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View Sample Pages : Hutchinson News, March 07, 1890

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Hutchinson News (Newspaper) - March 7, 1890, Hutchinson, Kansas 8 HUTCHINSON DAItiT NEWS: FfllDAT HORNING, MARCH 7,1 90. Style "A" Single Door-Closed.) Peerless Ice Chest. Sty'e 'C"-Double Doors. Our Style "D -Side Board- Attached to either Style "B" or Btyle "C" Redierntor. Style "E"-Side Board. The PEERLESS Refrigerator j^^txjf^c TTTIREIDr; byi 0 The Hutchinson Manufacturing Company, HUTCHINSON, KANSAS. We herewith show you a few styles of our Refrigerators, and this ai vertistment will continue but for a short tine, it will be well for you tomake a notr of this after reading, so that if you are not ready to purchase a't once > ou will remember us when you are ready to look into the merits of the Peerless. You are well aware that it costs money to make honest goods, ai d as long as'he Hinchitison Mai ul;during Company make Refrigerators they will be marie that way, and if in course of time we find ihat our business is not appreciated we will di'ccmlinue to manufacture them, as we propose to make the best or none. So far our sales have been btyond our expectations, so much so that we are n aking a larger number now than at any previous time. Yoa will hear this Patent Refrigerator spoki n of, and that with r the Peerless: ft We will donate any charitable insiitution $50 00 if there is a better Refrigerator than the PKER1.ESS in the maikct today, and 150.00 to the party who can produce it. The qualities to be bastd on the economical use 01 ice, cleanlintss and the picservlng qualities of whatever is placed in_the provision chnmber. As mouey ta.ks it is useless to say more. Yours truly, THE HUTCHINSON MANUFACTURING COMPANY. Style "a'-Single Door. Style "B"-Double Doors. BAlTlJiST OF MA AT ISLES, LIFE ON THE SUGAR CANE ISLAND OF BARBADOES. Dciulty af the Population-A Healthy VI' nancta) Condition - Kiicll.limeu Who There-floMUitullty and General Good Nature nf the I'eople. The Barbadian,from u variety of causes, political principally, huaiievolojKKl a commercial activity greater thai) haa ho far apppuvvnl )>�>ssvble in the other of ihtw islandB. His i.slatid has boronir the distributing point of the region, and has, in conscqni'iicf1, attractt'd and held together a population lary r, proportionately, than any oT the other islands. The HtrroLs of the capital aroulivo \vilh hustling tradenp her buildings bear evidence that land in valuable, her roiuliileaii i* alive u'itli foreign nliip[iin^, and (lie uunual addition to lier population appears to ^oli;�.ml in band with tbe increase of la r material prm-perilv, while other inlands, notably St. Lucia, have been �aclicd and pillaged for l.r)0 years prior to the opening of ihisci*n-tury, conquered ( by one power and then by the other. Uarbadoes lias, tdnee 10*25, devt'lopud ua peacefully and normally an New England, and ia today, in spite of tliu low price of cunu fugar, one of the happiest little countries in the world. FOR MALTUO8UKIST8. Barbadoea has only 100,000 acres on which to support u, population of nearly 17^,000, giving only one stjuaro mile of elViow room to each 1.000 inhabitants-a etuto of dunsity that should reiiKiture the most petiKimititic Cliinamiu) of Mallhn-uian disposition. She raise* nearly $1,-000,000 a yeur in revenue, hna 11 public debmf only $100,000, has ubout $100,000 in her savings banks, has u gCKid water supply anil complete, constitutional liberty. Could any man want more? And yet her chief port is iv mere open roadstead: nordoi'H she dilFer materially from the other Caribbean islands in climate or noil. It is the one island of the West Indies that has the appearance of belonging to England; not only by the presence of Urilish men-of-war in the roadtuead and British Hildicra abjut the streets of llridcetown, but from the fact that the English people here control local affairs, take u pride In identifying themselves with lliu colony, and by their geogrupli-icul situation are the center of the best English burial life in this quarter of thu globe. The Hoyai Mail summer from Jamaica, tu Southampton, bearing the families of planters, jinny uuU navy ulll-cers, civil ollleialu and tourists, slop at Bttruu'loct! long enough to refresh iioily and mind in the society of fellow countrymen. From llarbadoes ply ihcaiuul-Jer connecting ateiuuers that distribute passengers to. the neigh boring islands us Jar uortli U� St. Thomas und south to Demeruro. The governor of thu island unites in 1>U drawing r�oiu-or, to �jji>uli wore uQO.uruttfly, oil >i� lown tennis COUr(S-BnglMiUVin (WO* cv�'ry eorner Of tlie quevll'� dQluluJons whose ways eronrnt thu* Utm M��' " fud �*t'U( 1/ the Hur- ENOUSIIMEN KEEb AT UOMK. In other islands of the Caribbeo group the exiled Briton broods iu misery surrounded by a mob of hopelessly unintelligent blacks. Here, on thu other bund, his beloved ensign greetB him at every turn, assuring him that he is on soil that is English more than merely in name. The governor's residence, known as government house, is in a handsome park approached by an avenue of grand trees, guarded by a sentry at the lodge gate and by very majestic household functionaries ut the hall door. Visitors inscribe their names in a book kept for that purpose, and nothing is omitted to impress them with the fact that they are here dealing with the representative of royalty. But government house in the British West Indies ia more than a formal oflieial residence. Tho governor is expected, if not to govern, ut least to be un important factor in the political and social lite of the island; ho is to be a mull above party, able to unite under bis roof the leading people of tho place; to mediate Ixitween the crown and the people. His wife, on the. other liuud, is expected to bo the paitern of good breeding, the arbiter on all social points, ussisting her husband iu making Government house a colonial court. To do all this the government allows $;t,000 a year for entertainment alone, $15,000 a year us salary besides his residence, handsomely furnished, representing for this little island ubout double what is furnished to the United States minister to England. When my rickety conveyance drew up before the great entrance of thu Barbadian palace I handed to one of the resplendent servants a letter of introduction and then proceeded to write my name in the visitors' book. Before 1 had completed this important task the illustrious footmuu returned, and, with some appearance of having mudu moro haste than usual, showed me iuto u large, shady, cool morning room, where the "first lady of Barbadoea" and frit-Charles Lees, the governor, hade 1110 welcome. AT THE GOVERNMENT UOUBK. The lawn of Government house stretches away from the open doors and windows to tho shade of graceful trees. Wlicn 1 arrived tennis was well under way. Buddy, well built men and grace ful ivouicn, all iu comfortable, flannels, were struggling for success with a vigor not readily associated with the tropics. OUicers from the squadron us well us from the local garrison vied with one another in entertaining all tuoh us wore petticoats, while groups of very important looking men chatted together here and there-made up, it was plain to see, of local olllcials. The governor and Lady Lees, lust 110 opportunity of adding to the pleasure of their' guests either by suying a few words of welcome to u new or introducing those who up peured tortured l>y tho know nobodf feuli )g. The block chief justice of the Island was away on oflieial duties, much to my regret. Olliciully he hold* a most exalted post and receives the highest honors; socially he cannot enter the dining room of the meanest while trader. Consequently we have the comical picture of u negro ostracised by the pi sir est k�ui4.u.kvitli. the Just u,v tt ww�wnw� uy �"> poorest ii^/SSKA^ ^iu^i L ni'l't'lJSloikoSt u frequent (fuest of the Bw lawn, but at her table. The' ,. i. -j Loo fraft t^jiu ura iiir�trrf things about the negro that confirmea my suspicion that in spite of centuries of Christian rule devil worship was a fact in most of the islands, and even hero under the eyes of an American bishop.-Bubadoes Letter in New York Times. A Man with a Lariat. A man was found nearly buried in the aand near San Francisco. Two deputy coroners could not pull him out. A horseman was sighted. This ia what happened: Ho rode up to them, and when the situation was explained calmly alighted, untied a long lariat which was coiled at the back of his saddle, and without a word began to make one end of it fast about tho upper portion of the dead man's body. The rope was passed under the arms and tied iu a knot ut the shoulders. Having accomplished this the stranger paused, and looked up at the astonished morgue olllcials as much as to say: "What's the matter with that?" "What are you going to do next?" asked the deputy coroner. "Do? Why, I'm going to pull him out." "Well, you might as well give up that idea," relumed the deputy. "It would take half a dozen uien like us to move that man." "Maybo it would," replied the stranger, with a chuckle that was certainly a little out of place, considering the occasion; "maybe it would take a dozen men such as we are, but it will only take one horse such as this is." As he said this he pointed to his steed, which had hitherto stood motionless, watching the movement* of. his master with evident interest. Without more ado the stranger mounted his horse, und taking a turn around the lioru of his Baddle with the free end of the lasso, moved slowly ahead until the line was drawn taut. Then, in response to u gentle cluck from his rider, the animal settled bis feet down into tho sand and steadily bent his strength against the rope. There was no jerking. It was an even, steady pull. The line vibrated rapidly under the heavy strain is the intelligent equine huuli-il away upon it. In a mouient the loop tightened ubout the corpse, and the body was drawn, slowly ut iir*t, then with u swish, from its bed in lliu sand. Having accomplished this the mysterious horsemuu removed the loop from tho body, recoiled his lariat, mounted his borso, and, ufter saluting the wondering olllcials in u highly dignilled manner, rode silently away, no one knew whither. -Sou Francisco Chronicle. It IViu All Itlsht. Mrs. MeCrackls (neverclyi-Mabel, what do you mean by referring to ttiu Kev. Dr. Thirdly �sn locksmith! Mabel-I meant a wodlooltuntth, u>�, dear. "-Yeuowluo'* News. Bill Vrr�u� Con. * They bill unit eon liefore tln*r*T0 wad. Ttrny Joy iu lovriN* Lui:iuu?r; Hut when tti�* marriage words uro said U*s uiostly Mil Uiereafier - Washington glu. Read lllril ou Tntut, He {holding b�r �o UU lani-lVb.oa� HMJi rood bird ui� 001 l�a*?ltH�'.UaW . Whoss'ilUt pl�C* O1 KwUt � T - 1-NevrYurk Uuu. thud by the iTdIUmI fltstn Government Kr.dorisd by the hetdaof tte Oreit CiilritralU! nwlsad Juiu) 10, 1BB-4- Oapital 8tock Paid up, - $60,000.00 HmreiU, 188,000.00. AnthoriM* Capital, HOO.IWOJH). VU1 do a Ueaeral Banking Business. Buy and tell Domestic and foreign S> ooango. OoUeobonii promptly tn&de and remitted foi os date of payment. DuminTOBS. H. Otrpenter, H. R. Price, Frank Vinreni, A. J. Lutk, �. �. Window, J. M�v 00,000. SURPLUS, �60.00ft THE FIRST BANK IN RENO COUNTY. The First National Bank, HUTCHINSON, KANSAS, 1 1 J*�.i�S�>.{'..*.AJ*' 454 30 ;