The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on May 25, 1892 · Page 4
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 4

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Wednesday, May 25, 1892
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Page 4
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«5. INSURE Y«(iiwif Crops km HAIL. We are now prepared to write insurance and insure growing crops against hail in one of our most, reliable companies. Hall storiTlH is HOM1C Sections of tllC country tiro, of common oecuranee and Micro is not n season passes that whole neighborhoods are devastated by these duscrucUve storms. It is pretty hard for a man to "work industriously for a whole. sermon, and just as the harvest is almost, secured sc.e it * cut down to the ground 'by hail, and the fruit of a whole season .vanish. A Few Cents per acrt will protect you. If you do riot happen to see one of our agenis write to us. We will send you a blank application to All up and return. We will also send you the last copy of The Insurance Loan Hugle which will tell you all about it. Winne & Winne, iiimnmiifLH, CORNEH AVEHUE A AND MAIN Hutchinson, Kan. ALUMNI MEETING. AN EVENINQ OF PLEASANT FLECTIONS AND REMINISCENCES. RE- thc road leading to complutcedttcation and success in life. At the close of the evening's literary part of the programme a banquet was spread, around which many plcasnnt recollections were discussed and much speculation on the future was indulged Women are not slow to comprehend They're quick. They're alive, and yet it was a man who discovered the. one remedy for their peculiar ailments. The man was Dr. Pierce. The discovery was his "Favorite Prescription"—the boon of delicate women. Why go round "with one foot ill the grave" suffering in silence—misunderstood—when there's a remedy at hand that isn't an experiment, but which is sold trader the guarantee that If you »re disappointed in any way in it, yon can get your money back by applying to its makers. We can hardly imagine a woman's not trying it. Possibly it may be true of one or two—but we doubt it. Women arc ripe for it. They must have It. Think of a prescription and nine out of ten waiting for it. Carry the news to them! The seat of sick headache is not in the brain. Itegulate the stomach and you cure It. Dr. Pierce's Pellets are the Little Regulators. Coimaemlnblp Umftaiitlou. A friend of Rector Jlbland Hill of the Bpisoopnl clinirb; who resides in the cast, and who is extensively interested in silver 'mines in Colorado, upon openir.g his first mine, 'sent the first silver taken out to his wife in the "form of a brick. She in turn dedicated it to the Lord by having small crosses made out of it which she presents to Rev. llill for the charter members of an organization peculiar.alone to the Episcopal church, and which is known as "Daughters of the King." She also pays the initiation fee of the charter members, of each society organized. ROT. Hill haB organized four such societies in the state, the fourth one being in this city, with eight charter members. The object of the society is to further spiritual work among young ladles, to help the poor and to assist the rector in his church work. TuuMuat Nut Miss H! If you do, you will miss a glimpse of Rome, of Venice, Stockholm, of Madrid, of Constantinople. You will miss seeing, Tnrks, Italians, Moors, Orientals—all in native holiday attire. The peasantry of France, of Sweden, Holland and the historic city gates in many and various countries. It will be a feast of beauty and a fund on instruction. UJ .Y011 cannot afford to miss "The Oates!" ON TON *BAKERY Fresh BREAD Every Day. CRACKERS such 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. No, IS North Main Street. A M«*rry G'rnwil ill the KlverMile Hall !.n*t. Nl^ht—All Inti'rrstlnK Itntl Spicy l»l'o- liriiinliii' —Wlmt llie Hull fill I llcvelopcil —They Turrlcil I:i• tII l.nte Itftlutlnjr Kx- pi-rli-nrrs nml I 'rtilrnoKt loiillng For Mm Future. Lust night witnessed the eighth annual meeting of the Hutchinson High School Alumni, at Riverside hall, and a merrier crowd never assembled on any occasion than seen there. The early evening cars conveyed the members of the association and their invited guests to the hall, and when the gavel of the president fell a sea of happy faces confronted him. The evening's exercises opened with music by Professor Ilea's orchestra, which sounded s.vectcr and livelier than ever before. Following the. music came the address of Presdent M. L. Ilolady, which was interesting and' spicy. He had studied the situation carefully and made many happy allusions and catchy Insinuations. Miss Annie Wimpelbcrg played a harp solo which was loudly applauded; being encored she bliishlngly responded with another selection. The alurannl address by Untie,- Shore was short, but pointed and evoked prolonged applause. The response by William Jordan was also short, but delivered in the forcible manner which characterized his address at the commencement. The vocal trio by Misses Jacobs, Hoagland and Boyd was splended and the singers were loudly encored. Miss Mable Mitchell gave a recitation which waB well delivered, and received by. the association with applause. \V. D. Puterhaugh favored the audience with a solo, which was also encored; he responded while blushing and smiling by turns. (An account of the roll call will develop the cause of his blushes.) It devolved upon Sheridan Ploughe to call the roll, which brought out the following facts: Out of the seventy persons who have graduated from the high school since and /including the clas» -,i 1883, forty-thre'! were males and twenty-seven were females. Fifteen of the girlii have married, and .two boys have followed out the same line of action. (This is what W. D. Puterbaugh was thinking of when' he blushed.) These graduates represent nineteen different occupations, and live in nine different states and tei^y tories; covering territory from tlflf j District of Columbia to Old Mexico, and from Oregon to Louisiana. The two graduates of the class of 1882 are both married and reside in this city, and arc the queens of happy homes. Two boys graduated in one of whom is a civil engineer in New Mexico, and the other a Kansas farmer. There were six graduates in 1884, three of whom are married, one bookkeeper, one law student, and the other occupation not known. In 1885 there were seven graduates, six of whom were girls, and live of the numbor are-married; one of the remaining two is u teacher and the other isja laundryman. Six girls and two boys comprised the class of 1886; five of whom are teachers, one a postoflice clerk, one a stenographer and one a student in college. ' The class of 188T was not so large, there being four girls and one boy. One of the girls is a teacher in our public schools, another is a stenographer, another is married and living in Montana, and the occupation of the fourth is not known. The boy who graduated at that time is now a clerk in Denver, Colorado. The class of 1868 was the largest in the history of our schools, there being seventeen graduates. Of these there are six teachers, two dry goods clerks, one bank clerk, one veterinary surgeon, one government clerk and one engaged In newspaper work. This class stood eleven boys and six girls. There were nino graduations in 18811. Of these there are four teachers, one clerk, one law student, one married and two occupation not known. The class of 1800 was composed of five persons, three girls and two boys, Tho girls and one of the boys are teachers and the other boy is a liveryman. There were nine persons in the class of 1801; six girls and three boys, of whom four are teachers, two are clerks and one is a bookkeeper.'' The class of 1892, which graduated last Friday night, was composed of six boys and six girls, all of whom were present lust night and received much encouragement to prosecute the duties of life with a will, and to continue in It was » happy time tor all present and one which will long be remember ed by the High School Alumni. Vacation Tor HoyK. Now that the public schools arc closed it is probable that not less than forty base ball clubs will be quickly organised. And why not? After hoeing and weeding garden all forenoon there is nothing better for a boy to do. To ask him to lie in the hammock and read and improve mental machinery would be nonsense. It Is vacation and he must be made to feel it and appreciate it. As a member of a base ball club that ranks well in its class he can cultivate his muscle and feel that vacation is a success. Some boys will go "llshin' an' swimin' " but the boy that will get the most good out of vacation is the boy that plays base ball. It would also 'be a good scheme for as many boys as are happily provided with such useful things as "kin folks," to spend vacation on the farm and learn to wield the plow handles and the lines, for most boys make better farmers than anything else. The latter fact is given authentically, for of the men now engaged-in business and professional pursuits 03 per cent, are failures; this is all on account of improper training, or a lack of advantages to learn how certain labor is performed before we pursue such labor as an occupation. ISoys, improve every opportunity afforded to learn the ways of the world. If in taking observations you discover that certain persons fail at certain callings, it stands you in hand to investigate and if'possible ascertain tho cause of said failure. There is a cause for each cifect, and if you can ascertain the cause of failure, and will strive to shun the rock upon which your neighbor has stranded, you will then have, in a great measure, fuflllcd your mission here. Seek information on practical problems, and try in every way during vacation to develop your muscular system, but do not spend too much time with books; let them rest until school begins again. You might, however, read newspapers occasionally to good advantage, but remember that vacation is for recreation principally. A Tree is Known by its Fruit. JUST RECEIVED IN OUR BOY DEPARTMEN 300 child's suits, $0.50, worth all of $1.00 4 Try King of Kansas Flour, SI.25 a sack. Price List of (I 200 child's suits, 300 child's suits, 400 child's suits, 350 child's suits, 500 child's suits, 650 child's suits, .75, worth fully 1.25 1.00, new colors, worth 1.75 1.50, all wool, worth 2.35 1.75, beauties, worth 2.60 2.00, handsome, worth 3.00 2.50, hummers, worth 4.oo We have a handsome line of line Jboys' Prices low and correct. isuits, Jerseysjiju-pieee suits, etc. KorThe Gates.''., .donations fori their entertainment aii» continually being received by the ladies' Columbian Club. The Kansas Lumber company has presented the lumber for two or more gates. P. Martin & Co. made a liberal contribution of a'SlO check and Mr. .I.D. Weiiier has given 200 yards of bright colored bunting for the gala decorations of the various countries. It is believed that the entertainment will be successful every way. THE CASH GROCERS. 21 South Main. SUOAU. 20 lbs Granulated SI.0(1 21 lbs Light Hrown 1.00 22 lbs New Orleans 1.00 COFFEE, Ai -lmckle • S .20 Midland 20 Santos 20 Mocha and Java 33X CANNED GOODS. 3 Hi can Tomatoes § .10 3 lb can Pumpkin 10 2 lb can Corn .10 2 lb can String Heans 10 2 lb can Lima Heans OSK 2 lb can Succotash 08)6 2 lb can Peas 08 X 2 lb can Blackberries '10 2 lb can Raspberries 10 2 lb can Gooseberries 10 2 lb can Strawberries 10 3 lb can Peaches 15 2>i lb can California Peaches... .20 2}$ lb can California Apricots..: .20 2)4 lb can California Green Gage 2 \i lb can California Egg Plums '•1% lb can California Pears 2)j lb can California Quinces i)4 lb can California Cherries... Gallon can California Peaches.. Gallon can California Currants.. Gallon can California Gooseber's Gallon can Apples 26 1 lb can Mackerel: 10 1 lb can Salmon ! 15 1 lb can Oysters 10 lb can Oysters 17 SUNDRIES, lbs Heans $ •' 3 lbs Kice '-25 G lbs Oat Meal .... lbs llulk Starch.,.... Sour Pickles," per gallon Haros,.-r; 11 Hrealtf ast llacon , • 11 Lard :. .10 IN OI.Ul YOUTHS' DEPARTMENT. See our 83.00 suits, worth "• 4.00 " 5.50 " 5.0(1 " . 7.50 " li.50 " 10.00 " 8.00 " 12.00 " 10.00 " 15,00 " 12.00 '• 18.00 HOYS'SHIRT WAIST DKPAKTMENT 500 dozen at 15c each, worth 25 800 dozen, sateen, at 25c, worth 50 ^ KNIHiTAl^T^^O^lfO^ 5110 dozen at 10c pair, worth 20 450 " 20c " .'15 350 " 25c " 45 250 " 35e " 50 Our 50c, 75c it SI pants arc well known Above are the best values we ever hud for the money. We say they are worth more money—we know they arc worth more—but we. always give our trade the benefit. Remember we are the acknowledged Leaders of Low Prices in Clothing, Men's Furnishings aud Hats. Remember our stock is the largest clothing stock in Hutchinson. We buy in such large quantities that we say truthfully, A CLOTHING RETAILED AT WHOLESALE PRICES. Slimmer Xornml. A six week's normal school will he opened at the Central building May 30, for pupils and teachers. Junior department admits all pupils from the second reader to the fifth reader. Special attention given to all branches of elocution and calesthenics free. Session from 8 a. m. to 12:25 p. m. Tuition 85 per term or SI per week in advance. Inquire further of H. C. MINNICII. .20 .20 !5b .20 .40 .40 .40 THE chinson: Music COMPANY. 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 circumference and 8 feet 5 inches in height. Come and get guess tickets. Candle will be lit July 4, 1802. IN CLOTHING, MENS FURNISHINGS & HATS DBALEHSIN Sowing Society, The Ladies' Sewing society of the Universalist church will meet on Thursday at 2:30 o'clock p. m., with Mrs. A. M. Mams, on avenue A east. All who are interested in the society arc cordially invited to be present. Mrs. J. T. NOHMAK, Sec. 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. Notice to Committee". The several committees on flowers for Decoration day are requested to meet at G. A. R. hall, Wednesday evening the 25th inst., at 7:30. A. M. SWITZKII, 3t Chairman G. A. R. Flower Com. Piano tuning department in charge of J. A. Mc GAUGHAY. Write for terms and prices. Hutchinson, - - - Kansas, FRUITS. FRUITS. Strawberries, Pine Apples, Oranges, Bananas, and all other choice fruits, at FURMAN'S. 22 North Main St. lluport of the; Condition of the Hutchinson National Bank At Hutchinson. In the state of Kansas. ;u Ihe close of business, May 7,1802. ItESOUUCES. LoanH and Miscounts. $101,.~>01 7U Overdrafts, secured and unsecured 2,187 50 U. S. bonds tosecure circulation 25,000 00 Banking house, furniture and fixtures 82,500 00 Current expenses and taxes paid 2.H77 25 Due from approved retscrve agents ¥15,707 00 Checks and other cash Items 2,751 (12 Bills of other banks.. 3,040 00 Fractional paper currency, nickels and ccnU 55 25 Specie :i,:i2S 00 Legal-tender notes... 10,000 00 :i4,liuo 5(1 Redemption fund with U. S. treasurer (5 per cent, of circulation) __y" r ' 00 Total (SHl.lUI '"lit LIABILITIES. Capital stocknald in 3100 ,000 00 Surplus fuucl 20,000 00 Mncllvldeftprollts 5,li'.:i 117 National bank notes outstanding 22 ,500 00 Individual deposits subject to check... 8100 ,087 08 Demand certillcates of deposit ai.HIO 38 10:1,-107 10 Total 9881,101 la State of Kansas, of county Heno. ss: 1, C. 11. Menke, cashierof the above-named bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge ami belief. C. H. MKNKU, Cashier. Subscribed and sworn to before me tuts 24th day of May, 1802. A. W. MOOAKDI.BSS, Notary Public. Correct. Attest: GEO. C. UpniaiiArr, 1 JOHN CHAPMAN, VDlrcctorB.J A. J. LUBK, ) > a m CO O' ! O JO w O r rn C » Z m 00 X o m Are as flexible and dainty as 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-conductor of heat and cold. Ladies 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 firmly in place, and is guaranteed not to work loose or curl up. For sale by YOUNG BROS. D. Gallitier, LIVERYMAN Fine rigs, stylish teams and the finest funeral • car and white hearse i a the state. ROOKAWAY AND LANDEAU FOR WEDDINGS AND GALLING. 101, 103 and 105 Sherman street. Telephone 37. The Grocer and Baker, Keeps constantly on hand a fine line of Teas, and a full line of Groceries. v NO. 113 NORTH JMAIN STREET, HUTCHINSON, KANSAS. Garden Seeds. Garden Seeds. Garden Seeds). L. G. DUPLER, OF HUTCHINSON. 22 SOUTH MAIN. We sell D. M.Ferry & Co.'s celebrated bulk seeds. THE BEST IN THE WORLD. Every MAN vtho would know the GRAND TRUTHS, tho Plain Vast*, tile Old Seorets and the Net! Discoveries of Medical Bolonoe aa applied w Married Life, should write for our wouderfbl little bo «k t oaUot A TRIIATIBB FOR MEN ONLV." To any enrooat tnnn wo will natll oofl Satlnly free, ID plain sealed cover. "A refuse from theqoad THE ERIE MEDICAL CO., BUFFALO, N. »,'

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