The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on May 11, 1892 · Page 8
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 8

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Wednesday, May 11, 1892
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8. HUTCHINSON DAILY NEWS, WEDNESDAY, MAY IIi 18918. THE MAREETS. MONEY AMI BTOCK8. NF.w YOHK. May 11. Ati'.hiKon. Missouri Paclllr,. 5(14 Itork Inland. Si. i»aul. 7HH on. n.'i . ItODliCK. ilemantl at tt!.00@!l.. r iO; fat steers, »3.00<a 4.00. HOGS—Steady; wagon, tops, $4 .(>o; car, S4.10®t.Ii>. SHKKP—In demand: S4.00. Poultry mid Wild Onme. Ctllt'KKNS-Chlrkcntt J.'l .on per dozen: chlckcnH per pound; henfl itc per pound; roosters 4c per pound; turkeys *',4c per pound. OAME—Wild ducks in demand at J1.OO0 li.OO per doz; plueons In demand at $1.00 per do?.: geese fl.ooffftl. 50 perrtoz. Chlrueo. ('uiCAiiD .May 11. —[Special advices received W the KftBsns drain and Live .Stock oompany. | — WIIKAT — Senlpei* generally ieft the board yesterday at- teraoon short, of wlieat expecting an improved government report In ttiin they were not disappointed, but when they nought to cover they found affairs litfht and bard to bid the market up nearly cents to fret bade their wlieat, perceiving there was no show of strength. On the bulge they turned sellers again and with the help of prospective clearing weath er hammered prices down 1 \\ cents. The news has been rather bullish. Cnsh wlieat lias ranged from }/[ to a cents over .hily with continued heavy shipments from the northwest and small receipts tliore. llradstreet's visible supply shows a. decrease for the wc'elt of over 500 ,000 east of the Rockies: seaboard clearances unusually large; aggregation nearly 1 .(100,000. Of eouse these heavy shipments have. a. bearish effect abroad, but foreigners continue their free export engagements. There was a light frost last night in California and the most serious danger now to be apprehended is that cold weather will probably follow the heavy precipitation and frost nip the wlieat where it is high enough to be killed. Tile government report is variously estimated \o indicate a winter wheat yield of from iM.000,000 to 32,1, 000,000 bushels. 1 1 is still a weather market, and much will depend on the next few days. Corn and oats have held up well considering the weakness in wlieat and looks as if they would do to buy ou all soft spots for the present. The weather outlook so far as any one can determine is still unfavorable for both crops. Provisions have Ituctuu'ed ;;o little that there is nothing to be said of the market but the strong position in which corn seems to be ought to affect favorably the price of hog products. UOS8II". Wheat receipts in th'. northwest: lluluth, -13 ears; Minneapolis, 7fl cars. Chicago reports grain out of store: Wheat, 142,000 bushels; corn, 272,000: rye, 1,000: no oats. Inspections at Chicago: Winter wheat 4 out of 78; spring wheat, 23 out of -1 ; corn, 2 out of 157; oats, 43 out of 122: new corn No. 1, 153: No. 2, 32; No. 3. »». WOMEN'S CLUBS. Human M»tur«. James White-oral) Rilay tolls a little Rtory that charmingly illustrates tho experimental tendency of humankind. On one occasion little- James invitod little Willie to come over to his house and spend the night with biw, After tho two had gone to bod, James remarked, in evident surprise and pniu, "Why, Willio! you didn't say your prayers tonight, did you?'' "No," answered Willie doggedly; "didn'tsay 'em tonight, didn't eay 'cm last night and ain 't goin to Bay 'em tomorrcr night. Then, if tHoro don't anything bad get me, 1 ain 't ever goin to say 'em."—Argonaut A Story Without Wor<!», I. Tlic lollowlnp is the range of prices for active futures: lOpen'd WHKAT. Mav July COIIK. August July June. Mav OAT.sT July May rniiK. July September. LAUD. July September, lulls. July •-MIX; Hlgu't. S3 «*' 43^ I4!« :\0H •-W'i 11 S3 11 or, .0 :i2 >/,l 0 35 11 :i7 !Vi 0 ">o ! Clos 'g. \ H:, • sTii; May sin HI!* 43 43<j 4115i •2»W 30 U 32ii 0 374 81 Kc; HH4 BUS 43 43!i 43Jf 47!i MX '.SO (I IIS 0 50 r, HT(,J July :i; Sep- :'.»: Sep- Septevn- WHEAT-Casll Hlfi si He: lJecemlicr H:I^C CORN—Firm: c;isli 4ilc; May 47c; June I3ijc; July 43!,(f(i4.'l! 4 i-; August and Septem- lier.4:ic. OATS—K;wy: cash 30&:i0!4c; May 2»7ic; July "Jtiajc. l'OKK~Ca*li *»70: July *ti,77 leuilier S».i '2',4. LAKH Cash $tl .22 ",t: July $0.:: temlier 80 .17M. KlUS-CaMi gri .H2H; Julv S3.H5 her S3.1I7 1 ',. IIVK-Bllsv: 70c. liAHLKV—Nonillial; No. IPJc. FLAX SRKD—l-'irm: 51.00. TIMOTHY HKEU-Basy; SI. '111. 1WTTKU—Firm. 13 (ICS-Firm. Kutisus City. KANSAS CITY, May 11. W11KAT—Nothing doing: prices nominally steady. COUN—Steady; No. 2 cash :r MiiHc: June Mftc. OATS-Active and «rm: No. •! cash 29V4c; Mav. 2iiM<iWlH4c: June :;»Mc. H'lTT'J'KU--Unchanged. Fit; 1 1 S— V uch a aged. lie; May 81. l.OUiH. WHEAT—Cash, 811MC S4J(c; July. 71 )(4ia7nj, OOHN-Cash, • September, 40J-^c. OATS—Firmer: cash ST. LOUIS, May 11. options lower; May, . August. 7K?jc. higher. 43c; July, 3U5»c; L'S—Firmer: cash 3H4C, ler: Mav, 3iyc: July, 2l)»ic. l'OUIf-Easler; lobbing. *10.2.">(!i)S10,31 LARD-Qulet; 30.UIK&U.10. 1.1 VK options ea- STOCK. CliieuKo. OIIIOAUO, May 11. The Evening Journal Report: CATTLI'.-Iterelpts 22,000; at least 10.000 more than was wanted; business slow, buyers bidding .lfs?&2ric lower all along the line. UOilS-RecclptB 2S ,oe ,0; opened rather easier but closed strong and steadier; rou ' and common JM.00(<M.50; mixed and pacers $4.fjn<Ui4.U7H: prime heavy and butchers' weights *4.70@4 SOi largely S4.70; light ugh and common JM.00(<M.50; mixed and pack- era*t."— • •• ' * weigbl . ... . »4.(]0(fi>4.«0: pigs *4.2fi(n(:4.40, SHEEl'—Hecelpts 7,(100: In good demand and steady, with lambs selling higher. Kansas City. KANSAS CITY, May 1J. " " " si, ery weak. Steer 1 lower; cows and feeders about steady CATTLE—Hecelpts r..300:shlpments weak. Steer 10©20c marketdull and verj HOOS—Hecci])tH l.fiOO; shipments 2.H0O; market active but easy; and «14@5c lower. Extreme range 94.S0®4.fi0; bulk »4.35ffl 4.45. .S1J1CKF—Receipts 4,700: shipments 1,500; market quiet and steady. Ht. I.ouls. ST. LOUIS, May 11. CATTLE—Hecelpts 11.600; lower. HOUS—Receipts 5,000; lower: heavy M.MMjM.rt.V, mixed Ji.lu@4 .r >5: workers, $4.501(04.00. KHEEl'—Hecelpts 1)00. Market steady. IIUTVHINMON MAItKKT. l k rottucie. Fl -OUH-Highest patent. 12.40; second patent. *2.'.;u; extra line. $2.00. HU'lTEH- In demand, Creamery, 25c; llnest dalrv, 20c; line dairy, 15c: common, 10c. BOOS—In demand, 10c. 1'OTATOES-Choice, 50(io7.".c. Al 'l 'LUS -Sl.oiifiel .'^Ti per bushel. ONIONS—In fair demand. Ited, 75c per bushel: home grown, Spanish, ¥1.25 per bushel. •OABHAOB--I'alr, 4c per pound. TUKNII'S- III demand, 40oper bushel. HEETS'-Steailv. 50c per bushel. SWEET I'OTATOKS—Plenty, fl.00 bushel. HAV—Haled. »5.00SK>.50: loose, J3.00®5.50 per ton. ilr»lu. WHKAl^-No. Ssoft 73c; hard Mac; No. 3 soft «7c; hard UOc. OOHN—X8c. HYB-No. 8 Bflc; No. 3 00c. OATS-lHc. per A Lur(c«s Mcutlnfc Itcinsr Hold in Clileago To-I)ay—Vromlnent l»e«i>le Present. CHICAGO , May 11.— The large auditorium of Recital hall was * crowded to suffocation this morning with prominent women from nearly every state and territory of the Union, who had assembled to participate in the first biennial convention of women's clubs, llrilliant toilets were the rule rather than the exception, and between the gay costumes and the elaborate decorations of the hall the scene was an enchanting one. Amongst the ladies of national repu- 1 tation earlj^ to put in an appearance were Mrs. Totter Palmer, president of the board of lady managers of the world's Columbian exposition, Mrs. Julia Ward Howe of lloston. Mrs. Edna Cheney of lloston, Mrs. .1. C. Croly (Jennie dune) of New York, Mrs. Ella Dietz Clymer (president of the famous Sorosis club) of New York, Mrs. Mary E. Mumford, president of the new Century club of riiiladelphia, Mrs. Fannie I'. I'almer, president of the Rhode Island Women's club of Providence, Mrs. Mary Right Sewell, the noted newspaper writer of Indiana, Miss Mary H. Temple of Knoxville. and Mrs. rhiebe A. Hearst of San Francisco. The ladies of the Sorosis club came in great style on a special train. it was half past ten o'clock when Charlotte Emerson ISrown of East Orange, and president of the organization, gently rapped on the table with a dainty little mallet, and called the convention to order. A warm address of welcome was made by Dr. Sarah llaskett-Stevenson, president of the Women's club of Chicago, and Mrs. Brown made an equally cordial response. An invitation was presented and accepted to a reception this evening by the. Chicago club in the Art institute, at which Mrs. I'otter Palmer and Mrs. Charles Henrotin, vice-president of the board of lady managers will deliver addresses. The report of the committee on credentials showed nearly 000 delegates in attendance, and it was announced that the number would be increased before evening. The annual address was then delivered by Mrs. President Hrown, who pro.ved to be a clear and forcible speaker. She paid a compliment to those in attendance as intelligent, active and zealous women, and referred at length to the growth of the federation despite the fact that it restricts itself to literary and social organizations, excluding those which are purely technical, artistic or charitable. Kusslnii Wheat. ST. PuTKissiUKi, May 11.—The government crop reports show the condition of winter wheat is favorable in Polish, Baltic, northwestern and southwestern provinces in central Russia, the Crimea and theChueassu. In Kherson wheat is in an unsatisfactory condition. Presented to the Queen. The presentation to Queen Victoria by Mrs. Jnlinah Richards Carson, an American lady, of Frank G. Carpenter's historic painting, "International Arbitration," and its acceptance by her majesty with evory indication of sincere pleasure, are straws indicating that the winds of public opinion are setting in the direction of arbitration as a substitute for war. Tho inci- ^P^& dent is also note- - .- — worthy from the fact that it tends to knit together more closely the two great English speaking na- t i o n s of the world. Tho painting contains the portraits of Earl Ripon, Sir Stafford Northcote, Sir John Macdonald, Sir Edward MRS - OABSON. Thornton, Professor Montague Bernard au <J Lord Alfred Tenterden, commissioners on the part of the British government, and Secretary of State Hamilton Fish, Justice Nelrfou, General Schenck, Attorney General E. R. Hoar, Senator Wil- lianiB and Hon. Bancroft Davis. United States commissioners, who signed the troaty for the settlement of tho Alabama claims in 1871. Mrs. Carson's gift to tho queen has been transferred from Buckingham palace and now hangs on the walls of St. Goorge's hall, which is the official designation of the banquet room of Windsor castle. "International Arbitration" is, however, worthy of praise apart from the lesson taught by it. The execution is said by competent critics to bo remarkably good, and as a work of art alone it is highly commendable Tho artist, Mr. Frank G. Carpenter, won fame somo years ago as the painter of the picture commemorating President Lincoln's emancipation proclamation. This work now hangs in the national Capitol and is greatly admired by visitors. Mrs.. Carson's thougtfulness in scouring "International Arbitration" for the purpose of presenting it to tho queen on behalf of American women has been commended everywhere. The ministers of every denomination in the city were present accompanied by their wives, to welcome Into their ranks the new rector of Grace church. Although he has been in Hutchinson but a short time, Mr. Hill has already made many friends, who were glad to avail themselves of the opportunity to express their appreciation of his estimable qualities. The Rev. Mr. Hill's sermons are brilliant and vigorous and have already attracted a large congregation to Grace church. A Hutchinson Boy. Word reaches us to-day that Harry Ilnnnett, an old Hutchinson boy, who was with the Hutuhinson China Hall people for a long time, and subsequently with Irwin, Eaton & Co., of Kansas City, has secured a position in the house with Burly & Co., the largest wholesale china store in Chicago. This is an excellent position, and one for which Harry is to be complimented on being able to secure. Harry is mounting the ladder fast. A Neat Window. The north window of the Grand presents a very pretty spectacle, representing many dollars In valuation of some of the finest goods on the market. The decorating and the arrangement is the work of Frank F. Davis, one of the neatest decorators, and most pleasant business men in the state. Mr. Henry Rudcsill. who is attending the university school of music and art at Lawrence, will return home June 1st, and will teach those branches during the summer. The work will be given on the conservatory plan, and pupils will receive the same advantages that they would at any conservatory or school of music and art. Watch for further notice. lit. -Fliegende Blatter. Will Wed. Mr. Henry Zlnn and Miss iGraceBar rett will be united in marriage this evening at 7 o'clock at the residence of the bride's parents on avenue A east by Rev. Somerville. Live Stock. OATTLK-Steady; i.'ii; stockers 8tf,26@3.80; ll In " feeders t""'<<&'-'-"d; fat cotvuand heifers in For large returns for money invested advertise in tho Daily and Weekly NEWS, ^ Some of the Greatest Bargains. They were talking of great bargains, and giving personal recollections of some. Each one tried to eclipse the previou? one's story either by recounting an experience of his own or of some one of whom he knew, generally of some one of whom he knew. The records were raked over for stories of men who grew rich from small investments—purchases of real estate, stock, etc., that might be called bargains. Lessons wore drawn from tho stories also in showing how the money made from one bargain had been "turned over" and augmented. It was when the conversation flagged that the tall, solemn man spoke np. "Gentlemen," he said, "I'll tell you of some bargains that eclipsed them all." "Some!" they .exclaimed in surprise. "How many?" "Several," returned the solemn man. "I can't say offhand just how many." There wt£ an incredulous exclamation from all present, and some one asked: "What are theyV" "The bargains that wo just failed to make, gentlemen," he replied. "The bargains wo just failed to close, and some other fellow got in first." There was gloomy silenco as they recalled some that they had missed, but no one disputed the solemn man's slate ment.—Chicago Tribune. Wbnt She Galuec*. "It's an ill wind that blows nobody good," runs the old adage, and when Miss Almira Stevens' older sister Mehit- ablo decided to go out west to visit her brother for six months, Miss Almira was not long in finding one bright spot in her bereavement. "How in the world will you ever got along without Hitty, Almiry?" asked a sympathizing neighbor. "Why, yon aint ever been parted before since you was children, have you?" "Never," replied Miss Almira, sorrowfully. ''You'll miss her dreadful, won 't you?" "Yes, 1 shall. But then," added Miss Almira, a faint flush rising to her face, "you know, MiB' Wilson, I shall have tho first readin of the evenin paper whilst Bister Hitty is gone!"— fr *—: t A neceplluu. The reception given to Rev. C. Rowland Hill, on Tuesday evening was one of the most brilliant affairs of the season. The handsome residence of Mr. John Wood, on Nortli Main street, was pro- fuBely decorated for the occasion Great vases of ileur do lis, and banks of apple blossoms, upon the mantels, groups of palms and other potted plants scattered throughout the spacious apartments, the radiance of softly shaded U\mps, the dainty gowns of the ladies, all made up a scene not soon to be forgotten. The first drawing-room was occupied by tho receiving party, consisting of Mr. and Mrs. John Wood, Mr. Hill and several ladies of the Guild, Music by the Mandolin club was one of the pleasures of the evening, and the company was favored with vocal sole lions by Mrs. Robb, Mrs. Whiteside and Mr. C. W. Templer. Miss Mary Taylor, Miss Sidlinger and Miss Lizzie Bigger eacli contributed brllllaut Instrumental renditions. In the refresment room Mrs. Price presided over the tea, and Miss Underwood at the coffee urn. The long table was artistically decorated with long ferns and maiden hair, and a handsome silver lamp shed its rays upon the rich silver and cut glass dishes. The guests lingered until after midnight, seemingly reluctant to depart. Sewing Society. The Ladies' Sewing society of the Presbyterian church will meet with Mrs. Leidigh on North Main. Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Notice. The Ladies' Sewing society meets with Mrs. Ward 504. Sixth avenue cast, next Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock. A full attendance desired. The latest bonanza on the market is the "All Tobacco Bonanza," made for the purpose of supplanting the horrid cigarette. They are as the name indi cates, made, frora tobacco, and not from corn silks and goats hair. The cigarette must go. "The Temple of Fame" will be given in the opera house instead of the Audi torium, as heretofore, announced. Royal Baking Powder | Is Superior to Every Other The United States Official Investigation Of Baking Powders, recently made, under authority of Congress, by the Department of Agriculture, Washington, D. C, furnishes the highest authoritative information as to which powder is the best The Official Report Shows the ROYAL to be a < cream of tartar baking powder, superior to all others in leavening power { u i '. S. Dept. AgriculCe\ 1. The most magnificent ballet ever dreamed of. Strogoff's grand triumphal procession, religious rites, choruses, ancient cerumonies, dawn of Christianity, tableaux, songs, dances, combats, feats, races, wrestling bouts, processions, ballets, gladiators, horsemen, soldiers, slaves, etc. There are seventy circus acts, twenty clowns, twenty-five riders, four big bands in the parade, eight tableau cars, twelve chariots, thirty cages of living wild animals, six open cages, one hundred mounted people. All. the show undivided will be here to-morrow. COOK ,fc WiuniY. He for Saturday looking up Republicans, is making a thorough canvass superintendent. Nine drummers in town Tuesday, aud it was no great day for drummers either. L. C. Melvcr was in Turon Tuesday! Abliorvlllc. Fred Uarr of Lerado is in the city this week. The Thomas vs. Holler trial came off at the school house last Saturday. Mr. Heller was bound over to the district court. Albert Doan has moved here from Sterling. Mrs. J. H. McSherry was visiting in Nickerson over Sunday. L. C. Mclver is making arrangements to attend Professor Minnich's summer school in Hutchinson. Geo. K. Mitchell is buying cream in Abbyville and surrounding country for Parker ,fc Updegraff of Hutchinson. We wisli the 111 success. We think farmers will find this much more profitable thau trying to make butter in the warm weather. There was a magic lantern show in town Tuesday night. The Rebublican club is making preparations for a grand ratification on the night of June 7th. Listen in the direction of Abbyville that night. Chas. P. "Dawson was at Nickerson Walt! Wultll Walt!!! The only great big show coming to Hutchinson this year is Cook & Whitby's twelve shows in one. International museum, double menagerie, wild west and wild east three ring circus. Roman hippodrome, oceanic aquarium, Strogoff's "Last Days of Pompeii," Turkish caravan, mystifying Egyptian illusions, Arabian Night pageants, twin elevated stages, two herd of elephants two droves of camels, mammoth olympia, the double horse fair, the largest exhibit of fine horses under the sun, 300 standard bred cquiuines, fifty ponies, mammoth balloon ascension and thrilling parachute jump from 5 ,000 feet high. Remember all this is with the Cook & Whitby's shows. It don't cost any more to see this big show than it docs a little one. The balloon ascension aud parachute jump, the horse fair, the Arabian Nnights pageant, and over 100 other special attractive features are to be seen free at Hutchinson, may' 12. This is the show that has got the fine horses you have read so much about in the agricultural papers. This is the first show to place under canvass, Strogoff's "Last Days of Pompeii," presented on a large stage with over 8100,000 worth of correct costumes, scenery, armor, weapons, etc.; actually 300 in the cast. J-'nvori* Alfalfa. W. E. Treadwell. a large rauchmaij of Anthony, was in the city to-daj • He has great faith in alfalfa, for al. 3 purposes, and backs up his judgment by practical operations. He has sown about 800 acres to alfalfa, and thinks that if more was sown that it would be better for our farmers. He figures the gain from alfalfa over that of any other grass at not less than two to one. Cattle TIIIOTCH. An Arizona sheriff passed through the city this morning over the Santa Fe with two cattle thieves, who have been plying their vocation for a long time in Arizona, and until the present they have escaped capture. Owing to other depredations done by them a lynching bee may follow their return to the scene of their deviltry. ' KxcurHlon Jlutoii. May 1Mb to 17th the Santa Fe will sell tickets to Pittsburg, Kan., and return at one fare, limited for return until May-'1st—the occasion being the, grand lodge meeting of the Knights of Pythias. B-17 CATARRH CURED, health and sweet breath secured by Shiloh's Ca-|, tarrh Remedy. Price 50 cents. Nasal,, Injector free. For sale by A. & i Drug Co. Tli© TTxilverBal IT CURES IN MAN: RHEUMATISM SCIATICA BITES CUTS LUMBAGO % NEURAL6M 8TINGS BRUISES THE AILMENTS OF AND MAN-BEAST HAS 8TOOO THE TEST OF Hemedy for IT CURES IN BEAST: FOOT ROT SCREW WORM SCRATCHES SPAVIN HOLLOW HORN SHOULDER ROT WIND BALLS SWINNEY Mustang Liniment penetrates the muscles, membranes and tissues, thereby reaching the seat of disease, which is a property not found in any other liniment. The Housewife, Farmer, Stock Raiser or Mechanic cannot afford to be without it It should be kept in every household for emergencies.^ It will save many doctors' bills/' For sale everywhere at 25c, 50c. and $1.00 a bottled; HIGH GRADE FURNITURE AT LOW GRADE PRICES: Buy Furniture At Manufacturers' Prices, At Home. Bed Room Suites, Parlor Suites, Folding Beds, 1 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 Bel* H.W.WILLITT. Corner Main and Avenue A.

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