The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on April 2, 1892 · Page 8
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 8

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Saturday, April 2, 1892
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8. HUTCHINSON DAILY NEWS, SATURDAY, APRIL 2, 389f, THE MARKETS. M<VNKY ANI> STOCKS. Alchloon. I'opeka and Santa Fe. :)&>(. MHaburl J -wSllle, 58S. St Pain '.OX K«« Man*, 85><c Union Pacific, 427f. Silver H7H. I'KOOUCK. Chicago. CiiroAiio, April'J. The tolMMtlnit'»the range of prices for ac tivc futures: " Open'o" High't. Low's! Clos'g. •lUIIB.. . , 70ft May- 1 . " 7<i'i 78',j '"V'Rvi July....;.... 70 »( ;7o« 70 7 (1 CORN. June.. .July . "iisji in ii ;;i7!4 :i7 ?4 May ......... 40H 40 't •'»% •'10 ?J OATH. •'»% .July..;, May •MX •jfl'/, •J0M .July..;, May 2«H June .«i J!7S 27JJ 27* roi». J!7S 27JJ May . 10.10 10 32(4 10 20 10 22!4 July IiAHD. May 10 io r,»(i 10 as 10 '35 July IiAHD. May o no fl :io (1 2S !4 0 22M July..... 0 42i( 0 42 )4 .'(1 .:i2K o aim Him. 0 42i( o aim May ft 70 5 70 fi (15 fi 85 July r> xr> fi Hr. K0 o HO OaRh close: No. 2. Silc. No. it red, HOC; No. •J spring, 77<f677V4f: No. .1 spring T3c: No. ! rye. 78c: No. 2 corn, ilK^c; No. II corn :!7!4c No. 4 com. ;I4©3S!.4. No. 2 oatn, 28>i: No. 2 white oats, WAc; No. :l white oaw. 20c . Plai.OTc. KuiMmfl Oily. KANSAS ClTT. April WHEAT—Very dull, but about steady: prices entirely nominal. CORN—Dull and easy; No 2 cash ; April 2 April Ilricolcl. OATS—Kteady No. 2 cash 21 May 27-«c. U1ECKIPTH. HHIl'MKNTS. Wheat 10.000 10.100 Corn... , -1,100 • a.ooo Oats .' 2,508 ' 9.000 1,1 VB STOCK. KuiiHUjt City. KANSAS (JITV. April 2. UATTIiE—Receipts .1,200:shipments,200 steers 10c lower: cows steady to easy: feed crs quiet and steady. HOOS—Kecelpts 5,000; shipments 1,000 market active and steady and'fichlgher; ex treme range. Ja.BO—4.45; hulk 84.4S!',@4.50. SHEE1'—Kecelpts 2.001); shipments 000 steady unchanged. Chicago. CHICAGO, April The ErcnluK Journal reports: CATTIJK—Iteccipts 500: shipments 1,1100. Steers and cows steady; bulls.lower; prime steers 84.40@4.00; good to choice J3.75@ 4 .H5; others J'J .noas .Oo: cows $1.CO®0.00 calves»2.00@5.00; bUlls$l.K()@:i,2fl; Texani »8,4fi@3.90. HOGS—Receipts 0,000; shipments 4,700 opened 6c lowet; rough heavy J:i.l)0i34.2o '""t4.70; prime heavy and ... ......80@5.00; light J4 .75I 4,05 butcher's Weight J4.80@5 ' pigs »4.fl0@4.80. St. Louis. ST. LOUIS, April OATTI/B—Receipts 200; steady. HOOS-Hcceipts 1.000; strong; fair to choice heavy ?4.70<S>4.85: mixed ordinary to good J4.2SfS4.60: yorkcrs J4.00@4.75. ' WHEEP—Receipts 1100: steady. llimmlSSON lUAKKKT, Produce. FLOUK—Highest patent. 82.50: second patent, 82.20: extra line. J2.00. BUTTER — In demand. Creamery finest dairy 20c; line dairy 15c; common 10c. EOOS—In demand, 8c. POTATOKS-Ohnlce 50(g.«0. APPLES—51.008.1.25 per bushel. ONIONS—In lair demand. Red 75c per bushel; home grown Spanish $1.25 perbus'i el. CAI1HAOE—Fair. 4c per pound. TURNIPS—In demand. 40c per bushel 13EETS—Steady, 5c per bushel. SWEET POTATOES — Plenty, J1.0U per bushel. HAY—Haled S5.00(f(,5.50; loose SII.00S5.50 per ton. drain. WHEAT—No, 2 soft 75c: hard 70c; No. :l soft 72c; bard 07c. CORN—28c. RYE—No. 2, 05c; No. il, Our. .OAT8-24C. Live Stock. CATTLE—Steady. Strikers *2.25©:t.80: - feeders^52.25©:i.2:}; fat cows and heifers In demand, *2.00(Ts2.r ROUS—Steady. 50; fat steers Sa.0u@-l.00. Wagon, tops, 81.10: car ?4.15©4.25. " SHEEP~ln demand, $il.75©4.00. Poultry and Wild Uiuuc, POUl/TRY-Ohlckens 51.75(82.00 per doz.: chickens 5c per pound; hens 5c per pound; roosters 2c per pound; turkeys 7c per pound. GAME—Wild ducks In demand S1.00{f,2(in per dOz.; geese $U itf'eons In demand, 51.00 per doz. io@1.50 per doz. GOSSIP. Grain receipts at Chicago: Wheat 75 cars; corn, 250; oats, 185. Chicago reports grain out of stora: Whent,G2,000 bushels: corn. 5,000; outs, 2,000 and rye, 4,000. Inspections at Chicago: Winter wheat,' 1 ont 11; spring wheat, 1 out of .10; corn, none out of 204;oats, 12 out of 113: new corn, 204; No. 2.10; No. 3 120. It is reported that Could will retire from the Union Pacific lit the next mooting of tin; directors, and that the presidency will he offered to P. b. Ames. Gould will thereafter devote himself entirely to the Missouri Pacific. The price of anthracite- coal advanced fifty cents per ton at Chicago on orders from President McLeod of Heading. VERTYOUNG MRS. COREY. coiirt, as that would look like a reflection on him. An application was made subsequently to have Michael O. llior- dan, an uncle of the young husband, appointed her guardian, and Mr. Rlor- dan gave $10,000 bonds. He will be appointed on Tuesday. In (he Hands of u Kncelvnr. LOUDON. April 2.—On application of the creditors this afternoon, the financial house of Marietta* Co., was placed in the hands of a receiver to wind up the business. The appointment of a receiver was hotly contested. Iturglfiry. QuiNCY, 111., April 2.—Hurglars entered M. Hoffman's jewelry store last, night, smashed open the safe with a sledge hammer and stole between fifteen and twenty thousand dollars worth of jewelry. Harden City Urlst. (lAiiDUN CITY, Kan., April 3.—[Spo- cial.]—Weather very dry and stormy— quite unpleasant, in fact. March went out like a lion, sure enough, this time, after doing lots of harm by feloniously consorting with Jack Frost, destroying all'the peaches, apricots,, plums and many of the cherries. In fact, a clean sweep was made, nothing being saved except grapes. We are alllicted with an abundance of candidates for judge of probate. Old'soldicrs, young soldiers, and people who never expect to be soldiers at all. There are six of them now, with more to come. It is greatly to be regretted thnt everybody cannot have some kind of an office, but this world is so awkwardly finished up. that a few must work a little in order to give the rest u chnnce to get, rich by doing nothing. Such is life. R. K. Cray, the druggist, did not succeed in getting a pardon from the governor for u few sales of spirits without a permit, consequently he has not returned home, but will take up his residence in Chicago. He is a good druggist and business man, has lived here a long time, and has many friends who regret parting with him. He will no doubt leave western Kansas permanently. Elder Faulk of the United Brethren church, has removed his family to Turon, in your county. He is an old settler and pioneer, whose departure is much regretted. Jim Cort, after a long and successful career at bootlegging, was at last pulled yesterday, a small stock being captured. The offender escaped arrest so far. Mr. Pickering's steam plow has arrived somewhat in bad order, and has not yet been taken from the railroal. He is ready for a'lively campaign, and expects to turn over the buffalo sod by thousands of acres, this spring. He seems to be a live man, who understands his business. The plow was built at Racine, Michigan. Dr. Holmes is working hard to start up his sanitarium. He hopes to get it going this month. The prospects are encouraging in the extreme. A locality like this, halfway up, • towards Pueblo and Denver, is exactly suited for invalids, who usually rush up too high an attitude, too, suddenly,and frequently feel great distress after doing so. Trlbuuo Topics. TIIIBU.NE, Kan., April 2.—|Speeial.]— Tribune and vicinity was visited last Thursday night by a severe wind storm. Some sn^all stables were overturned and one or two awning destroyed. The main damage was to windmills. This seems to have been caused by a damp, sticky snow, which weighted down the mills and weighted down the supports. The mail train was several hours late this morning. Though delayed by the late spring, the farmers of Greeley county have put in an immense acreage of spring wheat T. A. Carson, county treasurer, has purchased a herd of 500 sheep, which he will bring to the county during the summer. The new agricultural paper, The Western Homestead, published at Tribune by Eugene Tilleux, seems to be rapidly winning its way. meeting at the court IIOUBC to-night, which will he addressed by Rev. and Mrs. Stl John. Let there be a full attendance, as the speeches will be of interest to every one. MODERN MINSTRELSY- klsr llnele William to Step Uowu us Uuur- I dlun, Hat Not to lie Kuuiovcd. NBW VOUK, April 2.—The case of An astasia Carey, the girl bride, came up in the orphans' court in Newark yes terduy on application for the removal of her uncle, Owen Kane, as guardinn Wm. ,1. Kearns, counsel for the girl,insisted that the letters of guardianship should be revoked, us his eient was now married. Judge Henry, who appeared for Kane, said lie saw no reason why the guardian should be removed, as there were no facts set forth in the petition for such action of the court which would be a reflection on Mr. Kane. The petition showed that Miss Tevlin at the time of her marriage was a minor, aud the presumption was that the marriage was void. It will be remembered that Anastasiu, aged 14, was murried to Joseph, aged 18, on February 20. The application for guardianship was not made until March 8. Mr. Kearns brought in that point, saying that Miss Tevlin hud no guardian at the lime of her marriage, and consequently the cou- »out of u- guardian could not be given. The fact that she was a married woman, ho said, was suppressed in the application for a guurdiun. Judge Kirkpatrick said that as the girl was now over 14 she could apply for a new guardiau, und Judge Henry said that his client would make no ob joctlon to Biicb an application, but ho did not want to be removed by the Not so Hud as Reported. The reporter has drawn several farmers and fruit growers from the country into conversation, to-day,with reference to the report that the fruit has been seriously damaged. The opinion of the majority of them is that the report has been overdrawn; that the condition of the fruit crop is not nearly so bad us represented; that if nothing happens from this time forward, we will have a fair supply of fruit, and that if a portion is damaged, enough is left to make a fair crop, and what remains will grow all the larger. Alliance Meeting. A number of representative Alliance men from alj parts of the Seventh dis- erict were in conference at the Clarendon hotel to-day. Secretary Hatch from Topeka was in attendance at the meeting, the purport of which is not known to the public at large. MIINH Meeting. In another column of the NKWH will be found the announcement for a mass A Clever Performance by Al G. Field's Coitipanyat the ftrand Operu House. The Charleston, (S. C.) News and Courier of Nov. 14, says of Al ((. Field fi:"Co."s minstrels: "A more delighted audience never filled the (ivnnd opera house Hum the one which greeted Al 0. Field and his aggregation of minstrelsy Inst evening. When Field and his c6mpany made their initial appearance at the Grand opera house two seasons ago it was conceded by all that the performance then given was an excellent one. Since that time the company has been enlarged and strengthened until now it is in the very front rank of the best minstrel combinations that have ever been known to the public. From the moment the curtain rolled up, revealing a lawn fete of the officers of the naval academy, with the cadets in attendance, until it dropped, shutting from the view a Christmas Eve party in a southern home, the audience was treated to a succession of pleasing musical and laughable originalities. The tenor solo, "She's False to Me," of Lewis Steadman, and the baritone solo, "The Hold Jack Tar," by W. G. Maek. were particularly well rendered, while the singing of the Magnolia quartette took the house by storm and they were encored time and time again. Jimmy Wall, the versatile comedian, grows funnier and funnier with each succeeding year, and his monologue was one of the features of the evening. Hilly Clifford, as the 'Drummer of the Hand,' showed that he could handle the 'sticks' with any man in the country and his 'long roll' was vociferously applauded. One of the prettiest stage pictures ever seen here was the drill of the 'Phantom Patrol,' arranged by Major Kibble. It made the hit of the evening. The "Highland Dancers', wers excellent and the walking clog dance by Eddie Horan was simply the perfection of grace and execution. Kibble and his lightning zouave drill was a wonder of skill and rapidity, while Clayton and Jenkins with their mule. Jasper, won hearty commendation. XV. G. Mack in the character of a southern negro found an opportunity to show to advantage his exquisite baritone voice, and Joe Lewis in bis "Apo' lal" feats was far ahead of most of his competitors. Howe, Wall and McLeod, in "Mirth and Music at a Railway Station,'' made quite a hit, and were again and again applauded. ' "Christmas Eve at Home," introducing a medley of songs aud dances, closed what may in all juRtico be said to be one of the best minstrel performances ever giv6n in Charleston.'' ' This wonderful company will appear at the opera house on Monday night, April -1. Keats, on sale at the opera house book store. Secure seats at once, as they are going fast. District Court. The case of Mallick against Jones was completed yesterday nfternoon, and the jury returned a verdict for the defendant. The case of Iturdick against the Packing company came on next, aud is still on trial. In this case the cattle of two neighbors got mixed more than a year ago, and a few months ago one man sold some of his cattle to the Packing company and the other now claims that the cattle, sold were* his. The other claims that if he did get cattle that did not have his brand on, that it was a mistake and that he got only his correct number and must have left an 6quul number of his own. The suit is against the Packing company, nominally, but really between the parties, as the man who sold the cattle to the company must protect the title. In Swathinore college against Ely it was ordered that all rents collected since February 13th should be turned over to the plaintiff and that the rents hereafter collected should be applied to the payment of interest and taxes. The members of the jury were smoking cigars this afternoon at the expense of one of the attorneys. Pal metier has agreed to say no more about it. XV. XV. Schwinn of Wellington was in court this morning. will live on the farm with the old folks. The Dimniett boys arc getting ready J to go to the Cherokee,Strip to take up land. Farmers wishing to purchase lumber will do well to go ti> Hutchinson. XVo know of one. farmer who went there to get his lumber to build a barn. He had it shipped to Sterling nnd he bought it for $75 less than he could get it in Sterling besides the expense of shipping. Our new pastor. Itev. H. E. Swan,' preached last Sabbath to a. largo congregation. His text was Ephcslans iii:lt). Our community was thrown Into quite an excitement this week, by the news of the clopmcnt of Miss RoBa Renfro with a Mr. Sllar of Walnut township. They started for Union Chapel to attend the meeting, as the family supposed, but instead, they went to Sterling and took the train for Great Hend, where it is supposed they were married. Miss Rosa was a most estimable young lady and well known in this community. Her family are very much grieved over it, for it was a great surprise to them. Preaching next Sabbath at 11 a. in. by the pastor. Last Sabbath the Sunday school board elected an organist for the Sunday school. Miss Lillie Case W;IB elected and Miss Mary Figgett as assistant. II Should He In Every House. .1. H. Wilson, 371 Clay street, Shnrps- burg, Pa., says he will not be without Dr. ICing's New Discovery for consumption, coughs and colds, that it cured his wife who was threatened with pneumonia after an attack of "la grippe." when various other remedies and several physicians had done her no good. Robert Harbor of Cooksport, Pa., claims Dr. King's New Discovery has done him more good than anything he ever used for lung trouble. Noth • ing like it. Try it. Free trial bottles at C. E. Sidlinger's drug store. Large bottles 50 cents and SI. POWDER Absolutely Pure. A cream of tartar baking powder highest of all In leavening strength.— Latest U.S. Government Food Report Vluimberlaln 'H Kye and Skin Ointment. . A certain cure for Chronic Sore Eyes, Tetter, Salt Rhcm, Scald Head, Old Chronic Sores, Fever Sores, Eczema, Itch, Prairie Scratches, Sore Nipples, and Piles. It 1B cooling and soothing. Hundreds of eases have been cured by it after all other treatment had failed. It is put up in; 25 and 50 cent boxes. For tale by C. 11. Winslow. Electric Bitters. This remedy is becoming so well known and so popular as to need no special mention. All who have used Electric Hitters sing the same song of praise. A purer medicine does not exist and it is guaranteed to do all that is claimed. Electric bitters will cure all diseases of the Liver and Kidneys, will remove Pimples and Roils, Salt llheum and other affections caused by impure blood. Will drive malaria from the system and prevent as well as cure Malarial fevers. For cure of Headache, Constipation and Indigestion try Electric bitters. Entire satisfaction guaranteed, or money "refunded. Price 50 cents and 81 per bottle at any drug store. ' 5. It is a, fixed and imnmtable law that to have good, sound health, one must have pure, rich and abundant blood. There is no shorter nor surer route than by a course of De Witt's Sarsaparilla. Beam's Midland Pharmacy. SHILOII.S VITALIIJER is what you need for Constipation, Loss of Appetite Dizziness, and all symptoms of Dyspepsia. Price 50 and 75 cents a bottle. For sale by A. & A. Drug Co. For a lame back there is nothing better than to saturate a flannel cloth with Chamberlain's Pain Balm, aud bind it on the affected parts. Try it, and you will be surprised at the prompt relief it affords, The same treatment will cure rheumatism. For sale by C. IS. Winslow, druggist, 15 South Main street. WILL SOON BE READY. AnVidiei- one or I'nele Nam's Farm Patches Opened. It is expected Unit Pi -wi lent Harrison by proclamation will open the Cheyenne and Arapahoe lands that adjoin Oklahoma on the west, by or before the first of May this year. People looking for a iviee quarter section of land can here secure it, and they should be prepared to make a selection. Every one should remember that there is only one railroad that runs into these lands, aud that is the Chicago, Rock Island and Pacific, and its wide range of termini gives excellent facilities for the people of the United States to go by that route and Hie their claim. Its eastern termini is Chicago; its northern, Minneapolis and St. Paul: its western, Denver and Pueblo. Another eastern termini is Kansas City, and all parties from the southeastern States arriving at this great Missouri River metropolis secure through cars via the "Rock Island." Write at once for maps or folder, that gives correctly each piece of land opened for settlement, and it will be mailed to you and on your request to your frierttts, free, by addressing JOHN SEBASTIAN, G. T. & P. A., 4-2 a, 11. I, & V. R'y, Chicago. Little Judith, the 8-year-old daughter of Mr. Mullineaux, of the Inland Christian Advocate, Des Moines, Iowa, on learning that her special playmate, a child of her own age had taken the whooping cough, took a bottle of medicine, which had cured her of a troublesome cough, and went over and Baid: You must take this medicine; it will do you good. Mr. Mullineaux was curious as to the result and on making inquiry learned thnt the little uo.igh- bor, who had been unable, to rest at night, hod been irreatly .relieved in that respect. Tin- paroxysms were neither so frequent, severuor enduring. The cough, under the genial action of this admirable remedy, was loosened. The medicine liquefies the mucus nnd enables the sufferer to throw It off.' The attack in the. beginning gave every evidenee of being n severe attack of whooping conghi Indeed it. was a genuine easo; but this preparation, wjiile perhaps it may not be a positive Cure for the disease, is undoubtedly able to alleviate it. If it does not. cure it, it will give unquestioned relief. The medicine referred to is Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. For sale by C. 11. WINSI.OW, Druggist IB! S. Main St. Aaother cluuico for a Home; It is expected the Slsscton and Wali- peton reservation of lands that are near Wntertown, South Dakota, and that join Minnesota at 'Lake Traverse, will by President Harrison's 'proclamation be opened for settlers under the homestead act, about April 15, 1802. The great Rock Island and Albert Leu are the only lines giving choi:e of routes to Watertown. You can tro via the twin cities of St. Paul and Minneapolis, and BOO the great wheat center of the northwest. The other route is via Davenport, Cedar Rapids. Spirit Lake, Iowa, and Pipestone, Minnesota, to Watertown, South Dakota. The land office is located lit Watertown, and this is your chance to secure u quarter section of good land. Address for full information as to rates, etc.. JOHN SKDASTIAN, •1-2 G. T. & P. A-, Chicago. CATCH ON To the best opportunity of a lifetime for buying cheap. Without any fuss or funny business, without any noise or nonsense, we are going to put a magnificent line of seasonable goods on the market at prices that will make them JUMP. It's a quick turn on very close marginp to satisfy a lively demand. There is some money in it for us, and a good dealmore for customers who are quick to catch on to the fact that choice new goods can how be bought, at prices never before named for values in any way approaching those we now place at, the disposal of wide awake and discriminating judges of good bargains, who will iiot lose a moment's time in taking advantage of this phenomenal low price sale Of the season, and secure their pick of desirable new goods at clearing prices, CATCH ON To the fact that our entire stock is made up of ' Choicest Selections and Latest Styles -OF- Staple and Fancy Dry Goods, Dress Goods, Fancy Goods, Notions, Shoes and Hats. Fine Shoes for Ladies and G-entlemen _ A SPECIALTY. Thfey sell like Lightning at the prices we are now asking. "THE BAZAR, pi .T E, BARROW, JR., PROPRIETOR. 14 JSorth Main Street, Hutchinson. IluntHvllle. Our farmers are'about through sowing oats. Harry Hill is building an addition to his house. G. A. Shuyler is building a new house. Mrs. T. D. Stradley of Larned is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Case, and other friends. Mr. Norman Totten returned home from school at Great Hend lust Saturday, lie will assist his brother Hurbert on the farm this summer. Miss Hertha Tyler returned home from Hutchinson Tuesday, where slie had been visiting friends. She was accompanied by Mrs. Harry Sehall, who will spond a few days with friends at the old farm home. Charley Schoor roturned with his bride from Texas lust week. They ACROSS STREET THE The Golden Eagle Clothiers have moved their IMMENSE STOCK OF GOODS to their own commodious quarters ( NO. 4 SOUTH MAINT ST And in a few days will be better prepared than ever, to show you the nicest line of Clothing, Hats, G-ents' Furnishing Goods, Mens, Ladies and Children's Shoes, and at to the trade. Great Bargains in trunks, car load of them. Watch this space, surprises in store for you. Just received a We have some I No. 4 South Main St. A. MINCER. Prop.

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