 8:20 a m! Leave Kinsley 4:37 a ml »:26pm Arrive Hutchson. 7:50 a m] 7:50 p m Arrive Kin. ' :12:20am 1:20 pm Arrrive Kansas City. j4:40pm No. 3 carries through Pullman and tourist sleeping cars to San Diego. Los Angeles, San Francisco and City of Mexico. No. fi 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 Fraucfsco and Portland, via. Salt No. 7 carries through Pullman sleeper to Dodge City and through coaches to Pueblo 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 Kansas City and Chicago No. 8 carries Pullman sleepers and chalt cars to Kansas City and St. Joseph, Mo. GEO. T. NICHOLSON, G. T. & P. A., Topeka, Kan. ' J. W. TKDPOOD Agent Santa Fe Route, Hutchinson. pe oeieorliliiiljirer or money T'.'ftmdoO. ) Warranted «( A p{ jR0D1T1NE „„ O7 Is SOLD ON A POSITIVE GUARANTEE to euro any form of nervous disease or any disorder of tho generative organs of cither sex/ whether arising. — from tho oxecs- AFTER Mve usp ot Stimulants, Tobacco or Oninm nr BEFORE Seminal Wcakncfs. Hysteria, Nervous Pros tiatlon,NootumalEial88lono,tjoucorihooa,DlA ilnem. Woalc Memory, Loss of Power and Im notenoy,-whioh If neglected olten lendt mattue old age and insanity. Price J1.00 & boxes lor J5.00. Sent by mall on reef s n P A WRITTEN GUARANTEE la given tor every $s.ooorder received, to refund thoraoney If a Permanent cure Is not eff coted. we n»ve thousands ot testimonials from old and young D f both sexes, who have been permanently oured by the nao of Anhrodltlno. Circulars tree. Mention pa^.iddreas THE APHRO MEDICINE CO. 67 Washington St., OmCAOO, IUU- For sale by A. & A. Drug Co. .HOTEL. Most eontrally located hotel in the city. NEW MANAGEMENT ENTIRELY, i Patronage of traveling men solieted. Rates, $1.00, $1,25, $1.50 a Day. FOR MEN ONLY! S For I0ST or PAI1INQ XAHHOtsW' General sad NEBV0US DEBILITsT Weakness of Body and Kind, Effects »• tnm (SStatM HI renin t'.o.lrtW. SriLTifiS B~rl»U.. Seek, ..elawloi am J£e "e^VeiffiSK

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