The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on May 6, 1892 · Page 5
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 5

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Friday, May 6, 1892
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Page 5
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HUTCHINSON DAIIiY NEWS, FRIDAY, MAY 6, 1892. THE HUTCHINSON NEWS. VTIIETNEVVS PUBLISHING CoT - * Bocretury un<l Hunlnem MlHWICr. D OCTOR SCHURR OFFICENO. 21 N, MAIN. RESIUKNOB, 122 SEVENTH E. Night calls given prompt attention. See these prices on WALL PAPER. Browns, 10c to 12}£c per double roll. Whites, 15c per double roll. Gilts, 20c to ")0c per double roll. Ilirge's specials BOc to 81 per double roll Ingrains, 40c to BOc per double roll. Other papers in proportion. Alt paper matched in combinations with borders and ceilings. Experienced hangers furnished. All work guaranteed. H. D. WINSLOW'S. EMERSON CAREY, AC? FOB DISTMOT CUSitK. I hereby announce myself as a candidate for the office of District Clerk of Reno county, subject to tn« decision of the Republican county convention which meets July !23 1H92 ' . ' W. S. YBAGEB, Sylvia, Kin. IS j: i Dealer In HIDES, TALLOW, PELTS and FURS. Yards and office opp. court house. TOR COUNTY SUPERINTENDENT. I hereby announce myself a candidate for the office of County Superintendent of Public Instruction, subject to the decision of the Republican county convention. GASPER EDWAROS. Grove township. MAY IS OUR BARGAIN KONTH. Values absolute— Not Fictitious. Many styles exclusive. -SPECIAL"Wash Dress Fabrics, White G-oods, Late Novelties in All Wool Suitings, Expressly for this sale, Sun Umbrellas, Hosiery, >Silk Mitts, Underwear, Table Linen, Towels, BelfastHandkerchiefs And underselling everybody on all grades. We' have definitely decided to go eutirely out of the wall paper business, asweneedtheroom for our DRUG- STOCK And guarantee to make the lowest fig' ures ever quoted in Uutchinson. J. M. BEAM, Prop Going into the NO OLD PATF.BNS. NEW GOODS We are not Experienced selling it at cost, hangers furnished but at a to put it on fair, livi,og profit. the wall COBURN & DETAR ( AT THE :iPERA. HOUSE BOOK STORE : in the wait paper business to stay 'Wanted to Know. There iB,auew house.'being finished on Sibley f.troet, and the owner was much annoyed by people asking him' .. it was for rent that he had a sign printed and hung in the window. It bore this unusual announcement: • THIS HOUSE : : is NOT : : FOR RENT. : Then people stopped and read the card ; but did not annoy the workmen or tho owner by perambulating the bouse, ask' ing questions and suggesting improvements. That night when the owner of the new house had gone home to his supper . two women called on hiin. ^1 "We are house hunting." • - • "1 haven 't any house," said the man crossly. "We Baw your new house and"-— "Did you read the card in the win . dowT "Yes, that's what we came about" "Goodness, woman, doesn 't that card distinctly say that the house is not for , nmtr •' • "But why isn 't it for rent? We came purpose to ask you that very quos III." "Because," thundered the owner, "I •in going to live in it myself." Then he showed them out and banl- oaded hlmseJf in.—Detroit Free Fran. ANNOUNCEMENTS. CITY NEWS. Vegetation looks a month older since the late rain and the past two days of sunshine. Yesterday and to-day have been all that could be desired in the way of pleasant weather. There were quite a numberfrom this city and part of Kansas who attended the big Christian Endeavor meeting at Kansas City. Word from there is to the effect that it was one of the largest gatherings of the kind ever held in the west. Owing to rush of trade yesterday Mr, Carroll Briscoe and his large force of help were completely worn out und Mr. Briscoe was complelled to close his restaurant at 10 o'clock last evening, This is the first time this has happened since Mr. Briscoo has been in business, Among the many neat and tastily decorated places of business on Main street, there was no one which showed up to a better advantage yesterday, than did the City Ice Cream parlor, at No, 4 South Main street, up stairs. This parlor will be open on Saturday night and Sunday.. You ni -e invited to call. Oasper Edwards, of Grove township, was in the city to-dny, and paid this of- "ce a pleasant call. In another column of this issue of the NEWB will bo found the announcement of bis eandi- dancy for the position of county superintendent of public instruction, a position which Mr. Edwards is peculiarly qualified to fill. He has won enviable distinction as one of Reno county's leading educators, having especially prepared himself for the work by attending the Kansas State Normal, is a thorough gentleman, and the Republicans of Reno county will have a good candidate if they place him on their ticket. • C»r<[ or ThankH. The ontertainmeutcommittee desires j to express their thanks to our citizens who so generously opened their houses for the entertainment of the guests of the city at the late convention. While but a small portion of the rooms proffered were actually used, yet all equally deserve our thanks. We could have taken cure of at least five hundred more. H. W. Gl.EA80N, L. F. CAIN, O. E. COMSTOCK, . N. G. HoLLisTEn, P. W. YOUNG, Committee. 2,703, the Number. Ethel Hartford, daughter of Henry Hartford of Medora, guessed the exact number of pins in the cushion in the window of' Goldberg's clothing house. The number was 3,703. The guesses ranged all the way from 250 to «,000,000. II. D. Winslow and T. A. Llewellyn acted as judgeB. Miss Hartford received the prize, "Maud S," the prettiest burro in the county. An Expert Hteiioprnglier. Sims Ely furnished the NBWB with a verbatim short-hand report of tho convention speeches found in to-day's paper, for which the management of the paper and the public generally feel un der obligations. Asa short-hand man, Mr. Ely has few equals anywhere. Stockholders' Meeting. There will be a meeting of the stockholders of the Uutchinson and Southern Railroad company at the company's office in Hutchinson, Kansas, Friday, May 13, 1893 at 10 a. in. H. A. OHBISTT, President. CUAS. H. DAVJB, Secretary. April 13, 1893. tf A BLIGHTED LIFE. "Why, yer sec, pard, 'twas this way, • said tho other. "Some er the boys was just gittin interested in the game, nn they kiii ^ajLaxed .mo ter set in. I Bot in, an things went along sort er quiet like till Bob Simplrins he opened up a jacker an they all come in er whoopin. I had as pnrty a busted flr,sh ter draw ter as ever you see, an, thinks I, I'll raise him buck on-the openin. Ho I riz him back an they all stood, game as yer please. When it come ter the draw Bob he lowed he didn't want any, an I took one pape. My busted flush was the ten, jock, queen, king er spades, an HI be darned if I didn 't draw the ace o'that ere identical suit. I didn 't stop ter seo no more. 1 had the only hand in the deck what couldn 't be beat, an I jest closed 'em up on the table an got ready ter have some fun, "An the fun was thar, too, an don't yon make no mistake. The other fellers all went out mighty qnick when they see me an Bob was in it f er blood, an we jest had it back : an forth like two tomcats hung over a clothes line. When every gol darned cent we could raise was in the pot Bob 'lowed he'd call. Soz he: See here, Jim, I got yer beat, but yer ain 't got no more money, an ye may as well show the boys what yer so doggone proud on.' "Sez I: 'Bob Simpkins, whatever ye've got, the swag is mine. Ye can 't down a straight flush clean up at the top, an no other man can 't do it neither.' Well, strangor, Bob, he had four eights, nn I tell ye he looked mighty sick. I laid down my kyards an got a good grip on the stakes, when, by jinks, if they didn't raise a yell fit ter hist one er them 'ere motor care clean off the track! I kinder lifted ray fingers an axed what they was er makin sech a dad blaisted rumpus about." Ho paused, gulped down a sob and continued: "Stranger, that ere flush was Btill busted. Tho queen was nuthin but tho doggoned eight o' clubs I thought Td discarded. * That 'ere queen had just slipped through my fingers like the wimmen allers does, an I" A heartrending sigh finished the sentence, and for a few minutes tho silence spoke louder than tho still, small voice of a new infant in the night. He sadly took up the narrative once more, and said: "The boys they wouldn't believe I'd discarded wrong. They thought it war a put up job, just like I'd be gol darned fool enough to lay my hand down for them ter look at if I knew 'twornt all rightl An I had ter come otit o' there mighty qnick, an consekent- ly ain't hud no chance ter get even. An I maintain it ain 't right ter treat a feller like that 'ero when he ain't done nothin wrong, neither. "My good fellow," said the- kind old gentleman, "you have my sympathy, but this seems to mo to be a fitting op portunity to point out to you the evils of gam" "Stranger," interrupted the other, "don't go no further. I appreciate yer kindness an all that, but thar ain't only oue thing yer kin do fer me. If you 'll take an kick me from here over to that 'ere gate yonder an back again you'll do poor sufferin creeter a heap er good. There ain't nothin else yer kin do; nuth­ in at all." "But my good fellow," remonstrated the other, "I" 'Thar's nuthin else, stranger, nutliiu else. I ain 't got no further use fer auy- thin elso but that." His head sank forward again on his cheBt and despair seemed to cast a melancholy tingo on the very air that surrounded him. Realizing that such sorrow was too deep to be alleviated by any human sympathy, the clerical gentleman sighed and passed on.—Now York World. fk« Future Held Nothing llrigbt ot Promising for Thit* Man. He was occupying a bench on tho common, his head resting an his bunds, a picture of dospair. The blustering winds of March swept across his weather beaten countenance and froze the tears as they coursed down his furrowed cheeks. A kindly old gentleman in clerical garb passing by paused. His heart was touched by the sad eight, and be laid a sympathetic hand upon the poor fellow's shoulder. "What is the matter, my friend?" h« Baid kindly, "1 fear you are not well. There seems to be a hectio flush" "Don't say that'ere, stTanger," said the object of the good man's sympathy, Btretcliing forth hia hand as if in protest "Don't twit a poor devil on his misfortunes. 'Tworn't exactly a hectic flush, though, neither, 'thout that's a new name I haven't heard on; and p'raps yon don't mean bod arter all." The clerical gontlesran hastened to deny any intention of raking up past sorrows and urged him to explain. TOMBSTONE POETRY. Some Specimen!. That Are Old, bat Always Good. The tombstone poet belonged to a time that is past. He lies in his own grave now and ho would find bis occupation gone if ho could return to life. Ht would ho surprised and saddened by tlx fact that an advanced stago of civilization has made his poetry unpopular, and that his rhymes touch tho risibles instead of the hearts of those who read them now. The modern man or woman does not weep ovor an epitaph like this, said to be on n tombstone in an old Connecticut cemetery: Here lies the body of Jane Brent; Sho kirkcj up Her heels anil away she went. The following epitaph is of both mod ern and ancient origin, the last two line. 1 ; having beou added by some unfeeling wag: Mnry Ana lies here to rest, . With her head on Abraham 's breast. Which was all right and proper 'enough until the wag added: ItV very uloe for Mary Ann, But rather tough on Abraham. In an old cemetery in Spencer, Mas:. may bo found this: Here tics the mother of children seven. Thrto on earth and four lu heaven: Those who diod desiring rather To to with mother than to live with fatht-i And while tho following is not poeti cal in its construction, it tells tho whol<- truth with a touching simplicity of detail: ANN E., Wlfoof Jorcmlah Walters, died November 1 (1. 1808, aged 03 years, fi months. Sho was a true and faithful wire to each of the following persons:' Enoch Francis, John Shorinau,. William Kcassen, J. Walters. The round faced, puffed cheeked cherubs, with their expressions of per feet rapture, do not appear on the modern tombstono, but they abound in all old New England cemeteries, and itti queer examples of what was onci- thought beautiful and appropriate foi tombstone ornamentation. The writer remembers Boeing on one of these old tombstones a carving of a chrysalis just below that of the chernb. Below thi- chrysalis were the words, "Keturah m she WUB ," while below that of the grinning, round faced cherub, with its head set flat on its shoulders, were the words "Keturah as sho is."—Detroit Free-Prcs* Mr. I. Goldberg has just returned from his second trip to the eastern markets. DID HE BRING HOME ANY BARGAINS? He will now offer Merfs shirts at $0.20, worth $0.40 Men's shirts at Men's shirts at Men's shirts at .48, worth .75 .7,5, worth 1.25 .99, worth 1.50 . .. . Men's shoes at 1.19, worth 1.60 Men's shoes at 1.25, worth 1.75 Men's shoes at 1.99, worth 3.00 (This Sl.lW shoo is a corker.) Men's shoes at 2.75, worth 4.00 Next week we will name, some more bargains. The person or persons guessing the exact, or nearest the number of pins in our pin cushion will get Maud S on May 5. DAYLIGHT CLOTHING STORE. I. GOLDBERG, Proprietor. 19 N. Main street, Hutchinson, Kansas. She Was. The car was not half full, but tin youth in the new spring suit plumped himself down by the»»iuo of the band some girl in gray. "Possibly—aw—you are holding thb seat," ho said, with on engaging smile, "for'some gentleman?" "I wns," she said, with a little sigh ol disappointment, "but ho doesn't seem to have come." Anil the youth in the new spring suit presently got up and wandered on into the iiext cur ahead.—-Chicago Tribune. - Not » Charade. A couple of friends meet. "Whatever Is the matter with you? You look quite absorbed." 'My first has the hiccup, my second has the chicken pox and my third the scarlatina." 'And your whole?" 'My whole? What nonsensel I was tolkfmg about my children, you muff."— Phranique. . Only Oue Fare to Portland and Return. The Union Pacific will sell tickets to Portland and return at one fare for the round trip. Tickets on sale May 9 to 14, inclusive, limited to 90 days from date of sale. For additional information apply to your nearest ticket agent. 32-5-14 A FEW of the many BARGAINS to be found at Full standard prints, 5c Best indigo blue prints, 6Jc Soft finiBhd blohd muslin, 6Jc Half finish brown muslin, 5c Outing flannels. 10c to 20c Yard-wide ElPaso challie, 7c 46-inoh D69 Henrietta, 85o I have a full line ot plain and striped crepon (the latest dress fabric in the market), chevrons, Bedford cords, hansdowns and other late novelties In dress goods. 1 have the only full line of dress trimmings to be found in the city, ranging in price from 5c to 88 per yard. S. F. RAFF. The Cold Fact. -THE- NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE -OF- HUTCHINSON, KANSAS. CAPITAL, $100,000, SURPLUS, $7,500 DIRECTORS. JOHN HAIJ,, Banker. .Us. GUTKIUK, Hanker. L, C. WBI.TON, Preident. JNO. J. INGAIAS, ex-Senator. T. E. BOWMAN, Capitalist. J. W. WILKINSON, V.-Pres. C. W. TRMPIJRR, Vice-Pres., A. J. IIIOI.EY, Insurance, N. O. HOM.WTEB. Cashier. Kan. Grain & L. a. Co. and Real Kstatc. CARPETS AND CURTAINS. Saturday, March 19, we opened the largest line of these'goods ever shown in the city, consisting of Virginias (at curtain) — Another wretched house. Sure, some ill planet must bo reigning now. Manager (sotto voce, with much feeling)—111 planet? Bad star, 1 should say.—Life. ' lie Saw It. Wife—The papers are continually telling about wives pulling their husband's hair. I don't see where it coines in. Husband (meekly)—It doesn't my dear; it comes out.—Yankee Blade. Much Noro Enjoyable. Faber (literary)—Do you like "Three Men in a Boat?" Spats (who isn't literary)—No; fer one girl.—Detroit Free Press. 1 pre- Too Huatjr. Algernon (who is much given to talking in phrases)—Angelina, I lovo you with a fervor—a fervor—worthy of a better cause I—Tit-Bits. JUST RECEIVED. Latest Styles. Lowest Prices. A handBomo line of Ladies' OXFORD TIES, in the following styles: Lace and Southern Ties, Ozoo Calf and Cloth Tops, Patent Leather Heel Quarter, Patent Leather Tips and Plain Toes. All in the following lasts: Opera heel, C S and H C S, G, D and E widths. Sizes 2 to 5>£. Shoes for Children. The celebrated Sussex School Shoe, In pebble goat and kid, with patent leath er, pebble goat and ' cordovan tips. The best wearing chidren's shoe in the country WM. REDDERSEN, i Corner of Main and First. Plushes, And the only line of Hartford and Lowell carpets in the ty. Onr new illustrated catalogue for 1892 u will be out about April 1. Send for one. BAKING . POWDER 250ZS.FOR25? ABSOLUTELY PURE • JusTTkYlT. F .r .j-AQUE* * co. HAWSES ciry,MO.

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