Hutchinson News, November 7, 1890

Hutchinson News

November 07, 1890

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Issue date: Friday, November 7, 1890

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Thursday, November 6, 1890

Next edition: Saturday, November 8, 1890

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Publication name: Hutchinson News

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All text in the Hutchinson News November 7, 1890, Page 1.

Hutchinson News (Newspaper) - November 7, 1890, Hutchinson, Kansas 2 HUTCHINSON DAILY NEWS: FitiDAY MORNING. NOVEMBER 7.1890. NEW SUBMARINE BOAT. An ItilU-rt Irtvi'jiUmi \VI*lrh M>iv Knvnln-llonir.o Xrmil U'.irl ipr- A submarine ygrsqI, wlilr.li. wlion \ivr-foctod. will hav� snlvml tho proMom of ubmarlno navigation, nt, \rn-\i in thn opinion of th� Homo oom-spmiilent, of thn London Standard, lias 1m mi iim-nlcrt "by ft young Italian on|n-"*�r, Signer Uataamolln. Tho prinoi\i:il fcunin' ot tl'it! vaancl ifi that it Is �ptn>.ric.�l. In tlio interior, says this rorrospourtent, "in room for tho imvculimry, \>y wliirh it is poBBlblo to propol, stoor, wink and r.v.to to tho surface again with perfect, oaso and nlmnlicity this ttalla nautlfa (nau-��tleal hall), as it, is calW in Italian. It ift, moreover, fitted with Iqusph hy which thoHo in tho interior can not only guiilo . th�ir way, tint also roo the .mibmorKori Utticlns that it in desired, to living to tho Surface For this pnrposui tho muitiral hall is furnished with grapnels and : hooks on tlio outsldo which ran ho ma-. nlpulatcd from tho interior. UothonUm surface and undor tho sea it can bo 8 too rod cither in a direct lino or turned �;. with porfeotoase. ** Among those who wltuoHsed the r.x-perinionU with tl.is vessel at Civil.a Vocohla tlio other day wore competent persons sent by tho Ministers of Marino, of War, of Industry and Commons; and . of Public Works, who are to report on this now invention. Tho hull underwent all the experiments perfectly and without a hitch'. It was uiado to sink oevorat meters below tho surface of tho aea, and directed straight to a lai-go ahip, under whoso hull it passed. A largo, flat board was then thrown into . the sea, the nautical hall being invisible, as It was still undor water. Ity and by a loud report was hoard. A mass of water rose closo to where the hoard had been, and as the foam produced by tlio explosion cloarod away all that was to bo soon of the hoard was a few shattered remains. Those in tho ball had seen the board thrown into the sea, hail at mice procoeded to it, placed their cartridge under itand had oloartid out of the way boforo the explosion took pi act*, to illustrate how quickly the geti.ing out f tho way can bo elTectotl, the hall was brought to tho surfaco tho moment, the . explosion was over a good fm-tv vards .��cIT. "A beam with weights attached tu it. so as to make it sink, was then thrown i overboard off the stoamor on which the spectators were watching. The ball sank aftor it and in a few minutes to - tho surfaco again with the bean, which It bad picked up with its grapnels. The . oxaotitude and precision of theditlieuH maneuvers were greatly praised. The .machinery in this experimental trail is worked by hand-both propokT, steering and other apparatus In a much larger ball, which 111 * * engineer intends constructing. t he propeler wilt bo driven by an elctric motor. Another most important, mailer that this submarino ball has solved in tho taking of submarine photographs. The principle on which this invention of Sig. llalsamello is based U the law of the specific weight of bodies; but the Bphoro form adopted for ttii1^ nautical bail is a new theory, which, perhaps, might bo difficult to understand. In tact, telling the thing as it is. it would seem impossible that the round body could have a rectilinear motion. Hut profound study has demonstrated that guch can be tho case. Not only does this ball navigato in a straight line, 1 but when it is necessary to turn it it does so with the greatest easo on iLa own axis, which in navigation is a groat advantage- Tho government lias looked with much favor on this invention of Big. BalsatnoHo and it is thought prob-able that it will buy tho patent." Tar out, followed some, track of ford, nd'Jiug to the loneliness as does a herman nearest to us. Hehind him stood anolhei poling; then farther back an apprentice, with one single bird, was learning to manage his feathered tools. In the stern stood the sioersman using a long pole. Kvery man shouted, as huntsmen encouraging a pad;. "Hou! I loo! lloo!"-making the cry w hose rhythm we had heard when 'lie llotilla bore down upon us. Ten minutes, a quarter of an hour more, pas^i-d us wo k�pt alongside with motionless celerity. 1 tried to sketch in ilie insutlicient light-making sometimes one sketch right upon another, so little could I see my lines in tho treacherous light Then the boats swerved off and were driven to the shore together, or us far as we could get to it. in the shallow water-John La Farge, in Century. that it dispenses wlTh any movablo accessories in establishing the circuit, and is based upon the electric resistances of two lines of rail, according as they are united by tho wheels and springs of tho train, or they aro free. At the signnling point a battery and electro-magnet, are placed at the sides of the line; at tho receiving station a relay is established hy meansof another battery and magnet, and an alarm is established in derivation. Two wires form the connection botwoou tho two stations. Under ordinary conditions a continuous current traverses the whole extent of tho circuit. When a tram is passing the armatures of the electromagnets art; displaced, and tho normal current is replaced by two local currents, one of which, at the signaling station, is closed by the springs of tho train, while the other at the receiving station traverses the alarm in derivation and sets it going. The other system was invented by M. Italllebache, anil consists of an insulated counter rail placed at tho point from which tho train in movomentatarta tho signal, and in connecting this rail by a wire to tho station at which the signal is received, which is furnished with a battery and an alarm. Tho springs of a passing train establish tho connection, the alarm is sounded, and not only announces tho prosonce of the train but also its speed and tho number of carriages comuoslng It, A very uao-ful adjunct is a controling wlro hy which the circuit can bo closed and the operator satisfy himself at any time that the apparatus is in working order.-Chicago News. GOING HOME TO SALLY. . H*tl I'rmllcumniit ot u Mini Wint�tt Wlfo Wan Addlctml to VoraeOljililut, The'broad-shouldered, goou-natured-looking man who had sat in the seat Jibe ad of mo for twenty miles finally turned and said: � "'Perhaps yon kin answer a question'.''' "Very well.'* "I've got a wife. She writes poetry. She writes boantiful pieces." "Yes." "I took about a hundred of 'em up to ���Cleveland to see about making a book. It is to be called 'Uoses ami -Snowdrops.' That takes in both summer and winter, you know." "Well?" "WolL they offered to publish live hundred copies if I'd shake down fifteen hundred dollars in advance. That's a feeap difference from paying n^ a thou-.sand down for tho poetry." **So it is." - * "Well, now, I'm going bom.-. Sully is sorter quuer. I'vo got to* take her just right or there'll bo an awful row. Tho publisher's proposition strikes mo an agin Sally's poetry. How dues it look to you?" "About tho same." 'Sort of a reflection?" "Yes." "How do you think it will strike herV" Probably tho auroe way." .'So it will; can't help but do it, and I've got to flggor. I'm a-going to gii off at the next station and walk the rest of tho way, seven miles, and while I walk I've got to Jigger and think." "Why not toll hor tho facts in the case and have dono with it'.1" i suggested. "WhoopI stranger, but you mum bo crazy. Sue was a ten-thousand-dollar widow, and 1 didn't have a second pair . of Bocks when 1 married her, and 1 won �. her heart by praising her poetry and predicting that she'd make Lougfeller /And the rest of 'em hide undor tho >-:fenoes tn less *n u year. See? Observe -the situation? Appreciate what'll hap-pon'if she lights down on me? I (-it ott  here. That'll give me two hours to think, and if 1 can't work something /good out of the top of my head in that time it's good-bye, Jonas, and a hard -winter coming on."-N. V. Sun. -Wouldn't Da-Committee Man (to Tublio School Teacher)-"We was think-vjn* of puttin* up a nice motto over your desk to encourage tho children. Ilow would 'Knowledge is wealth' do?" School Teacher-"Thut wouldn't do. The ohiIdren know how small my ealarv is."-N. Y. Weokly.__ FISHING WITH CORMORANTS. On* of the 1 the strangonos9 ot .fl^roe Jong-legged >a/uaiIoWrd. H^'^^W^jB.^jatJi, and, SCOTCH NEARNESS. The 1'rodlcnt Mmtr lo 1*115- IJuntl- tuuti'ly fur 111** Fuililer. A Seoteh woman, the wife of a Philadelphia merchant, returns from a summer in her own land with souio very funny stories of the canny middle-class Caledonians. As a girl, the nearness characterizing them was unnoticed, but after living on this side, she says, American liberality in money matters contrasts very strikingly with Scotch thrift Uer first outing after getting homo was on the invitation of a young man, a cousin, who was civil enough to ask her to a county flower-show. As his father's carriage was usod in transporting ibom to tbo show no question of who was to pay arose until they reached the entrance. Hero tho lady, accustomed to having her escort make arrangements, stood gazing idly about, giving tho matter no further thought. Picture hor rude awakening to national customs when Cousin Kohln gave her elbow a gentle nudge, and in the most matter-of-fact way advised her of the sum necessary to purchase a ticket. "Just you step over there, Jennie, and pay it to that man in the plaid." It was not a 1 together st inginess, continued', for. once inside, Kubin bought her a j nosey-ay eosii 11^ three times the price of admission. The *-Iran-.j est th ing happened in a neighbor"* house, where one of the sons had come homo for a fortnight's visit. He was a prosperous young Ulas-gow merchant, and brought his people a number of pretty souvenirs. Tho morning of his departure a hill for two weeks' board was laid on his plate, itemizing every thing, to the candles burned In bis bedroom. In no way offended by thin observance of a time-honored custom, tho young fellow looked through the account and objected to a oharge for bacon he had never oaten. "The meat was on the table, my son, and if you failed lo enjoy it you must pay for being a fool," replied his father. And so he rendered his Indebtedness to the last farthing. Where the lads and laBsies go off and set up establishments of their own, an unwritten law is rigidly observed of paying tax to the old homestead whenever they return to enjoy its hospitality, -Illustrated American, THE SKUNK'S ODOR. Jt I* No I Ki'pulslvti ArtorOno Has IUmmoiiu 1'iilrly Uno our liifliily-nndertaken pledge. lie fore my trapping days wore ?lidod 1 had grown so indifferent to the olfactory terror that I have killed and trapped skunk with the ramrod of my shotgun, and, providing that the perfume was not brought into actual contact wit.ii my clothing or person, I would rather slthi a skunk than an old male badger. All trappers of my ac-^uaintam-e agreed such results invariably followed continued handling of the fur of this animal. 1 may add, how-aver, that since my removal from such acquaintance with this odorous creature all of my old-timv repugnanco to his perfume lias ro turned. - Kg rest and Stream. Ml * lit II* � Dona Worse. First Uook Agent-Did you make any thing when you wero in the country? Second Book Agent-Yes, 1 made several narrow escapea-Detroit Froe Press. TRAIN SIGNALING, Two i:ii-trli'ul Invention* of Merit Recently Made In Fruiifi*. For suvoral vears past a thorough series of tests has been in progress on the various railway lines in France with tho view of gutting an efilcient system of oiuctrlcul signaling apparatus for announcing tho passing of railway trains at distant points. Al uch ingenuity and know bulge havo been displayed, but out, of fifty plans submitted and tested only 1 wo inventors have succeeded In establishing their claims. Tho two systems that came nearest to winning the prize have some objections to overcome, but tho judges decided on a distribution of the money offered as a priao as a recognition of the value attached to the invention. The more successful of the two is the invention of M. 01 urn an dot, which seems (to airord a bettor guaranty of safety I than its closest 'rival. The important advantajies of this system He in the fact Tim Flffiirn O. For 110 years to come no man, woman or child, will write tho current date without using tho figure 0; for nineteen years during that period two 9's must be written-in Uj9!�, lUOU, 1U19, ll>2u\ lUl'.t, P.t.VJ, !'.���, l'JT'J. 1U89, 1WI0, HUM, MM. 100-1, WHS, 199(1, 19WT, HH�S; and for one year-l�0li-throe B's will have to bo sot down. Of tho peoplo now living, it is safe to say that not one will over write tbo dato of his or her own timo without using a 9. Besides minding their p's and q's, tho next three generations must give particular hoed to their y's. Nino has never been regarded as a particularly lucky number, but beyond question the years in which it will hold so conspicuous a place will bidng benefits of undreamed-of value to the world. A MiUehlui; Witlk. First Citizen -Did you see my wife start in t'm; six-hour go-as-you-please match t his morning? Second Citizen--No; I didn't know there ,\;is any such contest on foot. Whore is it in progress? First Citizen-At all the bargain stores.-Judge. News Printing and Paper Company, 19 and 21 East Sherman Street. Bank and County Supplies! Now is the time to Order Your -Cairo 1111.1 boys urodoinir a wliolo sale business in sparrows. Tho birds make ft roost of an abandoned house. Tho boys have socurod a not, and after the birds pro lo roost at night thoy iproad tho net over the chimney's top. Every morning they liavo from 50 to 2U0 sparrows, for which they get tho l}{ cents per hend bounty. -A Willlaioatown (Mich.) man, whose well ran dry, found th&t the roota of & willow had grown a distance of twenty-four feet, colled up on the bottom in a solid masa, and wore cany* ing all tho water into the foliage. FOREIGN GOSSIP. -Tho roller-skating mania has again broken out In London. --Heligoland has a national debt of �10; tho revenue is between �'S,000 and �9,000. -Tho latest returns are said to Bhow that Ofi.Ouo out of tho 97,000 men in th* English homo army are under twenty-one years of age. -In tho epidemic of cholera by whloh Japan had lost y,U8ft peoplo up to September 7 carbolic acid roBO in price froiri (M0 to SS0 per 100 pounds. -Life in the little German village o! Strobeck, In tho Ilartz mountains, is almost entirely given up to ouoaa play ing. Kvon tho children in the schools are proliciont in the anciont and royal game. -The wire rope used in tlio tunnel at Glasgow, .Scotland, is tho largest and longest wirn In the world. It was made at Card I If. Walos, in 18Sr,, and is 2,400 fathoms lu length, or about two miles and 10b vards. It weighs twenty-one and ono-half tons, and has nearly 100,. 000 fathoms of wire in its muUoup, -Tho hottest day of the year in Now Zealand usually oomes at Christmas. Tho day is u great occasion for piontos in thn coolest nooks ot tho woods. The only recollection of the Christmas dinner of Western nations is the plum pudding, which is religiously Baton, bat to the accompaniment of cold lemonade Instead ot coftoe and wine, -+BLANK BOOKS-k For the New Year. It is also the Season to have Your MAGAZINES BOUND. We Make Blank Books to Order. Write to us for Prices. TH APER COMPANY Of Every Description at the ) News Office Job Rooms Bill Heads, Letter Heads, Note Heads, Statements Envelopes, etc., And we Can Print them for You, Wedding; Ball and Party Invitations, Finest Line and Latest Styles. Gall or Write The News Printing and Paper Company. > 3000 ;

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