Tuesday, April 8, 1890

Hutchinson News

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Hutchinson News (Newspaper) - April 8, 1890, Hutchinson, Kansas THE RED MAN'S WARNING. AN APPARITION WHICH UNNERVED THE GREAT NAPOLEON. T>,� Gcnrrihl Notified That but Thres Month* Remained In Which to Conquer th* World-The 8'cry Well Buokfrt-Th� Utile Corporal** Thnt Napoleon I wan a remarkable person-ace, taken a!) around, goes without saying. Tbe gcaU^t general i>( modern or perhaps of ny times, yet withal a wonderful combination of KtmiifciriinilcinRM and weak groveling to superstitious fancies. A* some writer ban said, "1 In was All atar and destiny." This star seems to have been the ruling own of hO. entire c�reer. Ita twinklings nerved him fct tho Battle of the Pyramids and beckoned him on to the expedition bo Moscow; and even though thnt turned out to be one of the most disastrous moves ho ever made, ho uovcr lost faith in tho omen for a single In fit Ant, I shall never forgot how r.bsorbed X became in rending llapp's account of the great general's abstraction when gating on his star of destiny from his palace window. "Look there; up there!" said Napoleon. "I boo nothing but tho pale, twinkling stars," returned Rnpp, quietly. "What!" exclaimed the emperor, excitedly; "is It possible that you do not heo my i the fiery red one almost as large ns the moon I It in before you now, ami oh, bow brilliant!" Then, warming up nt the sight, ho fairly shrieked as he cried out: "It has never aban-: doned me for a tangle instant; 1 roe it on all groat occasions; it commands me to go for* ward; it is my sign of good fortune, and where if, leads I follow." Rapp t*id that he fairly screamed b> he ut tered tho words "I will follow," and that his face was livid as he waled himself in con-fusion mid suppressed excitement "THK RED BPBCTBR'S" LAST CAM* Whether or not the Red Specter visited Napoleon that night after Kapp retired we are not informed. It is known, however, that a spirit dr��s eared on the scene. When inform**! that the emperor wa� busy and must not bo Interrupted the Red Man grow impatient and declared that ho must see Napoleon, and him alone, immediately. "1 must see him. Tell him the Red Man waiting for an audience." Trembling violently and awed almost to sjHwchlesKuess at the imperious and commanding tone of tho red nppurltion, Mole again Up-loud to the door of tut?royal chamber and an Bounced the presence of tho Red Man. Napoleon, "the man of iron," blanched as white as a ghost; bis arms dropped nerveless to his side, allowing a costly mirror which he was holding in his hands to fall and break Into a million of piece? as they did so. Although it was plain that the announce' meat had completely unnerved him he managed to give orders for tho unwelcome guest to be admitted. After the door was closed Mole, prompted by curiosity, held bis oar to the dfior and, as he uf terward attested on oath,, heard the following conversation, the most remarkable dialogue ever listened to in the history of the world. what udlx heard.^ "General," said the lied Specter, "this is tho third tium I have appeared Itufuro you as amwL The first time wo met \\u� in Egypt, at the Buttle, of tlie Pyramids; the second, after tha Battle of Wngvam. On the occasion of onr meeting at Wagrniu 1 graute you four more years in which to terminate the conquest of all l^un>TK> or to make a general ptfuce, threatening that if you did not' perform one of the*) two things within the i allotted time I would withdraw my protection I from you. Now, 1 uin eunm for the third j and lust time to warn you that you have but three short months of power. In three} months from thin hour tho allies will bo in- ; vading I'aris if you do not take my advica ' and sue for ponce; A general pt'tice must bo perfected within ninety days, else otherwise your power will \xi routined to n small, bleak \ island of tho sea; bo remember, all will Ixs over with you if you do nnt achieve u conquest or accede to peace withiti that tuu>'." In vain did Napoleon ext^stulaie with this ciirdmul specter, who fcut with as much ease in tho presence of the great eni]k>ror as tho emperor himself would in the prwfc-nco of his most common subject. "It will Ik, entirely out of the question to either conquer or make peace mi houoruble terms in tho short, space of throe month*,1' ho said. "Do as you please," returned the red man, 'but I will not eliunjri* my resolution. Now I go," ho k-iiu, us h'j opened tho door mid Strode down Ute hall, fallowed by the em-Mpcror and Mole, who protended to have been stand hi;; on gimrd at tho m�-i>ud do t from the room In which the remarkable conversation had been hold. His impi.'rml majesty begged of tho red man I" stay, but all to no purjKi.se. "Three mouths-no lunger," shouted the specter, as he disappeared at tho end of tho ball. THREE MONTHS LATE It. Murcb III, 18M, just three months from the time of the red ghost's visit, the nUicr. w�ra in Paris and Napoleon1* cUiication followed four days later, when all his possesion b were wrew ted from him and be, the grout Napoleon, made sovereign over the miserable little island of Elba, tho same the red man had held up to the mind b eye of the great general in the prophetic conversation on Jau. 1. The main points iu the remarkable narration as given above are from oQIcial documents, signed by both Counselor Mole and tho guard, Basil do Mlgue, the former as one who had heard the prophetic conversation and the latter as one who had attempted, without success, to bar. out the IV;d Specter when ho llrst applied for udni.veicn. Thy court dignitaries at tho l-rench capi'ud have long l*eui� quahited with the t>Tory of Napoleon and his famous vihits from tin.* Red Specter, but it has never become the projierty of the general public The ""riter bo'iovea this to bo the llrst account of it ever published in uu American journal, and won hi bo thankful to any ono able In cite a piior instance.-John W. Wright in fc>l. [jouis Uepublie. \------- Happy I>rcamern. Practical men look upon visionaries with pity and com tempt, and yet the divumers of rose colored dreams iu*o the happiest people tho world contains. Among all tin* inventors and discoverurn nu earth, there in none so fortunate as bo vvho can fashion out of the air an elytium tit his * mi, believe in it und live on JL Hard cot -.jjoii seiis� tnay sneer at him, but if ft cautot diblodgu him from hi* castle In the clouds the visionary ha-* the beat of it. --New York I>"b;er. Hie prow*? or i*xtt% unvu% uu* *u� paper |K�try"-nnd where will you find (tweeter, purer or bttterf-ono for stories and olie for biography and miscellany. I think my collection at poetry cannot bft surpassed by any publication of "g^tmr*1 or "'(wHeetioiiB," As books of reference, my scrap books are nnequaled, and are often a sure source when libraries faiL No topi? li untouched fu them, and it is a common remark with my friends when my scrap book is brought forth to clinch an argument; "We might as well give up-Mrs. 1V� serep book always settle* it," Best of all, thero is not n. single impure word or joke, no lengthened accounts of scan-dal and murder, they are a Uberal education upon all the topic? of this wonderful age in which we are living.-Cleveland Leader', IN THE TYPE FOUNDRY. MANUFACTURE OF THE VALUABLE LITTLE PIECE8 OF METAL. Bow On*, of the Chief factors In Hews-paper Making Is Produced-The Most A2wolui� Accuraej and Nicety Beqnlred. Wide Rant** ul Slse and Style. The man who reads his morning or evening paper, and has no knowledge of the vast amount of mechanical labor required to turu KMHiu* m A (Wiiury * naif ns��'v ns way Injured fto flita qu� Hy of stone. Wislle inspecting its Interior 1 met the cure, an old gentleman of perhaps 115 years of who, though a well traveled KiuwpeiiD, had never 'v&ltdd the United fltatoi*. H>~ toll mo that In the humiTutifi disputes Ikcwwii Leou and Grenada tlie church had often �wen converged into a fortress, ami sustained a f^w bombardments from lK�i>gitig forest. Thirty pieces of artillery are wild to have lioeu planted on it^ roof at one time, and on iu eastern side then* turn many indentation* made by shots This cathedral was unco pisw^l i.tl1 gi-eat wealth, the chancel wns surrounded with a ratling of solid silver, while nlj th� altar A MiMrnetle TrJok Invest)sati*d. At fretmcntly recurring intervals the daily press make announcements of the alleged outanicely printed ahnt, may think that j 0r�i�rient� ^pri> of Kobi. With the exception the production of nowapapere is an easy task. He U sadly mtttakcLi. It K^qufrea much hard and unpleasant labor to make a newspaper. Die compositors, pnussmen, proofroadBrs, maiUug clerks, reporters and editors have their share of work. There is yet another wonderful "magnetic" qualities exhibited by i ^ J* w . . cerUln individuals who are able to mak; fj^ <�� vrorkmen who p�v* the way for even --------- - Xha types, presses, and in- 'f thi cup ami plate used at intnw thn cliurrh ha* no oruAmeut ioh is probably tho correct one, is the well known adhesion between two bodic* brought into such elu>e contact a� to excltnln tho air between them,, the pressure of the aimnBph?ro acting to maintain the, bodies in runtaot; It Is, therefore, only a 1 question of the ftihoothpcsi of the fkln which would appear to Iw the qualilh-!itiou necessary to enable any ono to manifest "magnetic'' properties.---New Origan--. 1'icayuno. Ula*n Kjre* In l'lirts, Tho P.-iris {rude In ghtss eyes must bo a very rieii one, for every week there are nearly a tliousatid enamel eyes made in Parts. The manufacturer* generally select a one eyed servant, replacing the: organ of wnich ho ia doflcient with one of the best articles of their manufacture. When a clWit, n little frightened, jwrhaps, at the proapeci of an operation, hesitate* about confiding an eyelid to the instrumeuU of the operator, the latter rings a hell and b'.-in Polyphemhs makes his appearance. "What do you think of this fellowr askr tho uperator of bis client. "Study his features, and lull me frankly what you think." "He looi:- enough," answers the other, a little hesitatingly. "Well, Jean, reveal your secreat to thu> gentleman.'' Whereupon Jean introduces a knitting needle under his eyelid, removes hi? eye, and places it in the hand of the astonished spectator as unconcernedly as though it were ft shirt stud.-Chatter. A Hone Story, A very good and true story is reported with Profe-Rar Marsh in the title role. VWla walking on Prospect street near his homen^t long ugo hu remarked a horso uttached to.\ dilapidated ush wagon, driven by an aged negro, which animal had on iu Jog a queer bone formation. The professor stopped the team, made a cursory examination of the protuberance, and c*included the interview by saying in a half joking way that whon the horse died he would like that leg for scientific examination, and would give$^ for the same deliverd to hi> house. A couple of boors later, on his return home, ho found a long, awkward bundle, at his front door on the veranda, and it required no careful examination to reveal the ley of a horse. "You see, sah," tin owner of tho ash wagon remarked, with a peculiar look in his eye, "do old horse he died."-New Haven Palladium, a Husband'* Compllmcut. They were visitors (or a few days at a country house, and on being shown into their room tho lady, who was nearer 40 years of ago than JJO, prepared to take oil her bonnet. Now, bo it observed that looking glasses vary much in quality; some distort uud some flatter the countenance. These different qualities in ghua making are no new things, for we may remember that when Queen KMzabeth was dying she asked for a truu glass, into which she had not allowed herself to look for twenty years. The glass that was on the dressing table on the occasion to which we refer was a delightful one-that U to say, a "flattering" one-and as the lady saw hor&elf reflected in it she merrily exclaimixl: "Oh, what a chat-mini glass! I look about 18 in it." "It is just like my eyes then," the husband promptly replied.-Chicago Tribune. Uom'h in China. Iu no other part of the world has tho cultivation of rosus been brought so nearly to per-fe.etion as iu China, i'he vnm gardens of tin emperor of the flowery Kingdom are gor %r * extreme. The revenue obtained j'.arly from tlio oil of rum.-s and ro=o waiei' in enormnus and a great addition to the imperial. ... coilei's. Only the members of the royal l'atn-! work much more rapidly than ily and the nobility, hi^h military otliciais, liiaiiiiuriiis, etc.,, ure allowed to have any of ' the attar of ro.es iu their <i ears. That's long enough for any out- performance to last, und the |)copIe of that genermion can bunt for something el alt. COLORADO RIVER SCULPTURES. none but a practical printer knows how to pat Into use, most b� made, Tbe preservative art of printing has undergone many changes since tbe first types were invented. Even since the first type foundry was ertnbliihed iu Cincinnati marvelous changes have been made, and the gentleman who established the first type foundry in this city can tell wonders about the printing business. CASTTJfO TBS TTTIS. � A reporter visited ono of tbe large type fonudries of this city yesterday and gathered tome information about the little pieces of metal which print the almost countless letters oi a groat newspaper. Large type foundries do not confine their work to the making of the little types such as aro used fu printing tbi:+ article, but, on the contrary, all sizes, shapes and designs ore manufactured. From the plain minion, such as is seen here, the styles vary to designs which leavo impressions almost as clear and beautiful as those produced by the finest lithographing stones. Than again thero are styles so small that the printed letters cannot be made out with the naked eye. Others which are so large that they measure tdx feet tn height. Beautiful script letters which look like one's owu handwriting idealised, exquisitely fancy styles to suit the different advertisers, and the world knows how many other designs. There aro also brass rules, "sings," �*chases,n "sticks," etc., all of which are familiar to the ixmiposilor. To start with, what is typo metal? *'It is a composition of lead, tin, tiiic and antimony,1' said an old printer who has been in the type making bu&iuew for forty years. "Tho antimony has a peculiar property. Almost all motels contract while cooling, and this property in Itself would interfere greatly with tbe type niaklng business. "You see, the little types, otto the small-est 'diamond' or 'brilliant1 styles, are molded, and if either oi the four metals save the antfc mony was used alona in making tbe letters a perfectly clear outline could not be obtained, although the molds were filled with molten metal, because when it cooled it would contract, and as a result would destroy the clear outline of the very minute types. With the largo ! i� -o the type makers. It expands and flUs even the smallest mold; hence tho perfect outline of metal types.1" He showed tbe reporter one of the primitive molds used in making type. It is a little device about as largo as a teacup, and will cast a single letter at a time. This rude but perfect device was in use for a long time in casting types, and is used yet iu small type foundries, little later on this device of a mold was improved and made more usefuL Originally the niolten metal had to be poured into the mold by hand, but one of the first steps in the improvement of tUts rude mold was to attach it to it mechanical device hj constructed as to pump the molteu metal into the mold in ait automatic manner. Thi* was a ^rent step, and rendered tbe molding process much more rapid. Next the automatic device was improved so that two or three molds could be placed on a single machine, all of the molds being tilled by the automatic pumps. Thin method of casting the types is the one so extensively used throughout the country. Tint rixisnxxQ toucuks. When the little, shining rnetal tetters are first cast they are not yet finished. There Is a projection on one end nearly as long as the type itself. As soon as tho letters are molded they go to a person who breaks off tho projections. Next the letters go to two other parties, who rub them over flies to smooth off tbe rough sides. This planing process is a unique one, and the "planers" must be experts. The little letters aro pushed first one way over tbe rough surface of the tile, then back again, all in a second, by the expert "planer." Next tho letters go ton person who placed them side by side ou a long tiu shelf, which is about a yard in length. This tin shelf has one tdgo turned up w> that the loug row of letters may be plac^l along the shelf in an even manner. As fa>t as tho shelves are filled they go to another "Mlaner," who, however, dues his the ones l�e- fore ineutiiinod. Lie planes off this lower or blunt cud of the letu-r. The Kbtdf, which holds at least 500 k-ti'-r^, is placed in a loug vise, and then the rough ends ef the long row are quickly planed off just as the carpenter planes a piece of wood. One or two movements of tho plane is all that is necessary. The types are now complete and ready for packing and boxing. This process of turning out the types requires the labor of six persons, and although a rapid one as compared with the original one, is considered too slow by the enterprising typo maker. A now machine has bean recently invented, Tbe rough type metal is placed in tbe machine and comes out iu tbe shape of nicely moulded types completely fin* Ished. This machine does its work automatically, and is a marvelous piece of mechanism. It does the work of six men und does it better. Th&w machines are uot any larger thou a small baud press, but cost $1,600, Very few of them are used, as they are bo expensive, but when they are used types can be made much cheaper than if baud labor is employed. When tho typ**si come Trom tho molds they ur� bright like uewly coined silver dollars. They are then parked and boxed ready for shipment. Font*, of typo vary iu weight from six pounds upward, some weighing us much us ^,000 pounds. Oue of tbM foundries of this city carries nh much as 'JUQ,QUU pounds of typo in stock, and if tho types of one of tbe largo pnjjcrs of tbe city wero to bo destroyed by lire an entirely now outtit could be supplied at cuce.- Cincinnati Times-Star. Why Thread I* NnmlM ton, the thread makers mark It No. 1. If l,t'tS0 yards weigh a pound, it is marked as No. a. For No. fiO yarn It would take �) multiplied by NiO to weigh a pound. This is the whole explanation of the yard measurement as used by the h|*k>1 cotton manufacturers. The early manufactured thread was of three instead of six cord, the number being derived from tho nunilter of yards to the |k)inul, just oa it is today. No. t!0 yarn made No. fiO thread, though in jwint of ftirt- the actual calilwrof No. 00 thread wn-�ld equal No. ^) yard, lie ing made of three No. 20 strand* twisted together.-St. Louis Republic. ___ ltPileoui]i>i; Mutilated Currency. Mrs, Rosenburg came into the treasury department in ISU3, soon after the division was organized, and holds ono of the best positions at tho present time. She is an export at tho work of putting into shape mutilated money. Such money comes to the treasury from all parts of the country by mall and ex* pre-w. Any individual h at liberty to'send It for redemption. Some of it Is very had. Mrs, Hosenburg tells of an instance where she recovered some bills which had been in a pocket book and uoarly destroyed by tire. The money had shriveled into a small round wail, and it seemed a hopeless task to bring it into recognition again, but with inuch^-aro and a great deal of pa tit nee it was -jeeom-plished. The first business is tn put tbe mi; tilated particles into water, so that '/hej ;nay unfold to their fullest extent, tb/<n tlwy are posted on paper to form as perf sctly as possible tho original bill. It requires a quick eye and a dexterous hand to uu ike the most of this money.-Washington Cor. New York Press. Very Funny. A well known huuiori-f"- was at a dinner party, and tho lady he took down promised herself an immense treat. She said: ''I have met him at last. He is the funniest actor iu London. And be is going to talk to me for at least an hour uud a half. Oh, what a lucky girl T am!" They took their seats at the board, and the funniest man in London calmly nto bis din ner. Not a word did he utter till his eye fell on ids wife, who sat osite. Then he turned to his companion. 'It has been a long time coming," she thought, "but it has come." And she prepared to receive the joke. "Do you see that dre^-* my wife hm aiiF asked tho comedmu. "Yes." "Well, It cost �'X �' And not another sylli ble was henrd.-I ondun Tidbits. l>J�advKtila�e uf ked Hair. The uulmppiesi girl in Now York is, without doubt, tho oik! to whom a kindly nature has given the real Titian red hair. Aside from tho fact that vhe is no longer the possessor of a rare and envied glory, she finds herself classed with tho supremely foolish women who are invoking the aid of chemicals to give their hair tha matchless tint. One supersensitive girl with the Titian coloring says that she can no longer walk down Broadway without an uneasy consciousness that her hair is misrepresenting her, and a second young woman declares that it is a positive pain to her, instead of a pleasure, to meet persons ft r the first time, because she feels in their manner a certain shade of diiterenco from that to which sho has been accustomed, and which she attributes to the suspicion of silliness that the color of her hair invites.- New York Evening Sun. * Hydruulio power is now bxiuj;- *umll�d to the manufacture of seamles? steel boats. These boats are el-iiuicd to t.-** p'oof against the destructive intSueiices of sun and shower and tii be much more durable and reliable than tli" ordinary w-^mIou Ix.iats. Though m-\du of steel, the weight will not lie greater than that of a wo-hI.mi boat of the yjxiwj size, and ':he buoyancy will conscqucnMy be n t less, it is contended that iu every respect the r tarn less svael boat will be su|>erior to tiie wooden ono, and the cunt of the one will not Ik* materially grease than thut of the other. -New Yuri; Commercial Advertiser. "��ivun. rnuiiiera player u -Ronmncauf n Poor Younjc Man' ttnf In rnhoarMal, nnd Mr. J-Awrenco Barrett wn� cast'fur tlm bnad. The child who was to lift- o iitayed tho flowor girl hiul buen dutalnc-ri nt home because of tlu'. illness of her mother-both of us were St. Louja glrla, it npMoars. Well, Mr. Barrett espied me Branding at tho entrance. Turning to Mr, Ds Bar, who was nt that time on Mie stagn, he mid: 'Whoso child ifl that? " *You'vo got mo. 1 don't know. It struck mp as she might possibly do tho flower arirl. The other child jaah*mt ana l suspect sne aoesn t moy ner part, anyway.' *1 lwnrd every word of the coriveraa-tlon, and observed Mr. Barrett nod hia head, stroke Ills chin and walk toward me. My child, can you read? ho commenced, eying mo kindly and taking mo by the hand. *Y-yes, sir.' 'Well, come here and read this part for me, and don't forget that 70U are to read as though you were talking to a little friend. Never think for a moment of your surroundings, but put yourself in the place of the little flower girl. Now, my little girl, commence, and be as natural as possible. Remember, you are no one else than tho flower girl.' So off 1, started on tho manuscript, reading as naturally as possible, and using my best efforts to prevent my legs from trembling beneath me. Finally, I mustered up courage enough to tro ahead in an assuring way, and finished as proudly as if it were my debut, and I had finished to tho fifth curtain call. "Every one applauded, and Mr, Barrett putted mo on the check, accompanied by a word or two of encouragement. " 'Can't you study those lines and come here to-night and speak them as you have read them?' he asked. "Certainly, sir." *l - Well, you may go now. Study your part well, and come back to-night and you can act.' "I can never forget how I posed over my part. Taking a potdtton before tbe glass, with my part in one hand, the arm outstretched and the other as free as possible, I gestured and read and expressed. When the time came to leave home for the theatre I laid my rri ami script aside for a few moments to snatch a bite of food. In those few moments the lines I had worked so hard on had taken wings and my memory was a blank. With the tears streaming down my cheeks 1 seized tlie little book, pored through it and soon had the part pat. "I arrived at tho theatre long before tho time for the performance, and slowly went through tho lines over and over. As the time drew near for the curtain and during the overture my heart, which hau long before began thumping my ribs, continued to pit-a-pat faster than ever Olwerving me standing and twitching nervously in the wings, Mr. Barrett walked Blowly up and in his quiet and reserved manner said: " 'You need not be afraid to speak too naturally, my child. Put yourself in tbe place of the part you play, and if you ever adopt the stage, never forget this'-and I never did, "As I was entirely ignorant of the time to go on, some one whispered in my ear In tho middle of t'le scene; 'Now'a your time, Nellie. When you've finished your part, turn at>out and walk oil,' So on I went, and never faltered in a line. All the peo|;Is� in the company praised n;o warmly, and their encouraging words knocked all school out of me. Every timo I saw Mr. Do Bar-and I inadu it n point to see him often-my inquiry for a position in his company would be tho first thing. His reply would always he: 'Oh, go homo and grow, Nellie; you'ru too tuuill.1 At last tho opportunity arrived, and you know tbe rest."-Boston Globe__ Kind of Men Women Like. A omen like a man who can bo strong as a lion when trouble comes, and yet, if ono is nervous and tired, can button up a shoe and do it with an amount of consideration that id a mental and a physical bracer up. They like a man who can tnko hold of the baby, convince it,of hi.-* power and get it to shop after they have been worrying witli it, and walking with it, until tlieir even are tired and they feel as if they hud no brains. They lili; it man who is interested in their new .lres>es, who can give an opinion on tho lit, and who u properly indignant at any article written against women.-Ladies* Home JouriuL Newttliapt-r isui-ap lluttltt. Years ago, when a poor schoolmafm, and aot able to buy picture* and story btwks for the little onus at home, 1 saved with a miser's ^ care tho tlm&t and best of these that came in 1 my way, put them iu small books with pretty i pictures.011 the covers, and made little eyes and little mts glad for many a lonely hour j when "adtlter was awa\" Than I began to save little clippings to read > to my pupils; poetry to lend to those scholars "Tin; Pyramid" \s 4,300 feet above tho river, ,u.nd tho river is 1,1130 feet above tho sea. Tho full beauty of Westminster Abbey, and iti likeness to its venerable, ivy grown nouie-bukc, is very striking;, only it is a far more wonderful structure. Another architectural piece goes by the name of "Babel's Tower," and is 6,000 fcot hiD*li, and this hau beautiful t>culptui>;d buttresses. Thu castle ou tbe llhiuu iu tho-wum height. On tho top of one cliff is "Tho Prophot u( Frayer"- a kneeling figure with outstretched hands. On one K'do in "Moses Striking tbi Rock," tho outline of the groat statuo at oni point being vyry lifelike. :'Tbo Tcuiplo of Jujuter" is unquestionably oue of the finest parts of tlie canyon. It is a mighty pile of stupendous harmony and sculpturing, tho central facade bearing a multitude of sphinxes aud classic images. "Sunset Peuk*' goes up like a dome 6,000 f*eL, and when the suu Bets clear and has on- whose ruined arches and walls Hat n Good Hupper. Going to bed with u well filled stomach is the essential prerequisite uf reLujibing slumber. Tho cautions to often reiteruted in old medical journal* against late suppers were directed chiefly to the bibulous kubila of tho:e early times. Nature aud common iwnso teach us that a full stomach ii essential to .juiot repose. Every man who bus found it difficult to keep awoke after a hearty dinner has answered the problem fur himself. There aro few animal* that can bo trained to rest until after they ore fed.-American Analyst. Tlie (lrtmt Cathedral of Nlcuru-cua. The great cathedral of San Pedro of Leon Is probably the finest religious edifice south of tbe City of Mexico. It was finished In 1743 at a curt of S5,000,000, occupying thirty-seven years in construction. It is of cut stone and is one firm mass of masonry, covers an entire square, and its front extends across one side of the Grand Plata. Like similar buildings, , ,_,____________________________may be seen whciwi.w oitlid And a "piece to �peak," oo dUuppwu-eU taulud tbe mountain* it� i, Antigua de Guatomala, thk, obureh'bu IDTiwaD boolu mw; U uqt into "tblno of rvUxiMl llKbtrest*on tui�topmoMp�ukand wallli at lMst arteen: feet to tWokoMS, and J have generally three books at a Urn* in 1 minaret *f gold-a t baa tlie solidity of a rock. Numerous earth-Quakes have produced no Irnjjression, and the Uncuvered f|]inneir. The person who is much given to criticising tbe faults of others must expect to uieec with a hhiirp rejoinder occasionally. A man of this Bfirt, who was often as foolish as he was pretentious, vui'* once i:�ked ibis question; "Don't you spend a Rood deal of your time In denying other people's intelligence?" �'Yost," said the booster, *'I go around put-dug the dunce cap wii ocher people's heads." "Aren't you afraid you'll take coldf" asked f-he other quietly.-Youth's Companion. 19 and 21 East Sherman Street,! DOES A GENERAL T0B PRINTING Book Making �a -AHD-- Business. SPECIALTIES III THE BOOK DEPaRTMEHT. 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. Sir. Glrwvit'rt WttcltfuIuL-rtit. Stephen Gtrai'd, thu once famous million-air't of Philadelphia, if he was here today, vijiiid prvbably lw an enemy to the present till:' holiday syst-em. He employed a corps r'f clerks, whom he kept ut their duties from �-�arly uioru until niidnight, watching thorn very elu.-i ly. If be wiw their eyes groviuj; r. y over their "'veiuiij; duties, ho would k'tWiy wnd an old t^lor'xi man to with a f'.eii.iiiu^; i>�it of li'it t'ollee to keep them awakv until their wer'i was flninhed.-Chat- 1T WAS BY CHANCE. llmv n Favurile S.uii.retto Cainn tit Go On tht s;ujio-l'rutn h lower Girl Onward. � "Isn't it interesting io think of tin? di-^lit incident in one's lifo on which iiin^t*:j one's career?" anid bright Nellie-McUcnry tins otlipr d;ty. *'No\v, my be-in-; nn ncti'oia hi purely the result of uu uiii'oivKwn ii.'cideiit. One day I was ou my u ny homo from school und mvt Dill \Yi^;p;iiis, ut that timo tho comedian in IVn Ui� Ilnr'p theatre, St. JLouitt, and who occupied tli-- buiin* h'jiiiiO with my par eiiUi. Haid Wi^iiin." to iuo; ' -WJji-rL-nre you ;.->injL% littleNi'lliuV " 'Tliia in u half holiday, and I'm going to play with aumc ^irls,'tiuidl. "�Were you ever in u thtatre'r' in-qutt'edju*. ** 'No; but I would like to/ " 'Well, cowu Along/ ho replied, and oft wejjtart^d lei the theatre. "It appeared that _Mr. Wiggins was on " way to ti' jfehciaaali and whon we Tlie Education 0/ Fifty Years Ago, The treatment of boys at school ia in every way iidlniicly improved, compared with what it resembled even fifty or sixty yt-ara a^o. Early hours of rising-a lioy of that epoch said that hia idea of Parudiao was "waking up in the night and finding that it was only 2 o'clock in the morning"-insufficient food, wretched accommodation and great severity were the lot of boys who wero brought up oven at some of our best educational establishments.-London Telegraph. BUTTER MAKING RULES. SPECIALTIES III THE JOB DEPARMTENT. Letter Heads, Packet Note Heads, Letter Note Heads, Commercial Note Heads, Small Posters, Large Poatersand Bills, Pony Statements, Bill Heads, all sizes, Statements, all sizes, Abstract Books, all sizes, Deed8, Mortgages, Leases, Etc Drafts, Bank Checks, Filing Cases, Deposit OhecFs> Counter Cheeks, Notary's Seals, Banker's Cases, Crushed Envelopes, Document Envelopes, County and City Warrant Books hie reached tho theatre ovemhinir was ut t T�^^I? To make butter the milk from healthy cows only should be used. Milk bhould l>o strained immediately aTter drawing, aud aerated to eliminate any objaction ablu odors. * Mil-' .csiela should be thoroughly clvaned, scalded with boiling water and dred to keep them perfectly swout. Cows should bo kept from all foul odors, and uot bo allowed to eat or drink anything that will taint tho milk. Cows should have an abundance of suitable food and pure water, uud salt bo kept where thoy can have access to it every day. Milking should bo do tie at regular hour', with clean handn, clean uddcrx, and clean stables, and tho milk kept from contaminating odortj. Avoid excitement of the t-nws, produced by chasing with dogs or fn any other manner. Hnr&h treatment lessens tbe quantity and injures the quality of milk. r<�rtu[;ul'j� Extruvaifuiit uu*-li, The qutfii dowayer of Portugal, an Italian princess, ihcrrled at the 1150 of 15, was very , extravagant In ijnr ideas. It U 1 epurvwl that on oiieoccatiiou feUo brought homo froru Paris 1,000 pairs of fchocs. On another occasion she ordered sixty-uuie drtwes from Worth and on the way ho rue they were lout at sea. Not discommoded in the least, she duplicated tha order.-Iwtervlow in Kansas City Times. a Hours Kullui': The you iiK'^.t'lady ediitor of Klausas, Mho Mhierva L>. Waiter, of tbe Harper Graphic, Jt-obly IbV Though so young, she-' bao ths good raise to prefer her full name to tho -MinoUh" Pet names should be jum) MlailniuL not for the DUblkL. 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! md 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 forma, but can make special forms to order.M We guarantee all work and solicit patronage. Mail Orders Receive Prompt Attention. Address,. NEW! PRINTING AND PAPIil rift.; w, Hutchinson, �las,

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