The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on May 9, 1892 · Page 8
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 8

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Monday, May 9, 1892
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8. HUTCHINSON DAILY NEWS, MONDAY, MAY 9, 189a. THE MAREETS. MONEY AM) STOCKS. NEW YOHK. May !». Atchison, :i.">N. Hock Islaml. H4. si. Paul, 7KH. Unlcm Pacltlc, i-i>/,. Western Union. IMtOniJOK. Chlcnffo. CIIIUAUO, May 9. —[Special advices received by Hi'.' Kansiis drain and Live Stoelt company.] — WIIKAT — Local J tenders are afraid to carry long wheat over night, hence, they arc generally Hold o\it on Saturday and many put out a little, short on anticipation of better weather. In this they were disappointed and the rush to corer at the opening advanced the prices sharply. At (lie top long's supplied the wants of shorts anil as the visible decreased rather less than expected and closing cables were, tame there was a reactiou to Saturday's closing futures. The weather is not unfavorable to winter wheat and the state crop reports coming'in would indicate a better report to-morrow from the government than the last one. The demand for Chicag-o spring- wheat is falling off, the preference being given to Ibihith wheat, and it is possible the latter will yet command a good premium over our irraln. Corn and oats were very strong nearly all day, the eased off somewhat on realizing sales late, in the session, but the trade looks for higher prices in consequence of the very bad weather, whirl) not only retards seeding, but the roads are so muddy that farmers cannot deliver their grain if they wished. Provisions advanced moderately in .sympathy with corn, but an over supply of long stuff checked the advance the trade being too light to absorb it. Tin- tnllmvlufc iw tile ranKe of prices for arttvo ItjlurcH: corn, 10 out of 244; oatB, 80 out of 213: new corn, 234; No. 2. 41; No. 3, 141. Grain receipts at Chicago: Wheat, 125; corn, .Mil); oats, 254. Weather in the northwest; At Minneapolis it is raining, 40 degrees above: St. Paul, cloudy, threatening; Ihiluth, cloudy, cold. A Vnltie Agiiliiflt Ftmlon. From the Sauna Herald. And we say again, no fusion. A straight, clean-cut Democratic state ticket is the demand of those who do the voting for the principles of the party. The state, campaign is to be a business enmpaign. The credit of the state is to be retrieved, No more monkey legislatures for the business men of Kansas. No state ticket that does not regard the interests of 'the state above flat money and other revolutionary schemes. No state officers who regard the business interests of the people, of this state as only secondary to the nationalistic schemes of the ISellamys. No state ticket that -< endorses .lohn Davis' function money and 1'eiter's money without interest of more importance than good, liberal state laws in the state of Kansas. It is now a straight out fight for the principles of democracy, with straight cut, clean cut, Democratic state ticket. lOpen'iljHlEh't. WIIKAT. .May .tulv CUUN. July .!u:ie Slav OATS. .Inn,.* July MaS' roiiu. July SentemniT. l.Aitn. July 1UHS. July 4 .-,«i •im; 4f, ] I .'10'i :io?»' S-IM 14' 4'i'i :!<>•! Jim, Low'st Olos'g. I> K2 10 02 • 41 I) le .'ii •Si 10 0 ->i.; I H2V4I fl :iT!4 s no S.'lii 43'. 40 44', ;io -V :io MOW II 80 10 024! H7 !4 S:IJ, Si'ii 4:1 4HK 44<i :io»j .'llli* ••lOfi II 00 10 0'2',S 11 ;in r> iisjf Rolttipil of Their .Jewelry. SALT LAKH CITY, Utah, May ft.—Mrs. Ktisenberger and a friend were robbed of 3(1,000 worth of jewelry by three masked men. There is no trace of the thieves or plunder. Mrs. Ensenberger is the wife of a wealthy wool grower. Ilenrtamt Hon! for Clevolantt. WILMINGTON, Del., May 0. —Senator <!ray was here Saturday and denied that he was a candidate for president. He further stated that he was heart and soul for Cleveland. WHEAT-SU-adv: No. 2 cash anil May Sil'.ic; July SUHc; December H.I'.Jc. GOllN—Higher: cash 411c; May 40)|c; June 4H$<:; July 44c; August 44}%c; September 44),c. OATS-steady. cash 40'.(c; May:i0!{c ;asli anil May $(I .S0; cawh anil May $0.2fi 87 !j: ill)'., l'OHK-Kasv SO 00. I.AHD-Easv Kills—Ka>y; c.ish and Mav. S .'i .liii ^i .li 'Ji .i. UYIO-PIrm: No. 2. TOO. HAKIJKY—Nominal; No. 2 B2r. FLAX SEKD—I-'lrra: 010.4c. TIMOTHY SKBD-Kasy, 81.III). ltUTTEIt—Sleadv. EUliS—Steady. July- July July July St. I. OUlS. ST. LOUIS, Mav 0. WHKAT—Closing: Wheat higher: cash, stiiic: Mav. Kojic; Jul v. Hli.c: August. K0! 4 0i HOJSC. OOKN—Higher; cash. 4HJc; May, 4n;c; July. •lO'jtfr.lll'n'. O'ATS-Hlgher; ra.sli and May, :iIKc; July. OOc. POKK-QuJct: (oldilng. JlO.MT'.i. IJAKD—Noniiuiilly JO.05. WIIISKY-Hlgher; St.14. A Terrible Cittliittroplic. I ..ONHON". May 7.—The roof of the Mcintosh company's rubber factory at Manchester collapsed to-day. Ten persons have been taken out badly injured and some fatally. It is not known yet how many bodies are in the ruins. The Agreements HutSllod, LONDON, May 7.—Ratifications of the llehring arbitration agreement and modus vivendi convention were exchanged between Great Uritain and the United States to-day. AN ABLE JOURNALIST, KmiHiiH City. KANSAS CITY, May It. WHEAT—Wheal and corn were tlat; n ."ales lielng recorded. OATS—Mav, 20'.ic. BUTTEK -'Unchanged. UCCS-lhidianged. I.IVK STOCK. Chicago. CmcA<;o, May 0. The Evening Journal Report: CATTLE—Receipts 10.000: steady as compared with close last week, hut decidedly slow 011 lilg export steerw as tile same are $;i..'iniii.4.o0 pur head lower In the English market*. BiEBi^B r—1 EttSHtBH HOliK-liccelnU 2ft,000; active and higher: rough and common »4.008.4.r>0; mixed and packers $4.5\ r >r<~&4.0fii prime heavy and buu-hrrs' wetghts Sl.orsit4.70; a few at $4.75: light f4.5l»S4.7 ."i. SHEEP-Uecelpts 7,000; active hut prices ruled rather Irregular; some steady selling a few lots strong; others wo 10 lower. Kitiimis City. KANSAS CITV, May 0. CATTLE-Hi-i-clpts 1.100; shipments 2.(100: steers were active and steady to 10c higher, $:i.2 "i @4.40; rows strong $2.1)0®:!.Oft: sti ers and feeders sleadv. »:i.0'»!»4.00. stock- HOCS-Heeelpts 0.200: market was active and steady; stilpmenlK 0.200; teady; all grades 9:i.noffb4.4 'i: bulk S4.:tS$4.40. SllEEP-Ueeelnts a.f.ut); Hhlpments 1,100; market was steady. St. IJOIIIH. ST. Loins, CATTLE—Hereipls 2.700: steady. HOGS—Receipts 2.000; strons May 2. fair :cipts "lutlce heavy S4.n(*ft>4.tlfi; mixed $4.ii)ffi4.00! ,-orkers. l4.T>0&ft.tiu. SHEEP—Iteceipts l,o00. Strong. HUTCHINSON MAUKKT. Produce. KLOUIl—Highest patenl. 82.40; second patent, 82.20; extra line. J2.00. 11UTTEU—In demand. Creamery, 25c ilnest dairy, 20c; line dairy, Cic; common 10c. EUCS I In demand, 0c. POTATOES—Choice. ftfl@uftc. APPLES—$l.ooiai.2."> per bushel. ONIONS—In fair demand. Ked, 7,">c per bushel; home grown, Spanish. 81.25 pe bushel. CA11HACE- Ealr, 4c per pound. TURNIPS - In demand, :10c per bushel. UEETS-Sleady. OOc pur bushel. SWEET POTATOES-Plenty, 81 bushel. HAY-Haled. f .-..(KXrpfi.r.O: loose, 8:l.00@4.00 per ton. ttrulil. WHEAT-No. 2soft 7.-.c; hard 05c; No. a soft «7c; hard 02c. COUN-2KC . UYE-No. 2 il.-ii", No. :ltlOc. OATS-24I-. .00 per l.lve Stoek. CATTLE-Sleady; stockers 82.SWoil.80. feeders 82.2 .V ^.'1.2.r. fat cows and heifers In demand ai $2.00Sj;2.il0; tat steers, SO.OOfc a.no. IIOUS—Sleadv. wagon, lops, 8a-7fis car, 80.IWM.00. SHEEP- I11 demand; 8».7S(&4.0(l. Poultry und Wild diknie C111C1\"ENS-Chlckcus 8».0«i«it.&0 per do/, chickens iHjeper pound: tieiiH Oc per pou " rooatera 4c per pound.; turkeys 7c pound. t:«Q™cri UAME—Wild ducks la demand al f 1.001 l.OOperdoa; pigeons In denianil at " ifoz: geese 81. per 11.00© 8L()0 geese 8100i<!.Lfi0 pcrdos. OOSSIP. luhpcctions ut Oliicugo: Winter 6 out of 3.1; sprlnj; wheat, ;i out of Si) and editor of great influence, owned iho paper for many years. Cyrus Northrop, now president of the Minnesota State university, and for a number of year:; professor of English literature at Yale, was its editor for awhile. Win. H. Croffut, tho well known newspapor correspondent, was also for a brief period editor of it, and George C. Holt, one o) the ablest young lawyers of New York city, conducted it for a year or two. E. F. JAMES. GREATEST TOWN ON EARTH. Thin l>cftlgnntlou Applies to Vory Many Northwestern Cities. [Special Correspondence 1 TACOMA, Wash., April Id.—One of the things which strikes a stranger with great force on his first visit to Pngel sound is the very decided and positive way in which tho inhabitants of each town declare that their city is the largest and best, is possessed not only of all Unnatural advantages, but that they hold a monopoly of all tho favors of Divine- Providence. The stranger is a little mystified and bewildered at first and wonders how I nnturo and Providence camo to be si prodigal of gifts at this point. Very soon, however, the story becomes an old and oft repeated one, the only change and variation being the name oi the town under discussion and the person of tho narrator. Each town insists that it has the besl harbor, is tho most advautageonsly situ- iited to shorten the land or sea distuncc- to some kno wn or unknown part of tin world, that it lies under the softest shadow of tho Olympic range; that il has tho moot gorgeous sunsets; thai from no other point can so good a view of the cascades be obtained; that it Ink had the most phenomenal growth; that it has done a larger banking busine* and more shipping in a month than any other, and so on ad infinitum. When the people in one city are told that their neighbors in a sister city ln\ claim to the same natural and acquired advantages with perhaps a few additional ones, they not only accuse their neighbors of lying, but declare that they know they are lying, their neighbors in turn, Baying the same thing of them. It makes one wonder if the people here are not a little like those of southern France, of whom Daudet said, "They feel an honest necessity for lying of which the people living in temperate climates know nothing." LAURA B. STARU. account of his domineering and quarrelsome disposition. He is locally famous for his unusual faculty of browbeating witnesses into saying things thoy don't intend to say and badgering them into tempers and inconsistencies. One day he had in hand a big and muscular witness, upon whom ho was practicing his usual methods. Suddenly the witnessstoppod, deliberately took off his coat, squared off and begun giving the browbeating lawyer a tremendous licking. The sheriff interfered, and after a few minutes order was restored. Tho judge, a white haired and usually mild mannered old gentleman, was purple with auger. Shaking his fist at the Bheriff, ho shouted: "The next time, sir, that you interfere when anybody is licking that man I'll fiu» yon for contempt of courtl" F. F. K. A Modern Instance. Lawyer Pshystwv-Hero, madam, is your back i.ension money. I havo sno- coeded in getting it for you at last. Blind Old Woman—How much is there? "Thirteen hundred dollars. It's a large sum of rnoi.ey. 1 congratulate you." "Oh, thank youl How much is your fee?' "I havo been to considorablo exjienso and trouble, but I'll be easy on you, ma'am. We'll call it $200 and say nothing about it." "That includes everything, does it?" "Everything but my brother's bill for professional services. He examined your eyes and pronounced you blind, you remember." "Oh, yes. How much will that lie?" "Only $100. For a professional oculist that is cheap. Ho sometimes gets $400 for a single operation." "Yes, it is very cheap. You haven't a brother in the banking business, have you?" "No. Why?" "Because if you had I'd like to deposit the rest of it in his bank. Then you would have it all in the family."—Chicago Tribune. John C. Iieltl 11ns Had an Interesting nnd Useful Career. ISpecml Correspondence.] NEW HAVKN, April 21.—Mr. John C, Rcid, who has recently assumed the management of IJiv. '>>n •> ff^> Palln diuin, was for many years ;u. -uportant figure in the newspaper life of New- York city. For a long while Rcid wiv. regarded as in some respects the aiiles news and managing editor in the nn tropolis, and when the New York Tune was under his management in its now department it was regarded as a very great newspaper. Mr. fieid came from the %vest to th- office of The Times, as so many otliei men who have made successes in Nev York journalism have done. He was soldier in the Union army during tin war, and had learned the printers' trade, so that after tho war ended he iwas able to secure employment in the office of The Times while Henry J. Raymond the founder of that paper, was living Mr. Reid's ability was very soon recognized, and he was made the assistant of Louis J. Jennings, now a member of the British parliament, but for several years the editor of The Times after Mr. Raymond's death. It was Mi'. Jonniugs. aided by Mr. Rcid, who made the exposures which resulted in the arrest and imprisonment of William M. Tweed and the downfall of the Tammany so ciety, as it was controlled by Mr. Tweed and his associates. After Mr. Jennings retired from the New York Times Mr. Rold became the executive manager of that paper. Ho was responsible, for nows, and his responsibility was admirably fullillod. Perhaps the most conspicuous achievement, looking at it purely from the journalistic point of view, was his announcement in The Times on the morning af tor the November election of 1876 that Mr, Tilden was not elected, bnt that Mr, Hayes would have a majority of one vote in the electoral college. Every other newspaper in the country had conceded tho election of Tilden. Tho excitement which followed the announcement of The Times is a matter of history, and without going into tho merits of that disputed election it is sufficient to say that Mr. Hayes was seated. This was a groat, journalistic triumph for The Times. In 1880, after Garfield became presi dent, ho offered to Mr. Reid the post • United States marshal for the district in which New York is included, but he declined the honor. Mr. Reid was always an ardent Republican in politics, and when The Times deemed it best to support the candidate of the Democratic purty in 1884, Mr. Reid submitted to the views of his employers, but he felt that his usefulness was very greatly im paired, and after awhile resigned from the paper. Ho wait employed by James Gordon Bennett to tako charge of the London edition of tho New York Herald and when that venturo proved to lie a failure for Mr. Bennett, Mr. Reid returned to New York and for a time was employed in executive capacities by the New York Recorder and The World. His political beliefs are so strong howover, that lie did not find congenial relations, nnd while he was offered number of important posts he would not uccept them. In Connecticut the feeling has been that the party in which Mr. Reid has given suoh devoted service noeded a newspaper organ, and when The Palladium changed hands Mr. Kck was at once offered tho post of editorial manager. That paper bad boon for many years one of the two leading organs in the state of the party, tin Hartford Conrant being the othct. Ahl journalists have been connected with il James F. BtibcooV, who was a politician CONVICTED THE COURT. A California Jury Finds the Judge Guilty of Contempt of Conri. [Special Correspondence.! AUBURN, Cal.,April 23.—The California jury and the California judge have not stopped their good work of doing ludicrous things for tho rest of the world to laugh at. The finding of an Auburn jury is one of thoir latest featB of absurdity. The Southern Pacific company, having been much pestered by brake .beam tourists, got a law passed by tho 1CK>S- laturo making it a criminal offenst- tc steal transportation on a railroad- <::iv Tho first arrest was made in this town when a brakeman discovered a hungr;, and dirty tramp coiled up on the braki beam, whore ho had ridden across tin mountains. Tho tramp was tried befon a jury on the charge of having stolen n ride on n railroad car, and the jui-;, after duo deliberation returned u verdict of not guilty because the stolen article was not found in his possession. There is one judge in this countrywho has tho reputation of making the juries under him work very hard. He is extremely severe upon them, and no man will serve a second time on a jury under Judge if ho can possibly help it. He was holding court in a country school houso and tho jury, who wore til farmers, began to be very restive. But there was not much prospect of their being allowed to go home for some time unless they took matters into their own hands. The judge's instructions upon the case then under consideration had been plainly for n verdict of guilty. But without deliberation they abruptly returned a verdict of not guilty^and added that thoy bad found the judge guilty of contempt of court and sentenced him to bo confined in the school house for three weeks. And then they made a rush for the door, locked it and tied, leaving the court to climb out at tho window as best it could. In another mountain town not far from hero thoro is a lawyer who is very onpopular with both bench and bar OD lllstinguUtied visitors. Hon. Joseph T). Hoff, ex-consul to Mexico, of Keyport, N. J. and Hon. K. A. Smith of Shelbyville, Ky., are the city. Mr. Smith is a heavy Keno county property owner, and classifies it among his most valuable and best interest producing investments, although he owns property in several states Mr. Hoff is oloold'ug over the ground preparatory to Kansas investments and thinks that Reno 1 county suits his eye better than any that he has seen. Roth are well pleased with our city. Curd of Thanks. The high school graduating class of '02 tender their thanks to Rev. A. F. Irwin for his kindness in delivering the class sermon, and to Miss Rigger and the quartette for the excellent music rendered. COMMITTKK. King of Medicines Scrofulous Humor — A <7ut<0 "AlmoHt Mlraoutoua." " Whou I was 14 years of ago I had a severe attack of rheumatism, and after I recovered had to go on crutches. A year later, scrofula, la the form of white swellings, appeared on various parts of my body, and for 11 years L was an Invalid, being confined to my bed years, in that time ten or eleven sores appeared and broke, causing mo great palu and suffering. I feared I never should get *e"•' Early lu 18801 went to Chicago to visit a sister, but was conflncd to my bed most oi tne time I was there. In July I read e "iWok, 'A Day with a Circus,' la which were -itatementt of cures by flood's Barsaparllla. iwas so lev prossed with the success of. this medicine that I decided to try It. To my great gratification the sores Boon decreased, und I began to teel bolter and lu a short '.lrao 1 was up *nd out of doors. I continued to take Hood's B»P- •aparllla for about a year, when, having nsed six bottles, I had become so fully relessec from tho disease that 1 wont to work for (to Flint & Walling Mig. Co., and since then I1AVE MOT LOST A SINGLE SAT «a account of sickness. 1 believe the nlimi Is expelled from my system, I always teel van, am la good spirits and have a good appetite. 1 am now 37 years ol ago and can walk at wen as any oue, except that ono limb Is a little shorter than tho other, owing to the low <t bone, and tho sores formerly on my right Mf- To ay friends my recovery Booms almost miraculous, and I think Hood's SarsaparUla U the king ot medicines," WILLIAM A bum,» N. Bailroad St., KendaUvule, Jud. Hood's Sartaparllla •oMtokllfeusgteti. fl) tutor R. enyfiatir by 0.1. aOOD * CO- AyXlunirU*, Lawn. »• IOO DOOM On* Dollar Horn. To Mr. and Mrs. W. II. Mupes, on First avenue west, yesterday morning, a girl baby. Itoth mother and daughter doing nicely. The next Christian Endeavor convention for Kansas will meet in Hutchinson. The new Auditorium did it. POWDER Absolutely Pure. A cream of tartar baking powder highest of all in leavening strength.— Latest TJ. S. Government Food Report Cook & Whitby Museum and Menagerie, ALLIED WITH 50 cages of rare and valuable animals. A drove of camels. 30 aerial artists. 30 hurricane riders. A herd of elephants. . 100 acts. SO acrobats aud gymnasts, 3 grand military bands. A regiment of clowns. The Finest Horses of any Show on Earth. Enough trained animals alone to equip a big menagerie. In our Three Rings, two Elevated Stages, and Half Mile Hippodrome Track You will see everything you ever saw before ot a circus, but more that has never been presented to tho American public by any show except this. UKEQUALED. UNSURPASSABLE. An Exhibition in Sublimity and Grandeur never to be forgotten. HIGH GRADE FURNITURE AT LOW GRADE PRICES. Buy Furniture At Manufacturers' Prices, At Home. Bed Room Suites, Parlor Suites, Folding Beds, Dining Room Tables, Side Boards, Rockers and Chairs, Picture Mouldings. IN LATE STYLES AND LARGE ASSORTMENTS The grandest improvements of the age. Don't fail to see them. Gunn Combination Folding Bed and Windsor Upright W H.W.WILLITT. Corner Main * and Avenue A.

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