The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on May 31, 1892 · Page 3
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 3

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 31, 1892
Page 3
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That Wellington unci Harper, Kansas, were torn to pieces by a and several hundred killed unci injured. persons The Papers Say That We"" Kansas, \v Tornado and seve killed line A Tornado Policy will protect your property. An Accident Policy for SI.0(1(1 will pay 81,000 in event of death: .91,00(> for loss of two feet: ,«l,()fi(i for loss of two lmnds: 81,ooo for loss of one hand and one foot; SMII.M for loss of one foot: S.'fM.SH for loss of one hand; S . r i per per week for disabling injury. 85 per annum per thousand dol- ' lars is all it costs for persons in preferred occupations. Without weekly indemnity, $:i per annum. We write them both. If you are. a farmer and tlio storm is accompanied by hail, your growing crops might be destroyed. We Insure Them, Also. Metier see us about it. Winne & Winne, iiiiui nil mm HUB (Mil Hutchinson, Kan. DECORATION DAY. IMPOSING CEREMONIES AT THE CEMETERY BY THE G. A. R. A «KlKttin^« 1 'rolTeriMl. The following telegram will serve to show how the Hutchinson and Southern road is preparing to assist the suffers at Harper and Wellington. It was received by Chas. Collins, traftlc man ager. this morning: G'mc 'Aoo. May :m.—cjuax. Collins, traffic manager: You wilt carry all donation* free contributed by cities along our road for the relief of the Harper and Wellington suffer ers. Also render tliem any assistance with In your power, regardless of cot-t or Inconvenience upon our part.. 15. K. WISH. Oli, this ringing lu the earn: Oh, this humming In the he act', Hawking, blowing, snuffing, gasping. Watering eyes and throat a-rasping. Health Impaired and comfort fled, TIM I would thatl were dead.' What folly to duffer so with ea tarrhal troubles, when the worst eases of chronic catarrh in the head are re licved and cured by the mild, cleaning and healing properties of Dr. Sage's Catarrh lleinedy. It purifies the foul breath by removing the cause of offence, hcnls the sore and in (lamed passages, and perfects a lasting cure. KwuodlMh (inter*. The Siveedish dates will be finely represented at "The Gates" June 2, II and 4. A Sweedish young lady will be in charge and talk the language to nil who call. The meats, breads, etc., pe- eular to that country will he served in true native style, and no pains will be spared to make theSweedish dates one of the most attractive. All ladies and gentlemen of that race will be warmly welcomed, and they are specially requested to call at the "Swedish Gates." • Notice. 1 wish to announce to my pupils that ] have returned from my visit and will begin work next Wednesday, .lime 1 at room 7, third floor, in College block, North Main street. NKLIA DANIISI.B, 4t Teacher of Fine Art. II. {!, T. Hull. The United Commercial Travelers of Hutchinson Council No. 34, will give their first annual ball at the Auditorium, dune 21th. Music by Shaw's orchestra, t-th-s NTON ^BAKERY . Fresh BREAD Every Day. CRACKERS such as LONG BRANCH SALTED CRACKERS. BEIMT&CO. BOSTON TOAST CRACKERS. Fresh Every Day iV Numlierol Order* In l.ltie—A I,iu'Ke Pro. <:PKAtmt Formed on l-'lrnt Avenue leant untl Acenmjmnlrtl by the Second KeKllneilt Hunt! They rrorecMlecl to KHMI »l«le Come. tery—(iriivei, of Molillor. and Knight" or l'ytllln« Itei'olttloil—A l'litrlolle A<l- Hrean byltov. A. II. Franeltt Ht Ktver«l<le Hull, lhiy dawned brightly yesterday morning, giving promise of the grandeur of the day which was to follow, and upon which wti meet to call up recollections of those, whose lives were lost that the union might be preserved. liiirge numbers of persons came into the city from the country and surrounding towns, so that by 10 o'clock the. strocls were alive with people in holiday attire. The business houses along main street were gaily decked out with flags and bunting, while from many private residences Hags and portraits of great generals were seen. At 10 o'clock the procession formed^ on first avenue cast, as per program printed in the NKWS, and, accompanied by the Second ItegimentTmnd, marched to the cemetery. The crowd accompanying was large and the ceremony at the graves very impressive and beautiful. The G. A. K. took charge of the ceremony, anil the beautiful pro­ gramme of that order was carried out, as was also that of the Uniform Hank K. of V. The procession re-formed and returned to the city and disbanded for dinner. TUB OIIATIOX. At ;i o'clock, the Iliverside hall being lllled to overflowing, the band struck up "America," and the officers of ,loe Hooker post and the orator of the day took their places upon the stage. V. S. Mitchell, post commander, welcomed the auditors, and opened the services in ritualistic form. After devotional exercises rind a song by a male quartette, which was loudly applauded, Miss .lessiu McCorraick stepped to the front of the stage and recited a beautiful and touching poem entitled "Thirty Years Ago," which was listened to with breathless attention. Tile subject matter was elegant and touching, while the delivery was first-class. Capt. F. S. Mitchell introduced the orator of the day Kev. A. It. Francis of Oklahoma City. The speaker is young man, hut has an aged head upon his shoulders. He has read extensive ly and has thought deeply. He has u good voice and his delivery is well adapted to the task which he so admirably performed. Among the many things which he] stated was the intelligence that the audience then facing him was the lnrgust that he had ever faced upon any memorial clay. Referring to the dead whose memories are still green with us, he said: "Although twenty-seven years have passed away since we beheld the forms of our noble dead, I their faces are before us to-day in all the naturalness which the'powcrs of memory can portray; and although their resting place is unknown to you, in many instances, the little mound is guarded overand cared for by that Eye that never sleeps, and the moistening clew of heaven has ever kept their graves green, and to-clay they are saying, ' Remember the Day.' You remember the hoys when taking their departure for the scat of war, us they beheld the marbled brow, the pale lips and the trembling form of mother, how they forced themselves into a fit of laughter just to brace the parent's nerves and to try to bring bnck a smile before they should say good-bye, many of them forever: and to-clay in our ears tire ringing in tones, unmistakable, 'Remember the Duy.' Little did they dream that many long years afterward, their friends at home would be weaving garlands of flowers for their graves, unci moistened with a teardrop as t,he form of the soldier boy or sweetheart came within memory's walls. Our nation has called a I halt, unci to-clay we lay aside our earthly cares and scatter flowers over the graves of the fallen brave. Those whose memories we cherish never thought of a memorial day, their only thought was "victory or death." HWhon the dying thief on the cross turned to Christ and said: 'Remember Me,' thu Savior said: 'To-day shalt thou be with ine in paradise.' When our brothers, husbands, sons and fathers fell pierced by the cruel ball, there was no tender, pitying glance for them except as they Ivy faith saw the hand of the Father stretched out to them saying: 'Welcome home;' but to-day, ringing in our ears, we hear the admonition: 'Remember the day.' This day will be looked upon through coming ages as the greatest day of the year. The true,* loyal, American spirit whiclntlervades us all will cause each succeeding year to be more grandly remembered and celebrated. May this nation lose its prestige, and its great name vanish if we ever forget to strew (lowers over the graves of the dead, or fail to remember the day. Hut we never will forget it. This nation will -become noted for its memorials. All civilized nations will learn that above all others we hold this day most dear. We are one grand family, living under the grandest government this world ever knew, freedom of the press, speech and forms of religious worship. Let us scatter flowers over the graves of those who wore the blue and those who wore the gray, and keep in memory the grandest act ever known in the history of the world, as performed by our boys at Appomattox, when they told the foe, 'we do not want to take from you your s\v>rd, come home and let us live together in' My brother, who was so unfortunate us to wear the gray, those who wore the blue are you friends. They mingle their tears with yours while decorating the graves of dead friends, and call you brother. Let us perpetuate this grand ffov- ernment, and keep the fires on its altars burning until the nations of the world shall be influenced by our spirit of freedom, and tyranny and sttrfdom shall vanish from the face of the earth. Let all be peace and harmony between us. The man who is ready to say bitter things to-day-is the man who shot with his mouth, unci not with a gun, and who never smelt powder. As the course of empire was west, and as many who left their native land and came across the water, did so because of tyranny, serfdom and oppression abroad, a spirit of indepence and freedom pervaded our land from the date of its earliest settlements. The blue-bloods unci those who boasted of royal parentage occupied the southern part of our land, while those with red blood, or commoners, occupied the northern part, and ns the. country grew and developed a breach was constantly forming between the two sections, which, with the elements of slavery, states rights and secession brought on the war. These seem to he the causes. Hut ty-day we are a united family, and the stars and stripes proudly wave over us all, and peace and contentment have come to stay. Liberty has often been born before, but it died in infancy. In America it still lives and always will. The civilizing and Christianizing intluenee of our form of government is ns lasting as time. If Africa is ever redeemed from barbarism and brought out to a plain of civilization, it will be under the stars and stripes. No other power is so great. When I am asked, 'Where and what is your country?' 1 answer, 'It is honuded on one side by the stars and stripes, and on the other by the graves of a million dead men which form a barrier that will forever keep out the despotisms of other nations.' Your reward awaits you. There are no misunderstandings there. Your Grant and your Lee; your 1 Sherman and your Johnston; your host of victors and vanquished are embracing each other and uttering the one endearing word, 'brother.' There are no misunderstandings there; no feelingsuof hatred no enmity. In their midst stands the greatest of them all, Abraham Lincoln, unci with smiles he is saying: 'In unity there is strenth.' Then let us celebrate, "ilring not muskets and swords, but bring flowers and strew them over the graves of our dead heroes." At the close of his remarks, the speaker recited the "Blue and the Gray," thanked the audience for its kind attention,, and took his seat amid cheers unci prolonged applause. Things Move so Rapidly PATENT^ uE &yjBNWOBm KANSl Try King of Kansas Flour, 81.25 a sack. Price List of in this vicinity t" IF YOU SIT STILL YOU ARE LOST. GET TJjp And look over our summer suits for men and boys, following good values: THE CASH GROCERS. 21 South Main. SUGAR. 20 lbs Granulated 21 lbs Light Drown 22 lbs Now Orleans .81.00 . 1.00 . 1.00 COFFEE, Arbuckle 8 .20 Midland 20 Santos 20 Mocha and Java 33% CANNED GOODS. 3 lb can Tomatoes 8 .10 ,'t lb can Pumpkin .10 lb can Corn 10 2 lb can String Heans.' .10 2 lb can Lima Means. .08>i; 2 lb can Succotash 0SH 2 lb can Peas 08>« 2 lb can Blackberries '10 2 lb can Raspberries 10 3 lb can Gooseberries 2 lb can Strawberries 3 lb can Peaches 2H lb can California Peaches... 2}<f lb can California Apricots..: 2 Ji lb can California Green Gage 2H' lb can California Egg Plums .10 .10 .15 .20 .20 .20 .20 .28 .20 .20 .40 .40 .40 We have just received the 200 men's light colored Cassimere suits, at $4, worth %i 250 men's light colored silk face Cass, suits, 5, worth 8 420 men's light, medium and dark CasBiiriere and worsted suits, at $6.50, worth $10. See out- line of 87, 88, 810, 812 and 815 suits. They are eye openers, and we know by the number we are selling the cannot be equaled. MEN'S ODD PANTS. Have you seen our Moleskin 70-cent pants, and over 20 styles of Cotton- ado at the same price'.' Our 81 line is the Cottonades made—sold elsewhere at 81.SO n pair. Our 82 wool pants we brag ou. We know they are sold elsewhere at 82. 50. and S3. Our 83, 83.50, 84, 85, SO and $7 pants are tailor made and the best in the market. In Summer Coats and Vests we show a line sec^fa to none, from 25c to $10. Yes, we mean what we sayi ] In Straw Hats, oh, my! from 5 cents to $2- If you want a nobby one, we have the latest. Deal with us and get the best for the least money, because we are-the acknowledged < M lb can California Pears. "i% lb can California Quinces 1% lb can California Cherries... Gallon can California Peaches.. Gallon can California Currants.. Gallon can California Gooseber's Gallon can Apples 25 1 lb can Mackerel: 10 1 lb can Salmon 15 1 lb can Oysters , 10 2 lb can Oysters 17J4 SUNDRIES, a lbs Beans .28 3 lbs Rice 25 li lbs Oat Meal 25 5 lbs Hulk Starch 25 Sour Pickles, per gallon. 25 Hams 11 Breakfast Hacon .., .11 Lard :. .10 THE chinson -. Music COMPANY. LOW PRICES IN CLOTHING-, MENS FURNISHINGS & HAT^ SIOO IN CASH TO BE GIVEN AWAY. To the partv or parties guessing the time or nearest the time it will take our caudle to burn: Thfl candle is 12 inches in diameter, about • 33'i inches in circumference and 8 feet 5 inches in height. Come and , get guess tickets. ,Candle will be lit July 4, 1802. DKAI.miS IN Pianos and Organs. LARGEST STOCK West of the Missouri Eiver. Only first class goods handled. All thoroughly guaranteed. A full stock of sheet music and . musical merchandise. Galliher, LIVERYMAN Fine rigs, stylish teams and the finest funeral car and white hearse i a the state. ROGKAWAY AND LANDEAU FOR WEDDINGS AND CALLING. 101, 103 and 105 Sherman street. Telephone 37. Piano tuning department in charge of - .1. A. Me GAUGHAY. Write for terms and prices. Hutchinson, - - - Kansas. Another Rave. P. A. Pulley and Grant Travis will run again at Anthony, next Thursday, for a purse of 8500 a side. Travis says that Pulley will surely gethls fill upon this occasion. A number of persons from this city will go down and witness the race. J. H. F.PLATE, The Grocer and Baker, Keeps constantly on hand a fine line of Teas, and a ful| line of Groceries. 113 NORTH-MAIN STREET, HUTCHINSON, KANSAS. NO. Special attention given to orders for flue cakes for parties'. J. W. Brehm, Proprietor. No, 15 North Main Street. Now IH thu Time. Ladies who intend putting up strawberries can find no better time than the present. The weather is cool and ttupler will sell you all the berries you want to-day and to-morrow for 81 .75 a crate. The berries are nice and in good condition. A Change. We wish to call our readers attention to a change in li. (j. Duplor's ad. lie is now calling your attention to the subject of candy. 1 f you want u good article of candy see him, he'has got it. The NBWS reporter knows for lie has eaten thereof. GET YOUR STRAWBERRIES AT FURMAIN'S North Main St. If so, see L. G. DUPLER, The LaMt Munth I will he in business in Hutchinson is the month of Juno. Iam hound to close out my stock and will furnish pants for the actual cost of the goods and SI to pay for cutting and making. A bargain. (IAIIAN'S PANTS PAKI.OI!. If you want to buy or sell an article; if you have lost or found anything, let it be known through the NKWB want column. Are as ilexible 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 neod not fear cold, dump or rough walks. The cork is soeured in a pockot, 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 BRO OF HUTCHINSON. 22 SOUTH MAIN. •He has just received a large invoice of BLANK BROS.' FAMOUS CANDIESt THE BEST MADE, Every ilAN who would know the GRAND TRUTHS, the Plain FftcatUie Old Secrete and thu Now J TMBooverles of Modlcal Solonco as upp!hJ |B .to Married Life, Hhnuld write for our woatl«r(Xil Utile bonk. jFfflfcl "A THKATIBB KOll MEN ONLY." To nny eorno.t muo wo will md« o5> oopr Entirely Vree* lu plain sealed covor. "A reflate from tboqoMko." THE ERlt MEDICAL CO., BUFFALO, N. V.

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