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Hutchinson News (Newspaper) - May 11, 1890, Hutchinson, Kansas m'TPHWNON DAILY \fW*: 81JNI>AY MmHNTNW, MAY 11,1890. Don't Fail to Visit the Opposite 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,JTray8, 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. "-OVING A STONE. A G�r*ni>M> legend nt Hdpr � Sctp^nt Bnwsht n IHnmimd to a King. When fcho German Kaiser Karl lived at Zurich, according to an old legend, ho dwelt in a house called "The Uolo," in front of which he caused a pillar t� beatst." The borpent wan aeeordingly ushered into tho imperial presence, and the kniVer epoke to it as ho would to imv of his own kind, gravely nsking r.iiat it required. The serpent made a most courteous reverence and aignaled in its .>wn dumb way for him to follow. He did so, accompanied by Ihh court, and the creature led them to the :?.hun-s of tbu hike whore it bod ius nest Arrived there the kaiser �OOU aaw the cause of the serpent's seeking him, for its nest, which was full of �ggfl. was. otJi.'Upicwl by a hideus toad of xnonKtrous proportions. "Let tho toad be llung into the tire," said the monarch, "and let the serjient have tho possession of the nest restored to it," Three daya after, us liie kaiser again mt at dinner, he was surprised at the appearance of tho serpent, whieh this time gilded into the hull unannounced, "What does this meiinr" thought the kaiser. The xeptllo approached the table, and raising iUelf on its tail dropped from its mouth into an empty plat�> which stood beside the monarch a precious diamond. It then Bilently disappeared. This diamond tho kaifier caused to be set in a costly ring, which he presented to his �wife, the much beloved Fastrada. Now, this stone had the virtue of attraction, and who so received it from another, so long iw he or she wore it, received also tho intense love of that individual. It was thus with Fastrada. For no sooner did sho place the ring on her linger than the attachment, of the kaiser, great before, no longer knew any bounds. In fact, his love was mure like madness than any sane passion. Hut though the talisman had full power over Jove, it had no power over death, and the miglay monarch wmi sent into despair over the sudden demise of hi.t wife. lie was iuconsuluhte. lie would not listen to the voice of friendship, but sorrowed in uiletice over the dead body of his once beautiful bride, Ho would not allow her to be buried. At length Tur pin, archbishop of Uhcints, being made aware of the cause of tho kaiser's in consolable grief, contrived to engage his attention while lie removed the magic ring. Immediately that tho talisman was removed the spell was broken. Tho esteem, howe-vcr, that he had held for Fastrada was now transferred to the possessor of xhe ring, Archbishop Tur-pin. The pious ecclesiastic was so persecuted by the emperor's affection that ho finally cast tho talisman into a distant lake which surrounded one of the monarch's castles. An immediate transference of the royal liking took place, and the monarch thenceforth and forever after during his lifetime loved this castle and lake as a man might love his wife. So much did he beoorae attached to it that he directed that he should be buried there, and there, accordingly, his remains rest until this day.-Jeweler's Weekly. inent pours every thirty seconds ten centigrams of powdered magnesium into the tlatue of a round wick lamp, producing an extremely hniliant fiasb of light. The weight of the apparatus being only six and a half pounds, it can readily be used fur signaling purposes at sea.-New Orleans Picayune. A Negro's l*>vc for 1JI� I>o(f. It is astonishing whatdesporate chances a negro will take to nave a dog. They appear to im more solicitous about them tlian the balance of their posses-felons. 'Hte other day a negro came in very much excited. 1 thought some one v wasdrownlng. He sau.1 tho railroad flat-form (platform) had floated otf, with his dog -on iti over half a mile distant, and wonted so borrow my skiff to rescue him. "While I appreciated tho value of the dog'fl life to the community, 1 respect* fully d eel hied, as 1 way unwilling to be sttpurtuad from my boat. Tim negro, unduuuted, got into a cracker box, or eomethiug a Tittle larger, and heroically carried out hte resolution.-Cor. Loui*-vilio Oourier-Journai. Very Appropriate. �V certain Young Men's Christian association recently invited a gentleman to deliver an address. lie did so, and flattered himself that he made a good ira pression on the audience, but was somewhat taken aback when the chairman at the close of his address gave out the hymn: 41 Art thou weary, art tbou languid, art thou sore oppressed'*"-New York Tribune. A N4� fcltfbt. Au Italian journal describee a new pbaro light, which is said to be as powerful a* the f levtrio light, and theemoienoy of which Jb not impair^ fog-ua is the j, Wisdom teeth, the most variable of all in size, shape and general character, are said to show hereditary characteristics more strongly than any of the other teeth. A rope maker in Allegheny, Jacob Dopp, has made the nooses with which no less than 38 murderers have been hanged during the past thirty years. Senu.u>r 1'altner'a *35 fiatc*. I bear that Senator Palmer has been entertaining magnificently at Madrid, Mrs, Palmer is a millionaire, and she and the senator are the most accom plished entertainers at the capital. Their house here cost $85,000, and they have a china dinner service which is worth its weight in silver. Senator Palmer bought this at Paris just before he came here to take his scat in the senate, and Gen. Cutcheon was present at the house at the time this china was opened. He saw that it was very fine and ho asked Palmer how much the plates cost. The senator replied: "I paid 35 apiece for them, and when I bought them in Paris Mrs. Palmer objected, saying, 'Thomas, do you think we can afford to uno such expensive dishes as these'*" 'O, yes, my dear,' said I. 'I want the best thing I can get in this world. I live in hope of a hereafter, and when I get to heaven I expect to eat off of just such dishes as these every day, and I want as far as possible to get used to my future surroundings.' *0,' said she, and the result was that we. bought the dishes/'-Washington Letter. Wh�.-u l'utti First I!?nrd Tumttsuo. The story of Tamagno'* engagement is an interesting one. lie tvas singing at Uio Janeiro at the time Mr, Abbey took Patti there. Sli� was commanding 20 a seat every night, and the great tenor was packing an opposition house at $1* a seat. Patti beard him sing at a matinee and umm-diatidy insisted that Mr. Ahb�*y should engage him fur the short season with her. Tamagno did not take kindly to the proposition, but an offer of 2 000 a performance caught him. Mr. Abbey guaranteed him $100,000 for fifty apjiearances, but the great manager could not work in more than forty-four appearances; but Tamngno took back $100,000 in American money, tho same as though he had sung fifty times.-Chicago Herald. Carried 200 MUea. A remarkable story of a railroad accident comes from Japan. A soldier committed suicide by throwing himself m front of a train on the Tokaido railway. When the body was found one of the arms was missing, and, on arrival of the train at Kobe, the missing limb was found attached to one of tho engine wheels. Tho distance between the spot where the suicide took place and Kobe is about 200 miles.-Japan Gazette. Hnteblug CIilck�n� In Georgia. While a man in Araericus, Ua., was boiling eggs to be used on the lunch counter he heard the chirp of a chicken. Looking, ho found a young chicken, which had kicked out of its shell, in the tepid water in wluch he had placed the eggs, lie took it and carefully dried it and gave it food. It now is as lively as a cricket and promises to grow to ma-'urity.-Exchange. A man's opinion should be good for him. It should fit his conscience and make him feel comfortable. But a man with an opinion has no right to insist that others should have the same opln- THE. MAN FOR THE HOUR. Trnilitlfm fljtyr. thai v. lu-n of o!.s.->wM upon tlic new- lurnotl mold Tl).' itrn.^tm'k twill, nn*l then Ui'to.i1 a Iin-it m illi anus IoIIkIi'. 1*n�par�il t.t r-ivivc lu ln�rt.ant tti;ht. .Ml ilny tin1 li-iullfiil ecutW rafttd With fjicar nn-1 ltow nml RhiHri; AikI whru war hnr irurap or drum To rouso them hjj, for tJien The (i)l(l c\chU quickly Ktir with lire. And men nro bon� for tnBtont strife. Far, ns the ages uoine and go, The lenders of the. van Aw proof that this 1� erer bo~ Tho hour bejrety the man; He's N nt tiro's heir, and he alone Htw right and tillc to her throne. Not wealth, nor yet a loug deficenl. Through many a famous line. C'-an Kiv* this |m>wcr to uuinUiud leut Vroin Nature's hand divine, Fur with tho call there comes the might of ihoflft who teach, or grouch, or fight. -Journal of Ikhtcatton. EL0ISE. A Vnluubl� Cat'. Kye. Tho larg;itfl iimU (toHtilcst c.&V* eye iu tbo world is owiiihI Ity u Moor man, of Ceylon,1 who dug it up .hiinsult from the milies. Ho hus boon oiTurud much us *yO,�X) for it, but donlluos to^Mtrt with it at that Uguro, Miylog that, if ho liUul, be could out it up into forty .mull pieces, and ueli each pitta for about to.COO, aggregating pretty uoarly $S0O,O0a- LodliM' Home Journal. i Tba WUceU Would Sluii. ! "Old Singly is certainly lu hl� dolagu." "Winy tblok you sol" "He iiwtdua* '.that it he wore gone oo They had parted coldly 'Richard Holmes had walked rapidly up tbo strtwt tohisboardingplncewithawhite face, sternly set lips, bis bunds clasped tightly behind him, and his -whole fraxno quivering with wounded pride and keen disappointment, Kloise KUison had turned her pretty face homcn-ard with a proud little toss, and a look of something like triumph in coquet tish dark eyes. That she was a spoiled and petted beauty every one iu the village knew: nndthatahe was as willful and capricious and exacting as she was bright and pretty and bewitching everj one knew as well. The only child of the wealthy mill owner, from her very infancy indulged in her every wish and fawned upon by admiring friends, it wns no wonder that she wns, when she chose to be, a most tyrannical specimen of young womanhood. She had chosen to be such the afternoon Bho met Richard Holmes, her fother'a bookkeeper, on the street, and allowed him to turn and walk beside her. � It was raining, and she graciously closed her own elegant little umbrella to share the larger one ho curried. They had gone on together enjoying the rain, lamxhing and chatting gayly, gossiping in their light way about this and that, happening in tho social life of the village. Perhaps he had chosen an inauspicious moment to declare his love and offer her his hand, but, inauspicious or not, he had spoken and received his answer. They hud exchanged a few hot words anil then parted in a sudden frigidity which seined them Iwth. She had added such scorn and disdain to her refusal that it wns mure than he could bear in silence. She had even insinuated to him that it was not herself he loved, hut her father's wealth. Sbo had wounded him cruelly and intentionally, and he had left her suddenly with a cold at lieu, Kloiso. raised her own umbrella with a detlant little laugh, and a glance at the retreating flguro, and then turned homeward humming a fragmeut of the latest opera. Her father's bookkeeper! Presume to of fer her his hand! It was absurd! Thus she communed with herself an she went up the street to her home. She tried to be angry at the presumption of the man, hut in spite of herself she could not. She had always admired him-yes, in a way she had quite liked him, and it was pleasing to her vanity to know he loved her-but marriage-that wa* another thing, indeed, and quite out of the question! For days and days it rained: It grsw monotonous and wearisome KloiM\ wandering aimlessly uboufc the drawing room, looking over o. book abstractedly; striking a few chords on the piano; goiug from window to window to look out at the falling rain aud the dismal landscape, was wretchedly lonesome and ill at eu#e. Why did not some one comef Even Richard Holmes would be a welcome caller, if only to quarrel with him. He used to drop in so often to play a game of chesa or listen to her muaie. She wished ahe had not treated aim quite so badly the other day. Why could sho not have said, us other girla would have said, that she would be a Bister to him? It had never occurred, to her to say that. She wished she had been less unkind that day-wished that she had held him oil a little longer at least; it used to be so pleasant to have him drop in for an hour or two. The day wast closing in dark and stormy. Eloii-c from the window looked at the swollen river anil the pools that stood here aud there on tho lawn. Suddenly she stood erect and looked eagerly ut a well known figure coming toward tho house. It. was Richard Holmes. The girl stood watching his progress eagerly, as he picked his way among the pools of water, her lips parte* 1, her pretty head thrown back, her dark eyes glad and bright. "I am glad ho is coming," she said, softly to herself, as she stood, surrounded by the creamy draperies of the %vindow, waiting for him. She heard his firm step on the piazza. Sho heard him ringthe bell, aud then speak a few words to the maid who opened the door. Suddenly a great roar filled all the air, drowning the voices in the hall, drowning the silvery chime of the little French clock, drowning everything, swallowing up everything in ite awful volume of sound, There was a terror in it unlike the heaviest crash of thunder-a strange and terrible menace In tho sound, swelling und gathering and growing louder every anomont. Kloiso stood paralyzed with fear. She was ijowerless to cry out, to move herself; sho could only stand and listen to that awful, all pervading roar. She did not think what it might mean. She had heard vague rumors of fears for the great dam above, bat had not heeded. In a moment it was all over; the sound had come upon her in all its awtulness. She fell back overpowered with terror, and became unconscious. A violent blow on her head roused her to herself. She found herself floating on the strong current, borne along at a sickening speed, upheld by the strength and fury of the roaring waters. Near her she saw the great elm tree that hud stood before the bouse ever since she was a child. It must have been a branch of that which struck her and brought her back to life. With great, dark eyeu dilated with horror, and a face white and ghastly as the faces of the dead, the girl flew along. She hud caught hold of the branches of the great tree, aud was clinging with a grasp like death Itself. Life was aweet-*toosweet ts lose. In her first raomaut of conscious uess she bad thought or Richard Holmes. Where could be bof DrowuedP O, God forbid-not drowned-tho thought was dreadful to her. In a flush she was revealed to herself. Sho loved lUm-loved him with her whole heart--luul loved him all the timo without knowing It. What had he come to the door for thut nightr It seemed ages ago to her now-to briug a message of wamingf* Her father-was he safoP O heaven, that appalling darkness-that dreadful roar of rushing waters I Sfaeraiied hor voloeandoalled "Hiohfudt" It was lost in the roar of the flpod. ftb* �ii'.hijK her ih\t;- wtice out. over \Uv wali-vs--l'KU,lmnI: Rlrl.nwl!" - She thought she he;:i>l a human voice. f.;i:i(. and far away-^ould it be. hi�? Ik-\\:;s it.mi- her when im1 Hood struck the hou'.-; he might in- s-nnrwheru near Iwt �lic raised her voice ii'-tin, and railed his name with n tltvipenitini born of fear and *(t\f, A dark objw;t was floating nenv her, tos-^iug up and down on the resistless current. Sho could see that It was a man, clinulmt: to a mass of lxuirds. The face was turned from her, but the head looked familiar. She called ag�in, aud the man Uinual and looked at her. 'Is' it you, Eloisef" ho screamed; and then she barely heard him- "you, EloUe? Thank Oodl" She breathed a sigh of relief. Sho felt safe now-safe even on the bosom of this rushing ocean of fierce waters and crashing debris-if ho were i;ear. She saw that ho wan t lying to get to her, but could not; that he dared not loosen his hold on the boards and trust himself one instant in that mighty current. She could see his face, wldte and agonised, turned to her-always turned to her. Something had struck him and cut a i;a>h in bis head, and the blood wns trlcklini: down his pallid check. She could see it from whore sho clung in the branches of the elm tree. She did not know that one beautiful, white arm was bare to the shoulder and bleeding from a cruel blow sho had received-sho did not realize the-paiu iu her head where the tree had struck her-such things were trivial now. Life was tho only thing to be thought of-life-and death-If death should come. A house came reeling down and struck the, mnss of hoards to which Richard clung. The shock looseucd his hold and tossed hint far out in the water. The horrible undercurrent tmcked him in and he sank from sight. Tho next monu-tit his white face showed above the water. Such horror and despair had never seen as she saw there. One last appealing look at her, one cry from his white lips, and he was gone again. F.lolse prayed -prayed as she had never breamed of praying before; crying aloud fur help and pity in this time of need Richard came to the surface again-near her this time. Could she reach him? Only a little ueaivr-he was half unconscious and could not help himself. Sho leaned far out over the dark torrent, holding to the tree firmly with one ami, and touched liin: with her hand-caught him by his collar and held his head above the water as they were borne along. She called to him wild ly. He heard and understood, made one great effort to seize the branches of the tree, ami at last with an almostsuperhu man strength drew himself up into the sheltering arms of the old elm. Their he clung with what frail strength was left him; but he was too weak for words. It was no time (or speech. The scene was more terrible than any of the imaginings of Dante, (ireat masses of tiuiVters. tluit teu minute.s l>efore had been houses and homes, came rushing by with shrieking women cliDging to them, and little children borne along upon them Strong men were eggshells on t he waters, and horses and cattle were plunging madly for life among the ruins of great barns that came crashing by. Now and then some wild shriek or unearthly moan would mean the death cry of ahumttn being going down to eternal sleep under the roaring waters. A gtvat mass of timl>ers came touring along down the highwuy of death; with one blow it sent the elm tree spinning far ahead on the waters, Kloiso and Richard were hurled into the air and fell together, clinging to whatever tlioy could find-a door, a fence-anything to kec-p afloat. At last they climbed to the ridge, j>ole of a house and clung there. All night they floated, hrutsed and cut by heavy objects striking them, almost hmiug their hold many times, but never quite-tossing, plunging, (lying with a speed that was terrible. In the first gray dawn of morning they were rescued. Friendly hands drew them from their perilous position and bore them to a place of safety. There they lay for days unconscious. The shock had been ii*> great-human endurance had l�en too sorely tried. The physicians who dressed their wounds and the nurses who cared for themBhook their heads gravely over the young strau-. gers given so mercifully into their hands, Richard woke to consciousness first, but lay with closed eyes, resting and trying to think why ho was there and what had happened. All at once he heard a voice he knew and loved. It was Eloise, delirious with fever. "Richard,**.she was saying, "I lovo you now. 1 loved you all the time, but I did not know it. Richard, did the horrible waters drown you? O, my darling!" He opened his eyes and looked across the rooiu toward the weak voice dying away into silence. What he saw was Elotse lying on the. snowy cot with closed eyes and Hushed cheeks-Eloise pitifully thin and changed, but Eloise still, d^-pit* the streaks ofsiherin her dark hair, and the lines of pain et ween the eyes, tho force of which knocked mo ofT tho capstan over tho windlass and down to tho deck. I leaped up, seized a belaying pin and demanded to know who hit me. Kfy answer was a burst of laughter, and one of the men pointed to the topgallant forecastle at a largo (lying fish Hupping on tho deck. It had struck mo while passing over the. ship, and raised a lump the size of a hen's egg between my eyes. We fried the fish the uext moruhig ami breakfasted off of It. -Xiw York Herald, Tho Dog auit tho Shucblach. \u English officer, who was in Paris in [.'?, ment ions tho ea\so of a dog belonging to a shoeblack, which brought customers tn its master. This it did in ft very ingenious, though scarcely honest, manner. Tho officer, having occasion to cross one of the bridge*! over the Seine, had his boots, w hich had been previously polished, dirtied by a poodlu dog rubbiug against them. He, in consequence, went to a man who was stationed on the bridge and had Ukmu cleaned. The same circumstance having occurred more than once, his curiosity was excited and ho watched the dog. lie saw the dog roll himself in the mud of the river, and thcu watch for a person with well polished boots, against which he contrived to rub himself. Finding that the shoeblack was the owuer of tho dog, the ofllcor taxed him with the artifice; aud, i-.fter alittlo hesitation, the man confessed \ hat he had taught tho dog tho trick lu order to procure customers for himself. The officer, being much struck with tho dog's sagacity, purchased him at a high price and brought him to Kugland. He kept him tied up for some time and then released him. The dog remained with him a day or two aud thcu made his escape. A fortnight afterward ho was found with his former master, pursuing his old trade of dirtying gentlemen's l�oots on tho bridge.-Now York Mail and Express. KIOCKED OUT BY A FISH. Ifopleajaut l�xnerlenoe of uu Amateur Sailor with a I*rf� *1ylug VUh. Persons who have not experienced some seafuring among the West India islands and become to some extent familiarised with the tricks and antics of the flying fish which abound in these waters will be surprised at the velocity thoy attain In their short flights. The fish will never leave tho water unless compelled to do so by their natural enemies, tho dolphins, and when they do fly they shoot through the air like a rocket. Some years ago, while on a voyage to Bio Janeiro, I hod an experience off the Cuban coast with a flying fish that I am not likely to forget and which made mo the subject of cousidurable merriment among my older companions. The majority of tnem were old sailors who hod visited these waters many times before and w�re well Acquainted with tho tricks of the winged fish. � Thoy pufer flying at night, and It was during the midnight ^wfttch tli&t I mot with n^y odveqture. 3&o night was une The Very Thing t James E. Cooper, the new proprietor of Forepaugh's circus, intently studied the fine points of a big St. Uernard dog, "My hobby is horseV* h� said, "but I like dogs well enough, aud I never s*e one that I am not reminded of the experience of a friend who had the next farm to mine in Ohio. He was an enormously fat man. I was at my gate one morning when I saw him coming down the lane with a big dog. Ho was hoofing it as fast as he could, and the dog was running and barking at his side. He halted at the gates blew off a pressure of UXi pounds to the square inch and saturated three handkerchiufs in wiping his forehead. I ventured to remonstrate that he was exerting himself too much for a man of his weight, and inquired why he was doing it. " 'I am exercising that dog,' ho answered. "'Hut,' said I, 'why don't you sit on tho fence and let tho dog exercise himself?' " 'That, never occurred to mo beforo,' ro piied the heavy weight. 'Maybe I am a more mngnitudinous fool than I look to bo.' "-Philadelphia Inquirer. To Telt How Fast Vou Are Going. We cannot tell from tho railway time table how fast wo travel. The schedule times do not indicate the delays that must Ik* made up by spurts between stations. The traveler who in curious to know just how fast he is going, and likes the stimulus of thinking th�t he is in a Uttlo danger, may find amusement in taking the time between wile posts, and when these ai-e not to be been he can often get the speed very accurately by counting the rails passed in u given time. This may bo douo by listening at open window or door. The regular clicks of the wheels over the rail joints can usually soon bo singled out from the other noises, aud counted. The number of rail lengths passed in twenty seconds is almost exactly tho uumherof miles run iu uu hour.-il. G. Prout in Scril>-uer's. _ Origin of Shawl. Julius \on Klaproth thus writes about a small mountain clan in Ctrcns>ia which retains not only the manner*aud habit* but even the very name of the Coraxi: "Their Ira'Ji is chielly made of woolen cloth, which the,/weave themselves from the produce of their flocks, aud which is admired throughout the whole of Caucasus. They sell their cloth, called by them shal, partly to the Nogay, Tartars and Circassians, from whom they purchase urticles of metal, etc. Shal Is believed by many to bo tho progenitor of the EDglish word shawl."- Dry Goods Chronicle. 19 and 21 East Sherman Street,@ DOES A GENERAL T0B PRINTING Book Making -amd- A new ociun danger Is pointed out by Bilk importers. It appears that dyed sponge Bilk, known technically In the trade as French silk, is, under certain conditions, exceedingly prone to combustion, and is well known among the steamship companies as dangerous freight. An Erery liny G�ni�. 'Say, there is a feller playing a game on Woodward avenuo thiB afternoon," lie said through the telephone, after calling up police headquarters. "What sort of a game?" "Tho sweat box." "Where'/" "On car No. 240." "What sort of a looking man is he?" "He's the conductor, and has just gone up with seventy passengers on a car made to carry thirtyl"-Detroit Free Press. _ Itequlremant. of the RauliiD CaniruAff*-A gentleman who recently traveled on the continent said he was at dinner one day in Paris, and while telling a story was attacked with a sudden and continued fit of sneezing. When he ceased a Russian gentleman at another table named Plitcheeke turned about and complimented him on his excellent and correct pronunciation of (he Russian ion guage.--l^ndon T^t-Bitu CuniiKMltlon of "Meteorite*. Cbomurta* report the recent analysis of two remarkable meteorites. One, whioh fell In June at Higueal, Russia, contains about five per cent, of organic matter in the shape of a yellow substance closely resembling resin, and also has about two per: cent, of what Is apparently a psotallio salt of a new element. The other meteorite fell at Carcote, Ohm, and contains not only carbon In organic substanoes soluble in ether, but eM art elementary crystalline form of ooibon-dull black andreryhard SPECIALTIES IN THE BOOK DEPARTMENT Journals, Ledgers, Balance Books, Minor Abstract Books, Blank Books of all kinks, Land Examiner's Books Loan Begisters, County Records, Manilla Copy Books, Ward Registration Books, White Paper Copy Books, Scale Books a specialty Real Estate Contract Books, �-^ Attorney's Collection JjlegistersT _ { 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 WorkI 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., 'Hutchinson, Kbs. GEO. h. MORRIS, FRAME VIMGBNT, JOHH T. VINCENT, President. Treasurer. Beoretary THE HUTCHINSON Capital Stock, $100,000. Capacity 1000 Barrels Per Day Office in Hutchinson National Bank building, Hutchinson, Kasi a. j. Ltism, President. JTsans Vimobkt, Vtce-Pren. a B. Hbrzb, Ooshls � HUTCHINSON NATIONAL BANK! HUTCH1NBON, KABBAH. OLDEST JHT-ATIONATj BANK IN IIUTOHXNBOiS Or�tyil��rt June 10, 18(34- Qapital Stock Paid up, - . $60,000.00. Rwrphu, tUMMQ. Authorized Capital, *8ttM>00,00< f US do a Uesenl Banking Butineu. Buy and nil SinnwHW ebNtgA OoU8rtJafl�prompUTnurfeandr�r^ttsdf<^oa;^^^* W"1 s, * 4384 ;