Hutchinson News, May 14, 1890

Hutchinson News

May 14, 1890

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Issue date: Wednesday, May 14, 1890

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Tuesday, May 13, 1890

Next edition: Thursday, May 15, 1890

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Hutchinson News (Newspaper) - May 14, 1890, Hutchinson, Kansas HUTCHINSON DAILY NEWS: WEDNESDAY MOBNING.MAY 14,1690. Don't Fail to Visit the Oppc nosite Hotel Midland, Where can be seen all the latest ideas in .Queens ware, China, Porcelain and White Granits, Both Plain and Decorated. Dinner Sets, Chamber Sets, Water Sets, Bread and Milk Seta, Ice Cream Sets Lemonade Sets. We respectfully call the attention of Confectioners Grocers, etc., to our line of Candy Jars, Trays, etc. We can furnish anything pertaining to our line of goods, do not fear comparison, and Guarantee ALL goods to be as represented. Correspondence promptly attended to. RUDESILL & DAYKIN. ON THE STAGE 60 YEAES. REMINISCENCES OF MRS. JOHN DREW'S LONG CAREER. Hrr Prr*onnl Experiences u� an Act rest and Mnnngei*-Some Old Plnyi find Players Recalled-lie col lection* of Her (lifted lluiiband. Mrs. John Drew was persuaded to relate to a correapondeut of The Boston Transcript some of the incident* in her life at the theatre. Told us nearly as possible In her own words, as she sat hi llu; office of the Arch Street theatre, Philadelphia, of in IBM AD*. DrGw retired rrom tnanage-ment and mode an extended starring tour of England .and Ireland, which was very successful. On his return he again caught the managerial fever aud leased the National, afterword the Continental theatre, on Walnut street, Philadelphia, and opened it May lfl, 1857, with the "Naiad Queen." The eompany was strong, even for those days, and included Joseph Jeffer-uon, the late Edwin Adams, tho late Mary Devlin, afterward Mrs. Edwin Booth, And WOMAN AND HOME. HAVOC CREATED BY A YOUNG WOMAN AND HER UMBRELLA. HJHtory �f Women** CollejpM t*> America. That Awful Cockroach-London Shop 4*lrlK-She Slccpt In A Garret-Tho Ncav Orlcnna Girl. One rainy day, Just before nightfall and when there was the greatest rush of homeward bound people, a liandsome, intelligent looking woman, irpparontly about 81 years old, joined the throng headed for the Brooklyn Bridge Her umbrella was open In her hand, and tho way she handled it straightway nttracted notice on all sides. Somehow she managed to knock nearly every umbrella she met from its owner's hands, until, having reached the steps at tho entrance to the bridge, she suddenly collapsed her own, much to the detriment) of the twniiet of another lady who happened to be at hdrside. She then began fumbling fot her purse, holding tho umbrella in the meanwhile in tho hand she was moving, so that tho ferrule described an arc of about 40 degs. Having found a dime she inarched to tho ticket office, and : then, while slowly gathering up her change, stood with tho umbrella tucked tinder her arm and protruding across the passage to the other ticket office, thus obstructing ail movement for others. tVt last the seven cents was safo tn her purse and she passed ou. With that umbrella still tucked under her arm she wobbled up the stairs, swaying from side- to side, while the man immediately beliind her dodged the umbrella's ferrule as well as he could. Suddenly she stepped on her dress, and stopped. Of course, tho umbrella jabbed the man in the face. With a sweet "I beg your pardon," she shifted it so that it struck out sideways and tripped up a man who was hurrying past her. Finally, r.ith no other mishap than catching the handle of tho umbrella in a little girl's hair, the lady got seated In a bridge car, a littlo out of breath nnd somewhat flustered, and placed the umbrella before her so that it stuck out at least two feet toward tho middle of the car. On the Brooklyn side the lost the reporter saw of the lady aud her umbrella was as she started to get out of one of the side doors. She was holding her umbrella horizontally before her so it caught on both sides of the by a marvelous hieroglyphic put on the [irioo ticket. These marks arc well known by the assistant, awl tho almost invisible mystic sign explains why an article, wholly unsuitable is foisted ou tho jaded customer as "just the thing." Tho price marks themselves are often conundrums to "madam," beennso these, too., are written in unknown characters, often drawn from a motto code.-Pall Mall Gazette. The Mew Orleans Girl, There seems to* bo ft prevailing heresy in some quartern that southern women do not possess the culture and learning which are supposed to mark the advancement of the sex elsewhere; It is true that their standard �did not originate in tho ratified air of Concord, nor are their tastes iu sympathy with those whose Mecca is Boston, but that of itself does not imply a defect, only a difference. In tho first place splnstorhood as n vocation is not popular in tho Bouth, and while from numerical reasons alone single blessedness or nu early grave must be tho lot of some women, still they do not count on that in their education, and henco their talents and timo aro given to subjects which are most valued from a social and domestic point of view. > As a rule, the women in the beat circles all speak Freuch, not tho average boarding school French, hut the French of tho Frenchman, with the accent of France, it not always of Paris. They aro accomplished musicians and clever artists. Girls are taught to write interesting, spirited letters; bo become good and often brilliant conversationalists. They try to keep up with tho standard literature, both English and French, and as politics comes natural to a southern gentleman, ho generally calls it statesmanship, it follows that cultured women aro interested nnd well up In political issues. In addition to nil that they aro generally good housekeepers. If they are nlso fond of novels, of bonbons, of dress, of society, who can prove that they have sacrificed higher duties to these diversions?- Cor. St. Louis Post-Dispatch. which she has Iwcn lesscu and manager since the autumn of IBiH. her recoiled ions of past events and comments on matters of dramatic interest are repented below. as A juvesim-: on 'i hi: st Alii-:. It 1ms been sixty-three years si no* I made my first appearance, I begun an engagement at tho Walnut street in a play written expressly for me culled "Twelve Precisely; or, A Night ut Dover,''in which l performed five characters, ranging Irom a little toddler of two years to the Marchioness de (irenville, a line lady of 'M, and also appeared as I Attic Pickle in the afterpiece. My engagement continued for two weeks, during which 1 a p pea ml in several other pieces. In 183II1 Ifcamc a member of the stock company of tho old Bowery theatre, New York. There I played with all the great stars of those days in a round of legitimate pieces. Having groat natural fondness f made his last appearance May a, was taken sick immediately afterward, and died on May 21 when but 35 years of uge. wise plan to buy for the TUtchen first, then bedrooms, dining room, and lastly the parlor; for one may do without many things in a parlor, but "where is tho man who will do without dining?"-Emma M. Hooper in ladies' Homo Journal. He IvOBt Coate. From out tho wild and hoping west there came not long ago a young man to dwell in the shadow of Murray Hill. Ho was well introduced, and things were going on swimmingly for him until tho other day, when tn a moment of unpardonable ignorance he committed tho solecism of sending a dozen napkin rings as a wedding present. That was unpardonable. At his home in the west people napkin rings, and ho thought them a desirable present here. He did not learn until too late that such things have been relegated to other than the very best circles; that a napkin ring presupposes the use of a napkin more than one time, and that such a gift was a faux pas hard to overlook. Curious What littlo things ono's standing sometimes rests upon. -New York Press. 19 and 21 East Sherman Street, DOES A GENERAL The Value of a Mutton Bone. When tho dish of cold meat has been sot asKle, cut off all that remains upon tho bone, crack the bono with a cleaver, and put it with all the hard, dry bits into tho stock pot. When boiled down it may not make more than a Bmall bowlful of jellied stock, but in that bowlful there is as much material as you would get in five of tho cups of bouillon served at a lunch counter or druggists for ten cents a cup. If you are not a business, hut a domestic woman, living within the shelter of home, cared aud provided for, try to earn that fifty cents, not by selling a piece of fancy work at less than tho cost of materials and instruction, but by actual labor, paid for at its current value in the labor market, then you will recogubso the fact that even a mutton bone is a factor in domestic economy.-Good Housekeeping. T0B PRINTING Book Making The Courtesy of Swedish Women. The women of the middle aud lower I -AND- She Sleeps in the Garret, People like Individuality in a room, and I classes aro littlo if at all behind their bus an unending vista of blue and white rooms shrouding lily white girls grows monoto-1 nous. It is the proper thing; but I know I was glad when I camo across n girl who had the nerve to depart from it. Her nu mo | I daro not toll, for her courage does not go that far. Sho said that she got so tired of tame people and tame amusements that she was bound to have something startling bauds and brothers in this matter. Their good temper and pretty behavior ore worthy of all praise. The servant girls in Dalecarlian peasant dress, the cafo raam-selles and tho young persons employed in j shops all make the prettiest of all possible bob courtesies, and so, oddly enough, do the young ladies of good family up to 1 the day of their confirmation, which cere-1 about her. She got her father's consent to mony takes place rather later than with have the garret of his big mausion, and she us, generally about the age of -16. From fitted It up in a way that would make a that day forth they put their hair up and Women's Colleges. The names of three women are associated with the beginning of colleges in America especially for women, that of Mary Lyon being connected with Mt. Holyokc, winch was incorporated iu 1836. Kmmu Willard was closely connected with Troy Female wmimtry.aud Catherine 12. Dcecher'sname becauu: historical from her association with the Hartford Female academy. El* mini college, incorporated in 1855, is, ho far as is known, the first in the world to offer to women the fciime advantages as were offered in colleges for men. Women having set tin* example, men have not been slow in M'cing the advantages afforded by higher iiiNTJt ultons of learning. n lwtl Vassar col lego was founded by MaLthcw Yibisar, of Poughkeepsie, who wished to provide such an education for the women of this country as would be adequate to give them a position of intellectual equality with men in domestic and social life. Another man, Henry Wells, founded Wells college at Aurora, N. Y., in lSf>8, and Edwin B. Morgan endowed it � liberally. Henry Durant founded Welles-Icy college in 1870, and donated a farm of (00 acres and the original buildings. The course at this college covers five years and includes four modern languages aud Greek and Latin. Smith college, Northampton's pet institution, founded in 1871 by Miss Sophia Smith, has an endowment of $400,-000. Of the thirty professors fifteen are men and fifteen are women. Iiryn Mawr college, iu a suburb of Philadelphia, is one of our youngest colleges for women, having been founded bv the late Dr. Joseph W. Taylor in 1880. This college is said to have the largest and bestequipped gymnasium of any woman's college in the country. No honorary degrees are offered here, but annual fellowships in history, biology, Greek and mathematics are awarded. Evelyn college is an annex of Princeton, and Barnard college of Columbia, but they are separate in management from these older colleges. Rutgers Femalo college in New York city offers several permanent scholarships to the daughters of missionaries. Most of these colleges have men occupying their presidential chairs, but Wellcsley and Mt. Holyoke have women presidents.-Springfield Union. Stag* 0*{rfflng. Arthur Bercsford, an English gentleman, during a talk said: "A few dayb ago I saw something about a bill to license English artors. Such a bill has been presented to the Ijondon county council, but whether it will pass or not Is yet a question. In that bill there was a clause which would have provided punishment for an actor for gagging. In a forcible and logical speech Mr. Augustus Harris killed tfcrit clause, and it's wpII he did, for what would nearly all of our actors do If they were not permitted to blip some joke or local hit into their linesf You might as well retire Mr. Toole and Mr. Penley from the stage if they were debarred from gagging. Your De Wolf Hop per, Francis Wilson, Dixie, Goodwin and nearly all the test would he staid actors If they were not allowed to ramble about, as it were. Our late Mr. Buckstone introduced a gag into 'She Stoops to Conquer.' One of tho cleverest bits in English dramatic literature, cow classical, is nothing but gag introduced into the text. There is not one person in it hundred who knows that the comic sermon delivered by Maw worm in Bickerstaffe's 'Hypocrite' is uot in the original. It was introduced for the first time the opening night of the Lyceum iu 1809 by Charles Mathews. He was reciting his lines, when he suddenly branched off and spoke the very words of a Methodist minister, jwrfectly imitating the voice and gestures. The gag was such a wondrous success that you never see the 'Hypocrite* without listening to tho funny ser- r�r Housewives to Try. mon. No, sir, to stop an actor from gag- In a bulletin Usucd by the division of en-ging would bo like dispensing with the tomology, department of agriculture, E credit sirstcru in business."-Chicago Ttib- C. V. Kilty, writing of insect pests of tl une. tiger shiver. It is an uneven room, dark ! even at noonday, for the window panes are ] hardly bigger than the palm of the hand. The floor is covered with leopard skins from which the round, heady eyes stare in an un� comfoiUibly fierce way. A big gray owl porches in a dark corner, and below it is a dusky black conch with drapery above it that looks for all the world like a gloweriug big bat. Tho duors into the alcoves are hung with tho skins of iLu f'uoky mountain lion, and from the sides of tho room above i tho couches aro meshes of coiled snakes, from the mouths of which dart lights in a | fashion entirely too realistic for comfort. Instead of a stately samovar there is a | regular witch's cauldron in one corner in which the mistress of tho room concocts I harmless tea for those of her friends who ; are bold enough to visit her there. By j every chair aro low tables covered with! books, and the very titles of them would make a proper miss swoon away.-Miss | Grundy, Jr. For au Kvi-nlnfr nt Home. A unique devfeo that produced unbound edfun for a party storm bound in a small village, was what, to lit in with the pre vailing nonsense of the plan, was called t �peretta." Early in the elected some tune, to which he sang, u: tried to sing everything he wished to say. Many were tho slides, *s" required to make a request for a book or other article fit to t he air of "Home, Suft't Home," or a remark on the violence of tho storm fit the sweet cadences of "Annie Laurie." Particularly comical were the remarks of the "Red, White and Blue'' man, who was much given to solemn utterances, quite out of " eeping with tho nine he had selected. Au- take to bowing.-Temple Bar. Putting a Smile on a Check of Brass. Nothing is more annoying abont the homo than the sudden aud inexplicable soiling of brass goods. The surface gets dull apparently without cause, and over so much rubbing seems to have no brightening effect. A very simple method of restoring the lost luster is as follows: Lay the soiled nrtivW for a few minutes in es-! senco of vinegar containing a pinch of salt; then take it out and rub it in the hands, dipping them occasionally in the vinegar. When clean, wipe dry with a cloth. In cleansing tinted goods omit the salt, or dip ; in vinegar and brush with red chalk.-New York Journal. _ The ladies of tho Rubinstein club insulted the great Taraagno by inviting him to accept $1,500 for two solos. The irate tenor jumped on the pretty note with both feet, then picked it up and sent it back to the musical ladies with these few words scrawled across the back: "My price is $1,300 for one song." It is needless to mention that Tamaguo's portrait has no place on the club's walls. SPECIALTIES III THE BOOK DEPARTMENT. Journals, Ledgers, Balance Books, Minor Abstract Books, Blank Books of all kinks, Land Examiner's Book* Loao 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. The above is only a partial list of the g^ods we carry and the -work we are prepared to execute promptly. Mrs. Bolton Ijicv ia a fully certificated dentist, who has been practicing for twenty years in Brighton, England, She acquired _ . . . e her skill as assistant to her husband, aud \V6 are making a Specialty OI after his-death was able to carry on his business and support her young family. Sho is especially successful in persuading timid children to submit cheerfully to needed dental operations. Magazine BookZBindingI Grease may be removed from white marble by applying a mixture of two parja washing soda, ono part ground pumice other member of the party, who had jnst I stone and ono part chalk, all first finely received a letter from a friend of all, tried I powdered and mad*? into a paste with wa- to give tho news, which each was interested in. As the only tune he was capable of keeping (?) was "Old Hundred," the incongruity between its measures and the spicy extracts was more than amusing. So great was the success of the plan for that time, that the company adopted it later, on number of evenings, always with the same success.-American Agrlculturiat. ter; rub well over tho marble and finally wash off with soap and water. A Glimpse of Tainagiio. He looks liko a blonde Salvini. His motions and style and the savagery of his tragic and paasionato expression are exactly those of the great actor. He is a good uatured, jolly, happy hearted fellow, who looks his audience in the eyes, accepts their homage as the greatest pleasure, responds Dr. riting of iusyct pests of the household, r.fter describing various species of cockroaches, says: In the latitude of Washington mid further south tho crotou bug eats everything which contains paste, ami consequently wall paper, photographs, The Child of u Modern "Uocker.1 One of the great wants of the age is the! right kind of a cradle and the right kind , of a foot to rock it with. We are opposed to the usurpation of "patented self rockers." When I hear a small boy calling his ! grandfather "old daddy," aud see tho youngster try to slap his mother across the I face because she will not let him have ice \ ! cream and lemonade in the same stomach, and holding his breath till he gets black in the face, so that, to nave the child from fits, If the material is washable at all, black dye can practically be rendered a fast color I by the help of the salt water bath before the gcueral washing is commenced upon. After Huch a treatment faded black caused by washing will never occur. Burial In the Air. Under the influence of the missionaries the Indians of Montana are fast abandoning their old custom of placing their dead on platforms, or hanging them, wrapped in blankets, to tho limbs of the big cotton wood trees which grow along ihu streams; but now and then the hunter or cowboy still finds ono of their old platform cemeteries, or, it may be, only a tomb standing in the solitude of the va&t, grassy plains. The original object of this odd way of disposing of corpses was undoubtedly to pro- ------------,,..... ......,---------......_0,, tlio mother is compelled to give him an- fect them from the wolves, which speedily and especially certain kinds of cloth book other dumpling, aim no afterwards goes dfe up any grave such as tho Indians could bindings, sutierHcveruly from their attacks, In Insect Life will be i'ouad au account of severe injury done to certain of the important files in the treasury department in Washington, the bindings of many im- with enthusiasm and grace, hugs the great p0rtaut public document* being disfigured bouquets that aro thrown him, drags back ,inj destroyed. In the office of the United out into the world stubborn, willful, Kclllsh and Intractable, I say that boy was brought | up In a "patented self rocker." Tho old I time mother would have put him down in J the old fashioned cradle and sung to him: Hush, my dear, Ho still and slumber, Holy angola guard thy bed; and we bind Magazines and Law Books in all styles and at lowest prices. We wish the public to understand that we are ready and prepared to execute any kind of Printing or Book Work! Have stock forms, but can make special forms to order. We guarantee all work and solicit patronage. Mail Orders Receive Prompt Attention. Address, NEWS PRINTING AND PAPER GO., Hutchinson, Kas. ) muke without picks and shovels. In eourao ot timo tho rudo platform would bo upturned by decay and the winds, but the Crow or Blackfeet kinsmen of the deceased had done their dut^inthoway of sepulture as well as they could and were not responsible for such accidents. After all, tho main j QUO. L. MORRIS. Freaidenv JTRAMK VIKCKNT, Treasurer. JOHN T. YiHomrr, Secretary hia companions in song with erery recall, states coast and goodotic survey they have and if that did not take the spunk out of thine was to satisfy the ghost of the de- as though be could well afford t�bomner- become an intolerable nuisance by eating 1 '' ---------'1 " ou�, and is more like a groat, happy, blonde 0ff the surface and particularly the blue school boy than a three thousand dollar a ttnd red paint from tho drawings of im- nightningar. He looks more like a Gorman portant maps. than an Italian) would seem so quiet, in- How to kill them and prevent this dam deed, save for theeyes being placed oloser age |, the question. Whvbout condemning togethox, indicating the Ideality �f his na- oti,OP U8Cfui measures or remedies like tion, and the slight point tohis beanL sug- borax 1 would repeat that in tho free and gesting the finesse. In singing ho has a persistent use of California buhoch or some way of flinging his gestures and his tones 0tll0r frt.sh-and reliable brand of pyre- him she would have laid him in an inverted position across her lap, with his face downward, and with a rouslug spank make him more susceptible to the music.-T. Do Witt | Talmagu in Ladies' Hoo'.e Journal. Choo.luK Jotrelry. A ludy wui buying a brooch in a Boston1 jeweler's the other (lay. She was a quiet j little woman, one of thoso who "go about parted so that he would go at once to tile happy hunting grounds, content with the honors paid to hla remains, and not hang about to haunt his relatives,-Montreal Star.____ A Curious Kind of Vlth. Tho stickleback not only builds a nest for its young, but defends it from attack with great seal and ferocity. One natural- THE HUTCHINSON Into the audience and he has a way of flirt- turum or Persian insect powder we have town In a plain little brown littlo tailor MstBaya that ho took a male atlcklehaok tngwith hiBVoicain the higher passages the most satisfactory mcana of dealing 1 Iimae cown," and the know very well what from the water and placed him with othara �%...* .1,^11. n�� �i.^....k ^"*wiii ��� ...........  '' � * * 1 la a collecting botUe, ^- -- that thrilis ono through and through and wjtn this and the other roaohee mentioned, keep* a lump to otiefa throat the whole Just before nightfall go into the infested time,-Oar. Httaburg.PrcM. roomB anfj puff ft iato all crovlcea, under base boards, into the drawers and cracks Clergymen*.) Bona as tteiJortem. 0( 0ia furniture-in fact, wherever there is There ia au old Blander, now happily a cruck-and in the morning the floor will nearly extinpt, to the effect that uiiohneni' be uuvered with dead and dying or demor- boiib aro, a� a rule, more lavitth uowera of allzed tmd paralyzed roaches, which may wild oaU thou the sons of laymen. The easily be awept up or otherwiae collected subject of the clergyman** son in journal- and burned. With cleanliness and uer- ifim has Dover yet been regardpd aa anift- siatency in these methods the pert maybe nun, and yet the profusion with which substantially driven out of a house, aud tome of the newspaper offices of Boston should never be allowed to get full pos- ure Bprinkled with the Bona of ministers session by immigrauta from without, might well lead to a discussion of tho topic. In the olfice of one of the Boston dailies a group of six attaches of the staff were in conversation, wlum it became known that of tho six five were sons of ministers. Still another member of tho staff, himaeU clergyman, U the sou of a clergyman. From this same office, within the last year or two, three members of the staff have gone, one by one, to swell tho staff of another great Boston daily, aud all three are sous of clergymen. All of thoso nine men are of good repute, and aro all rather proud that they are able to refute the saying, once bo frequently heard, but now rapidly falling into disuse.-Boston Advertiser. The bvfct liquid for cleuuiug old broM In a solution of oxalic acid. A few cloves ou the pantry shelves will effectually drive away ants. Glaze bottom crust of fruit plea with whito of au egg, aud they will uot bo soggy, Poor white paiut can be washed with warm water aud borax, which does not remove thft Dttiut, London Shop Olrli Strict discipline lt> usually the order, and whatever advantages either eex may otherwise enjoy, a marked equality exists as to the fines imposed throughout tho day. These "correctors" vary from two peuce to ten shillings, and to enumerate the multitudinous opportunities presented to the unwary v, -.uld cover much paper. Tho list of "offenses" may often bo found in n draper's check book, and sufficient food for long study is afforded to the "fresh hands'" ' mastering these details. In fact in some houses, 'tis said, all tho regulations are never understood. Suffice it to mention a few stock offensca, such as too long a meal, late arrival, iucor- gown," anu nue knew very' sho wautod-Momuthiug very simple, very tasteful, very good. She was looking at pearls, "I don't exaotly want pearls," she said, hesitating over a brooch that tempted i her with ull its qualities. Theu she| glanced appealing ly towards the salesman. 'It is for a gift," she suldt iu a tone that] implied a wish that something should be | suggested. "Perhaps this would be acceptable," responded the polite salesman, pushing forward on the show case a large diamond brooch of many glittering stones. The descendant of several generations of cultivated ancestors shrank back with look of utter disUiate. "Oht no, no," she murmured, "tho person this is for never wears the diamonds she has. I want to find something she would like to wear.' Boston Transcript Then ha went oo observing the neat which the p>isoner had been guarding. Suddenly alarge crowd of hungry sticklebacks assembled about it and began an attack, evidently wibh the purpose of devouring the young within. The conscience stricken naturalist at once dropped his prisoner among them* and as soon as the wronged householder could collect his scatterod wits he rushed at the invaders, attacked them fiercely, and soon was again in possession of his nest, which ho nt once set about mending with bits of weed and twigs.-Youth's Companion. lluyiag � Wedding- Trousaeau. Iu buying a trousseau I advise every young woman to commence with underwear, gloves, shoes, hosiery and such articles as do uot change much in a year, while the feats and gowns should be the last selected, aa then one is more apt to have the latest sty lea. Too many gowns for one's position in society, aud too fen* pieces of underwear, etc., is better reversed. From a Few Grains. When Muriua Do Escobar left Kstrema-dura to live in Lima she took with her a few graius of wheat to plaut in tho garden of her now home. Of the Blender harvest that was gathered from these few precious grains sho diatributod.to her neighbors, until that which had been counted in grains was counted in sheaves, and that which had been counted in sheaves was counted iu fields; thence came all the wheat which is found iu Peru.-Monacal Star. "Etc., 4k to.1 Some sign pointers havo hard times with 'Ac." and "etc." Ono sign reads "Grocer- It is customary for a bride to provide table and bed linen and ull toweling necessary rect bills, incorrect cheokiug� taking bad for her prospective hoinevbut this part of leTi^visio^ money, giving wrong change, leaving one's tho outfit I do not include in my present �&te."' Still other forms are'4and etc" department without a just reason, and list K the bride to be caii savo a trifle iu 1(& go/o^b > �et &c " and ''andet cetera!" many other misdemeanors which trip the the buyiagot her_ wardrobe, sho will find oueiuanwho believes iu giving his cus- unwary. To balance this uetwork of pen- thatasmaU SunUs convenient to have to tomers thMr choice hangs out t^compro- aitles a "spiff" system Is usually adopts*, e^end toprejty things>for;her new home, "Hrr Goods, Rfc Cetera, fita spiffs being premiums placed ou certain | which cannot rlghUybo included in the a^a to, & �oforth7^t| Louis riepub- spiffs being premiums placed articles, uot of the last fashion, Indicated I fur^ture. tufurnlBhh^ Capital Stock, $100,000. Capacity 1000 Bamb Pw Day Office to Hutchinson National Bank building, Hutchinson, Esu A. j. tow, President. nuns Vwoww, Vtoe-Prw. O. H. Hkkkb, Oaibiai HUTCHINSON NATIONAL BANK 1 KOTOHIHBON, KAN8AB. oldest w^tionatj bank nsr iruTOirmsoa* OvCOOOlMd Jon* lO, 1884. Oapital Stock Paid up,  � $60,000.00^ SwrtM. tMrOOOAO. Antkoriw* Capital, WOQ/XKMH). Vfr Will do a OwaMl Banking Business. Buy and tell Donwitlo and Voripi �t-change. OollMtioni promptly made and remitted for on date ol pfljmM* . Tt, H. Carpenter, H. B. Price, *rtnk Vtowpt. A, h j.WiMtaw,

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