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Hutchinson News (Newspaper) - March 22, 1890, Hutchinson, Kansas hutchinson daily niw8: saturday morning, mabch 22,1890. Terrible Temptation. You -will find the wonderful Bargains we are offering inDin-ner ciets, Chamber Sets, Water Sets and Hanging Lamps to be an Irreeistable Temptation. Cast Your Eye on These Prices. Decorated Diuner Sets, - $ 6.50, reduced from | I0.5f 7.50, 8.56, " 11 12.00 Dec. Fr. China Dinner Sets 27.90, 28 60, 12.00 I5.w 20.01 35.0!' 400' Decorated China Sets at $2 50, $3.69, |4.49, $610. $8.39 and up. Fancy Glass 'Water Sets 98c, $1.25, $1.66, |2.00,12.50, $3 50 and $4.50. Halnging Leim/ps at'iOost Come and see us, our Goods and Priceslwill interest you. YOUNG'S CHINA HALL E. S. YOUNG, Proprietor. THE PICTUREttQUE BRIDESMAID. SMUVifnt Style* nf Co*.mni.*s Wurti Now-udnyN by Ilrhlu'H Ath'inltuits. The fashionable weililins of trn|;iy has !>ecomu n pageant of iHcUm.'.^iuoiii'ss. in �which the bridal pmci's^ion i* n rcliilor-(ng array of gay colon* nml historical costumes. Tho hriilcsmtiidri in ilrcssca of tho 11 rut empire or the direetoirp. Rtylo, and tho tiny im^es in courL ilre.su nf thr time of Ixjuis XIV alternate, and \ 1. with tho bride's procession of Howe: tfirls, who are attended Ity Utile Lnni 1'auritleroys. 11, may ho that the fair brido Iiuh chosen to go into th.' church escorted, by a bevy of fair maidens who are arrayed in the hues of the rainbow, and whining in red, yellow and bine. Others again nro preceded in their pan-sage down the aisle by a seeming flock-of snowbirds, in their frocl.s of white silk, trimmed with white fox furs and silver braid. Another bride will chouse a bevy of fair maids who nhalE dress in gowns of golden yeliow, earry buiicluy of yellow chrysanthemums or roses, and altogetlier lend a gleaiiMjf sunshine to oven a rainy wedding day; while one bride is recorded us having clothed her maids in wedding garments of dust colored brochu figured with pink and red roses, and hats of dust colored felt hidden Iwrieath claret tipped plumes crowned their pretty heads, while tiny pages dressed iu rub^r ^ 'nsh daunod gayly along. Formerly thebridesumidsjiketho bride, were "clad in robes of shining white," aud their beauty and elaborate array were supposed to bo to her as tho palo beauty of tho moon to tho radiance of the sun, as Iho modesty of tho violet, to the elegance of tho rose, as the limpidness of water to the richness of ruby wine; nowadays, the bride, the central figure round which clusters all the love and joy and hope that a wedding ring can hold-the bride is apt to be in her conventional wedding gown, the fashion for which varies but little from year to year, though sho may substitute roses, hyacinths, chrysanthemums or lilies of tho valley for tho old time favorite, the orange blossom and (lower, is somewhat overshadowed by the gorgeousness of her attendant maids, Sho may have them handcuffed together with floral links, she may havo them bound with chains of roses which shall fall asunder as she falters forth her solemn vow to love, honor and obey, or she may have them ready to strew flowers in her path as she turns, a newly made wife, from the altar; but iu all these picturesque fashions and quaint ideas,she detracts from the interest which should ceuler round herself alone, and instead of one interesting and beautiful figure-for whoever thinks of tho trroom: -til ere comes a group of lovely maidens, tt galaxy of beauty in which each star is of equal brilliancy. It can hardly be gainsaid that in their picturesque array the bridesmaids aro fast stealing tho honors! from tho bride, who must confine herself! to tho regulation snowy garments of silk, satin and tulle, while her maids brighten and beautify the wedding pageant with sweet artistic funtasios aud raphsodies in raiment. So long as they aro thus attired the truth of the old.adago that "Every wedding makes another," U quite miro to-be proved; aud tho charming maid, in addition to her gifts of pia and locket and bangle and buckle, may count among her trophiea a captured, heart.-Boston! Herald. i t1i� BimUmw VroewM fur KetUas. Tho rustless process, which has boon UDtti lately an experiment, has now demonstrated that great economy con be used, not only iu iron pipes, but in every article whero iron Is used, Over 3,000.-QOQ kettles have been subjected to this process; iu Pittsburg. The method Is very peculiar. After the article is made HU put into a furnace made iu an oval shape, air tight. After the iron lias attained almost a white heat, the air that comes through, the regenerators and air y&ive* la shut seourely otf. and tho furnace it made air tight. After the air has been shut off the superheater, whioh is located in the combination chamber at the rear of the furnace, and at right angles from the air valves, is opened, and the furnace is Ailed with steam and kept in that condition for eight hours. At : uhort Intervals a small valve is opened, so as to allow the exodus of steam la the ^furnace, allowing fresh steam to be put EO it. When the articles havo been puit ten hours In the furnace there 1 been accomplished the formation of ^petio oxide upon the iron surface. pj are then Pu* *nto * Uyed iWeMelaj in ttyrbousM ;fi a^d 00 WtWtting A day or 4m jf_>\ ptltlCP, WHO llllurtllt'U lliu |>iinuii en to me he has nothing to show to maintain his claim." "Then," said tho creditor, "I change my debt into a debt of honor," and tore the note in pieces. Fox thanked the man for his confidence, and paid him, saying: "His debt was of older standing, and Sheridan must wait." Fox was tho lover of liberty, friend of the Hindoo, friend of tho African slave: be possessed a great personal popularity, and Nupoleou said of him, on the occasion of his visit to Paris in 1805: "Mr. Fox will always hold the first place iu an assembly at (ho Tuiieriea." - Youth's Companion. IIU t'ruyvr Answered, A certain Chicago coal man enjoys nothing more than lie does a romp with his two pretty boys. After supper uv-ery night ho has great fun with them. Ono evening last week his wife was taken sick, and he cut short the usual romp, much to the disapjiointment of tho boys, who had been looking forward all day to his homecoming. He told them it was time for them to go to bed, and, like obedient boys, thoy walked off without a word of remonstrance. Silently they disrobed and prepared to retiro. The larger boy said his prayer aud found his way between the sheets. Then the littlo fellow knelt down by the bedside, uttered his prayer and added: "Please, Qod, make papa funny some wore." And tho father, who had been waiting just outsido the door to see that thoy retired ail right, overheard tho petition aud went in und gave his two boys another great romp. The little fellow then retired in tho firm belief that hlu prayer had been answered,-Chicago Herald. A Cant'. Worth. I won walking by tho Hotel Buckingham the other evening (says a writer in Now York Truth) when my ear was penetrated by a hoarse shriek, "Extra! extra! full account of the Are down town-extra!" "Let me see, boy, it you're telling the truth," said a power by. Tho lad hold up his paper to verify his statement, and showed the headline, "$350,000 Blazol" "Oh," said the iuquirer, "two hundred and fifty thousand? Is that all? Well, I guess I don't want the paper." "Ah, what's do matter wld you," answered the newsboy; "do yer want tcr bum up do city o' Now York for a cent?" luipurUiiv Carp NecesMrjr. A large carp is found in Lake Cham-plain, which, with proper care in regard toils ptopagatiun, would be a boon to our peopl.) as a fvod flstv It is one of the most handsome fishes in our waters, and as 6 f004 H"b deserves to be looked after. H is known to Ichthyologists M IolioUus Thompson!, Lake or Thcxpp-jPfl'v carp. We are told it* flesb li W?t [ualad |u flavor by any other flab Oitaajylatn.-Burllmton ~ AWAY OP. A fftvAnatr Who.. Title Produced flar-f>rl.� In TennrMwa. A dignified looking stranger entered Cke ticket office of the St. Louis, Iron Mountain and Southern railroad yesterday, and stated that he wished to purchase tickets for himself and family to Texas, and also wanted to secure rates for the transportation of a carload of household furniture. Col. Harry Wilson waited on tho gentleman, and ascertained that his name was Martin. Ho negotiated a trade with him for the tickets, and referred hint to the freight ofilce on Monroe street for information about freight rates. As the stranger displayed a goodly role of boodle it was incumbent on Col. Wilson to treat him with the consideration due his Importance, and so he told Billy to take tho colonel over and introduce him to Mr. Hartley, and ho took caro to lay tho accent on tho colonel. Billy got the Btranger safely over to the freight office, and in his politest manner presented him to Will Bartley as follows: "Mr. Bartley, allow me to introduce to you Col. Martin." Tho stranger drew himself up haughtily, and striking an attitude, with his right hand over his left breast pocket, said: "I am no colonel, young man; I am something higher than that." 'Excuse me; I meant to say brigadier," ajiologizcd Billy. 'I have a higher title than that," said the great man. Billy was equal to the occasion, and came again with "I really meant to say major general, you know.'" He was knocked out again, however, by the supposed officer remarking with heightened dignity, which, however, was softened by a quiet, amused smile: You have not got up high enough yet." "You must be tho commander-in-chief of the army," suggested Billy in a doubtful sort of tone, but tho Btranger paralyzed him by tho announcement that he held a still higher title. Billy was stumped. He thought the distinguished visitor was no other than the president travelling in cog., but he dismissed that idea, and then his curiosity got the better of his reverenco, and he blurted out: "Well, who are you, any way?" Tho stranger softly replied: "I am a minister of tho gospel, sir," and Biily fainted dead away, while "Will Bartley made a half rate for tho divine on account of his high title.-Memphis Ava- A Joke In the House. No joke, however robust, can stand th. strain of being run through the legislative mangle. Suppose, for instance, that on. honorable gentleman complains that Mr. H]K>akei* has not allowed him sufficient lati-tudo, aud that another honorable gentleman playfully remarks that what bin honorable friend wants is not latitude but lougitude. This is a good, respectable parliamentary joke, and it is almost iavariably laughed at. In a speech it is well enough. But what would become of it if it were formally introduced, read a first time without explanation, explained on the second reading and referred to committee of the whole house, if the committee) considered it, and reported progress and usked leave to sit again, und afterward reported it with amendments? Would anybody recognizo it when it was read a third time and passed as of its title; or when the governor general said: "In her majesty's name the governor general thanks her loyal subject., accepts their benevolence, and assents to this joke." Again, suppose the joke to bo introduced in this way: Whereas, The member for South York has declared that he wants raoro latitude; therefore, Resolved, That what he really wants is not latitude, but lougitude. When this is read by the mover tho gentlemen on his side of the house laugh in a friendly way. When tho sneaker reads it the laugh is made more feeble and perfunctory. "When the clerk reads It (in English and French) the house is reduced iuto a state of funereal solemnity, from which it is not aroused by the facetious gentleman who moves that the said joke bo amended by inserting the words "and platitude" in the sixth line thereof. When this joke has also beeu read from the chair and at the table the house has arrived at a pitch of fury which will not be uppeased by any of the ordinary parliamentary methods of killing motions. Nothing will satisfy them now but to refer the joke to a committee, where leisurely, cruelly, they con tear it limb from limb.-Toronto Globe. Crowned Uueei> After Ue.th. Thero Js no more remarkable page in all history than the one which tells of the crowning of Inez de Castro's flesldessskull as Queen of Portugal. She had been married clandestinely to young Uou Pedro, and was murdered three years later by assassins instigated by her father-iu-law. When the young don heard of her death he was beside himself with grief ami rage. Two of the assasins fell into bis bunds aud suffered terrible torture, which only ended by their hearts being torn out while they were yet ulive. When Pedro came to the throne a few years later he had tho bones of Inez taken from the grave, placed upon a magnificent throne, robed in royal purple, and actually crowned queen of Portugal! The court was summoned and compelled to do her homage, just as if she were a real living queen. One fleshiest hand held the scepter, and the other the orb of royalty. On the second night of this weird ceremony the fleshless queen was borne before a grand funeral cortege extending several miles, each parson holding a torch. Lying in her rich robes, her crown upon her grinning skull, in a chariot drawu by twenty coal black mules, Quean Inez, the only queen who never knew her royal Htatiou, was driven to the royal Abbey of Alcobaca, where the bones were interred with as much pomp as though she had died but yesterday. The monument erected to the queen who was never a queen during lite is still to be seen in the abbey, standing near tho one erected to her loyal husband, "Pedro the Just." It is said that the whole cause of this outrageous proceeding wo. an attempt of Philip II of Spain to secure the throne on the grounds that the marriage of lues was illegal. These events occurred during tho three years following Jan. 1, 1347, the date of the marriage of Pedro and lues.-Bt. Louis Republic HINTS TO HOUSEKEEPER8. A piece of spouge fastened to a stick is a good thing with which to aleau lump chimneys. Oil cloths will last louger if one or two layer* of wadded ear pet lluiug are laid under them. Wh.u several cups of tea of equal strength are wanted, poor a little into each cup and then fill In inverse order. The tea first poured from the put is the weakest uf the decoction. A slmpl* inuam of changing the air of i sickroom is to open a window at the top and openlug the door, wove it backward and forward rapidly, so as to insure a ourreut of fresh air from tba window. To prevent tout glass Jam from oraokiug whtu nuttlag to >ot UquW i*��d a (bVupuow up la thaw, Thar, is a prevailing ldw that ttdf props* >>*� ow.thuuj to do with also-trioU^but tb* tru* triutioii is tfeat^UM spoon aww of it out Ute ttw opas air. A FUVDRIlG ITRACIS Cssd by the i7nH�u Atom Oorenunimt. Brdorsed by th� hetat of the Ores! Si FabPci Food Ansljstii, as the StroiMBt, Fnrest and most Hestttifnl. Dr. Pfl�'5cr^!v Idnir Powder doe. notcontsln /mmonls, Lime or Alnm. Dr. Price's Dollcloae FlSTOrtna. Jtx *rute,ysniUs, Lemon, Orsnfte, Almond, Roso, etc., do sot contain Poisonous Oils or Cnomicaw PRIOT. BAXIHG POWDER CO- Mow Vork. Ohio** >K. ��uls. A. j, Lout, President. rnamc Vixobitt, Vice-Prc*. a H. Mum, O&shlt HUTCHINSON NATIONAL BANK' HUTCHINBON, KAN8AB. OLDEST NATIONAL BANK UST liUTOHJNSO* Ora-anUuxl Jna. 18, 1BB4- Capital Stock Paid up, - - $60,000.00 BarplM, 8SI000.00. Aatkorlied Capital, MOOrOOO.OO. Will do a Ueseral Banking Business. Buy and sell Domestic and Foreign B� change. GollectioDS promptly made and remitted for on date of payment. DIRECTORS. r. H. Carpenter, K. B. Price, Frank Vincent, A. J. Lusk, O. B. Wlnilow, J. ' H>y, (too. a TJpdegraff, O. A. Vandereer, ana O. H. Menke. The Peoples State Bank. Capital Stock $100,000. Southeast Cor. Maic[and Sherman Ste., Butchine General Banking Business in all Branches Interest Paid on Time Deposits. � a BANDY � WILCOX. F.B OHfUBMAN, JOHH OHAPMAB, HENEY HEGWEE, MONEY to LOAN! On Property In all parts of the City or County. No. 10 Bberaan Street West, Hear First Rational Bank KANSAS SALT CO. -OPERATING' Riverside. Western Diamond and New York SALT WORKS Manufacture all grades of Bait, including Also the Finest Grades of Dairy and Table Salt Write for quotations. CAPITAL, $50,000. TH1 FIRST BANK IN RENO COUNTY. -HIJTpHINSQN, KANSAS, 19 and 21 East Sherman Street, DOES A GENERAL T0B PRINTING Book Making -AND- Book Binding Business. SPECIALTIES ill 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. SPECIALTIES III THE JOB DEPARMTENT. 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, Drafts, Bank Checks, ' Filing Cases, Deposit Checks, Counter Checks, Notary's Seals, Banker's Cases, Crushed Envelopes, r Document Envelopes, County and City Warrant Books f The above is only a partial list of the goods we earry 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 SURPLUS, S60.000 we ^ re6dy m& prepared to execute any kind of Printing or Book Workl TlTE T?t'D CT M a tthtj at Pa My Have stock forms, but can make special forms to order-ItUL riKbl INAIIUJNAL DAJNIV. We guwantee .dl work and solicit patronage. MaillJOrders ReceiveDPromptDAttention. Addr*^ PRINTING AND PAPER 60., ttutchiixaon, ELim, At ^^^^ ^^^^ 'I 8
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