The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on June 8, 1892 · Page 1
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 1

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HUTCHINSON DAILY NEWS, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 1892. COCKEREL'S LETTER. He Spends a Day on the Famouo Field of Gettysburg. Memorials or the Fight Which Ailorn It —KemlnUceDcea of Thrilling Scenes and Rrporlonoes I' the; Imminent Deadly Jlreaoh. [OOrYRlOttT, 1895.) A journey to the battlefield of Gettysburg is one that every patriotic American should make. Tho death grapple between thn armies of tho union and the confederacy which took place in and around this quiet, sleepy old town of Gettysburg twenty-nine years ago ranks as the one great battlo of modern times, and it Is bound to liyo in history with Marathon, Illenheim and Waterloo. It was my pleasure to visit Gettysburg recently with a party of New York and Philadelphia newspaper workers, guests of tho Beading railway, which, in addition to its other great enterprises, is malting n specialty of its connection with Gettysburg and its famous Held. There is no prettier spot on this continent than Gettysburg and its surroundings. Tho beautiful, undulating character of the valley in which the town lies, its swelling ridges covered with emerald verdure and the •whole set in by backgrounds of blue mountain ridges make it a picture full of sweetness and repose. Hcrc.'butfor the incursions from visitors from the outer world, one might find tho reposo of an Auburn or the happy valley of Ra&sclas. Thanks to the patriotism of tho survivors of the battle and the munificence of some of the northern states, tho Gettysburg battlefield to-day is a magnificent display of monumental art. YVe have no such heroic sculpture in this country, and the stories which here ara told in gTanite, marble and bronze from one end of this field to the other nro such as to inspire the loftiest emotions. With its monuments recounting tho deeds of brigades, regiments and squadrons the story of the great struggle is told in language whicli needs scarcely any addition, and the lesson promulgated is one which every youth' in the land should enjoy. Some of these monuments are exquisite, both in design and execution, and tho battlefield is now really a great outdoor exhibition of art—a veritable national museum. I had made a hasty visit to Gettysburg's field a couple of years ago and, having read pretty much everything that had been written on the subject of the battlo, I was pretty familiar with the stories of the guides. We hod with us on this occasion Col. John B. Bachelder, tho government historian, who has been visiting the field annually for more than twenty years and who has enjoyed the society of thousands of officers of both armies who met on this spot The old gentleman means to write, ono of these days, a history of this battle, but he is suffering now from an excess of information and is so burdened with caution that I am afraid the book, like the mathematical work which the poor schoolmaster in Longfellow's story of Kavanogh contemplated writing for so many years, •will never bo written. Every time he visits Gettysburg the old colonel obtains a new bit of information which requires the overhauling and revising of his previous reports. In passing over the field the other day with Minnigh, the oratorical guide, the colonel felt called upon several times to correct statements which have long been historical through constant repetition. Col. Uacheldcr has caused to be set up on Seminary ridge, near the point where Piekett 'B famous and glorious charge ended in death and dismay, a memorial which is to celebrate tho "High Water Mark of tho Rebellion." It is in the form of n granite pedestal with an enonnous bronze book lying open upon it, upon which, without adjectives, are recorded the deeds performed there and with them tho names 6f the organizations of both armies which contended there. Tho Gettysburg Memorial association has made and graded twenty miles of carriage roads over the battlefield, and the monuments thus far set up represent an investment of over a million of dollars. When these roads are properly macadamized the battlefield will be a magnificent parlt, and when the confederates have marked their positions the vast field will bo' a silent history speaking to the ages. Until this recent visit 1 had, along with a good many other people, fancied that the first day's fighting around Gettysburg was little more than heavy skirmishing mingled with considerable running and a complete rout in the end for the federal forces. As a matter of fact, there was no better fighting done at Gettysburg than that of Buford's cavalry and the First corps which encountered the advance of Gen. Lee's main army ou the Chambersbuvg pike on the first of July. The prolongation of that day's struggle made it possible for Gen. Meade to bring up 1 UB dotachod corps and place them where they could he hammered into an impregnable position on Seminary ridge with the flanks protected by the Round Top, Cemetery hill and Culp's MIL When Gen. Buford, at the heud of his two cavalry brigades, came thundering into Gettysburg on the lost day of Juno ho learned of tho eastward movement of Gen. Leo's forces from Cliambersburg. Gen. Early had passed through Gettysburg moving eastward some days before, and had taken up his position at York. Swell with a largu force was at Carlisle on the north, threatening ilarrisburg with several divisions. When, on ttie Morning of tho first, Buford's cavalrymen met the advance of Leo on the Coshtown pike, his theory must have been that be was only to meet an advancing division or two, and it must have been his belief that by holding them in check until Reynolds caine up with his first corps the confederates would be defeated and turned back. Whatever his theory, ho started* in with n tremendous display of energy and pluck and for several hours he must havo mystified the fiery confederates with tho vigor of his dofeiiBO. When Rey nolds with his infantry reached the field it was to meet a mighty outpouring of tho very flower of tho confederate army. It was little known then that Lee had issued on order to his detached wings to concentrate at Gettysburg, and, while Donblcday was making his heroic fight on the west of the town and Howard's Eleventh corps were forming on tho north, down came tho hordes of Ewell from Carlisle and westward marched tho legions of Early froni York; so that by four o'clock on that dread afternoon a mere segment of tho army of the Potomac was grappling In deadly embrace with almost the moss of Lee's army of 00,000 men. All save Pickett's division of D ,000 men, which had been left at Chambersbujg, were brought to Gettysburg on the first day. It is little wonder that theso battered and bruised men of the First and Eleventh corps were forced to retreat. But the country, can never know what it owes to that excellent soldier, Gen. Hancock, who, galloping up from Monde'B headquarters twenty miles away, met the routed forces rallying upon their reserves on Cemetery hill and forced them to mako a stand. The desperate resistance on Culp's hill and Cemetery hill that awful evening chocked tho onrdlling tide of tho confederacy, and when tho morning sun arose Seminary rldgo and its flanks were filled with tho worn and haggard but undismayed veterans of tho army of the Potomac. That mado victory for our army at Gettysburg, and that victory sealed the fate of the confederacy. A visitor to this battlefield, finding himself standing at the point knonm as the "Bloody Angle," against which Pickett's great charge was mado, and where Gen. Armistcad fell inside the union lines, waving his hat upon his sword, is surprised to note that Seminary ridge just here '.is not a ridge at all, viewed from the front I hod always supposed until my first visit to the field that Pickett's doomed 4,900 men not only marched across an open plain to the assault, but that they had been compelled to climb the rocky sides of a most rugged natural defense. To tell tho truth that charge was delivered ooross a comparatively level plain against troops who had scarcely any advantage in the matter of ground, barring the trivial Btono wall which fringed the front. Looking at the field from this standpoint anyone can understand how Gen. Longstreet might well have opposed Lee's determination to assault the federal center, and can imagine how sick liiB heart must have been when he saw those three brigades of Virginians marching to certain death and destruction. But Lee had fought two detached corps of the army of the Potomac on the 1st, and had failed to crush them; he had assaulted desperately both flanks on the 2nd and had failed, and on tho 3rd there was left for him only the Napoleonic tactics of breaking the center. That awful charge would never have been made, I presume, if Leo had not believed that his terrible two hours' cannonade had silenced the batteries along the federal front. Hod it been supported as it should have been, it might, perhaps, have succeeded, but all that was vital and forceful In Leo's armies marched with Pickett in that fateful charge. Col. Prccmantlo, the English officer of the guards who had accompanied Lee in his invasion of Virginia, sat on the fence on Seminary ridge when Pickett came down tho slope and moved against the federal center with the precision of parade, and when the thin and broken ranks had almost reachedthe famous "Bloody Angle" he swung his cap in the air and shouted: "It will succeed; it is the grandest charge the world ever sawl" But Gen. Longstreet says that he knew that the effort had failed; first, because no body of men on earth could stand such a storm of leaden and iron hail as Pickett's men endured, and, second, because there was absolutely no support on flank or in rear for the brave men who had been blindly sent to destruction. There is ono sad and pathetic picture of this battle which has always touched me, but which the field guides seem to have overlooked. On the last days' battle, when Gen. Leo was preparing to hurl himself against tho federal center, cavalry charge was made on his right wing lying around the Round Tops and the Devil's Den, which for absolute futility, fatality and absurdity has not been equaled since the famous six hundred rode against the batteries of Balaklava. Custer's cavalry was hovering on the extreme loft when it entered into tho head of Gen. Farnsworth to make diversion by charging headlong into the midst of tho confederate troops at that time not actively engaged. Ho had just been promoted to a brigadier-generalship a few days before, and had borrowed a pair of general's shoulder straps from one of his brother officers. These ho hud stitched upon a linen coat, and, proud of himself and his opportunity, ho was anxious to put his finger marss upon the great battle. Sword in hand he galloped down with Ids little body of brave followers upon tho desperate Texans and Alahamians of Hood's division. He was treated to terrible infantry fire and at last two batteries opened upon him with grape and canister. Ho rode around in a circle, and as ho rode the guns of the batteries were turned upon him until seemed as if not ono of this foolhardy band would return alive. Gen. Farnsworth was mortally wounded, and his command was absolutely cut to pieces. CoL Oates, of the Fifteenth Alabama, told mo some time ago that he was satisfied that Farnsworth shot himself with his own pistol when he found that ho was seriously wounded, lest he should be mado a prisoner. He said that one of his Alabama soldiers came to him on tho Hold with a pair of shoulder straps which he said had cut. from the coat of a Yankee major, who, Ue said, had just been killed. Col. Oates recognized tho insignia of the brigadier general, and know by tho color that a cavalry officer had been Blalu. He was taken to where Gen Furnsworth's body was lying, and upon examining some papers was able to identify him. lie said that Furnsvvorth hud several wounds upon his body, any one of which might have proved fatal, and that the shot in his head had ovi- J dently been sclf-lnflieted. Ue this as It may, no braver nor nobler officer ever laid down his life on tho battlefield than this gallant Bon of Illinois. That his ambitious charge was ill advised uo one doubts, for even in that day mounted cavalrymcn"with sabers had no more chance at close quarters with infnntry and artillery than at this timo—which is absolutely nil. Ono of tho most interesting citizens of Gettysburg that I met during my visit was Mr. D. McConaughy, a venerable lawyer, who was born in tho heart of the town ond who has lived there every day of his life. He is now burgess, an office equivalent to that of mayor. He makes It his business to look after visitors to tho battlefield, and his courtesy and graeiousness is very much appreciated. I had from hira a number of interesting stories in relation to tho great contest. Mr. McConaughy was one of the first burghers of Gettysburg to recognize tho importance of tho battlefield from a commercial standpoint, and he organized tho movement which resulted in the purchaso of Little. Round Top within a week or two after the battle. • When Gen. Buford first reached Gettysburg Mr. McConaughy met him and gave him a lot of valuablo information touching tho movements of Leo's army to the west of tho town. This information had been brought to him by young men of the neighl>orhood who had been acting as voluntary scouts and messengers. The old gentleman was in Gettysburg town during the entire three days' battlo, a part of the time occupying a good point of observation on the roof of his own house. He hod quite an experience with tho officers and men of Lee's army, who occupied the town during the three days' fighting. His theory is that Gettysburg would have been reduced to ashes but for the fact that the courthouse, all the churches and nearly all the houses in the town were filled with confederate wounded. Ho had a somewhat unpleasant experience with Gen. Early, and he related to me a story about Gen. John B. Gordon, of Georgia, which seemed almost incomprehensible. He said that after the fighting of tho first day Gen. GordoD delivered In the public square of the town a fiery harangue to a number of frightened Gettysburgers, during which he indulged in most awful threats against everything and everybody connected with tho union cause. He announced that it was the intention of Lee's armies to defeat the army of the Potomac, to march on Philadelphia, Baltimore and Washington, and so great was his enthusiasm and so strong his belief, that he almost converted the Gettysburgers to his way of thinking. Gen. Gordon to-day Is one of the most loyal and conservative. men of tho Bouth. He was a splendid fighter during tho war. It is possible that his fiery temper led him away at Gettysburg. I doubt that he would care to see that speech in print now, for, since tho oonstfuA performances of the French leaders at Agineourt, there has been nothing quite so ridiculous as a general officer on a battlefield talking of tho great deeds about to be performed. A visitor to Gettysburg will, of course, find there an exhaustless stock of relics. This fact amused very much Mr. J. M. Bailey, the quaint humorist of the Danbury News, who accompanied us on this excursion, and who was a participant In the fighting nearly thirty years ago. Bailey insists that the business of man ufacturing and planting relics on the battlefield is one of the established occupations of Gettysburg, and he cannot be made to believe otherwise. The citizens aU declare that the relies are growing scarce and the prices, therefore, are steadily advancing. Aside from the regular collectors who havo shops in the town, ono meets at every point upon the field and In the streets little children with pitiful collections of buUete and bits of shells, vtjhich they offer for sale. Good-natured visitors patronize them, more, I think, because of their necessitous appearance than because of any desire to possess relics. I gave one freckled-faced aenemic littlo a chap 75 cents for the butt end of a rusty old bayonet. The price was somewhat out of proportion, but it enabled somebody to indulge in the witticism that this was one of the most remarkable bayonet charges that tho field had lenown. While we were in Gettysburg somebody unearthed the skeletons of a horse and a man. The horse had been thrown into a trench with all his accoutrements, and the only thing which was in a fair state of preservation was the saddle and buttons of the soldier. The latter indicated that the skeleton was that of a southern soldier. I must reiterate that a visit to Gettysburg is well worth the time. Even people who were born since the war, and who have read little about it and caro less, are absolutely entranced when once they come In contact with a record of the momentous deeds done there and which have now mode it a hallowed Mecca for every true American, regardless of section or prejudice. The impressions one oarries away from there are lasting; the lessons valuable. A vividness and value would be additionally imported to both if Gettysburg had a good modern hotel. This tho quaint old town needs, and the battlefield itself should be ornamented with deserving statues of Oon. Meade, Hancock and Buford. JOHN A. COCKEMLL. Not Consoling. The Vicomto de Segur once had occasion to reflect on the failure of on attempt at consolation made without tact. Many persons have made the same observation, but the vicomto's experience was, in its way, memorable. He prided himself on his reputation for wit, and was indignant when he heard that M. de Vaines had spoken slightingly of it Upon meeting htm the vicomte said: "M. de Vaines, I hear that in a house where other persons were so kind as to consider me witty, you declared that I was not so. Is this true?" "Oh, uot a word of truth In It, my dear Do Segur," was the cheerful reply. "No Indeed, I have never been anywhere I where TRUTH STRANGER THAN "fclCTIOlf. A True Story from North Cnrollnn. Some ono has sold thnt "the true and the false speak the same language." But there can be no doubt thnt this speaks with the truo ring to It Lcttor from Mrs. .1. M. Holloman, proprietress of " Hotel Holleman," Apex, N. C.— ' My sou Harvoy had scrofula from the time ho was three years old until ho was seven. We hod the best doctors that the country nftbrded. yet ho was given up to dlo, Boveriu times. Some ono recommended Dr. Piorce's Golden Medical Discovery. After taking five bottles ho was well enough to get about, and has mowlod so fast that he is now enjoying good health." Find a remedy for scrofula—something that jmrijifs the blood, as well as claims to. That, If it's taken in timo, will cure Consumption, which is only lung-scrofula. Dr. Pierce has found it. It's his "Golden Medical IXscovory." As a strength-restorer, blood-eloannr, and flesh-builder, nothing like it is known to medical science. For Scrofula, Bronchial, Throat, and Lung affections, Weak Lungs, Severe Coughs, aud kindred uUniunts, it's tho only remedy so suro tunt it can be K iarantecii. If it doesn't benefit or cure, every case, you have your money back. Fall to Mo Our Duty. Everybody has at times failed to do their duty towards themselves. 1 lund- reds of lady readers suffer from sick headache, nervousness, sleeplessness and female troubles. Let them follow the example of Mrs. U. Herbechter, Stevens Point, Wis., who for five years suffered greatly from Nervous Prostration and sleeplessness, tried physicians and different medicines without success. But one bottle of Dr. Miles' Ner­ vine caused sound sleep every night mid she is feeling like a new person. Mrs. Elizabeth Wheeler, Laramie City, Wyoming, who tried all other remedies, declares that after three week's use of the Nervine for Headache, Nervous Prostration, etc., she was entirely relieved. Sold by A. & A. Drug Co. Trial bottle free. THREE CENT COLUMN, Advertisements Inserted In this depart mcnt will lie charged for at the rate of one- half cent per word: they must be Inserted for a detinltc number of times and paid for when Insertion commences. This rule will be strictly observed In all cases. w WANTED. ANTED—Good, clean rags at the press room. W ANTED—Olrl for general housework in famllv of three. Inquire at 20r> Fourth avenue east. ,l1 W ANTKD—Good clean, cotton rags at the NEWS ofllce press room. Will pay good price •yy-ANTED- tf Toselloneot the best sections of land in Reno county. A bargain Inquire at tills olllce. tf W ANTKIl-By a lady wno needs and wants work, plain sewing, sunhonnets aispoclalty. At Fifth avenue east. tf W ANTED—Agents at once. La'illes or gentlemen. Liberal wages and steady . «• • • ••• fo £ employment, street, Inquire at No. South Main tf W ANTED—A good, smart business man witliSSOOor 1800 capital, to take charge of an ofllce for an old established tlrm. Best of references gtven and re quired. Address "D. It." NKWS olllce- tf RAILROAD TIME TABLES, Hock Island. BAHTWAHD. No. 22, Mall and Express No. 24. Night Express •No. 04, Freight Accommodation WKSTWAKli. No. 2lt, Mall and ExprcaB No. ai, Night Express. »No. Oil, Freight Accommodation. ncrAnxs. 8:50 a. m »:60 p.m ll:45^pjn_ UHFAlVrs. 0-.20 a. m 6:55 p. mt 8:00 p. m. No. 21 runs to Pratt only. No. 23 runs through to Dodge City ami Liberal. •No. 154 dally except Sunda)'. •No. O.'l dally except Sunday. Mlssoiirl'PacIflc. BAHTWAHD. Local Freight (dally) leaves St. Louis Mall (dally) leaves W. &C. Acc. (daily) mixed leaves, WKSTWAHD. Local Freight (dally) leaves W.&C. Acc.(daily)mixed arrives Denver Express (dally) lcaveH... 0:00 a. mf I)::i0 a. m. 4:10 p. ml 0:45 a. m| U:4fl a raj 7:52 p. ml Cars run through to St. Louis without chance Chair Cars to Denver free of charge. This Is the short line to all points west. P. J. LFIMBACI?, Agent. H. C. TOWNSEND, Gen. Pas. Agent. Hutchinson & Southeru. ( "WT HATES—To Puchlo.Colorado Springs. _,' Denver, Kansas City, St. Louis, Chicago and Cincinnati. Railroad tickets bought, sold and exchanged hv C. C. Ernest, the ticket broker, opposite Midland hotel. 2Ut lleggs' little giants are the most effectual pill on the market. Safe, sure and certain. Sold and warranted by A. J. Uaumhardt. The ladies of the Presbyterian church will give a strawberry and ice cream social on Friday evening, June B. Is your hair falling out or turning gray, Try lieggs' Hair Renewer. It acts lige magic. Sold and warranted by A. .1. Uaumhardt. Bring your magazines and books to the NKWR bindery and have them neat ly bound. It is the best way to preserve them, French Tansy Wafers. These wafers are for the relief and cure of painful irregularities, and will remove all obstructions. They are sure and safe every time. Manufactured by Emerson Drug Co., San Jose Cal., and for sale at A. & A. Drug Co. 106 N. Main street, Hutchinson, Kan VERY one In need of Information on the subject of advertising will do well to obtain a copy of "Hook for Advertisers," E :i(!S pages, price, one dollar, paid, on receipt of price. C compilation from the American Newspaper paid, on receipt of price. Contains a care Mailed postage 21Ul Directory of all the best papers and class Journals; gives the circulation rating of every one, aud a good deal of information aboutrates and other matters pertaining to the buslu&ss of advertising. Address Rowell's Advertising Bureau, 10 Spruce St., New- York, If LOST. X OST— A black Gordon setter dog, 8 XJ ' -— • ltbe Pacific depot. months old; has slit in right ear.' A liberal reward for Its return to the Missouri F OR SA 117 N FOR SALE. SALE—About 50 tons of ice. Main street. .1. Pickett. Enquire Ot TTIOR SALE—Old papers in packages of 100 JD for sale at the NKWB ofllce. TjlOR SALE— JD machine. Large steam Singer Sewing Enquire at this office. tf F OR SALE—A good road or Enquire of W. A. McQuarte, 210M North farm horse rt It F OR SALE OR TRADE—The Zane house and furniture, near Rock Island Depot. Wm. Mangold, proprietor. Ot F OR SALE—Two job printing presses at a llgure that Is away down below actual value. Inquire at once at the NEWS olllce, or write for description. tf C OUNTY ofllcers should call or address us when in want of printing of any description, blank books or binding. We give satisfaction. NF.WB Co., Hutchinson, Kan. No. S, Mall and Express.., tNo. 0, Freight and Acc'n,, Aiuuves. fl.2r>1>. m 11:30 a. m •No. 1, Mall and Express... tNo. 5, Fre 1 gat aud Acc'n.. DBPAHT8 7:20 a. m. 2:30 p. m. •Dally. tDally except Sunday. Close connections made at Hutchinson and Kingman with diverging lines. Atchison, Topeka Ai Santa Fe. In effect on and after May 22,1S02 WXRTBOUNU. Denver &' Utah V.Exj California! &Mex.llm Colorado] night Ex.. Freights... Freight.... Leave Kansas City. 10:45 a.m. 10:55 a.m. 0:20 p.m. .1:30 p.m. Arrive Hutchinson. ,0:40p.m. |o:l(lp.m. 7:45a.m.! 3:43p.m. U:40p.m.| Leave Hutchf lnsou!' 0:40p .ri\ B:l(lp.in. 8:05a.m. 7:05p .m. EASTBOITND. Trains. New York Limited Ex Chicago Ves tlbule Ex'ss Cannon ball Missouri rlv-j er night Ex Freights Freight Arrive Hutchinson. 7:60 a m 11:17am 8:15 p m, 4:00 pm 1 8:35 a m 8:10 am Leave Hutchinson. 4:40ip m Arrive Kansas City. 11:17am 0:40 pm 10:01pm 7:00 a m l:2«pm 0:30 a m Chicago, Kansas & Western llallroail. Hutchinson Kxtcnslon. San Franc"co| & Teaas Ex Ac 'd Hon New York 1 Limited Ex. Accom'd'tlon Leave natch- lnson. !;i p in !0 a m Leave Kinsley 5:00 a m 2:25 p ml Arrive Hutchson. 7:50 a m! 8:10 p m! Arrive Kinsley 12:80am 1:20 pin Arrrlve Kansas City. |4:40pm THAT HACKING COUGH can be so quickly cured by Shiloh's Cure. We guarantee it. Sold by A. & A. Drug Co. CROUP, WHOOPING COUGH and Bronchitis immediately relieved by Shiloh Cure. 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. One Thousand Dollars Reward.—To any one who will furnish us a receipt that will cure a cough, cold or any disease of tho throat or lungs sooner or more effectually than'Beggs' Cherry Cough Syrup. Sold and warranted by A. ,1. Baumhardt. Hawkeye Condition Powders are the best for stock of all kinds. Sold and warrented by A. J. Baumhardt. If you w%nt to buy or sell an article if you have lost or found anything, let it be known through the NEWS want column. FOR RENT. F OR RENT—Furnished and unfurnished rooms In the Woodard block. 153 F OB RENT—Section 5-20-5 well watered and Good fenced. See grasB, A. M. tt PROFESSIONAL CARDS. PHYSICIANS. g "H. SID S NGER, Physician and Surgeon. Office over Sldllngcr's drug store, telephone, 10; residence, 00. 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 at Pueblo 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 Pueblo and Denver. No. 4 carries through Pullman and tourist sleepers, also chair cars to Kansas City and ,v.^_^ Chicago, also Pullman sleeper to SL Louis.-,l9fTF^ No. B carries through Pullman sleepcrsi ' Or..and chair cars to Kansas City and Chicago "Sffij No. 8 carries Pullman sleepers and cbalt H cars to Kansas City and St. Joseph, Mo. H GEO. T. NICHOLSON, H G. T. & P. A., Topeka, Kan. J. W. TKDroBD, Agent Santa Fe Route. Hutchinson. D RS. 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 MAGUIRE, M. D., Treats Kye, Ear, Nose and Throat Diseases Carefully. Office, No. 110 North Main. Residence, 008 North Main. . i i . i. • i , - i . , - j ,, , ,-1 y° u w° r e considered witty."— ••J and tlmt he bold in his hand his pistol, | Youth's Companion. Druggists say it is a pleasure to sell Beg-gs' Family Medicines, as every bottle is warranted for all that the label calls for, so ouv customers are perfectly safe in buying them. Sold and warranted by A. J. Baumhardt. We truly believe DeWits's Little Earley Risers to be the most natural, most effective, most prompt and economical pill for billiousness, indigestion and inactive liver. Beam's Midland Pharmacy. For lame back side or chest, us. Shiloh's Porous Plaster: Price 25 cents For sale hy A. A. Drug Co. SHILOH'S VITALIZER 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. — — Democrats, Take Notice-. The committee on transportation of the delegation from Kansas to the national Democratic convention to be held at Chicago June 31, 1892, have se lected the Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe, as the route by which the Kansas delegation will make the journey, and have authorized me to publish this announcement. W. C. PBBUY, Chairman of Committee. In connection with the above, we beg to state that the rate will be one lowest fare for the round trip. Tickets will be sold June 16 to 29 inclusive; good to return including July 0. We will arrange a special train, handsomely decorated, on a schedule which will enablo parties from all points in tho state to join at convenient Kansas junction points, or at Kansas City. The exact date and time of the train will be announced later. Additional information can be obtained from the nearest Santa Fe agent. The celebrated Bandana club of Leavenworth, the Democratic Flambeau elub of Topeka and other prominent Democratic organizations will accompany this train GEO . T. NICHOLSON, G, P. andT. A., Topeka, Kan. W. J. BLACK , A. G. P. and T. A. Strength and Health. If you are not feeling strong and healthy, try Electric Bitters. If "La Grippe" has left you weak and weary use Klectric Bitters. This remedy acts directly on the Liver, Stomaeli and Kidneys, gently aiding those organs to per form their functions. If you are afflict- ei} with Sick Headache, you will find spoedy and permanent relief by taking Electric Hitters. One trial will convince you that this is the remedy yon need. Large bottlos only SOo at C, B J G. MALCOLM, Physician and Surgeon (Homeopathic) Office 112 1st avenue east •jg J.'WETHERDY, Physician and Sureeon. Diseases of w men a specialty. Office tn Montana block, First Ave.entrancc. J L. CONN, Dentist. Parlors corner of Main and First avenue, over Reddcrsen's Btore. BOARDERS "WANTED At the old reliable barn of J. H. M'CLURG, Corner of Second and Walnut, adjoining Brunswick 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 fire in the 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. RigB and harness new. J. H. M'CLURG, Prop. ATTORNEYS. HOTEL. fNO. W. ROBERTS. Rooms: Attorney at Law. , 8 and 4, Mo. 3 South Main. T ESL1E & CRAWFORD. X -l Attorneys at Law. Successors to Swigart & Crawford. Pcuney Building, opposlte<Court House. INWARD A. HARRIMAN, Attorney at Law. Ofllce In Hutchinson National Bank building ^jy-M. WHITELAW, Attorney at Law, Office over First National Bank. Entrance on Sherman street Most contrally located hotel in the city. NEW MANAGEMENT ENTIRELY. Patronage of traveling men solicted. •yyHITESlDE & GLEASON Attorneys at Law, Office, 1, 2, 3, 4, over No. 24 South Main St. rpAYLOR & TAYLOR, Attorneys at Law, Office, up-stalrs, Masonic Temple. The Celebrated French Cure, APHR0DITINE"3SSS3 Is BOLD ON A POSITIVE GUARANTEE to cure any form of nervous disease or any disorder of tho generative organs ot either eexf whether arising from the exoes- AFTER slve use of Stimulants, Tobacco or Opium, or through youthful fndlsoretlon, over lndul- « enoe, Ac, snoh as Loss of Brain Power. Pakef ulneM, Bearing down Pains In tho back Seminal Weakness, Hysteria. Nervous Pros- tratlon^ooturnal Emlseiona,lieuoorrhO!a.DU!- dness. Weak Memory, Loss of Power and Im- potenoy, whloh If neglected olten lesd to premature old age and Insanity. Price $1.00 hox 6 boxes for $6.00. Seat by mall on receipt of prloe. * A WRITTEN GUARANTEE Is etvenfor every $s.oo order received, to refund the money U a Permanent oure Is not effected. Wa have thousands ot tostimouiuls from old andyounc ot both BOX os, who have been permonentlv cured by the use of AphiodltlnoT Clroulara free. Mention paper. Address THE APHRO MEDICINE CO. « Washington St, CHICAGO, OiL. For gale by A. * A, Drug Co. Rates, $1.00, $1,25, $1,50 a Day. Be Beautiful! BEAUTIFY AMD DEVELOP THE rOttM. Oar Complexion Bleach Perform* Miracle* Wrinkles can bo nljpolutoly removedt aire superfluous uatr. frevklea, tume, ecBomo, in m pi on, large poron, moles, moth patches ami block hotuKWo are the only Bpoulallut (hut BUCCOSHfully tlovolope a»<i beautmoB tho puny limbs ami bust latowolHrowCL&A and healthy ouea upon ecltmtlfla principles. ft PUICH LIST. • Completion Bleach J per bottle Mir" _ . (or 3bottles fc.U> Panza^toramove eupcrfluow*. hair , f &oo Crown l^a'LyU*Faw'Po'wller'.'. .'.'.','.','.'.*"S Famous Tollot Mask 5j30 Medici DO with full lnstrnutlumi to beautify and develop tho torm 5.0Q Goods socuroly packed and transmitted by express on reoolptot remittance, or If doBlrod, can forward 40,0. MM. MA f. EVANSi Oomplexkia Beeotaltst, 146 & &t«te street, anew u£

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