Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Hutchinson News (Newspaper) - March 30, 1890, Hutchinson, Kansas HUTC'HTWHON DAfLY NKt^r 81NDAY M0RNIN6. MAfiCH SO, l�9d. ................ ilium I I II I Itm .....Hi M inn .......ii...... mi............in Inn i mi........sasssai THEY WERE IRRESiSTABLE We advertised that last week prices on Dinnerware would be, and our immense sales on th gi)odi has proven the assertion to be true. This week we wi offer our LAMPS IT COST! Also give you an opportunity to buy Chamber sets at the fo ___ lowing reductions: Decorated Ghamber,8eta...........................* 2 81), reduced frum $ 3 " " .......................... 3 fin, 5 4 Oil, 4 85, 5 75, 7 00, 7.118, 8 60, 10 (10, 14 25, 2 25, Plain white 10 piece Chamber Bete............. Choice Bete will not last long at theie prices, �o make your purchases, before they are picked over. TUG'S CHINA flALLi P. 8.-We have recently increased our facilities so that we are now able to offer the wholesale trade some spleii^ drives. Write us for quotations. r> 7 II 10 11 12 15 00 18 50 8 25 WOMEN JOURNALISTS 80ME of THE ONES IN MOST PROMINENT GAY PARIS. Adam and de Rule- Mm. Kuiily Crawford, lit* Wonderful Ktigllsh Cnrre-epondent-Lucy Hooper- .Mine. Ynltp. HuronRsi, !>uii!jln-XiiberUlt" Aulwrt. (Spocuai Correspondeuc.] Paris, Keb. 8.-Women its ih.'wm yalii-ercra in Paris are a I'ori'ign innovation. Of the man)- invaders wlm have helped to liriiif; ulxiut tin.' dfinoonicy ol France, jwrliaps they art; not tin* loawt factor. May nut. the mui.-li quoted aphorism of Victor Hugn, "Tin- Ninc'in-nlli century ia ivnimin's ci-ntiin-." liuvu lx.'cn inspired hy tin? women ooiToH,x�ndiuitH who sought lijswiloni' Ci'rtuin, it. if* rat-to llnd <�im of tin' oet usonoof llivmosl lliitterin^ rccompenso of tlieir varied railing. Now, as in the time of Mine. �le Siael, many of the brightest, alilettt cnutribulois ti> th Purisiim ptvsri are women. Their idea lity is concealed under pseudonym*. und after thu manner of their iiuujculiuocoin petitora, tltey rarely venture beyond the siibjeclAof which (hey have niadu cspe-ciul study. The political writer would no more assume to discuss art, music oi literature than the fashion ^ossiper to ndvnnooacivmtiitc theories. The standard of journalism in Paris is quite apart from that of England or tho United States. The tlrst requisite is literary merit. Mon and women meet on com ruon ground and are recompensed uc cording)?. To liavo achieved notoriety in any other field, happily, is not u requisite to journalistic or literary recognition in France. The lirst and frreulest woman journalist was Mmo. I^mile, who ' flourished between 1830-18, when journalism of the old school achieved its greatest luster. Of a later day is Mnui Adam (Julietto Laiuborl), of l-a Nouvello Rovuo. Tills journal, whilu less herious than Tho Itevue des Deux Mondcs, is the medium through which younger writers arogainin): recognition, and il.sciulilluli-b with much talent of great promise Mine. Adam is one of the most imel-lootual unit hrilliaiHconversatiouali^ti a the French capital. ' Powerful in its way is The Nouvelli lteruu International, which has fur its editress a once famous beauty, Mini!, do llule, whose daughter married this winter a H(Kinuih grandee of colossal lurtune. Us editress is u woman of the world, eon-scquciitly a woman with a liiblury. A granddaughter of Julian Bonaparte, Iter hither was Uritish minister to Urcece. She is (he widow of llireo husbands, French, Italiun and Snanisli, and wittily declares that to u woman with such a pedigree "death has no terrors." I ler second husband was prime minister to Italy. She has a charmingly smooth style and has written tuuny plays, which have been produced in Iter own theatre. Versatile, eccentric, every salon bos its anecdote of this clever woman. Found weeping over tho Paris directory one day, site was asked the cause of bor luars. "I have found tho nuruo of ono mau who has not been in lovo with me," said this posse euolutii tress. "EtinceUe" is tho pseudonym of Buron-ess Double, who has written many years for Tin) Figaro, iler "Notes of u Society Man," published in this greatest of Frond) journals, was long thought to have been written by a man. lirillluut critiques from the pen of Judith Quutlcr, daughter of TheophileOaulierj Mine. Al-plionso Duudcl and Mine. Mary Iloynolds (Oil Bios) appear regularly in tho leading journals, while every paper liua now its writer of the bt-uu moude, which is considered thu lowest order of writing and classed iu the same category on reporting, wbioli is eschewed by tho old regime as u foreign intruder worthy the contempt with which it is regarded. However, report-lug is creeping in MMa. rwe. rough the ropubllouu sheets in'which ^((Wrlne AVbert and Louise Michel (tho |ft(rue#)a> ttwir soo(ail' eople of every nation aro the common people; the lic-t school, hardship." Mrs. Crawford is ;i -.iionj;, vigorous woman, with enow whin.' h.iir, dr-.rk eyes, with much of the native u ii iu the comae's of her determined month. She ha-s written since she was 18 .ears old. Willi her brilliant husband, who is said to have been the original of Wortbington in Thackeray's Pendennis," she has always had the society of thinkers. He was a ctrong anti-conservative long before the Republican party came in power. Intimate with its leaders, Mrs. Crawford had a rich fund of anecdote to draw upon when they as suined the reins of government, and her letters have always been widely quoted. Her work, however, had been inseparable from that of her husband until his death in 1*85, when she assumed his position, which she retains with a strength that is universally recognized. The London Daily News furnishes her a special wire at a cost of t"3,000 a year. She ends every night two columns of matter. Her sou assist* her, but it is rarely thai; she leaves her office before 1 or 2 o'clock in the morning. Mrs. Crawford is particularly strong in political subjects, and is writing a "History of the Frencli Revolution." For many years she has been a correspondentof The New-York Tribune. English journals pay liberally, much more so than American newspapers, who iu turn pay better than the Frencli press, Iu all probability Mrs. Crawford commands the highest salary of any woman journalist. What do you think of journalism :ia a profession for women?'' was asked Mrs. Crawford as Bhe wit iu her pleasant salon, on whose walls hang her portrait painted when she wusiil, by Tagrtauini, who perpetuated the beauty of many American belles in his "Nine Muses," at the Metropolitan museum. Well, 1 should say the lirst requisite was a giant constitution," was the reply. "A woman of delicate physique may do good work by spells, but tho ceaseless ] grind of the regular journalistic life r piires tliestrougesL constitution. I know I could never have emlurcd what I have had 1 less phymque. There is no race so ions as tho Irish. The Knglish have not half their endurance. 1 live on the simplest food-rice, vegetables; and eat meat but once a day," At 0'J Mrs. (.'raw-ford has the hlrength of a vigorous man >f 40. To illustrate that a strong physique is a woman's chief requisite in journal ism," she continued, "1 will tell you incidents in my career. Thu visit of tho shall to Paris iu 1873 caused great excite uieiit. The News did not awaken to its imjiorlance. Wo hail no regular telo-graplaU) communications then, and they neglected to provide tlicm for the occasion. My husband could think, reason, but he. hud not that quick, deft pen-[he dash requisite for descriptive work. 1 saw that tho most interesting fucU about the visit would be lost, unci determined to sco what I could do. "On the morning of the day that" a breakfast was given to tho shall at Versailles, 1 rose at 3 o'clock, hastened to the btutioti and made for tho palace; gained udniltlance, saw, all tho corcmo-' Hies, ufter which 1 discovered tiiat only 800 words could lie wired from Versailles and that the line was engaged. 1 returned to Paris, secured udmls'iioii to the palace of the Klysees, went home, dressed and attended the ball that night. It was long post midnight when I got home. 1 said to my hushuud: 'Sit up and watch thu clock. When the hand is at II waken me.' Too fatigued to undress, I threw myself on the bed in my ball dress und lept like a top. My husband culled mo ut tho appointed hour. I rose, and before 7 o'clock next morning mailed two columns to Tho Daily News. It up-|H-ared thu following morning, und was moro accurate und interesting thuti uny-thiug thai hud been wired. I recullect another occasion," said tho journalist: the assembly ut Versailles, when it was thought thut tho republic of Franco ould bo uliolislied-thu assembly thut looted MucMahou. Tho day before tho assembly, M, Thiers said to me: 'Mrs. C'ruwford, you have always been my friend. 1 would like to have you present to-morrow.' How can i, M. Thiers? I replied^ 'The Conservatives hate lue.' "'Come early,' he said; 'I will have a seat provided fiu yo,u in it logo.' 'Che loges were little Uttice cages perched high ou the walls- I took A tralu for Versailles at 5 u'cluck that morning uwlfiiuiid the logo reserved l report for an American journal. The first thing she wanted lo do was to interview Gambol ta. She thought that all that w necessary was to ring tho door bell and she would be admitted into tho presence of the deliverer. But the French have broadened in latter years," said tho veteran correspondent. "They take more interest in foreign matters, especially what IHTtains to America. It was a favorite saying of Villo Messont, of Tho Figaro, that'a dog killed fla�!iitarA��t 't>sln In tho World. Wheu the tlrsi I'uliiusu vestluule train ever placed ou a western roau siesuuu into K.�u�ks City itoui Ctucsgu vis tot-oanta Fe route, n bysisiitier reuisiRcu u a newspaper uiau tust 11 was i&e nana sutnesl train iu tne woriU. ineptirste was a happy one, utid nas alucu be, t auopled as a trade-ins:* iu Statu Fenu veriltlug, K egaul sleepers and cnaii, llbiaiy and day cuaones are hup-plemeuted by the beat of din lng car service. Kscli meal is prepsied oy experienced touas, txpieesiy engaged for tne "naudsorueat trslu," aud a,i in delicacies o( the season are served. r*o charge la made foi the use of reclining chair cars. Parties atieudiugconveutious and other gstbenugs lu toe east hub sum merwhobuy ticke s via SantaFe route, may rely upon quick time and firat-clase accommodations. Two dally trnius lu each direction. Address Geo. T. Nicholson, O. P. A T. A. A., T. & 8. F. H It., To peka, Kan., for further Information. 187tf , How to Ou* a Cold. In a resent article In the Youth's Com panion, on "How to cure a cold," the writer adtlseB a hot lemonade to be taken at bed time. It is a dangerous treatment especially during the severe cold weather of the winter months, as it openB the pores of the skin and leaves the system in aucb condition that another and much more aeveie cold is almost certain to be contracted. Uany years' content use and ho experience of thousands of persons of all ages has fully demonstrated that there Is nothing better for a severe cold than Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. It acts in perfect harmony with nature, relieves the lungs, liquefies the tough tenkclous mucus, making it easier to expectorate, and restores the system to a strong ana healthy condition. Fifty cent bottles for sala by all druggists KOriUE lO.CUKTBaOlORS. Proposals for Cs>r|Mmt�r, Blare, Copper und Galvanised Iron Work on 8tat� In-dnitrlsl tleformatorr, HotehlnsoD, Kan Ml Sealed p'oiiosals will twi reretved by J. 8. McDowell, chairman of the hoard of industrial reformatory cunimlealonera. at Ihe Midland hotel, In the Clt; of Untchlnson, Kansas, until 10 o'clock s. tn., on Friday, April 11 (eleventh), I860, for carpenter work, elaUnft, copper and galvanized lton work on the several parte of the reformatory bnUdingB aet forth in the specifics, none. Plane and ipeclficatlone may be seen at the state reformatory hnildlnKB in Hutchinson, Kan., and also at the oftlce of J. G. Haskell, architect, Tope-ka, Kan., after March 16, (fifteenth) 1890. Proposals unlet be accompanied by a certified check or caah deposit of 5 per cent of the amount of the bid, which enm will be forfeited to the stale of Kanras if the bidder faile to enter into s contract within two dare of the opening of bids for the execution of the eamelf award is msde to him. Side sealed and marked on ontelde, bide for Dr. Lameraux's BLOOD -!IAND - NtRVE - KING! Cures Indigestion, Liver Complaint, Constipation of the Bowels, etc. A Petlectly Sale and Reliable Purgative Medicine. Price, 50 cents per bottle. WORLD'S CURE FOR PAIN! A never failing Remedy for nil Aches and Pains, such as Rheuma tism, Neuralgia, Headache, Tooth ache, Sprains, Biuises, etc. Mid land Pharmacy, Agents. The trade supplied. obo. T0RBU8H, Preildont. . W. WOOD. Secretary and Tr*a�m* inson Co. PROFESSIONAL CARDS. DMNTISTS. �s^- L. WEN BLOW, Dentist, Work marsssssd. Olios, ft 8, sooth M sir. street. room, first Sn PHtSIOIASta G. a. sufka.'.M. d., Disease* of the Ky�, Km*, Nose and Ibroat. Otnce No. 1. North Main street. Keeldence Urace Church Rectory. Office honrsl) tolltt80e. m., D to 4 p. m. g H. BIDUNUKK, Physician and Surgeon, Office orer EUdtinker's drug (tore. Oftos atu phons,lSt residence M. W. SloKlNNUI FTiyalclan and Bars-eon. Office over No. SO, south statu street, jq- ,T. P. BOBSBT80N, Physiol an audi Bur^-eon. Oftes, rooms 2 sad s, overpostottca. J.8 MALCOLM, Physician aud saurgsxra. (Hosiorpsthle.) Office, 1181st svsaus sss A. M. HUTCHINSON, M. euch part or parte ae are rmbracro within, snd sddreeeed to 5. 8. McDowell, chairman of tse board of state reformatory rommiBBlonere, Hutchinson, Kanss*. Information as to the above may be bad by call-lug upon or sldresBluK J. O. Haskell, architect, Tqueka, Ktn. adders will be required to give eatisfactory evidence of ability to perform the work bid upon In a workmanlike msnner The rfuht tc reject any and all bid! Is reserved. By order of the Board of Reformatory Coinmle-aioners. J. 8. McDowell, Cbalrmsnof IheBosrd of Refmmstory Commls slonsrs. M-4t in the lloulevurd wasof nioreiuter-est to Purisians than the death of A iu e r i c a n statguiaii.' T o -day no journal is more eager for latest telegrams, than The Figaro."! Many American"? omen from time lo time have come to Paris representing themselves as correspondents of journals, and have abused the privileges accorded them, I township ���nty'-ihlee"(IM),'B6uti7,"of rauie aliTe') used them us n passport to a fast life, of | jy^t.jslt^adteJsi thscooniy of Beno, state and dls- hicb no profession probably affords AtltS. LOCY HOOI'BB. United StaUi Jaarshal's Sale. United tltatee Circuit Jonrt, Bute of Kanass, Reno county, bb; Public nouce Is hereby given that I, R. U Walker, United BtS'ee mersbsl forthedlBirlclof Kan-ess, nsder asd by vlrtoe of an execution leeu- d oat of the United States circuit coort, snd directed to me, in s cense wherein Whiteside & Hutchinson are plslntiffs snd John Csldwell 1bdefendant. � will od the fifteenth (15) day of April, A. D. 1890, I at the front door of the court house Is Hutchinson, county of Reno, stste snd district of Assess oSerforsaleSBd sell for cash In hand to the highest of ddsr the foUowlUK described reel estste, to-wlt: , Ths undivided f hlrteen-twenty-eliththB (19 28) of I the north-east quarter (H) secUos twelve (18), more ample opportunities. Metcore, they soon found their level, without disturbing the respect which the women of haruuter and ability always command in Paris or in all the world. Thu Paris edition of The Now York Herald employs two women, one as a re-|�rter, tho other as sketch artist. They are very clever, and are full of the energy" and enterprise characteristic of the state from which they hail-Ohio. Paris is full of occasional correspond-nts, especially fashion reviewers. The veteran in this field is Mine. FiLlon-aeau Yapp, fifteen years correspondent The London Queen. Shu is not unknown in America. Contributor to The Jewelers' Weekly, New York; The San Francisco Argonaut, The Milliners' Trade Review und The Cloak aud Ladies' Review, her articles are illustrated by a daughter of Mrs. Alexander, the welt known English novelist. Mine. Yupp, who is the daughter of an old journalist, has u ready pen. Sho is a widow, fat, fair and forty, and devoted to the education of two young nephews, sous of Douglas Jerrold, the playwright In translation tho Freuchwomuu finds a market fur her pen which is closed to the English or American. Parisian journals run daily serials or novels, wliilethe leading reviews also publish them. Translations from English and American story writers are particularly popular. Tho foremost critia and translator to whom American novelists are indebted for their French readers is Mine. Ulance, a woman of breudth, culture and personal charm. Bhe haa introduced T. B. Aldrich, Mark Twain, Cable, James and numerous other write.rs to readers of Thu Revue des Deux liondes. "Have you read 'Tho Quick or the Dead?"" was usked this clever Frenoh- wom1ui1. "Yes," was tho quick reply, "and 1 found it disgusting, with a good deal of cleverneSH." A popular translator of the sensational American novel is Countess Dillon (Marian Darcy), "The Leavenworth Case" and Sidney Lusku's novels have found an Interpreter iu her ready pun. Telegraph and cablegrams are driving American corres]X>ndents -to new fields of work. Those electric revolutioiiizuru uro responsible perhaps for the introduction of the Paul Pry epoch in modern journalism. Lipa Uobk MoCahk. Too Blueh for' U!iu. "Ah, hut" xchututHi u slau-k; "tie, he. Here la a morse) choice for uiu Thut uui'tlumlaud flinty." ' One Hulp- tho man was voou lunula. "Great Bcottl" the ocean inuuMor cried, Ami straightway doubled up una died; For it bad downed Sklllniy. -fhlbuiclMhlu Prose. Of Course bile Wus. Mabel-Did you hear thut liusciu W lllls was laurrled yesturduy to Torn lluzdei / Maud-Ruollyl 1 tbuugbt she would hf the last person to marry bbii. Habsl-VDsll, she was, wasn't sh�lr-�*> ahaugs. ___ trlctof KSBBSS AU of ssfd property having been levied upon snd sttsched, and is to be sold to satisfy a Judgment rendered In the above cause against the aforesaid defendants. K. L. WALKER, U. B. Marshal. Wnirzsma & Olsabon, 9*^)*' dl76 to 4-1R Attorneys foifPlalntiffa. Dr. IjSMlao'e Periodical Pills, the greet French remedy, act directly on thelmenetrnel sye-wsltlvely care enppneeton of the tern snd he .1 Swill A Holiday, Topeka, Kan. T&lyr ... 7arrsnted to promote menstruation. These pills should not be taken during pregnane?. Am PQ1 Co., Royalty props.. Bpeucer, Is. Gen-trine enppUed by Ihe A. & A. drug-store, Hutchln-eon, Kan. - -~ -- - -- WINKIEU) SCOTT. AKCH1K DAVIS. Homaopathle Physlclaa and luim sad Specialist in rectal dlaeaaee. Plies mm without ths use of knife or ligature. Office No ib North Main street, room 7 over Youue- Bros, store. Residence No. eel rmh steers* west. ATTO�M�rg. Attorneys at law, Office over Ft-et Natlonsl Bank. Matrasca ot Shsnnsa street. TCyHlTHSIDJI * OLIASON, atttorasys at Law, Offlos, rooms 1, a, 3,4, over Ho. 34 South Main Bt jyjcOABTNBY * WIBa, Attorney* at tow, Oflos, Rooms 10 and U Masonic Tan pie, cm tow Main and Sherman. WE In all its Branches, CARRIAGES, BUGGIES and WAGONS. Save Money by Purchasing of us. Hutchinson Hardware Co. 1. V. GRBENLSK, President. FRANK VINOBNT, Vice-President, j.aOKORO J. P. ha: Secretary. TrasHurar. HUTCHINSON Wholesale Grocerv Co. STAPLE and FANCY GROCERIES glLAH SHOADSB, laeyti, Office over First Nettonal.bank. w. n. urwu. J^KWISAJPUBCB, lAUoraeya lit Law. Hutchinson, Kansas. ,� ;soosas 11 sad II He South Main street, JJAVXDtJON A WILL'bUU. I^vryara, Booms 1 and 2 over sTansgs's asor*. rpATLOB, JONIS � TAYLOR, Attaniaya at laver. Office, up-staira, Miiaonlo tempts. QAftBY * hskjjno, Attormers at (D. ElrkUng, County Attorney. Sands, HldUagsr block. J. V. OLTMMIft, Atsorasiy as Xsisr, Gates, south Main street, near court house. Meats and Lard V*' Hutchinson KansaB. KANSAS SALT D)BOr. O. H. OAKBS, Teaoker of Piano, Organ, Viol la, Oalsar Music studio, room No, 42, Hotel Brunewl Second Avenue east. First Door North of Sama Fe Hotel. Passenger Rates! REDUCED BY THE PACIFIC HI Chair Cars Free Charge! of uiorniii' IK, IV dl. ...I I I I Wnj U� ttoseat't. Bs'S �i)eddl'Wuu>e sud Uupudsut, end struts acpul _ w�linr|d� fkst would stiinis a Wk ey gobbler uu la th* mm ' luthMe. . ' y .,-.'I-, He's WW w wM bis businuat, but bus us# fata} I wsy laultaitd-lln liasin t>ny tiuilncsi anal be hasn't an/ stlnd, \ Hutchinson to St, Louis Remember the Missouri Pacific Railway started this Reduction of Rates, and will sell you Tickets to all Points East or West ot the Lowest Rates! One Change of Cars to New York, Boston, Philadelphia, Washington, PUubiirg, Cojuinbns, (qjncjnna,ti, Cleveland, I^ian^Mlis and CM-c*g9- For Kf4wc4'll|^ call �t Missouri Pacific T�<*1� 0�P��. H. C Towhsend. AKCHITEOTS. DKPRyT ArohltMt. Room 6 Flrat National Hank bulldlUK, Hutch Ineou, Kansas. P A. UAETHKli, .ft.rcblt�ot, Clnunsrmsn hulidlng, Hutchtnson, Ksnsss. pATBNTB. Lathy & BALDa&soN, -Solicitors of- ^ AMBniCAN AND FORB1GN" rATKNTS. Booms Tfts snd 707 New York Life Building, Ksnsss City, Mo. Send Stamp for Our Book. GOUINLOCK & HUMPHREY. -Manufacturers oi- Unexcelled shipping facilities. J. 3HE. F1. PLATE, I The Grocer and Baker Keeps constantly on hand a fine '.iue of Ooffea* andTeas, and afull line ef Groceries. North Main Street. OBO. L. MORRIl\ President. FRAMK VIMOBNT, Treasurer. johh r. VIWOKNT, Uecretary CURE Btck Headachs sod relieve rii its troubles hist, dent to s bilious state of ths djstsni, auoh as DiTlnwis, Nausea, Drowsiness, Distress sites aaUn<, Vein lntheBlue.no. While their most tsaiisaabis ssocsss has been almwn la ourbw SICK Aadsone, #ot Carter's Utile Liver its an Squally veiueuls In OoosUpatleu. ouringsad pre. renting � �Min, Kt|i JACCARDv'.M'.-CQKANSASCIfYMO 7483 42 00
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 130 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.