Tuesday, March 18, 1890

Hutchinson News

Location: Hutchinson, Kansas

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Hutchinson News (Newspaper) - March 18, 1890, Hutchinson, Kansas flUTCHTNSON DAILY NEW8: TUESDAY MORNINO. MARCH 18,1890. A Terrible Temptation. You will find the wonderfu Bargains we are offering in Dinner tfetp, Chamber Sets, Water Sets and Hanging Lamps to be an Irresistable Temptation. Oast Your Eye on These Prices. Decorated Dinner Sets, - $ 6.50, reduced from $ 7.50, 8.56, 12.00, 27.90, 28 50, Decorated China Sets at S2 50, $3.69, |4.49, Dec. Fr. China Dinner Sets It " 10.50 12.00 15.00 20.00 35.00 40.00 $610, fc&39 and up. Fancy Glass "Water Sets 98c, $1.25,11.66,' $200, $2.50, $3 50 and $4.50. Hanging Lamps a.t Cost. Come and see us, our Goods and Prices will interest you. YOUNG'S CHINA HALL. E. S. YOUNG, Proprietor. 1. Hor Trials, Successes, Disappointments and Hopes. THE FIRESIDE'S QUEEN. Rich Gleanings FinldB Where from the Many Women Work. SCOLDED 11V AN AMERICAN WOMAN Combination Am one Kncllnh Woin*>i>- One Way to 11 uke Tra - An K�-Mlni�U'r> Theory on the Society Novel-A Woman of tbe World-Women an Farmer*-A DJspcajier of J'rlrate Charity-A Queen'* lAck of Consideration-The Veil NoetMMltjr-Give the Young Olrin a Chance. FaahWa* and the Stage. There tea fine paintiDg iii the drawing room of Mrs. Jolm B. Hentlersou, tbu wife of the ex-fionator from Missouri, ami the piosunt bead of the American delegation to the International American conference, that hits a bit of a story Miuiected with it. It represents a �mall bay an his way to school, stopping bo-fore a wall gaudy with illustrations of a coming menagerie. Kiglit under his eyes is a item bulletin of the provisional government el France, but ho look* beyond mid soes only the [>aij)t�d vlophonta und giraJFes, His book strap bangs loose, ho has pushed back his cap from his blond curls, and stands with mouth open und hands stuffed in his pockets. In one corner la the author1)) name, "Acliille-Kould." Mrs. Uendenion &nw thn paintiiiR at the I'aris salon and at once negotiated for its purchast!. An elderly lmly cumc to her, und wild thut eho wqb autboriuu] by the artist to make the prel i mi nary contract. She named the sum that would purchase the picture. Mrs. Henderson readily agreed, und us the visitor was about to leave the house, bethought herself that she would like to know something of the history of her new purchase. "Who is M. Acbillo-Fouldi" queried she. "An artist of great repute,1' said the other. "Young or old?" "Of middle ago." "lias he exhibited in the salon ttefaret' "Yea," That was tbe extent of the von vernation. Later it was found necessary to have the artist himself sign tbu contract und give a receipt, as it could not bu done by proxy. Mrs. Henderson sent for him und wus surpris<nl one (Horning to Imvn a pretty girl, see/iilu^iy ; *M, ushered into her unartrnent. "I was exixwtiug M. Achille-Fouid. Can I never bee him) JJu yon i�!r.m|w come from hlinl" 1 *'I am II. Acliillo-FouM," was tli� reply. "I uho n maJi'a iituno so thut I will be paid higher for my work." "1 urn glad you are M. Achille-Fould, instead of a middle a^ud artist, us 1 anticipated," sidd Mrs, lU-iitk-rsmi, "Itivuiisu there will be nnich more time lor Ujn dt-veiopnient of your genius. Uut you made u mihtaku in thinking an Ameriwin would not \wy as much for g(jod work from yon us from a man. I should huvu paid more if you had not deprived u woman of the honor of seeing a woman's name on that painting." The pretty litte urtiste accepted the kindly scolding and told hor thut she wus not tbe only woman artist fu Faris who took that taeauv ot disposing of her ijahi tings.-Exchange. � Combination Among- Women. Combination among skilled women workers 1m increasing every day, though slowly, for womou are naturally conservative, and they do not reudiJy uccept^ye principle of unionism. They have many of thorn suffered sorely from the effect of strikes, und though they realise that proluugcd combination, if carried out consistently, must fmpvovo their position and in the long run raise Iholr wages, never lose sight of the lung period during which their employment must cease till their ultimate Ueiuuudsare conceded. Added to which they do not forgot the bitter feeling* uroused -the brooch between employer aud servant, and above all thut in u struggle, sucli as a long Htriko always must bo, it is only the Htrong who win; the weak ones go to tbu wall. All those things iiiulcu women shy and slow to join a trade union, while the introduction of foreign labor iu Kuguuid und the iucreas-Jug demand, on account of their cheapness, for forefgu goods huvo made a much ar iiijprosttion on their minds thun is generally ftdmithud. The skilUl woman worker has, hpwever, the security of knowing that she can take up bur stand with u givutcr chuuee 1 of fffccoss; for with the best women workers, bh wltb the men, tlio supply is rarely in ex-vtfu of the duuiuud, Aud were technical in-irruption given to women u gmnl dual of tbe JjptUM" claw work they cannot do would be tt^rimi out In thiylaud, instead of being executed by Fiuiioh women, who uxe truined for Hiu the many Uwlmical whouU which exist for women in Franco. la fcjoatitiud the qtiOetiou has been warmly MpoatQd by the women who work iu (llisguw �rjd Pun4oe, and tbu pr�spoct of uombluing for U># uwkiUod aj well m t*�� skilled work-m% t� VP? inuob mora prfftuislug there than iuElJffUuid. Scotch WOioeu are more iude-*�<* �4f wJto*. Ui wWcli, WW ttW PAX i� iwd. Utoif mrowdlu^ ore |Jt4irlof�ti|Jg tUftD ttw*l e of earthenware, or failing! that of porcelain-but never of metal- and see that it is immaculately clean. Tnen put two U'MfixKttifuls ot the leaf-but not more- Into tho |kj(, and pour over it water which is within a few degrees of the boiliug stage. Under no circumstances must boiling water be used, as this would tend to bring out the tannic acid from tho leaf. After allowing the tea to draw from sixty to eighty seconds by the dock, it should be poured off through � cambric strainer into a glass decanter or bottle. "A fresh supply of hot water should then at once be poured on the leaves, and the pot allowed to dm w from two to three minutes, but no longer, after which the infusion should tie strained off into a second decanter or glass bottle and set aside. The process may be repeated with tbe same original tea leaves eight or ten times in succession, each infusion being allowed to draw one minute longer than its predecessor. Tbe decanters or bottles of tea thus made which am not required for imme-dlut� drinking should be carefully corked up after being allowed t*o coo), and should then be placed on ice ready for use a week or even a fortnight later if nwessiry. All that is required in order to prepare it for drinking will bo to warm it, but not to a boiling degree, in u porceluiu lined suueepon. "The lea made by the atwveprocess-when an ordinary good leaf in used-is of color resembling that of sherry, and is entirely devoid of all bitterness or tannic acid. Moreover, it retains all its true fragrance and aroma, und possessesa flavor so exquisite that any person who has once tasted it would never dream of adding sugar or milk thereto. Although so relatively small u quantity of the leaf has been used, yet the infusion is more than sufficiently strong to invigorate aud refresh the most exacting of tea ficuds. 'The tea leaf, it must be borne in mind, is an extremely delicate article. Its susceptibility to the odors of commodities near it is a source of danger und deterioration, as it readily takes tho smell of coffee, spices, cheese, bacon and other articles of pronounced odor. Tea must be stored in a warm, dry place, und unnecessary exposure to tho air should Ui avoided ut all costs."-New York Tribune. Tlie OtM'cn'* lAit'k of Coiulderatinii. It must be whispered that the chief Imly of the realm is not on all occumouh the most cou-tidernte of companions. Besides her disregard for the foldings of others in re^fwet to icy apartments, tide in apparently unaware that her ludicri in wailing are like ordinary mortals, cupable of bodily futiguo. They must ulwayt be within earshot, ulvvays ready Ut reproduce the daily papers (from which [ every purngruph which might prove distaste-ful to their sovereign has previously been eurefuNy removed) aud to read aloud standing for any length of time. French and German as well as English books uru discussed in the presence of the royal circle after dinner, when the queen is not feeling inclined for music, und woe betide the maid who shows any sign of failing strength I Many ladies have indeed proved physically unequal to tho tasks thus luij)osed upon them and have been dismissed without further ado. f The queeu is, us may be imagined, a stem mentor in small matters as in grout. Her dislike to the ways and manners of tbe modern English woman is vary evident, and only recently lias she allowed bur ladies to Indulge in such vanities as "fringes," or to disport themselves in ulsters or other outdoor gear displaying a masculine cut. To drive � dog cart was also, iu her opinion, an essentially manly privilege, and Princess Beatrice, who now revels iu the pastime, had, I believe, a hard fight to obtain her mother's permission to beseem thus demeaning herself anywhere outaide tho castle grounds at Balmoral, writes u correspondent. j Lady Victoria's own costumes are of the! simplest und her bouuots of antiquated fashion, while-must I admit ttf-her indoor boots retain (ho broad, almost forgotten shape of bygone times, mid are made of paramatta, with elastic uidoa. Not long ugo, to my knowledge, a pretty little maid of three summers, the child of one of her favorite young friends, was summoned to Windsor to take tea with her majesty's grandchildren. Tho proud mother bad diWed her tiny daughter iu u sash less but picturesque Kute Greouaway frock-a now fuugled attire which did not seem to Und pleasure with her majesty, for she remarked to the nurse im twirling with ben "Maggie Is a nice little girl, but the next time she comes to tee mo she must wear a wuh,"-London Letter. THE POSSIBLE UTOPIA. HOW TO REACH THE IDEAL STATE ABOUT WHICH WE DREAM Hassan Nature 1* Rleh In Retomrei. and K�*4� Onlj t that it would bring us credit and advancement. Then thereto tho large number of people at the top of society who are beyond the necewity of labor, and who only amuse themitelvet In life, and the larger numl>er at tho bottom of society who are too Indolent or too vicious to do any useful thing. It is evideut that If every individual would find some Useful occupation, such as he is unt-irally fitted to Bucceed in, and would (terform all its duties to tho best of his powers, society without going aside from ita present lines of development would rapidly approach that perfect state, of the ultimate corning of which Isaiah prophesied aud Plato dreamed. In the first place, we should instantly get rid of our police forces and standing armies, nil prisons, most asylums, the larger part of our law courts and all those forces and institutions which are occupied with keeping certain classes in order and in settling the disputes of others. Most of tho non-producing professional men, the lawyers, the doctors aud the judges, would lose their employment and could go about some better business in tbe world, which would have few disputes to settle and less and less diseases to heal aa time goes by. The great army of Idlers would be at work, either increasing production or shortening the hours of labor of those who are now industrious. The poor, except in the comparatively few cases of accident or misfortune^ would have enough and to spare through the practice of tho virtues of industry and economy. There would be no idle women and no buy men living a useless life upon the interest of inherited money, for each would find some nobler task, either of self culture or in the unpaid service of the arts or the sciences. Business, exempt from its present through dishonesty and fraud, would be carried on with a freedom and profit now impossible; every manufactured article would be better made and every purchase would be cheaper, the publie'gafning immensely thereby. A thousand conveniences would be possible in a society in which every member was industrious and the most were well to do, even Mr. Bellamy's fanciful picture of social prosperity and happiness being surpassed. The intellectual life of mankind would be won-druusly quickened. The sciences would reveal a thousand yet undreamed of truths, Invention woutu adapt the laws of nature to the use of man in directions yet undiscovered, what sermons we might bear in the churches from clergymen now using only half their power, and then free from the necessity of spending so much time in exhortation to do the things we so well know ought to bedantl What books might be written by authors who now trifle with their powers I What editorials we might read in every morning* paper, the result of accurate knowledge and perfect style, acquired by years of patient toil! Amusements, too, would be a thousand times more delightful as man discovered the resources of his intellectual and moral being, aud lenrued to find his recreation in using the higher giftoof bis nature instead of the lower. In order to the realization of an ideal state of society like this it is not necessary that any new direction be given to human progress. Ail the panaceas that have been reported to date, the nationalization of land, or the various phases of socialism, are deficient in the same fatal respects. They take no account of human nature. The defects in the existing state of things lie not in society but in individuals. They exist in men who make no wise or good use of powers and opportunities which they now possess, aud would undoubtedly uct in the same way amid other conditions. Ideal surroundings would be of little use to men who have the disposition to be idle, or intemperate, or vicious, or to prey upon their fellows. No reform in institutions can ever remove the consequences of these vices. It is the vast number of parasites, thut prey upon the social body and sap iu vital forces, that retards human progress and prevents it from reaching the ideal of which it is caiuible and which has been in the minds of its poets and philosophers since the world began. Without saying thut present conditions are all that they should be, it is perfectly evident that auy one of sound health, usiug his forces und opportunities at their best, whatever hU sphere in life, insy find huppines-s enough aud u sufficient degree of wealth. What humanity ueeds is, not to listen to lite fanciful teachings of idealists, but some inspiration which will lead ita individuals lo use their present resources. It is this inspiration which the combined forces of religion, philanthropy and culture ore seeking to impart. Varied iu their lines of effort, they are all working to this end. Tbe time has been when religion was too much occupied with the concerns of another life-, but it is being more clearly recognized that, us Epictetus said, the concern how to live wisely in this world is the great und master thing*, that, iudeod, auy other possible life is dependent upon the kind of life that is lived bore. Clear now in its perception of this fact, the best religious influences of our time are uniting with those of philosophy and culture in teaching men and women how to use this life to the best ad vantage. Whatever hopes of progress society has lie in the success of these efforts. Their sphere of labor lies mainly among those who are not now industrious, sober, economical of their resources, or virtuous in life. Whoever among these cLusbes is saved from vice or idleness is so much dead weight lifted from the wheals of progress, and adds an equal strength to tbB jiower which UnfoJs luew onward.- lVpvidence Journal, A FUVDRltf ..a y&itfJ^JW? ?-T S^KS8"1. ?5*�M�4 �� }m�t of tie Great tTntranHK  HS5?*T�,?Il!M.doM ����>'>'�1� '"""no?* ' Alnm. Dr. Prlc�'� Drildons FUVorina ** *Kt�t VtnlU*, Lemon, Onng�, Almond, Hom, ttc, do sot contain Poiionona Oila or ChMnioila w Maw Ve*fc. OMO��ef 41.1 MUM. A. j. hvtm. President. Fiuirx Vnrcurr, Vice-Prw. a �L Mima, OUhl* HUTCHINSON NATIONAL BANK HOTCHllfBON, KANSAS. TL� Equality at Death, Deatb comes equaUy to us all, and inakaa ua all equal when be coiuas. Tbu a&kes of on oak io u cbimuey are no epltapb ot tbat, to tell we bow bigb, or bow large, tbat waa; it tell* ui9 not wbat ilocka it vbelteral while it �tood, nor wbat men It hurt wbeu it fell. The dujtof great pervoa*' KravettUtbpcechlesti, too; it aayu nothing, it dlntiuguishes nothing. As euou the dunt of � wretch whom thou wouldit I not, aaof 11 priuce whom thoucouhUt not, lnok upon, will trouble tbiue eyea if the wiud blow it thither; and when � wblrlwiud hutb blown the dust of tbe churchyard into tbe church, and tbemaneweepaout tbe dust of thecbureb Into the churchyard, who will uuderiaite to alft those acuin, and to prouounoe, "This Is the patrician, this la the uoble dower, and this the plebeian branl"-Jvbu Douue. OLDEST WATlONAT-i. BANJUL IN HDTOHINSO* Orsranlawd Jon* IO, 18B4. Oapital 8tock Paid SWflWh SSMOfcOO. up,  � $60,000.00 A*thortM� OavlteO, tMOtOWMW. Will do a Uaeral Banking Bmlneea. Boy ud tell Domeatio and Foreign > ebswgfc Oollaetioiii prouptlr made and remitted for on data of payment. DiRjcrrroRS, f. H. Oarpemter, R. a Fries, Frank Vlnrent, A. jr. Lntk, a 8. Window, J. Mty, (ho, a Upd�irnff, O. A. Vtnd�M*r, and a H. Menk*. The Peoples State Bank. Capital Stock $100,000. Southeast Cor. Mainland Sherman Sts^ Butchins General Banking Business in all Branches Interest Paid on Time Deposits. 19 and 21 EaBt Sherman Street, DOES A GENERAL T0B PRINTING Book Making -AND-- Book Business. SPECIALTIES III THE BOOK DEPARTMENT. Journals, Ledgers, Balance Books, Minor Abstract Books, Blank Books of all kinks, Land Examiner's Books Loan Registers, County Records, Manilla Copy Books, Ward Registration Books, White Paper Copy Books, Scale Books a specialty Real Estate Contract Books, Attorney's Collection Registers. �. �. HANDY. Piaataeat. m. wixoox, Vlre Preetrteet F.B omUMLAlf, JOBHOHAHIAX, Aae'l Uaeh HENRY HEGWER, MONEY to LOAN I On Property In all pevrU of the 01 ty or Couiity. No. 10 Sherman Street West, Hriar First National Bank KANSAS SALT CO.  OPERATING- Riverside. Western. Diamond and New York SALT WORKS Manufacture all grades of Salt, including No. 1 Fine Coarse Hie Salt! Also the Finest Grades of Dairy and Table Salt Write for quotations. CUiaiuplun Female Teunle flayer. Miss Lottie Dodd, the champion ft tenuis player ot the world, lives at liurtou I loud, near Liverpool, and, like the real enthusiast, works at the game every day. She Is DO years of age, weighs about WO pound*, iwxe eXi.OUO ounce* v> silver a week, a*4 at tee rioheat mjim V) the world. OAPITAL. $60,000. SURPLUS, 160.001 THE FIRST BANK IN RENO COUNTY. SPECIALTIES III [HE JOB OEPARMTENT. Letter Heads, Packet Note Heads, Letter Note Heads, Commercial Note Heads, Small Posters, Large Postersand Bills, Pony Statements, Bill Heads, all sizes, Statements, all sizes, Abstract Books, all sizes, Deeds, Mortgages, Leases, Etc Drafts, Bank Checks, Filing Cases, Deposit Checks, Counter Checks, Notary's Seals, Banker's Cases, Crushed Envelopes, Document Envelopes, County and City Warrant Books The First National Bank HUTCHINSON, KANSAS. aW.CaHTBEU, LABlQQIJk^ H at� Je( J^'Ja^fcl' The above is only a partial list of the goods we carry and the work we are prepared to execute promptly. We are making a specialty of Magazine Book Binding! and we bind Magazines and Law Books in all styles and at lowest prices. We wish the public to understand that we are ready and prepared to execute any kind of Printing or Book Workl Have stock forms, but can make special forms to order. We guarantee all work and solicit patronage. Maill .Orders ReoeiveQPromptDAttention, Address, NEWS PRINTING AND PAPER GO., ' Hutchinson, Kas. .if 56 25

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