The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on April 18, 1892 · Page 6
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 6

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, April 18, 1892
Page 6
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HUTCHINSON DAILY NEWS, MONDAY, APRIL 18, 1892. Farm Loans. We take pleasure in informing our ninny patrons that wo are better prepared than ever before to negotiate farm loans. We make our own examinations draw our own papers anil are prepared to close loans without delay. We Make the. ordinary loan ami also negotiate as heretofore the ineompara- Ue combination life insurance loan. We are always ready to (five full information on either plan. The Insurance-Loan Bugle gives much valuable information on the subject, In a personal interview we can sometimes give you •more. Winne & Winne, PRIME'S REPORT, TtLEPKOHE MQ. 2S. CORNER AVENUE A AND Hutchinson, Kan. Tunic (Jrusaus. MniTOit NKWS: In your report of our little interview the other dav, on the question of tame grasses, yr >ur reporter made me say that tame grasses always had done well in this county. I did iiot Intend to be so understood. More or less effort lias been made from time to time by fanners to start grasses, but many failures have resulted. When the country was newer nearly all attempts in that line failed I'eople are now having more success. Mr. S. Lehman's farm, about twenty-six miles east of here, contains 320 acres. He has about sixty trotting bred horses, several hogs and a few cattle. Jlis horses arc valuable, and he is raising colts with his quite fainouHHtallion Itlackhawk McGreggor at the head of his lot. He thinks it important to have tame hay, and says he can winter his colts on good tame hay and keep them in good condition without grain. He also wants pasture as many months of the year as possi- 1 blc. With these things in view he has land in grass and clovers mainly. He has timothy which is a good stand and has stood four years, red clover which has pretty much run out, Kentucky blue grass which don 't amount to much, English blue grass which is large and tirm and seems to be hardy and furnishing abundant feed, also al­ falfa. Mr. Lehman has more alfalfa than anything else and he thinks more of it than auything else. It is a perfect stand and has stood four years, furnishes pasture earlier than anything else and lists later and makes more hay. lie is going to sow a little Alsike clover in the thin spots iu his alfalfa field. This he thinks will spread, wliereas alfala <ioes not. Also Alsikc clover he expects to stand drouth and to furnish much more pasture than white clover, and to catch well among the alfalfa plants, which it is difficult to getothor grass or elovfcr seeds to do. His stock was all turned out to pasture this year the first of April. I was in all his fields on April 10th. 1 His feed was good, and stock doing well. This feed will be good two months later than prairie grass. Respectfully, W. K. II. Amateur ICaeliitf. About fifty local sports met at the fail' grounds last Saturday evening and proceeded to divest themselves of some spare change, on a running race arranged between a horse from Nicker son aud • a cattle pony owned by a farmer near by. It wus the "foot ruce" of a few days since over again. The farm horses friends did not know that it was loaded and the y'went broke." .lot) Clymt'x Can*!. The habeas corpus case of Joe Clyne which was tried last Saturday in Uy ons, before Judge Ilailey, was attended by Sheriff Jones aud Attorney Fierce of this city. Spragne was brought in to testify, and reiterated the statements concerning Clyne that he has made of the others supposed to be implicated. Tho judge, after hearing live evidence offered, reserved his -decision until to-day. lliunl Cut Off. A son of Martin Nhafer, while assisting In Hawing wood on a Saw mill, on Avenue A east, last Saturday, had tho misfortune to lose a hand, by it coming in contact with the saw. Dr. Sidliuger, assisted by Dr. Mc [vee, performed the operation of amputation. The patient is renting eusy to-day. Such machines arc always dangerous when In motion, and should be watched closely. Prvimrlnir'for tho Hall, Cobui'u & DeTar are busy at work on tho docomtions of tho Puterbaugh • lui^, preparatory to the traveling men 's bull, which promises to be a grand affair. The hall, when com ploted, will be a beauty and relied great credit on the firm doing tho work, AM VIUWCMI liy Uif Cmii Itullr.lln ISSUPI! Ity II is Ajfeimy. We are under obligations to T. .1. Tcmpler for the following extract from 1'rime's I 'rnp linllntin. . issued April .irini. J5TH. ISM. In many respects thepresent spring is similar to the spring of 18!)I. So far the last thirty days have been cold, with more or less rain all over the country. In fact we have had an excess of moisture. In Missouri, farm work has been more or less retarded by excessive rains. In Kansas, the eastern portion of the state has had more rain than was needed, while in the centrul and western portions there has not been as much. Very heavy rains have fallen all over the state of Illinois, but owing to the fact that so much of the laud In this statu has been thoroughly -tiled, little inconvenience so far has been experienced. The same condition of things exists iu Indiana and, Ohio. The rainfall in Michigan has been above the average-. In Iowa the soil has been too wet to work. The same condition of things in Nebraska. Excessive rain in Minnesota, and also excessive moisture in the Dakotas, yet notwithstanding this excessive moisture the eartli has been in great need of it, for we hear very little com' plaint of water standing on the ground. We have had very dry seasons for the last two or three years, and as we say the reserves of moisture have been reduced to a very low point, Looking at the crop situation from as broad a standpoint as we ought to the country starts off fully as well if not better than it did last year, when the earth gave forth such an abundance of grain, fruit and root crops. ers of Kansas. The loss will aggregate up into the hundreds of thousands, The councils of these wiseacres ure not always the best. l.ooh Out for counterfeits, imitations, anil substitutes, represented as genuine,-but sold at less than regular prices by dealers in medicines not authorized to sell Dr. Tierce's genuine medicines. To gimrd'egainst fraud and imposition, the makers of Dr. I'ierce.'s genuine medicines now sell their world-' famed remedies only through druggists, authorized as agents, and under a positive guarantee of benefit or cure, or mohoy refunded. Authorized agents only can, under these regulations, furnish Dr. l'ierco's genuine medicines, which always have been, are, and always will be, sold at the following prices: Dr. l'ierco's Golden Medical Discovery (the remedy for all diseases arising from a torpid liver or impure blood).. SI. <)0 perbottl- Dr. Pierce's Favorite t'rescription (the remedy for all woman's chronic weaknesses and derangements),. SI. HO per bottle, Dr. l'ierco's Pleasant Pullets (the original and best Liver Pills), 28 cents per vial. The genuine guaranteed medicines can-be sold only at these prices. But they're, the cheapest medicines Bold, because you pay only for the good you get. The money is refunded if they don't beneiitor cure. ' On these terms, will it pay you to take any risk? 11, iTHADE PATENT (kYEWWOBIE Kl" Try a sack of SAVEYGUR, • DOLLARS I BY TRADING 1 FOR EASTER BARGAINS UcllghtfMl With the 1 'roxpectK. Messrs. Chapman and Wilfley, together with their families, spent the day, yesterday in the country. They enjoyed the bracing air, while the scent of blossoms and growing vegetation made them forget that they were only In common, everyday Kansas. They came home in the evening with hopeful looks and healthful feelings. They say that the prospect which presents itself to you as you go from farm to farm is the most encouraging that they have ever seen, and that they can readily understand why the farmer looks so hopeful, and why his face is all aglow when speaking of what he expects from his farm, assisted by nature. One field of wheat, in particular, which claimed their attention, was sown last fall by what is known as a "Lister Drill," a machine not in general use in this part of the country, but. which is fast growing in favor with the fanners, on account of the good results obtained by its use. The field in question was sown with a lister drill, and the wheat is far in advance of all its neighbors having come out of the winter in a better shape, and looks more thrifty in every respect, aud will doubtless yield much heavier. Messrs. Wiltley and Chapman think that we are on the eve of one of the grandest harvests again, that any country ever beheld, and that Ueno county is decidedly in the swim. EitHtcr llomiettf. At the various churches, on the streets and everywhere, yesterday, might be seen tho Easter bonnet. The bonnet this year was unusually pretty and attractive. It ought to be made the regulation bonnet for the opera. It is small and does not ob scure the vision of those behind you. It is a custom, not as old as time, to wear Easter bonnets. It was origi natcd by the Yankee milliners of less than a century ago for the purpose of having a harvest in the month of May, just prior to the time of soiling the tourist bonnet, and they have always been so constructed that after the Easter festivities are over the bonnet is valueless. This was another ruse of the thoughtful milliner. Hut what cares the lady for the Easter bonnet after having worn it to Easter services on Easter Sunday? They- make the wearer look cool, pretty and bewitching, and what else does a woman care for? It has performed itsruission, its work is done, and it is discarded, but it is a pity. Ladies, wear those dear little bonnets to the opera. They occupy so little space, are transparent, and suitable for aerowded house. The men will bless you for so doing, and will cherish the memory of the wearer. Thut Allhtiu-o Circular. Those who remember the Davis wheat circular will readily call to mind tho recommendation couched there in which was to the effect that the farmers of this great commonwealth should hold their wheat until they could obtain for the same from SI. 00 to SI. SO. This was a bait at which a great many of the f armors bit, tiud as a result they hnvo now stored away in their grain- eries thousands of bushels of wheat, which they could have put upon tho market about the, time this eirculer was issued at from eighty-five to ninety-five cents per bushel, while now they cannot realize for the same wheat more than sixty-five cents. And when you take into consideration the shrinkage aud tho consequent loss in weight a few moments figuring will serve to dhow the damage and loss to the farm- Oiim ue q*,uw,wio'i'i»uu jiiuia We will show vou 20 styles of men's suits at $5, elsewhere, $8 on " " " t-t " i/N The Fanny For May is a seasonable number. Two notable articles are About New York, and the English Literature paper— John Milton. They arc full of cleverly described incidents, and will stimulate the taste for a broader study along these same lines of thought. The stories are bright, as The. Pansy stories always are, the poems good, and the articles throughout such as will attract attention. "Way Stations," by Pansy, and "Little Paul: and the Frisbie School," by Margaret Sidney, both more than interesting stories, this month develop fresh interest, and awaken a new desire to know more of the writers' plan and purpose in the progress of their growth. $1.00 a year; in cents a number. D. Lathrop Company, Uoston, Mass. Married. Judge Fontron issued papers and said the accompanying words, last Saturday evening, which made happy Mr. D. L. Goosey and Miss Florence Na dow, both of this city. He also issued license to wed to James A, McClure and Hemic Itartholoinew, both of Haven. The judge has been doing a land office business in marriage licenses lately, so much so that his face is wreathed in one continuous smile. It rankes him happy to see others made happy. '•How delicious Is tlie winning Of a kls .M. at lore's binning."— sings the poet, and his sentiment is true with one possible exception. If either party has the cartarrh, even love's kiss loses its sweetness. Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy is a sure cure for this repulsive and distressing affliction. By its mild, soothing, antiseptic, cleansing and healing properties, it cures the worst cases. S300 reward offered for an incurable case. FLOUR. Only $1.25 per sack. 20 20 20 20 All nobby suits, and new—no old patterns. HOYS' SUITS—Long pants from 82 .50 up to 81? euts to S .1 on a suit. CHILDREN'S SUITS—In endless variety, from " saving of from 25 cents to SI ouasuit. How do these prices you? strike 2 lbs evaporated pears for 35c 2 lbs evaporated apricots 35c 2H lbs evavorated apples 25c 4 lbs evaporated grapes 25c 3 lbs evaporated prunes 25c 1 lb evaporated raspberries 25e 1 lb evaporated pitted cherries... .20c 4 lbs dried peaches 25e 5 lbs dried currants..; 25c Call and examine our stock and see if they are not the finest and cheapest in the market. THE 21 South Main. The 8i |iiaw'rt New Dreftg. E. Mead & Sons have given the "Indian Maiden" in front of their cigar factory a new dress of paint, which adds very much to her general beauty and attractiveness. There are many other signs along Main street which might be beautified greatly by a new coat of paint and lironze. Stoekholderti' Meeting. There will be a meeting of the stockholders of the Hutchinson and Southern Railroad company at the company's office in Hutchinson, Kansas, Tuesday, May 13, 1893, at 10 a. m. II. A. CiimsTV, President. CHAS . H. DAVIS , Secretary. April 13, 18'.I2. If THE Hutchinson: COMPANY Music DEALEK8IN H UTCHINSON OPERA HOUSE. W. A. LOE, Manager. Street cars at the door after entertainment Pianos and Organs (leneral agents for southwestern Kansas for Chickering, Sterling, Emerson, Schubert Bush & G-ertz, PIANOS. Farrand & Votey —and— Chicago Cottage ORGANS. Write for terms and prices. HUTCHINSON, KANSAS 1-WEEK-1 COMMENCING MONDAY^™ 1 18. Honelufio, Colelvey, Ronoloteo B RODBOL I The greatOreolt facial artist, and his company of players, in a reportoires of Standard Dramas and Latest Comedy Successes. Prices, T -20-34 SPECIAL—Each lady ac companied by an escort with one paid ticket will be ad initted free to see the grand opening programme Monday \ SATURDAY. I Special Sale of Clothing For Men, Boys and Children, in new and nobby SPRING SUITS. 7, 8, 9, 10, 10 IS 13 15 A saving of from 5» • cents to 810 a suit LOW PRICES N CLOTHING, MENS FURNISHINGS & HATS SIOO IN CASH TO BE GIVEN AWAY. To the party or parties guessing the time or nearest the time it will take our candle to burn. The candle is 12 inches in diameter, about 33Ju' inches in circumference and 8 feet .1 inches in height. Come and get guess tickets. Candle will be lit July 1, 181)2. SAVEYOUR. >DOLLARS< r BY TRADING WITH US D.I. Galliher, LIVERYMAN. Fine rigB, stylish teams and the finest funeral jar and white hearse i a the state. ROCKAWAY AND LANDEAU FOR WEDDINGS AND CALLING. 101, 103 and 105 Sherman street. Telephone 37. J. H. F. PLATE, The Grocer and Baker, Keeps constantly on hand a fine line of Teas, and a full line of Groceries. NO., lft NORTH MAIN STREET, HUTCHINSON, KANSAS. Hutchinson Undertaking Co. F. S. MITCHELL,; Funeral Director and Embalmer 10 South Main. Opuu Day and Night. Telegraph Orders Given Prompt Attention. Garden Seeds. Garden Seeds. Garden Seeds. L. G. DUPLER, ; Are as flexible and dainty us the finest turn. Are the easiest walking shoes made, the cork acting as a cushion to the foot. Are the most healthful shoes made, as cork is a non-eondnetor of heat and cold. Ladles wearing them need not fear cold, damp or rough walks. The cork is secured in a pocket, which is sowed in with the seam, holding it firmly in place, and is guaranteed not to work loose or curl up. For sale by YOUNG BROS. OF HUTCHINSON. We sell D. M. Ferry & Co.'s celebrated btd! seeds. THE BEST W THE WORLD. 22 SOUTH MAIN.

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