Hutchinson News Newspaper Archives

- Page 1

Issue Date:
Pages Available: 4
Previous Edition:

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, May 07, 1890

Get Access to These Newspapers Plus 2.17+ Billion Other Articles

OCR Text

Hutchinson News (Newspaper) - May 7, 1890, Hutchinson, Kansas HUTCHINSON DAILY NEWS: WEDNESDAY MORNING, MAY 7,1890. Don't Fail to Visit the i'llli MMl'LKn DARLINGS. RUniOUS FANCIES ABOUT AN INTERESTING SUBJECT, do site Hotel Midland, "Where can be seen all the latest ideas in Queens ware, China, Porcelain and "White Granits, Both Plain and Decorated. Dinner Sets, Chamber Sets, Water Sets, Bread and Milk Sets, Ice Cream Sets Lemonade Sets. We respectfully call the attention of Confectioners Grocers, etc., to our line of Candy Jars,JTrays, etc We can furnish anything pertaining to our line of goods, do not fear comparison, and Guarantee ALL goods to be as represented. Correspondence promptly attended to. RUDESILL & DAYKIN. RUSH AT SPECIAL SALES. t%m Wmt NtMt York Men haul a Dmn a Grand .->r KiithuJiIiifttlc NhttpjMTK, "Special sales'' are ft feature of New York coinmcmial hff; in the retail lino, wid they contribute more to woman's pleasure and caprice thim any other one pha*s of shopping experience. Those who hove never been to one have missed ii heap of fun. Hn-one of the large tip-town stores recently thnro was a "run" on gloves. They wore of a superior quality, and sold for forty-five cents. The sale started ut 0 in the morning, and directly there wan a spirited Bcene around tltat counter. Women rudely pushed'Ono iuiotl'e,?: ,o.way in their wild yjiQejivor to get a pair of gii.:^ One gavo a hill and clamored for 'her change. Another held a pair over the heads of the crowd and endeavored to give, her money to one of the Kiileagirls, j This woman, after patiently waitiug for a time and seeing im chance of getting up to the. girl, quietly put the gloves in her muff und sauntered olf. She had a bargain. After a while the change from $5 was brought back. The salesgirl had by this time become rattled with the confusion and rnpldity with which the gloves were being bought, and handed the money to the wrong woman, who put it in her purse aud walked away. The lady to whom the money belonged, getting uneasy at the long delay, finally elbowed her way through the, crowd, demanding her change, and creating no little excitement. The rush wan so great that the girls behind the counter grew frantia. and ltegan to cry. The floorwalker ordered the sale closed for three hours, announcing the time of reopening. Then a scene of wild confusion was dispelled, and the glove pur-�rhawrs dispersed themselves over tho store and were soon busied with other purchaser. Throe hours later the glove Hale begau .again, only to find even a greater crowd clamoring for covering for their hands than iu the morning. It continued only thirty minutes when it was again stopped becauoe the clerks could not wait on the anxious customers. H was never reopened, but the establishment, all tin tame, got a iirst class advertisement out of the attempt to sell dollar and a half t; loves for forty-five cents.- *1 ~--L* XitH'kcil Antler*. "Locked bonis are becoming quite a fad with some of the swells at the ine tropolls,** Baid a gentleman theotherday "andsomeof thoAdirondack hunters and guide* uio making nice little sums by occasional sales of tin; curiosity that h demanded. You see. the *.M story about the ImokH that fall to lighting, and i;i tome, manner get their horns lucked so they can't ge|. apart and then M;ir\e to death, has taken u strong hold upon the romantic natures of many people and if thoy cnn only get a set �>(' locked horns mounted Lhey are Jiuppy, "Ho (he hunters select nice horns that correspond a-** to size, and by the use of a cord and case spring them together as if locked in their death embrace by the maddened thrusts of lighting bucktt. Then, on account of their greatiurity and the dilHculy of finding them, they arc .sold to thu rich curiosity hunter for n big price. His friends look in wonder and envy at them, while he recounts tho story told him by the guide who found their skeletons held together by the horns and tho earth all trodden down around the place so solidly that vegetation had not grown there in years, ttc, and tho guide goes back to the woods and fixes up another pair for tho next oariosity seel;er."-Utiea Observer. hanks doctors seem to lay up tin; n money. Lawyers generally keep their money iu national banks, as the nature of their profession requires them to have sjrrit funds v>hrF�R thoj cau draw checks upon them. Many professional men though, keep money in a savings bank as a side investment, upon which they can draw for a rainy day. Some classes of men, from the nature of their employment, are unable to accumulate much money. Paintera, for instance, and actors, usually live through the summer U[M.m their winter's earnings. - Interview iu Hnx>klyn Eagle. ^ '1 rent in en t of Stutterer*. It ia said that stammerers rarely if ever show any impediment to speech when speaking iu whispers, On this Tact a now method of treatment has been advocated by Dr. Coen, which is as fol lows: In the first ten days speaking Is prohibited. This will allow rest to the voice, and constitutes the preliminary stago of treatment. During the next ten days speaking is permissible in the whispering voice, and in tho course of tho next fifteen days the ordinary conversational tone may be gradually employed, �New York Telegram. Flag Lor*. To ''strike a flag" U to lower the national colors In token of Bubmisslon. Flags are used as the symbol of rank and command, the officers using them being called flag officers, fiuch flags are square to distinguish them from other banners. A "flag of truce" is a white flag displayed to an enemy to indicate a desire for a parley or consultation. The "white flag is a sign of peace. After a battle parties of both sides often go out to the field to rescue the wounded or bury the dead under tho protection of a white flag. The red flag is a sign of defiance, and Is often used by revolutionists. In our service it is a mark of danger, andahowa a vessel to be receiving or discharging her powder. The black flag is a sign of piracy. The yellow flag shows a vessel to be at quarantine, or is the sign of a contagious disease. A flag at half mast means mourning. Fishing and other vessels return with a flag at half mast to announce tho loss or death of some of the men. Dipping the flag is lowering it slightly and then hoisting it again to salute a vessel or fort. If the president of the United States goes afloat the American flag is carried iu the 1m>ws of his barge or hoisted at the main of the vessel on board of which ho is.-Journal of Education. TJw Longevity �f Hlrrtu, Tho �wan is tho longest lived bird, and it is asserted that it has reached the age of 100 years. Kuauer, in his work entitled "Natuvhistoriker," states that he has seen a Talcon that was 102 years old. The following examples are cited as to the longevity of the eagle and vulture: A sea eagle captured in 171,*>, and already several years of age, died 10-1 years after' wards, iu 1810; a white headed vulture, captured In 1700, died in lt&fj in one of the aviaries of Schocnbrimu Castle, near Vienna, where it had passed 118 years in captivity. Paroquets and ravens reach an ago of over 100 years. Tho life of aea and marsh birds sometimes equals that of several human generations. Like many other birds, magpie* live to be very old ia a state of freedom, but do not reach ovor SO or 35 years in captivity. Tho nightingale Uvea but 10 yours in captivity, and the blackbird 15. Canary birds roach an age of from 13 to 15 years in the cage, but those flying at liberty in their native islands reach a much more advanced age.-Detroit Free Vrtm, M Tltlir MlMe*' litem About. It- Tilt* Fir** Smil� und tlm Finn Cry �� SIb"* of VYIint In to lln-Ittile* for Producing Imitation Dtmplr*. i J*tttrouhui 8avlux* ]i*pk�. . Maohanica and storekeepers have the largest savings bank accounts, Nutu-rally we do not have many pro/eawcnal inen as customers, but among-^(^po\n> �ur/tUvoly � few that natron I: Tli� tJnlttttcrml Mitkci Prngi/ttM. Book learning does not make 5 per cent, of that class of common K'usc that runs the world, transacts its business, secures its progress, trebles its jHiwer over nature, works out in the long run a rough average justice, wears away the world's restraints and lifts off its burdens. Two-thirds of the inventions that enable France to double the world's sunshine, aud make old and Newj, England the workshops of the world, did not come from colleges or from minds trained in the schools of science, but struggled up from the irrepressible instinct of untrained natural power. Her workshops,, not her colleges, made England for a while the mistress of the world, and the hardest job her workmen had wae to make Oxford willing ha should work his wonders. Liberty and civilisation are only fragments of rights wrung fiom the strong hands of wealth and book learning; almost all the great truths relating to society were not the result of scholarly meditation, but have been first heard in the solemn protest of martyred patriotism and the loud cries of crushed and starving labor. When common senso and the common people had stereotyped a principle into a statute, then book mencume to explain how it was discovered.- .Mxmt Iloyinff ClKitrft. If, by chance, I happen to go into a strange cigar shop and the man at the case asks me if I want an importedcigar 1 make up my mind that he doesn't know his business or that he takes me for a fool, A man is supposed to know what sort of a cigar he wants aud ought to say bo at the htart. An imported cigar, at the average cigar stand, at the common price, is a delusion aud a enure. If I go into a place where I am not known und buy a cigar I am always particular to notice the box. If the cigar does not fit tho box I know the seller has practiced some deception, lie has put a different cigar iu tho box than the one called for by the brand. If he ia mean enough to do this he is mean enough to palm off a poor cigar. I am not a cynic in any-thing; but I have noticed one thing in my travels-it is easier for a man to be swindled on cigars than anything that grows, runs or stands still. If the cigar man doesn't know you you get the worst of itv-^-Chteftgo Tribune. Around those littlu indentations that are the delight of woman cw she gazes on babyhood and am tho enchantment of lovers as they yearn at bloesomfWR girlhood, nature has wrapped a vestment ot mystery beneath which no mortal can penetrate. Dimples are the smiles of tlio infant soul as it catches a gleam of the infinite or inhales for the first time the Banctiiled odor of a mother's lovo. There are stars that cling to tho horizon as the dawn appears and night's veil is slowly shifted. So there an) impressions ou baby cheeks which ingor as the tiny flower of maternity, petal by petal, peeps forth to greet tho morn. Old tlrao nurses used to say that fairy fingers touched the face of tho child as the latter was wafted from heaven to earth, and ai tlio visitor grew tho minute hollows became more distinct. Others, les> poetic, said: Seo the first smile, hear tho first cry, and you can toll whether or no tho baby will have dimples.1' Perhaps baby likes the now world ho discovered on his veuturesorne voyage. If he lues, why he will smile and one dimple at leant is the result. If he smiles twice, why you may count ou two. But he always cries, you will say. Granted; but his is no cry of pain. Hi* is a bird's salutation to the morn shriller, perhaps, because his vocal chords are as yet undeveloped, but nevertheless a pn>an of joy. Many nurses offer a simpler explanation and a more plausible ono than this, that dimples ore the smiles of the soul. SALUTING THK BABY. Have you noticed a man or woman salute a baby? If you have-and tho chances are that yon have-you will agree that one of tho first salutations is a gentle caress with thumb und forefinger placed near the corners of the mouth. Sorno instinct impels us thus to greet the cherub. Wo would hug him, but we fear that the fragile lump might break. Therefore we salute him with & kiss, it may be, if sentiment, friendship or ties of blood warrnut it; at any rato we caress him with thumb and index finger, as if wo would impart to him thu impression of tho heart and soul. Thus, say some nurses, he gets his dimples. It would be a task, indeed, to calculate the number of such greetings bestowed on the darling's fuce from infancy till that period when, if a boy, he resents fondling, and true to nature's course, ho becomes more and more the iudividual and loss of his kind. For the baby belongs to humanity, tho* boy to hi* chums and the man to himself. If tho darling be a girl she probably gets more caresses than her brother. Hence she is more likely to have dimples. And if they are of the genuino slow growth, not compulsory kind, she has a rare prize. But she must get them before she is lt�- yea, years before that. Certain beautifiers declare that even in the adult they can produce dimples by a semi-surgical process. This may be, but, after all, the secret spring of the dimple la the souL As the latter overflows with smiles the face assumes a rad lanes that art cannot imitate. Blue eyes or black sparkle as the light rushes upward from its hidden caves, cheeks glow and dimples appear. For a girl, two dimples, one at each comer of the mouth, or near those points, are '.wish gift. The daintiest smile will bring chemout well defined aud ravishing, a broad grin will expand them into furrows. Therefore, it is a woman's privilege to smile, if she has dimples. This is no news to tho fair sex woman with dimples would not lose onefor the world. .She id very careful of them, and regulates her smiles to the capacity of hor dimples. IMITATION DIMPLKS. Moreover, by smiling, a woman may produce a pretty good imitation of a dimple-a dirnpleoid the dermatologists would call it I have known young girls to practice this before a mirror, and with remarkable success. A half an hour a day for about two years is generally sufficient to produce good results. Tho operation is simple. Firs^ carefully ascertain tho effect of on ordinary smile. Note the expansion of the mouth, Next plaeo a thumb and forefinger on the furrows mode by the smile; then alternately relax and contract tho smile, at the same time pressing heavily on the furrows. One thing must be avoided in order to giv* tho operation a fair trial. In eutlng be careful to move only the jaws during mastication. l)o not move tho whole face. Many darling dimple, by the latter error, is lost irretrievably. And ubove oil, practice tho same smite without deviation. " Perhaps it is unnecessary to add that these rules will work only iu tho eases of young people. For it is only when the soul is ebullient and tho heurt has that girlish creative-noss, which can make a belted knight out young man with intellectually round shoulders, that dimples come to stay. After �ertain ngo there is no fertilizer that con force tiirtir growth out of antiquo soil. Roses lo net bloom, in this elime ut least, during January, except in greenhouses, May and Juno are the months of dimples and no greenhouse wurmth will suffice. Therefore old maids should not try to raise dimples.- Boston Globe, Iildden, muT sure"enough it "was There, for they could see a bit of tho tail end protruding from the hole. They let it alone nt first, thinking that, when the smiHhoin�tit might eoiue forth to bask in its warmth, in this, however, they re disappointed, for ou the following lay the snake was not to be seen; but, >n closer examination, the tail was found ticking out its before. Various efforts eve. made to dislodge it. A fire wan lit in front and the smoke fanned inward, Ut this had no effect. The earth was even scraped away and tlm hole widened, when they could sey 'he coils of the monster as thick as a man's thigh: but except clint their Iterations were occasionally interrupt-by the startling presence of tli PROrESSIONAL CARDS, oarenruTS. I�. WIKBLOW, * DantUt, Wotk KnuutMd. OKcs, ft , Bonth xaIe, .treet. room, cw Bit. 19 and 21 East Sherman Street,! PHT8I01AMR Q KLirPBt,, m. D., * flp��l�H7-DImiims By� Mid Ear. Offiu 100 north Msln Btnret. G.; A. 8UFFA,:M. D., reature's liwul. which it occasion-illy poked toward the eM ranee, lilting out its little forked tongue, ii gave small sixtix of animation. They ad even determined to try to draw it. We all three, therefore, proeeeded-.somewhat nervouHly, I must own-to lay hold of its tail. To this familiarity t showed its object ion hy a decided inch-ation to wag its caudal extremity, which had such an electrical effect on our nerves that we dropped it like a hot no* ato, and-what shall I call it?-retired. A. shot would in all probability have induced the snake to quit its refuge, hut then tho shot must have torn and dis-llgured its beautiful skin, which the gen-ral wished to secure uninjured as a spec-men. In the meantime more efficient tools for digging had been sent for, aud these now arrived l>orneuponan elephant. A bright ideji now struck tho party- they might draw (he snake out with the lephuutl Suflicient rope for the purpose was loosened from the elephant's pad, and this rope, about the thickness of a man's thumb, was hitched around the python's tail. Its remaining length brought up again to the pad and fastened there, thus doubling ita strength. Now came the tug of war! A sudden jerk might lave torn the skin; the mahout was therefore warned to put on the strain gradually. Little did we know what a tough and obstinate customer wo had to deal with. Tighter and tighter grew tho ropes, when "track" went one of them. Still the strain was increased, when crack"-the other had snapped also, leaving the snake in statu quo. The snako was iinally dislodged by counter mining and killed with a charge of buckshot. When measured it was found to bo twenty-one feet in length and about two feet iu girth.-Chambers' Journal. DUMSCROftlie Bye, Bar, Throat. Office No. 1, Horth Main �treet. r RMldsncn Grace Church Rectory. Office hoon 9 to 1UIS0 a. [ m., 3 to 4 p. m. DOES A GENERAL s. H. 8IDUNOEB, PhyatolaB and Hurgaoa. OfflcaoTuBldUngtr'a drag aton. One* u!i phooa, II; ralaenct M._ W. KoKISNOT *. Physician and Knnreon, Offlea owr No. SO, sooth Hals street. T. P. ROBHKT80H, * Physician and Smrgeon, O&oe, rooms 9 and I, over postofflce* J a. MALCOLM, Phyetafcui and Smrgeon, (Hoaapsthlc.) Office, IU 1st syjiim �m M. HUTCHINSON, M. D, Homeopathie Phyalolan and rrorffeon and BpKlsllat In rectal diseases. FU*s earn | wlthostthe nseof knlteor ligature. Office Ho [ 18 North Main street, room 7 over Young Brae store. Residence Ho. 828 Fifth avenue wast TOB PRINTING Book Making -AHD- w ATTOBK1YB, HITE LAHUm1*HRBY, Attorney* a4 law, Office over First Hfttjoail Bank. Batrtncn m \ Baennaa stmt. A Hrlde ut 02. When a woman of the age of 02 years aiarriea it must be because she wants to marry, aud that i.s just what happened the history of "Aunt Katy" Currie, who died at Warwick. Orange county, at the extraordinary ago of 107 years aud 3 months. Her maiden name was Catharine Woodruff, and she was born in the adjoining town of Monroe. When she was 82 years of age she married Jot>epb Currie, a prominent and well to do farmer of Warwick, with whom she lived until his death, in 1872. "Aunt Katy" is entitled to the singular distinction of having gone to the altar as a bridt after she had entered upon her 02d year. The bridegroom, James Nelson, waa 08 years old, and the marriage took place two years after the death of her first husband. Before contracting this second marriage "Aunt Katy" tore the record :>i her age from the family Bible, aud always declined afttfward to tell her ago. tt is known positively, however, that she was born in 1782.-Toronto Empire. "^yrHIT!SIDE * QliBABON, Attorneys at Lsw. Office, rooms 1,2, S, *, ovsr TSo. 34 South Main Bi jj^cCAKTKflY A wiaa, Attorney* at X*w. OflLos,Booms 10 and 11 Masonic Temple, coi oar Main and Sberman. gILAB BHOADKS, Office over First Natton*V,bank. w. a. unrtn. b. rmoi BW18 AFl-BitCB, i 'Attorneys at I*aw� Hutchinson, Kaunas, j Booms 11 sad 19 Bo. Soath Main street. A WILLIAMS, Lawyer** Booms l and 9 over Kaaaga's store. 'pAYLOB, JOWKB * TAYLOR, Attorney* at Liw, Office, np-etalrs, Masonic temple. ^lABBY A KXRKL1NG, Attorney* at Law, ID. Klrhllng, County Attorney. Booms t and 4, BldUafter block. Business,? j. V. ObYKJBB* Attorney at Lever, Office, soath Main street, near eout hones. Servant Girln In Montana. The most thoroughly disgusted people -it the lack of women in Montana are thoso who employ domestic help in the cities. Hundreds of girls come to Helena and Butto each month looking for work, which they secure without difficulty at wages ranging from $20 to $-10 a month. After spending-a month in the city, they learn that they can get better wages and have a much bettor chance of securing a husband and a home of their own by going out to some one of the numerous mining camps, which they immediately proceed to do, and the housewife is forced again, perhaps for the thousandth time, to initiate another pilgrim domes-lie.-San Francisco Chronicle. MUSIC. , pROF. C. U. OAKK3, ' Teacher of Piano, Organ, Violin, Onl ar | Music Studio No. 319 North Main, Santa Febloch, | j over King's Furniture flto e. ABOHITKOTB. SPECIALTIES IK THE BOOK DEPARTMENT. | Journals, Ledgers, Balance Books, Minor Abstract Books, Blank Books of all kinks, Land ExainMer's Books | Loan Registers, County Records, } Manilla Copy Books, Ward Registration JBooks, "White Paper Copy Books, Scale Books a specialty | Real Estate Contract Books, Attorney's Collection Registers. D. T4DBPBT, Hoom 8 First Nttlonsl ,Bank building, Entch laaoD, Kansas. SPECIALTIES IH THE JOB DEPARMTEHT. Dr. Ledno'e Periodical Pill*, the great French remedy, act dlr*cUy on ths^neoatrnal eye- Tll � - - , %x , tt i -d #�a*5 ?T�E�?2L&Jsi Letter Heads, Packet Note Heads, TheeepWsahonldnotbetekendnilngpregnancT. _ . , , , , , _, . , , , , , Am.mco^^aitrpnp^Bpmar.^oen- Letter Note Heads, Commercial Note Heads, AUi. x ill jwjBifcY o^vuwc, xm* vjdu- nine supplied by the A. A A. drag-store, Hutchinson, Kan.; Swift A Holiday, Topeka, Kan. 128 ly* Tbey Have Come. The women are coming, however, coming up the til ope, reaching for the highest placea, and, Bay what mo may, they bid fair to take them. The Fanny Burneys and the Jane Austens will not succeed with us; the sentimental and subjectively tiresome, or the flippantly bewitching spinster, young or old, can never have her day again. The time is at huviil for women of lofty imagination, breadth ot vision, depth of insight and solidity of judgment to lay out their Uvea in work that shall have a powerful influence upon civilization.--Maurice Thompson. Women M�n Like. Tkut ii ntau liken beauty goes without baying, as that a bee likes flowers. Hut as the bee outy 11 utters about a Bower which contains no honey yieldiug property, so man only hoverp a brief time about the beauty without wit or charm A man likes a woman to bo ca|�uhU> of talking well ut times, hut he does not care for a garrulous girl. He likes to be listened to hiawelf, und objecu to tlio girl who monopolizes the conversation almost an much as to the one who does not tall; ot all.-Kllu Wheeler Wilcox. The Boston Way. Thi* ii tho way they "" potatoes, in Boston: Cut cold boiled potatoes into very �umU pieces, aud to each cupful of potato allow half a cupful of cream or rich milk, one tea-spoonful of butter, a little Halt, frvt* teaspoon-fulsof chopped celery, a little pepper; add the wwiwtaing to the potatoes, and put them luto a dtfep baking disk, and pour tho milk and butter over them, allowing enough to nearly cover; place In quick oveu.and browu delicately.- New Ycrk Commercial Advertiser. MINING FOfT A PYTHON. A Mule us u Fuc Horn. Jupitm* can boost of the most intolU-hl'H*. mule on record. Tho mule is 21 years old. Every night h� proceeds to iht.' lifo Having station. It ia customary lor the man on watch to discharge his ton signal-(a red light) when vessels come too near the beach. The mule has �caught on" to wh�t this signal means. So every night at 8 o'clock the sailor's four legged friend proceeds to walk the beach, ana if a vessel comes too near the tiliore lie sends forth a neigh thut makes night hideous. Port or starboard your helm is tho order on the sliip, and away Hail the jolly tars in safety and with a grateful heart to the four legged patrolman.-Savannah News. Small Posters, Large Fostersand Bills, PaQQPnPPf RafOO f Pony Statements* Bill Heads, all sizes, r aOOCI50CI limCO . Statements, all sizes, Abstract Books, all sizes, " Deeds, Mortgages, Leases, Eto | Drafts, Bank'Checks, Filing Cases, Deposit Checks, Counter Checks, Notary's Seals, | Banker's Cases, Crushed Euvelopes, Document Envelopes, County and City Warrant Books REDUCED BY THE Stood Up for the Sex. 'Now," plaintively perorated the perspiring preacher, "is there a man in this congregation -who never spoke cross to his wife? If there is, let him rise. Dead sikuice, in the midst of which a t':it, red faced man of 40 solemnly row to hiu feet. "Can you truly say," said the preacher, with a warning look iu bin eye, "'that you never spoke a single cross word to your wife':" "I can," .siid iht* tut man, emphatic-nil}. "I am a bachelor." Sensation,, succeeded by giggling on the back seabi and a smothering ni'iiKaiion In the choir.-Genesee N.'ws. Through Chair Cars Free Charge! of Hutchinson to St, Louis I Remember the Missouri Pacific ttmii|�. "Mr-. Urowniiij.; was fur more ur' a| limn Mr. BrouninK," writes Hcnrv J/ilionrh'.'re. "mul it" it h;ul not been thut | a number of sjilv jx-rsuns wers desirous | to !>;ish lor clever people bv pi-et�n� husband, iinil that tha wtle was too cleai* and poctteal m her v\ rutu:;s to bare a ijaug of the;e esoteric worshipers around her. tbia would have been r.fcosaized long ago.-ii. A. C. A Boaln TbJU lUfusad to Ue Drawn from lit. Hole by a 11o|h� aud au Ktauhuiit. It was during the cold weather, when snakes are partiully or wholly torpid that this adventure happened; had it been in the hot weather, when snakes are lively, the story might have had a different ending. yen. Mttolntyre and bis party wcut one day to exattttae a hole or preylca und�x a .w(ui �imc4�ii.ja.itttltM);iiiiK^ Rates, and will sell you Tickets to | aHJPoints East or West ot the Lowest Rates! One Change of Cars to New York, Boston, Philadelphia, Washington, Pittsburg, Columbus, Cincinnati, ... , , Cleveland, Indianapolis and Chi- lliu "Uiiclkow,' , whoso noyeU are so . f w : ^  �. .1 �ellkuo�'ii m America, lives in Cork. �� For Reduced Rates, call at| IivUud. Sliolsa handsome wonutt of MiBIOUri Pacific Tic)t)St Qfftce, 40, aUbough hur portraits rtpr^ient h� " ' 0�WnjrtA'nyw�y*Un�6r. Vau^lielm, thu famous Hanoverian hpnilmaii, Kletv wild boars by tlio hull-'Ired.t. V.ut ran away trout a tabio upon � bleb iheie was a roasted pig, of faulted il unable to beat u hasty retreat. 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! j 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 Work! 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., 1301 7232 7 38 ;