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Hutchinson News (Newspaper) - October 1, 1890, Hutchinson, Kansas 2 HUTnfflFSON DAH/Y NEW"*: WEDNESDAY HORNING. OCTOBER 1,1890. H. W. Willett is now showing the largest and Most Complete Line of Furniture in) the city, having Consolidated his large stock with that of C. W. Bittman, consisting of Furniture, Carpets, Draperies and Shades, Making a stock far superior to that of any ever offered in the city. Low Prices, Good Goods and Courteous Treatment is assured to all. H. "W . WILLBTT, No. 12 North Main Street, Next Door to the Grand. 19 and 21 East Sherman Street, 1 POSSESSIONS. Alport loved a mat, ..'jf-iitftd to lb whUper&i nightly, ^BoJn-K no fftlr, wl\y ti\% K\\m\, love, so tar* � :lOr flrliy Houolillr Rhine. w|ki ko lirlKlitlyf ^> beauty w�x*^l nrnl uti|to8M*Hiwfl. �it'O might. I to this Im�UIuk lionrt Uttiloftp tlit*n onct) ami then dio tjlw:" That ntftr h�r iwct'i* love-, , i> wildly warm, made hmniiii, I And tearing for hid uako her h'-avn fliiovo j ' ttltf star stooped earthward and Iwi-ame n. wctmnn, ' *Tl�ou wholuifit wooed ami tia^t (kww*.i�j, ��� My JotcT, nnnwor: Which vvhh iM-st, : Th� frt&r'a twain or tlio wornnn*� lioni-M" ' simian from heaven," tho nmu replied,  *'A light that drew my spirit 10 it-" And to tho ina.ii the woman alRhwl, VI mis* from wirtli n poet" - Kdward HiHwor l.ylton. � Her Olmlcn. Aimiy of Wnrsftw mlvurtb-crt In the papers that alio wns willing to neewpt propos-aUfOr mttrriiiyo, Aiid giving � description ot hersolf she nlso enumerated llio quulifl-~-*Sati6na fthe require*!in hermiltor. Among tfaoso qualifications tdio mentioned that ha muat l>o the owner of real estate. Sho received mnny letters In reply, but on� of tlHSSe was strikingly orlgiuul. The writer aaid thiit he pOHrWoiuiU tbnfc which tho l*dy desired in fair firurc husband. Ifu Was good looking, ho n\dil it resner.tablo position, he hadrinany frisndu and whs received In KOod�ooltJty, nnd\ould support .v a family comWituhly. Ah to veal estate ho ^Itadtbati U>OJ*howH8 thoowucr of u plot of ^ Olan^tlttyflie cemetery which whs InrRa jt&bitjgh to accommodate him, n wifo and * ^^Jj&jjpn* Tho Indy selected tho writer Tetter from the whole number of She opined that a youuK num of �itimi who Jind thought of inquiring Jen-tor himself and a liir^u family Ijc-> he was married was aiirely worthy of fie endowment of her hand and Ueivrt.- FNaw York Sun. p leather cylinder, wlucii Ifta securely to the stump u.h near the thigh att it can be brought', This cylinder is a foot long, v.fid ia joined to tho wooden caK by a steel joint. A (cwhI wooden leg, with a rubber foot, is wort h #100.-Cincinnati Titnes-Star. It has been found that Haws made of ob-dian, whieh is a kind of glius.s produced by volcanoes, were used during the stone afte in Mexico, and sawn and knives of tho same material have been found in tho alluvial deposits of Now Jersey, probably sent thither from Mexico by the action of tho water.__ An Indiana uow, 5 years old, has given birth to eight o-ilves. At 3 year* sho gave birth to quadruplets, and tho two follow-uk years to twin*. THE INCA'S BRIDGE. Tho Cabbage Tvcv. : One of tho most peculiar and must valuable treca in Florida in the cabbage tree. The tree, In fuel, belong* to the palmetto family. It grows to a height, varying from ^twenty to forty feet, and there, is Kearcely | acl inch difference in the diameter from the rootH up to the leaves. The leaves or bay* onetH all j^row iu a eltiHter at tho top. The wood Is very porous and extremely light; it resembles cork. Ita value ties, in tho ('ittct that it i� utterly impervious to tho I Ti&vageH of salt water and barnacles, which Quickly destroy all other naiund woods. ! Hence the cabbage tree is much nought I after for posts and piles lor building rid^ea and wunrvea in milt water. Pine ipiles.that are u&ed in building throughaiUt water have to be ereosoted in order to pre-jthem any length of time, and the process is a very expensive one, but tho cabbage wood needs no application of any �ort.-Kxth nnge. Air fur M> larger amount of air la required it Is hooked kUU further back. This arraugo-ttfcut has boon in use iiUutt otic year, and alacoihat tlmo there has been nodilllculty tsavn lack of nir on grades, ovt'ii with trains $f oonidderablo length.--New Orleans Pica* ytwe. _ Tho Illntury of pop-NT. I'-lJkThft value of pepper in ccjokiiig iicerns to StaVO-been known long a^o. Its use as a ^HftdicJnc was common iu the days of Uip->Oftratefl( who upplied It, moibteued with tl^ohol, to his patients. Just as sugar and IteatiavQ been iu past UtneK so dear as only tndimont. So much was it valued that la^ttiall packet was �t that time deemed a tlftalAe present to offer a great person, ommon or black pepper is now grown ia oy tropical countries. It Is a climbing at sgme twelve feet high, homing fruit lb, bright rod color tho size of � pea, which ffhW driod tynia block,-ftxchivnfte, Uv HbuuUt Uhvo Nino Lire** Otorge W. Keene, of South Boston, de-TVM to live until heis 1*0 years old, tn r to complete his regard of nines. His died iu 1859, at tho age of 00, and tfo*j burled on Jan. i�. Mr. Keene hln> lUfWas married May SO, enlisted in the Vfar July U>, iffli, mm mustered out Utfne a*. WOG, and was discharged Jv.iyO. Lisbon Was married Oct. 21). On the Uth August ho received an Injury which sasitnttyJ his removal to the city hos-J, but ho was discharged on tho 10th. ^e.Ju GH years old. -Kxchnuge. A Ootuhluathiii uf Flddlus. ww invoutlou In mumcal luutrumenta ftn brought out by a Ueminu which IcatiMjg u good deal of interest. This b Enj&UkWod piauo, but is really a case ttoptblittjs1 % pianoforte frame, and cou-liutug sU two violas and two pllTinelbM'^J^o^yuK1' of which are tuned _| iJ(ffeieVf;JMMt*-*fe,lie instrtwucuts aro Ehi^t^:^*,^^ttmbiii�ds, which are ^u^^tD^ iwatatawh tiic stilus by ^'^'iiSl^S0'4wilMi the hammers of >^ft^ppM %ku KfeNwith varying A Spot In tho Audei Wlilch Presonts In- torrtttlitf*; Foaturen to the Tourist. The Inea's bridge is simply an arch of stratified shingle, cemented, together by deposits and pe trill cations from the hot springs which bubble up all over the neighboring bluff, the river Cuevas having eaten its way through tho shingle and falling in n cascade below. Tho bridge fa 00 feet lilKh, l:i0 wide, and varies from 30 to 30 feet in thickuess, aud seen from below the bridge it is found to be covered with yellowish stalactites, more curious than beautiful. In the sides of tho ravine, ta grot> toes, are bubbling hot springs of crystalline water, which even in winter has a temperature of !M dogs. Fahrenheit. This water contains sulphur, iron and other mineral properties, and is reputed to 1h* of great ellicHcy. Doubtless when the trausandine railway is opened for tralflc a company will buy up Puente del Inco, construct a fine batli tuttablishmcnt, and take in handsome prollts. h'venas it is, although the grottoes are merely enclosed with a few planks, and although neither at the springs nor at the inn is there tho smallest element of comfort or even decency, many people, come every year from Chili and the Argentine in order to lake the baths. Indeed a more miserable and desolate spot oonhl hardly be imagined. It is a stretch uf reddish brown grouud at the loot of the mountains, without a particle of vegetation on it. Toward the river the ground is covered with a yellow or white efflorescence that suggests coral formation, and innumerable little springs of hot water bubble up through cracks in the rock with a hissing sound, and trickle over green or yellow floating IIher toward the e-dge of the rock, where tho liber hangs over and gradually solidifies iuto stalactites, which in turn become converted into projecting ledges, on which other stalactites hang. The whole aspect of the ground Is uncanny; just as Pitnta de las Vucas, the inn ia surrounded with a zone of Illth, bones, bonus, offal and old tins. As for the inn itself, it is an agglomeration of one stoTy building* of pun dried bricks, mud roofs, floors of beaten earth nut even leveled, the walls whitewashed and the doors.painted bright green. In eucb. room are as many trestles and mattresses as it can hold, and iu the summer mouths the traveler mtint expect to sleep in mixed company, aud \ns prepared to dispense with washing and all other conveniences which decency, nut to say comfort, requires. I may say here that experienced travelers strenuously deprecate the use of soap and water during the journey across tho Audes, on the grouud that it renders the skin ten der and susceptible, not so much to the sun, but to the terrible dust and winds that you meet. If you wash, thuy say, your lips and nose will crack and your skin peel oil. For my part, 1 abstained from washing the whole t-imu I was in the mountains, not only because I felt cnnli deuce iu the experienced advice of other travelers, but ulna because, for want of water nnd utensils, I never had an opportunity of washing. On the other hand, 1 must say that I arrived at my journey's end without any hurt or disfigurement other than the loss of the skin on the tip of my nose.-Theodore Child iu Harper's Magazine. Blockaded by a rat Man. Blockades ore frequent on the bridge, but t-hny are seldom created by a man stopping to pick up a pm. That, however, was the case tho other of hollow 1 U ho* very JUUu. weight, and Is, "totbeUn/b bv mnamvof ttomly for un Kiuergcncy. "Wo heal* rumors of another daily paper to be started in our city shortly," says a recent issue of the Hitter Creek (Dak.) Prospector. "We need just oim moro newspaper to fill ajioug felt gap aud help divide thft rukeofiV The last centms gives us a population ofl.WO, including tweuty-tluee Chinamen, anil there are only five newspapers now to supply their mental pubu lum. Of course if this new paper U to be published us an organ for the celestials we shall Interpose no objeetfous, but if it is to be started merely (or political purposes wti announce right now that wo will not spare any crmik thut contributes toward it* support. Wo are onto the foster* that are trying to Involute the- Job printer from Dtiiul Womuu'n Gulch to move his plant up horo, anil we shall have some very splay idtotchuM to lay beCore our readers IP they squwed m their tjffort*,'' Caught Uliu lu the Act. Count von Muwni, of tho German legation at Washington, is a great amateur photographer, and never loses an opportunity to get views of Newport life. Being asked out to luncheon at one of the houses on the buy, where a lovely marine picture lies at your feet, he took his camera along. None of the ladies were down, and us he waited a momcut a passing yacht under .full sail caught his artistic eye. In a mo-tncut his head was under the little veil and the focus was being adjusted, when a stern female voice interrupted with: "Here, you i there! What are you at? Whom do you ' represent?" It was the lady of the house. Count von Mttinm had met only the daughter. He turned to her with n profound bow, "Madam, I haf de honor to rebresent de German empire."-San Francisco Argonaut. John and 3Inry Ana. In one of tho towns of Lincoln county there formerly lived a couple known to the surrounding couptry as John and Mary Ann. Did fortune smile upon their humble birth? It must have been a very sickly smile, if indeed fortune changed countenance at all, for Itfrequentlyhappeuedthat their 1 artier, like that of the venerable Mrs. Hubbard, was bare of anything of an osseous character even, to say nothing of bread and butter. One thiug, however, they always contrived to have on hand- tobacco, and two very black pipes, for Mary Ann shared her husband's joys as well as his sorrows. John would come home at night and interrogate his spouse as to the prospect for internal refreshment. "What yer got ter eat, Mary Ann?" "Nary a crumb, John.'* "Ain't ary 'taters?V "Nary a 'tater, John." Then the man of the house would heave a sigh of resignation uud say, "Wall, Mary Ann, full yer pij* V less hev a smoke." John's spiritual condition was a source of some solicitude to his wife, who one day persuaded him to accompany her to a prayer meeting that-wils to be held in a school hnusu some miles away. Arriving there John, the tunful soul, drew the line at entering the house, aud persisted in sitting down outside under one of the open windows, where he could enjoy a peaceful smoke and get the benefit of the meeting at the same time. The service-within was progressing uneventfully when Mary Ann arose and, after dwelling upon thv lost aud undone condition of her lord and master and the great distress which this condition caused her, asked the prayers of the audience for the uuregenerate Joliu, A hush fell upon the assembly, dtiriug which the head of the gentleman in question slowly appeared above the window sill. Resting his elbows upon this, and holding his pipe in an easy attitude between his thumb and forefinger, he cast a benevolent look upon those within which finally rested upon his wife, to whom he remarked in a deprecatory tone, "Speak for yerseif, Mary Ann, bnt don't say nothin* about Pse!"-Lewiaton Journal. ___ Ituttciilten That Bathe. I In The Victorian Nuturalist G. Lyell, Jr., of South Melbourne, notes that while walking along the edge of a mountain stream in Gippalaud he observed a peculiar habit of the Victorian butterfly, Popilio macleayuuus. One of these butterflies was seen to alight close to the water, Into which it backed till the whole of the body and the lower part of the hind wings were submerged, the two forelegs alone retaining their hold of the dryland. After remaining in this position for something like half a minute it flew away, apparently refreshed, "During the morning," says Mr. Lyell, "I noticed quite a number doing the same thing, lu oue Instance no less than four were seen to be within a space of not more than tluee yavdw, aud to mnke sure that 1 was not deceived 1 captured several as they rose from the water, and found in each ciise the body and lower edge of tho hind wings quite wet. While iu the water the fluttering of the wings, so noticeable at other times, was suspended, and so intent were the butterflies in the enjoyment of their cold both that they would hardly move, even when actually touched by the net. "Apparently the heat of the weather drove them to the water, as immediately they emerge*! they flew up again to the hill aides. I have often noticed butterflies of the Nymphalidit* family settling near the pools, and apparently imbibing the moisture from the damp sand round the edges, but never before have I seen butterflies enter the water. Possibly it may bo a peculiar habit of this particular species or genus. Numbers of the white butterfly, Pieria hor-palyce, were flying about at the same time, but I uotlccd none alight near the water." which in� prisoner n.m iiwn unin-u. , attorney arp>o and said: "Your honor, my clieut is not here. It is doubtful whether he will bo hero. Ho was most brutally assaulted and beaten by an officer, and may uow be dyiug. lie is on his bed snr rounded by his friend?, who are in tears, Tpatchiuif and praying that Mr. life may he spared-ait event of grave doubt." Just at 1 that moment the door of the court room opened, upd a man entered. A hum ran over the crowd, while "There hols, there he is," could !� heard on every side. It was the prisoner, who looked not a whit aa if he were about to die. The attorney turned, looked at him, grunted aud sat down without a word, whilo the crowd roared with laughter. ~ Columbus Dis patch. _ Must Ue Quiet. Here's a story ultfmt Stanley that Tho j Boston Herald, in telling, says lias never | been in print: "On his lust lecture tour In this country one of the dtguitarles at Amherst wrote to him expressing the hope ] that while in .>�*iherst Stanley would be i bis guest. He was pained and puz-zled nt ' receiving: from Mr. Stanley's secretary a curt reply to the effect that the gentleman need have uo fear, as Mr. Stanley was always a gentleman. The lecturer did nut accept the invitation, and later It came j out that the gvnNeman's invitation to *l� my guest whilo iu Amherst* had been read, 'be very quiet while iu Amherst.' And the worst of it was that Mr. Stanley** reading of the blind chirugraphy was the naV iiral and ordinary one."_ *>eco rati off a Boudoir. Here is an idea for a small withdrawing room or boudoir: Tint the walls with soft china pink, and tone them down with luce hangings. Nottingham curtain stuff looks exceedingly well, and, ns we all know, is. not expensive. Choose a feathery, ferny pattern. You can find lovely designs sometimes in Nottingham*. After tacking them on the wail finish the lop with a don nee about fifteen or sixteen iuches in length. By dividing a curtain you will get tho finished edge tor the bottom of your flounce. The pink thus covered becomes very delicate and forms a very beautiful background for water irol or drawings. The whole room should tie kept as delicate , as possible with softly tin fed china a-* decoration. Let the frames of tho picture* uud the furniture bo white, the latter covered with a cretonne with a wild rose pattern, aud the floor a light sunny yellow (raw sienna stain), with white wolf fur rugs. With a white wood wainscoting about four feet \ii height your room Is complete.-New York Tribune. DOES A GENERAL TOB PRINTING Book Making f Book Binding Business. SPECIALTIES IK THE BOOK DEPABTMEHT. Journals, Ledgers, Balance Books, Minor Abstract Books, Blank Books of all kinks, Land Examiner's Book? 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 Register* Wliut Could Uu lluvu MtMtnt? "Ethel," said a fond mother to her daughter, us tho fair young yivl *at down atu late breakfast in her morning, gown, "did George leave any package for me lostoveu-i��f" iCthel blushed aud said falteringly: "Why," no, mammal What made you askf" ' - "Oh, nothing; only I hoard him say at the door ns he said good-by, 'Now, here ia one more for your mother,* and I didn't know but what it was that pattern for lac* edging that hia mother promised to send me." Ethel aaid nothing.-Rutc Blta. Ho Sola Uli "Caow." A. Grand Army veteran from Vermont, who spent encampment week in Wakefield, Mas*., expressed Ida opinion of thi place tia follow-*: "You see when the time came to go to the big parade I wanted to leave mighty bad, but I didn't have any money, nnd ao I sold apaow, and if Pd known what a plooa we whscom lax to mnd-JUovr nioo we was tc UtoktL cuvj *ii S.b0 rW Pa *ow mi*h*er j order. The game consist* in seeing who will ] guess the greatest number of names in a i certain time. The prize fs a blooming | plant-tho "booby prixu" a paper rose. The following are good names-for the | purpose: Loveit, or violeti Spayn, or pansy; Yochtiu, or hyacinth; Sparklur, or larkspur; Swordlie, or wild rose. Other names 1 can easily be adapted, and a long list soon j arranged.-Youth's Companion. BtMHitifttl Jewlsb Women. The Jewish women of the Jerusalem of today are as pretty as they were when the beautiful Ruth slept at the feet of Boar, and some of the young girls that 1 saw would have mode fit models for one of Andrea del Surto's Madonnas. They do not preserve their beauties as they grow older, and it is not an uncommon thing for a Jerusalem Jew to divorce his wife and take another one. Shortly before I arrived in Palestine the chief rabbi, who was more than 00 years old, had just takeu a new wife, aged 25.-Frank G. Carpenter iu National Tribune, The above is only a partial list of the goods we < ry and the work we are prepared to execute prompt We are making a specialty of Magazine Book Binding! and we bind Magazines and Law BookB in all styles and | at lowest prices. We wish the public to understand that we are ready and prepared to execute any kind of v Printing or Book Work! Have ptock forme, 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, Kas. The Lvwyor 8�!d Nothing Hon.  A rwy taanytbiuii