Hutchinson News Newspaper Archives

- Page 1

Issue Date:
Pages Available: 4

About Hutchinson News

  • Publication Name: Hutchinson News
  • Location: Hutchinson, Kansas
  • Pages Available: 1,827,442
  • Years Available: 1872 - 2016
Learn More About This Publication


  • 2.17+ Billion Articles and Growing Everyday!
  • More Than 400 Years of Papers. From 1607 to Today!
  • Articles Covering 50 U.S.States + 22 Other Countries
  • Powerful, Time Saving Search Features!
Find Your Ancestors Now

View Sample Pages : Hutchinson News, April 25, 1890

Get Access to These Newspapers Plus 2.17+ Billion Other Articles

OCR Text

Hutchinson News (Newspaper) - April 25, 1890, Hutchinson, Kansas HUTCHINSON DAILY NEWS: Fill DAY MORNING, APRli 25,1890. Opposite Hotel Midland, Is your place to buy your French China, Ad amantine China, Semi-Porcelain and Ivory Body Dinner Wear, Both inSets and open stock of the mostj.unique 'decorations . ._' Six, Ten and Twelve PieceB Chamber Setslin Printed and Hand Painted Decorations. Water 8et�, Berry Set* Bread �nd Milk Bete, Ice Cream) Bete, Hanging �tand and Hand Lamps. Glassware. Please call and tee our goods. RUDESILL & DAYKIN. LONELINESS. To b�*lanor It Is not tluit which send* Tbaiiekenhig. hopeless ache, the .^fled.pala AfAlnst my heart. Dul O, to know- how nun It la to uaournt When dull dospoiidcnoa blend* With all tbe hourly deads of every day Jmd turns tho labor, that erst* bllo vm sweet, o bitter sadness. Each thing Is replete With some mute thought, aud haunting nuta'-rim prey With sharp insistence on my inlnd. To thus drag on. when�*ll life's light is gone; To miss thn daily lorn, tho dear caress; To heartbo d�ad volt* in the moaning wind; To be with others, yet to know llio one I nmd lr� gone; this, this is loneliness. -New York Commercial Advertiser. THWARTED. Al midnight. In an mitum desolate, latent to do an injury, I arose, And called upon tin: deadliest of my foes. Bo fearful wan tin? fury of my hate. Malevolent as suihr avenging fate, 2 sped by moonlight, ilu-uugh the garden close. By blighted iwppy and hy ruined rose, And stood nt lan Ix-sid'1 my vlei liu's gat*. A dim liifhi biun�*d within-mittly nnd still, I crept tip close iiirninnL the window sill And panned-then leering ()iroui;li tho lighted pan*-, J reeled, �* one transfixed ;it hv^rt mid brain, Kor thtiiv, God's mercy! ou Ills lirndrd knee, ! heard my rot*-my rndghhor- 1'i-iy J'ir me! -Jus. N. MiiUlien-k in Temple Vol* cnugnt in 5T� out ot "the i,3S5 frames played by bis club In the last thirteen years. Hli first year out as a full fludgod professional was at Indianapolis in 1B77, when he caught 120 out of 121 (jamw-an unprecedented roc onl, and all the more remarkable when tht style of pitching he had to handle is taken into consideration. Last year Flint went behind the bat but fifteen times. LOUIS OYft, THE LIFTEh. A Man or Magnlfleent Proportion* Who CljullcnEvs All Comrre. Louis Cyr is one of tho greatest known pro-fewdflnal lifters of heavy weight* in the world. His physical development excels that ot both Hauipson atid fctan-dow, whose feats nt tho Westminster aquarium, London, England, ore uted such a sensation there. (.lyr's physical meuMiriMiieuLs u rn iifl fallows: Height, 5 feet 10X loots OTit Inches; chest in- flated, M inches; waist, 48 inches; biceps, aiK inches; thigh, 3*i inches; calf, iM inches; collar, iiSfuohes; weight, .IiW jtuunda. He fa a French Canadian, und wiw born at St. Johns, Queljuc, on Oct. 11, lSiiii. Ho has boon beforo tho public but. a fow yearn, and the feats ho iiai performed in different! p&rtH of Canada have excited the wonder of all beholders. On Oct. 1, ItSS, at Ber-thierviJlo, Crtjodn, he raised y,:!5(J pounds of pig iron, pluced on u platform, pushing up with hack, ariuH and lf?gs until tho plunk wan lifted clear of tho trestles upon which it rested. On Nov. 3, lBbtt, nt St. Henri, near Montreal, ho lifted - duni'ubell weighing 26Ti pounds with one hand from the ground to tbe (.boulder, and then pushed it slowly up from the tihouldar to arm's lunglh above the shoulder, using only one hand; wuno time and pliMHt lifted a pair of dumbliells weighing 440 pounds, attached to a cord about three fast long, with nuo flit gel'. Cyr has ituned a challenge to nil weight lifter*, Kmnpsitn and Kanduw preferred, to compel u with him in a series of legitimate fundi of strength. The result would uu di�uht place Cyr head nnd shoulders above them nil. Hit far neither Saiulow nor Kur.ip?ou hna nmui-fttstvd any (iesir*: to tnakua match lor money. Therti is nLeather weiglit litter who is entitled to notice, nnd who probably is tho ttpial of eitiier Han-dow or Sumption. Kelmstiau Miller Is bis name. Ho its at present filling an engagement in New York city. Ho give* nightly exhibitions vt his skill. One of Lis feabi is that of breaking cobble Ftouea with his boru fist. There is ftp- hkbahtiak uiLma. parently no deception in the matter, He issued a chaUotujo recently to break with fail fist six stone* quicker than any inau could do witl� a hummer. A uumber of enterprising men attempted to win the twirling purse, but in each cow Uillcr was the victor. Why Don't This Man Muy a F�rmT A tired man of business was going home-wnrd on a street car tbe other evening, and, moved perhaps by his fatigue and cares, said to a friend: "Tbe farmers are often supposed, to be the class of all others in tbe general community who have a hard time and little pleasure, think that & great error of judgment on the port of those who study the condition of man kind. We who live in cities may have more amusement, and on the whole more comfort, but we do not have tho peace of mind that is a farmer's most valuable possession. They havo no cares like business men; they do not lie awake at night thinking of tbe business of tho next day, "A farmer has his daily work, and after that is finished ho is free until the next day, They have bard work, with the accompaniments of pure air, refreshing and dreamless sloop, and general indifference to everything except the weather and tho crops. No, indeed; a business man may have pleasure, amusement and many comforts, but mentally and physically the majority of farmers have an easier time."-Columbus Dispatch. THAT WIOKKD MUL. Cycling Had for lb* Young. Dr. Richardson admit* that since he first warned as of tbe clangers of immoderate cycling changes have taken place in the construction of both bicycles mid tricycles which materially modify the old drawbacks. He is still, however, of opinion that cycling should never be practiced by boys and girls, since it differs from other excesses in the fact that it molds the bodily framework, as It were, to its own mode of motion; and riders in course of timo almost invariably acquire what he calls tho "cyclist's figure," which is not graceful, and is not indicative of the possession of perfectly balanced powers. In brief, this eminent sanitary authority is con-viuml that Mr. Punch's picture of the deformed ^skeleton of the cyclist of the future, though overdrawn, was not nltogetbur wide f tho mark. Of two thingH at least he is satisfied. They ore that the temptation of 'umpetition iu to an earnest and practiced cyclist a "demon of danger," und that the systematic pursuit of cycling should never be fully commenced before the age of 21.-London News. "Old BlUer" Flint-Here is a picture of "Old Silver" Flint, one of thu gruafcwt of ball players. After � period of fifteen years on the bait field, hi has decided to re tire, leaving behind him a record that ai h q y a catchai would be proud to claim. Hv was connected with tui Chicago club to eleven years, and helped to wiu th� pennant ttvo times. t No maa living ovor caught as in a n first clou pitcher* "ow> ust&E&V-.TLm. fm ."Old Silverr Flint, TIm catching record jnade by Flint will probably never be equaled again, and bin crooked fingers and swolleu joini* will *how �wh*t a playen was obliged to put up with be* fore Rlovee and masks were lntroduoed, Too following ia n, record ot the gamos bi caught: in 1877, witb Indianapolis-i30 out of lti games. In 10T8, yrltb 1no\lan*poUa-~�i out of 60 (tame* In 1879, with Chicago-74 out of 79 game*. In 1480, wlthailc*go-ttaout of 64 games. In 1881, with Chicago-77 out of &t games. In witb Chlcago~79 out of 8* games. In 1883, with Chlcago-Moutof Qogamoa In 1884, with Chluagv-63 out of 99 games. Id 1B�, with ChJcago-tW out of 119 games. Tn 16W, with (3i(os^o~fll oat Of 137 frames, -r>wjm CWoag&-^4Qoutof li�games> littles for a Itlch Man. Never speak of your family. Be indifferent to everything except sporting matters. Vse tho telegraph and telephone as much as possible, for bad spelling doesn't appear in them. Don't talk much, und remember that anecdotes of travel are tho safest. Bo nearsighted und use glasses. Invito only foreigners to your dinners mid stag parties, and give out that you are paying up oil scores, having visited them in the old country. Don't,join a club. Note well all tho iliufcs and slurs which refined and intellectual ""Ople o.-t; in sjK'uking of vulgarians and i*�nke them u part of your vocabulary. Be impertinent especially with women, for women will ex umj a great deul in u man who has a million lollnrs.-C�ir. Buffalo Express. At His Own Valuation. A good joke is being told on a certain well known police judge, who has become a terror to evil doers, which everybody may as well know. Recently a well known gambler was captured during a raid on a poker game running in the central part of the city. At the trial tbe next morning the gambler denied having played for money, but said chips were used. The Judge fined him f 10, however, saying that "chips" were money. After the docket of the day had been disposed of the Judge was approached by the poker player, who wanted to know if the judge still thought that chips were money, On receiving an answer in the afflriuatlve he said: "Weft, I suppose 1 will hive to pay my fine," Coolly counting out ten chips, be laid them on the magistrate's dosk, and before tbe judge had time to recover his equilibrium he had die* appeared. The flue was afterwards remitted by the judge, but the "chips'1 are still la his possession as a reminder of his ruling that chips were money.-Interview in St. Loots Globe-Democrat. A Partineut SugtfMtlon. It has been clearly proven that in railway eocsV dents The roar ear always suffers most disastrously, and hence We give the companies'this Up; we trust they, will not sooff.: Would traveling not be safer it they'd leave the rear car off 1 _-Chlcafio Herald. The Mighty Taxpayer, There was a crowd of men aroaud the opening,of the big Woodward, avenue sewer at .Adams avenue, when one of the bowes song out; .41 Co me now, you people, stand back I Yon are in the way herel11 Ail the crowd except one man stood back. "Stand harii there, youl" yelled the bee*. "Whoforr . MNot muchl Do you own this sewer!" "No, sir; but I bow this job!" ' "And it's tny tax; money that Is helping to buljd the *�wer nnd pay your wages. Ton are my hired man, as far as tny money goea, A share of this ditch belongs to me, I 5on*t stand back worth shavings 1" And ho sat on a beam, drew a paper from his pocket, and daring the nex& half hour ha �e�od U� thPTOUghly enjoy tjNfr ^uation.-. That wicked gal," Mrs, Perkinscalled her, end really, according to Mrs. Perkins*, Mary was desperately wicked end deceitful alwve all things. Mary didn't look wicked. If ever Uiore as a wolf in sheep's clothing, always granting that Mrs. Perkius was right and that she was a wolf, it was Mary. Mrs, Perkins was the proprietress of that commodious and genteel look ing double tront-ed house which stands in the best position of the Marine parade, Hastings; commands an excellent view of tbe sea, and can be thoroughly recommended for its comfort and cleanliness and moderate charges. Mary If the housemaid, parlormaid, nursemaid, footman, light porter and boots, all rolled Into one. The only portion of the househould duties of whfch Mary has not a considerable share Is tho cooking, Mrs. Perkins had also among her regular clients many clerical families, and there Is always something intensely respectable about the female relatives of the clergy. When clergymen's wives or widows take one floor in your bouse it really doesn't matter who has the other apartments. A bishop's wife in the drawing room would neutralixe even a young foreign lady with golden hair, who , smoked cigarettes in the dining room. There was a Mr. Perkins at Prospect mansion, but he didn't metier much. Nobody ever paid the slightest attention to him, except when he was in the way down stairs, which he generally was. Mr. Perkins was a melnncholy, thin man of about 45. He was supposed to be in delicate health, which prevented him following any business. Ills one occupation fn life was obliterating himself in his own house, and keeping tho child quiet. The child was a little girl of 0, who was always with Mrs. Perkins when she was good, and always with Mr. Perkins when she was naughty or when Mrs. Perkins had one of her bad headachee-a state of affairs by no means uncommon. Very humble, very subdued, Mr, Perkins endeavored as far as possible to be invisible. He was afraid of everybody in the house. Except Mary. Even Mr. Perkins, who allowed himself to be crushed by the cook and would step aside to allow the boy who came in for an hour of a morning to do the boots to pass, plucked up spirit enough to agree that Mary was "a wicked gal" In addition to Mary and Mrs. Perkins and Mr. Perkins and the little girl, the family contained an Irish cook of fiery temper and voluble utterance. "An excellent cook," said Mrs. Perkins; "an indefatigable worker-but really, at times, too violent in her language to the tradespeople." It was ta this delightful household that Mary Jones endeavored conscientiously to do her duty. She was a mild, amiable girl, who, after living a life of lodging house slavery-dom, had come to the conclusion that what everybody said was right, and that she must ts awfully stupid and awfully wicked. On Sept. 17, l&J'i, a day never to bo forgotten in the life annals of Mary Jones, "tho wicked gaT' bad been exceptionally wicked- si': day long the lower regions had echoed with cries of "Mary, you wicked gal, you've hncnand upset the gravy on the stair carpet." "Mary, you wicked gal, do you know that you've loft your dust pan on the drawing room sofaP "Mary, sou re, it's a saint from heaven thiit ye'd be aggravating and it's the mistress that, ye're mnrtherin' with yere wicked way, and she as she is, too." This is a delicate allusion on the part of the Irish cook before missus to missus' health ;uid the approaching advent of another little Perkins.. Poor Mary had gone hot and cold, and trembled ns her various delinquencies were pointed out to her. She had wept and sniffed and declared moro than once that obe would go and "drownd" herself in the conveniently situated sen; but for all that she had gone on with her work until she was dead beat, and, as siib expressed it, "felt regularly sinking and all over alike." Cook slept in the basement, and Mary occupied a little attic all by herself, so there was no one to call her a wicked girl for this diaordf.-ly proceeding. How long Mary liad been asleep she didn't know, but she awoke witb a sudden start, and, sitting up on the bed, began to rub her eyes and wondor where she was. Somebody was knocking at the door. 'Yes," exclaimed Mary, jumping up, "what is itl" "Open the door," exclaimed the cook's voice; "sure it's missus as is took bad, and ye're to go for the doctor at once. Master won't lave the misthress; she won't let him." Mary was immediately dressed, and was down stairs, ami had her bonnet and shawl on in a minute. She thought master might have gone at such an hour of the night, but hlie thought it would be wicked to say so, so off she sped to the doctor's. The doctor's house was in darkness. She felt very nervous alwut ringing him up, but she suppose doctors didn't mind; so she gave a gentle pull at the 1*41, which, to her horror, clanged through the houso. A window opened above and a head appeared, and the voice Itelouging to the head asked what was thu matter. "Please, feir, will you cume to missus; she's took bad." "And who is your missuM'1 "Mrs. Perkins, .sir.'1 "All right; I'll be there directly." Bung went the window down, and Mary, delighted to think she hadn't made any mistake, or Iv-eu ubuscd for knocking a gentleman up in tlte middle of the night, came down olf the doorstops and made the best of her way towards home. When she got there she put her hand in her pocket for the key which she had brought with her, and to her horror failed to find it. Hue turned everything out of her pocket again and again. She grew hot and cold. The key was gouel She must have dropped it somewhere in the road. WhatNhould she do?' Knock at the door und explain that she had lost the keyf No; she daren't do that. It would upset the B&sus if sho heard of It. Miscus was awfully nervous of burglars, aud at such a time as the present she mustn't lie upset. Bo poor Mary, feeling more wicked than &he had over felt in her life, went back the way she had come, peering along the pavement, looking into the rood, searching everywhere for the lost latchkey. On the way she met the doctor. He was walking rapidly. Mary slipped aside, so that tie should not notice her. He would get to the bouse first They would wondor where she wua. They would be sure to want her for something. She walked on rapidly, Btopping to look* at everything that gleamed or glistened iu tbe moonlight. She picked up a hairpiu, an old nail, and a pair of rmtty scissors, but the latchkey was nowhere to be seen. She reached the doctor's house end then her heart gave a sudden bound for joy. There, lying on the side of the step, was the latchkey. She remembered pulling her handkerchief out while she was waiting for the bell to be answered. She must havo dropped the key then. Bhe selted it eagerly, she felt inclined to kiss it aud cry oyer it, but she mastered her emotion, and,, clutching It firmly In her hand, was preparing to take to W heels And ran as * Den tut, Wort risrsatsed. Office, fc 0, south J six* street. Tueii Siary smM^uly reoognuwd the fact | thnt it was not n ghost. | It was a young woman dressed in white. But what on enrth could a young Imly Iw | going on to the parade for nt 2 o'clock in the j morning? The figure reached the parade, tht�n stepped on to the beach, and went slowly down to the boa. What was the strange young lady going to do? Mary's heart stow! still. The young woman bail reached the Pdge of tho waves-the*' were rolling up and wetting bar feet, Greatheaveii�, tho young woman was walking on-Walking into tho sea. She Tronic l,z drowned. Mary could never think how the sudden courage came, or what put it into her head to do what she did, instead of shrieking, But. a sudden strength seemed tn take possession of her limbs-n nervous energy surge*I up in her brain. With a little cry sho ran forward and darted across tho beach after the young woman. The young woman was in the sea, the watei's were closing over her. None of u.h know how we should act En such a desperate moment. Mary never thought of the danger to herself, of the lonely shore ntid tho wide ocean, and only the stars looked downuimn that death struggle. Sho only saw t'.i'xi a woman was drowning, and she rushed in after her, rushed In madly, and, just as a wave of the incoming tide carried the floating form nearer her, sho seised tho suicide by the dress and shouted for help, and dragged with all her might, itruggllng fiercely to keop her own feet to the ground ami her own head above the waves. It all seemed the work of a moment, and then she was on the shore-one desperate tug, and shy aud the Kuicida lay together side by side ou tho beach. She beard the sound of voices-she saw two men leaning over her, she heard a shout, and she knew no mora until she opened her eyes and found herself in a strange room. "Where am IT sho suid. A kind voice miswered her: "You are all right." She looked up and recognized the doctor she hnd boon to fetch on tho previous night. Oh, dear I" she said, "however did I come here? Ijet me go home. They'll be wondering what has become of ma " Then she rememl>ered something of what I had happened. "The young lady," she said, j was she drowned?11 "No," said the doctor, "you saved her, but1 you mustn't talk any more yet awhile. You shall know all about it presently." "How's missus T "As well as can be expected, and so's the baby." "That's ail right," said Mary, with a deep sigh, and then the "wicked girl" closed her eyes and dropped off to sleep again. When Mary had quite recovered from the excitement aud terror of the night's adventure, and was able to get up, the doctor told her all about it. ' The young lady she hod seen coming out of his house was a vuung lady patient who had been staying with him and his wife for tbe ticneflt of her health. She had had a love disappointment and had given way to melan-holia. The night that the doctor was called out the young lady was awakened by the ringing of the bell. The nurse, who had been suffering front neuralgia, had taken on opiate to make her sleep, aud tho young hidy must have ojiened the door and crept down stairs uoise-lessly in her night dress, and walked on into the street. Then she saw the sea, and tbe idea of suicide came into h�*r poor, wandering mind. But for Mary's lost latch key having brnught her hark to tho spot, the young lady's body would probably have been found the next day on the beach, or perhaps picked up at sea. When Mary got back to Prospect mansion, missus, of course, was up stairs in bod, but aiok received her and tossed ber head, and said it was a nice thing for "respectable ser vaut gals to go a-roamlng the street ut night and jumping into the sea, aud she never beard of such tilings." She wanted to call Mary a "wicked gal," but she didn't quite see how to do it. Mr. Perkins seemed very much upset, and , looked more scared and dazed than usual. The affair had made a groat deal of commotion in Hastings, and j>eople called at the house to make inquiries about it. It had got into tho papers, too, and this Mr, Perkins, on his wife's behalf, resented, Mary went about her work as though othtng bad happened, simply grateful thut sho hadn't been discharged for ber carelessness in losing the latch key and her wicked' ness in rescuinc young women from tho ocean instead ot Hurrying home to wait on her missus. But instead ot being puuished for her wick-edne:*! she was rewarded. A fow days after she had resumed her domestic duties, and just as she was settling down into her old wicued habits of leaving the bucket ou the stairs and the dustpan ou tlm drawing room sofa, aud insweriug tho front door with a dirty apr in. and slopping the gravy from the joint :.hc stair carpet, the doctor arrived with an old gentleman and requested to see Mary "onw.. Mary cuune up into the hull, cook listener t. i\u\ top of tho kitchen riujr*, missus bail he bedroom do>t s*-t wide opeu to catch what �he could, mid master hung so far over the hnuistors ou tn" drawing room fli�or that he was iu imminent, danger ouch or twir� of lling bodily hit > the hall below. And this is whin they heard: The old gen-ihMniin was the fui her of the young lady. To 'how his gratitude for Mary Jones' bravery, n plunging into the h?h to suvo the life of his unfortunate daughter, he hod come to make her mi advantage) in?, offer. Ho would pay into u hunk for her a sum of .jiouev sufficient to enable her to .iturt iu any little liusiness she chose; or, if she wua engaged to be married, lie would start her and her husband In � nice little lodging house, or any business they might wish to buy. "Was Mary engagedl*' Mary blushed. She wosn'tcxacUy engaged, bu' she walked out when bhe had a Sunday off-which wasn't often in the season-with tho tmuur's young man, and some day they had thought of getting married. "Tho bnkor's young man-well, InoverE'" exclaimed cook on the top of the kitchen stairs. PROfESSIONAL CARDS. DBNTIST8. room, otsi 19 and 21 East Sherman Street,! PHYSIOIAjra. i a. hota,:m. d., DLmKm* of th� Bjs, Bar, Mom! und Throat. Offlc. ^o. 1. north Hsln IraeLrHraldencn | (Iik� Church Rectory, office hoar. 9,�. m., Sto�,r-m. g H. SOUNOIB, * PhylleiMfc and SnrffMa. OOoi am Bttnet,room 1 oTer Young Bine ton. Redoence No. 288 TOth ensue ueet. T0B PRINTING Book Making AxxoBima. Attorney, at Law, j Ofieeorer First Hetionol Benk. Batranee 01 She-men etreet. -and- Attora.Ta at 1.*, Oaecrooma I, S, S, 4, orer No. at South Xeln a. J^COARTNBT at WIBB, Attornaye at Law, OSee,Booau 10 aid u Xeeoalo Temple, eo> IT Meln end Sherman. glLAB KHOADSb, lAwyoi. Office oter FlretNetlonelibenk. v. u. Lewie. b. mso> t BWIS4FIBE0B. 'Attorn.,, at Law. Hutchinson, Seneee. i Boome 11 end It No Booth Xeln > treat. -pjAVUBQN A WIULaXS, trfewyare, Boome 1 and fl oiw Kenege'e etare. bard as she could, Wben the doctor'* front door opened and a ghost came out. Yea, a giboetl ' Bar? -ret too horrl&ed to faint-too paralysed to ehriek. a long, tall figure, dreeaed In white, cam. gliding out of the door and paeeed quite cloee to her. ' Mary throuk baok agaiiun the wall and bald her breath. But u the figure paned tier aha saw that tbe ghost hud a human face -aboautlful face-tuefaoeof a young wo- � glided the road, aud j lowly Business. rpATLOB, JONES A TAYLOR, Attorney, at law, Office, sp-etelre, Xeaonlc temple. QABXT * EXaKJ.IHO, Attorney, at Iav, . (D. Hireling, County Attorney. Boome I end i, tudunger Mock. J. V. OLTKHB, Attormay �t Law, Oflce, eonth Xeln street, near tout hone.. r>M>P. C. H. OAKB8, SPECIALTIES III THE BOOK DEPARTMENT. | Journals, Ledgers, Balance Books, Minor Abstract Books, Blank Books of all kinks, Land Examiner's Books | Loan Registers, County Records, Manilla Copy Books, Ward Registration! Books, White Paper Copy Books, Scale Books a specialty ^1^1^^^^'^^^' Real Estate Contract Books, ABOHITWJN. Attorney's Collection Registers. t4dbpby, Hoom 8 Fiiet Netlonal .Bank building, Butch lneo.1, Eaneee. JP A. QABTXCK. Areblteet, Zimmerman building, Hutchinson, Senses. SPEIMIS1 THE JOB DEPARMTEHT. j Receiver's Sale. In the District Court of Reno County, Kansas, ^^^xVX^^^'^'^3^rxi^'% Letter Heads, Packet Note Heads, By virtue of an order of the above named court ' uti^toacttoD^ will^ner* at pobllr. sale at the Letter Note Heads, Commercial Note Heads, southweet corner of Main .treet end Avenue A ily'of Ap^r's*)".? 10*0'tWk1e"ni endwll to Small Posters, Large Postersand Bills, th hieliwit bidder, the following described per- ' � tonal f ronerty, to-wltr ' The entire stock of c. ______ Iok poods, millinery poods, and all the goods and merehaoaire and all ltxtures consisting of counts?T, shelving, show cams, safe, desks, stoves, (sets, gas and electric light fixtures, chairs, stools, titrrora, also carpet*, cloaks, gloves and pictures, tic. Given under my band this Iflth dav of April A. D..1KJ0. GKORGB C. UPDEGRAFP, 210-10t Receiver. Dr leeduv's i*erlor them a charming little house in Hastings, where they have mode oh excellent begin njtig.- decree. �L Sims in Detroit News. The Order Of fit. Andrews, first iustituW in England in 7^7, disused afterward aaltl reestablished In 1640, is the oldest of therojal aud imperial orders in the world, which, with a prodigious assortment of collars, croflses and other fancy insignia, sovereigns gratify thu ambition of their subjects. The Latin union, a European league, is constituted of Fmuce, Belgium, Greece, Italy nnd Switzerland, aud their coins ore ^likebv weight aud fineness, though different in name, . tipuiu, Berviu, Russia, Bulgaria ar d llou mania have adopted in part the sama sj stain, but they have not joined tho ^Uoion, Thirty-sevei. French woldlers, under command of a captain* a liouteuaat and $ �ub-iieutenunt, are said to have marched from their barracks at Vannaa to a railroad station station twelve! miles distant in one hour attd fifty minpUM.wwUutoa, general whose train was to stop at the station. Not a man fell out on the inarch. Iu 180J there were thirty-fivo tramdations of thu Scriptures in existence. Sine the forinntlon of the Ilrii.ish and Foreign'Bible society iu that year leu oilillous of money luiye been expended lu th� work of driulat-IngM^e Bibl^, aud there ara, now;$W