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Hutchinson News (Newspaper) - May 1, 1890, Hutchinson, Kansas 2 UliTCHINSON DAILY NEWH: THURSDAY MORNING. MAY 1,1890. Large Consignments of the Latest and Newest Novelties are Constantly Arriving at the i CHINA BILL osite Hotel Midland, We have just received an elegant line of goods in imitation Cut Glass. Don't fail to see those Imported let Tubs, Cunning Celeries, Curious Com. forts, Odd Olives. The largest line of Decorated Dome, and Glorious Globe, Lovely Lamps in the City. And the most exquisite tints, beautiful colorings and handsome designs imaginable. The Neatest, Latest and Lowest ever shown. No clear idea can be formed of these goods without reeftg them. Visitors always wel come. Correspondence promptly attended to. RUDESILL & DAYKIN. LIFE IN FAR AWAY TIBET. GUARD WELL. THY HE.AH1 GunrU ivp'.l thy heart lest passion �wwp The clients; and Cirxi's swix-t molody Th> l.wl; I'-st from llw mliwkvtp TIki Hpirit of iinmsl, wjt free, And o'er t-hy life dark cham foil Gunrd � nil thy hi-nrtl n�nt not (Hintcnt Willi vHmiH fair. UnwvnrHl sed vessel I refer to l� usually of wood, tiomelimes lined with silver, Tibetans employ it not only i\a their sole drinking utensil, but also as a dish for solid food. What they coiiMime mainly as a substantial diet is parched hurley. When a gentleman of Tibet feels hungry he uita down and, taking from a leather pouch a portion of barley, he niixew a little water with it, and. stirring it up into a dough, eats it in that shape. Thus hunger is satisfied, and he goes on Ida way rejoicing. In what we call the pleasures of the table the Tibetan takes no stock whatever. There never was a typical Asiatic yet who eared anything about amuHeuient in the ordinary sense of the word, lie doesn't go to the theatre -there is no such institution in the land | of the lamas. Nor does he indulge in any other rational enjoyment of civilization, though he does not scorn what might be called the primary vices. "Tibet is a very cold country, but its inhabitants do not warm themselves by tho consumption of fuel, When the weather is chilly they simply put on more clothes in proportion as the mercury might fall, if there was a thermometer to register tho temperature by. Their gar-month consist mainly for eaeh individual of a voluminous cloak, v. idi nleeves and a high collar, under which a shirt i;-bumelimcH worn, ilouts, with yules of raw hide and uppers oj' cloth and cotton, are made for them in China. 1-Y.r rainy days a circular cape of felt i.s provided. "The gun used by a Tibetun has a long fork attached to it, which is stuck in the. ground for use us a rest for the weapon. Naturally the deadly instrument is of primitive, pattern, intended to be apt oil with a priming, und tho native wears attached to Win Ixilt a number of little brass couch, each of them containing an exact load of gunpowder. Those people of tho country who live, on the great elevated plains or steppes dwell in black tents; but tho villagers reside usually in two story atone houses, the lower story being given up to n stable for the cattle. Not all of Tilxtt, as is popularly supposed, is actually Hubject to China. The coun* try is divided up, politically speaking, into many tribes, and not a few of these tribes arc governed by chiefs who owe no allegiance to anybody-not even to the Chinese emperor." - Washington Star. _____ Church HiugerK* Suturing. A woman with a good contralto voice will begin at an annual salary of $200, which, if sho ia Bttccessful, may rise to an average of $1100. There are two churches in Philadelphia, I believe, which pay their contraltos $400; hut this, in cities outside of Boston, which average a Unit $200 higher, is unusual. And even a genuine alto-that rarest of things in these days-will command but from $.100 to $400 per annum. Tho Hub, of course, docs better than this, by adding $200; but even with this addition, none of these salaries appear precisely extravagant, or to admit of much luxury iu living, and salaries are rarely increased. Should a rival church make on offer for a voice, if the first church is dealrous of retaining It, the rival's price Is overbid and tho voice retained. But this is the only reason of which 1 have any knowledge for increasing salaries, -Ladies' Xltwue, Journal. . ... ,;,-.y.}--- Th� jpVrw^tuu of the Kar, The ear (a worfjt studying from an an-afcomical point of view. Beginning with the outer fold or ridge, called tho helix, which formaUm. outJhio, the ear is com-jH#Qd. of Ui>;u^rtiU�ga **nd i"i*�uuwnt. Tho next prominent ridge in the anti helix, which sowe toplyhavo very lam- ry ueveiopeu, imt in a* Well iorntea projects very little l;eyond the helix. The little knob that projects from the foot of the antiheltx is called the antitragus, and the corresponding knob on the other side the tragus. The deep well in the center of the ear, tho concha, so termed from its shell like form, plays the most important part in reflecting the vibrations into the inner ear; in fact, all these projections and depressions are of importance to our hearing and play their own parrs in conveying the undulations of sound t," she assented; "but to leave pleasant things must lie harder than to leave things that are not pleasant." "Wo don't look at things so much from the standpoint of the person as from our own. was his answer. "Now you take it hi Tim ease. Everybody said how hard it was for him to bo cut off just when he was happy and when he thought May would marry him; but that is not the way in which to look at it, seems to me. "It Ls only fair to oousidor that if ho had lived he would nave found out that Muy was playing fast and loose with him all the time, and cq would have had to suffer not only from her deceit, but from the beastly meanness of his own brother, who had really taken her away from him. Don't you think that it was far happier for him to go while he was ignorant of all thU, and while he was still Oysters are a favorite dish with the legislators at Wabhiugton. In tho senate re&taurant about twenty-Uve bushels a day are served out, and fully tho nam3 quantity is dealt out in the house restaurant The English army is in a state of discontent because aoam 1/ondon theatres rofu&o to admit non-^mmisaioned officer* In uniform to thoaeparu of tho house where full dress id required. happy In believing that thing* were all as h* wished themf "Oh, of course; but tt eeemed a pity that h� oould not know." "You think that ho would fail to understand all this, and would be unhappy in another life bocausoof tho happiness ho would have supposed himself to have lost In this!*' "It wounds a little immoral to put It in that way." "But isn't that about what you mean!" "Why, yes, I rappou it is. There seems certain injustice in hi* not knowing that really his death was the host thing that could "Aniif the mnvvrm was managed in a feminine way," Tom .said, smiling, "X suppose Tim would have been forced to have all this explained to him upon Ida entrance to nnother world wi thnt ho might Buffer as much as possible in the knowledge that even the joy that ho believed he had was a sham, and that there was only baseness and sorrow Ixu-ond it all. The alternative dots not seem to mo w> uiuoh to l>e desired " "Of course not, the way you put it." "Ami how would you put itf* "1 should say that ho should bo assured that he had had the best of lifo, and that so his death was not really the misfortune, it had seemed to him." "But does it seem to you probable that ho would behove it without having It proved*" "I don't knqw,"hhe said doubtfully; "I had not thought of that." Tom laughed with the easy masculine assumption of superiority and flicked his wlnp at the bushes which crowded down to tho roadside. "It was horrid of her, anyway," Kitty said irrelevantly, after a moment of silence. "Horrid of uer(" Tom echoed. "Yes, of May Mnnloy." "Oh, May; yes." "But she got her reward." They were silent again for alittlo time, and when he spoke again there was a new tone to Tom's voice. "I suppose," he stud, "that men never have any idea of what women really think of them." "Why is it true of women any more than ( men? Do women ever know what men think of them?" Yes," Tom answered decidedly; "women always know, only they generally refuse to own it to anybody else, and not infrequently they will not even own it to themselves," "I do not agree with you," Kitty returned, with an air which said far luore than the mere words. "Nonsense; of eourso you agree with me. The proposition is self evident. Now you know that here am 1"- "Isn't that blue sky just showing over the top of the hill just lovely?" interrupted Kitty hurriedly. "It is always so pretty to come up over this hill and see it come out over the lakes." Tom laughed signilicantly. "Thank you for proving my proposition,1 he said. "I don't understand." "Oh, no; of course not; and yet If you did not know what I was going to say why did you interrupt just then?" "Why, I-I saw the sky just then." **Ou, you didf1 "Of course I did." "I suppose so; hut that does not account for your feeling bound to break in just then when I was going to wy"- "I do not see," Kittio again intern;pi hastily, "why you should make so much out of so little, aa if I had some deep laid scheme mind every time I spoke of tho view." "Then you did not know what I was about to say V Why, how in the world should I, Tomf Then why don't you ask what it wast" "Oh," Kittie retorted, tossing her pretty head, "do you suppose that I think everything you might have said to be of so great import nuco that it must be looked back to and carefully called up if it does get interrupted*" Very likely not; that is what I complain of." Kittie twirled her muff in her hands, and Tom lushed the snow with his whip for a moment, neither knowing just what to say next. Then Tom spoke again, a little savagely. "But if you do not caro what I said," ho observed, "of course it is of no uso for me ever to try to make you listen to it." "You do not put so much stress on my breaking in just then," she returned demurely. But if you intended to stop me"- I intended to tpeak myself, of course; and how could I speak unless you stopped?" The top of tho hill was reached at this moment, and Tom relieved his feelings as far �.s ho might by putting the horses at their full peed. The sleigh dashed along more swiftly and merrily, while Kittie watched her companion furtively, wondering what ho would nay or do next, aud a little afraid both to have him speak or to have him keep silence. For my part," began Tom, after a time, and then he left the ranteuce urnnlshed. Well, what for your part?" For my part," he said savagely, "I never could seo why a girl need act so just because sho knows that"- Dou't abuse girls," Kittie broke in so hastily that for tho lifo of her sho could not think of auything in particular to say. "Simply because Khe kuows," Tom repeated, stoutly, "that"- "But sho'doesn't know." But it was of no use for Kittie to interrupt now; Tom had mode up all his stubborn mind to finish his sentence, and finish it ho did. Just because she knows that a fellow is* in love with her." Tom Prince!" cried Kittie, "did you bring me here to talk to me like that'f" Of course I did,'1 he answered; "and it would bo just as well for you not to pretend that you didn't know it, too," I would never have come if'J- if you hadut known that I shoidd sa} sooner or Inter." "Tom Prince, you are horrid!" The horses just then required so much of the driver's attention that he was unable Uj throw into tho convt-r-ation at thb� point th-3 caresses which traditionally belonged there, but he did manage to lean over and snatch, at a gallop, us it were, a kiss from the red lips which were pouting so prettily beside him. Tom j" she cried, more explosively than before; aud yet such is the weaknussof humanity that sho leaned over toward him, and thus gave liim an opportunity to repeat the reprehensible performance. Of the remainder of their ride It is not probable that either of them had any very clear Idea, and it Is only on record that they wore so late in returning borne that Kittt.'. mother bad worried herself half into what Hho was pleased to upeuk of as "a conniption fit," an ailment which in not recognised by medical science, but which is neither the le*s common nor the lesu tangible on that account But it was to be noted that all disposition to interrupt adything Tom might wish to say bad vanished after he had succeeded in getting out the whole of that sentence. He bad broken the si*ll so completely that Kittie could not get him to suy half enough in the some line, although he talked for an hour or two in the same strain. From which it Is to be argued that young women- But uo; nothing can be argued concerning young women.-Heury Minnlger in Boston Courier. PROFESSIONAL CARDS DMNTIBTS. toom, imr P__1_ , ,1__ tern and positively core suppression ot the 1 JJrattS, lm]lK UlieCKS, menses. Warranted to promote menstruation. 1 These pills should not be takeu during pregnancy Zm.Ptir - �� - - Small Posters, Large Posteirsand Bills, Pony Statements, Bill Heads, all sizes, Statements, all sizes, Abstract Books, all sizes, Deeds, Mortgages, Leases, Etc ________Co., Royalty props.. Spencer, la. Genuine supplied by the A. A A. drug store, Hutchtn son. Kan.; rtwltt & Holiday, Topeka, Kan. l.'-'.'lyr Filing Cases, Deposit Checks, Counter Checks, Notary's Seals, PaoeontTfir RatOC ! Banke?'8 Cases, Crushed Envelopes, raobCllgCl nalCO! Document Envelopes, County and City "Warrant Books REDUCED'BY THE Through Chair Cars Free Charge! Assassination im India. A deadly serpent, such as the echys, or tho more notorious, but really Ibbs formidable, cobra, i� so conilned in a hollow bamboo cane that its head just barely pro-trade* at tho end; and the assassin, carrying tins diabolical wea]>ou, which looks like a harmless walking staff, in his band, approaches hiaenemy quite unsuspected and, touching him unawares with tho end of the staff, causes the snake to plunge im lethal faugu into his defenseless flesh. The victim is found dead, perhaps, oh his couch or divan, or in a chair at table, or seated in some lovely secluded garden, where his treacherous foe and he may have retired together to enjoy tlie shado and the perfume. His death is Bet down to sunstroke or fuvar, or any other of the suddnu dibi.oTiiS that are common in that country; i .id, iu accordance with the local custom, his body is hurriedly reduced to ashes or consigned to the public receptacle for the dead before any. inquiry can be made.-Edgar L. Wakeman in Pittsburg Dispatch. . .,. a, /.uA*. Sr....... � Hutchinson to [Si Louis The ahove is only a partial list of the goods we carry and the work we are prepared to execute promptly. 0| | We are making a specialty of Magazine Book Bindingl and we bind Magazines and Law Books in all styles and at lowest prices. "We wi�h the public to understand that we are reedy and prepared to execute any kind of IT Remember the Missouri Pacific Railway started this Reduction of Rates, and will sell you Tickets to appoints East or West ot the Lowest Rates! One Change of Cars to New York, Boston, Philadelphia, Washington, Pittsburg, Columbus, Cincinnati, Cleveland, Indianapolis and Chicago. For Reduced Rates, call at MisaowtJPaciflc Ticket Office. H. C. Townsend. Printing or Book Workl Have stock forms, but can make special forms to order. We guarantee all work and solicit patronage. Mail Orders Receive Prompt Attention. Address, NEWS PRINTING AND PAPER GO., BCutohineon, Kna _______* 2367 ;