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   Hutchinson News (Newspaper) - July 30, 1890, Hutchinson, Kansas                                2 HUTCHINSON DAILY NKWH: WEDNESDAY MORNING, JT'LT 30,1800. GO  QATHEH THE  FLOWERS. Gather roses and (lafTndlU bright Uued and g&j, H�ot flowers for Uw dear little prattler today; BhewIU crunh tbo rich ukwaniH, dew dipped in the morn; Ah! 'tis early tofasra f tat t  nw� Until* thorn. Fluak vlo-tats blue, went fluwers or th** May, War the child Is it rosy alie*k*l maiden u�layt And aho*B wlnsorim and merry, ami gracious and �weet, As the shy l(Ul�-' flowers that bloom at her feet. Wo�to tho h\rtyt arfUign blossoms a long, irraoe-f ul ipr�y, For the child and the timid is tlin brido or today; Blad Uie full (lowing veil whllu their rare fru- SXancn �w�Us And floats on the breeze with Ih� glad wedding Wlls. Gather trailing arbutus, a charming mwgay, Tor ttie bride U o, happy young mother today; Front the depths at the Forest ilia fmh blossom* hrtitjf Sweet visions of new life of nummer itml spring. Oo gather the inmates, a tositetfel. pray. Heart fieaso for the world weary woman todny; JJLo little bright Tacm the Uo*s.mis nppiwir. Each bringing a message at love and ginnl cheer. Gather llllia, the pure white UIIwk, t  la/ On the low. grassy tnnuml v.Iiere hIi.Vs slepplug today; For the brrmitifiil bloutoiiis KCi*m  breathing of pwvco , Iq some calm, sheltered hurlw, where Joys never i'cusm. -Viek's Magazine. AN ACT OF CHAIM'Y. "Charity suffered! Iouk ami is kind The. words full upon my ear* like the 1 dropping of water upon a rainy day. sat alone in tho great, hltth bucked pow In tho old church, dividing my attention equally between the sermon and the nwal Iowa dipping in and out of the open win dow at my Hide, trying to drown with their shrill chirping the ftoiinrnn* voice of thi clergyman droning away in the queer lit tie pulpit, And I smiled Involuntarily, for Charity Is tins old fnxhmned cognomen which my HiKinsorM In baptism saw lit to bestow upon me, Charity Wayne l>olng my full uitrutt. My smile was rejieated as Eric l'erth's dark eyes, full of mischief, met my own from his seat across the aisle. The Perth pew was quite full that day. X remembered that a gay party of guest* had arrived at the Perth manalau, the grandest hoti.se In all Allandale. And then* was Nellie, sole daughter of tbo house of Perth, arrayed like the lilies of the field, in tho midst of the gay party. A twinge of some thing like envy touched my hear for an instant as I thought of the great house and tho merry company. Then, quite ashamed of my momentary weakness, I turned my attention once mure to the sermon, just in time to hear the clergy man droning forth, monotonously: "Charity euvieth not; (harity vaunteth not itself, bcarcth all things, believeth all things, hopeth all things, enduri'th alt things." The sermon eaino to an end at last. There was a fluttering of drapery and i HulKlm-d bustle .'is the congregation llled out of the chiireh, pausing in the broad imrch to greet, friends and neighbors, according to country custom. In a moment Erie was at my wide. "Charity," ho began, in his usual quizzing way, "you have been thoroughly ex pounded this moniingl My dear child, you look as solemn as* an owl. And here is Noll, who wants to invite you to join our party next Thursday. We are going to have a charity ball, preceded by a grand concert, and we want you to mug." "You must not refuse," interposed Nel lie, quickly. "Wo will not take *no' for an answer." But In my heart 1 felt an inner con sciolism's;* that it was ray singing rather than my society which this young Ijelle ami Ix'auty desired. I nodded acquiescence. 1 never could refuse Nell anything; besides, 1 was just dying to go. Alone in the old fashioned churchyard a little. Inter I wandered about among the sunken graves aud mossgrowu headstones, when, turning an abrupt corner at length, I came upon an unexpected apparition. Beside a lonely gravo a man had thrown himself down upon the soft, green grass ami had [alien asleep. I paused in voluntarily. A man of some in) years -tho very handsomest mau I had ever seen. Something In his attitude as he lay there touched my sympathy. lie was evidently no tramp or common wayfarer, for he was handsomely attired, and there was a mag-uiOcent diamond solitaire upon one of his slender, white fingers-a riug which sparkled like imprisoned sunbeams-as 1 paused Irresolutely near. The heat was intense-such a day as only our southern climate can bring forth. The sunshine glinted in bet.wtfii the green pine boughs overhead, and streamed across the pale, delicate features of the sleeping man, A strange impulse prompted me.   I bent a little closer over tho recumbent figun aud then started back with a feeling of r. pulhion. "Tho mau is intoxicated:" I exclaimed aloud in disgust. It was evident that he had been wandering through tho graveyard, and overcome by the iniuenoo of the drowsy god was taking a siesta among the tombs. Footsteps fell upon my ears. I knew that the old clergyman, Mr. Lynne, was coining. An odd feeling of pity touched my heart, followed by an inexplicable desire to conceal the stranger's evident condition from the stern old pastor. It would be an act of charity, I argued. So 1 hastily drew my handkerchief from my pocket-a dainty �web of cambric, with "Charity" embroidered with lilies of the valley.in one corner, find flung it over the face of tbo sleeping man. As I did so I fell back with a groan of horror at the Bight which met my eyes. Not three feet from the unconscious sleeper a huge rattlesnake lay coiled ready for tho fatal spring. . A brief space and the mau sleeping so peacefully lie fore me would be fatally injured, I turned swiftly and (lew to Mr. Lynne, while with breathless haste 1 panted forth the situation. He motioned to me t-j stand aside, while, calm and determined, ho lifted the heavy vane which ho carried. I never knew how hu did ft, but the snake wus soon disabled, and then, paioand half fainting, I dragged myself away homeward, leaving Mr. Lyuue with the stranger, who bad been unceremoniously aroused from bis slumber. All that week I was immersed in preparations for the concert and ball. Too poor, alas! to purchase an expuuaive costume for tho occasion, 1 worked away with my own hands, and la^t produced quite creditable results. The night of the concert, eiiute-a warm, still June night, the sky flooded with silver, for tho moon was young and t he night Shortly afterward "the oat eh ot the season'' made his bow before me. 1 glanced up with a little start, to see ntv hero of tho churchyard. Allan Morrison was the name that fell upon my cars. He offered me bis arm, and a long promenade followed. Then the dancing began, and Eric Pert it claimed me for tho Ilrst waits. I like Erie. J have always liked him; but somehow I did not feel Inclined to dance just then. But as we whirled away together Erie's darh head was bowed close to my (lushed face, and i \)�ard him wluapor: "Charity, darling-my little wife!" felt my hico blaziug, but 1 made no answer, and we floated away to the sound of the sweet w<x music until tho dance was done. Seating me upon a satin divan Eric went to procure mi ice, when close to my si tie Mr. Morrison started up like a spirit. "How happy you look!" he exclaimed. "Do ]�" I returned lightly.   "\WU, who wouldn't lx- happy dancing the 'Manola' with a partner like Eric Perth?   His step perfection!   Nobody else suits me so well." Of eonrsc 1 alluded to the darning qunli-ies of my late partner. Mr. Morrison e;vted himself deliberately at my side, a ynical expression upon his handsome face. I thought, of the episode in the churchyard and drew involuntarily away. I have no pity, no pardon fur the man who yields to the Circe lures of thefcwlne up. He glanced into my face. "Eric is to lie envied, indeed. Miss Wayne, I have to thank you for an act of charity," he was going on to say; but at; that juncture Erie appeared, followed by a i black coated waiter lieu riug a wilver tray. "I know you must lxi hungry, Charityl" ; cried, in hts gay, innocent way. Erie and I had grown up together, aud lie had never honored me with the .superfluous title which he felt Umud to bestow upon other young ladies. Mr. Morrison arose at once. H was evident io him that tlwre was an understanding between iiric and myself. Sum after 1 saw him in the neighboring bay window, merrily chatting with Nellitt-flirting, of course. Somehow I felt 1 did not love him as of yore. Was it jealousy* Bah! 1 slipped my arm into Eric's and we went off for a stroll in the moonlight. "Morrison looks rather bored," commented my cavalier. But 1 must confess that I failed to perceive it. "By the way," Eric went on swiftly, "that same young man came near having a sunstroke last Sunday* Recollect what a terribly warm day it was. Charity? He foolishly walked all the way -at noon today-from the steamboat landing at our place. We did not e'xpect the boat in arrive until the next day, so never sent t!ie carriage to the landing. Allan undertook to walk it, got so far as the church and just gave up. He went into the churchyard and lay down in the shade; Mr. Lyuue found him there, and lie says thnt he was suffering from the effects of the suu, and that it was a pretty close call. I have known Allan all my life," added Eric, "lie is the very best young man whom I have ever met." I felt my checks burning, my heart heating with a strange, unaccountable feeling of relief, but there was nothing for me to say, so I held my [icace. The ball over, I went home in the early davu with Eric Perth, who took this opportunity to tell me that lie loved me. ann wanted me to be his wilu. I did not love him, and I told him so as kindly as possible. But I did cotcontlde to him that I had learned to love another. Days and weeks went by. I was in the garden at my old home one evening at sunset-a sweet, old fashioned garden, full of old fashioned flowers. I was busy tying up a clump of white lilies when a voice made me start, and glancing up I saw Allan Morrison. "Charity," he began at once, coolly ig noring the fact that 1 was Miss Wayne, "1 have come to say good-by"' I dropped the twine with which I had been alwut to secure my lilies ynd turned a piteous face toward him. "Why must, you go?1" He had my hands in his and was gazing mto my eyes Ixjforo 1 could realize it. "Because 1 love you," he said abruptly, "aud 1 cannot stay her� ant* see you marry another man." "1 am not ifoing to marry any other man," 1 cried. He faced me white aud trembling. "Do not trifle with me," he commanded sternly.    "Answer me. Charity Wayne. Are you not betrothed to Eric Perth?" i laughed aloud. "I am betrothed to no one," I responded, "But since you aud I are little more than strangers, Mr. Morrison, how can yon care so much for me.*" "I have loved you ever since that Sunday in the churchyard," he said softly. "I was not asleep. I saw you distinctly-saw the look of disgust upon your face, and heard your low voicvd exclamation in tones of horror. 'The man is intoxicated!1 Then, moved by some gentle, womanly impulse, yon laid your handkerchief over my race. Here"-lie look sotnethiug from his poeket as he spoke-"1 have worn it over my heart since t hat day." It was iny properly, but he did not see fit to restore it to its rightful owner.   H went on speaking, his eager eyt* upon my face, as he added: "But Miss Perth assures ire that you are going to marry her brother," And then I knew that 1 did not love Nellie Perth. "1 am not going t>o marry anybody cried angrily. He had his arms around me iu an instant. Then he stooped and-yes-actually kissed met "You arc going to marry me." he announced briefly. And 1 felt thst the whole question was settled. "Charity," called mamma, from the dining room window, "I want you." "rio do 1," whispered Allan, slyly, and befot-u I knew it he had taken my hand add U>d me to mamma, and in a few words mad*- known his modest request, would she give him little Charity, "to have and to hold until death do us partf" m wuu'U wits tiueneu a- m>ny norw, "Was l;o;:i'los,�ly fast in the mud. Onv yivung newspaper man )rroniT�tly unhitched his horse and went to the other mart's assistance. For nearly au hour tho two men, pushed and tho two horsey prilled. Finally the horses gave a mighty tt'g at thn right moment and the cart was pulled out of the mud. Henching out his hand with true western heartiness the driver of the extricated curt, also a young man of 2fl ov 84, wiid: "Thank yon, sir! Tin over ko much obliged to yon. Time's miglity precious to mp, and I don't know what I'd have done if you hadn't come along. I want-to get to the next town just as quick as I run. I'vr got a newspaper outfit In my wagon, and I hear there's another fellow trying to get in ahead of me. Likens not you've been the meant* of helping me to get the start of him." The surprised and chagrined ''other fellow1' says that for a moment hn was wicked entmgh to wish his rival back in the mud, bnt speedily overcoraing all HUch vmgt'uvrons and -unmanly i'eelmgn he said with a laugh: "Well, I happen to be thsit other fellow?" 'Yon-yon areV" "Yes, sir, I am." "Well, 1-1-say, s'posing we sit right down here and talk this thing over." They encamped together for the night ind after a full conference agreed to go into iKirtnership, and as soon as it was light they hastened on to the town. There they establish.!*! their paper, which was the beginning of great pros* js'rity for both of them.-Youth's Companion. Morn* form the llmtinu Ilurfr. Horns growing from the human skin are very uncommon in their occurrence, but one of tho foreign medical journals contains an account from a physician of use of this kind treated by him, tho subject being a laboring man of OS years. The horn projected for an inch from the lower Hp on the right side, and had blunt extremity, was firmly adherent and the skin arouud at the base exhibited superficial ulceration. The fact as elicited was that it had first appeared as a small warty growth some three years previously, had .ly increased, and after being cut off with a razor on two occasions seemed to grow again quicker each time. On the opposite Mdo of the t-amo lip was what appeared io be another warty growth in it* early stages, and the pat lent was in the habit of holding; his clay pipe this side and not ou that from whie.h the horn grew. There were no glands enlarged and the patient was in a good state of health. The treatment, which was entirely successful, consisted in the removal of the horn, together with the part of the lip to which it was attached, by means of a email V shaped incision tinder cocaine locally injected, and bringing the edges together with one or two sutures.-New York Tribune. He la Gfttltif There. A colored mau in South Carolina watched a white man's bee hivea pretty close and one day when there were sigua of a swarming he left his old mule with a bundle of hay on his back iu the right ponitionaud the swarm, which settled on the hay, waa safely walked olf with aud hived three miles away-Detroit Free Press. A  PITCHER OF NOTE. Frank Knaan, the Faflt lefthander of ih� Coluinbuft Clab. Frank hTnaus, tho fast lefthahded pitcher of tbe Columbus clnb, io hut 33 yeara old, mid first saw tho light of day in Cleveland, whore his parents still reside. Ho made his first professional appearance in the box with the Wheeling Trl-Stato league club Keiitiue Out a Vltty. "Renting out a play," said a well known comedian, "is just now largelyiu vogue with native authors who have made a reputation and tbo^ speculators who purchase the American rights of foreign successes. In point of financial returns it is about the same as selling a drama on royalty, but the great advantage in renting out is that the author retains the ownership of his production, and can always control it, whereas in a sale on royalty the property right passes i entirely out of his hands. ' "Should the royalty not be paid of course the author has his legal remedy, but if bis play be simply rented out all he has to do is to go and take possession of it in case of a failure to settle thereat, thus saving time, trouble, cost and anxiety, to say nothing of avoiding the law'fl delay."-Philadelphia Inquirer. frank KNAt's. Iu 1688, under Manager Bnekenberger. During the season of issit he was with the Detroit International league club, and1 pitched that organization into tho championship. Ho played with tho Detroit club I until his release was purchased by tho Columbus management recently. Knaus is a powerful, muscular young fellow of terrific speed, and for a pitcher ranks away up as a hitter. He is master of al! the deliveries, quick and clean in his movements, and is especially effective when men are on bases. He is the only left-handed pitcher in tbe corps of the Columbus dub, and bis accession ''fills a long felt want." * Dlftcuuing* tbe SitnHtion. The recent great performance of 12 ft in. for standing hrnud jump without weights by Joseph Darby, of Kngland,and his clearing ou the same day with dumbbells 14 ft. 'i in. for a standing jump have caused discusssions concerning the merit of the two perforraanee*.. The world's record for a standing broad jump with dumbbells is H ft. 5# in., by tieorge W. Hamilton, of America, and Hamilton never saw the day when he conld clear over 10ft. 6 in. without weights, lie estimated that there should be a difference of 4 feet between jumping with ami without weights, and that to fit Darby's cn*i: would mak en to be exact eountctpa'rta: Many years ago Jacob Perkins discovered it way of so softening steel that, it could be cut as easily as copper. After tho work was done upon a soft steel plate ho hardened it. Up to his time copper only had been used for engraving purposes so far a�t Illustrative work waa concerned. After one of the flue heads (employing this method) Is engraved upon the soft Btool the plate Is hardened to Its utmost capacity. It Is then put on the bed of a powerful transfer press, and over it is C* led a roll of soft steel which is passed kward and forward under a pressure of twenty tons. This forces the soft steel into the lines of tho hardened plate, and the result is a reverse In high relief on tho roll of tho engraved portrait whore the lines were cut Into the metal. Tho roll is hardened and the portrait is then capable of being transferred-thnt Is, rolled-Into numberless soft steel plates. So, you see, the exact similarity Is easily accouuted for, since it is obtained mechanically. Tho same means are resorted to with regard to tho ornamental lathe %vork and other geometric figures.-Youth's Companion. A Veteran Journalist on N -j day� had passed. All trace of the other organisms-including thereof typhoid fev"r, Asiatic cholera, tetanus and anthrax-disappeared in from three days to a week. A 1'ancuke Content. Juke Menzer and John Leckyhad a great buckwheat cake eating contest in Hoboken not long ago. It was nip and tuck till the twenty-seventh cake, when Lecky began to lose ground. He made a spurt and caught up on tbe twenty-eighth cake, but again fell behind. Menzer ate steadily to th� end and won by half a pancake. He finished tbirtv largo buckwheat nakss. - New York; Journal. THE  LATEST   IN  JEWELS. A newspaper proprietor, who is now a wealthy man, tells an amusing story of onaofhis early Ventures. Hewenttothe west when but W years old with a capital of only two or throe hundred dollars. He had done some reporting for a local paper at home and had a smattering of tlto printer's art. Hearing of a new town iu perfect. Tho Perth mansion was ablaze the mountains, a town of winch great "J'h .........  things were expuctod, he decided to with Ught, the long drawing rooms erowded, and at tbe further end a temporary stage.  My dress was only white swiss forttirpalo blue sUesia, but theswiaa was hand embroidered, aud there was no prettier dress in the room. After a time 1 found myself before th� > curtain singing "Kathleen Mavourueen." - Mf voice is the one gift that 1 posseus, and I reveled In my power that night. > When the concert was over Nellie Perth mnio to my side, and after the congratulations over my sa'cocss were finished she added alylyi "Yon have made a conquest, Charity. *ft>* catch of the season-young, rich and Narrow woven gold bracelets are in vogue. Queen chain pendants assume the form of Beethoven lamps. In men's chains, platinum and gold, interlaced in rope patterns, arc favored. Among brooch designs a diamond shell, �sprinkled with small pearls. Is noticed. A heart shaped carbuncle, bordered with ditunonds, is a neck pendant of an eileetive kind. Something entirely new is a pair of ctn^ buttons fashioned as straw berries in beaten gold. Charming indeed are earrings devised us enamel leaves, bearing ruby coated buga upon them. In bracelets a circle of graduated links, richly chased a ad set with diamonds, is to be admired. Hairpins are making their appearance topped by bunches of morning glories with jeweled centers. A tenuis racquet with preeioua stones set in forget-me-nots lu tbe network makes a establish a newspaper there forthwith. Ho borrowed some money to add to his meager capital, and started alone for , ftwelfui brooch._ the field with hia little hand-press and Thfi Unfted States government corarais-type and paper in a wagon. \ BiorjuP oS patent* estimates th;tt from six to A Well Known Turftaiw. Byron McClelland is one of the most popular men in turf circles and the proud possessor of Sallie McClelland, the swift footed daughter ot Hindoo anil Ked and Blue. It will be reinein be re d that iu the, great 1'xiltpse stake race, run at Morris jwirk Recently, the hitherto inv inci ble Russell was defeated by the rov-ally bred filly. The race was a complete, surprise for Byron and a veritable godsend, for he had been playing In had luck for a long time. The amount which Sal lie McClelland won for her owner was t34,335. That victory placed Byron McClelland second on the winning list at Westchester, the Morris stable taking first place with 932,010 to its credit. To Arr�'�t Decaying; Tenth. Mildred wants advice about the teeth. She is IJii. and her teeth were neglected when younir, arc irregular, which she sup poses cannot be helped, and are decaying fast; but she does not want to have nrti flcial ones. Is there anything that will arrest decay? Certainly. Take powdered charcoal for the stomach dally; brush the teeth with it till they become white, which will take a week, perhaps; then use prepared chalk and a good tooth wash for rinsing the teeth after meals. Eat only bread of entire wheat flour, as that supplies the phosphates tor bones and teeth, and use cracked wheat as a vegetable freely. It is as good as rice iu every way, There is a candy for children mixed witl: phosphates which is said to have a gooti effect on the teeth, and is of benefit to older persons, as I can vouch. Whether very strict care of health and diet would result iu improvement and new growth of the materials of the teeth, as some dentist* say has occurred, is a question, but the advantage in every other way would be so great the exi>eriment is worth trying. It certainly ought to arrest de cay. Acidity of tho stomach ruins teeth, and if this can be prevented crumbling teeth will last a long time.--Shirley Dam BY HON M'CLEI.Ti AND. Caledonian Games. It has beeu noticed that there are not nearly so many Caledonian games booked for the summer as in former years, when all through the northern part of thu United .Status and southern pnrt of Canada so many towns won hi )-.jld games. The opinion seems to Ue amoug Scotchmen that one reason for the decline is that on account of money prizes beinuf given many athletes were developed who made specialties at one or two events and this set would go through the cir'-iiit winning all the prizes and actually killing competition, which people vho attended the games expected to see*. Athletes who take part in these games say that although there are not so many small j games given there are more good onen now than ever, for the large cities in America continue to hold their customary contests and are giving better prise* than formerly. A Colombo* Expert. R. Johnson is a member of the Columbus team of the American association this year and occupies the same position that he did lost season. He Bhowed up very well at tbe end of tho season, standing seventh in it. johvson. the fielding records as a third baseman and eleventh as a right fielder. However, ee he played In but 44 games in the latter position. It in hardly fair to judge him by the record of such players as Wolf or Vis-uor, who were first and second respectively, Johnson played tu 71 yamea at third base, making 70 put outs, 10 assists, 15 errors, and accepted 05 chances out of a total of 1,0 offered. Tho journey was about fifty miles in sevou-efghths of the entire manufacturing length and mostly up hiiL   The muddy capital of the United States, or |fi,OtW,000,- road made the  traveling  slow   and ftX).    ni^ly �* indirectly based upon , difficult, so that it was almost dark Pat�nU- when, outhesecond day, became within     Few have any idea of the terrible sight o* the new town still five miles f the iwhkra for birds as x. t  V trimmings iovolve.    Forty millions of distant. , a  ^      u - humming birds, sunbtrds, orioles, gulls, ,u, u,,^.T  ^ ^juu Juat then, as he pulled through a Bea birds, waxwinga, birds of paradise and  have a stroug Hgbt-dayUght la best. .      ,        , ^   -, .   dough at a curve in the road, he over- fly catcher* are auouaily immolated to this Comnare all.the little dots and lines. Ybh. kandsome-ls quite seriously smitten, and (        a feUow traveler whose old wagon, - J *h*H uosn beguiua-me to present him* -   _:. l otfravinp en Bteel. Here ia another thing which many people do not know. There arc hundreds of national banks iu tbe United States, each of which issues bills bearing its name. An assortment of tkeao bills will show frequent repetitious of the portraits of Lin-, coin, Grant, Stanton and other prominent Americans. Take another bill and carefully compare the two Impressions of the same bead. Do you notice any dllTeraucof See that you Compare all.the little dots and lines. Yes, they are identic^.  Well, the engravlne of Gho^p Footgear. It is not to be wondered at that people buy cheap shoes. They resemble so closely the higher priced ones, both ia form and apparent quality, that the masses are led to believe that they are as good as they look. Made on the same graceful lasts, finished apparently faultlessly, lustrous and shapely, they are disappointingly deceitful. Manv women buyers are far more exacting iu the, ruattT of o sui jpulous fit, by which the foot is made to look neat and trim, than they are about quality. A shoo that will make a woman proud of t lie foot which It covers, though only a sim-ihuion of solid worth, is in some measure atonement for tho wreck which speedily follows the wearing of it.-Shoe and Leather Reporter. Ilottlo -Screw. i have often heard this word applied jKtcket corkscrews, aud should strongly doubt the term Ivint* obsolete. As an instance >f its use let me refer to the amus-iug smry, "The Fatal Boots," by W. M Thackeray, published originally in oue of thi! earlier "comic almanacs," which contain much excellent work by George Cruik-bhank. The date might be about 1830. Robert Stubbs presents one of these useful articles to his father, who says. "Thanks for thy bottle screw, lad; it shall open us bottle of the beat."-Notes aud Queries. Value of Stokers t�rsua Hotter Tabus. It has been proposed to put safety valves upou the stoke holes lr. the great ocean rucens, so that tbe air eon automatically escape when the pressure is so great that the boiler tubes and grate bars are in danger. If a safety valve were introduced that wonld blow off when tho stokers are in danger there would be much collapse amoug those useful hands, and much less difficulty in securing each trip men who are willing aud able to go through tbe fiery ordeal that stoking involves.-New York Commercial Advertiser. fiUHollna as a Wluo Cooler. Talking about gasoline, a group of oil operators agreed that its dangers had not l>eenpainted half dark enough. Indescrib-iug its volatile powers one of them said that a bottle of wine rublied briskly with a gasoline saturated towel would be cooled as completely as if it had been frozen in Ice.-Philadelphia Inquirer. DAUGHTERS OF EVE. Miss Kate Downey, of South Bethlehem, Pa,, received her graduation diploma on her death bed. Miss Mary Coddington has left $40,000 to the city missions of New York to build boys* club house, Frau Qoldbacker is the woman doctoi whom the empress of Austria employs, and for whom she has a great esteem. Mrs. James Duras, under tbe namo of "Felix Gray," l� tbe accomplished book reviewer of The New Orleans Times-Democrat. Mme, Jeanne de Frieuberg, head mistress of a French normal school, has recently been made a chevalier of the Legion of Honor. Louise Imogen Grimily, the graceful Boston poet aud essayist, though known as the "Fair young Greek," lean American of Irish descent. The Duchess of Marlborough sends to New York for most of her dresses. She buys her perlumes In bulk, which Is sent to the manor of Woodstock in gallon Jars. |19 and 21 East Sherman Street,":1 DOES A GENERALT, T0B PRINTING Book Making SPECIALTIES IN THE BOOK DEPIBTMENI Journals, Ledgers, Balance Books, Minor AbstracfBooks, Blank Boohs of all kinks, Land Examiner's Books Loan'Registers, County Records, Manilla Cop; Books, Ward Registration Books, White Paper Copy Books, Scale Books a specialty Heal Estate Contract Books,] Attorney's Collection Register?, The above is only a partial list of the goods we carry and the work we axe 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 lowesirprices. "We wibh the public to understand thai 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.   

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10 page views for 1 month Learn More

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Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 10 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

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