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Hutchinson gazette. [volume] (Hutchinson, Kan.) 1895-1902, January 17, 1895, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85030687/1895-01-17/ed-1/seq-8/

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Mrs. Bevin aged 78 years died Tues
day afternoon at Uer home on south
.Main street.
To HI New Home.
nafor' Salt Lake City. His
will follow him in a few days.
jly -
Marrlaee License.
Carl Bierks and Pauline Miller, both
of Haven.
Albert Ilavercroft of Kansas, Edgar
Co., HI., and Uattie Browulee of West
minster towDship.
Robert II . Foster, brother of the. ed
itor, living at Wichita, some weeks
ago was compelled to quit his position
on account of his health, is visiting in
the city. While still very weak, he is
gradually improving.
raise Alarm.
Monday noon some waste paper in
the engine room of Martin's caught
fire and the smoke was soon rushing
up through the store. Not knowing
from what source it came, the fire de
partment was called out, but luckily
the cause was discovered before any
water was thrown.
Sent To Jail.
W.E. Moore, charged with stealing
horses some months ago, hut wnose
cue was thrown out of the district
court and sent back to the justice
court for anew hearing, was by Jus
tice Hayden bound over to next ses
sion of the court. Failing to give
bond, he was sent to jail.
Mr. John Kexroad, one. of the first
Bettlers of Keno county, died last Fri
day, after a lontr time of suffering,
having been confined to hi3 b3d for
nearly a year. About 2 months ago he
suffered a paralytic stroke and since
that time his death has been expected
every day. He was an honored citizen
and leaves a large family of whom
many live and have families in this
The topper J.lon.
Above is the name of the company
sent out by the Chicago Theatrical
Exchange, which appears at the opera
Jiouse on Saturday night.
The Copper Lion is said to be one
of the best comedies on the road, and
there is little doubt that a large crowd
will be preseut.
The seats are now on sale at the
Opera House Book Store, and if you
want a good seat secure it early. Ad
mission 35 and 50 cents.
To Phonix, Arizona.
Miss Dora Vestal of this city, left
Tuesday evening for Phcenix, Arl
zona, to accept a position secured for
her by Mr. Sims Ely
Miss Vestal has been a resident of
this city for many years and has as
many, if not more personal firends
than any young lady, in the city. For
several vears she has been employed
ii. .. ... -
fiteuocrapher and is the most efficient
operator of the typewriter ;in the city
She is a printer by trade and an hon
orary member of the typographical
The Gazette wishes her success and
happiness in her new home.
The Atlantic Monthly for January
"a Singular Life. I.-III." Elizabeth
Stuart Phelns. "Llie Survival of the
American Tvoe." John II. Densou.
Alcyone, Archibald" Larapman
-.Tnint, Owners in Spain. " Alici
Brown. "Tim Symphony Illustrated
be Beethoven's Fi't'tli C Minor," Philip
II. Goepp. "The Meaning of an
Eistedfod," Edith Bro wer. "A Village
Stradivaruis' in two parts. Part one
KateDoueliw Wlggin. "The Genius
of France." Ilavelock Ellis. "Gallia
Itediviva, Adolpho Conn. "Soul,
Wherefore Fret Thee?" Stuart Sterne,
"A Wish fulfilled." Lafcadio Hearn
"fto-nnerative Production in the
British Isles." J. M. Ludlow. "The
Want nf Economy in the Lecture Sys
tem," John Trowbridge. "The Author
nfOnabbin. J. T. Trowbridge. "Mr.
lVint.hnrn'fi Reminisences." "A Ger
man Appraisal of the United States."
Contributors' Club."
Colored Mea Hot la It .
Editor Gazette:
Again the colored man hold3 the
tag, while the ward heelew and joint
turns who made the promisee to the
colored man that his interests would
be looked out for, walk away with the
job. The organization of the present
house of representatives cut the colored
men out altogether in em
Dowering the sergantat-arms and the
the doorkeeper with naming their own
assistants, thus relieving the members
from any responsibilities in fulfilling
promises made.
Tbe colored man was told during
the campaign that thi republi
can party-was the colored man's friend
that the populists were his enemy
But what are tbe facts: .Thslast leg
uintnrA and tbe present senate has
some colored men and ladies employed
as enrolling clerks and all tbe janitors
are colored men, while the republican
house of representatives did not give
a single colored man aljob. .
I ask my colored friend to think this
matter over and ask themselves if the
party which has always claimed our
vote, if by their acts do not say, we
.don't need you any longer.
Alexaxdzu Lee.
Notable Leetnre on the Sense of
HearlntC by Dr. Ilartinnn.
During the course of one of Dr.
Hartman's latest lectures at the Surgi
cal notel, he Bald: "Good hearing is
parentlar - trrt
coniinuai roanuK, viauaiuK u
zing in the head, which is always pro
duced by partial loss of hearing, is a
coustant nervous irritation which will
gradually undermine the Btrength.
Besides this, even a slight loss of hear
ing renders any one more liable to ac
cident, many persons being killed
every year because of partial deafness.
Many people think that a gradual loss
of the sense of hearing Is inevitable,
and that every one must submit to It
sooner or later. Hence they make no
attempt to find a cure. This is a great
mistake. Loss of hearing, either in
the old or young people, Is nearly al
ways due to cbronio catarrh of the
head or middle ear."
Catarrhal deafness Is due to catarrh
of the throat passing up through the
Eustachian tubes to the middle ear.
The catarrh in rare cases originates in
and remains confined to the middle
ear. The symptoms are: Boating,
cracking, buzzing InQthe ear, with
gradually Increasing difficulty in hear--ing.
If not cured the hearing will be
entirely destroyed. When he case
has not already gone too far before the
treatment Is begun Pe-ru na will cure
every cast. It is only after catarrh
has destroyed portions of the middle
ear that Pe-ru-na fails to cure. All
such cases should write Dr. Hartman
Columbus, Ohio, for further advice.
A book on la grippe, coughs, colds,
catarrh, etc., will be sent free to any
address by The Pe-ru-na Drug Man
ufacturing Company of Columbus,
J, D. Wiener is in Topeka.
John B. Vincent, Sheriff Patten
and W. K. JNoland took in the inaug
ural ball.
Mr. Evan Lacy left Tuesday morn
ing for an extended trip to Missouri
and Arkansas.
Joe Houston left today for Stafford,
Kansas, to accept a lucretive position
in that city.
C. W. Dnnaway of the American
Clothing Bouse i home irom a pur
chasing trip in the east.
Commissioners Meet.
The county commissioners met in
regular session Monday. Mr. McEl
wain took the oath of office.
There were no changes made in the
appointive office, Mr. Keys, Mr, Ad
klns and Mrs. Shepherd all.being re
employed. The county printing was let to the
Hutchinson News at seventy-five per
cent leral rate, the Interior Herald to
have twenty per cent of the profits.
Mr. Noland, desiring to attend the
inaugura' ball, the board adjourned to
meet the first Monday in February.
S- D. Risley ami Mary B .-...
of Nickerson, were married at the pro
bate judge's office last Thursday.
At Huntsville, on Christmas eve,
Clarence W. King to Miss Delia
Thos Fife, the genial all-around good
fellow and sweet singer was married
last Thursday to Miss Irene Ilolley by
Probate Judge Fontron. The young
couple are leaders in the fashionable
colored society of this city.
District Oourt.
The jury in both cases of state vs.
W. E. Price returned a verdict of
Lewis Metcalf ctr.rged with break
ing lock of a chicken house was also
found guilty.
The negro Mills who was charged
with breaking into Ed Lock's store
room and stealing a sack of sugar was
also found guilty.
To The Land lens.
I haye several quarters of good
smcoth land with from 30 to 70 acres
of wheat now growing and situated in
the western part of the state that can
be had at good price. Here is a better
chance than can be had in the newly
opened lands.
tf. E. C. Clark.
Sccnre Toar Tickets.
Secure tickets early for the Copper
Lion at the opera douse Saturday
night January 18.
Admission 35 and 50 cents.
Regnlar Services.
The Baptist church is holding regu
lar services each sabbath in their
chapel under the leadership of Bev.
M. H.Perry, late of Hebron, Nebraska.
Will Ball.
The Kansas grain company whose
elevator was destroyed by fire some
weeks ago, will build a new one near
the site of the one destroyed.
AU-ronad tor One Dollar.
$1.00 gets a horse shod at Snyders
& Todd s shoeing shop. 2nd ave. west.
deed Oata,
Choice seed oats for sale by the Kan
sas Grain Co., Hutchinson.
Fickle aad Ketcaap.
Jas. Myers & Son are making a
special run on fine pickles and ketchup.
Call and examine their Immense stoci.
From the Arlington Enterprise. .
Married on January 8, 1893, Mr J. B.
Thompson and Miss Mlua Carter.
B. P. llanan transacted business at
Hutchinson Tuesday. -
B. P. Hanan purchased a new wind
mill last week to use in connection
with his system of irrigation.
Hon. J. N. High left for Topeka
Monday morning.
Mr. Pitney had the bad luck to lose
a fine cow on Sunday night. The cow
became loose and ate too much wheat.
Herbert Cecil, while out skating,
fell and fractured his hip bone. Drs.
Wetherby and Julian mended the frac
ture. Some person who thought it was eas
ier to steal his winter's meat than to
buy it. made a raid on Van Riper's
cellar on last Thursday night, but he
got left as Van was awake, he made a
quick exit out of the cellar door with
Van Riper after him with bis sbot-gun
The man was a good sprinter, so he
got away unhurt.
From the Nickerson Argosy.
Bert Wright skated up from Hutch
inson Monday;
TV. E. St. John of Aver, was in the
city Saturday.
Herman Olmstead of Hutchinson,
was in the city Monday.
Bay Barrett (of Hutchinson, was in
the city Tuesday nignt.
C. M. Allen and wife of Hutchinson,
were in the city Sunday.
J. S. Hoke was in Hutchinson Sat
urday attending to business.
W. A.Thomas of Hutchinson was in
the city Tuesday on business.
A revival meeting is in progress at
the Brethren church in Salt Creek
Bev. S. Brink commenced a revival
meeting at Fnirview church In Enter
prise township last week.
Misses Mertie Shaffer and Ella
Finch ate New Year's dinner with
Mr. and Mm. H. C. Barrett at Hutch
inson. W. A, Gill and family ot the Colo
rado House moved back to Uutchin
Thev would not sta; in the hotel after
tbe Carson trouble there. The hotel is
not occupied now.
Mr. Barstow, father of Steven Bar
stow, who was Bent to the reform
school at Topeka, informed us Satur
day that he had received a letter from
the superintendent stating that he
would send the boy home this week,
and that his conduct had been excep
tionally good. For several months be
ha:) sent the boy to Topeka almost
daily with a carriage to attend to busi
ness for him and there was not a black
mark against him.
From Burr ton Graphic.
Mrs. L. I. Purcell returned to Lakin
last Saturday.
Miss Flora Caswell has returned to
Burrton again, after a two weeks visit
at Wichita.
Misses Bessie and Georgia Shrop
shire of Hutchinson, visited with their
uncle, J. S. Stone and family, last
Jack rabbits are very plent:ful,farm
ers report seeing them in droves of
three and four hundred FactI
J. P. West, of near Patterson, died
at his home last Saturday, of Bright'
disease. The funeral was held on
Mr. and Mrs Frank Morton left last
i 'lav for Little River, w litre
-.. k has a god position with the
railroad company.
. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Forsythe
spent several days last week with her
parents in Eldorado.
Everett Powell, aged nine months
died at the home of his grandfather, O.
T. Tripp, Sunday night, Jan. 6, 1895,
of lung fever. Little Everett was
taken sick while on a visit to his
grandparents with his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. C. B. Powell, of South Hutch
inson. The interment was made in the
Elmer cemetery of South Hutchinson.
At a coming together of the leading
citizens held last" Wednesday night.
Mayor Van Arsdale and G. M. Shive
were elected delegates from Burrton,
to attend an assembly of representa
tives of the towns along the Midland
branch of the Frisco, which will be
held in Lyons today. At this meet
ing efforis will be put forth to prevent
the abandonment of the Kansas Mid
land division of the St. Louis & San
Francitco railroad.
From Haven Item.
Thus far ttiis winter the weather
has been eminently satisfactory to
most people in this region.
Mrs. L B. Vincent is taking a course
of medical treatment under the care of
Dr. Brown, of Hutchinson.
Frank Mckinley, mention of the
breaking ot whose leg was made in this
paper sometime ago is ao;e to noDcie
about on crutches.
Ed Sawyer returned to his school at
Wentworth Military Academy, Lex
ington, Missouri. He forgot to order
the Item sent to him.
Mr. Ward, tbe old gentleman, is re-
ported;considerably improved in neaitn
since his return to Haven. It Is hoped
that his complete recovery may speedly
Hutchinson Is trying to get up suffi
cient enthusiarm to have a Farmeis'
Institute. Some of the intelligent
agriculturist of this vicinity mighc go
up and help the county seat people, on
proper Invitation. They know how.
Henry Bryant and Jim Sanderson
came over from Burrton Thursday, to
getDadTrlssal s buggies, harness ana
other effects. Mr. Trissal has bought
the McFall livery stable at Burrton;
and Is now activly engaged in mak
ing hot opposition to his late Haven
. Hltenel.
Bad colds is the common complaint
i with nearly everybody in tnis vacinny
Messrs. William and Ben Razor and
f heir two sisters are visiting with J. S.
Taylor and family at present.
We are Informed that Mr. Frank
Newton and wife are the happy par
vus vi u new girl, but we have seen no
cvstt sxwr rnoH
evidence of it yet so, will say nothing
about it.
The musical concert rendered by the
famous "male quartette" and others
on Jan. 6th and repeated on last Fri
day was a success so lar as ine concert
was concerned, but owinjr to bad
weather tbe attendance was small.
DMUDI bUV HkliCliunuw T. .u uu.i..a
The offlcera elected forher ensuing)
year, at tbe Autcneu sunaay scnooi
were: Superintedant, A. B. Murry;
Assistant snperintendant, J. S Tay
lor; treasurer, James Wilson; secretary
Eva Taylor; Chorister, Fred Lyman;
organist, Mrs. Lyman; librarian Win
Nuckalls. It seems to us that as cheap as horses
are now, Walter Shuler co.ild afford a
faster one to drive, as he really drives
the slowest one that hits our roads (on
certain occasions.)
We can report our list of cripples as
nearly recovered, H. J . Strickler, who
harf his nose injured by his horses
running into a barbed wire and jerk
ing the wire across his face is about
well, Martin Shuler who was kicked
on tbe thigh by a horse is able to be
about without crutches. B. A. Boss,
who has been disabled for five weeks by
getting his right hand caught between
'he sweep and top of the box on a feed
mill is again able to use his handsome
at light work, but will continue to give
his friends the left hand f oso mefi
yet. Bob White.
"Dai Pom a in,"
Abbyville, Kans., Jan. 8, 1895.
The writer and his better-half re
ceived a special Invitation the other
day to take dinner with Mr. and Mrs.
15. F. Willis, accordingly, we gave way
to our weakness, which we always feel
on receiyingsuch Invitations and went.
We arrived in due time, in fact, as we
never like to run any risk of being late
on such occasions, we were on hands
much sooner than was customary or
neoessary. However we put in the
time before dinner discussing various
subjects such as Carlisle's late financial
policy, etc., etc.
In due time the hostess announced
that dinner was ready. After seating
us at tbe table what was our surprise
when Mrs. Willis announced that tbe
first course to be served wasoppossum.
Mr. Willis accordingly proceeded in
bis artistic style to carve the aforesaid
named animal. It had been many
years since we had regaled our apetites
with such a. palatable dish. So you
may be sure we did not hesitate to
pass our plates.
Well, I would bo glad to describe to
the readers of the Gazette the delici
ous, par excellent taste of "dat pos
som." but my pen balks. Father
Willis was in the heighth of his glory
and as he ate, a broad smile was vis
able on his face. He no doubt was re-
'minded of his boyhood days, some 50
years ago in old Virginia when opos
sums were much more numerous than
in sunny Kansas.
We forgot to say, that this opossum
was a native of the strip, and was sent
toMr. Willis as a present from his son-in-law,
Thomas Devall. It was very fat
and was cooked so nicely that although
there were on the table many other
delicacies we passed our plate the
second time for opossum. As we write
this we are led to exclaim that, "if
there is anything that we like better
than opossum, it is more opossum."
A Correspondent.
Band ajoncert.
The Holaday Military Band will
give a popular priced concert at the
opera house next Monday night for
the benefit of the band, and our people
should give them a large hearing.
They have with them some of the
finest soloists in tbe laud.
The admission is 20 cents, but the
concert will be worth a dollar. Go
and patronize the boys.
Advertised Letters.
The following is a list of letters re
maining in the Hutchinson postoffice
Jan. 17, 1895:
ladies' list.
Iisrktaouso, Mlsk Cora
Drum, Mnry
Light. Lillian
I'Mllps, Miss lihoda
firing's, Jul in E.
Hunks, DalHy
Porrer, Miss Mary E.
Dyo. F. J. Gray, A. J.
Hoirgerly. L.P. Hlcus, W. II.
Hinti. n, J. l.iss.K. H.
Milam, L"n Koby, J. C.
Stoll, H. A. WuodHrd, A. S.
Oue letter addressed 3JS E ave n eat..
Parties calling for any of the above
named letters will please say, adver
tised. Eli Mead, P. M.
Hogs lor Bale.
Thoroughbred Poland-China pigs for
sale both sexes, at my farm 6 miles
southeast of Haven, or address Wm.
Maguire. tf.
Brood Sows lor Sale.
I have six thoroughbred Poland
China brood sows, with pig by a
thoroughbred boar, that I will sell at
reasonable figures. Can be seen at my
farm one mile south and four west oi
Hayen, Kans. F. P. Maguike.
Reining- la a Name.
Jas. Myers & Son have "Ketchup"
and "Catsup." An examination of
the goods will demonstrate two things,
first -that it makes no difference how
you spell it, and secondly that they
have the best goods in thai line in the
River Side Elevator aaa reed Hill
I want to announce to tbe public
that I am now ready to grind all kinds
of feed, at my mill and elevator in
South Hutchinsou. Cash paid for all
kinds ol grain,
tf. P. A. Flochin.
Hew Haraeaa 8hoa.
Mr. C. C. Colee has severed his con
nection with the old firm of Jones &
Colee, and has opened up a new shop
at No. 6 Sherman street east where he
will be pleased to meet all his old cus
tomers and as many new ones as be
can. If you need any repairing done
this is the place to go. Don't forget
the place. No. 6 Sherman east. 3 tf.
Big roar Boato.
The "Knickerbocker Special" leaves
St. Louis at, 12:00, Peoria 12:10 p.m.,
arrives Indianapolis 6:30 p. m. Buffalo
6:18 a. m. next day, New York 6:00
f . m. and Boston 9:05 p. m. Tills is
he "flyer" especially providing for
estcru business.
G. W. A, "Big Foi r," St. Louis, Mo
We Join In an Kmphatlo Protest Against
Any Tinkering with the Omaha V lat
, form.
There has been and still is a deter
mination on the part of a few men who
have identified themselves with the
- - -- -
to a single .issue. Senators Stewart
and Jones are evidently recognized
leaders of this movement, and they
evidently have followers in high posi
tions in the party. It may be stated
here (as it is no secret) that the na
tional committee at its last meeting in
Si Louis over a year ago was inclined
to issue an address committing itself
to this policy, but for certain reasons,
known to those who were present,
changed its purpose at that time. The
scheme is now in contemplation again
as is evident from the recent address of
Chairman Taubeneck.
The Kansas State Farmers' Alliance
undoubtedly voiced the sentiment of
nme out of every ten populists of this
state when it declared again for the old
Farmers' Alliance demands, and ex
pressed its disapprobation of the single
issue programme. The Advocate has
no use for any such movement, and
further we do not now hesitate to say
that the Omaha convention never em
powered the national committee to
change or modify its platform in any
particular, or to intimate, in their offl
oial oapaolty,that such a thing1 is either
probable or possible.
The Southern Mercury a few days
ago expressed our sentiments precisely
in a criticism of Chairman Taubeneck.
It was at fault in only one thing. Its
criticism was based upon a newspaper
interview, and that is usually a very
unsafe basis of criticism. However,
most of the points made by the Mer
cury are justified by the address issued
over Mr. Taubeneck's signature. As
an individual, of course, he has a right
to go with any party and identify him
self with any movement he chooses,
but as chairman of the populist nation
al committee he has no such right.
The Omaha convention elected him and
the balance of the national committee
for certain specific duties, and the
making- or unmaking of platforms of
the party was not included in these
duties, nor was it accorded among the
privileges conferred. , If the committee
will limit its official and even its semi
official acti to such duties as legiti
mately belong to a national committee,
it will do well. Further than this, it
has no authority to go, and we join the
Southern Mercury in Its emphatic pro
test against the proposed tinkering of
the Omaha platform. The next con
vention will undoubtedly be fully com
petent to make any changes in plat
form that may be deemed advisable.
This is not the first time we have re
ferred to this matter and it will not
The Fopallati of Alabama Are Moving
Cautiously bat WU1 Get There Just the
The populists of Alabama are acting
prudently and wisely. They believe
that Mr. Kolb has been twice elected
governor, and as many times ruled out
by those who have charge of the elec
tion machinery. There is no law in
the state providing for an election con
test, hence there was no chance to get
at the facts or secure justice, or give
the people an opportunity to choose
their rulers by majority vote at an
honest election.
Hence they decided, as given in a
former issue of this paper, on the only
course left them. On inauguration
day, Mr. Kolb was sworn' in as gov
ernor. He attempted no revolutionary
proceedings, nor did he make any ef
fort to organize a legislature. Of
course Oatas; the democrat, was also
sworn in, organized the legislature,
and proceeded to business with no at
tempt at interfarence by Kolb or his
followers. At the proper time the
democrats proceeded to elect a United
States senator. Here was the populist
opportunity, and the object for which
Kolb had been sworn in. He and the
populist members of the legislature
met and also elected a United States
senator. This will enable a contest in
the United States senate, the only con
test that could be had, and the only
manner, under the laws of Alabama,
that the legality of the election could
be brought in question.
Some things can be done as well as
others. Mount Vernon (111.) Progress
ive Farmer.
A letter from silver Laice, ore., the
inland town which was the scene of a
holocaust Christmas eve, reports that
forty persons were burned to death
ond that twenty of the injured had
been given up by the physicians.
President and Mrs. Cleveland held
the usual New Year's reception at the
white house, which lasted from 11 a.
m. till 2 p. m. The affair was unusu
ally brilliant and was largely attended
by officials of all ranks and many
Gov. Stone, of Missouri, has appointed
Edward C. Crow judge of the Twenty
fifth circuit to succeed W. M. Robinson,
elected to the supreme bench, and Dr.
E. D. Garner, of St Joseph, a member
of the state board of health vice Dr.
J. D. Griffith, of Kansas City.
Your Family
should be
provided with the
well-known emergency
The best remedy for all
diseases of the
Throat and Lungs.
Prompt to act,
Sure to Cure
A Chance to Jtf site Honey.
In the past week I have ntfide 2H2-V
and attended t my household dutie:.
J. think I will do better next week, lc
seems tbe more Dish Washers I sell,,
tbe more demand I have for them. I
I.. , . . x .
ladyisr gentlemarvanywhere
can make money in this business. It
is something eyery family wants, at d
when they can be bought so cheap,
they buy them, and tbe person who
has enterprise enough to take an
a?enoy is bound to make money. I
wish any of your readers that wish to
make from 35 to 12 a (lay, would try
this business and report their success.
Any one can get full particulars by ad
dressing the Iron City )ish Washer
Co., E. E. Pittsburg, Pa. Such a
chance is rare at least .1 have never
struck one. MARTHA F. B.
Forty Loaves of
One Dollar
at the BON TON
Finest line ot Candle nod
Nut in the ciSy.
No. 15
North Main Street,
JNotlce of Jt'IaoFMettfeiMtiit.
First published Jn. U.lt-95.
State of Kanvas, County of Reno, fa.
In the probate court In and for said county.
In the matter of the eetate of D. H. Lfe de
ceased. Creditors and all other persons inter
ested In the aforesaid estate, are hereby noti
fied, that at the regular teun of the probate
con-1, in and for said county, to be begnn and
lu-ld lit the court room, in Hutchinson and
county of Keno, State ot aroreeaid, on the 1st
Monday in the month jf Hebruary A 1). 1805, 1
shall apply to said court fori full and finnl set
tlement f said estate . K. H . Lee,
Administrator of D. H. Lee, deceased. .
January 8th A.D. 1C5.
JefF Bowbbs, Attorney.
Excursions to Tens and the Sontb
Are you contemplating a trip south,
southeast or southwest? Do y ou know
that the Mo. Pac, in connection with
C. B. I. T. Ey. at Wich'ta and diverg
ing lines at Ft. Worth is the best,
shortest and most pleasant route to
above mentioned territory? Close
connections at all points, tlie splendid
equipment and good service afforded
by their route make it to your interest
to investigate facilities offered by our
lines before starting on your journey.
Call on or address.
TJ. LiEaiBAcn,
Agt. Mo. l'ac. By.
Our Clubbing ;itata.
We will furnish the Gazette one
year, as follows: CZ3
Gazette and Topeka Advocate, .f 1.75
" " Mo. World 1.40
" " Coming Nation.... J.40
" " World Almanac. .. 1.25
" " Cincinnati Enquirer 1.75
" " Kt.Louis Republic... 1.75
" " K. O. Star 1.25
" " N. Y. Times 1.75
" ' St Louis S. Dispatch 1.50
We can . save you money on any
paper or periodical you want, whether
you want the Gazette or not. Call
or address, THE GAZETTE.
Our groceries pre all first class nd
our prices h re th lowest I' , ur
butter, eggs, chickens to us we will buy
them all. J. M.Bkehm.
Shoe Repairer.
J. W. Hufllne, opposite 61d court
house, does all kinds of boot ?nd shoe
repairing. Prices cheapest on earth.
At the Universalis! Church.
There will be regular services at the
Universalist church next Sunday morn
and evening. Pkances Bhant.
tf. Pastor.
Brick Hied Slono For Sale.
I hftve s ldvce quantity of brick and
stone that I will sell cheap. Cull on me
in South Hutchinson.
C. W. Hollow at.
Come in and see our nice lamps they
are the nicest and cheapest in the city.
The American bteaa Lacdiy is
making a pp?c'.al:ty ot -.Ddrying Le
curtains. ' U
J. M. Bieom wlli Outiuue to b?Z c.b
dishes at the lowest prices in tee State
of Kansas. 13 tf.
For Sale: Equity in improved sec.
31, Castleton township, Reno county.
Inquire ol Dr. Malcolm. tl.
Carey buys dead hogs.
Carey buys dead cattle.
Carey buys big-jaw cattle.
Carey buys hides. 11-tf.
Ilaraesa Repair Shop.
I have opened a first class repair shop
at J. B. Talbot's store, corner Main and
2nd avenue. 8. Rineuabd,
Hutchinson, Kan.
Jas. Myers & Son. the irocers, are
making a specialty of fine pickles and
prompt answnr and an faoneet opinion, wrt
IHllN Nde CO., who hare bad neaxlr tuty J
.write to
rlrnrty years'
experience In the patent business. Commonica--tlona
strictly orninilmtlal. A Handbook of In
formation eoncerninq Patents and bow to ob
tain them tent free. Also a catalog o of m-baa-leal
and aclentlQe books tent free.
Patent! taken throneb Mann A Co. netHro
special notice In the HHeottfle American, arxl
thus are broutht widely before the pn'jllo with
out enst to the Inventor. This splendid
luned weekly, elettantly llltut rated, has by far th
Unrest circulation of an adentlfte work Id tho
world. 93 s year. Pm pie enniee sent fr.
BuHdlnj Bdltloa, monthly. tlM s year. SirMtto
fyipie. cents. Rrsry number contains t-.v-
iirm plates, in colon, and pi-otnerapbs or oew
houses, with Diana, ennbllnsr b-ilhlrra fn show tho
latest dealms and senu-e coutmcta. Address

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