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Hutchinson News (Newspaper) - October 7, 1890, Hutchinson, Kansas fllJTnWNftON 1UTT.Y NFW8: TUESDAY M�BWN�. OCTOBER 7 1- lift. ! H. W. Willett is now showing the largest and Most Gomplete Line of Furniture in the city, having Consolidated his targe stock with that of C\ W. Bittman, consisting of SS^Sli  Furniture, Carpets, Draoeries.and Shades, Making a stock far superior to that of any ever offered in^the city. Low Prices, GoodJJGoods and Courteous Treatment is assured to all. ZEE ."W -T7VIXjI-i EST T, No. 12 North Main Street, Next Door to the'Grand. THE LATEST IN JEWELS. Apnhrofodd Rlrevo tmttotis are t�f pale green enmnrl with 11 lifthl UhIim] mbochon ruby in tbclr centers. XMamond epaulets lire emnpnrnUvdy sow. Thw�j tnko the foi-m of I>own nwl �liucklcfl, and Bortietlrare* havo Mioefifcet of Colored pearlH arc oxUMiaivcly upciI. In broocbcft of yoomntri.:;il forms i\ml Uitvx-loclhga bib all colored pwirls lire act to n grCAt otlvautiign. A lino varipg wntch linn a racer on the �rover, tho aniiiml bslnj; hUjhly hurnislnrd. Anothor largo wntch inchim-m a cloek form Hurl reveals n swinging pendulum. Porurcjt of tUrwnonds am nil fashioned ho that they can ho broken up nuri uhihI hr nopcirnt* plootw. Vn their original nlmpn they form fi'stootisthat nm chwpt'd on the breast unA nhoultlers by Alnuionrl Ho with. An oruumont Rivun to ovi^rlnpping bracelet tfl formed by filling the space be-tWM& tho two linen with stones. Thin* thorn wHl bo a rowoftop:ize;4, tournutliiii'h, ruby HpUiuto or moonstones with � tmmli diamond on each oular im)ru. Fancy the ftnjtob� warwhlps during the recent KugHhh ^"�iiaval matiQUver* have cost the govern- The tru^or sapplv in Tokio, Instead of -�betug taken directly Into the bourn-, U led ^Ijtito wctls> which, an a rule, are 'only on ,*f wesldeof the street. t^fn Anstrhi the hangmau has never had -f^to bang a woman, for the emperor thinks ^i^nmgulaiian to a puulsUmeut -which r|^phj bf iwerred far males. ^its^m af tbe flsh which was lauded ^^Bcotland during the first seven tuouths ,,IJ^;.^he year WW was �057^76, being au in-"-^---i (jf:jWT,tS� over the correeponding lo*gfest reservoir or artificial tank 0 worKl > ih� grea't tank, of Dhetar, vttMes southeast of Odaipur, Id ,;inaja.'.' I)f coven an' area ot twenty-ons V U wrahAWs tha* benafter a census The L'Kclalr is a galop developing to s wait?, stop. The Vienna in a three-tVmt) very stylish three step waltz. Tiie WaHhington Gavotte ta a mazurka diineed to redowa time. The l-'iiscinatlon Is n polka_ with two gtilopi* ami three half waltz bteps. The St. George Ivincers Is a quadrille combined with graceful minuet figure*. The Broncho Is a prairie waits commencing with a galop nnd turning to a wait/.. The Portland is a waltz of the mazy order, with two steps hack and two forward, then a galop and a dip to the side. The Melange Quadrille is in order with the ninepin of New York. It has a right and left, figure, a cross hands, a cage figure and a tdde-glide ualup. The Oxford Minuet b� a grand old fashioned '"(i dance. It opens with a waltz, which gradually changes ton gavotte, then waltz four times and repeat. The Elite Lancern consists of five figures. The first (Igure is tie second figure of the bunion Lancers, and the fifth figure rdmi lar to that In the French I*aucers. The ithsr figures are the name ns the Loomis.- Philadelphia Kecoid. is not ye; -hj ami is a very namisoiue woman, witli delicately cut features, brilliant dark eyes and dark hair. Miss .Mary Jlouse, the soprano blnger from Vermont, who has aroused the pride of New Kugland, if not of America, nays she will *inj; only in concert for the next two or tiirue years. "It is the wear nnd tear on ciiio'h voice and physical strength in opera th.'it 1 Wiint to put ofi." for a few years," she say.-i, ROYAL FLUSHES. I'oor FIhIiJuk in Sllclilfrun. One day a man at Murfreesboro, Ky., was introduced to me as a person who had spent soiin* time in Michigan, and he speedily aiinouuced tha; he had once spent two weeks at "St. Clair Flats.*' "You went there to fish?" J queried, "Yes." "Have good InckT" ''Very poor luck, indeed." "Perha|js you were otF season?" "Oh, no. Tliey claimed that Ilyhing was unusually good." "Must, have lu-en luck." . "I think ho. Try as hard as I could I couldn't catch a bass weighing over twelve pounds, and my largest pickerel only weighed sixteen. Why, sir, I hooked a muMcalonge one day and played him for two hours. I had every reason to believe that 1 had made a great strike, nnd I was Fully pivpiiivd to exult over my victory, but wht'ii we came to put the fish on the sculi'.s luscMily pulled down twenty-eight pounds. Think of it] Only twenty-eight pauit'Jr-' \\\\ sir, I found it very poor fish-In-.' :a Michigan-very poor."- Detroit *r:-e i'r.'-s DAUGHTERS OF EVE. The crown princess of Denmark lathe tallest princess in the world. Her height Is announced to be t� feet 3 inches. Queen Victoria is very tenacious of the rule that she shall hear at least once \\ week from memlwrs* of her family abseat In other hinds. Prince Albert Victor is tho only son of a Prince of Wales who lias taken his seat in the hnuso of lords before Ida father's accession to tho throne. The sultan's wives are divided into three classes. There are five of the first, twenty-four of the second nnd �50 of tho third. It Is understood that he thinks of establishing a fourth class. l^eopold U, king of the Belgians, is a tall slim and remarkably handsome man. Ho has a broad forehead, delicate features and a fine, full board that has begun to turn gray. He i>i "�0 years old. Emperor William of Germany la reported to have given away no less than 150decorations during the twenty-four hours that he spent with the king of the Belgians at Ostend recently, the distribution ranging from the Grand Cross of the tted Kagle down to the Hibbou of the Order of Merit. Km press Klizabcth of Austria, while traveling in the strictest Incognita as Mrs. Niehn!.th eqnsl, 1 tlilali It's* lie: what thluk youf Then lot. us, to mnke them moreeveu. 1 Give unto tin.' i-oor better puy; And turu bttrW tliotn* cuitciiIh of silver Which All have been tlowijij? one way, -UuidenUned TRAITS OF CIGAR SMOKERS. Practical Effort. Tho Farmerh" Mutu&l Benefit association took root in Bond county, ills., in Pebrnnry, 1880. when Duncan lodge was organized in u sclicol house in th� couth-eaetern part of tho county. The county nsaerobly v?ns organized in June, 1S80, with three lodges and uhout seveuty-fivo members. Now there are thirty-six lodges in the county, with a membership of 1,200. Tho work of the association in Bond county Is no doubt a fair illustration of the work all over Eouthern Illinois. It baa already brought commercial and political benefits to its members. The various lodges have not mode contracts with the local merchants for goods, but the effect of their organized tion has been to materially lovrcr priuss* Bj1 their co-operation the members thin season purchased binding twine, through the state ugent of the association, fur one and one-half cents per pound lower than regular prices. The county association went into politics hist Aprtag Mid elected n majority of the county supervisors. This board is now * in set>sion, nnd will reduce the salaries of county officers, in accordance with n resolution of tho Fanners' Mutual Benefit association that such salaries be reduced in proportion to the decrease of prices of farm products. The present salaries of Bond county officers were fixed fourteen years ago, when prices of farm products were much higher than now. The judge's salary, now $000, will be reduced to $400, while that of the treits-nrer will be increased from %QQ0 to $730, _ because the cinintv has recently been or- A nervous man who fumble bis cigar atgauiwd iut0 townships. Owing to the great deidUuaort of pop.nj.yamonymen. fncrease(1 dmiM aml ,'xpT^ of the The man who *moke� a hit, resto a bit offictf the increased aalary is in reality a 1 reduction. The ehcrift will fecvnve ^,000 instead of $1,200, and the clerk $1,000 in Marti Jannen weighs 1C0 pounds and wears a Xp. 3 shoe. Mrs. Abram ^. Hewitt heads an association in New York to enable women to tttudy law. Mrs. Deborah Powers, of Kingston, S. y., IswortA $3,000,000, mnnnges her own affnirtt and m 100 years old. Miss Annie E. Bell, a prevty young woman with yellow curls, is one of London's most nucccfsful stock broker*. Mrs. Wowtln^house. tho wife of the air brake millionaire of PittHburj*. Is a blonde and dresRcH elegantly. Her diamonds are worth W.7,0>Jft Miss Minnie Truoblood, president, of the Eijual SulTrape Asciociatloii of Kokmno, Intl., is one of the chief dry yoods mer chaiitn vf i hat city. Mrs. f'lla ("%. Shields, nn amnteur in ehinn paint iiiK of uuiiHtial kI:1U, lum n kiln, of Ser own fnr nrinu, and put.s the first, nnd ta-l toucli upon herwor!;. Mis.s Floia Wnx, (Irmu'hter f a Roaton florist, has obtained the first pri:te arid medal at the Vienna conservatory and has gone upon (he operatic sta^e. Mrs. Maria lleem, 103 years old, of Cheshire, Conn., can repeat without a break Vines of po-Hry she learned seventy-five years fzo, and she can write her name without the aid of spectacles. Mi*m. Owen Connolly, widow of a wealthy Irish-American, has recently given her splendid residence in Charlottetown, Prince Edward lahiud, Canada, to the Sinters of ChariLy, to be ua^id on a boaixling liouso for ladies. The oldest Sister of Mercy in America Is Mother i^rton, of the New York Convent of Mercy, who la over Her father died in 1800. Jler mother, a convert, founded the order of the Sisters of Charity at Em-mitsburg. Mikm Gnice Channinif, whoae recent con-trihutfoUH to various matrazlnes havu made her name familiar tn the reading public, (� a daughter of Dr. Chunuiiii.;, of Boston, nnd a grunddauiihier of William Ellery Chunulug. The Archduchess Valerie received * jowry of three millions of florins from hoi parents ou her marriage, and a he In entitled to an income from thestateof about eighty thousand llorins a year as a daughter of the emperor, Mrs. Klien Brown,of Sjxco, Me.,although not yet 75 years of age, has seen Beven gen-eratioiiH of her family. The seventh is represented by a 3-months-old child, to whose grandfather and grandmother Mrs. Drown Ih a t'vuit uuut. The Proh'bitionists of Nebraska havo nominated Mrs. Mary \i. Morgan for superintendent of public instruction, Shy U uu Ohio woman by birth, Ih about -i~> years years old, and has lung been a member of the Womau's lieHof corps. Miua Helen Newiwrry, the only daughter of ex-Congressman Newberry, of Michigan, ami an heiress, has a passion for outdoor sports. She is an accomplUhul tenuis pho'er, a good snirnmer, very fond of yachting and u nktUful banjo player. A delightful word picture of tho life of Oliver Wendell Holmes was contributed to St, Nicholas recently by Annie Uahe! Willis, the well known writer. Dr. Holmes is uu easy mau to Interview, but says that there is little money to be earned by writ-lug poetry, Mrs. Grace January, tho wealthy St. Louis widow, who was reported to be engaged to marry the lion. Mr. Truim.of and fumbles the cigar more or less is affected by circumstances. The fop stands his cigar on end and an experienced smoker points it straight ahead or almost at right angles with his course. Beware of the man who never releases his grip on the cigar and is Indifferent whether it burns or nut; he is cool, calculating and exacting. If a man smokca his cigar only enough to keep it lighted and relishes taking it out of his mouth to watch the curl of smoke in theairuet him down as an easygoing man. Holding tho clgur constantly hot ween his teeth, chewing It occasionally and not caring if it be lighted at all are the characteristics of men who have the tenacity of bulldogs. If the cigar goes out frequently the smoker has i whola souled disposition, is a "hail fellow well met," with a lively brain, glib tongue and generally a fund of capital auecdutes.--Kl Poveuir. SCIENTIFIC SQUIBS, The railway tunnel under the St. Clair river is s lid fr> he the greatest engineering work of the kind i:i the United Stiltes. In the lique'ied carbonic acid gas of M. GilTard the want of a proper gas check has militated greatly against thesueeeasof the Invention. Through the use or the electric light the time in parsing through the Suez canal has Iteen reduced to twenty-two and ono-half hours. It In baid that the hop vine Is the best substitute for ra�s in the manufacture of paper. The vine pulp possesses greut length, Btreugth, flexibility and delicacy. The use of refrigerators un board ship has greatly increased the loss of water from the main boilers, and the necessity for make-up feed apparatus has grown correspondingly. Experiments with brake shoes for the purpose of doing away with the disagreeable noise made when a train Is being checked show that gun metal uhoes are the most satisfactory. After a scries of very careful experiments Professor Colin, of Bretdnit, has fouud that the heating of damp hay to n temperature euflicieiit to cause spontaneous combustion Is due to a fungus. In a new arc lamp that has lately appeared a hollow carbon is UKcd to form the arc, and the light is Increased by introducing a hydro-earhou vapor to tho arc through the bore of the carbon PERSONAL GOSSIP. England, boa a fortune of 15,000,00a She j Haven, U. J, Justice Bradley, of the United States supreme court, amuses himself making al- The Marquis of Drogheda Is 6 fest % inches in his stockings. He is the biggest KtiglWh peer. Commodore FVanels M. llnm�ey, United Suites navy, In a very flue looking man. He is noted for his austerity, coldness and haughtiness. Marshal Canrobert Is one of the oldest, as he 1� pr(=bibly the most popular, of the soldiers of Frauce. He is now b0, wnd is still In vigorous health. Char)ex D Young?** Denver boy of 15, has recently built the smallest coal burn lug locomotive in existence. It Is about five feet long and weighs 23.1 pounds. F, A. Dewey, of Cambridge, Mich., is undoubtedly the oldest stage driver and mail contractor In the state. He in 80, and drove a stage out of Dotioit sixty years ago, Capt. James Bend,, who saved the live* of 808 persons wrecked off Uoug Beach on the ship State of Georgia, in December, 18JV3, still tlvw at the age of DO nuar Beach stead of $1,200. This farmers' board has ; instituted an investigatiou of the county j offices.^ So far only the circuit clerk's accounts have been examined, and he has been found short $540.-Cor. Chicago Herald. 1 I Stolen Acres. In an address recently delivered at. Broken Bow, Neb., VV. fl. Thompson * made the following statements; "Commencing with the grant of 12,-000,000 acres to the Union PauiBo Bail-way company in 1803, the government continued the grants to corporations until the grand total of 135,808,000 acres had been, ns far as th& state or individual was concerned, squandered. While wo have been sympathizing with down trodden Ireland and assibting her in ber fight iiguinRt English landlord oppression liiero has been built up in our |,midgr a landed aristocracy greater and more dangerous than Ireland's worst foe. Twenty million ucres of the uforesaid squandered lands are now owued by twenty non-resident landlords, and to further increase tho similarity of the class legislation of tho same party we nave more evictions than Ireland ever dreamed of. I attended your district court here last spring; fonnd on the docket over 100 foreclosure cases, which meant nt least 100 families turned out of their homes. The sheriff told me he had made over thirty foreclosure sales the mouth before, and could make at least sixty the next month, or that month. Our missionaries dnd patriotic workers are needed at home, are they not? "We have free trade ia labor and high tariff on what labor produces and on what the laborer U compelled to buy. Our mechanics are compelled to compete with the open markets of the world Why not us near as possible with the needs of our government judiciously administered permit them to buy in the world's open market, thus permitting them to do what the wealthy can and do -Kell in the dearest market and buy in tho cheapest?" DUtreNnlns Condition*. Account** reach here of very serious distress among some of the farmers in the state, nnd in some districts they are reported to l>e in something like despair, A geutleinau who has just come in from a trip through the Oeuessee valley reports a condition of things in that once flourishing rural region which is surprising and distressing. He says that to cap the climax the apple crop, upon which the Ueiu'Ksee farmers have depended to put] them through, is this year un absolute failure, so that the prospect for the winter is dreary ivnd desperate enough. Borne of the farmers have been selling their farms for ub little as f�B an acre, when a few years ago they would have Tefuanjl >150. ' ---- A CONGRESSMAN'* VIEWS, were heavily mortgaged, ami that where farms were sold under mortgage they did not bring one-third, and in smiu* instances not one-fourth, of their value fl few years ego.  In many other instances the farm was actually not worth the mortgage; the mortgagee had to take the farm for the money he had advanced on it. "This condition of the fanner.*1 said Mr. Springer, "has naturally aroused him to the serious contemplation vf his desperate situation. He is looking for relief, and he welcomes any discussion of the situation which may enlighten him as to tho cause of au effect which ia ruining him. In my debate* with Mr. tlorr 1 endeavored to elucidate this cause, and 1 think that 1 Ruccecdcd. The cause of agricultural depression in the Uuitcd States is that the farmers produce more than can be used at home. This surplus must be sold abroad. The price nt which the surplus is sold abroad fixes the price of the home product. The fanner sells at the price hxed in New York, less tho cast of carrying the product to New York and leas the commissions, "Tho Now York market is fixed by the Liverpool market, which is the cheapest free trade market in the world. There the products of the American farmer come into competition with the products of all the world, including the products of the panper labor of Europe. But when the farmer buys he has to buy here in the dearest market of the? world If the Farmer should take hin products abroad and sell them, and should buy in foreign markets the goods he needs, in bringing Ins purchases home he would have to pa}* on an average sf-IO tariff on every hundred dollars' worth of goods Ue bought abroad. This reduces the purchasing power of tho products of hitf Farm one-half. "If the farmer Uikea the other course open to him. that of approaching the American manufacturer, who is protected, he findfi this manufacturer charging the foreign price with the tariff added. Thus it will be seen that either civae the purchasing power of American farm products is reduced nne-half by the tariff. This condition gradually wearing out the farmer. After twenty-live years of protective tariff, sustained chiefly by the suffrage of American farmers, the fanner finds his situation move desperate than ever It is no comfort to him to know that a few favored individuals have accumulated fortunes of from $00,000,000 to $50,000.-000 under n protective tariff. 'None of this vast wealth has come to him, and lie finds himself growing poorer and poorer every year. The farmers should be permitted to purchase in the same market in which they are compelled to sell. Otherwise the farms of this country will soon pass into the bunds of capitalists, nnd be consolidated into baronial estates, private parks or other vast tracts controlled by individuals. Then the farmers will be compel led to emigrate to the uncultivated lands of the far went or seek employment in the factories of the great cities, or to wander homeless in the streets." - Washington Special in St. Louis liupnblic. 19 and 21 East Sherman Street, DOES A GENERAL TO B PRINTING Book Making -A�D- Book iusmess. specialties m ii book muftii. Journals. Ledgers, Balance Books, Minor Abstract Books, Blank Books of all kinks, Land Examiner's Boolp noan Registers, County RecordB, \ Manilla Copy Books, Ward Registration Books, "White Paper Copy Books, Scale Books a specialty Real Estate Contract Books. Attorney's Collection Registers. 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 thai we are ready and prepared to execute any kind of Printing or Book Work! Haw etock forms, but can make special forms to order. We guarantee all work and solicit patronage. Mail Orders Receive Prompt Attention, 'r'�| NEWS PRINTING AND PAPER 60.: Hutchinson, Kas. J. "EL. F. FT.ATE, The Grocer and Baker Keeps cojuteatly cm hutd a fine line of Oolteei and Teai, aad a fuH Une of Groceries. No. 113 North Main St: Hr. Bprlngcir DIhoumm tbs Condition �f Paruketii. Unpadi.))/ In New York. Congreatiiaiui William M. Springer, of fillmiia, wiio wus eHgngtxl a few week* ago in joint il�Uau> at Vav county fuirs in Now York Htate. utya that he found that tho furiua throughont tlmt ntat� bail depreciated to vuiUB un an avvraxv fully one-half of What thujr were worth tan years uito. Be also fossd chut tho �ana* To Gut Kv�!u. The chairuiitii of the executive committee of the State Orange of Heoriria is notifying ViiriciM state trr�tw� U'.nivjgh-uiit tile country of the stand taken by certain members of the house in opposition tu the passage of the lard hill This action in intended to inilneiiue the farmers! to defeat the runoiuinatiou and re- I electiou of the men who voted against the fanners' pet measure. The threat to do this waa freely mode previous to the vote, anu notice wart nerved individually upon the supposed opponents of the bill that the granger element would take cognizance of their opposition The threat is being carried ont, and telegrams and letters are being sent into the district ; of the offenders.-Washington Uor. New York Herald _ "Lend Me Your Wife" 1b the peculiar title of a comedy adoptod from the French hy Dion Boucieanlt. Molund Iteed plays the leading part, thut of a steamboat captain. The uncertainty of real stage babies has Induced a lx>niIon manager to Invent a sf nffed baby tlmt yells hy phonograph, the scream*, of a genuine infant being recorded ou a roller placed in its little Intddes. The asp used by .Mrs. Potter in Bhake-BpeareV* "Antony and Cleopatra" ia said to have died from lack of nourishment. Funny Davenport Htatcs that her asp will be trained by Sardou hiniKcIf, who recom-ribwU Umt it he applied to the arm. Tweuty-seven patents cover tho great horse race scene in "The County Fair." The platform on which the horses run weighs u/ioo (inunds. Three thoroughbred burses are seen running nt full speed. The cost of perfecting the apparatus was nearly tl'J.OOt), The actors in the employ of Charles Frohrnan now number 178. When the new play. "The English Hose," is cast there will be over 225 playurs on the Hayman sud Frohrnan roster, probably the largest list under anyone management In the United Suites. In the fourth act of "The Bottom of the Sea," William A. Brady's big spectacular production, an actual view of the descent from the top to tho bottom of the sea Is shown It will he dona In nine successive changes. In this scone a diver Is seen to light with a huge octopus. 1/iuis J. Cellu,a young Colorado,author, bus written a melodrama called "The Counterfeiter," in which there rnn� a strong vein of comedy. The scenes are laid In Italy and the plot is the story of a stolen child nnd a father's sacrifice. U Is written somewhat on the lines of "Jim the Penman." Special agents forth* ALTHOUBE, WHEELER & CO. WIND MILLS and also KCUP8K WIND MILLS, PUMPS and STOCK TANKS a specialty. HAMLIN BROS, Props., > No. 323 North Main street, - Hutchinf on, Kansas. CHJKES HEADACHE! BUT CURES The Hutchinson Iron Works J. M. THOMSON, Prop. nn Fum for au wmmm Columns, LlnteU, �Hrdet�, I B�ams,;{eath 'Weights, House' tro'ext to any de*lg� Architectural bos Work a specialty. Engine*, Steam Pump* and ail Olaue* Machinery Repaired. ItetisUctloagnaransseiLi 61 re me a oal}. Office and Works, South Hntchinson. Telephone 1 2999 ;