The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on May 20, 1892 · Page 3
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 3

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Friday, May 20, 1892
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Page 3
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6. HUTCHINSON DAILY NEWS, FRIDAY, MAY 20, 1892. INSURE Yoor Growing Crops A?ainSt HAIL. . Wu are now prepared to write insm-anee and insure gro'wing crops against Jinll in one of our raost reliable companies. Hall storms is Homo sect ions of the country are of common oecnraneo unil there is not n season pusses that whole neighborhoods are devastated by these dosenietive storms. It is pretty hurd for u miin to work industriously for n whole season, mid just as the harvest is almost secured see it cut down to the ground by hall, and the fmlt of a whole season Tanish. A Few Cents per reru will protect you. If you do not happen to see one .of our agents write to \is. We will send you a blank application to till up and return. We will also send you the last copy of The InBurnnce Ijoan Bugle which will toll you all about it. Winne & Winne, TELEPHONE 110,29. CORNER AVEKUE1 AID MAIN •HutchinsonrKaii;^ living about fourteen miles to the northeast of this city, was in "to-day und reported tp,ns t)iatas htw drjV ing along in tKeMiMs'irVa^poijlt whore sharp peaks and bluffs are numerous, his attention,^ wsjs ,attraetotVhy a motion o^'tfe grass'staayiig' to J and fro, as if something was crawling through it. From the fact that the inotfkmjQf the grass.covered oyeij spaec cjf r Ivm or twelve feet in , length, he lit first thought it was a flock of (juaus .moving along one behind the other.'^^iuji .upon cloa^r examination it proved iq. be a snake, coal black in appearance, mud as large as,hls leg abwe,-the tynpe, ( tjjtncfimiddlc. ' |lis horstsMsc|s§i\jf thi itftisjjjer, whfcti.came t |»ijaW|| t|iqj^, »iih |its heai|» ijlevated jpH 0 ? |p , fp|* 1 ? hem/and witjtjfts tonguaprotBuflingl The horses became frightened, and started to run away, and Mr. Arraand states that he did not try very hard to arrest their flight until he was well out of the way of the monster. Whether the snake has escaped from some show at some time, or is a native of the hills, having grown up undisturbed, is a question. But to say the least, he is a bad one. It was Mr. Emerson who said "the first wealth is health," and it was a wiser than the modern philosopher who said that "the blood is the life." The system, like the clock, runs down. It needs winding np. The blood gets poor and a score of diseases result. It needs a tonie to enrich it. A certain wise doctor, after years of patient study, discovered a medicine which purified the blood, gave tone to the system, and mode men—tired, nervous, brain-wasting men—feel like new. He called it his "Golden Medical Discovery." It has been sold foryears, sold by the million of bottles, and people found such satisfaction it that Dr. I'iorce, who discovered it, now feels warranted in selling it under a positive guaranttee of its doing good in {all cases. Perhaps it is the medicine for you. Your's wouldn't be the first ease of scrofula or salt rheum, skin disease, or lung disease, it has cured when nothing else would. The trials, worth making, and costs nothing. Money refunded if it don't do you good. n ON TON ^BAKERY Fresh BREAD Every Day. CRACKERS * sucii as LONG BRANCH SALTED CRACKERS. BENT&CO. BOSTON TOAST CRACKERS. Fresh Every Day Special attention given to orders for fine cakes for parties.: J. W. Brehm, Proprietor. *TJf ty)l$ or k h J Ma Street. .OM.VTIJ iSAii.-. The Tainpta of Fntne* The presentation of the "Temple of Fame," under the management of Mrs. Slingaby, at the opera house last night, was witnessed by a good-sized audience. At the appointed hour, the curtain went np, and a whole group of little children came out, marched and countermarched over the stage, preparing the way for the queen. Mrs. W. T. Hochcrty was a delightful impersonation of the queen, and sat upon the throne with all the easo and grace of a Victoria herself. She was accompanied and attended by four little girls, beautifully attired, and whose attention antTcnre for the queen's comfort seemed true to life. As each contestant was announced by the pagcB, and came before the queen to present his claim, the favor or disfavor was not made manifest concerning any applicant until Bluebeard asked for udmittanco, when in rage the queen denied him a hearing. Each applicant was appropriately costumed, and after pressing his claims for the wreath wos seated on either side of the queen. It would bo useless, and an expenditure of much tiino and space to give adescriptive oo- couut of each character, but a mention of those who pressed their claims in song will not come j ty»^j| When Phoebe and Alice "fairy were announced ^iq ^rfij ^SHmcTi^rwiD-finljo, Miss BlflscoBB,i^h|q. ^Dokj^hp jpart cjf J&a.JbaslituL sister,.^ claims made by her sister, in song,' and in the pleasant, sweet-voiced' FlVSMiie aJnnaiMLhenl iof&onnic Lind, came Miss Hill, who, by the Way is a singer of extraordinary excellence/ pay^i ^thejtijiJtfWf her voice diedj away tlic' efeeering was loud and long.' 1 Miss Hill has an elegant voice. , ; Cb^J&tpne; NUpsp4,$rJt$tt( jJOnna, was represented by Mrs. Whiteside, in appropriate costume, who sang a beauti- 'fjitftiidj difficult selection, with hejr! usual .grace, and excellence.! A She • waW •loudljt encored iand .responded byren dereJ?anotlier : veryi jtratty selection, it'.-lttrai Slingsbyialso sang at the closing of-the-performanceramVwaB-loudly applauded, and was vociferously encored. /As Hobby Btfrgs.J J.|W.,Tcdfordson stfijig Auld Lanfjpin^, :^i| w^cheered tftily. jf I 1 , H / , iftiss Olive flpigfhina Sfifnd Everett Woodruff each' reniUcrctl niusical selections in representing Italian musicians. Miss Mary Taylor presided at the piano. After the various contestants had pressed their claims and a few had withdrawn in fa^oSof Mother Goose, and the c'hildrenjhfHl so expressed their desirJ,^jj!e|; ^^jsffl^ was presented to that tradi||q|i^| ij^jorite, and the whole ended in <|j|$bj}<|t' by the little folks. There were inab^ impersonations thnt were quite trlie to life, and deserve special mention, but space forbids. Suffice it t) say, each one did his part remarkably well, and the large audience seemed delighted. AT THE AUDITORIUM. The AtiHcmblugo Will be Too Large for the Opuru Houati. Owing to the fact that .there have heon more applications for seats at the commencement jexercises of the Hutchinson high school than can be provided in the opera house, it has been determined to hold the exercises in the auditorium. The street car services will be satisfactory, and every one will be able to get a much better view, as well as being able to secure a scat. It is a wise change, and one that will be very satisfactory to the large audience that will be present. The auditorium has been seated, is nicely lighted, and just the place for the exercises. '.'•-"' A Happy OociiHlou, There are not many happy places along the pathway of life for the average school girl or boy. What with books and charts, life is a continuous labor day, and not much real pleasure or joy attends the acquiring of an education until the first pleasure resort along life's pathway is reached—grad uation day. At this little place the youthful traveler experiences the first genuine pulsation of pride and ecstatic joy, Commencement! What girl or boy, who has toiled for year* to reach the first eminence where lie may pause-for celebration and a view backward over the incline which marks his pathway, but is taken with fits of joy and bursts ofecstacy. How proudly he looks' forward to commencement day when his parents, brothers and sisters, friends and relatives come to hear him speak. To-night will witness a happy group of our boys and girls who have completed their course in our high school or in other words who will graduate from this, and be preparod to enter a higher school of learning. As the tokens of regard, floral offerings and others more substantial and lasting are heaped at their feet, then enn these youths soy, this is one happy moment of my life, FRUITS. FRUITS. Strawberries, Pine Apples, Oranges, Bananas, and all other olioice fruits, at FURMAN'S. and teaches mo that, "others as much brighter as my achievmenta and the surroundings warrant, are in store for me, and which are incentives for me to reach higher plains of educational perfection." There will doubtlessbcatremendous crowd and a happy time In the lives of the graduates will have been reached. The programme will be as follows: 1'KOORA.MMK. Invocation Bcv. J. Soniorvllle. Music Orchestra. Salutatory—Manqucrading Gertrude Louise Willett. Crutches Wra. Henry Barthold. Thei'hllosphor's Stone Allcnc Ocralolne .lordan. Opportunities of the Artisan Samuel 13. Cory. Vocal Solo Mrs. W. H. Wnitcaide. < Flower Girls' Intermission. Imagination ...Mabel Martha Mitchell The Dignity of Labor Arthur Dade| Self Culture.. Mamie Goldberg. Is War a Thing of the Past! William Stephen Jordan Vocal Solo./. MrB. Ada Robb. Flower Girls' Intermission. Whltlter Olive Myers, On to the Pacific I...... .Richard Reese Price. Soclety.ln the Middle Ages Edna Browning Boyle. Failures—Valedictory " Alvah J. Strandberg. Music Orchestra. , ,, ploTverGJrls'Intcrmlsslon. Clpis Address.. Prof, John McDonald, " Pi-e«(6nla t(6iV6'f 'tJlplomas. Mepcdlfl^on. (tfl „,.,, •.B 1 ev..,ft.„\y. Everesi nt'i i/;r'j't-i,-f[n (V «ilujibt6Gragii; rjr Qaitiia'hn'rabcr of our business men, liablttrs.'nlBrchants, etc., are also owners' bf AWc 'farms nenr the city. They have been for the past few years trying to manage their farms so as to realize as much as possible from them, Wnd ; nt the same time give them a home- i{ie,iappearance. , The reporter has inquired of several of'thorn ns to their ideas of grasses,the kinds best calculated for this country, and from which the best results, from a financial point of view, can be obtained. While they all agree that there are many grasses which do well here, yet they also agree that alfalfo is the best of all. That it comes on early, stays late, and also will yield more profit in every way, and will stand heavier pasturing during its growth than any other grass. It roots deeper than any other grass, consequently it can do with less rain than any other, although rain does no£ harm anything in central Kansas, unless it overflows it, and drowns it out. These statements are concurred in by our best farmers, with whom we have also talked on the subject. Farmers teU us that the dry, or cured alfalfa is a splendid feed for hogs in winter. That they chew it and extract its sweets as they do a stock of sugarcane, and that they thrive nicely on even the cured grass, so that it is virtually a pasture through all the year. These facts, which seem incontrovertible, ought to be incentives to farmers who have not yet tried alfalfa, to do so at once. The financial gain per acre is greater than from any other grass ever grown in Kansas.. JitWiDE'^fSfliaiP^ MAB.K M9ISTCRCD -OP] PATENT 7 IiEAYgNWOBTH. _KANSJ Try King of Kansas Flour, 81.25 a sack. Price List of THE CASH GROCERS. 21 South Main. STJGAK. 20 lbs Granulated... 21 lbs Light Brown.,... 22 lbs Now Orleans .81.00 . 1.00 , 1.00 COFFEE, Arbncklo.... •.,. .8 Midland Santos Mocha and Java CANNED CIOODS. 3 lb can Tomatoes S 3 lb can Pumpkin 3 lb can Corn 2 lb can String Beans 2 lb can Lima Beans 2 lb can Succotash 2 lb can Peas 2 lb can Blackberries ... 2 lb can Baspberries B lb can Gooseberries •i lb can Strawberries 3 lb can Peaches 2J^ lb can California Peaches... •Vi lb can California Apricots..: 'i)4 lb can California Green Gage 2 M lb can California Egg Plums SJa lb can California Pears 2J,f lb can California Quinces Zii lb can California Cherries... Gallon can California Peaches.. Gallon can California Currants.. Gallon can California Gooseber's Gallon can Apples 1 lb can Mackerel: 1 lb can Salmon.. 1 lb can Oysters 2 lb can Oysters SUNDK1ES. 5 lbs Beans • 3 lbs Rico U lbs Oat Meal 5 lbs Bulk Starch Sour Pickles, per gallon Hams Breakfast Bacon , Lard .20 .20 .20 . • 33X ,10 .10 .10 ,10 -08 H .osx -08X •10 .10 .10 .10 ,15 20 ,20 20 20 25 20 20 40 40 40 25 10 ,15 ,10 .17M .11 .11 .10 How Will we Colubrate tlio -lfourth? E D. N EWS: The greatest celebration we ever had was six years ago when the Second regiment went fhto' camp here. The next thing to Barnum's circus for bringing in the country people is a company of soldiers. • Why not extend an invitation to the Second regiment to camp here again for a weeh. The probabilities are that the whole second part of the fourth and battery "A" would respond. A city Hke Hutchinson Bhould have a good Flambeau club, and as this is campaign year doubly so. This should not be a political club but a social one and at the disposal of any party or organization that should watit them bad enough t» meet its terms, and would be just the thing for all celebrations. Admitted that it takes money for all of this, yet when | spent at home it- is a net gain to the city of all that i,s left by our visitors. The success that met the call for a meeting of the citizens in regard to the Auditorium suggests that a call be made to discuss and ascertain what can be done in regard to a big celebration here on the Fourth. There was money enough left in the city during the recent convention to build half a dozen Auditoriums. Now lets have a rousing old Fourth. A ClTOKN. The Seooiid Itugluiont Baml. Much of the credit for this week's success was due to the Second Regi-' ment band of Hutchinson. They came down on Sunday and never let up on helping our boys make the reunion a success until their train pulled out this morning. They could not have worked harder if it had been hold in their own city. Elmer May, their director, and the president of the state association, is a whole team in himself. —Kingman Leader Courier. THE COMPANY. DHAI.KK8 IN j Pianos and Organs. LARGEST STOCK West of the Missouri Kiver. Only first class goods handled. All thoroughly guaranteed. A full stock of sheet music and musical merchandise. Instruments Repaired Piano tuning department in charge of .1. A. Mc GAUGHAY. •8 North Mala St. Vlus for City Printing. Notice Is hereby given that Healed bids will be received up to 12 o'clock Monday, May 30,1802, by the city council, to be directed to the city clerk, for doing the public printing for the city of Hutchinson for the ensuing year. Bids to be for printing proceedings of council and ordinances only. The council hereby reserving the right to reject any or all bids. Signed, J. P. MCODUDV, President Council, Q. D, H MICIAY , City Olortt. :>t Write for terms and prices. Hutchinson, Kansas. A Tree is Known by its Fruit. JUST RECEIVED IN OUR BOY DEPARTMENT 300 cliilcVs suits, $0.50, worth all of $1.00 200 child's suits, .75, worth fully 1.25 300 child's suits, 1.00, new colors, worth 1.75 400 child's suits, 1. 50, all wool, worth 2.35 350 child's suits, 1.75, beauties, worth 2.60 500 child's suits, 2.00, "handsome, worth 3.00 650 child's suits, 2.50, hummers, worth 4.oo We have a handsome line of tine --boys' 'suits, Jerseys, ;3-pieee suits, etc. Prices low and correct. IN OUU YOUTHS' DEPARTMENT. See our 83.00 suits, worth 84.00 BOYS'SHIRT WAIST DEPARTMENT 500 dozen at llie each, worth 25 800 doxen, sateen, at 25c, worth 50 ' T^¥P^NTS^OTIV6YS" 500 dozen at 10c pair, worth 30 450 " . 20c " 35 35(1 " 25c 45 250 " 35c " 50 Our 50c, 75c & ?1 pants are woll known 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. 4.00 5.50 5.00 " , 7.50 0.50 II 10.00 a. oo *12.00 10.00 . " 15,00 12.00 ,1 18.00 Remember our stock is the largest clothing stock in 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. Tim candle is 12 inches in diameter, about 33 H inches in circumference and 8 feet 5 inches in height. Come and get guess tickets. Candle will be lit July 4, 1802. ^SjC^ LEADERS ^ OF LOW PRICES IN CLOTHING-, MENS FURNISHINGS & HATS i-, > fn CO O O 33 * CO O r- m H C JO z m o o» X o ni Are us Uexiblc and dainty as the finest turn. Arc the easiest walking shoes made, the cork acting usa 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, damp or rough walks. The cork is secured in a pocket, whioh 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. D.I. Galliher, LIVERYMAN Fine rigs, stylish teams md the finest funeral :ar and white hearse i o che state. ROCKAWAY AND LANOEAU FOR WEDDINGS AND CALLING. 101, 103 and 105 Sherman street. Telephone 37. The Grocer and Baker, Keeps constantly on hand a tine line of Teas, and a full line of Groceries. NO. 113 NORTH;MA1N STREET, HUTCHINSON, KANSAS. Garden Seeds. Garden Seeds. Garden Seeds. L. G. DUPLER, 1TJ Uli OF HUTCHINSON. 22 SOUTH MAIN. We sell D. M. Ferry & Co.'s celebrated bulk seeds. 1 THE BES N I IN THE WORLD. Old°Bo ^i '^. , h ^ u W kno S t,10Q ? AND ' rilc TH8 ,tti8 Plain Jlcta, the MarriM ?\<\ ,«im,? P H N<>W ,. I ""5 OVERU! " of Modloal silence oa uppffid to "A THMATHni SnH aM SrJ t ?,Jy^S UI '™ wo,,,, " !,- ' ta > ""'« book. Snfi dODY Entiirf? «^.. M i KN , < } Nt ' v \ JT° MXewneitman w« will mail<£5 uopr JsniircK» rnv. In plain Malod cover. "Arefuxe from the QMakiL" THE ERIE MEDICAL CO., BUFFALO, N. 'fc

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