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Huron Daily Huronite Newspaper Archive: December 19, 1890 - Page 3

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Publication: Huron Daily Huronite

Location: Huron, South Dakota

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   Daily Huronite, The (Newspaper) - December 19, 1890, Huron, South Dakota                                A woman my a Woman And a Woman may WorK all day. ftd1-vAeal W5W CQM Then vanish all Troubles aWay. Does a G-eneral Dray Business. Baggage Wagon to Every Train. Household Goods Moved by the Job or Load. Coal Orders Filled Promptly. Leave orders sit E. H. Boos' Furniture Store. F. E. GKRANG-ER, Exclusive Dealer foi THE REMINGTON STANDARD TYPE WRITER For the north half of South Da- kota, lying ol! the Mis- souri river. South Dakota. The ETTS'ERS' GUIDE is issued March and Sept., i each year. It is an ency- jolopedia of useful infor- 'mation for all who pur- chase the luxuries or the necessities of life. We can. clothe you and furnish you with all the necessary and unnecessary appliances to ride, dance, sleep, eat, fish, hunt, work, go to church, or stay at home, and in various sizes, styles and quantities. Just figure out what is required to do all these things COMFORTABLY, and you can make a fair estimate of the value of the BTTSTEBS1 OUIDii, which will be sent upon receipt of 10 cents to pay postage, MONTGOMERY WARD CO. U.l-114; MJ.ctu.gan Avenue, 'Chicago, I1L Advertisements. I Cured. 1 LiAUDERUAcii CO.WAXY, IN. J. INESS HEAD NOISES i-eci'3 INVISIBLE TUBUIAR EAR __________________CUSHlOfiS. Whispers heard. Com. Torlible. Succeiifal TrhUTral! BennuilMfall. Solrtby F. KISWX, calj, 853 BrMsruj-, A'ew York. Write Tor book of 5-3 AIR BALSAsVS r.nft beautifies the hair. a luxurir.nt growth. S ,_.I.vaKovor Fails to Ecstore Gray Huir to its Yoi-.thiul Color. Curt-s iliJi'nsea K hair falling. I I'K Parker's J! cures the -worst Cimgh, Weak lAinR.1, Dchilitv, Inclination, in time.oUcti. The onlv pure cure for Corns. or IIT'SCOX CO., N. Y. For many years used and pre- 'Ascribed by Physicians, but only (recently introduced generally. DR-GROSVENOR'S R PLASTERS. ES The best Porous Plaster made all and weak places other plasters, so be sure I get the genuine with the _fture of a bell on the RICHARDS, I 9 BREAKFAST. "By a thorough kn ovvlctlRB of the natural govern tlio fpiM'iitions of (liireation and nutrition, aivl bv a cim-fiil application of the line properties of well-selectee! Epp'a jirovitlsil our tallies with a delicately flavored beverage which may save us many heavy cloctors' bills. It is liv tlu> jnilloions use such articles of diet that, a constitution maybe gradu- ally built up nutil stronir enough to resist every tendency to disease. Hundreds of Piibtle mala- dies arti'doatiag ar.-nind us ready to attack where- ever there is a weal; point. may eecape many a fatal shaft by keeping ourselves well for- tified with pure blood an'.l H properlv nourished Service Gazette. Made simply with boiling water or milk. Sold only in half- pound tins, by grocers, labeled thiiF. JAMES 'UPPS CO., Homoeopathic Chemists, London, rCngland. ENGLISH, RED CROSS THE ORIGINAL AND GENUINE. -The only Safe, Sure, .indreJiaHe Pill for sals. es ask Druggist for Chichegter'a English .Diamond Brand and Gold metallic boxes sealed with blue ribboa. Tako no other kind. Jtcfusc Substitutions and Imitations. All pills in pasteboard boxes, pink -wrappers, arc duniterous eonnterftjitn. At Druggists, or send oa 4c. in stamps for particulars, testimonials, and for ILodieH." in letter, by return Mail. Testimonials. Name Paper. CHICHESTER CHEMICAL Co., Mndlxon Souare, Sold by nil Local Wj-ujrcluts. FILELAJD'KLPIIIA. TPA. A TTITITAW VT. X" UousrlnH amoes are LA.Ul.HJJN -warranted, and every has his name n.ud pi-ice stamped on bottom. CEiMTLZMEN. Calf and Traced Waterproof Grain. !e excellence and wearing qualities of .this shoo annot be better shown than by the strong endorse- ents of its thousands of constant wearers Of steel track in Illinois, Iowa, Wisconsin, Michigan, Minnesota, Nebraska, Dakota and Wyoming, penetrates the Agricultural, Mining and Commercial Centres of the The Unrivaled Equipment of the Line embraces Sumptuous Dining Cars, Wagner and Pullman Sleepers, Superb d-ayJCoaches and FAST TRAINS Running direct between Chicago, St. and Minneapolis, Council Bluffs and Omaha, Connecting for Portland, Denver, San Francisco and all Pacific Coast Points. standard dress unequaiiuu j-ui 5O.5O Goodyear Welt, is tl O Shoe, at a popular price. tn'.Kn Policeman's Shoe is especially adapted for railroad men, farmers, etc. All made in Congress, Button and Lace. "'OR JJLJP VV Vttt' O aJOO f 1 most favorably received since introduced and the recent improvements make them superior to any shoes sold at these prices. Ask your Dealer, and if ho cannot supply you send direct to factory enclosing advertised price, or a GHAlcY. Fo- Tickets, Rates, Maps, Time Tables and full information, npnly to any Ticket Agent or ad- dress the Gen'l Agont, Chicago, 111. 1. M. H. C. WICKER. W A THRALL X-iowJ Manager. (TrafSr. G. A. A LECTURE ON A SPOON. The Hired Man Got It, Imt He Failed to Comprehend a, Word of It. _ "I said the recontenr of the party, "a dispensation of what might be called Spartan justice. It happened when I was a boy and made a lasting impression, as incidents of the kind do on a youthful mind. "Our folks at home had some old sil- ver spoons that had been in constant service for generations, and were small and thin, and carried in their shallow bowls the marks of every tooth in the family. Each spoon had a history and an as spoons did have in those days, and they were looked after with the greatest care. My mother placed them "under her pillow every night, and the whole family wonld be regularly awakened by a midnight clat- ter of rattling spoons, as they had a rest- less habit of failing out of bed, so-their value was enhanced by the many Bleep- less nights they cost. "Well, one of those precious spoons was missing, and there was a great to do over it. The servants were all ques- tioned, but no one had seen the missing spoon. That night a colored girl, who had been taken in some months before by my mother, and who was a bright and rather precocious character, told of see- ing a new hired man on the premises hiding something in his jacket. She even essayed to 'find the jacket, and, sure enough, between the lining and the out- side was found the lost spoon. "My mother was so happy in recover- ing her property that she wanted the man to go scot free. Not so my father, who was a solemn church goer. 'I will give him a lecture on the sin of he said, 'and keep him., as he is a useful man. I am. very sure he will never steal from us again.' "I accompanied my father to the kitchen, where the man was raking ashes over the coals of a hot fire and pre- paring to go to bed. He sat submissively still as my father appeared, carrying a .arge Bible, and he listened to-the lect- ure that was delivered with an unmoved countenance. I slept and awakened sev- eral times before it was finished. My father's solemn, monotonous voice af- fected me like a soporific and I did not try to fathom the language he used. "The culprit was a German, and I have since learned that he did not under- stand one word my father said to him, nor even the nature of the accusation against him. I thought then, as I lis- tened to my father's bass tones in that grim monologue, that the punishment was adequate to the sin. I 'had been lectured myself; and would have con- fessed to almost anything to have es- caped the consequences. "The lecture was supplemented by a prayer, in which my fater implored divine forgiveness for the offender.. The German took it all in good part and re- mained in his situation, but was no doubt carefully watched. Some years after the colored girl acknowledged that she had put the spoon in his jacket in order to get rid of him. and gratify her love of mischief. As he never alluded to it in any way we could not tell what he thought, of the services of that night, or how much of the long moral lecture had been comprehended. But 1 am certain he never understood the criminal nature of the Free Press. A Real Creole Cook. Aside from a few private houses, there is only one place in New York where a real Creole gumbo file, or a real Creole doube, can be had, and that is a little restaurant upon the third floor of a large brick house on University place. The restaurateur is an old Creole him- self, who is satisfied with an average of twenty customers a day. He both cooks and serves the food himself, having but one assistant, who washes the pots and kettles and dishes and keeps things clean generally. But old Moietz Maritani is a famous cook, a-nd could command a large salary should he listen to 'some of his friends. He speaks no English, and in fact no French or Spanish, but.simply the real old New Orleans Creole dialect, which is a mixture of both French and Spanish. The gumbo file he serves is a marvel. It is a great favorite with Dr. Chauncey M. Depew and Mr. H. Walter Webb, the third vice president of the New York Central railroad. It is a sort' of soup, made of chicken meat, crabs, shrimps or crawfish, bacon, eggs, okra, sassafras, and flavored with fine old sherry wine. Just before it is served a quantity oil 'grated boiled potatoes and flour and plenty of seasoning is added. It is a whole meal in York Jour- Bridegroom "Was Confused. A resident clergyman, who has a keen relish for humor, tells of an incident in the professional experience of a clerical friend. The clergyman referred to had been engaged to perform the marriage service, and the expectant bride and groom were standing, before him in the church. The service had proceeded as far as the question: "Wilt thou take this woman to be thy wedded No response being made, the question was repeated a little more emphatically: "Wilt thou take this woman to be thy wedded "Eh ah beg pardon. Were yon. speaking to me, He was assured .of the fact; and having regained consciousness the twain were quickly made Times. A Large Surface Requirement. handkerchiefs are not half large enough. are as large as we sell to anybody. may "be, but my busi- ness requires something more ample. I, sir, am aoa and Fiirnisher.' _____. An affectation akin to rudeness, is the refusal to sing or play'wh-sh.asked to-, do so. It is the mark gocrd breeding .to acquiesce -without demur, even if. one is an indifferent'performer; To wait, to be .pressed rather detracts from than.-.en- hances, the.' eni.OYiD.eiii of ;tha AimiaiKte. Women. Beggars. Several weeks ago two plainly dressed middle aged' women appeared on the streets here as mendicants. Both had accordions, from which, they pumped the most doleful specimens of harmony imaginable, and to the accompaniment they sang in high, cracked voices. With characteristic American careless gen- erosity, the crowds contributed nickels and pennies by scores and the women reaped a liberal harvest. Among the hundreds who saw the women hare was a lady who recognized them. "I have seen them in New York, in Portland, Ore., and in Salt Lake she said. "They go-to Salt Lake City every year to look after valuable property they have there. The truth is, I am told, they are wealthy. They saved several thousand dollars from their street earnings and invested the sum in real estate in Salt Lake City. Then the boom came on there and'in a few months the Women were rich. No-w they have valuable investments in vari- ous cities, and their business judgement seems excellent. The great bulk of their, wealth is in Utah, however, and their property there is growing more valuable every day. "The women like their old profession of harping to the public, and stick to it as industriously as ever. They make a surprisingly large income from it and save a great deal every ynar, which goes to swell their investments. The possi- bility of. these women following 'men- dicancy as a profession, and prospering at' it, is a striking comment on the un- thinking, unquestioning generosity of the News. Doesn't Give Now-. "The giving of leases to all sorts of tenants is not so prevalent as it used to a real estate agent said. "Experi- ence has shown that a tenant whose financial responsibility is limited to a moderate income cannot be held to the provisions of a lease, and that most ten- its take advantage of this fact. The law of this state favors the married debtor who has no property but his household effects and is dependent on an income for his living. In fact, the own- ers of houses a-nd flats rarely sue tenants who break their leases nowadays, and rarely recover anything when they do. "I sued a man recently who had occu- pied one of my fiats and had given it up a year before the lease expired. He did not even defend the suit. When I had him summoned in supplementary pro- ceedings he testified that his income no more than paid his living expenses, and that his household effects belonged to his wife. He was released, and now I can whistle to 'recover my judgment. As a rule tenants want leases, but we don't give them if we can avoid doing so with ordinary apartments. We have como to the conclusion that only the owners are bound by the provisions of the leases, while the tenants do as they please about observing York Sun._______________ England's Taste in Smoking. The English cigars are made' of Amer- ican tobacco, but fail in manipulation according to our standard. They look bright and "wooden" rather than like a natural leaf product. When cigars were introduced into England they all came from Cuba, and this being before the days of steam the goods were five or six weeks in transit, packed in the vessel's hold with no ventilation. The cigars being made in a humid cli- mate, packed while fresh, fermented and generated a fungus (like mites in which tasted very bitter when smoked, utterly destroying their value. It was then discovered that by subjecting the cigars to the dry heat of a kiln the lif e of the fungus was destroyed and the cigar became smokable. It is owing to this fact that the En- glish insist on "dry" cigars to the pres- ent day, and pinch them to see if they crack] e before they buy them. The cigar dealers knowing this mark a date on the bottom of cigar boxes when fresh stock is received, but the date marked is six months back, so a box marked Oct. 1, 1889, would be received by the dealer April 1, York Telegram. Boy Got It Afterward. A certain Dexter man isn't a success as a mouser. Furthermore, he has a young son who has shown himself shock- ingly deficient in the way of compassion for the suffering. The other morning a mouse' crept cautiously from the open door of the cellarway. The man of- the house grabbed a broom, carefully poised Ms weapon and launched a mighty blow at the venturesome rodent. As he struck his toe caught in a rug and away he gayly went, head first, bump, thump, bang to the bottom of the cellar stairs. As he was trying to remember whether 'twas last year or day before to-morrow he became conscious of a face peeking over the door sill, a face squizzled with a twist of demoniac glee. A pause and then the shrill voice of his youngest chirped. "D'ye git 'im, G-azette. A Magnetic Separator. Among- the numerous magnetic sepa- rators one of the most remarkable is that for the extraction of iron from the sea sand. It is stated that ordinary sea sand contains from 5 to 7 per cent, of iron, enough to give a large excess over cost of extraction. The machine. consists of a cylinder, whose surface is composed of electro-magnets, revolving on the inside of an endless canvas belt. The sand is fed to the belt, and a spray of water sepa- rates the particles, the iron, being re- tained .by.the powerful electro-magnets and carried off on the belt to a recepta- cle at the other end, while the sand, falls into the trough A Tomb Eighteen Hundred Tears Old. On opening a tomb in the cemetery of Kertch a sarcophagus has been discov- ered between and years old, very well, preserved, and containing a coffin in which was. the head of a girl whose hair was'..quite uninjured. .Be- mains of textile fabrics and some vases in clay and glass were'found at the same Messenger. Castoria is Samuel Pitcher's prescription for Infants and Children. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic substance. It is a harmless substitute for Paregoric, Drops, Soothing Syrups, and Castor Oil. It is Pleasant. Its guarantee is thirty years' use by Millions of Mothers. Castoria destroys "Worms and allays feverishness. Castoria prevents vomiting Sour Curd, cures Diarrhoea and Wind Coli Castoria relieves teething troubles, cures constipation and flatulency. Castoria assimilates the food, regulates the stomach, and bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. Cas- toria is the Children's Mother's Friend. Castoria. "Castorja is an excellent medicine for chil- dren. Mothers have repeatedly told me of its. good effect upon their children." Do. G. C. OSGOOD, Lowell, Mass. Castoria is the best remedy for children of I am acquainted. I hope the day is not far distant when mothers will consider the real interest of their children, and use Castoria in- stead of the various quack nostrums which are destroying their loved ones, by forcing opium, morphine, soothing syrup and other hurtful agents down their throats, thereby sending them to premature graves." DR. J. F. KTNCHKLOE, Conway, Ark. Tlie Centatrr Company, 77 Murray Street, New York City. Castoria. Castoria is so well adapted to children that I recommend it as superior to any prescription known to me." H. A. AitCHBO, M. D., Ill So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Our physicians in the children's depart- ment have spoken highly of tboir experi- enoe 5n their outside practice witli Castoria, and although we only hare among our medical supplies what is known as regular products, yet we are freo to confess that the merits of Castoria has won us to look with favor upon it." UNITED HOSPITJU, AND DISPENSARY, Boston, Moss. C. Sicrrn, Pres., 1 J J J II 60 Acres Left, and the Best out of 120 Acres, Which I will sell in 10 acre lots, all platted, lots 34x142 feet, at prices that will give a net profit to purchaser of PER GENT OTV LOTS. THIS I WILL GUARANTEE. Remember this land adjoins the original. Townsite of Huron, and is AS WELL. AS MOST Residence Propt'y on the Market Upon High G-round, Commanding a Fine View of the City and the Jim River. [Send for Plats, Prices and Fall Particulars. HURON. S D   

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