HUTCHINSON DAILY NEWS, TUESDAY, MAY 17, 1892. V THE MARKETS. MONKV AND STOCK. Nt;w YortK, May IT Atchison. 3ft'i. MlBBouri Pacific, M%. llock Island, R'J. SI. Patif. 7KH- Onlrni I'acltli., :i!i !it. WcM-cm Union. (ia«. ' I'KODICK. CIIICAKO. ' Cimuoo, May 17—[Hpcelnl nclvicc» received by the Kansas Grain n»d I/ivc 8toel< company.!—In spito of renewed heavy rains our market has been weak and inactive, due principally to n report that the world's Inst week's shipments torn) been uhont two million bushels in exeoBS of the previous week, 'flic official fin-urea posted by the board just us the market was closing, indicates a decrease of one million instead of an increase. The last floods will, , protyibly, do more damage than previous rains, for they, will keep the sown grain under water long enough to kill it, and postpone seeding nntil it is too lftte to raise a crop. This means that hundreds of thousands of acres of the most fertile lands in this country are a barren waste so far as spring crops are concerned. 'Die situation is growing worse and the whole country will probably awaken to this fact be/ore long. Conn \NI> OATS—The outlook for these grains is, of course, worse than for wheal, because but little seeding has been done, and it seems impossible now to raise anything like a fair crop of either. If the rains should bo prolonged a few days considerably higher prices are probable. In provisions this has been about the dullest day of the year. The folluwlng Is the range of prices for . active futures: eleudy. There was a little rain during the night. Chicago reports grain out of store: Wheat, IH,(»(i; corn, UH.flOO: oats, 20,000; rye, 48.000. Inspections at Chicago: Winter wheat, 4 out of fid; spring wheat, 15out of r >4; corn, II out of 357; oats, 10(1 out of 240; new corn, 348; No. 2, 27.' iNo. 3. 201. A .llreftk In n L.ev«o. Xi:w OM.KA.VS. May 17.—All the energies of the United States aud state engineers and railway officials arc concentrated to-day in closing the crevasse in Uypsy levee, which occurred yesterday some distance above the city. The break Is now about 175 feet wide. Open'd June May July OOHN. August July... Ju-ue May ........ OATS. July May PORK. July September. LAitn. July September* RIBS. July.. September. Ulgh'ti XI Ji 81 4:i« 4.1K 44 411 2DS£l •Mil 0 72VS S) 90 o :io « 45 S 80 ft USSK! Low'St Hl?» HI?* 81!» 4:iW r,\H 4414 51 2»J£ ttOM! n 72',< !) DO II. '10 u 45 6 82V& fliitavi Olos'g. 81 81 H W% 4.'l MM 44 40 20HI 205/ II 70 0 00 fl 27'/ 0 45 5 80 0 00 81 81 H HOrt? 40 4»Ji 44 Vt 51 20M 205£ I) 70 II 00 0 27VJ 0 45 5 82H 5 00 WHEAT— Close: No. 2 steady; Julv 80jjc; December 82Sc. MayHlMc COKN—No. 2 higher; 51'*i<S*52c: June 44Jic; anil September 4Jlc. OA 'rS -No. a Bteatly cash 31&: r 82Sc. cash 4»®50yc: May a.TM LAUD- July 4;)&c: August ; cash !>0c; May July i $0 .7O® :a8hSU.17)i; July S0 .27K; Septem- July J5.82K: 20«c; July 205f<»2i>Xc. MESS POKK—CaRh $8.0 September $0.87'A lier 80.45, SHOUT RIBS—Cash 8B.82V4! September $5.0214. ' UVK-Quiet; 75c. HABWSY—No. 2 nominal; 00c. FI-AX SBED—No. 1 llrm; 81 .04. TIMOTHY SEED—Prime, nominal; $1.:)0. HUTTER—Steady. ElKIS—Steady. Kansas City. KANSAS Orrv, May 17. WHEAT—Verv dull; prices nomlnall No. 2 hard, 711 © 74;"No. 2 red, 70 @ 80. CORN—Active but barely steady; No. 2 cash, 41M; May, 40. OATS—Dull and about steady; No. 2 cash, No 2 cash ,:i094c; May, ilOiic HAY—Firm: timothy. 0; prairie. 6 @ 8. BOOS—rirm at 12!4C. HUTTER-Creamery, 10c <St 20c; dairy, ..l.'ic<8>i(ic. • .St. Louts. ST, LOTUS , May 17. WHEAT—Unhc-Uledbut closed shade tinn er; cashSSii; MajvHfiK; July. 70Jjffi 7II&. CORN—Cash lower, 4»K: options higher; May. 44; Julv, 11; September, 41 !4. OATS-Cash lower, 02; options higher; . May. :i2'4: July, 20a. POHK—CJutett Jobbing, 10.37*. I J ARI>—85.05 (tb $0.00. Apollo Munlcnl club. CIIICAOO. May 17.—The twentieth anniversary of the organization of the Apollo Musical club of this city will be celebrated with a series of festival concerts at the Auditorium opening this evening. The most notable artist appearing will be Edward I-doyd, the far- famed English tenor. A NEW CYGLINC RECORD. A Mile In 2:10 on a Triplet Machine Made by Englishmen. LONDON, May 17.—Three Englishmen mounted on a triplet machine have just made an astounding performance. They pedaled a mile in two minutes and ton seconds on the road, and now everybody is wondering how last they could have covered the same distance if they had extended them- selyes on the track. For six months it lias been in the air that the triplet was faster than any wheel. People doubted it because they knew that itho tandem safety, where the power of two men is concentrated, had never been driven anything like as fast us the Eagle safety had been driven, either in competition or against time. The tandoin mile record for the world was made by Zimmerman and "Hilly" Murphy at Peoria last lull, but it is us high as 2:21 1-5, The world's single safety mile record stands at 2:IB —track work, of course. Now come the Englishmen, and, after a nine-mile steady puBh at a three-minute-to-the-mile clip, loosen up and go a mile in 2:10 over a road which from what is known of it is no better than our boulevards. It is safe to say that if the new machine had been taken on a track with wide corners, say a half mile or two lap, trotting or cycle track, the time for the dis. tance would have been something less than two minutes, for there is all of that difference in time and speed between the race track and the road. The names of the men who had the mouut on the triplet are Arnott, Lowe and Dangerficld, each of whom is ae counted as fit company for the speed, iest men in either hemisphere. Th< trial, for that is all it was in reality was made on the famous Bipley road outside of London, and the timing was official JOKES IN JOURNALISM. instead of "firo ironB;" and another paper, in the same part of the country, urged its readers "to tako a retrospect of the future." A. gentleman speaking of Mr. John Bright termed him "the Gamrliel of Birmingham," bet a certain newspaper said he was " f ! gamecock of Birmingham."—Loudoii x'it-Bits. Early Beginnings. Judge (to witness)—Then you were present at tho beginning of the quarrel between the married couple at the bar? Witness—Certainly, your worship; that was threo years ago. Judge—What I so long back as that? Witness— Y BB; I was one of the guests at the wedding.—Lnstige Blatter. CHIEF OF THE VANDEBBILTS. MVK STOCK. , Oitleugo. CmoAoo, May 17. The Evening Journal reports: CATTLE—Receipts 5,500; Blow, weak and unchanged; values about lftchlgheron nice, handy steers than at the close of last week, lllg Hteers hard to sell. -10HS—Receipts 27.000; active ana a shade mronger; rough, J4.00<r»l.45; mixed. J4.50(a 4.H0H, heavy $4.(email@example.com; light, S4.oog 4.70. SHEEP— Receipts 8,000; strong demand, and I04&15C higher than last week. <it . Kiiugns city. KANSAS CITY . May 17. CATTLE— Receipts 4,800: shipments ;I00: steers dull and steady to 10c lower; cows ateady: feeders weak. UOOS—Receipts 17,000; shipments l,00n: market opened weak and fi@10c lower; gained the loss and closed strong: extreme range$4.00<3>4.f>2V4; bulk of Bale at »4.ao@ SHEEP— Receipts, 000; shipments 5,000 market dull and weak. y 8t. Louis. ST. LODIS . May 17. CATTLE— Receipts 1.500; steady. IIOOS—Kecclpu 2,500; strong: fair to choice heavv. J4.50ffi4.ll5:mlxed^»4.10ffl4.B5 yorkers, t4.B0@4.00. SHEEP— Receipts 000; Btrong. HUTCHINSON MARKET,. Produon. FLOUR— Highest patent, snt, S2.40; second patent, IS.20; extra fine, $2,00, HUTTER—Iu demand; creamery. 25c Aneut dairy, 20c; One dairy, 15c; common 10c. BOGS—In demand, 10c. POTATOES-Cholce. 00@75c. APPLES—J1.firstname.lastname@example.org per busnel. ONIONS—In fair demand; red, 75c per buidic!, home grown; Spanish, $1.85 per bushel. OAUBAQE—Pair, 4c per pound. TURNIPS—In demand, 4oc per bushel BEETS—Steady, 50c per bushel. SWEET POTATOES—Plenty, 50@75c per bushel. HAY—Haled, S5.00®&.50; loose, $email@example.com per ton. Grain. WHEAT—No. 2 HOft 72c; hard 05c; No. soft 05c: hard 00c. CORN-28c. BYE-No 2 115c; No. 0 «0c. OATS--24C. ,lvo Stock. CATTLE-Steady; Hi , feeders 82.2.j@..i.2S: fat cows and heifers In demand at *2,00©2.75; fat steers, J0.O0® 4.00. HOGS-Steady; wagon, Uops, J4.00: car, I4.10fG4.25. SHEEP—In demand; 84.00, Poultry ami Wild (lame. OHICKENS-Chlckeiis *a.00„ per do*icn chickens 5tfc per pound; hens 0c peroound roostera 4c per pouud; turkeys 7Hc per "oAMK-Wlld ducks In demand at »1.00i. 2.00 per dozen: Pigeons In demand at Jl.Oi fdoz.: geese fl, perdoz,: geese J 1.50 per doz. Till! uimsu*. weather In tho northwest Blunders Mndo in tho Editor 's Sunclnm That Ilulfio n Smile. Much has been written of newspaper jokes, but there is an infinity of humor ithin the walls of an editor's sanctum which scarcely over reaches tho ears or tickles the mind of tho public. Were many of tho blunders which accidentally creep into reports before they see the light of publication allowed to go uncorrected, newspapers would always be humorous, and more largely purchased than at present. The staff of tho reading dopartment of newspaper office are compensated in tho weariness of their work by tho amusing errors which come under their notice while reading printers' proofs. What would have been thought of the following had it escaped the eagle eye of the subeditor and found its way im> print, the effusion of » country correspondent: "At petty sessions, A was charged with game trespass and with assault. The latter being dead, did not appear." An excellent example may be quoted from a report handed in a few days ago, which must havo been hurriedly written. It was descriptive of a county council election, and birth was given to a new species of ornithology, for "the successful candidates were followed by a large crow (d), which loudly cheerod." It was only a few weeks ago that a highly respectable Midland journal announced that an admiral "was buried with musical honors." By far the most common form of typographical blundering is the insertion ol one letter in place of another. Not long since a newspaper, reporting the danger that an express train had run in conse- qnenco of a cow getting upon the line, Bald: "As the safest way, tho engine drivor put on full steam, dashed up agaiuot the cow and literally cut it into calvcsl" There are many farmers who would, no doubt be glad to know when that engine driver is to be on a train again. Mistakes are not always the fault of the compositor; they frequently arise from illegible writing on the part of those who supply "copy," or from reporters failing to catch the exact words used by a speaker. The late Mr. John Bright waa generally beard with perfeot distinctness in every corner of the house of commons; but on one occasion, when he spoke of "atteudersof clubs," these aristocratic gentlemen appeared as "vendors of gloves." Another orator, Bpeaking of the Ital ian struggle, 8a;d: "What do the Ital lans want? Tlioy simply want to bo u nation." "What do the Italians want?" said tho report. "Thoy simply want to bo iu Asia." A journal onto announced that a company of policemen inarched down a street, "dressed in blue and white gloves." The reporter who attendod an inquest at which verdict of "death from recent hemorrhage" was recorded; concluded his roporc by stating that the jury roturned a verdict of "death from her recent marriage." A well known paper, which has a large circulation in North Wales, reported that a man who had been recently married hod boon "presented with firearms" lie Is a Oentlemun of Ability, Good Intentions and Urcat Wealth, [Special Correspondence/] N EW Y ORK, April 14.—CornelhiB Van derbilt, who wfe named after his grandfather, tho old commodore, has nothing in common with him but financial ability (tho commodore's whole life was consecrated to the accumulation of money), being a well rounded, large minded, highly estimable character. He is at forty-five the head and controlling spl-'t of the present generation of Vanderbilts, his brothers, William K. and Frederick H., following usually in his lead; while the youngest brother, George, is not in business at all, confining himself entirely to study. Imagine what a recreant scion of monetary stock tho original Cornelius would consider Georgo, and how he would proclaim, as he did'every man not a money maker, a blank sucker. Tho commodore very early recognized Cornelius' rare financial ability, and nd- mired him accordingly, showing the highest appreciation of which he wot capable by leaving his grandson by will $5,000,000 as a special gift. He ma^i him, soon nfter attaining his majority, treasurer of the Hudson Biver railroad, and trusted implicitly whatever official statements he made, saying, in his peculiar English, "That 'ere boy, Corneel, is alius light, sure OR shootin." No millionaire in New York (our millionaires are as a rule notorious niggards so far as public benefactions go) is to inclined to be generous in every way though he does not parade his giving, as some others do. While very orthodox in creed, he commands the respect of the most heterodox and rationalist, for they believe him sincere and conscientious in his professions. A man of his immense future feels obliged, for social considerations, to give elaborate and expensive entertainments, notwithstanding which he is simple and unpretending in ordinary life. He is accessible in his office and at homo to everybody, save eccentrics, bores and impertinent interviewers, and is free from the assumption and formalism that mark some of his kinsmen.. No man is more industrious, even laborious, as he must be having charge of so many millions, of interests so vast and far ramifying. He works on an overage ten hours a day; is punctual in all his engagements, and considerate of every body worthy of consideration. He takes pains not to overwork, which is not dilfi- cult for a man of so great executive power. J. E. J Ladies aside from financial questions, was the : hope that the residents of .Reno county I might thus become Interested in the Columbian Club, for it is the intention to organize clubs throughout the county, as soon ns possible. Even though you do not intend to become a member of the World's Columbian Club of Reno county, you cannot afford to miBS the pleasure of seeing The Gates. OITFor Klngumn. Quite ft number of the boys, band boys and others, went to Kingman this evening, headed by Gilmore No. 2. They expect to havo a good time, which they never fail to have, upon occasions of band gatherings. l>amocratio Soliloquy. From the Anthony Journal. To fuse or not to fuse, that is the question. Whether 'tis nobler in the mind to suffer the ills we have, than to shulllc off this political 'coil, embrace the Alliance vagaries and stultify our conscience in the hope of office; ay, there's the rub. Thus to die; to/ sleep; perchance to dream of.Ierry'sspeech that "the Democrats of Kansas are but the poor white trash of the south," must give us pause, and when tho Alliance lenders declare that our beloved Democratic party is orrupt, but ask our votes, it puzzles the will and makes us rather bear tho ills wc have than tly to others that we know not of. ^ Time to Think. It is time for HutehinBon to prepare, for a grand Fourth of July celebration. The eyes of the people of central Kan sas are upon us, and wondering what wo are going to do. The NEWS recognizes that we have more than common for which to be thankful and to celebrate, and would be glad to see a grand, old-fashioned time here on July 4th. What do you say? Commencoment Tickets. Admission to commencement will be by ticket. The plat will be open at the Opera House, book store Thursday evening at 6 o'clock. Tickets free. Children heed not apply. (Jliery. Why should you exchange your old sewing machine for a new one when the old one can be made as good us new? M. A. Walton, 423 N. Main, the expert adjuster, guarantees satisfac tion or ho pay. (It Columbian Club of llono County. Throughout the state, clubs are being organized for the purpose of bring ing before the world, at the Columbian exposition, the work and progress of women in Kansas. The lady commissioners for. Kansas recently organized a club in Hutchinson, the county seat of Reno, and the ladies of the salt city are full of enthusiasm for the patriotic cause. A constitution and by-laws have been adopted and the club already has a large following. No membership fee is charged, the only requirements being patriotic en thusiasm and a desire to work for the cause. Of course the first matter to be considered after the organization of the club was that of funds, and to that end itias boon decided to give an enter tainment, in the Hutchinson Auditorium recently completed for the state convention. "The Gates," a spectacle both novel and unique, will be given on the 2d 3d and 4th of Jutae, in the evening and also on the afternoon of the 3d and 4th. The gates of various cities in various countries will be represented, with the peasantry of those countries in costume. Articles, typical of those countries, will be for sale at the booths clustered about the gates. The almond-eyed people of Japan will be ready to cool your brow with curious fans; dusky Moors will sell to you for a mere pittance amulets warranted to keep off the plague, in whatever form it might take, whether of disease, drouth or cblnch-bug; the beauties of Venice will dispense from their gondolas refreshing ices; you will be offered, always of course, at the very lowest price, bits of bric-a-brac from Spain, Holland, Paris; trifles from Russia, Sweden, Rome, in fact "The Gates" will bo a world's fair in miniature. In addition to the gates and the booths, th_e gypsy tents and the bands of strolling musicians, all of which will form a spectacle both beautiful and in structive, a programme will be provided for each evening, something on tho order of a costumed drill, a musical programme, tableaux, or a band concert. Tickets are already on sale, and it is hoped that tho residents of adjacent towns will make an effort to visit Hutchinson to attend Tho Gates and to become acquainted with the Columbian Club—indeed, one of the principal reasons for giving this entertainment "A Yard of PansicR. Here is a chance for everybody to get, free of cost, an exquisite oil picture thirty-six inches long, a companion to "A Yard Rose," which all have seen and admired. This exquisite picture, "A Yard of Tansies," was painted by the same noted artist who the Roses.,' It is the same size, and is pronounced by art critics to be far superior to the "Roses." The reproduction is equal in every respect to the original, which cost §200, and is being free with every copy of the June number of Demorest's Family Magazine, This June number is a grand souvenir number in celebration of the seven tionth anniversary of the birthday of tho publisher, and is worth many times the cost, which is only 20 cents, as every purchaser will get, practically free, an exquisite picture and to those who Wready have "A Yard of Roses" "A .'Yard of Pansies' will be doubly valuable, especially as accompanying it nve full directions for framing either • the "l?»hsios" or Roses" at home,At- a cost), nt a- few cents. You can get'the June number of Demorest's Family Wiuqras>,inet containing "'A Yard of Pansics,'^ ot B^iy of our local newsdealers! «>i'.£tm?J JJO/cents to the publisher, W. JohAinas Jlemo- rest, 15 East Fonrtoenth. StMttj New York. ? ] %- POWDER Absolutely Pure. A cream of tartar baking poi highest of all in leavening strength. Latest TJ. S. Go vernment Food Rep SHILOH.8VITAUZBB Is what: need for Constipation, Loss of AppotJ Dizziness, and all symptoms of JJyBpe sia. Price 50 and 75 cents a bottj For sale by A. & A. Drag Co. Columbian Club. The Ladies' Columbian club will meet on Wednesday at 2:30 p. m., at Knights of Pythias hall. . MHK. L. IIOUK, President. MHS. W. L. MOORE, Secretary. lluntsvllle. Mr. Guss Noler of Davenport, la. visiting specially at W. 1). Lindsley's. J. W. Duckworth and family attend ed church to-day and listened to an able sermon delivered by Rev. Swan of (Sylvia. Mr. William S. Yeager of Silvia, paid his regular visit at Woodslawn. The boss carpenter, T. W. Underwood of Hutchinson, drove ut> to J. W Duckworth's to-day. The German Lutherans held services | at the Huntsville school house to-day and will hold regular services hereafter t this place. H. A. Hill has built a large and con- enient house. He has now nearly every convenience that" any farmer could ask for as far as farm arrangements are concerned. Thomas Reddy of Hayes, has built a large, two-story, fine dwelling house. Wheat is nearly ready to head out. Soon the harvester will be seen in tho ripened grain. This was the first bright, sunshiny day for several weeks. W. D. Lindsley expects to sell his farm of 240 acres for 80,000.01) to Mr. Stauffer of Alden. He will be the sickest man in Reno county if he makes the sale A Tonic and A Pleasure: That's the haf py " combination found in / Hires* ^ You drink it for pleasure, and get physical benefit. A wholesome, refreshing, appetizing, thirst quenching drink. One package makes five gallons. Don't be deceived If a dealer, for the saVft of larger profit, tells you some other kind is "juBtasgood"—'tis false. No imitation is as good as the genuine HIXBS'* IVORY SOAP 99^ Pure. THE BEST fOR EVERY PURPOSE. You Arc lnvltotl.- The gentlemen of Hutchinson vicinity are invited to call at No J North Main street, and examine J. Jones' stock of goods. He will you as nice a spring suit of clothes as > can be purchased anywhere and save ' you money. Be sure you ask to see his pants patterns. tteduced KatcK. The Rook Island Railway company will sell on June 1st to Sth inclusive, at one fare for the round trip, tickets to Minneapolis and return,' on account of Republican national convention, tickets good returning until and including June 25th: also to Cedar Rap- its, Iown, at one fare for round trip, on account of the annual meeting of German Haptists, to be held June 3rd to Dth. Tickets on sale June 1st to 3rd inclusive, good returning until and including June 30th. For further information call at Rock Island depot. ^ JOHN FOX, Agent./" GhrUtltin Kmleavor Social. Given by the society of the Lutheran- church this evening at the residence of..' W. 11. Ueberlig, 800 North Walnut. Ice cream and cake will be served and a musical programme rendered. Come and participate in the social, delicacies and joys. Tlx© Uxilxreirseil Remedy THE AILMENTS OF IT CURES IN MAN: RHEUMATISM SCIATICA BITES CUTS LUMBAGO NEURALGIA STINGS BRUISES MAN-BEAST HAS STOOD THE TEST OF fox* IT CURES IN BEAST: FOOT ROT SCREW WORM SCRATCHES SPAVIN HOLLOW HORN SHOULDER ROT WIND GALLS 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' j bills.' - For sale everywhere at 25c, 50c. and $1.00 a bdUld? 1 ; HIGH GRADE FURNITURE AT LOW GRADE PRICE 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 ASSORTMENT* The grandest improvements of the age. Don't fail to see them. Gunn Combination Folding Bed and Windsor Upright B H.W.WIILITT. Corner Main and Avenue A.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month