The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on April 29, 1892 · Page 5
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 5

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Friday, April 29, 1892
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Page 5
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HUTCHINSON DAILY NEWS, FRIDAY, APRIL 29, 1892. 5 THE HUTCHINSON NEWS- THE NEWS PUBLISHING CO. ('.,!.. SrO.N81.Kll, Secretary and IIIMIIIKIM Maimner, BALLARD, SEVERANCE & CO., Wholesale Notions and Fancy Goods, No. 10 Second Ave. East. Close Trice to Pea Lers. JJOCTOR SCHURR OFFICE NO. 21 N, MAIN. RESIDENCE, 122 SEVENTH E. Night calls given prompt attention. EMERSON CAREY, C CVM. Piedmont Smithing Coal! Dealer in HIDES, TALLOW, PELTS and FURS. ''^E Yards and office opp. court house, YARD WIDE and finished soft for the needle is the bleached muslin we put on sale Monday morning at the low price of 6i cents or sixteen yards for the dollar. Quality equal to any 8i cent muslin sold in this market. We have only one case to distribute at this low price. See our Biarritz in Spring colors. Let April shower. Umbrellas from i ;98c toSlO 00. Make expressly for us in Philadelphia. See our Bent's London made umbrella. See our Hcrmsdorf, fast black, six pair for 81.25. Exclusive Dry Goods House. J. S. DUNN, OPTICIAN, 112 North Main St., HUTCHINSON, : KANSAS. We are w the Pool" ON WALL PAPER, And underselling everybody on all grades. We have definitely decided to go entirely out of the wall t paper business, asweneedtherooin V for our 7 DRUG STOCK, And guarantee to make the lowest figures ever quoted in Hutchinson. 11' J. M. BEAM, Prop. Going into the 4 Wall Paper Business. 'HO OLD PATERNS. NEW GOODS. Wo are.not Experienced selling it at'cbBt, hangers furnished but at a to put it on fair, living profit. the wall. COBURN &DETAR, AT THE OPERA. HOUSE BOOK STORE Are in the wall paper business to stay W R MARSHALL & CO. PHECIOUS JEMS, FINE JEWELRY, CUT CRYSTAL, WATCHES, CLOCKS EYE GLASSES. OPERA GLASSES: DEST JEWELRY HOUSE IN THE CITY. ' ESTABLISHED, 1876. 11 NORTH MAIN. See these prices on WALL PAPER. Browns, 10c to 12J<c per double roll. Whites, Jfic per double roll. Gilts, sou to 50c per double roll. Hirge's specials We to 81 per double roll Ingrains, 40c to 00c per double roll. Other papers in proportion. All paper matched in combinations with borders and ceilings. Experienced hangers furnished. All work guaranteed. H. D. WINSLOW'S. CITY NEWS. Guaranteed fits. Wanamaker & Brown's. fit "Our Pups." Cold ham at Wilcox's. tf 2t The Weekly NKWS 50 cents u year. Send it to your friends. Try the coffee and teas at Dupler's. There will be an opening of an ice cream parlor to-morrow evening at No. •I South Main street, front room, up stairs. Read their announcement in another column. Oo to Colin Campbell's for fruit. 2t Fresh fish at Wilcox's market. 2t Fresh vegetables at Kanaga's every duy. 2t The New York Racket is soiling gentlemen's sateen shirts cheaper than any other house in the city. 4t Fresh lettuce, onions, radishes, asparagus, etc., at Dupler's every day. 2t Splendid line of all suits at Wanamaker & Brown's. Bt See Colin Campbell for vegetables. 2t The Second Regiment band will give another of their popular, free, open air concerts at the park on Sunday. All kinds of fresh vegetables can be bought at Kanaga's. Leave your orders at the store and goods will be delivered to your door. 2t For large returns for money invested advertise in the Daily and Weekly NEWS. Pure maple sugar at Dupler's. Try it. 2t Two of our citizens went down to the park yesterday to see the sights about the Auditorium, and their horse became frightened and ran away. The only effect of the runaway was /considerable scare. Colin Campbell is the leading grocer. 2t Gentlemen, don't buy your summer shirts until you examine, those line satine shirts at the New York Racket. 4t Have you seen the display at the Universalist fair? It iB indeed a beau tiful sight. You should not fail to be present this evening. Fresh groceries at Colin Campbell's. 2t The Midland Pharmacy is being beautifully decorated with paper ;.ud paint. Jim Beam is a great man to beautify his surroundings when once ho gets started, so there is no telling wiiere this decorating business will end. Ileddersen bus something new in the way of ladies' Oxfords. Call and see them. It makes no difference to them whether you buy or not; they want to show them to you. 2t The Emanons will give one of their popular balls to-night. They always have a good time, and this will doubtless be no exception to the general rule. Go to the fair to be given by the ladies of the Universalist church. Baby carriages at a bargain at King's. tf Cunningham's, 13 South Muin, iB the best place in the city to buy ice cream. Large or small orders. Ladies, be sure you call at the New York Racket and examine their handsome Swiss Demi-Flounces. They have twonty-six patterns. Jersey sailor suits for the boys at Wanamaker & Brown's. Ut Work on the auditorium is progressing rapidly. It will be in good shape for the meeting on the 5th, and the delegates will find themselves in one of the most delightful convention halls to be found in the state when they come to Hutchinson. Something new—never shown before in Hutchinson; also neat and stylish, are the new Oxford shoes, at Redder- sen's. Ladies, you are invited to call and see them. 2t Odell Brothers are still at No. 9 Second Avenue west, with a full line of all kinds of coal. ' tf Where do you buy ice cream? Try Cunningham, at 13 South Main. Carey ia still in the coal business, tf Buy of the business men who advertise. Go to Cunningham's for your ice cream. Large or small orders filled on short notice. 13 South Main street. The Weekly NEWS, If taken betweon now and July 1st, for 50 cents a year. The largest and cheapest paper in Kunsas. Send a copy to your friends in the east. Everything new at Mrs. Berglof's gallery, 10 South Main. tf The ladles of the Universalist church have some wondrous beautiful fancy and useful articles on exhibition at the fair. You should not fail to see them. There has been an ice cream parlor fitted up at No. 4 South Main street, up stairs, where the weary may rest, and partake of ice cream, cake and lemonade to their heart'B content. Call and see. Wilden's best ice cream constantly kept. Bring your magazines and books to the NEWS bindery and have them neat ly bound. It is the best way to preserve them. • If you want to assist a worthy cause and get the best meal you ever sat do vn to for a quarter, go to the Uni­ versalist ladies fair. Everything in art novelties; every thing in aprons and sun bonnets and fancy work, dressed dolls, fine candies, In fact any thing you want, at the Uni­ versalist ladies faif. All are cordially- invited. Fresh maecaroons at the Hon Ton. 2t Wanted—At the Santa Fe hotel 1,000 plover at 5 cents each. tf There is some very good work being done on the streets. Good o streets is the second factor in the make-up of a city. Blanke Bros', famous candies' in one, two and five pound boxes, at the Bon Ton bakery. 2t The city council held a special session this afternoon for business. Full particulars in to-morrow's paper. There was quite a little frost last night, but it is not thought it did much damage to either fruit or growing crops. Hicks says we will have ruin on the 3d, 4th, 5th and fith of May. Go to Gahan's for pa'nts. tf. PERSONAL. J. E. Barrow, Jr., went to Learned on business to-day. W. J. James of Great Ilend, was at the Midland last night. Mart Haston of Sterling, was in the city yesterday on business. Judge Houk returned yesterday from a business trip toTopeka. C. L. Vaughan is in the city spending a few days with his family. Miss Mftttle Wacher of Joplin, Mo. is the guest of her cousin, Mrs. Chas Bis- scll. C. B. Ilorton, superintendent of the Western Union telegraph company was in the city. ' Ed. Morton of Kansas City was shaking hands with friends on the streets last night and to-day. A. M. and Miss Julia Carr returned this morning from Wichita,where they attended the Woodmen meeting yesterday. Geo. Wright of Nickerson, brought Mr. Armour to this city yesterday. Armour's insanity is of a dangerous kind, but curable. J. U. Schoonover of Haven, was in the city last evening. He gives a glorious report of conditions and prospects in that garden spot. S. W. Higley, who recently opened out in the insurance business in Kansas City, is the guest of friends here. He reports business good. Mr. C. Steelier, treasurer of Haven township, was in the city to-day, and paid this office a most pleasant call. He reports business good and prospects out of sight. Jesse Greenfield brought a photograph to this otlice this morning, showing a portion of the town of Towanda after the cyclone. The intensity of the gale may be imagined after a perusal of the picture. Not a sound house remains in the town. I. II. Wall, manager of the famous Union Depot hotel at Pueblo, Col., was in the city yesterday and last night. He reports travel heavy and business good. He thinks Hutchinson the prettiest city in the west, and will somt time make this his home. Formerly of llutcliluHtm. At the home of the bride's parents, No. 140 West Ninth street, this, Monday, morning at 10 o'clock, J. Lee llower, of Lodi, Ohio, and Miss Edith C. Rice, were united in marriage by the Rev. H. Clay Ferguson, pastor of the First Presbyterian church. Mr. llower has a home in process of building, and the young people will make their home at Lodi. The ceremony was performed in the presence of the immediate family and a few intimate friends of the bride, after which the wedding party sat down to an elegant luncheon provided by Mr. and Mrs. Rice, the parents of the bride. The young couple took the train for Chicago for a wedding trip. The whole affair was homelike and a very pleasing event indeed. The bride and groom left the house followed by the best wishes of all.—Canton (Ohio) Repository. The bride will be remembered in Hutchinson by a large circle of friends as the second daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Geo. H. Rice, former rcsidedts of this city. Mr. llower has a number of acquaintances here, as he formerly lived in Newton, Kan. Court lluHhictiH. The forepart of the day yesterday was occupied in considering the garni- A FEW of the many BARGAINS to be found at Full standard prints, 5c Best indigo blue prints, 6ic Soft finishd blend muslin, 6j-b Half finish brown muslin, 5c Outing flannels. 10c to 20c Yard-wide ElPaso challie, 7c 46-inch D69 Henrietta, 85c I have a full line of plain and striped crepon (the latest 'dress fabric in the market), chevrons, Bedford cords, hansdowns and other lute novelties in dress goods. I have the only full line of dress trimmings to be found in the city, ranging in price from 5c to 88 per yard. S. F. RAFF. sbment case of the National Bank of Commerce vs. L. Houk ct al., but at noon a recess was taken until this morning. When court opened, the attorneys announced that a settlement had been reached, and the caso was dismissed. Parlln A Orendorff vs. Ballenger Brothers, continued. The same in two other .cases, both continued, John Reld vs. Mary F. Davis etal., dismissed for want of prosecution, and costs assessed against plaintiff. Kunsas Mortgage Company vs. Albert E. Sharpo et al., judgment against Samantha J. Sharp and Samantha J. Sharp as administratrix for 81,440 at 12 per cents, six months stay of foreclosure. Boston Safe Deposit Co. vs. Ollle V. Puterbaugh; judgment for plaintiff for 85,108.00. St. Joseph Loan and Trust Co. vs. Nettie E. Mead, minor; judgment against W. R. Underwood, administrator, for 8703.60. Steele & Walker vs. W. C. Devicr, et al.; sale confirmed and deed ordered. North and South Lurabe- Co. vs. Henry Hegwer, et al.; sale confirmed and deed ordered. J no. Feruu vs. J. W. Thomas; sale conlirmed and deed ordered. Vumifr Woolflry's Htmtenco* Young Woolery, who shot at Smith Wilson some weeks ago, was to-day sentenced by Judge Martin to the reform school until he shall have attained his majority, or until he is excused from the institution for good behavior. It was the only punishment that could be inflicted upon him, us he is under 10 years of age. Hhafer'n Hyo. l'cte Shafer brought to this otlice to-day a sample of his growing crop of rye, which is over three feet high and is heading out. He claims that the field will average better than that, as the sample brought was the shortest that, lie could find. Dr. Detrick is u»w called for. Notice. All Republicans arc requested to meet ..t the court house to-night at 8 o'clock for the purpose of appointing a committee to attend to the matter of decorating the auditorium. JNO. Ii. VI.NCENT, Ch'n. Winler Kmitencrit. Sum Wisler was sentenced to-day, to one year's hard labor in the penitentiary. IHs attorneys made a 'motion for a new trial, but the motion was overruled. ICE! ICE! Pure Disied-ffater Ice. Our delivery is regular and reliable, and the quality of our ice is beyond comparison. 50 cents per Hundred to Families. We solicit your patronage. Orders received by the drivers, at the factory, avenue C east, at Kanaga's store, or you can send your address on a postal card to Successor to Hutchinson lee Manfg Co. JUST RECEIVED. Latest Styles. Lowest Prices. A handsome line of Ladies' OXFORD TIES, in the following styles: Lace and Southern Ties, Ozoo Calf and Cloth Tops, Patent Leather Heel Quarter, Patent Leather Tips and Plain Toes. All in the following lusts: Opera heel, C S and % C S, C, D and E widths. Sizes 3 to 5K. Shoes for Children. The celebrated Sussex School Shoe, In pebble goat and kid, with patent leath er, pebble goat and cordovan tip's. The best wearing chidren's shoe in the country WM. REDDERSEN, Corner of Main and First. IE. Manufacturers of and wholesale dealers in Flavoring Extracts, Rock Candy Syrup and Soda Fountain Supplies. Correspondence solicited. Mail orders will receive prompt attention. 406 North Main St Mr. I. Goldberg has just returned from his second trip to the eastern markets. He will now offer Men's shirts at $0.20, worth $0.40 Men's shirts at .48, worth .75 Men's shirts at .75, worth 1.25 .99, worth 1.50 1.19, worth 1.60 1.25, w T orth 1.75 1.99, worth 3.00 Men's shirts at Men's shoes at Men's shoes at Men's shoes at (This SUW shoe is a corker.) Men's shoes at 2.75, worth 4.00 Next week we will name some more bargains. The person or persons guessing the exact, or nearest the number of pins in our pin cushion will get Maud S on May 5. DAYLIGHT CLOTHING STORE. I. GOLDBERG-, Proprietor. 19 N. Main street, Hutchinson, Kansas. -THE- NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE -OF- HUTCHINSON, KANSAS. CAPITAL, $100,000, SURPLUS, $7,500 DIRECTORS. JOHN HALL, Hanker. ,L\8. GUTHKIK, Hanker. L, C WKLTON, Prcidcnt. JNO. J. INGALLS,ex-Senator. T. E. HOWMAN, Capitalist. J. W. WILKINSON, V.-l'res. C W. TEMPLKH, Vice-l"res., A. J. HIOLKY, Insurance N. G. HOLLISTBU. Cashier! Knn. Grain & L. S. Co. nnd Ileal Kstute. CARPETS AND ! CURTAINS. ! i Saturday, March 19, we opened the largest Hue of these goods ever shown in the city, consisting of Portierres, Lace Curtains, Silk China Silk Embroidrd Art Lace, Plushes, And the only line of Hartford and Lowell carpets in the city. Onr new illustrated catalogue for 1892 .vriU be out about April 1. Send for one. mi HP k Of BAKING POWDER 25 OZS.FOR 25 ( T ABSOLUTELY PCRE - JUSTTRYIT. F .r.JAnUEA *, CO. K AH J AS CITV, MQ.

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