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Hutchinson News: Tuesday, April 15, 1890 - Page 1

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   Hutchinson News (Newspaper) - April 15, 1890, Hutchinson, Kansas                                TUESDAY MORNING. APRIL 16, lo90. f.ttfl 'Mr. Wo drop "Hello, kVa Uow it I ".Youroa" I OF EATINGS ^tlifliMl with donee.) i 80.-It In not r to state that leinnteadof forks sir food to their said once or �rtain knowledge. revelations rlght-olaas ot "racing through China, Iminutcis for relreeb- Some Queens of Song Whose Reigns Have Ended. FOCIt DIYINB DIVAS OF THE PAST. �Mi an �an 	Ml 75	in a 13 3? 13 50 	(i 87* 0 8H4	(i �h 0 45 II Ul ..fc   0 to .fi   1   5 01	fi 82h 5 4(1	6 W� 0 �H / .K""Ull�ai5c liltsher. �o. lrlD1! fm>S(�8()Kc. No. 8 rod 'fi creamery vicat dairy 14tJ aster' arry llrowii,  Uo county.  He is also justice of Hartland township. Mr. ijputia a new joo outfit *    excellent worte. e school is Professor given excellent ;,,.'t a school ot kUlV, Ora Olark i� ** ent and has,, Tomely. j,8 Li� "eWo ke to repeat the na-ilongollans. I have Eeast. one newspaper en eat rats. I will Biey do or not. But, aa 7 they eat much less in-a good, (at rat well opeTly seaaoned would nestion of what shall be] My a matter of taste and |.ier than fixed upon any 'lines or dtasaification o( Vuman food.  The French |ne chops, but American* >d horseflesh in their bills s and Chinamen are par-roast dog, yet we are Iui prefer game in an ad-ecomposltion, but it is our olfactories, [t a people eats is of less they eat It Vrity which struck me ,tlng in China waa the The Chinese are early igin the business of the ,x>machs.  BreaKfaatia -e middle of the fore-Jttoea is suspended until A overybody eats his \f the afternoon u-|Two meals b> dy is :ing is indued in Irea^'1 the stores _>� round boards, Irtand the large ^[oVmelesa mix-^ meats, etc 'i flesh sepa-j readily di-pich person i bowl -with1 , and is held fcr.^ the iyeled fped ,the by the gs like sun to ing eaten. >e the chief 51y used as �� An ordinary sized pounds weight, is cut into and sold to as many people.   A jund to a pound of fat pork boiled 'pot of cabbage or sweet potatoes give a palatable flavor to the whole, 'flie Chinese eat to live, and donot live o eat.  I have visited several Chinese 1 capitals and medical dispensaries, but jTer heard of a case of dyspepsia or out.  The quantity of meat eaten daily a European would inako a feast for a fftift'-Vetje family of ten.   And the ex-GUkBJ."1 �i of B moderate smoker for one JouraW,;'      r each meal would make a TbaVis wit'inceuie for a Chinaman, upon onlyno:fc jie wouiri support a family and Ben Ton. KKlka (tenter, the Bavarl&n Prim* Donn*. AnnU I^ttlM Carr aaa What 8h� 1>M "lor Charlty-a SakV'-Th* Man-lsiea of ClAMLoulaa Kallon and OhrlatlnaNllMon ltttsinotablsfact that the honors of tb* �Use are nsldom illvided equally betvraen S- ''una and song. Fifteen yeara ago, for ia* ance, there were more great singers than -eat sctremes. Tfuw tho case ia reversed. R teen years ago Gcrater, Cary, Nilarran and K� Hogg ww� In their halcyon days; but it woviM have been bard to select at that time failr acrreeees as great, Now, we have one or t\vo truly great prima donnas (with many of grVat pretrlfss) and fully a doua of almost phenomenal talent. Whe i Oerster's voice' gave way after month* r>t iiuftas the oalatnlty was not hers alone; th* whole world lost by It. In 1887 she song for the loat time ia public. When Bhi' landixl iu New York on a November ruornlugot that year nie'intendwl to carry out an extet-ded ronoert tour. She sang once in New York; but her old admirers, who bad gone, expecting to bear that wonderful boll like voice, which had so pleased them in times gene pant, were dtaappomtetJL A few nights afterward she sang In New Haven. It was apt>arent that she could not contintio the toir, and she retired to the homo nf her orotW, a Now York physician hoping that a f,w months of rest would bring back her wrolng vocal powers. It waa a vain hopo. Thai New Haven concert was her last. Notwitbstartdln; Mme. GersUr'a wonderful Buocesi In concert, �"fS money_ An Aspirant for Stit^fl Ilonont. ^ Another woiuan of protninenco English society circles has announced her intention ut Roins on the stage. She is Lady Colin Campbell, whose ease- cre- ated'much sympathy a few years ngo when the dtitai.aof her unhappy wedded [pearn ' life cam (to public knowledge through pira- tlie lutiium of a London divorce court. .'hile She h nearly six feet tall, and is enid to 'ined , be one of tine most beautiful women in Europe. prick-i On-, put-mas-|ritten. {Editor Talked feht off line* ked up it clow f)ico bite. 3 selected lhalf cbn-f across the ' informed it was In opera tiat she appeared x her best. InthtflEhter masterpieces?,'^ ko "La BonnanthVa'*1 and "Linda difna-nooiiiXi" Bha/ras absolutely Unrivaled: BVo la Boid to hav. bo�n, without reception, the fine* Amina on the todern atage. Bb' WM born at Kscbau .Hungary, t 1856, and mado tier debut as an1 op�ra singer in Vi- noa.   B�fora she    ktklka qkbstcb. Yialted the United .Btate* for the first time (in 1877) she had been triumphantly received at Berlin, Florence! St Powribuf e and "London. Seven years before America heard for the i   -first time the wonderful voice of Btelka Ger-1*^ *rt�r, Annie Louis* Cary made her debut,,toff New York. The younger generation otfhnslc lovtrs hardly know who Annie Louise Cary wa*, but the older ones, who hear^lner ring; remomber her with n thrill of/admiration for her talent and regret fop her absence from the Btaye. She was born In a little town in Kennebec, He., in 1842. Even when'sbe was a little girl her voice waa so ricjb and mellow as to attract attention ajwHier father sent her to Boston to studv-Vnusie. Shortly afterwards she became a^etnter of Dr. Bartol*s church cadt-jyvA'did so well that her friends organ' " a concert for her benefit, and the ri-tjt enabled her to ro to Europe in 1SC6 to pursue ber studies, h\ 1307 ahe made a kuccobs-ful debut in Copenhagen as Axucena in "H Trovatore." She wanR iu Hwoden and Norway under the management of Ferdinand Strakosch and, Inter, won veritable triumphs in Stockholm, Berlin and London, Tbeyounp prima donna was rapturously received In the United States when, in 1870, aho made her first professional visit to the country of her birth. Bhe sang in company with Kellogg, Nilsson and other famout ftrtista, and was at once established as thi representative American contralto. Mist Cftrv'a admirable qualities did not stop witli her ability to &ing. As a woman she was ai lovely as she was taleutcd as a singer. What ever was hers was also the property of thi poor-she played tho part of "boofer lady in real life as well as she played and sang her mimic parts on the stago. A pretty story is told of her kindness to a poor German woman aud her little child. It was during tun early days of the famom rnisfcion at Five Points, Now Tork city. Mis? Cary, as well as many other prominent people, was straining every point to keep thi tiny oahis in Gotham's desert ok* iniquity green, and was a frequent visitor to the mission bouse. She sang one night some sunpU songs to tho group of children who had been gathered together from the eummuding Blums, and her sweet voico ami gentle manner completely won llieir hearts. It was perhaps a week later that n carriage drove up tc tho theatre door just as Miss Cary was finishing her evening's perf- >ri!inuce. It contuined one of the ladies from itin mission, who told Miss Cary that a poor Gfnnan woman had �ailed at the mission mid aslied with tstieam-ng eyes to seo thw lndy who had sung to the children. Tbe woman would not tell why she wanted to see Miss Cury. but begged for her so piteously that they finally promised to put tho case before t he great singer. juotiise Kenogg wun tne prime minno ortb� pass, for she was ntlll Fiaghig last season. But t would Iw still lewt fair to say that Mb� Kellnifg woh thnn at her best. The larger dtlec^ rvereblt*iier than not omitted from h�r Ibt dreoncert*. Miss Kellogg was erweritially huii)ne��Nyomnn, mid sh*-Baug aa long as theriVa* money in singing. When the pub-Uc ceWted to pay itB doHara to hear her, she stopped singing and not until then. During tiw years when her voice was at Its best that be*t was simply wonderful Such vlearnesw, such flexibility, such richnese had seldom been heard before, and H is improbable that the future has many nuch combination? lu store. Miss Kellogg was one of the few women who have made great suc-with thepub-llo without first making a kucccss with the newspaper men. She was nerer a favorite with the reporters, and apparently she had no desire to be. It is satd that she courteous to them. Tbe joke about the coldness of Mary Anderson is proverbial $ but it s&iu that all the witty paragraphs sent out at "Our Mary's"' expense had been rehashed from similar ones written with Clara Louise their subject Down to November, 1&J7, she was looked upon as being almost without sentiment. Then her little romance developed. Tears before-no one seems to know how many-she had been saved by a plucky young man from drowning. This young man was Carl Strakosch, a nephew of Max Btrak-osch. He was u good deal younger than Miss Kellogg; but his heroism resulted in strong friendship between them, and the friendship developed into love. They were married iu Elkhart. Md., and so far as anybody knows have bee^ vary happy. Writing of Kellogg's marriage recalls the entirely different but no less uuu tnial one of Christine NUfwon. This latter took place in Paris in 1837, The Spanish Count do C*sa Miranda was the bridegroom, and the strange part of it was the story thai Mme. Nilsson married the count not because Bhe felt auy very overwhelming affection for him, but because shs loved his daughter so well. Tho latter was at the time a grown up young lady, and had for several years been Mme, NUssou's traveling companion and dearest friend. Her father, the count, was very fond of his daughter, and objected 'to, having her away from him so much, Finally tho matter was satisfactorily; arranged by the marriage of the loving' papa to tbe no less loving friend, who thus became the mamma of ber beloved rtbmpanion. T0B 19 and 21 East Sherman Street^ DOES A GENERAL Book -AHD- Business. SPECIALTIES III THE BOOK DEPARTMENT. Journals, Ledgers, Balance Books, Minor Abstract Books, Blank Books of all kinks, Land Examiner's Books Loan Registers, County Records, Manilla Copy Books, Ward Registration Books, White Paper Copy Books, Scale Books a specialty Real Estate Contract Books, Attorney's Collection Registers. Crasude Afaiuat die Side Saddle. That fair apostle of physical development in women, Miss Mabel Jenneas, has begun a crusade against the side saddle. Aa soon as her new riding habit with bifurcated skirts is completed she announces that she will appear in Central park, New York city, riding astride her none like a man. A. dozen other ladies, she says, have promised to adopt the innovation if she will set the fashion. Old Grecian Theatre The earliest, theatres vrere those ot the Greeks, which had tboir outer walls containing rather more than a&emicircle. There waa au Inner conceutrie cirulo, tho diameter of , which was one-third that of the tlwatre. The Fit while tho j Bpaoe included iu this smaller circle was call-I ed the orchestra or place for dancing, and the sheet of ] was devoted to .the chorus.  Tbe width of the le carlique at  stage was twice the diameter of tbe orchestra, --   - ' aud its depth ouo-sevouth of that diameter.- New York Journal The pen tlnal effort till Ipage of manu-�.started toward Jtho compositors, fM tho rest of tht he believed. |entlfl voico stopped , when to bis lior-Tlid of his desk and fest of it." Iiere it was-throe col-f-ipt.   Not a sheet hud loom, but had Io tlie dcak an it was lire-he veil or drop tho cur-you.   Every old **iu- ijuirer who happened to Uccs that ni^ht will ro->o that fntiued. Tliiwe [ion, but the techni o)l that ool'a-expressivu and1 hAir which Hearn  liud filtiu Averaa to Cutiveraatlon. De Quincey sayB he "didn't speak a hundred words while at Oxford." All through life he dUl&ed to travel by rail or coach, lest fellow iFasseugers should try to talk with him. Swift was equally taciturn, pungeutly saying fu excuse, "The greatest talkers are the least doers."-Journal of Education. ""T Railroads lu Connecticut. Although Connecticut is but ninety inilo* long and seventy broad, ft ia so well fcnpplied with railroads tliat you can travel in its cars close upon a thousand miles, it is said, without crosaiug its borders and without "repcat-lu�."-Philadelphia LredKer, A. Viiluwbla Acquliltlon. '*Wliut fan you do!" asked tbtt editor, "Well, I can't write, and I can't edit, and t ain't fe'ot uo litorai-y judgment; but if yer want a mau that's all muscle to blame f er wi-itiu* libels, I'm the foliar yer w&nt-seef"- Harper's Bazar, At Buda Pestb two man met to fight a duel to tb� death. The distance was twenty-five paces, and oaoh man w�s to have ux shots. Heither party main axed to hit the other In that time, and th� affair was abandoned in AU>guet   ' CHB18TIKK IcrLSBOH. By thfl way, it wiia just before her mar-riage to Count do Miranda that Nilsson had ber exciting earthquake experience at Men-tone. It was !l o'clock in tho morning when tbe shock came, and almost in an instant the hotel was a ruin. Notwithstanding the crash ot falling walls and ceilings Mme. Nihson did not lose her presence ol! mind, Bhe did not stop to dress, bat shs did stop to unlock her trunk and take tberafroin about J150,000 ~ money aud jewels. The counVs daughter shared her room as usual and, wrapping themselves in blankets and bedclothing, they made l heir escape as best they could. This was not Mme. Nilsson's first thrilling adventure. In 1BS5 she was singing at Stockholm. She had just dnlshed a song when the entbusisstiu crowd rushed toward Charles XII square. The police vainly tried to stop them-women fainted and children screamed and a frightful panic remit**!. The Bcens Umt followed was iiorrililo in tho extreme. Hundreds of people were trampled underfoot nmi the air, which sd short a lime Ik:fore had been iilled with tho diva's wringing tones, reverberated with theories or the wounded and dying. Mme. Nilsson through it all remained calm and did her best to prevent the puuie from extending to those neur her. Hue disbursed thousands of kroner to relieve the sufferings of the wounded and gave several concerts, the proceeds of which were devoted to the same good cause.      Davis Deacons. annim louise oaht. Miss Cary hesitated only long enough to change her stage costume for a street dress before she drove..post haste to tho address given by the German woman. They found her iu a '.-old, obeerlees attle of a buck street tenement, and in her shivering arms she clasped a sick child. The latter, during ber infrequent moment* of consciousness, constantly called for the lady who had sung at the mission. Miss Cury relieved the tired mother of her burden and held the child in her own arms, while she sung softly the mine songs the little girl haJ heard her sing before. The child's walling* cpused ot once. In the meantime willing hands hod built a worm tire in the empty stove and !ind brought uourishiiu; food. But cold and hunger had already done their work, and the child Bighed away her little life in I-Iisfl Cary's arms as tho great ringer sang low and street of the angels and he who bus said! "Suffer little children to oomo unto mo." Miss Cury retired from the stage about twelve years ago, attw* having married a rich New Yorker named Raymond, She has charge of one of Gotham's big charities, and where good is to be done there is she. She sang in a chorus during a Brooklyn concert uot long ago, but says she has not courage to sing a solo in public now. jPerbaos.. it ia hardly fair to class CUre One of tb* Best. Albert Suudstrom, who died recently in j California, was well known to the amateur i athletes of New York.   He was only 25 years old, and bis career was very promising in every way.  He had taken good care of himself, bad never dissipated, and the result was that he possessed a physique which nothing could affect.  His brother, Gus Bundetrom, champion long distance swimmer, had de-' voted a good deal of tima to the instruction' of Albert, and the young man started on a tour of tu� world to beat ail comers.  He ) went to the different big cities; pouted a for-I feit, and remained several weeks in every town waiting for the crack swimmers to I come along.   He defeated them one after an* I other with ease at nil distanced, und had made j an uninterrupted record in California, when i he was stricken with typhoid pneumonia aid | carried off. ^_ Jingle-Does your daughter play the piano! Jangle-No; she works \t pretty  hard, tboush i-Li'.ivreneg American. TJew"�re �>f These Coin*. The British consul at this port is good enough to warn all those Intending to visit Europe thut the British government will not redeem English goldcolnaof a date preceding Queen Victoria, except at their bullion value. Tradespeople and the hotels iu London are refusing to receive them, except with a discount of seven pence or fourteen cents on the pound. It wilt be necessary to avoid receiving auy old British sovereigns or half sovereigns when buying money to take aboard Bhip, unless you are wilting to stand tbe deduction of two or three cents on the dollar.- Boston Transcript. SPECIALTIES IN THE JOB DEPARMTEHT. Letter Heads, Packet Note Heads, Letter Note Heads, Commercial Note Heads, Small Posters, Large Postersand Bills, Pony Statemeiits, Bill Heads, all sizes, Statements, all sizes, Abstract Bcoks, all sizes, Deeds, Mortgages, Leases, Etc Drafts, Bank Checks, Filing Cases, Deposit Checks, Counter Checks, Notary's Seals, Banker's Cases, Crushed Envelopes, Document Envelopes, County and City "Warraat 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 wi�h the public to understand that wo are ready and prepared to execute any kind of Printing or Book Workl Mr. Turn ell's Mljujuntatlon. Onco, and once only, has Mr. Parnell been known to quote poetry in a Bpeeob.   Work-lug up toward hU peroration, be declared that they would never rest uutti they had made their country realuw tho port's dream-First flower of the earth, first jewel of tbe sea. "Gem, gem 1" said a friend at his elbow, "Oh, yes." replied Mr. Parnell, "but jewel is a better word." I believe the friend who was scandalized a| his leaderV rendering of the familiar line we? "Mr. Dillon.-Review of Review*. Have stock forms, but can make special forms to order. We guarantee all work and solicit patronage. Mail Orders Receive Prompt Attention.   Address, NEWS PRINTING AND PAPER GO,, lECutchinson, Eas.   

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