Hutchinson News, May 6, 1890

Hutchinson News

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Publication name: Hutchinson News

Location: Hutchinson, Kansas

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Years available: 1872 - 2016

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Hutchinson News (Newspaper) - May 6, 1890, Hutchinson, Kansas 'ft /* St. '.it 1 4 I ' r HUTCHINHON DAILY NEWS: TUESDAYMOBNING.MAY 6,1*90. Don't Fail to Visit the ANCIENT LEGAL LORE. Opposite Hotel Midland, Where can he seen all the latest ideas in Queens-ware, China, Porcelain and White Granits, Both Plain and Decorated. Dinner Set?, Chambei Suts, Water Sets, Breao and Milk Sets, Ice Crean Sets Lemonade Sets. We respectfully call the attention of Confectionerc Grocerp, etc., to our lin� of Candy Jars, Trays, etc. We can furnish anything pertaining to our line of goods, do not fear comparison, and Guarantee ALT. goods to be as represented. Correspondence promptly attended to. RUDESILL & DAYKIN. INSTRUCTIONS TO MEMBERS OF THE BAR CENTURIES AGO. Advkie �f nn Old JuiIicIhI Authority Tli�t Applies to Ijiwynr* of the Fertn*). Triekn to II* lined with Opposing; Conn-mI - Court my In the Court, IMitn �ml N**sibI� ] to apply the liquid at once not a vestige ot the spot* will remain. j When tlie daughter of C. I\ Huntington was married Ite stipulated that she should live witb her parents, so when the new house is built on Fifth avenue the Prinvft and Princess HatzfcMt will abide in New York. To clean hair brushes put in a basin of water a few drop* of |iuro anunonin, into which plnuge> tbe brushes, taking cure tosliaka them well. When the bristles have becom* white pass the brushes through pure water several times and leave them in a moderately warm place to dry. The Viscountess Kingslaud, who died iu London at an advanced age, led u very sad life. She wan the widow ot the last Viscount Kingslanri, who died mure than fifty yean ago. Through the dishonesty of a trustee the "viscounteMS was red wed to extreme poverty, and was forced to earn her living by her needle. To reawve a glass cork from a bottle thew is nothing no cfiicaHous as giving it gentla. taps with a strong, slender object, such as a case fcntfo �r a pair of scissors. The strokes shonld bo administered from underu*-atb the sides of tbe>^rve its pur-pone, wlicn any aiuuuut of hot water and unnumbered heated cloth* have not done the work, A tern breakfast is not only novel but extremely dainty und becoming quite a jtopular form o� entertainment. The renter of th� table is a bod of fern?, nrmuged us if grow ing, from amid which spring light green china vases tilled with liner fern.-*, while in front of caqh guest is placed a green gloss filled with maiden hair. leargo branches of bracken fall from the chandelier and decorate the sideboard. Silver i-pergues, tilled with gru>*u colorful fruit*, complete the dworation, and the mentis are printed on iVrn leaves of ilk. IMiHthtliiE In 1^*tighter. Tiiere ant frequent instance-*-p>f conceited persons who ",hiv�� to hear theint-dves talk.-1 ^Noltody feels much sympathy wiihthis vvcak-tiejiH, poi^iupH becauet* il hp ;;e:t>v:illy shared, but tliatat' wiojiiili: to hear ojh''.. om n lati,-h, when the pl'ivih-^'o h;i^ U-eu fi.r many yai^ denied, is fiailf>}Jc enough to bring iivir.i ti the cyiw of penppleendowe mag hod heartily; in conversation the least tritlo excited her risibles, and it won von tided aa a fact to a few chosen friend* that so divine a sound in long dulled earn wore thcay tonus of her own voice that often and often dhe would go off alone, close the doorp, and Mirfelt .the newly found hearing by long, ringing peals of fresh, unrestrained laughter, awucter far than any mueio to the happy woman rescued from the horrors of dumlmewL-New Orleans Times-Democrat. i- STir Tor the first tim6, l^t boil uu �ason, if not strong, to the taste and tier. " i.' iusraul serve hot.-Now York World. Hummock* In the FIoaM. People who have unoccupied corners in their rooms may make use of them and gire themselves a comfortable lounging place by hanging a hammock across the corner. When not occupied it can be hooked back against the wall ur takeu down altogether. In bang' lug it, the head should be ti}i feet from th� Door, the lower end feet; this curve gives thegivatest ease of positiou. The head end should lm fastened to tbe work by a ropi only a foot long, or even leas, while that which attache* the foot should be A% feet long. The object of this arrangement is to give tbe lower part of the body freedom in swinging, while the bead is almost stationary. -New Orleans Picayune, A Left Untitled Child. Dr. Felix, the well known French physician, mentions a queer cause of left handed* neunduut. A desirable correspondent is the one who not only dates her letter, but writes upon it the day of the week, so that you have an intelligent Idea of what she mentis by "to-morrow." One who discriminates iu the mutter of ink, not choosing that which is so pale that you think it is skim milk, nor the very block or very purple, writing with it on extremely thin pupur, so that wtum you hold the bboet to the light you cannot read it. One who answers the questions askod by you hi your last letter, concluding that unless you wanted to know you would nut have written Uteui. Ono who fastens the envelupe securely, for she kuowu nothing is so annoying us to receive a half opaued letter.-Bab's Letter. Uuw Mrs. liarrWuu Makes Chowder. Out a medium sized shod or whituuah, three or four potatoes, one onion and a quarter of * pound of bacon Into small pieces. Fry the bacon ttiidoaiou a light brown. Put a layer of potatoes iu the saucepan, over that a layer of tbo fob, then a sprinkling of onions and bacon, them u layer of tomatoes, spriukled with pepper aud salt, alternating the layeru until all in in. Add euuiigh water to cover, plaeo over*) a moderate fire and let simmer .twuikly-flvo'iulunbM. Uoll ono pint of milk, thickening it with cracker crumbs, let it fctaiuUft JiaHUttit .and Uuux add .aham- Ills I.Ikes and Dislikes. He said he liked her face so sweet* Her eyes with brows that aluiost meet. He liked her forehead white and square, He liked her long and waring hair, He liked her cheeks with tiuts of rose. But he heartily disliked her noes. -Washington Post. I.ove for Keeps. Ted-Why don't you take that girl of yours out to see something? Ned-Because she wants me to buy her everything she sees.-New York Evening Hun. A Youthful Flllbutiter. Father (sternly)-Joe, do you want me to put you in the dark clo>etf Little Joe (equivocally)-Papa, what makes you ask mo such questions!- Lowell Citizen. No Files on Her. "Sweet maid," said ho, "I ask of thee To tly, to fly, to fly with me." "Young feller," said she, "Now don't you be Too fly, too J'y. f-oo fly with me," __-Exchang*- Be liepudtated It-James-What did Frankly say I owed blml Charles-An apolosjr. James (languidlyJ-Well, tell him to call on dad for settlement.-Yankee Blade. liar They Come by the Uor. Muggins-Did tbe man you called have on a stand up collar! Cobb (picking himself up)-No; he had on a knock down choJer.- Van Dora's. Square Bleats are Something, Tin hard, but sometimes poets must Iu countries young and savage. Thank heaven, while they're being cuss'd, If they get beef and cabbage) -Pittaburg Bulletin, Ambiguous. "Well, I popped the question to Polly last night." "What did she dof" "She sat on me."-Life, The Firm Niuue. Khe-What shall we call our matrimonial partnership, George! He-Let's call it Durllng & Oa-Burlington Free Press. Alway* Left. Although my heart's beeu oft awhlrt. It hojiiJeaiHl thus, you see: I always chanced to lova the girt Who didn't care for me. -Life. He Dues Not Htand Alone. Smoothbore- What a hearty, genial fellow Softlio iu. lie does so enjoy a good story. Cutter-Yes, when he tells it himself.- America. Law und lawyers fill an important place in Knglish history. They are far more prominent than was the ca>� even in ancient Greece or Koine; and every schoolboy knows how large a share thuy had iu public and domestic affairs in classical times. Some persons arc to be met with who alleges that thiR is the most lawyer ridden country in the world. This may im true or otherwise, but it is curious and instructive to observe how legal linages and methods remalu substantially the same as they were iu the middle ages. A spirit of litigation prevailed then, n,t now, pdihapi neither more or loss. People are always apt to rush to the courts for a redress of wrongs, real or imaginary, and for the niainUmance of rights supposed to be withheld or impaired. Not every ono has found time or opportunity to look into the " Speculum Juris" or Mirror of Justice." Briefless barristers, and some pleaders who fail with judge and jury, might do worse than take a survey. It is a work written by one Gutllaumo Durand, who flourished about six centuries ago, and is supposed to have died in 1206. At any rate, he lived und wrote after the settlement of that system of judicature, in the time of Henry 11 and Kdwnrd I, which has virtually remained to the present time. The book was very ixipulur, and was deemed of great au thority. It was extensively transcribed at a time when the art of printing was unknown,, and it was issued from the press, iu a commanding folio form, several times during the Fifteenth and Sixteenth centuries. It became a sort of vade mccum with budding and aspiring lawyers for generations after the writer had passed away. This oracle gives advice as to appearance, behavior mid modes of speech, such as were calculated to insure success in the law courta. When bo wrote clergymen were also lawyers, as they were statesmen and administrators. It is not surprising, therefore, to fiud that Durand becama bishop of Meude. He was a native of Provence; but French ecclesiastics were then very numerous in England-not always to the complete satisfaction of the natives. However, beseems to have been successful as an advocate while here, and he frankly explains how he succeeded for the benefit of others. He cautious them not to indulge in personalities towards the counsel on the other side, from which it is to be inferred that references to "my learned friend" were not always of tbe most respectful character. . Instead uf this being done, it is well to treat him decorously, "unless, indeed, he treat you rudoly." This, a saving clause, is susceptible of wide application. "Whou replying to his arguments, you should commend him slightly, but not too much, and commend him by equivocal words." Exam pies are giveu showing that tbe writer was a master of dialects and verbal refinements, not to say quirks and quibbles. Mr. Serjeant Buzfuz is a character of remote antiquity. Great provocation was sometimes experienced at the bar. Counsel were touchy or imperious, especially to juniors, "You must not treat your adversary with coutumely, or call him in plain words u ruffian or a pre* varicator, or insinuate a* much by saying am not a thief,' thereby intimating that he is." It matters went to an extremity, and if in a moment of irritation he brought charge of falsehood, then ''you may safely say, 'You are a liar,1 but protest that you say so not with intent to injure him, but only to defend your own cause." Judges are but men, and therefore are liable to human infirmities. It is to be feared that their tempers were not always perfect 000 years ago. Doubtless, they had much to try them, in stupid or prevnr:rating witnesses, aud even in the bearing of couusel. Durand devotes much space to suggestions and warnings as to behavior in court- On entering, the lirst thing to bo done was to remove the cap and make an obeisance. This was to be graduated according to the rank of tbe judge. "His honor" in a county court is not eutitled, presumably, to so much deference my lord" in one of the supreme courts. There were no stipendiaries or registrars in those days. Otherwise, it might bo a curious inquiry as to how much of �'obeisance" they should receive. But it is evident that judges were sometimes angry, with or without cause. If so, "do not rejoin." They might even be sarcastic. Still it was better not to retaliate. Loquacity was to be guarded against, for the bench did not like it. Care must l>e taken "not to laugh causelessly before the. judge," lest he might imagine that it was at him. "When he speaks, listen respectfully, and then laud his wisdom and eloquence.1' Durand enumerates sundry judicial qualities which counsel might praise and magnify; "but be careful about attributing all to one liersou."' In other words, keep a reserve stock of complimentary phrases, suitable for other judges. Bo careful not to say anything to offend, "for it is a hazardous thing to I have a suit before au otrcuded judge." It ! might even be well to convey a hint that ho ! knows everything, while your knowledge is infinitesimal. Manner also is ail important. It is well to ri&o gracefully, not arrogantly, and to put ou an Uilable and pleasant look, even if the feelings bo the reverse. "Do not move your head or feet awkwardly." One would almost imagine that some modern counsel must have been present, at any rate by a. sort of anticipatory metempsychosis, when we read that certain advocates "rub the face, push their hair behind the ears, blow the nose loudly, clear the throat, examine their hands and their dress, alternately lift their eyes to heaven and bow their head, wrinkle the forehead, compress the Hps, frown and fix their hands on their lips." These old counsel had a trick, it appears, of keeping the advocate on the other side waiting so long in court as to wear out bis patience. Or they would cunningly pretend to be asleep during bis arguments. Durand disapproves of this. He also advises that the opposing counsel bo not left behind, lest he should earwig the judge. The advocate of old standing was to beware of tbe younger ones. They had the law fresh and kept themselves informed ou recent decisions. By diligence and n depiro for barren honor, they sometimes won a victory over their seniors, who became idlo nud careless. "The junior is to speak tlrst. The senior is to follow, iu order that his specious and experienced argu-ineuts may be better remembered by the judge. But both should agree ou the course that their speeches take, and if one of thorn la making a mess of it the client should stop him, for an ox and an ass should not plow together." Fiually, the advice is given not to take a low fee for pleading, l�Ud the teller. "Yon must be identified.1 "I shall not be identified," sold tbe Now Vorkor. "You mtint cash your uoU?s or 1 shall make trouble." Tho cashier came up and tried to smooth things over; he ppoke about the time honored custom, etc. "At least," said the cushier, "wo shall require you to put your name on the back of tho notes. "I shall do no such thing," vociferated the N"w Yorker. "I am solvent and entirely responsible; I shall not indorse your paper, and itaking out his watch) unless you accept your notes in live minutes' time I shall send the to protest-" This heroic treatmeut created u great sensation in tho sleepy old bank; but the notes were cashed and tho New Yorker wtut his way triumphantly; he was Jay Gould's secretary, Morosiui.-Eusene Field'? lxindon Letter. V. P. ROBBKTBON, * Physician and Burgeon. Office, rooms 9 aad 9, overpoetofflea. J Q. MALCOLM. Physician and Burgeon, (Hmnapsthlc.) Offloe, 118 lit ETunae A. M. HUTCHINSON, H. D., Homeopathic Fhyeldftn and Borcvofi end Specialist in rectal dieeejee. FVea cunt wlthoat the nee of knife or Ugfttnre. Office Kb 18 North Main street, room 7 over Yocng Bro. tore. BeeUlence No. 299 ?1fth event veal. ATTOBHMTB. Attorneys et I*w. Office orer First National Bank. Sherman street. aVttoraeyi at Imxt. Office, none 1, X, 9, i, om Ho. 34 Benin Main Hi TyjcCABTNSY * WIgB, Attorney, at �*w, OBce, Roomi 10 and U MaaonK Ten pie, car tier Main and Sherman. 19 and 2i East Sherman Street,! DOES A GENERAL T0B PRINTING Book Making -AHD- glLAS BHOADBS, lawyer. Office over Plret Natlonal.beak. w. a. uwia. a. raxot jnRwis*iriJ�BOK, Attorneys at Law. Hutchineoa, Kansas. / Rooms 11 and II No Boath Main street J-JAVIDBON � WILLIAMS, Ij.wy.rs, Uoome 1 and 8 orer Kanaga'a store. JIAYLOB, JONJtS * TAYLOR, Attorneys at lev, Office, nihetalre, Maaonlc temple. QABBY * hMSKJJNQ, Attorney, a* Lev, (D. Slrkllng, County Attorney. Boome S and 4. sldllBger block. J. V. OLTKSR. Attorney >�t Law, Office, south Msln street, near cosrt hoim Musician* it) New York. It is closely estimated that there are regularly employed in the theatres during the season about 500 orchestra players, and in the concert halls and museums J5Q more. Six hundred and fifty musicians who have steady work at least eight months of the year! A large number, It may seem to you, out when you ousider that there over \fi0C professional musicians, many of whom are a* proficient as the lueky (k>0, who aro out of regular employment and depend upon odd jobs to scrape together money enough to keep body and soul ulivo, tho uumher is not so largo as it api�eared at first. Tito music business is played out iu Now York. The market is overcrowded and prices rulo accordingly low. Why doesn't iho uniuu prevent this? Iknv can it? 1 know of men in lh�* uni..n whu are playing in orchestras for 12 a we*4:, when tho union price is SI7.&0 with unly on-; matinee,-New York News. pBOF. O. 11. OAKKS, Teacher of Piano, Organ, Violin, Out ar Masic Studio No. 319Ncrth Main, Suite Te block, over King's Furniture Sto e. ABOHITMOT8. D, T.iDEPBY, Room 8 First National .Bank baUdlng, insoa, Kansas. Or. JOedne's Periodical Pills, the great French remedy, set directly on thejaeastraal system and positively care suppression of the menses. Warranted to promote menstruation. These pills should not be taken dai-iogpregnancr. Am. Pill Co., Royalty props.. Spencer, Is. Genuine supplied by the A. Jb A. drugatore, Hutchinson, Kan.; riwitt wbolo churitetor and conduct is so ^�n^dercd with an eyo to that particular thing which offend*-: 1 h�*m. (lood inumierx tin- the blossoms of good -seitfie ami of good Uvhng. If tho law of kind-ik'M bo writ lien on the h*urt, it will lead to that disuiterestedni is in Ixith groat and little thin

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