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Hutchinson News (Newspaper) - May 16, 1890, Hutchinson, Kansas fll'TCHlNSON DAILY KEV?8; FBIDAY M0BJWK6, MAY I�, 1 90. Tcnny and Salvator, Two of the Season's Favorite Runners. 'IHKIH CH.VNCKS FOR IIIU VUKSKK. Vb�y At* lltitli In Fine im-tu uml Great Thing* Are Kxpnteil orTluui -M�gulH-ocnt Moticy Awaits (ho W Inner* or the tirnst KvrntH, Salvator nnd Tonny nra two hor.se* tlml the pnblie i� expecting �i*ent thiuK* of iu the Buliurlmn bamllwip. As Id Hip iiutIIh of these UiorouKtibrctls it is luml todis-t'limtiiutc Trim it in (hat Wtilviitor gave. 'Vv.tinyUtitU'cn pnuiuls und beat Mm in tho iiealixation strikes in l�8i�, but. it Im also true that Uhj nice n very closi1 one, iitul iimny (bought thut 'JYmiy bud won. The furt rmnniiiR. lunvcvev, thai. Snlvutor was giving bitii ueighl, ninl ciiimeniieiitly tthntiM 1m; ctii'sidrmi tlie butter br�r�e. HAI.VATOIi. Teuny never looked belter in lmlifulhati Jje (Ioch this year. Ho liitt lind excellent caro during the whiter, and plainly kIiowm it.s benefit.. His miner, Mr. Duvld ')'. 1'n.l *ifer, knows that. bis borso is today in l>et-1er Hhopo tlmn ever before, nwl bus consequently hacked liiiu heavily, with the re-unit of making him ft favorite, with odds of 8 to 1 ngainut him. Some of the veteran turfites like him better for the Toboggan handicap tiinn for the Suburban, however Tcnny bud a hard season of it. during and tho desperate effort lie made in tiinl great, ranc for tho first special at Urovesewl lout autumn would have ended the turf reer of many unothbr horr.i\ SalvaDor did not riiu many niees during lbSO, probably because hu was a difficult colt to train. As a !i-year-old be won ((17, MKI, of which la.Ti'i wils won by being see oral in tho Futurity. If he had won that, great jirbw, for which he was l>e�ten only a neck, his victories for '8B would have yield ed his owner 8W,tMX> more, or over tor-,000 for tho year. As a '.i-year-old Salvator was undoubtedly the best out. There (ire more race horses iu training now than there ever were before at this time of the year. There is more money offered for them to win this season than there ever bus been iu a single season, the United Stales. The Klizabetli nssnein tinn (gives awav say ?7.\IXX); the Linden *50,00l>, the Ilrooklvn Jockey club at its llrst. meet, �10,000; t he Coney Island Jockev club, tSB.OUO; the- New Yurk Jockey club n't itx unit meet, fltH.nOO, and the Monmouth Park, t2U5,(XKt. l.utiT on the name clubs offur: The Coney Island Jockoy club, too, 1100; the Uruoklyn. $85,000; the New York W,W0; the Elizabeth, *o\V)0O, and tho Lin den, too.OOul The aggregate of these sums is over a million and a quarter of money. Many of the richest men in the United Sutes make money out of racehorses and race tracks. Among them are W. K. Van-derbilt, owner of tho Coney Island Jockey club; William Scott and the Dwyerts, who control tho Brooklyn Jockey club. A. J. fiLssatt anil Mr. Withers, who have bo-twien Uiem (11,000,000, own tho Monmouth t ruck, and John A. Morris, the owner of ml iscmner h possessions ot liorsetlenb, when tlio "rubber' or groom of rimall Hopes opened their eyes about tho homo wlioso -lame was on the. lips ot members of ftvery trotting association in Americu fourteen years ago. After a Btiecessfnl arcer of five years Die clique who handled him were detected in Boston, and, after considerable tronblo had been ex-]>ericncvd, the greatest turf scandal of modem t iiues whs exposed. The horse was forever barred, at tho meeting of the national turf congress, :uu1 his driver, Bill McGuigitu, was also barred from over driving n trotting horse for a puree or ntoko over an Association course. After much litigation the famous horse was sold to Vanderbilt. With Lady Mao he annihilated all team records, mid in his old age is compelled to draw an express wagon. Ho was bought by bin present owner for $6-1, "He must bo about 10 years old now," said the former groom, who is now in hu i-enl ostato business, "but when he wns "i years old ho trotted many a milo in 2:1 ii. He was tho cleanest trotter that vor looked through blinkers; no boots, braces, check reins or any modern trotting paraphernalia for him. And when it came to hrats he was tho greatest stfiver I ever henrd of."-Chicago Journal. ___ Cant or l.UInu Iu it 11 lit City. May I bo allowed a little- space to tell how my wife and 1 and babo of 10 mouths live on $1,000 per year? Wo have a nico cottage iu Wuvovly avenue, Brooklyn, of teu rooms and bathroom, fitted up with all modern ini provemcnts, with a lawn in front and ute in rear, where grow n pear tree nnd lilac and other bushes. 1'or this house wo pay u yearly rent of fSOO. Other expenses are as follows: WttfOilui; and Iroulag...................'.......$$6 Out and wool....................'............ A) Oft* nuil oil.................................... 10 It'-*, (luttiiK four summer inoaths............. 8 l'roTHioas..................................... SOl) tbxnv. Ihe Now York club course, is rated at 130, "00,000. Senator Hearst, one of the richest men lu the country, Is an owner of blooded horaett. v "IlMl," the J'eL of lht> Xlciiu I'litum. Charles Hadbourn has lieeu a professional ball toriHer for nine seasons. lie is now pluyiug with the lloston llrotlierhood t�am, aud is twisting tho ball out of shape Ui the enjoyment of the beun eaters. "Hud1 has always been their pet nnd favorit pitcher, probably Is-cause he rati always be relied upon to pitch a steady and cmlituble game. When anything guei wrong in the piU-her's box the cry instantly goes up: RANCHING OUT WEST. PUPILS ON THE FARM WHO PAY FOR THE PRIVILEGE OF WORKING. JM1 House rent.................................... 30) Total .....................................tM which leaves $J3ft per year for charity, 'lothes, excursions, amusements and sun-iries. We have no doctor's bills, and always have a well supplied table, with fruit and vegetables in their Beason. This is not an exceptional case. Many there are, to my knowledge, who marry and live c ni'!� Pes Trotter, "Yes, gentlemen, Small Hopes, Van-derbilt's ten thousand dollar trotter, is now hauling an express wagon in Now York, and it's a aliame. He was the greatest 'ringer' on tho American turf, and mode fortunes fur more than one roan. 1 ought to know, for I wub his rubber."' There wero a number of gentlemen in the reading room of tho Iceland hotel, nod they are nil admirers of the trotter, A discussion aroue about VanderbtH's THE WORLD'S BIG BRIDGES. ThoTay bridge is 10,330 feet long, and its greatest spau is 'JIG feet. The liouduu bridge is 038 feet long, and its greatest span is 1&2 feet, The London bridge is 1,700 feet long, and its greatest spau is 110 feet. 'Che Niagara bridge is 806 fett lung, and Its greatest spau is 808 feet. The Forth bridge is 8,091 feet long, aud its greatest span is 1,710 feet. The Crumllii bridge Is 1,800 feel long aud lu grcutcst span is lfiO feet. The BrlUannla bridge is 1,911 feet long, aud Its greatest slum is 400 feet. The Drookllne bridge Is 5,802 feet long, and lis greatest span Is 1,000 feel Younger Hmu of KnglUli (tentlciiien IVItu Cuius lo America to Lvnrn llnw to llrtrn i� Plow tinit a llitririilii-Winding tip us Hotel Dlxltwniihrrs. In some of the northwestern cities like St. Paul, Minneapolis nnd Winnipeg, it is an every day sight to see a young Britisher land from the train, with ono eyeglass screwed into his face (in order that ho may not see more than ho can comprehend, �/mo ono has been unkind enough to say), a corduroy suit of blonse nnd knickerbockers, bright yellow leather gaiters buttoned up to tho knee, a fore and aft cap, two guns, that ho mny shoot nil the buffalo lie expects to find just outsido the town, a dog and about 500 pounds of baggage. Ho has come to leai ii fanning. He is a gentleman's son, accustomed to comparative luxury and case all bis life. Arrangements have been made for him by some English firm, of whom there are a good many in this business, lo do "chures" for his board, and to pay �100 down to "lenm farming"-that is, to master the mysteries of harnessing a horse, to milk a cow. to drive a sulky plow, to drive a seeder, to drive a mower, to drive a harvester and, possibly, to drive u bargain. As soon as ho has mastered tlie last accomplishment, he generally sees that ho hus been dnped, leaves his teacher and strikes out for himself. THEY WANT TO OO HOME. The coarse food of the farmer's table and the rough society of lus hired help, who get good wages, while lie gets nothing, generally disgust liim, howovcr, long before he reaches the stage of edi ,-cation last mentioned, and tho young man starts for the nearest town, hoping to find more congenial employment. Ho goes to the hotel, and by the time ho has discovered that thero is no demand for any class of unskilled labor, save on the farm, he is in debt to tho landlord, and great many cases brings up in the hotel kitchen as a waiter or dishwasher, or even a stable boy. One of tho peculiar things about this class of young fellows is the longing all of them have to go home again and their evident inability to gratify that wish, although most of them receive sums of money from their friends in the old country at regular intervals. The fact seems to be that they are not wanted at home. Their parents seem glad, or at least willing, to have their boys undergo considerable hardship, with dangers to morals and health, rather than to have them meet the inevitable evils of idleness in England. For tho prejudice against any form of trade or business outside the professions, is strong there yet, and many an English gentleman would rather have his boy washing dishes in America than standing behind a counter in England. Of course it is not heralded from the housetops that dear Reginald is washing dishes America; oh, no, he is "ranching it in the west." "1 remember the case of two young lads," said a Dakota lawyer, "fresh from a famous boys' college in England. What struck me particnlorly when first I saw them was their cheerfulness and their boots. "Then- boots were amazing. The boys were short for their ages, 15 and 10, but the boots would have reached half way iliovo the knees of the tallest man in tho settlement, and were big in the feet in proportion. Walking was difficult in them. The boys almost seemed to take one step up into the toes first, and then pull the rest of the boots along after them at tho second stride. In answer to questions about the reason for such roominess, they replied that they had been led to believe that the cold was so intense in tho northwest that it was customary for people lo wear all the socks they had ut the same time. Boots' we christened the boys, indiscriminately. 'Then they produced their shoes from their trunks. Splendid shoes they were, but the heels were shod with greut plates of iron, and the soles were full of brass pegs wi th protruding heads as big as peas. The shoes must have weighed five pounds' each. 'Extra hob nailed,' the lads called them, and useful they would bo no doubt on the stony, flinty English roads and holds, but on the soft loamy prairie lands of the west, where you could not find one stone to throw at a bird in a ten acre lot, they srere about, as retarding to locomotion as tho suction boots of those urtisls' who walk on the ceiling. "Well, they went out to the 'teacher' who had secured them and I lost sight of them for a while. Ono day I came across such a thin, sorry, disgusted little chap, sitting on the back steps of a hotel, that 1 barely recognized him as one of the rosy, smiling boys I had laughed at a few months before. " 'What's tho matter, old man?' I said, what aro you doing here? " 'Making the beds and washing the dishes,' he replied sorrowfully. 'I'm boots" now with a vengeance,' he added, with a flickering smile. " 'Didn't they treat you welly I asked, " 'Oh, they did all they agreed to do, he answered; 'but it was not what we expected, you know. I wish I hud my hundred pounds back.' " 'Where's your brother, and what's ho doing?' *' 'Cooking for a lot of English fellows that have a camp out at tho Forks.' " "Has he, too, thrown over liis teacher and his "comfortable home, with plain but substantial fare," us the circular said?" I asked. " ' Yea,' said the lad, '1 think he'd like lo go back, though, but the farmer will not have him. Wo broke the contract and left him, and I suppose he can refuse to renew it. Ho has our money safe, do you sce'r' "I saw, but what could I k.rumV Im-rciltble Mennuou. Down in Washington county I heard of nn old fellow, a venerable octogenarian, who had seen his molars depart one by I one, while his canines and incisors followed in mournful procession, until old age found htm bereft of nil his early assistants in mnsticution. Awhile ago he visited a dentist iu a neighboring town mid announced that ho hud concluded to invest in a set of false teetH, and at once began to discuss tho financial points involved. During the discussion he explained why ho was compelled at this late hour to ninko such a venture. "Yer see," said the old man, "wobbling" his toothless jaws, "I ben a-ncedm' sutliin' o' the kind fer a long spell buck, but brother Ephrum, who wins inoro'n ten year older'n I be, he hud a bran new pa'r, reg'lar double deckers they war, 'u'� Ephrum war a-ailin' and likely wouldn't last long, I jest waited erlong for his'n, 'n' I ben waitin' fur them teeth," disgustedly, "seneo 'way back in tho seventies, tell abaont a month ago"-here his voice took ounsarcastic tone-"Ephruin he jest couldn't stick it aout no longer, 'n' he up 'n* died. But, dem it"-indignantly-"ef ho didn't ensist afore he left that them thur teeth should lie buried along with him!-ensisted on it, V whnfi more he jest shct his mouth so taraul solid no mortal man could ha' got 'em V died so!"-Lewiston Journal. Cincinnati Dullitlnf Asuoclatlout. The building association interest this vicinity is at this time more than ever before in need of a central exchange. Many of the savings societies in Hamilton county have necunmlatiolii of money not invested. These idle accumulations vary in amounts from f 1,000 to �!0,000. Of the 840 building associations in this vicinity probably fifty have nt all times idle capital, and a fair average of the amount on liand would be |S,000 for each one, or $100,000 in all which nt 0 per cent, per annum would be $0,000 actual lnsp annually to the building association fraternity by reason of non-invested funds. If there existed au exchange supported by all the associations in this vicinity then the idle capital of the one could be diverted to excess needs of tho other, nnd the profit on tho loan would remain in the building association circle and not go outside to the banks. The cost of supporting such an exchange, including rent, clerk hire, gas, fuel, etc., would not exceed (3,000 a year, or less than $10 for each association, and would accomplish the saving of $4,000 a year for the fraternity. A movement looking forward to the establishment of the central exchange has begun, -Cincinnati Enquirer. A Hove l.uuc-heon. A well known society woman has de-eloped a really new idea in the way ot dove luncheon." It has long been do clared by tho lady's circle of friends that she closely resembles the portraits of Marie Antoinette, and taking this us u suggestion she entertained last week a dozen friends at what she called a Louis Seize luncheon. The hostess herself was dressed in a gown that faithfully copied is of the unfortunate queen's, and each of the guests had chosen some other famous woman of that period of famous women, whom she personated in costume and coiffure. Th* adorning of tho table and the service of the luncheon was made as consonant as possible with the rest of the affair, and the topic chosen for conversation was the women of the French revohition.~-New York Evening Snn. "That Jimson is unbearable." "There's something good about him." "What. pruyV" "13o reads my jokes."-Yankee Blade. ft'ell Xuto a Van ot Snake*. Prospectors in Winston � county hod a most exciting encounter with reptiles, the particulars of which have just be , como known. It is well known that for The, Susquehanna railway bridge is B,6O0' years a snake den has exiBted In thut feet long, and its greatest span is 860 feet. | county, and travelers have told of the The Brooklyn bridge is 8,475 feet long, remarkable number of huge snake* to be and fHiKsaclenrspauof 1,696 feet over tho seen nnder a certain rock. Climb up to ""^1 ,vcl tho rock abovo the den, and seemingly The Ohio river suspension bridge at Oln- tlionsahdii of snakes appear below, writh-elnnatl i� sum .tat long, and it has a dear ^ (^j; ^ jf j,, agony, entwined about span cfl,P5T feet. ' eac^ other ia on indwribahje jwwb K THE lek statue. IKrom a photograph.] An equestrian statue 1b one of the most difficult feats in sculpture. Venice and Copenhagen possess the two finest equestrian statnes in the world. Critics declare the Leo monument equal if not superior to any equestrian work at Paris. It is forty feet high, forty-one feet across nnd weighs eight tons, and is the result of four years' careful study. The horse alone was a year's labor. The statue was cast in eight sections aud was six months in the foundry. The pedestal is twenty-one feet high, making tho total height sixty-one feet. It is of granite, almost white as marble; four columns of polished blue granite are on either side. Tho base is designed for the statues of six generals who served with Lee. Tho three selected at present are Stonewall Jackson, J. E. B. Stuart and A. P. Hill. Gen. Lee sits erect upon liis favored, war horse, Traveler. His cavalry boots touch tho stirrups lightly, after the manner of southern horsemen. He has just come upon tho field of Gettysburg. His orders havo been miscarried. Horse and rider seem tc feel the stab of an unloyal hand. "Had the committee accepted my llrst design," said tho sculptor to me, "it would have been one of the most original if not the sublimest statue in the world. I wished to represent Gen. Lee as ho passed among bis fallen troops on tho field of Gettysburg-the horse rearing, the dying stretching for a last affectionate glance of their leader. I do not know of another incident in history in which a defeated general was greeted with such affection and confidence in the moment of disaster and defeat. It is sublime." The Confederate troops moved noiselessly exceptiug their yell," explained Col. C. P. E. Burguyn. civil engineer and delegate sent by Virginia to receive the statue. "Tho committee thought tho design too theatrical. They wero business men, not artists." "Ah!" said the sculptor, thoughtfully, "they were urtists-trno artists. They did not wish to revive the past." M. Antonin Mercie is in the prime of life. A typical Frenchman, of medium height, he has churmingly cordiol manners, with the simplicity inseparable from childhood and genins. He was born at Toulouse, and liis parents expected him to follow commerce. "What turned yon to art'r" I'asked him. "Laziness," was tho naive reply. His early life was not without hardship, but success soon crowned it. He came to Paris at twenty and at twenty-three wn-awarded the prize Of tho French school at Rome. "David" was his first important work. His second greatest effort is the "Gloria Vietus" ut tho last exposition. Paris has many of his works. The tomb of Louis XVIII, at St. Denis, is proba-bly tho best known. Mercie is the pupil of the great Fftl-guiere. Together PRINTING Book Making -AMD- Business, ^ SPECIALTIES III THE BOOK DEPHOT. Journals, Ledgers, Balance Books, Minor Abstract Books, Blank Books of all kinks, Land Examiner's Books Loan Registers, County Records, j Manilla Copy Books, Ward Registration Books, White Paper Copy Books, Scale Books a specialty Real Estate Contract Books, Attorney's Collection Registers. The Good Enough Way. There are no less than 130 patent wash tag machines in the market, nnd yet not one of them lias succeeded in holding its own against the old fashioned aud good iinough way invented by Eve in the gar-Den of Eden. It's hard on tho knuckles, but it never leaves tho clothes streaked. �Detroit Free Press. Sinco the invention of smokeless powder the French military authorities are considering the expediency of abolishing brilliant colors, bright buttons, shining WCalHlUH, c|l' Far soldering britanuia use tho usual chloride of zinc soldei lug fluid with a little snl animoninc in It. An cnsynowlngBolder can 'be made of tin, one part; bismuth, one-halt part; lend, ono part; earefully melted together at a low heat. A FrenelT Industrial paper gives the following recipe for a paste that will remove rust and not scratch the finest polished surface: Cyanide of potassium, eixteeu grains; soap, fifteen grains; chalk (lilunc X miles. Total cost, ttO,000,OOU. length of the greatest span, 3,850 feet. The largest iron arch bridge la the South-wnrk bridge over the Thames. It consists of three arches �40 feet in span und with a rise of Hi feet The Victoria railway bridge over the St. Lawrence, at Montreal, is two miles lot coat over �,CX�,O00 and .contains. 8,000*1 Mibio feet of njascBvr/. Capital 8tock Paid up, - . $60,000.00 Swrplu, WjmMQ. Aftthorliea Gunltul, MOO/WOAe. Will do ft Uexertl BinXlsg Business.' Buy aad Mil Domestto �ad Jorelga *� ahwge, OoUMttoBi promptly made and remitted for cn data of vtyman*.
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