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Hutchinson News: Saturday, September 13, 1890 - Page 1

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   Hutchinson News (Newspaper) - September 13, 1890, Hutchinson, Kansas                                HUTCHINSON DAILY NEWH: SATURDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 13.1890. Visitors ;to the Fair and the I'ublic in general Attention! If you desire Fashionable Late Style CLOTHING Goto "The Hub!' Our stock of Fall and "Winler C lothing excels any thing ever before exhibited in this city. DON'T THROW Your Money Away Buying trash, but call and see our richly tailored and good fitting garments, and if we don't save you at least Owing to my Removal to No. 14 North Main  Street Will Make Specially Low Prices on Furniture for a Few Days.  Call and see me. H. W. WILLETT, NO. 4 SOUTH MAIN STREET. 25 We won't ask you to pat romze us. For Boys' reliable Men's and Clothing! -AND- Next Door to the Grand GUILIELMUS  REX. The folk who lived In Stmkispcait'n tUy Ami wiw tlmt KPMtlo tl^tiro pass By London Hridse-his frequent way- Tur-y littlo knew ivlmt man Uo irasl The pointed beard, the court foils iiilua. Tiro ripinl port to hl^li ami low. All this they n/iw or mf^lit linvi* swn- But not tlio light behind the hruw I Tho doiiblnt's modest gray or hrown. The* slender sword hilt's )>Iaiu di-viee. What n\xn had these tor priuco or elownf Few turned, or none, to .win him twice. Yet. 'iwiih l.ho Wlnfj of England's kings! I'luj rest with ull th�ir pom|w find trains Arc nioldoivd, htilf remembered things- Tin lie iilono Lhat lives and reigns: -Thomas Bailey Aldrich lu Century. Tho "Coincident Franklins." On Glade mountain, West Virginia, resides the "coincident Franklins," a family which is, in one respect at least, tho most peculiar of any in the whole country. The Franklins are a family of coincidences, Tho father and mother were married on the 14th of October. They have had nine children, all of whom were horn on lh  very simple. Hero it is: Dextrine, two parts; acetic acid, ono part; water, five parts; alcohol, one part.-New York Tuurnal.   _ Hoarding House Style. "Why the deuce don't we have breakfast:'* said the new boarder impatiently. 'We're waiting for it to got cold," said Oldstager, "We never have warm breakfasts here."-Harper's P-a7.nr. A   CrTACK   RUNNER. the genuineness or Datum's I eat nau jio sooner been expressed when four "Oxonians" came to tho front with tho statement that they left Boulogne just ahead of tho Ocean King, and that although they watched her until dark with powerful glasses they saw no one jump overboard. They state they h:td heard of the projected Bwiui, and were purposely on tho watch to see whether or not it actually occurred. Dalton indignantly denies tho charge of "faking," and promises to agaiu swim the channel within a mouth. A Lively Cricket. A fast young pacing mare is Cricket, whose "counterfeit presentment" appears below. Although but 5 years of ago she has won many notable parmgeontests, and her owner** can point, with pride to n record of Cricket isu nutivoof the glorlotiH climate of California. She is the progeny of Steinway (whose 3-year-old record was 2:'-\*i::i) and u thoroughbred mare named Dolphin. I'rleket's tirst victories of importance were at Jackson, Mich.. July .'J, 1890, where she won the '.2:30 puce, her best time being 2:20}4. At Sn.Kin.tw July 9 she won in straight heats and reduced her record to 2:ltt^� Three days later she won agaiu, making a est as a dancer, and so to dancing her best energies have been devoted. Sho created a great sensation during tho past season in Paris, and is well known throughout Europe. The late king of Spain, Alfonso XII, is said to have declared her tho greatest beauty in tho land. A Crunk Western Leo-cae Pitcher. W. E. Mains, who is at present with the St. Paul Baseball club, is a splendid specimen of athletic manhood. He was horn in North Windham, Me., July 7, 1S03. He stands 0 ft. 3>� in. and weighs 190 pounds. Ho made his debut as a professional with the Portland, Me., club, of the New England league, in August, 1S87, and ho performed so well on his initial effort that he was retained for the remainder of tho season. Next season he signed with the D'tvenport, la., club, and his work was simply phenomenal. He pitched iu twenty live games, winning twenty-ouo of them, and it was ehielly owing to his good work Makes Clctir Iloxes. What do you think of a woman who can run a factory and turn out 1,000 cigar boxes a day? Think sho is a myth? Well, sho is not, hut a tall, fair and forty specimen of womanhood who can balance 200 pounds and manage a force of twenty people. Hor name is Mrs. Mary Bleilert, her factory is on Attorney street, and her husband is the head assistant of her establishment. Not very many years ago this majestic merchant was employed in a box factory with hundreds of other littlo women. Sho was quick wilted, ambitious and restless. A young fellow named Bleffert had charge of her division. He admired her skill, lovu followed admiration and marriage love. Thero was no wedding tour, no kahiomined pastry, no satin ribbons and no foolish expenditures. There was a honeymoon, though, and it has not waned, either. There was a toy savings bank, then a bank account, lot of dreaming and planning and then the Bleflert box factory. It is right that the strong should lead, and that's what Mary Bleffert has been doing for tho last live years, and that's why she ia mistress of a prosperous business.-New York World. Peter   Cannon,   the   Swift  und  Tircl�sa Hprlnter from Scotland. A rapid and heeiniugly tireless runner is the Scotch athlete Peter Cannon, who recently crossed the big pond to try and show Americans a thing or two about sprint running. Cannon was born in the city of Sterling Jan. 14, 1857, aud measures 5 ft. 8 in. from the top of his head to the soles of his feet. In condition his weight is 140 pounds. His first public appearance as a sprinter was near Manchester, England, in September, lSS5,whero he met and easily defeated William CummingB, As Cannon was corn-par at ivuly unknown Cummings was handicapped 200 yards in tho race of four miles, but Cannon won by 250 yards in 10m. 20s. In a six miles handicap at tho same place the following year Cannon was placed at (ho 110 yard mark, and won in 30m. 40 1-fis., defeating W, Snook 400 yards, T. Arthur tlio yards, and the remainder of tho lield. In September, IB31S, Cannon won a two ndlo handicap at the Manchester exhibition, defeating Newton, of Dundee, 150 yards start, in Khn. 21}^. On May 14, 1883, Cannon broke the {anions and long standing three mile record of Jack White at Govan by defeating Hunter, who was given a start by 350 yards, in 14m. 19^s. Ho came within a second of downing Bill Lang's old record of Vm. ll^'s. in a two mile sweepstakes race with W. G. George on July 28, aud carried oif the prize of $300 by a lead of as many yards. Earlier in 1888 he again met William Cummings in a mile handicap for the Ijowts challenge cup. Both went from the scratch, and Cannon came in second. The winner's time was 4m. 28}/s. On Aug. 4, 1888, Cannon won a mile race from tho scratch, leaving McDermott, Smith and Young in the rear. At tho Lush Highland gathering two weeks later he TIIK PACEB CRICKET, new record of 2:17?<.   At Detroit July 23 she won tho extra $500 for the horse beating 2:15 by pacing a heat in 2:14)^. Like most pacers her development of speed was rapid and steady. At Cleveland Aug. 1 she paced against a field of seven cracks, including Dallas, and carried off the honor by pacing tho second heat in 2:113'i- Since July 15 Cricket has paced thirteen heats lower than 2:20. Five of the thirteen were faster than 2:15. At Buffalo she was defeated by Dallas, but won the first two heats, the second of which sho paced In 2:13,L*, tho 5-year-old records of Bessemer and Arrow. PKTLK CANNON. The winner of the first prize in the second division of the National Croquet tournament held at Norwich, Conn., recently was John Jenks, a Norwich schoolboy, only 10 years uf age. Jenks won eight �tralght games TO  RIVAL  CARMENCITA. Oome direct to the Greatest Bargain Givers of the age. Leaders of Leaders. Opera House, corner 1st Ave and Main St. Colnroit Kculpture. It may not bo generally known that much of tho sculpture of undent Athoha was originally painted iu bright colors. Until recently urcluoologista maintained the theory that tho refined art of the Greeks hud found its expression in the puro form of the marble, disregarding color; aud any evidences to the contrary wci'0 destroyed, aB only giving x*iso ... ii i ii . J   � .1             i              captured a two mile handicap from the to troublesome theories, subversive of Bmit<:K def,..ltin(j Smith BOO yards, Fer-tho true worship ot Greek art. Witlun gUB,, m Vlir(ls. 0u tho same clay Uo alao tho past few years, however, several in- j wou , ,,n0 handicap. At tho professional torosting pieces of painted sculpture < sports at the Glasgow exhibition, Nov. 8, have been discovered which have given ! ho wou a four mile handicap lu lOui. rise to Borne interesting Bpoculut ons �  avU Daltou'H Story PLnrtiitited. The alleged swim of Davis Dalton across tlio Knglish ehailnel Aug. 17 him kicked up quite a row in Knglish athletic circles. Dalton claims to have leaped off tho stern of a sailing yacht, tho Ocoau ICiug, at Hon- =^ro tta �mVtw^enTwhom j ^^[ZT^L^Z ho had live years before left at tho gome, -London Tit-Bits. Ail Iiuputttor, Helen (of Pittaburg}-Did 1 under-Btand you to say you were a Pittoburger. Mr. Heartiboy? Mr. JH.-I am. I was born and raised tlteru. Helen (froezingly)-It is impossible. You, with your urina and limbs unbroken, f. ad not oven the scar of a cable car cowcatcher on your browl   Yon a Pittaburgor!  i had becomo attached to t      �te temperature was V7t<. tauce of about tdxty miles, in i&h. iftm. He Hwam on his back, aud his story is vouched for by two boatmen aud his regularly appointed historian. Whim Dalton lauded he was nearly blind from the evTccts of the nalt water upon his eyes, and kin exhausted couditiou seemed to uu(|iii'Htioiiubly confirm his Htory, I lis rapid recovery, however, seems to have excited tho suspicion of the corre-bpondoniM who interviewed him, as a short tlmeal'ter landing a physician pronounced him to Ih< In tlr*t class condition. Ill* pulae was strong, bis lung action was jHTfeet, ' ' ' "      Doubts of A Spanish Octnral'b niuightor Who Will Dance In Amorlcu. The American critics have for a long time waxed enthusiastic whenever tho name of Carmenctia, the Spanish danseuse, has lieen meat imu'il. Before long sho will have a rival in America, and It remains to he seen how this second claimant for honor and dollars will he received, Carmencitai.-s very beautiful, but it is said that Senorita Otero, who is coming, is more lovely still; Carmencita is sinuous, graceful and impassioned, but those who have seen Carolina Otero say that to compare to her wonderful glides and skips and wriggles the glides and skips and wriggles of Carmencita is profanation. It is certain that whatever Otero's powers as a dancer are, she has two advantages over Carmencita. One ia that she is the daughter of a general and is well edu- PITCHEtt W. K. MAINS, in-the box that tho Davenports retired at the end of the season as champions of the Interstate league. In August Anson secured him for the Chicago club; but after pitching in only one game, which he won, Mains was taken ill and was released Oct. 1. Last year he donned a St. Paul uniform, and his record was a good ono. He pitched lu forty-nine games, winning thirty-eight, and stood ninth on the batting list of the Western Association with an avcrago of .823. The St. Paul management retained his services for the present' season, hut though playing better than ever this year he has received poor support from a very weak team. His record up to date is thir-ty-four games played, seventeen games won. lie is recognized as one of tho best halters in the Western Association, and li is a close second with an average of .:1
                            

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