6. HUTCHINSON DAILY NEWS, TUESDAY, MAI 3, 1892. Farm Loans. Wc take pleasure in informing our many patrons that we are better prepared tlian ever before to negotiate farmloans. We make •ur own examinations draw onr own papers and arc prepared to close loans without delay. We Make the ordinary loan and also nego tiatc OB heretofore the incompora blc combination life insurance loan. We ore always ready to give full information on either plan. The, Insurance-Loan Bugle gives much valuable information on the subject, In a personal interview we can sometimes (jive you more. Winne & Winne, TCLtPHOlE 10. II CORNER AVENUE ft AND MAIN Hutchinson, Kan. ON TON BAKERY Fresh. BREAD Every Day. CREAM, HOMEMADE, GRAHAM AND RYE. Fresh Every Day- .Special attention given to orders for line cakes for parties. J. W. Brehm, Proprietor, No, 16 North Main Street. WHAT IT WILL DO. VIEWS OF EMINENT WRITERS ON THE EFFECTS OF ;CULTIVATION. THE CONDITION OF THE EYES. Our Children Should he X'r»tci>ted Against the KvU of Oluilk Dust. The reporter met a gentleman at the Santa Fe hotel last night who was en route for Kansas City to consult an eye specialist with reference to the condition of his son, a boy of ten years, who has met the same fate that many of our children have at that early age at school. The boy's eyesight is failing him, and the unhappy father is desirous of preserving his sight if possible. The, history of the boy is as follows: The boy has been poisoned with chalk dust. In many schools, for ornamental purposes, the children are allowed to use colored and inferior grades of chalk, which is rubbed off the board with an eraser which, instead of retaining the dust in the eraser, sends it floating in great clouds through the air. Thin naturally is attracted to the eye and all points of contact possessing moisture, This dust damages the eye sight, weak eyes and the use of_ glasses follows. Reader, how many young people wore glasses upon their eyes twenty- five years ago? Very few of them. The use of the abominable poisoned chalk is doing a greater work for the vender of eye glasses to -day than all other causes combined. There is rpincdy for this. Rye specialists tell us that the manufacturing of non-poisonous chalk will do more to eradicate this evil than all other causes com uiued. It is a matter which deserves the most careful attention at the hands of our school boards, teachers, supply houHes, and in fact everybody who is interested in the welfare of our youth. It Is no uncommon thing now-a-dnys to see Bchool children wearing eye glasses, caused by this self same cause— poi soiled chalk. His a burning shame, and the officials at the head of our educational concerns, both private and public, should see that this evil is •radicated. To th«> ri :hllu. I desire to express my gratitude to the oitizens of Hutchinson for the lib- oral patronage and acts of friendship which they have shown me during ray •connection with the livery business in your midst, and to request a continuation of the same toward my successors, Smith, Miller & Carpenter, who with the combined stock of the two stables which have become one, now rank first inthectate. Kespuotfully, Thr Only Solution or the Molftturc and Ve(r«*tlltlon Problem—Its KfTflctfl on Countries and l^nudfi Multfect in tho Dry l»r,rlodn— The Stenm Plow and Any Other Kuetor In the l'rohlein Should he Kncour- nBeil—.Shiill We Proceed to Solve tlio Problem. For some time persons interested in the devclpmont of th'e west, and particularly the central and western part of Kansas, have been making a study of the cause of droughts, and at the same time figuring on a solution of the problem that has engaged the minds of our people for the past twenty-live years, viz: "What will change the condition of affairs?" The problem has. by degrees, been solving itself along the line of natural causes, aud enough has been learned therefrom to demonstrate the following proposition: As surely as savagery must and does recede as civilization ndvaaccs, so surely docs the causes which lead to savage and barren conditions recede when they come in contact with the same cause. It has been a noticeable fact. that the dry, hot winds, which were once a terror to the people of the "Great American Desert," in the heart of which wc now are, have been gradually weakening in their force on vegetation, so much so, that when vegetatiou gets a good, rank start in springtime wc frequently escape without experiencing them for a whole season. It is during such periods that Kansas leads the world, with central and western Kansas as the capstone of the struc ture of success. Some of our best brains have been constantly at work, trying to conceive of some plan whereby the transformation devoutly to be wished can be brought about more speedily than the ordinary course of nature is working. The solution of the problem seems to by this: Cultivation of the soil induces heavier growth of vegetation. The more extensive this cultivation is carried on, the greater the effect upon the cause of our woe. Following cultivation comes a heavy growth of grasses, the cereals, and even weeds which are better for the country than bare, barren surfaces. When these get a good start in the spring, we are never injured by hot winds, neither do we experience a shortage in moisture. The steam plow, or any other factor which will aid in transforming this vast area of country to the west and south of us into cultivated lands, should be looked upon with favor by the Kansan aud encouraged by all. The benefits are two-fold. Following such a state of affairs will corne a supply of wheat and other grains of, which the Kansas farmer is to-day making his jack, and on the other hand will forever disapper all traces of hot winds and the consequent devastation and wry faces of the. tiller of the soil. The reporter has interviewed a number of the older farmers of Reno county; those who came here twenty years ago or more, and who have watched the progress of civilization, the advance of agriculture and the. receding of adverse agencies, and they all admit the fact of the one proposition, that "the ultimate and complete satisfaction of our citizens depends upon the earoful and oxtensive cultivation of the soil." This being the case, let the steam plow get in her work. Let the tiller of the soil prosecute his plans, and success will crown his efforts. R. Chrisman presented their ccertifl- catcs of election, and tho board fpro- cceded to the annurtl organization by the election of the following officers: President—A. W. MeKinney. Vice President—C. A. Rykcr. Clerk—F. R. Chrisman. Superintendent Minuich called up the subject 'of commencement exercised. T. V. Ijcidigh moved that the opera house bo procured for the occasion, that the admission be by ticket and that 200 tickets bo placed at the disposal of the graduating class. Carried. H. C. Mlnnich was unanimously chosen for superintendent of the schools for the ensuing year. The salary of the clerk and treasurer was fixed at 8150 each for the ensuing year. .!. W. Rrady was selected to take the school enumeration. The president oppolntod the following committees: Finance—T. K. Leldlgh, C. A. Ityher, ilohn Chapman. Teachers and Salaries—S. Ely, T. V. Leidigh, G. If. Miner. Ituildings and Grounds—S. K. Hawley, C. A. Ryker, F. R. Chrisman. Supplies—F. R. Chrisman, G. 11. Minor, John Chapman. Rules and Regulations—John i Chapman, S. K. Hawley, S. Ely. The board adjourned to meet on May 14tli to consider anyjbiisiness that may come before them. P. R. Cuitis.MAN, Clerk. Try King of Kansas Flour, $1.25 a sack. Price List of TO THE KINSLEY CONVENTION. Tin: Trains I.»st Night aud Thin Horning Crowded. The west-bound trains last night and this morning were crowded with delegates and visitors to the Kinsley convention. A number of these delegates vere interviewed by the reporter, with reference to political prospects and outlooks in the various localities from which they hail, and the universal opinion is that the Republican party is in better condition today than ever before. In a great many places the forces of the combined opposition cannot overcome the party, while in very few places are the leaders of the Democratic and People's party in harmony, and liable to fuse. A great many of them, and a large majority of those interviewed on the subject say that with the campaign of education for which the Hon. J. W. Jones is noted for waging, should that gentlemail receive the nomination at the congressional convention, the "King|s Jester" from "Maidson" Lodge will be relegated to the rear, and in the herd to which he naturally belongs. That the people arc heartily tired of such mock-repre- sontion, and that a man of brains must succeed the sockless abortiomon statesmanship. Dcitftiuns Can't lie Cured by local applications, as they cannot reach the diseased portion of tho ear. There is only one way to cure deafness, and that is by constitutional remedies. Deafness is caused by an inflamed condition of the mucous lining of the Eustachian Tube. When this tube gets inflamed you have a rumblingsound or imperfect hearing, and when it is entirely closed, deafness is the result, and unless the inflammation can be taken out ond this tube restored to itB normal condition, hearing will be do stroyed forever; nine cases out of ten are caused by cartarrh, which is noth ing but an inflamrucd condition of the mucous surfaces. We will give One Hundrend Dollars for any ,case of Deafness (caused by catarrh) that we cannot cure by taking Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for circulars, free. . F. J. CHENEY & Co., Toledo, O. Sold by all druggists. THE CASH GROCERS. 21 South Main. SUGAR. 30 lbs Granulated SI.00 31 lbs Light Brown 1-00 3 lbs New Orleans 1.00 COFFEE, Arbucklc S .20 Midland 20 Santos 20 Mocha and Java 33K CANNED GOODS. S lb can Tomatoes $ .10 3 lb can Pumpkin 10 2 lb can Corn 10 2 lb can String Beans 10 lb can Lima Beans 08K lb can Succotash 08 Ji 2 lb can Peas 08 K 3 lb can Blackberries '10 .10 .10 flotird of Kdue»tlon. The annual meeting of the board of education of tho city of Hutchinson, Kan., was held at the office of Moore & Chrisman with the following members present: A. \V. McCandless, president; A. W. MeKinney, H. K. Hawley, C. A Ryker, T. F. Leidigh and F. II. Chrisman. The minutes of the March regular and special meetings, together with the last regular meeting, were read and approved. Superintendent Minnich read his monthly report which was received and placed on file. The report of the treasuror was re ceived, road aud referred to the finance committee. . Bills were allowed to tho amount of 8380.03. Tho committee on diplomas reported that one hundred had been ordered on parchment paper for the Bum of S95 The report was received and the committee discharged. No other business appearing, the president expressed his thanks to the board for the uniform, courteous treatment: assuring them that while he was retiring from the boai'd that he would in no sense lose his personal interest in the general welfare of the Hutchinson public schools, and that at any hour his services Would bo'of any ben otic to the present board they were at liberty to draw on him at sight. Tho board then adjourned. After tho adjournment of the old board, the new board mot with the following members present: A. W. McKlnuney, S. K. Hawley, A. Ryker, T. F. Leldlgh, F. R, Chris man, John Chapman, G. II. Miner. John Chapman. G. H. Miner and F, Legal Notice. First Publication, April 25,1802. To H. P. Hoaaiey, II. M. Boardsley, H. 0. Gilbert, The JarvlsConklln Mortgage Trust company, JarvtH, Oonklln & Company: You ana each of you will take notice that The Bristol Savings Bank, as plaintiff, has heretofore Hied its petition In the district court within and for the county of Reno and state of Kansas, against H. P. Hoadley, 11, M. Beardsley, H. C. Gilbert, The Western In vestment company of the county of Kingman, Kansas, The JarvlH-Conklln Mortgage Trust compana, Jarvls, Conklln 4, Company, The Muscatine Mortgage and Trust com E nnv, John T. Hartley, IJ. L. Jackson and aura B. Jackson, tits wife, as defendants, and that you and each of you must anMv L -r said petition ou or before the 8th day <i" June, 1H02, or said petltton will be taken a., true, and atudgment rendered accordingly against each and all the defendants, vacating and Betting aside, as against the said Bristol Savings Bank, the certain Judgment rendered in and by said court on or about the i:itn day of September, 1881), in an action pending in said court wherein itald 11. P. Hoadley was plaintiff and William J. Uowcn, The Bristol Savings Bank, and others, were defendants; also the certain other judgment of said court in the same action rendered on or about the 30th day of lb can Raspberries, lb can Gooseberries.. 2 lb can Strawberries 10 .15 .20 .20 .20 :20 20 .40 .40 .40 3 lb can Peaches lb can California Peaches... 2Ji' lb can California Apricots..: 2M lb can California Green Gage 2H lb can California Egg Plums 2 '/i lb can California Pears 2}<j lb can California Quinces 20 \i lb can California Cherries... Gallon can California Peaches.. Gallon can California Currants.. Gallon can California Gooseber's Gallon can Apples 25 lib can Mackerel: 10 1 lb can Salmon 15 lb can Oysters 10 2 lb can Oysters 17K SXJNDR1HS. lbs Beans 8 .25 3 lbs Rice 25 li lbs Oat Meal 25 5 lbs Bulk Starch 25 Sour Pickles, per gallon 25 Kims 11 ISreivkf ast Bacon , .11 Lard >..:. .10 THE COMPANY. BKALEnS -IN Pianos and Organs. General agents for southwestern Kansas for Chickering, Sterling, Emerson, Schubert Bush & G-ertz, PIANOS. Farrand & "Votey -—and— Chicago Cottage ORGANS. A Tree is Known by its FruiJ JUST RECEIVED IN OUR BOY DEPARTMENT 800 child's suits, $0.50, worth all of $1.00 We have a handsome line of line Prices low nnd correct. IN OUIt YOUTHS' DEPARTMENT. Sec our 83.00 suits, worth 84.00 " 4.00 •' 5.50 5.«0 " 7.50 " 0.50 " 10.00 8.00 • " 12.00 " 10.00 " 15,00 " 12.00 " 18.00 Above are the best values we ever had for 'the money. We say they are worth more money—we know they are worth more—but we always give our trade the benefit. Remember we are the acknowledged Leaders of Low Prices in Clothing, Men's Furnishings and Hats, cr: * ^& ^1 1 "fcfr Vft Remember our stock is the largest clothing stock Hutchinson. We buy in such large quantities that we can say truthfully, CLOTHING RETAILED AT WHOLESALE PRICES. SIOO IN CASH TO BE GIVEN AWAY. To the party or parties guessing the time or nearest the time it will take our candle to burn. The candle is 12 inches in diameter, about 33}$ inches in eircumforence and 8 feet fl inches in height. Come and get guess tickets. Candle will be lit July 4, 1802. Write for terms and prices. HUTCHINSON, . KANSAS. September, 1800, said judgments beinR for the foreclosure of a certain mortgage given by one William J. Bow-en and wife to jarvls Conklln & Company, upon the real estate deHcrlbed below, and barring and foreclosing the said Bristol Savings bank from all right and Interest In said premises alter sale made in pursuance of such Judgments; and a further judgment vacating the slier- iff* sale made in pursuance of such previous Xurtgments, ami the sheriff's deed made in pursuance of such sale to the defendant's Beardsley and Gilbert, and adjudging that the plaintiff, notwithstanding such Prior judgments and sale has a'valla and suuslsl- Inglien by virtue of its mortgage set forth in said petition on the said real estate, towlt: The southeast quarter of section twenty- nine (20), township twenty-six (28), range ten (10), west of the sixth principal marldlan containing luo acres more or less.. Also a further judgment herein determining the amount due upon the said B rlor mortgage given by William J. owen and wife to Jarvls, Conk-, liu and company, and determining the rights and Interest of the several defendants in said real estate, and that plaintiff be allowed to redeem from such prior mortgage, and determining the amount necessary to he paid on such redemption, aud that after such payment the said defendants, and each and all of them, be barred and forclosed of all right, title and interest, In or to said-premises, and for such other and further relief as may ho J«»t and equitable. WUITS8IOX A OUUtOM, B. A. MuMATIl, Attorneys tor Plaintiff. Am**: F. P.ABAKS, Olerk of District Court. m-3t 200 child's suits, 300 child's suits, 400 child's suits, 350 child's suits, 500 child's suits, 650 child's suits, .75, worth fully 1.25 1.00, new colors, worth 1.75 1.50, all wool, worth 2.35" 1.75, beauties, worth 2.60 2.00, handsome, worth 3.00 2.50, hummers, worth 4.00 boy's' suits, Jerseys, 3-picce suits, etc. HOYS'SHIRT WAIST DEPARTMENT 500 dozen at 15c each, worth 25 800 dozen, sateon, at 35c, worth 50 ~ "KNEE PANTS FOR HOYS. ~ 500 dozen at 10c pair, worth 20 450 " 20e " 35 350 ". 25c , •' . 45 250 ". 35c " 50 Our 50c, 75c & SI pants are well known - LEADERS ^ OF UTCHINSOrf, LOW " HANS; PRICES N CLOTHING-, MENS FURNISHINGS & HATS 0,1, LIVERYMAN Pine rigs, stylish teams aid tho finest funeral :ar and white hearse i a the state. ROCKAWAY AND LANDEAU FOR WEDDINGS AND GALLING. 101, 103 and 105 Sherman street. Telephone 37. J". EL IP. PLATE,, The Grocer and Baker^ Keeps constantly on hand a fine line of Teas, and a full line of Groceries. NO. 113 NOKTH MAIN STREET, HUTCHINSON, KANSAS. HutchiDSon Uodertaking Co. F. S. MITCHELL, Funeral Director and Embalmer, ±- 10 South. Main. Open Day and tibial Telegraph Orders Given Prompt Attention. Garden Seeds. Garden Seeds. Garden Seeds, L. G. DUPLER, Are as llexiblo and dainty us the tin' est 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-conductor of heat and cold. Ladies wearing them need not fear cold, dump or rough walks. The cork is secured in a pocket, which is sewed in with the seam, holding it firmly in place, and is guaranteed not to work loose or curl up. For sale by YOUNG BROS. mil Mil OF HUTCHINSON. 22 SOUTH MAIN, We sell D. M. Ferry & Co.'s celebrated "'^ THE BEST IN THE WORLD.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month