The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on June 2, 1892 · Page 3
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 3

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 2, 1892
Page 3
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The Papers Say IPhat Wellington nnd Harper, Kansas, wore torn to pieces by a Tornado and several hundred persons killed and injured. A Tornado Policy will protect your property. An Accident Policy for 81.0(10 will pay $1,000 in event of dunth; v J1,000 for loss of two feet: SH.Outl for loss of two hands:. SI, 000 for loss of one hand und one foot; SM.'I.M for lossof one foot: S33.'J.33 for loss of one hand; jf> per per week for disabling Injury. Ufl per annum per thousand dollars is all it costs for persons In preferred occupations. Without weekly indemnity, 83 per annum. We write them both, H you arc u farmer und the Kiorm is accompanied hy 1in .il. your growing crops might be de Htroyt *<l. We Insure Them, Also. Hotter see us about it. Winne & Winne, rELEPHDHE HQ. 20, COMiEn AVE HUE A AND Mill Hutchinson, Kan. PICTURESQUE B. & 0. ItlNlmp fNirry'H lmtn -eKHlmiH of Ills Trip 1» New York via WitHliliiKtnn. A lengthy article from the pen of liev. William Stevens Perry, bishop of Iowa, wan recently published in the Town Churchman descriptive of his journey from Chicago to New York via Washington. Among other things he says: "fine traveling eastward from Chicago, via the picturesque Baltimore ' and Ohio railroad, finds rest and comfort in tlie vestibulcd Pullman limited trains on which travel is no longer irksome, but luxurious. There are two of these trains daily from Chicago, one. leaving at 10:10 a. in. and the other at 2:5!i p. m. It was on the morning train that we began our pleasant journey across the plains and ovet the Alleghauies. We hud the enjoyable anticipation of going via Washington, for the llaltimore and Ohio alone, of all the many routes between the seaboard audi:the lakes, passes directly to and through the Capitol city. "It was night when we crossed the Ohio river and began the ascent of the Alleghanies, on the summit of which are the twin resorts. Deer Park and Oakland. Tile last named is a pretty village, shut in by towering mountains. A pretty church shows that the visitors at Deer Park take their religion with them into the country. The handsome cottages grouped about the hotel, the fine walks and drives in every direction, the salubrity of the air, and tdic coolness which is obtained when all the world below this elevation is feeling the oppressiveness of the heated term make this an ideal spot for summering. At the bijse of the mountains we entered the Potomac valley, which was debatable ground during the civil war. The streams and fields we cross, the ravines we thread, us wo speed on to Washington, have their historic associations with that internecine strife that pitted the Uluc against the Gray. Across the mountains and down the Potomac we were greoted by u constant succession of most magnificent views which have gained for the Haltimore and Ohio the sobriquet of 'Picturesque II. and O.' "Our route from Washington to New York wus via the Uoyal Blue Line of the Baltimore and Ohio which is composed of the staunehest and finest eoaehoH, parlor and sleeplug ears ever built by the Pullman company, vesti- .'. ' bulod from end to end, anil protected by Pullman's improved anti -teleseoping device. All the cars are heated by steam and lighted by Plntseh gas. They are the fastest trains in the world, placing New York and Washington within five hours' reach. Will We CuleliruldY Last night the manager of the Second Ileginumt band received a good offer from Wichita parties who desire to engage the band to furnish music in that city on the Fourth of July. An immediate answer was wanted, but Mr. May induced them to leave the offer open until to-morrow morning, to see what our people here propose to do. Mr. May says the band would, of course, prefer to stay at home on that day. but ho cannot afford to throw over a splendid offer to await an uncertainly. The Knights of Pythias and other organizations of the city have received invitations to visit other towns on the Fourth, and they, too, are waiting to see what will ho done here, If we are to have, a celebration it, is time to move in the matter. Niitlin. 1 wish to announce to my pupils that 1 have returned from my visit and will begin work next Wednesday, June 1 at room 7, third floor, in College block, North Main street. NKUA DANIKI.S, J •It Teacher of Fine Art. GET YOUR STRAWBERRIES AT FURMAN'S. WHAT WILL IT BE. MANY THOUSANDS OF ACRES OF VIRGIN SOIL BEING TURNED UNDER. ' A Olftncent What the Plnwalirtrc Hun llmir Hlitt U DfilttR—Til*' Wheat Crop for An. oilier Year, If thr SeilNon I* Favorable Wilt he Hlmply TrenieinloiiR—Ob.icrvit- IIOIIM on the I 'rPMOiil i'lmit —Other ,>Jut turn of Interenl to Kveryone. It is simply wonderful to see the amount of plowing which has been •lone during the past winter and spring, Everywhere yon go, in every direction in which the eye can turn, your gaze is met by visions of upturned sod. The electrifying effect of the introduction of the steam plow has only increased the endeavor of the farmer to obtain greater work from the plow team. This sod in ninny instances has been planted in corn, and what it: known as sod eorn will keep the soil busy until this fall when wheat sowing time comes, then all this vast area will feel the raking of the cultivator and the wheat drill. Every where the farmer is saying: "This land will all be sown to wheat next fall, 'j Should this be the case, and should a favorable season follow such sowing. Reno county will have such a crop as she has never yet dreamed of. 'Tis true, this is "counting the chickens etc." but to say the least, it is simply wonderful, the amount of ground that is being turned over for the purpose of being sown to wheat next sea son. The very latest reports are to the effect that in the low regions in which Wichita is located,the rains have been so incessant that rust on the wheat is feared, as it is already appearing. In this county there isono such report, but on the contrary, we are re eeiving the most flattering accounts of the condition of both wheat and oats May wheat will be ready to harvest in two weeks, and the remainder of the crops will follow in good season. The outs crop is siniply immense; the stand is good; the plant is in a healthy eon dition, nnd the acreage is far beyond that of any other season in the history of the county. Again, considering that there is a larger acreage of prairie being broken than at any time since the year 1877, it is safe to say, that under favorable circumstances, the wheat crop of next year in Heno county will surprise the world. Corn is not what it ought to be. hut considering the cold, wet weather since planting time, it is as'good as could be expected, and with warm weather from now forward, and an occasional shower, it will be all right. And as Micks says that each month in the season will witness rainfalls, we arc constrained to feel happy and eon- tented. Not Olil Enough. Out a few miles in the country from a certain city noted for the extensive production of salt, lived a happy old farmer who was the proud parent of a pretty daughter in her 17th year. Near by lived another happy farmer who was the father of an ambitious son. A warm feeling sprang up between the two, and grew in intensity until one day they bethought themselves of going to a town not many hundred miles away, known-as MePherson, to the citizens thereof. While in the aforesaid city the couple bethought themselves to visit the probate judge. They did so. The world knows the rest. The father of the beautiful maiden raised cane, thi-catened the young Othello with a limb of the law, and other unpleasant things, so much so that the aforesaid young man hastened to the city of salt which stood hard by, and asked protection from the K. N. O The storm is abating, and sunshine will soon be over all Uiicea To-Morrow. Owing to a misunderstanding with the management of the races at the fairgrounds, they were announced in yesterday's NKWS to come off to-day, when it should have read "Friday." The races will begin to-morrow at 4 :30, and it promises to VH an interesting series of races, Bawley will cross swords with lloscoe Colliding, a young horse, the property of C. L. llowman, and which promises to do some fcood work during the present season. Recollect, you buy youv tickets from the street ear driver, 25 cents paying your fare both ways and admission to the grounds. The races will be us follows: train be run baek over the brnncli again, we have left no stone unturned to Induce the rtilroad company to go baek to the old plan of running the California train over the branch. As soon as the Santa Fe. people Raw- that there was an universal demand for a change to the old plan, and that our Interests, and the comfort and interest of the.brunch people were injured by the new schedule, they kindly consented to make the change, and to- .mnrrow night will witness the old branch train again traversing its old route. It is the province tho NKVVS to champion the rights of the people under any and all circumstances, and it gives us much pleasure to receivo the pleasant mentions which our friends and patrons arc pleased to make -concerning us. Another proof of the kindly feeling which the public have for us is, the large number of subscribers which we are constantly adding to our list. Send the NEWS to your friends. They will appreciate the gift, and will be pleased to find out what is going on in the "garden of the world." Why You Shoulil Ho There. , The opening of The Gates at Riverside hall to-night by the ladies of the Columbian club will be one of the grandest spectacles ever witnessed in the city, either by home talent or a traveling troupe. The promenade concert by the Second Regiment band, and the march by the representatives of all nations, in costume, will be u sight worth going many miles to see. In consideration of this fact, a large audience should be present; but still greater reasons than this exist why we should all be there. The ladies of Hutchinson and Reno county desire that we should not be behind other counties in the state in the matter of the world's fair exhibits. To make this exhibit requires money; hence The Gates. The ladies having in charge the production of The Gates have worked hard, and have spent a large amount of money that the affair should be entertaining and interesting. Now, are we going to show the ladies that such a spirit of patriotism and state-pride is appreciated? The NEWS thinks we are, and feels safe in saying that there will be a tremendous crowd at Riverside hall to-night. Do not miss any of it, be on time and see the very first motion und accompanying sights as The Gates swing open. Changed.ltuok to the lirniich. The dissatisfaction expressed by our citizens and those along the line of the Kinsley branch has been so expressed, that the Santa Fe has concluded to yield to our demands, and to-morrow night the old train will go back over the branch, as itdid before the change. This shows a desire upon the part of the Santa Fe to do . that which will best accommodate its customers, as far as consistent with good business managemcut. Putting the California train back over the branch will be highly appreciated by our citizens, both along the branch and in the city. We rejoice to see the oldischedule, so far as the branch is concerned, go into effect. Oh, this ringing in the earsl Oh. thin hummingtu the head: Hawking, blowing, snunlug. gaaplng. Watering eyes and throat a-rasplng, Health Impaired and comfort tied, Till 1 would that I were dead! What folly to suffer so with catarrhal troubles, when the worst caseH of chronic catarrh in the head are relieved and cured by the mild, cleaning and healing properties of Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy. It purifies the foul breath by removing the cause of offence, heals the sore and inflamed passages, and perfects a lasting cure. New Firm. Willie Caldwell aud Frank Anderson have purchased the Tanner billiard ball and have taken possession. The two new proprietors are well known, Mr. Caldwell being a first class barber, which business he will continue in connection with the hall. Mr. Anderson will have the management of the billiard hall. North Main St. .Sat Ufaetuj-y Kvlileneei*. Nearly every day we are in receipt of a communication from some one of our patrons expressing their delight with certain work done by the NEWS. In yesterday's paper will be found a very commendatory article from .1. M. Jordan of Denver, for the complete and accurate report which we furnished our renders of the destruction of Harper by the storm. We have received many commendatory letters concerning our position on the question of the California train on the Santa Fe being taken off tho branch and run over the main line. Keeling that the interests of our merehunts and others in the city, us woll as the comfort of our puf rons along the branch demanded that the llutdnugi* ^Cluing*. Fred Lewis has purchased the fruit and lunch stand formerly run by J. J. Pickett, first door south of the Star Clothing house. Fred will run a first- class house and keep the nicest goods the market affords. The Lust Month I will be in business in Hutchinson is the month of June. lain bound to close out my stock and will furnish pants for the actual cost of the goods and 81 to pay for cutting and making. A bargain. UAUAN'S PANTS PAHLOU. ATTENTION, Brother U. O. T. Senior Councilor direotB me to call a special meeting of Hutchinson Council No. v 34 II. C. T., on SATURDAY NIGHT, JUNE II, at 8 o'clock sharp. Business of importance to transact. Your presence is earnestly requested. BEN d. KEANK, Secretary, f TRADE ^t§aaiS^ MAR: PATENT KWfSLYSLEMlMGCfl". LEAYENWORTH. KANS Try King of Kansas Flour, $1.25 a sack. Price List of (I THE CASH GROCERS. 31 South Main. SUGAR. 20 lbs Granulated S1.00 21 lbs Light Urown 1.00 32 lbs New Orleans 1.00 COFFEE, Arbuckle. S .20 Midland 30 Santos .20 Mocha and Java 33X CANNEO GOODS. 3 lb can Tomatoes 8 .10 3 lb can Pumpkin , 10 2 lb can Corn 10 2 lb can String Ileans 10 2 lb can Lima Jleans 08 hi 2 lb can Succotash .• 0SH 2 lb can Peas 08« 2 lb can lllaekberrics '10 2 lb can Raspberries 10 2 lb can Gooseberries 10 2 lb can Strawberries 10 ;i lb can Peaches lfi 2Ji lb can California Peaches... .20 2'a lb can California Apricots..: .20 2!.; lb can California Green Gage .20 2 ,S lb can California Egg Plums .20 23i' lb can California Pears 25 2!-i lb can California Quinces 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 15 1 lb can Oysters in 2 lb can Oysters 17 !J SUNDRIES. 5 lbs Beans 8 .25 3 lbs Rice 25 IS lbs Oat Meal 25 5 lbs Bulk Starch 25 Sour Pickles, per gallon 25 Hams.. 11 Breakfast Bacon , .11 Lard :. .10 THE chinson: Music COMPANY. UKALEHSIN\ 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 timing department in charge of J. A. Mc GAUGHAY. Writo for terms and prices. Hutchinson, - - - Kansas. Things Move so Rapidly in this vicinity tti IF YOU SIT STILL YOU ARE LOST. Are as flexible and dainty as the finest turn. Are the easiest walking shoes mude, the cork acting as a cushion to the foot. Are the most healthful shoes.made, as cork is a non-coudnctor of heat and cold. Ladies wearing them need not fear eold, 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 salo by .YOUNG BROS. GET TJ3? And look over our summer suits for men and boys. We have just received the following good values: . 200 men's light colored Cassimere suits, at $4, worth f 7 250 men's light colored silk face Cass, suits, 5, worth 8 420 men's light, medium and dark Cassimere and worsted suits, at $6.50, worth $10. Sec our lino of 8", 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-ecnt pants, and over 20 styles of Cottonade at the same price'.' Our 8! line is the Cottonades made—sold elsewhere at $1.50 a pair. Our S3 wool pants we brag on. We kuow they are sold elsewhere at §2.50 and 83. Our $3, 83.50, 84, 85, Sti and 87 pants are tailor made and the best in the market. > In Summer Coats and Vests we show a line second to none, from 25c to $10. Y OB, we mean what we say. 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 LEADERS LOW PRICES IN CLOTHING, MENS FURNISHINGS & HATS 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. WHERRELL CURE. OFGOLD INSTJT Several branche9,treataudcURS the LIQUOR, MORPHINU and TOBACCO habits. These institutes are the only ones authorized to use the original ami gen­ uine Bi-Chloride of Gold Remedies. All remedies used are absolutely safe and sure in action. $6o for the Cure, or S13 a week. HUTCHINSON, KANSAS, no N. Main St. CALL FOK J. H. F.PL.ATE, 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. If so, see L. G. DUPLER, pi III 1OCER OF HUTCHINSON. 22 SOUTH MAIN. He has just received a lalrge invoice of BLANK BROS.' FAMOUS CANDIES, THE BEST MADE. Bvorv MAN who would know the GRAND TO0TH8, the Plain BwT. Old Socrota nnd tho Now DHooverles of ififlt«l soieno^i «! iJ^fS:^ 8 Married Life, should wHto for p^r wvnilwnfVtl littff !!L?, ,,p " e 1, t0 THE Ml mff»^if } p^ BUFFALO, M^h

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