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Hutchinson News (Newspaper) - March 20, 1890, Hutchinson, Kansas HUTCHINSON DAILY NSW8: THURSDAY MORNING, MARCH 20,1690. Terrible Temptation. You -will find the wonderful BargainH we are offering in Din ner tfets, Chamber Bete, Water Sets and Hanging Lamps to be an Irresistable Temptation. Cast Your Eye on These Prices. Decorated Dinner Sets, - $ 6.60, reduced from % 10.50 7.50, 8.56, 12.00, Dec. Fr. China Dinner Sets 27.90, 28 50, 12.00 15.00 20.00 35.00 40.00 Decorated China Sets at $2 50, $3.69, $4.49, $6.10, $8.39 and up. Fancy GlaFfl 'Water Sets 98c, $1.25, $1.66, $2.00, $2.50, $3 50 and $4.50. Hanging Lamps at Cost, Come and see us, our Goods and Prices will interest you. YOUNG'S CHINA HALL E. S. YOUNG, Proprietor. SALAD-A LESSON IN COOKERY. To make tbls condiment, your jmet Tho poumlwi yellow of two haril bolltHl Two boiltxl potatoes, passed Ihroilpli ltfU*ln:ii nlnvc, SmoolhnuHBand �ofUu�w to the milmJ give; Let onion ntonm lurk within thfl bowl, And, half Riwptvbxl, aninmU* the uliolo; Of innMant musUirtl Add n single m^nm, Wstnwt tlm coudinit'tit that, biles loo room; But duem It not, thou man of herbs, n fault To odd a double quantity of salt. And, huttly, o'er the flavored compound torn A magic uoop fipoou of anchovy smut*. Oh, Rrifn and glorious! oh, herlMiceous treat Twtmld tv>mpt Ihe flying anchorite to eat: Back to (he world he'd turn hin tU* Unj* houI, And plunpe hid flnffers In th- sal;nl bowl: Rfireiiely full, the epicure would my: "Fiite cannot harm me, I have dined today !" - Yenowhie's News. FEEDING THE CHILDREN. Oplulona uf I^eiMllne Omitorn nu the Hub* Jert of Food lor the l.Mtle Onen. Next to elpftiiliness and to fresh air there* is nothing more Important rn the rearing of rhildren of three and over an the pro)mi* food and the variety of it. Unities uro well supplied with general and s|>ef care in food being dune with when tin* child lm� etit it.-. t�;tb, the foods Kkould \jc provide*! with e^jiecial reference to strengthening the teeth, that nee strengthened with exercise uj�on hard foods. When children are fed too exclusively upon soft foods and t^poon foods they laso the advantages tliHt conic from biting into and chewing hard bUtmit. The lato Dr. N. Archer Ilandolph reconi-uiended oatmeal biscuit localise of the sweetness and palataVdlity which the outen cake developed to the tost** by chewing, an entirely different quality from that which is nnjoyed iu the outinea 1 |H>rridge nr mush. Tim child must bo taught, however, v> cin-v long and well, and not u* "Ujlr' larg.i piti ,imv his death and prefaced by Dr. H. W. Hichardson) �Im) insists on a point frequently overlooked, that the diarchy food* given lo children are frequently only half prepared, lie dues not . consider a boiled potuto Ut food fur u child, nnlos it is afterwards buk(*d m a pudding ilitih iu tho oven, to fully cook mid breakup its starchy cells. A boiled perhapt!, always smaller than lume, though generally more beautiful; but this do**s not seem to be the euse with the hwau, as M. Bullion, king's eouuselor and bailiff of Wabeu, at Montreuil-snr-Mer, remark*: "The abundance and tho choice of fiHjd augmented tlm bulk of the tame swan, but its form ha.-. h>t-i none of its elegance; it has preserved the s-ninu graces and the same freedom in all its motions; its majestic port is ever admired. 1 doubt whether oven all these qualities arc found lo emial extent in the wild bird." At Abbotsbury, however, tho swattH art* not fed; they find ample pro-vision for themselves in tlm ulgm and other marsh plunts which grow on the banks of the Fleet. The- graoe and power with which the swan moves iu what wo may call his native element are delightful, Ou land he has Im**d coupled with the dismounted dragoon to illustrate the extreme of awkwardness, and it must t�e confessed that his gait is more ungainly; but afloat he is superb. According to that keen observer and eminent naturalist, Buiron, theswan presents the Quest natural model for the art of navigation. "lis ruisod neck aud round swelling breast exhibit the prow of a ship cleaving the waves; Its broad I*elly represents the keel; its body, pressed down Ixjfore, rises behind into thu stern. The tail is a genuine rudder. Its feet are broad oars, aud its wings, half opened to the wind and gently Inflated, are the sails which imjwl the uuinwted machine,"-Corn-bill Magazine, YELLOWSTONE GKYSEUS. Michael Aogelo W� Slow. Probably one of the liveliest {Arties which ever visited Europe from this country was the oue couqxjbod uf members of the old Owl club, of this city. Those who composed It were Tom Kirk wood, Fred Stanley, Harry Billings, Bcott Linu and Beverly Chambers. Poor Cham 1x31*3 aud Linn have died since, Thb little party was given a grand banquet at tho Owl club'** rooms on the eve of their departure, and were mode to He in floffere aud bathe iu wine. It was no limited, "Cook's tourist" party, and each man took his "roll" with him, bent upon seeing thu Old World thoroughly. They had their own special guide everywhere. In Rome they engaged the most eipert courier and took in all of the celebrated art galleries. Iu oue of these the courier paused iu frout of an old paintiug aud said, irupretwively, as he pointed at thecauvaa: "That Is by Michael Augolo. It took him nine years to paint it." The boys regarded it intently. "You dou't mean to toll me that it took Mike nine yearn to iwlut that," said Stanley, finally. "Ittook Michael Angelo that time to paint it," said the guide. '* (Veil," �aid Fred, "Pii lay 100 to 1 that Bank MllUgon could have painted U In three day*." The courier said he bad never heard of him. "Never beard of Hank MUii-gaul" exclaimed BMuiley. "Well, he may uot bo kuQwu here iu Rome, but every ouelu Chicago kuowe niui, Ue'e a sigu painter." If t-ne guide hod uot been getting extra large pay he would have quit the party in dlegiut, mm really loved art.~OMbftgo Herald. EX-SUPT. HENDERSON TELLS OF A VISIT TO THE NATIONAL PARK. The Great Spottier* of That Wonderland. f)lNappe�ranre of thf Bnt** Wing-Sealing t>p nt Different Geyter* and Openlug of Othwrn- Tti* Tempest. I accompanied a party consisting of Mrs. J. Araory, Miss Anna, her daughter, and 8. B., her son, of Fond du Lac, Wis,, and Mra. E. C, Waterc, of Billings, Mon., on n tour of exploration. Our purpose on leaving the Grand canyon was to visit the noone of a recent eruption caurod by tho earth quake at the Black volcanic basin, situated about nddwny between tho Grand canyon and Yellowstone lake. On approaching tho volcanic, basin tho day wo left the lake, wo raw vast clouds of yepor rising at a point south and east of the Belcher. Quickening tho speed of our horses, we reached the field of action in time to witnee one of the most phenomenal exhibitions of volcanic energy to be met with in this land of wonders where everything is phenomenal. There is a circular basin about one hundred and fifty yards In diameter, in the center of which If a crater alxmt sixty foot In circumference and at>out fifteen feet in depth. Out of this crater ascended doom clouds of steam that was given off in successive puffs. THK HUD BELCIUCR. At first so dense was the vapor we could only hear the commotion in the caldron, ai if a thick pudding were slapped against tht wall by a gigantic mason's trowel. At one point we saw what seemed like n huge black tongue or an enormous paint brush, resembling the snitch used by a blacksmith to keep off flies, only a thousand times larger, shoot out beneath the clouds and reach twenty-five feet up the sloping crater, then rlowly recede, leaving n thick coat of dark, slimy paint on the wall. For a few seconds the wind came in puffs and forced back the cloud. This mud volcano has evidently been inactive for several hundred years. The outside wall rises from ten to twenty feet and is composed of the same pitchy substance as that seen at tho point of present activity. There is a channel through which this mud Once flowed down into tho Yellowstono river. Both walls are composed of the same material, and the quantity discharged during former eruptions must have l-een enormous. The eruption** occur at intervals of about on hour and continue until these waves of mud make the circuit of tho crater. Terrific as the exhibition of energy now is it is insignificant compared with what it must have been when it sent its torrid lava in n continuous stream twelve feet wide and six feet deep into the river over a thousand yards distant. On tho following day wo went from the Lower Geyser Basin hotel to see an early eruption of the Fountain geyser. The Evangeline geyser in the Paranasus basin never foils to excite the wonder and udmiration of tho tourist when attention is called to it. It is heart shaped and bos a beautifully silicated border with two graceful curves that resem ble the double lobes of a heart as drawn by St. Valentine artists. No contrast can be greater than that which we saw iu the Evangeline and that which we saw a few moments later in the new geyser situated about two hundred yards east of the Thanatopsis, or about four hundred yard* from the better known Fountain geyser. Before reaching the Paranasus basin, and as we Bwept around the western base of Porcupine butte, Mrs. Amory called attention to a continuous discharge of steam that rose to an immense h.jight about a mile dirtant, and suggested the propriety of hastening in order to see an eruption of the Fountain. Knowing well the location of the Fountain geyser, I bod no hesitation in deciding that the great steam discharges we were witnessing could not be that of the Fountain, but must be an entirely new outbreak, caused doubtless by the earthquake. Nor could I remember seeing anything in that neighborhood that could possibly have developed into a great steam-aqueous geyser of the ilrst magnitude, except the Bat's Whig, a quiet geyser of the gas-aqueous variety, and one that had been growing less and lest every year from the fact that the two wings of the twin lake that composed it had been steadily depositing a white silicate substance resembling isinglass. This deposition going on much faster iu winter, indicated, judging from thu rapidity with which tho lakes have been diminishing since 1883, that iu a few years the Bat's Wing would become a subterranean lake, frozen over, so to speak, by the accumulating deposits. the tempest. On reaching the scene of activity we soon realized that there was much more than steam. There was a turbulent roar as of great waves dashing against each other, immediately after which wave after wave swept outward and drove us from the position we had taken. Then there was u moment's lull, at which lime we followed the receding waves a few yards, to bo driven back us soon as the seething caldron hud accumulated fresh energy to hurl again its colliding wavet into the air and outward iu u vast circular sweep of over 1B0 yards. As the sun rose bight r we got an occasional glimpse of the great torrid waves that dashed into each other and roso to the height of over sixty feet, or it might havo been eveu twice that height, as it was impossible to see how far these waves ascended amid the dense clouds that envelojied, them, us mountain peaks are ofteu hidden in misty mantles of ETay. "What a terrific tempest I" I exclaimed, addresbiiig Mrs. Amory, the lady who had been the first to call at tout ion to this new and extraordinary gusher. "It is a tempest, indeed," she replied, "and," addod Mrs. Waters, "it could buve no mure suitable name if you were to hunt the i encyclopedias for a mouth." And amid the roar of tho contending waves, hurled from e subterranean boiling seu, we concurred Id! naming it the Tempest geyser, I Before leaviug the Tempest I instituted �! search for the twin lake that 1 had named j the But's Wing geyser as long ago as 1883; i but it was nowhere to be found. The infer- j euce to be drawn from all the facts is that it! had been buried by a process of self sealing,! aud thut tho subterranean gases at this and Other pointd were powerful enough wheu their outlets are closed to cause au earth* quake and culminate iu just such exhibitions of vol can iu energy as that boon at the Hurricane and Whirlpool geysers iu the Norrii basiu, the Black volcano ou the Yellowstone river, the Excelsior-i. e., Hell's Half Acre- on the west side of the Fireholo river, and the moro recent Tempest ou the east side of the same river and about threo miles lower down.-G, L. Henderson iu tit. Paul Pioneer frees.___ A Stickler for JTurui. "What is the matter with you, Mat tie T' ul dou't wish to talk with you after what you said about my smile." "Why, 1 praised It I think it is perfect, lovely, enchanting." "That may be; but you didn't put it well. You said it was all wool aud a yard wide."- Harper's Bawir-_ jm AtHoatavie noma. An luEetuou- �ttle device has Jtiat appeared which will put au end to oue, at least, of the troubles by which the soul of the housewife- u) vexed. This consists of the automatic boiler, a little clock, which can stand on the range, with its fuoe divided luto four epooM of a minute each, fctetting the pointer at the minute or fraction which is required, th* egg*, contained in a wire basket s�t?t*Kled from n lever uuuwlfrd, with the clock, remain in the boWfcrw�tert1* required leuftti* e#tin�,wh^ir^LJ**M^w^tc�^a^ the wu^ Iteuk* leWted uutot the .wat^r.-r-NeW A prwicis C"J3 19 and 21 East Sherman Street, DOES A GENERAL Um4 by tho {TntteA 0mm Oonrament Kcdemd br the tmit of Ite Onit tlntwrdtUi, ud FnMtc food Analysts, ulti Strongest, Purest ud most Healthful. Tit. Pric's Crew* BsJrina Powder does notcontaln / mmonla, una or Alnm. Dr. Prlcs's Delldnns Flavoring �z tracts. Yanllla. Lemon, Orange, Almond. Rose, etc., do not contain. Poiaonons Otis or Chemicals PRICE BAKING POWDER CO.. Hew ��*. OMoaaj* Oi-aranlMd June lO, IBS*. Capital 8tock Paid up,  $60,000.00 Rurplu, 188,00040. Aatherlied Capital, 8*00,000.00. Will do a Ucsenl Banking Bualseai. Buy and tall Domeatio and Foreign Bi ohuge, Oollectioni promptly made and remitted for on date of payment. OIBXCTTORa f. B. Carpenter, H. R. Price, Frank Vincent, A. J. Lnsk. O. B. Wlnilow, J. May, Geo. O. Updeftraff, O. A. Vandrrreer, and a H. Henke. The Peoples State Bank. Capital Stock $100,000. Southeast Cor. Mail [and Sherman' StB., Hutobis* General Banking Business in all Branches Interest Paid on Time Deposits. . . HARDY, Praatdaaa. B. WILCOX, F.K OBBIBXAN, Vlea-PnsldasL Caaa. JOBSOHAnrJUl, AaatUaabl. HENEY HJKGWER, MONEY to LOANI On Property In all paru of the 01 ty or Oonuty. Mo. 10 Bherman Street Weat, R^ar First National Bank KANSAS SALT CO. opkhating - Riverside. Western. Diamond and New York SALT WORKS Manufacture all grades of Salt, including So, 1 Fine Coarse Hide Salt! Also the Finest Grades of Dairy and Table Salt Write for quotations. CAPITA L, $60,000. SURPLUS. $60,000 THE FIRST BANK IN RENO COUNTY. The First National Bank HUTCHINSON, KANSAS. T0B PRINTING Book Making -amd- Book Binding Business. SPECIALTIES IN 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 Real Estate Contract Books, Attorney's Collection Registers. SPECIALTIES III THE JOB DEPARMTENT. Letter Heads, Packet Note Heads, Letter Note, Heads, Commercial Note Heads, . Small Posters, Large Postersand Bills, Pony Statements, Bill Heado, all sizes, Statements, all sizes, Abstract Books, all sizes, Deeds, Mortgages, Leases, Etc Drafts, Bank Checks, Filing Cases, Deposit Checks, Counter Checks, Notary's Seals, Banker's Cases, Crushed Euvelopes, Document Enrelopes, County and City Warrant Books The above is only a partial list of the goods we carry and the work we are prepared to execute promptly. We are making a specialty of Magazine Book Binding! and we bind Magazines and Law Books in all styles and at lowest prices. We wish the public to understand that we are ready and prepared to execute any kind of Printing or Book Workl Have stook forms, but can make special forms to order. We guarantee all work and solicit patronage. Mai]||Orders Reoeive:PromptoAttention. Address, PRINTING AND PAPER GO., 218406 ;