Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Hutchinson News (Newspaper) - March 25, 1890, Hutchinson, Kansas HUTCHINSON DAILY NEWS: SUNDAY MOHNINO, MARCH 23,1*90. Terrible Temptation. You will find the wonderful Bargains we are offering in Dinner tietfl, Chamber Sets, Water Sets and Hanging Lamps to be an Irrefistable Temptation. Cast Your Eye on These Prices. Decorated Dinner Seta, - $ 6.60, reduced from^ 10.50 7.60, 12.00 8.56, " 15.00 12.00, 14 20.00 Dec. Fr. China Dinner Sets 27.90, " 35.00 28.60, 11 40.00 Decorated China Sets at %2 50, $3.69, |4.49, #6.10, f 8.39 and up. Fancy Glass Water Sets 98c, $1.26,11.66, $2.00, $2.50, $3 50 and $4.50. Hemging Lamps atlOost. Come and see us, our Goods and Prices willfinterest you. YOUNG'S CHINA HALL E. S. YOUNG, Proprietor. IA VERY CLEVER CANINE. YP, THE DOG ADVERTISER, AND her METHODS OF BUSINESS. iM*w ThU Artl.te Appwum In 1'ubllo Krc*7 '. Bay-Her Pine Ilxntta ami Her FraBr�ut ! Oteuvttea-Ai Interview with Her-A �lock Byed Genltu. yp Ib visiting Omaliu. Haven't Been Iter? Don't know liyp? Ns�Benno! Slio may be notici'U any day walking up und down Farnam Btreot. She wears a red eutin coat buttoned very lightly around iter tlirbat and a taquo to match it bcU jauntily on her .bead. Tito Uiquc is triinined with feathers awl flowers and it flaxen bang peeps frem beneath ita rim. Gyp has very pretty brown eyes and they Raze through jrbutscB that aro perched upon her little nose. (jyp'B deportment iB very proper except in one reaped. Stio looks straight lieud through lier glasses ami walks with dignity, and when people make remarks about her-as they generally do- be does not pay any attention to them. She just holds her cigarette firmly in tier teeth and assumes an indifferent air. JTor Qyp timokos when slie ap|>oarfl upon the street-that is the only breach in her iiierwise faultless demeanor. But then Gyp is only a dog-a little brawn spaniel; tliu wisest, brightest little spaniel imaginable. Qyp is a do� with a carcor. bho is an artiste in her way, and, as every one knows, artistes ften indulge in cigarettes. Only smoking is regarded by Uyp in the light of an accomplishment, winch makes her valuable in her professional line. HEIi USB AND UET UP. ' And what is Gyp's professional line? Advertising-that is what occupies aV her working hours. There are big white letters on her red satin coat, and the letters tell people where to buy certain things. Of course Uyp attracts more attention than a dozen newspapers, and every one who sees tho little brown dog trotting along tlio thoroughfares with her fiuxcu bangs sewed securely into her rod satin toque, her glasses adjusted on her nose and her cigarette in her mouth, I.* euro to read tho white letters. Gyp lias been in the advertising buei �ess a year. She would never have thought of entering such a public life if the idea had not been suggest oil to her iy the black-eyed boy who is her master. They did a great many tricks together, and when Uyp learned to smoke a cigar dealer back in Cleveland olfered to engage hersvrviceB. The dealer offered S1U � week, and Uyp and her muster signed e contract, and her hrst engagement was peedily U'gun, the boy acting as Uyp's manager. It was a success, and Uyp appeared here in Omaba at the end of her teamen. &he wore a blue costume then, and the white letters on her. coat, or "habit," as her young manager calls it, exhibited tho virtues of a certain brand f cigars. I Uyp is sometimes disappointed in the weather, but sho is very particular about fulfilling her contract, which calls for six Lours' walking every day-three hours au the morning and three in the afternoon, Bhe confines tier niomeuatles to the principal streets, and sho Is oftentimes annoyed by tlio crowds which father around her. But being very demure und self possessed she refuses to Knger where she can overhear tho remark* of passers by. Once or twice she lias been uiortilied by brusuuo commands to "move on" from poliuemun who did sot appear to recognize genius-even when it was so well deliuod as in Gyp's biib'g ONE OK TUB 400. ' Oyp is uaturally haughty. Sho is very -proud of her satin habit and with true ieminiiie patience beard all tho discomforts of Que utiiro without it single whine I impatience Oftentimes the wind biows her coat about her feet and her ,'laxen bangs slip over her eyes. Besides iker glasses pinch her nose and she be-oinee very tired of the cigarette. Yet all artistes who ap|>ear in public and almly accept the liumago of thu multitude sutler mure or less, and why should. ,a dog he exempt from any of thu drawbacks (hut beset uu actor's career? Oyp tloee hot notice oilier tlogs und ab-Mluteiy refuses to muke their uciiuuiut-s)n TloftVu�r Jtoutw mi bark- trig hair a aozen times in the hioet en. thiisiattic manner. She had no delinite opinion aliout tlie school bonds, but appeared to have rather melancholy recollections of her own education. Sho was quite voluble when Dr. Miller's name was mentioned. Dr. Miller had spoken to Gyp on the street and said he thought it was a shame for a poor dog to be compelled to wear glasses and smoke cigarettes nil day long. But Gyp only sat up with her fore feet crossed in a very graceful manner, looked at him kindly through her spectacles, and then moved along down Sixteenth street.-Omaha World-Herald. The Cominercital Value of n Uald Head. It is no doubt very much to the advantage of n young practitioner to exhibit a "modem antique" appearance, and nothing contributes so greatly to tills end as a head which IB innocent of hair. There is a real commercial value in a bald head, and this value is by no means confined to the medical profession. Whatever advantages, however, it may confer on a "business young man," to �. medical man a fair estimate under favorable circumstances would be, at the lowest, five hundred a year.-Medical Press and Circular. A If�rmU for Smoklug. Nowadays Germany might well be called "the smokers' home." Every German has his pipe and cuu smoke whenever ho will, and within certain limits wherever ho will. There are no restrictions against the use of tobacco, and one's desires in that direction aro only circumscribed in particular places-such as churches, lecture rooms, opera houses, etc. But at one time in certain parts of Germany it man dare not walk on the street or highivay with a pipe iu his mouth without special permission so to do, for which permission he paid a yearly stipend,-Buffalo Commercial. The Importance (if Or.RilpMtlu*. There is nothing that adds more to the Ecat of life than an interesting occupation; even if it means hard wurk, there is a recompense in the enjoyment of well earned reBt. No work ought, however, to be overpowering or so exhaustive that one's energies fall below their aspirations. On tho other hand, uo life is ru thoroughly wretched as one where the necessity and desire for work is entirely wnnting; ond this is particularly true ol persons of education and intelligence wht allow themseh-es to fall into that unsei tied condition of mind where nothing i? of hiterest.-Herald of Health. Tlie Wuhliurvrumuii of the Tributary. It bikes &U0 towels a day t� supply ttit treasury department, and one munth in the neighborhood of IS,(Jul) towels wers used. A greul part of the treasury worl. is dirty work, and every room has a new towel every day. The washing of these t-wels is done by vvuineu who are pain thirty cents a dozen and who arecharged with every towel they take away, if any aro lost they have to pay for Iheiu, and Uncle Bam watches tho corners mighty close ill all of bis business. - Waahingtoa Letter.___ l)enut-vuil an Increue. Old Mr. Cashly (to his private secro tary)- So you want an advance in you' salary, eh? Why, I am sure I've alwayr tried to bo liberal with you. Mr. Gall-1 know it, sir; but yom daughter und 1 have agreed to get mar ried,and 1 want to support her decently. -EUrabeth Town Tattle. ,0��r 300,000 tor Fu.tuR� Stamp*. Tho most valuable of all private collections belongs to M. Philippe do Ferrari, of the Onlliera family, who regularly attends the Paris malt to enrich his album. This family souvenir has a.ready cost more thun three hundred thousand dollars, or a million and a hulf of francs. The acquisition of stamps seems to be the only object for which M. Ferrari considered his mother's millions good enough to be spent, for he has been known to pay from $301) to $51)0 for a eollcctioii from which be wanted onb/ a Inglu stump.-Paris Letter. art .totes. Some of thu pot hollers to be seen in our urt stores and iu private collections show so plainly why they were painted that one cannot help thinking a kitchen stove should go with every specimen. 1'icluiou are improving in Pittsburg. So are frames, ami If thu artists do not tuko euro, the carver and glider will soon be in a position to demand that pictures ahull bo painted to suit their frames, In-stead of the other way.-Pittsburg Bui' In the statistics of the Protestant episcopal church tin the United States there Is un increase in the number of Sunday school scholars for the year 1888-80 amounting nearly to 88,000, nearly a quarter of tho increase being in Peunsyl- A Baseball Schedules to Be Hidden Until the Last Moment. PLANS UV THE HIIOTIIKIUIOOI). 6omn PrnplA Arsne Tlmt tho Ma* tint** Won til Stum! n Iteltitr Clmttco If Washington nn m I>rnppt>d. An ICIkM (/'Inb Clrrnlt'd AtWuTitng*.*. About nil the National lenfftm manager* have coim� to the. eonchmfon thnt with only *iglit clulw thft I>ftgiie would lw in vastly better slmiw for the coniiuc tight with the Brotherhood, tx>cnnsen ton dub circuit la apt to be (nmioahat unwloldy and becnuso th� rnUbiB "IT of two cities wnuld add to ttat utrmtffh of the one city of nil otocm where the fiercest war will be waged. But whllt conceding tho advisability of a more compact circuit-Indeed, considering it almost absolutely neceswiry-the League men are at their wits' end for a schemo by which tho reduction can bo made and all conflicting Interetti profwrly satisfied. There U no doubt that tbe League conld vote the two extra clubs out, but such a summary procetHJIng U not Iti accordance with the custom of the organization. Other means must provnil. The two clubs which are really ! superfluous aro those from Washington and Indianapolis; nuporfluous principally because neither city can draw much over the guarantee except on special holidays, and then only a Utile moro compared to what could be got in other cities. This means, then, that if tho two clubs remain in they will have to be carried along und practically supported by tho other and richer cities. Tills would be entirely so In the case of the Washington club, which lias no team worth mentioning from a i league standpoint, no prospect of getting one and no monoy to get it with even if good material was available. Mr. Hewitt has not got a single veteran en-1 gaged so far. He is getting together a team, It in true, but that team would bo nothing moro than a dead weight in the League. Certainly, if Washington was a good bull town capablo of supporting a gilt edged team, it would have just as much claim to consideration at tho hands of tbe league as New York, but it has been fully demonstrated that Washington is outclassed a* a National league city. Mr. Hewitt is satisfied of this. Ho has been and Is making big bluffs about his intentions, but they can, under tbe circumstances, bo excused. There can bo no doubt that he is ready to sell out to tho I*e&gue, and tbat he expects to (tell. Ho has sunk a good deal of money nnd wants to get it back, and bis blufllng is simply done for tho purpose of koeping up his price at the highest notch. Walter Hewitt has a very wine head. Tho team ho is getting together Is destined for the Atlantic association, and that is where Walter will pilot thein. At Indinnnpolis affairs are somewhat different The town cannot of itself support a League team. Mr. Brush has, however, boen so pcrsunKivo that ho has managed to hold hit men, and today has signed, perhups, in many respects tho best toam lu tho League, At any ! rate, ou paper It is tho equal of auy. Brush has got something to sell. Hewitt has nothing but a franchise. Brush, having a draw-; ing team, could come pretty near recouping his ioi*es of the past two years if ho could have a season under tho 40 per cent, division. , In plain words, ho could work himself clear ' at the expense of his associates, Tho League is under obligations to Mr. Brush because of his skill in holding his play- | era and in persuading other players of other clubs to lie true to their agreements with tho League. Unless Brush wants to go they will not force him out. That Brush has his price Is sure. Ho is a wise and level bended man. Whatever hist ilgurcs may be, ho will not divulgo them to reporters. Up to the time when the Leaguoasaemblus at Cleveland Mr. Brush will not even admit that he lias a price. Tho League will hear It then. Mr. Brush and hi* associates paid something like $13,000 for their franchise. Hewitt gave up considerably less. Brush will got a handsome profit on his investment. Hewitt is not likely to get much more than ho paid in originally. Tho question will be discussed at Cleveland March -t On that day the League will hold a reconvened annual meeting and a schedule meeting at the same time. Tho mo^t feasible scheme, and tho ono likoly to bo adopted, Is tho purchase of the Washington and ludi-unapolls franchises by tho League at liberal figures in ono case, and at a fair valuation in the other, with a promise, may be, that when tho League has annihilated its foes both cities muy return to the field and u ten club circuit given a fair trial Tho Indianapolis players will then bo turned over to Now York and Pittsburg at u fulr valuation. Washington will bo i>erniitted to keep its men for a team in another organization. Of course, thorn is ono thing tho disposition of which may make a chuiigo in the programme, and that is the Ward case. It will coino to trial us suon us the Loa^uo can gut it into court. Wurd is tutit-fiiiil to leave things as they two and is delaying us much as possible, but ho wilJ hardly tw able to stavo off a trial. Should tho League win, it would probably stick Ui the ten club circuit. Tho probabilities now are tlmt tho mutter will not bo settled much U-f-ro April 1. Tho League will certainly not docidu on a permanent jHilicy if there is auy hope, as there seems to bu now, of gutting a final decision iu tho Ward case during March. At Cleveland two tchodules will probably be urrunged, one for eight and one for ton clubs, unless Bru&h and Hewitt hhould decide to soil out. If they stick the twu schedules aro likely to bo made up and held secret until a final course is decided upon. Ono thing S^rns reasonably sure, nud that is that if a permanent schedule is ugrood upon at Cleveland it will not bo made public until after tho Brotherhood schedule Is given out. It has boon suggested thut if tbe Brotherhood fall to publish their schedule tho League will do likewise until just before the season opens, when tho dates will Ihj furnished to the papers fur a mouth in advance about the Ural of each mouth. I am told by parties who ought to know that It has Wen decided to couilict with the Brotherhood as often us [>osi>ible, and as It is feared thut tho Brotherhood do not desire this, iu bpiUtof lu claims to that eU'oct, the win while will not lie given out in time to give the Brotherhood ou opportunity to muke a new schedule, which will avoid as much as possible cou tlie Ling dates. One League manager told me the other day that he believed thut tho few dates given out by Secretary Brunei), of the Brotherhood, at Pittsburg, fiurporting to have l>oen agreed upon, were ncorrect und merely given us a blind und as a "sUfi"' lip to the League. "Whether this he truu or nut," said my informant, "wu ure not going tu lake any chances, We Aull be secretUu as long as we can fairly ho so to tho public, Wesbull act just us we would if we know thut Brunei! hud put out u fake. We thull believe him a prevaricator and then will bo sufem uny event." There will bo plenty of excitement, some (fraud playing during the season, and ut the nd of it both sides will have an opportunity to divide tho Iowm* caused by tho war, _W. I. Hi-ttBlA - A New White Pitch. A new white pitch for shipbuilders has boon introduced, which. It U claimed, supercedes the present laborious, expou-aivound inefficient method of white deck seams by working putty into tho stums with a knife, The peculiarity of the white pitch U that it Is the only material hitherto introduced of a white color thut oan he run into deck pea ins Iu a hotttate U^e ordinary pitch. The material in especially suitable for hot climates, as i| will stand a sun beat which would cauM pRJHHCQ FUYORltf ZTRACTS . OmA by the iTtitted Mm GowrnmeBt Bxdcmad by the b�tda of Oe Ontt TTnlTemUli Mid PohUe Food Amljitu, u th� SttoMett Vmn >nd mort H�atthhrt. Dt. Ptict'n Crep. UmtliiK Powder does notconUln /mmonia. Lime or Alnm. l)r. Prl�'� Delicious FUrorlng ta-*rKt0, vanilla, Lemon, Ora&fts, Almond, Rose, ete., doaot contain Poisonous Oils or Cnsmlcau PRICE B&KIRO POWDER CO- Naw York. OMoqw The Peoples State Bank. Capital Stock $100,000. Southeast Cor. Maiiifand Sherman StB., Butohine General Banking Business in ail Branches. Interest Paid on Time Deposits. , a BANDY. Praiient B. WILCOX, >. B OHBIBMAH, JOBS OBAFKAH, Vlea-PtMdmt. Ciihla- Asa'iOMll* A. i. Lira, President Fkakx Vibobbt, Vice-Pres. O. H. Mbbib, Oubl* HUTCHINSON NATIONAL BANK HUTCHINSON, KANSAS, OLDEST KATIONAL BANK EN IIUTOHENSO*� Orcaiednd Jnam lO. 1884. Capital 8tock Paid up, - $60,000.00 ftwrpiu, US^OOJM. ABthorlied Capital, UOOfiOOJOO. Will do a Ueser&l Banking Builneas. Buy and fell Domestic and Foreign B> change. Collections promptly made and remitted for on date of payment. ' DIBK( ,TOK.8. ?. H. Carpenter, R. R. Price, Frank Vincent, A. J. La�k, a B. Window, J. t Mr;, Goo. O. Updegr&ff, G- A. Vandeveer, and a H. Kenke. CAPITAL, $60,000. SURPLUS. teOOOO THE FIRST BANK IN RENO COUNTY. The First National Bank HUTCHINSON, KANSAS. i w. Campbell, l a. bigger, Pmmmiw i Vio*-���!K�id�:>�t E.L. MEYIR, HENRY HEGWEE, MONEY to LOANI On Property in all parts of the City or County. No. 10 Sherman Street West, Rear First National Bant KANSAS SALT CO. -OPERATING- Riverside. Western. Diamond and New York SALT WORKS Manufacture all grades of Bait, including No. 1 Fine Coarse Hide Salt! Also the Finest Grades of Dairy and Table Salt Write for quotation* 19 arfd 21 East Sherman Street, DOES A GENERAL T0B PRINTING Book Making -AND-- Book Binding Business. SPECIALTIES III THE BOOK DEPH8TMEXT. 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 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 CaBes, Deposit Checks, Counter Checks, Notary's Seals, Banker's Cases, Crushed Envelopes, Document Envelopes, County and City Warrant Books 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 Work! Have stock forms, but can make special forms to order. We guarantee all work; and solicit patronage. Mail||Orders ReoeivelPromptDAttention. Address, NEWS PRINTING AND PAPER GO., 5
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 145+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.