The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on May 21, 1892 · Page 3
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 3

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 21, 1892
Page 3
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INSURE VOUP Growing Crops Asraiast HAIL. We nre now prepared to write insurance and insure growing imps against hail in one of our most reliable companies. Mail storms is some sections of the country are of common ooenrunee nnd there is not a season passes that whole neighborhoods are devastated by these deseruetive storms. It is pretty hard for a man to work industriously for a whole scnson, and just as the harvest is almost seemed see it eut down to the ground by hail, and the fruit of u whole season vaniHh. A Few Cents per acre will protect you. It you do not happen to see one of our agents write to us. We will MJIKI you a blank applieation to fill up nnd return. We will also send yon the lust eopy of The Insurance Loan liuglc which will tell you all about it. Winne & Winne, iELEPHDMf HO, 2D, COltiR AVEHUE I AND Ml Hutchinson, Kan. Oeliiiiu' MtMitlml. We clip the following from the Uc- publiean Itanncr, published at. Oreeus- bnrg, concerning our fellow townsman W. W. l'nyne: We notice in the Hutchinson Ni:ws that our former fellow citizen and cx- eounty superintendent, W. W. l'nyne, is a candidate for the Uepublican nomination for county superintendent, of Reno county. Mr. Payne served Kiowa county in that ofilee for two terms, and demonstrated his superior talents as an educator, und us a careful and industrious guardian of public interests. He is a thorough Kcpublican and if nominated will go into the campaign thoroughly imbued with the justice of the cause of the party, and will labor for its success. The school work in this county was left in excellent condition when Superintendent Payne turned it over to his successor. He is industrious, painstaking and has ample executive ability. Kcno county will make no mistake if she makes him her superintendent. We wish him the success he deserves. It was Mr. Emerson who said "the Jirst 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 up. The blood gets poor and a score of diseases result. It needs a tonic to enrich it. A certain wise doctor, after years of putient study, discovered a medicine which purified the blood, gave tone to the system, and made men—tired, nervous, brain-wasting men—feel like new. He called it his "Golden Medical Discovery." It has been sold forycurs, sold by the. million of bottles, and people found such satisfaction it that Br. Pierce, who discovered it. now feels warranted in selling itundera positive Uuaranttee of its doing good in -all cases. Perhaps it is the edieine for you. Your's wouldn't be the first case of scrofula or salt rheum, skin disease, or luug disease, it has cured when nothing else would. The trials, worth making, and costs nothing. Money refunded if it don't do you good. (JilefMi Kftthor. The Queen Esther circle will give a dime social to-night with Libbie Mounts, No. 300 avenue (' east. The Humanifonc will Le on exhibition. Every body is cordially invited to come. ON TON ^BAKERY Fresh BREAD Every Day. CRACKERS such as LONG BRANCH SALTED CRACKERS. BENT&CO. BOSTON TOAST CRACKERS. Fresh Every Day COMMENCEMENT. The Exercises Witnessed by Over Two Thousand Persons. Special attention given to orders for fine cakes for parties. J. W. Brehm, Proprietor. No, 15 North Main Street, Tlio Aiidlinrlum W«» Crowded—Tim Oprni lltiltftii Wittild Not Hlivr AeroininodKtrcl Hiiir tin- Crowd—A Promlnlnic I.ookinir CIHMH —Aciiolttrd TlMinutelvon Manfully— Othrr Ofmrrvutlonn. bong before the hour for beginning commencement exercises at the auditorium last night the crowd had gathered in front of the building waiting for admission. When the doors were thrown open only those holding reserved seat tickets were allowed to enter, until the usher had them seated; after which all doors were opened and those not holding reserve seuts went in and were seated, as long as scats re- inuined; but many persons were com pel led to stand up during the entire exercises. Every available spot was toccupied from ono wall to the other, while on the stage the members of the board of education, the teachers, speakers and reporters found seats. The crowd present was variously estimated at from 2,000 to 2,500. Professor Ilea's orchestra was stationed immediately in front of the stage, and discoursed some of its sweetest music. At the proper time the. graduating class stepped to the front and took their places on the stage. After music by the orchestra, Uev. Somervillc came forward and in" voked the divine blessing. After another selection from the orchestra, the salutatoriun, Gertrude Louise Willett. arose and entered into a careful consideration of the subject of "Masquerading." Miss Willett has been a close student not only of a classical character, but to this she has added a Delsartcan course physical culture, facial expression, etc., all of which showed to good advantage in her effort lust night. She has also paid considerable uttention to journalism and her writings arc found in many periodicals, both east and west. The conclusion of her remarks was the signal for prolonged applause. William Henry llarthold took for his subject "Crutches," which he handled in a manner which would do credit to one older in years and mental training. He referred to many habits of young persons which oct as crutches along life's pathway, either assisting us onward or retarding our progress, and wound up with a forcible plea to his young associates to do away with everything which could be construed into being leaning posts or calculated to take from them their independence. His delivery was good and he was distinctly heard all over the auditorium. Miss Allene Geraldiue Jordan took for her subject "The Philosopher's Stone," and spoke of-the magic power which some persons seem to possess over obstacles, but her discussion was calculated to encourage those who are not blessed with the magic touch by which troubles are overcome and difficult tasks are performed. Her talk was full of cheer, and tended to encourage those who have not yet reached the point where they are able to look back over the accomplishment of tasks imposed upon students of the high school. ' Samuel H. Carey spoke of the "Opportunities of the Artisan," and like those who preceded him he gave much encouragement to those who are struggling to solve the problems of life, and drew forcible pictures of the possibilities of those who are the moulders of their own character, and who are hewing out the foundation for their future greatness. At th" close of his address Mrs. W. 11. Whiteside favored the audience with one of her choice vocal selections, and the applause which followen it showed that the audience was well pleased. At this point in the programme the flower girls went out into the uudieuce and soon the four persons, who had already spoken were almost buried amid boqeuts of beautiful flowers and presents from friends. Edna Condon and Arthur Lewis were appropriately costumed and acted as pages. Aiterthe work of the (lower girls of collecting bouquets and presents,and unother selection from the orchestra, Miss Mable Martha Mitchell spoke on "Imagination," which she termed "the sunlight of the mind." Shu drew a picture and plaeod it in the darkness after which she threw the sunlight upon it, and spoke of the dim views that the inventor has in his imagination of the great machine about which he is studying, and after its completion the sunlight revealed the wonderful piece of mechanism. She spoke of the great generals who fight their buttles over in their imagination before tho Unal struggle comes off; of Fulton, who saw in his imagination the steamboat plying the Hudson, before his FRUITS. FRUITS. Strawberries, Pine Apples, Oranges, Bananas, and all other choioe fruits, at FURMAN'S. 22 North Main St. dreams were realized, and Columbus, wandering through lands and making voyages up and downstreams and tours through its forests, beforehiseyes first sighted the new world. Her subject was ably handled and her delivery was good. Arthur Dude spoke on the "Dignity of Labor," ond recommended that his young schoolmates apply themselves at some vocation or other, and showed that idleness breeds crime. 11c referred to the fact that the mediocre often becomes the philosopher or sage of later years, and that the boy who is now struggling hardest to acqui'.e an education, and who experiences the greatest trouble in so doing, may yet be at the top of the ladder of fame, and that nothing should daunt the seeker after knowledge and the laborer after an education or a livelihood. Miss Mamie Goldberg diseussed "Self Culture," and the comparisons she drew as she came down the avenue of time, contrasting the cultured condition of the people of the various ages with the prescnttlme.she showed a wonderful familiarity with tho history of nations, and a mind well stored with useful knowledge. Her delivery was good, and her voice could be heard distinctly. "Is War a Thing of the Past?" was ably discussed by William S. Jordan. He spoke of the causes of past wars and the dreadful effects of them, but stated that whether they are it thing of the past or not depends upon our education, and our consequent departure from all barbarous practices; that the higher the plane of educational excellence we can attain to the less 'liable we are to go into uncalled for controversies. Young .lordon gives promise of becoming quite an orator. He has a good voice and excellent delivery. Mrs. Ada Robb next favored the audience with a musical selection, and n mere mention of the name of the singer is a guaranty of its excellence. She was loudly applauded. "Whittier," was tho subject of Miss Olive Myers' address, and the manner in which she dealt with that eminent sage showed a familiarity with his life, his works and his social habits. In referring to certain productions, and noting the expression of soul of the author, she asserted that he could not have been a cynical old bachelor, for he loved his fellow men and doted upon the beauties of nature. Miss Myers' delivery was good, and her pronunciation such as to enable the audience to catch every word. Richard Reese Price chose for his subject the electrifying admonition, "On to the Pacific." ~ He stated that beginning with tjhc remotest history of nations the tide'pf emigration and civilization had been westward; that when it had reached from the countries of Asia to France, Germany and Italy, and the waters of the mighty Atlantic had been sighted, it seemed that the westward tide had reached its limit; but that the restless brain of man had conceived the idea that there was still something beyond and that from the period of the earliest discoveries the watchword . had ever been, "On to the Pacific. "* Young Price is quite an orator, had thought deeply on his subject, and he delivered it in a very creditable manner. Edna lirowning lioyle examined into the condition of "Society in the Middle Ages," and after drawing a graphic picture of society as it was then and following it down to the present time, drawing comparisons and making hitting comments, she developed the fact that she is possessed of a mind capable of deep thought, and not only so\ but with a power to express her thoughts in a most forcible and creditable manner. The delivery was good, and applause followed the close of her discourse. Alvah .1. Strandberg, the valedicto- riun, look for his subject "Failures." He asserted that man was created to work, or be despised and make a miserable failure out of life. Many persons do fail, as there arc circumstances which arise, und over which we have no control, but while this is true,there are many failures because of our lack of courage to take hold of difficulties and labor with them until they ore overcome, even though it takes time and hard work. ' He stated that the unemployed are always unhappy and discontented, and that failure follows such a condition ofaffairs. He counseled his schoolmates to keep themselves employed, and no impassibilities which produce failures would arise in their way. His address to the teachers, the school board and to the others of the graduating class was very touching, and showed much careful and sooer thought upon his part in preparing his speech. A t the close of his remarkB the Uower girls again waited upon the audience, and when General Taylor came forward to deliver the class uddress, ho beheld a huge lloral bank extending the entire length of the class, and almost hiding the graduates from view. Among the many presents received by the members of the graduating class, the reporter noticed a number, of elegant gold watches and other pretty and useful articles. Each one was beautifully attired, and us many persons expressed it, "they never looked prettier." In the absence of Rev. 11. W. Everest, who was kept away by sickness, Professor Minich presented the diplomats, accompanying the same with a few well chosen words reflecting upon the future course of the graduates. The benediction was pronounced by Rev. Somerville, and the crowd dispersed for home with many pleasant recollections of the occasion, j& %i emMmxxiti^ BCSISTCREO -Xfl J CO. EAVEN WORTH. WI KANS Try King of Kansas Flour, SLUR a sack. Price. Tii»t o« THE CASH GROCERS. 21 South Main. SUGAR. 20 lbs Granulated SI.00 21 lbs Light lirown 1.00 22 lbs New Orleans 1.00 COFFEE*, Arbuckle « .20 Midland. .20 Santos 20 Mocha and Java .33 }< CANNED GOODS. 3 lb eau Tomatoes S .10 31b can Pumpkin 10 2 ill can Corn -10 2 lb can String Ilenns 10 2 lb can Lima lieans 0SX 2 lb can Succotash .08 }» 2 lb can Peas 08 X 2 lb can IVlaekberries '10 2 lb can Raspberries 10 2 lb can Gooseberries. 10 2 lb can Strawberries. HI, 3 lb can Peaches 15 2K Vb con California Peaches... .20 2Ji lb can California Apricots..: .20 2U1 lb can California Green Gage .20 '1)4 lb can California Egg Pluins .21) 23,; lb can California Pears 25 2},' lb can California Quiuces 20 2 .!<J lb can California Cherries... .20 Gallon can California Peaches.. .40 Gallon can California Currants.. .40 Gallon can California Gooseber's .40 Gallon can Apples 25 1 lb can Mackerel: 10 1 lb can Salmon lfi 1 lb can Oysters 10 2 lb can Oysters \1H SUNDRIES. 5 lbs Heans... S -25 3 lbs Rice 25 0 lbs Oat Meal 25 5 lbs Hulk Starch 25 Sour Pickles, per gallon 35 Hams 11 Itreakfast llaeon , .11 Lard • -10 THE Hutchinson: Music COMPANY. DEAt.EHS IN Pianos and Organs. LARGEST STOCK West of the Missouri River. 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 J. A. Me GAUGHAY. Write for terms and prices. - - -" Kansas, Are as flexible and dainty as the finest turn. Are the easiest \yalkiug shoes made, the cork acting ttsrc cushion to the foot. Are the most liealthful shoes made, as cork is u non-eouductor of heat and iold. Ladles wearing them need not fear cold, damp or rough walks. The cork is secured in a pocket, which is sewed in with the seam, holding it tirmly in place, and is .guaranteed not to work loose or curl up. For sale by YOUNG BROS. A Tree is Known by its Fruil JUST RECEIVED IN OUR BOY DEPARTMENT 300 child's suits, $0.50, worth all of $1.00 200 child's suite, .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.oo 300 child's suits, 400 child's suits, 350 child's suits, 500 child's suits, 650 child's suits, We have a handsome line of line jboys' 'suits, Jerseys, ;.1-piece suits, etc. Prices low nnd correct. IN OUR YOUTHS" DEPARTMENT. ; See our 83.00 suits, worth 84.00 4.00 5.5(1 5.00 T.50 " ll.fitl ' - 10.00 ' " 8,00 ' 12.00 " 10.00 15,00 12.00 4 \ IS.00 HOYS' SHIRT WAIST DEPARTMENT 500 dozen at 15c each, worth 25 HOI) dozen, sateen, at 25c, worth no KNEETCTNTTKOR AIOYS. ~ 500 dozen at 10c pair, worth 20 450 " 20c " 35 . 350 " 25c " 45 25(1 " 35c " 50 Our 5()c, 75c it 81 pants are well 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 llats. 1 . *L 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. The candle is 12 inches in diameter, about 33 K inches in circumference and 8 feet 5 inches in height. Come and get guess tickets. Candle will he lit July 4, 18112. LEADERS Sg®, OF UTCHINSOKT, LOW PRICES IN CLOTHING, MENS FURNISHINGS & HATS D.I, LIVERYMAN Fine rigs, stylish teams and the finest funeral # s S^ T ^^ r =^JS^Pcar.and white hearse ia * * * t lie state. ROCKAWAY AND LANDEAU FOR WEDDINGS AND GALLING. 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. 113 NORTH^MAIN STREET, HUTCHINSON, KANSAS. Garden Seeds. Garden Seeds. ( Garden Seeds. L. G. DUPLER, E JEADING fin OF HUTCHINSON. 22 SOUTH MAIN. We sell D. M. Ferry & Oo.'s celebrated bulk seeds. j THE BEST IN THE WORLD. ^&SS^Sv^^^ out- {

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