The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on June 1, 1892 · Page 4
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 4

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Wednesday, June 1, 1892
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8. HUTCHINSON DAILY NEWS, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 1,1892. i THE MARKETS. MONKY AND STOCKS. NKW VOIIK, .IU1R- 1 Atchison. :n?j. MtHBourl Paclllc. r»5?». Hock Island, 77% St Paul, 77. Union PnclilcSOM. Western 1)nlon»41j. Sllrer M%. rnonuoK. GtllCHgO. CHICAGO , .Tune 1.—[Special mlviues received by the Kunsas drain and Live Stoelt company,]— WIIKAT —The market has been ft sympathetic one following the strength in corn. Heavy showers oyer the winter wheat fields have caused renewed apprehension of rank growth and rust. The conditions in the northwcBt arc favorable. It is claimed that farmers still hold abundant supplies of spring wheat and it will be freely marketed this month if the weather hould be favorable. Clearances fairly g-ood, but new business slack. Cables rather steadier. The firmness here hos evidontly had a favorable effect abroad but no permanent improvement ' looked for. COKN AMI OATS —Uronzed grangers from the rural districts arc more conspicuous and numerous on change in dicating that there is foundation for the gloomy reports from the corn and outs districts. Corn has taken the speculative lead to-day and is daily gaining recruits to the long side. It will certainly go higher if these rains do not speedily let up, but better weather is promised for to-morrow and this may result in a reuction. Vno VISIONS —Cudahy has been a free seller to-day, doubtless the line he took on last week. The market lias ruled easier in consequence. The fn<lowing Is the range of prices for active futures: WUKAT. July August DccemlHjr.. («>IIN. .luiic July August September O ATS, June July September.. POKK. July September., 1.AH1). July September. H1H.H. July .September, Open'il s«» r>OM 47 % •!7Ji" 10 80 10 1)5 (I SO 0 113 0 53 nigh't, BOH 4K?, 4S •IS SIM 10 80 10 115 a BO II 115 U S2SV II 57H Low'St s:i 50!» 47 ?i 10 OSSf 10 77Ki (I 45 0 «!!!• 0 42V4 (I 47V4 Clos'g. FAIR CHICAGO WIVES BEAUTIES WHOSE HUSBANDS ARE GARDEN CITY MILLIONAIRES. Th« Unions Are All of Reoent I)nt« and Sl»re Proven Kxccntlonalrjr Happy. Intellectual and Soolnl Acoomplfth- montH of the Tlrltleg. ICopyrlulit, 180*. by American Press Associa­ tion.1 There aro two things to which ordinary mankind pay the homage of envy- money and beauty. A combination of the two naturally attracts extra atten- H:I>-4 84',1 ."•0!« 48H 47fi 47M :U5i :ilH MOW lOGSK 10 77Vi II 45 0 OSii 0 42H (I 47H WHEAT—No. 2 steady; cash Hil>4«$)<:)X; July S.'UJc: August H'JlUDcceinlJcr 84HC COUN—Higher: No. 2 cash 4!>!itf»50Hc; June 50kic; July 50H: August 47M®47Kc; September 47K@t7Mc.. OATS—No. 2 cash HlUc; July Ml>*c: August HOSic; September IlOVic. MKSS POIIK - Cash S10.02H; July J10 .5214; September S10.77VS. LAH1 >-Cash J(l.:i7',i; July 50 .47H; September *H.U2H. SHOUT Hills—Cash g0 .42'/4; July »D.42«; Sentemberfil.no. it If B—No. 2 quiet; 74c. HAHMSY—No. 2 nominal, 02c. FLAX SEKD-No. 1 Hon; Sl.O.'IK, TIMOTHY SBKD—Nominal; 08c. UUTTBK—Weak. KGQS—Firm. St. Louts. ST. LOUIS , June 1. WHEAT—Steady; cash S«W<TM «1?.(; June 84«c; July K'-l^c: August Hl©81>tc: December COUN—Higher; cash 45V5@4(lc; June 45c; July 44;%c;September 45c. OATS—Loner; cash 32c; options opened higher: July ;il«c. POKK—Quiet: Jobbing 811.50. LAUD—Easier; tli.2mU.iW- KHIIHHS City. KANSAS CITY , June 1 Noaales were reported In wheat corn and oats. BUTTER—Steady; creamery 14<ai8c; dairy 7®iac. BOGS—Firm, Viiic. U¥K STOCK. Clucttgo. MRS. H. C. TAYLOR. {Ion, and for this reason much interest attaches to the pretty girls who have of late bocome the wives of young Chicago millionaires. Mrs. Taylor, wife of Hobavt C. Taylor, "divinely tall and most divinely fair," ia twonty-two years of age. Sho has a sensitive complexion, light brown hair and warm, kindling, gray eyes Her brow is broad and open, her noso slightly retrousse, with firm lower face, made tendor and sweetened by a most pleasing mouth. When seen in profile Mrs.Taylor'shoadshows straight, strong almost boxlike lines. Sho is quick sudden, impulsive in movement rather than graceful, and her attitudes indicate earnestness, originality and pnrpose rather than repose. In manner she ia natural, cordial, full of a beautiful gra ciousness and a discerning affability. Mrs. Taylor is the youngest daughter of ex-Senator and Mrs. C. B. Farwell, Her wedding was one of great brilliancy and to it were bidden 2,000 gnests. TJn dor a Juno sky at Lake Forest, the conn- try soat of the Farwells, the marriage waB celebrated. This lovely Bpot is well christened, the united words "lake" and 'forest" being descriptive of its charms, the former grand old Lake Michigan and the forest an almost primeval one. The special train that bore the expectant groom and guests from Chicago was gayly garlanded. The newspapers of even date held columns descriptive of the floral decorations. Into the lover's knot alone, above the chancel, wez-e wovon 4,000 rosebuds. The bride, noble and peerloss in her snowy satin robo, was Berved by seven maids wearing the made homes in other cities. It la but just that she, ir/the person of her sons, occasionally assumes the conquering role and secures beauty and worth to brighten and adorn her own hearthstones. The home bringing of Mrs. Ogden Armonr is a case in point. She is the only child of Mr. M. J. Sheldon, of Snffleld, Conn., but who daring winter months finds his home at the Murray Hill, Now York. When but a babe Mrs. Armour lost her mother, and she becamo at once the idol, care and comrade of her father and his constant companion accompanying him on long and interesting travels in America and foreign lands. Mrs. Armour was but recently freed from school when she wedded Chicago's young millionaire. In person she is tall, with perfectly developed figure and a coloring whoso hues announce exceptionally fine health. Her eyes are dark, penetrating and luminous. That she should pass from a joyous maidenhood to happy wifehood Beeius eminently fitting to those who know her. Sho is practiced in athletic sports and is u fearless equestrienne. In music she commands high place; especially is alio cultivated as a vocalist. Her husband is a graduate of Yale. One autumnal afternoon in 1800 a handsomo brougham carrying a Bingle lady passed down Chicago streets followed by stylish equipages. Tho up holstery of the brougham was wholly concealed beneath a curtain of orange blossoms, and its door frames, coachman, harness, whip and horses were decorated with tho same nuptial token Inside sat Miss Rosalie Buckingham in ivory satin bridal robe, upon which skillful ueedlewomon exquisitely had wrought royal einhroideriugs of orange blossoms, leaves and branches. Upon the delicate border of her fleecy veil tiny Accurate and Reliable. The following lottcr received to-day from our old friend and former fellow- townsman, 3. M. Jordan, special agent for the Phoenix of Hartford insurance company,with headquarters at Denver, Col., is self-explanatory, and we blushingly plead guilty: DKNVEK, Col.. May 31, 1892.— EDITOH NBWS: Formtt me as one of the former citizens of Kansas and for twenty years a citizen of Hutchinson, to congratulate you for the energy and enterprise in sending a Bpeeial reporter on to the grounds of desolation and ravages of the cyclone that recently visited Harper,\Velllngton and vicinity. The -vriter was very anxious to get a full and detailed statement of the loss of life and property, and - tho Monday morning's t issue, which was received this (Tuesday) morning was so full and complete ihat we want to exclaim, Well done, Hutchinson NKWS!" It is doubtless true of all Kansans, and especially citizens or former citizens of Hutchinson, that when ore- moved to other parts of the country, the farther they are away the mor e anxious they are to get all the news in detail from a reliable source from their first and usually their best love. With kind regards, I remain yours very truly, J. M. JoimAS. At the Race Track., The following programme' will be carried out at the fair ground to-morrow, and it promises to be very interesting for all who witness it. l/irst Race—Three minute class—Alfast, owned by A. D. Helm, Julia McGregor owned by VV. N. liurket of Abbeyville and Harry Price owned by Muck Price. Second Race— 3:40 class—Membrino Belle, owned by G. W. Beckley of Den ver, Col., and Frank II. owned by A. A. Tanner of this city. Third race, free for all—Hawley, owned by II. M. Beers and Major Conk ling, owned by C. L. Bowman. Fourth race, running—There are two entries for S100 a side. The races will be called at 1:30, Tickets will be for sale on the street cars, for 25 cents, which includes fare both ways and admission to the grounds. • If you want to buy or sell an article; if you have lost or found anything, let it be known through the NEWS want column. track of the stolen property, and if the same is not returned it will go hard with tho thieves. It will be a hot job for the next person who attempts to finger that which does not belong to hira around the hall. CUICAUO , June i. The Evening Journal reports: OATTL.K — Receipts 14,000; market unchanged In prices, but slow from llrst to last. HOGS—Receipts 1)8,000: active, but5@10c lower; mixed S4.7lKB4.IIO; heavy S4.floa 6.00-, light »4.80«J4.I)0. SHEEP—Receipts 8,000: active, but 10© 20c lower on light Toxans, of which there was an.oversupply; others and No. 1 lambs steady. St. Louis. ST. LOUIS , jvnc 1. , GATTLK—Receipts 4,000, mostly Texans; active and steady. HOGS—Receipts4.000; market 5c lower: lair to choice heavy 84.05514.85; mixed »4.:i0@4,80: yorkers 84.7004.80. SHEEP—Receipts 500; strong. Kuumu city. KANSAS CITY, June 1. CATTLE—Receipts :i,100: shipments 1,000 steady; steers $:i.4»5i4 ,20; cows, $2.(10© .'1.(15: slockers and feeders, 82 .50£o:i .2o. HOCJS-Recclpts 14,500; shipments 11,100; common stock was steady: good stock was strong, closing weak; all grades J4.00® 5.00; hulk J4.flWl.B5. SUEEP—Receipts :I00; shipments none uutet and strong. HUTCHINSON MABKKT. Produce. second FLOUR—Highest patent, 82.40; patent, $2.20; eitra One, 82.00. BUTTJUK—In demand; creamery, 25c llnest dairy, 20c; line dairy, 15c; common 10c. EGGS—In demand. 12c. POTATOES—Choice, (10@80C. APPLES—81.50^)2.00 per bnshel. ONIONS—In fair demand; red, 75c per bushel; home grown Spanish, 81 .25 per bushel. CABBAGE—Pair, 5c per pound. DEBTS—Steady. 50c per bushel. HAY—Haled, 85.00a5.S0; loose 8;>.00®'>.f>0 per ton. drain. WHEAT—No. 2 soft 72c; hard U!lc: No. ri soft 05c; hardflOc. COHN-:i4<a:i7c. RYE—No. 2 05c. OATS—20c. Live Ntoek. * CATTLE—Steady: stockcrs, S2,25@:).75 feeders. SS.Uuffia.'JS; fat o ws and heifers lii demand at 81.oOfo2.40; fat steers, 8.'l-00(S 4.00; veal calves, :ic. HOGS—Steady; wagon, tops, 84.00; car S4.10tffi4.2S. SHEEP—In demand; J4.00. Poultry. OHICKBNS-Chickens, j:i.ou per dozen; chickens, sue per pound: liens, Uc tier pound; roosters, 4 .C perpouud; turkeys, 7j.ic per pound. TUo Coster * atartlu Failure. CHICAGO, June 1.—Coster * Martin, whoso failure produced such n sensation on tho board of trade yesterday, made u, voluntary assignment late in the day. The ninotiut pf the failure is regarded as bojng auywlmw from Home Grown. MRS. P. D. ARMOUR, Jit. seven rainbow hues. It was a day of perfeot weather and a marriage whicli called only for congratulations. These were received on the velvet turfed lawn under a canopy of green, above which white doves hovered. Singular as it may seem, it is true that the sun in gathering the mists from off the lake made visible a bright rainbow, which seemed indeed reflected in the gay booth holding tho bridal party; the variegated toilets of the maids standing in semicircle hinted of the curving bow seen by old Noah after his journey in the great ark had safely tenninated. As all tho rays of the spectrum are known to be present and reflected in pure white, it seemed as though a lino of light passing through tho snowy lovli- neas of the bride had let fall upon each maiden a prismatic color. Directly following the marriage Mr. Taylor took his wife abroad, where until recently they have loitered, spending tho major part of their stay in London. They have recently opened their handsome Prairie aveuuo house. Thero thoy dispense an almost prodigal hospitality. Both are genuinely admired, and both are devotedly happy in a mutual affection. One solid square on Miohigan avenue will hold two palatial mansions built for tho sous of Mr. Philip D. Armour. One already stands completed and will be occupied the approaching autumn. The two young wives who will preside over these superb houses are singularly domestic for women so attractive and youthful. Mrs. P. D. Armour, Jr., tho oftrlier wedded, is of medium height and fair brown in hair and eyes. She possoaaes that excellent thing in woman, "a voice ever soft, gentle und low," using it in quick, easy and charming conversational encounters. French falls musically and fluently from her tongue. Of noble char aoter and sunny disposition, she owns an intellect that enkindles and enriches as well as a heart which blesses and cheers ull who fall under Its sweet influence. Chicago is often robbed of her own , MRS. OGDEN ARMOUR. orange buds were imprinted also by enn- uiug fingers, und its airy tissuu was caught und held by a high wrentli of the same flower. The procession was novel, most surprisingly poetic for prosaic city streets, and thousands watched its progress and arrival at Central Music hall, whore Professor David Swing said the Bcrvico that united in wedlock Miss Buckingham and Mr. Henry G. Sol- fridge. Striking in originality both of presence and opinions, Mrs. Selfridge is one of the individuals of society who directs her living after a pattern of her own fashioning. She is of strong nature and gentlo feelings, with quick perceptions and an intelligent sympathy. A spontaneity governs her, and no one incidentally meeting her but gives instant recognition to her force. Yet withal there is about her the winsomeuess of child nature with its openness and trust. Her appearance is oriental, her coloring rich and dark. She indulges her passionate love of adornment by wearing often a burden of sparkling gems that would eclipse one less brilliant of eye or unpossessed of her quick wit. For years an indefatigable traveler, Mrs. Selfridge visited ull the countries of central Europe, India, China, Japan, as well as tho icebound regions of the far north. She was a painstaking student and is colloquial mistress of many tongnes. She also made a stndy of art, and her work is creditably done. To these she adds musical accomplishment, the harp und mandolin being with her great favorites. Mrs. Selfridge bus old family prestige und large means. Her husband .J. M. Brehm has home grown straw berries for sale. Fresh every day. 2 Missionary Convention.- 1 The following is the programme for the Woman's Foreign Missionary convention, which held its opening session | this afternoon. The programme given below is for to-night and to-morrow. The public is invited to each and all sessions. WE11NB8UAV 8 v. si. Devotional service Ualstead Auxiliary. AddreBs of Welcome Mrs. Sadie E. Lewis. Hutchinson. Response, Mrs. S. J. Marshall, El Dorado Children's Hour. Recitation—"The Sin of Omission,".... Ada Lowry, Hutchinson Recitation—"Tommy's Prayer" Stella Petrlc, Halstcad. Duett—"Not In Vain," Mrs. Alta, Newlin and Miss Mable Hutchinson. Hutchinson. Recitation—"The MasterCalls for You" ; Eva Morgan, Hutchinson Recitation..." BculahFrlzzell, Halstead Music Ladies'Orchestra, Hutchinson Song—"Something for the Lord," Mission Band, Hutchinson Song Grace Hoover, Halstead. Recitation—"Seed Time and Harvest," May Kanaga, Hutchinson Missionary Song Merchant Children Music Ladles' Orchestra Quartet Anna Draper, Nellie Jewell, Dora Chrlsman. and Helen Taylor. Closing Song—"Now I Lay Me Down to Steep.. .Mildred Merchant. Hutchinson TIIIJUSDAY, 0:110 A. M. Devotional ..Newton Auxiliary Enrollment of Delegates. Reports of Auxiliaries and Bands. Report of District Officers. Singing. Election of Olucers. Paper—Woman, her Sphere ami Privileges Mrs. Mary Case, Peabody Discussion of Methods of Work. THURSDAY, 2:.'10 P. M. Consecration Service Peabody Auxiliary Paper—"Am I My Sister's KccperV ....Mrs. Ruth Lemon. El Dorado Discussion. Singing. Paper—"Woman and What She Can Do" ..Miss Jennie Burllngame. Hutchinson Discussion. Singing. A Letter from a Bible Woman. Singing. Miscellaneous Business. 1 00 1 001 I 00 1200 00 2000 00 sell goods now at less prices than ever and they' have always sold clieA .r than any other house in the city. T R J.-, can afford to sell cheaper now, as thoy make a great saving in rent by their late move, 2t. Real Kstate Tninsrorn. Below we give the real estate transfers for to-day. They are furnished by Chas. E. Hall, the abstractor; office in the First National bank building: [Warranty deed when not otherwise stated.} 15 C Phores ot ux to Edmond Metz, lot 5 blk 1 M & S add 1050 00 John M Clark et ux to S B Warren, se qr 22-20-8 5000 00 SII Warren et ux to S H Warren, lots 1 and 2 and s hf of ne qr 30-20-8, q c d... S B Warren et ux to S II Warren, se qr 22-20-8, q e d S B Warren et ux to S H Warren, sw qr 30-20-8 G II. Downer et ux to Sarah Carpenter, lots IE and 1* blk 2 Orchard add Ella S Brown et ux to S B Warren, sw qr 30-211-8 B Lombard, Jr., et ux to L B Werkheiser, se qr 4-24-7... Eunice Young ct ux to S B Warren, lots! and s hf of ne qr 30-20-8 Walter H Jordan ct ux to Jonathan Tucker, tract in ne qr 15-22-7 W C Edwards et ux to At B Cochran lots 1(117 18 10 20 21 blk 3 Kansas Lumber Co's add Burrton Grain and Milling Co to Geo W Hoskinson nw qr 11-24-4 United States to Rebecca McKall se qr 2G-24-10 Continental Building and Loan association to Oscar B Moss lots 107 100 171 173 180 187 First Ave west q c d Thomas Ilindman et ux to Richard 1C Kelley ne qr and o 40 acres of nw qr 322-111 Pnulser M Atwell ct ux to Richard K Kellcy ne qr 1023-1 .' Ilichard Iv. Kelley to Wm Murker et al ne qr 10 and neqronde40 acres nwqr 3-22-1(1 Theodore I 1 ' Colic et ux to Molliu Litterallot lOColie 's add United States to Linus A WuntwortH lots 3 and 4 ami e hi' sw qr 18-22-10 f r . The Weekly NEKS 50 cents a ye Send it to your friends. Sneuk Thieves. Some sneak thieves gained entrance to Riverside hall lust night and stole some of the decorations and ornaments designed for use at the production of The Gates. Detectives are on the Sewing- Society. The Ladies Sewing society of the Methodist church moots with Mrs. Ward, 504 Sixth avenue east, Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock. All ladies are earnestly requested to attend this meeting. New <Juarters. The New York Reeket is comfortable located iu their new quarters in the College block, north of ,the Santa Fe track. The Racket store is going to 800 3000 450 00 1000 nfl •JOol^nO Patent. 125 I III 2500 01 2000 (I 4000 0l' 150 00 Notice. y The business college to be opened \h this city by Mr. J. L. Williams, will be opened next Monday. Watch the columns of the NKWS for particulars. Flue Playing: Cards. Send (10) cents In stamps to John Scbastain, general ticket and passenger agent, Chicago, Rock Island and Pacific railway, Chicago, 111., for a pack of tho latest, smoothest, slickest playing cards you ever saw. Just the thing for High Five parties. For a 5p express money order or postal will send you five packs. MRS. H. G. SELFRIDGE. does not possess inherited but acquired wealth. He went thirteen years ago to Chicago and entered the employ of Marshall Field & Co.; today lie ia a partner in tho concern. MAIIY STUABT ARMSTRONG. Wonderful Aulmal MeolianUm. The foot of a horso is one of tlio mort ingenious and unexampled pieces mechanism in the whole range of animal structure. The outside hoof is made up of a series of thin, vertiole lamina* of horu, about 500 in number. Xuto this are fitted about 600 moro thin lamina, which belong to the oofllu bono, both jets being elastic and adherent, POWDER Absolutely Pure. A cream of tartar baking powder highest of all in leavening strength.-— Latest U. S. Government Food Report ROYAL BAKING POWUKK CO., 100 Wnll street, N. Y. TTniversal HoxnocSLy IT CURES IN MAN: RHEUMATISM SCIATICA BITES CUTS LUMBAGO NEURALGIA . 8TINGS BRUISES THE AILMENTS OF MAN m BEAST HAS STOOD THE TEST OF IT CURES IN BEAST: FOOT ROT SCREW WORM SCRATCHES SPAVIN HOLLOW HORN SHOULDER ROT WIN0 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"1 afford to be without it. It should be kept in every household for emergencies.^ It will save many doctors' bills.'': For sale everywhere af 2 5c, 50c. and $ 1.00 a bottldf'j ||MMIIIIIMIIIMMIIHIIMmS >MMIW •••••••• 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. 4: IN LATE STYLES AND LARGE ASSORTMENTS! The grandest improvements of the age. Don't^fail to see thej Gunn Combination Folding Bed and Windsor Upright 'i H.W.WILLITT. am. 1 >«& Corner Main and Avenue A.

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