The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on June 9, 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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Thursday, June 9, 1892
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8, HUTCHINSON DAILY NEWS, THXJBSDAT, JUNE 9,1892. HILL, TO TRIO IN THE TREE: "I don't wish to be harsh, boys, but if you fellers don't come down at once I'll ha.ve to chop down the tree with my Tammany ax. BOYS Nothing can stem the tide of trade flowing to this great store. GREAT SUIT SALE. $20 and $25 Baltimore merchat tailor suits. Prince Alberts, cut* ways and sacks, only $17.75, such as our competitors advertis* at $20 to $26. Boys' suits as low as $ 1, to the finest Baltimore tailor made, at $li Men's pants, from good wearing at 75c, to finest tailor made at $7.5 Boys' pants from 25c to $2.50 per pair. Our hat stock is a dandy. Anything from 5c to $5 in price, and tib latest styles. Our "Noxall" knocks all our competitors out when it comes to shir trade. In fact we carry the largest and most complete line Boys' and Children's Clothing in the city. FREE BASE BALL OUTFITS WITH BOYS' SUITS. IN LOVE WITH A SKELETON. Tvro Yenr* of Wedded Life with MM* Preuk Knnufrh for Hubert Urueiror. C'MK.-AdO, .Inne U.—He fell iii love with a living skeleton, wooed her and finally married her. That was two yours ugo. Yesterday lie filed a bill in the circuit court to release him. Ida May Herrold was her name. She was 31 years old and her height was full S feet and 7 inches, hut she only weighed forty pounds. Her sylph-like figure, however, caused her little vexation, because museum managers were not wanting who would willingly pay her good salaries and bill her as an unprecedented attraction. Robert Kruegcr, a boiler-maker liv-| ing at ins Vaster street, barely past his majority, saw her and fell deeply in love with the slender figure and languishing eyes. It was a mutual infatuation. Eva rejoiced in her stalwart lover and the young man was ecstatic over his dainty inamorata. She became Mrs. Kruegcr on Washington's birthday, 1800. The ceremony was performed at the bride's home in Plannagan, 111., and after a honeymoon the young couple came to Chicago to live." After awhile the illusion passed. Kruegcr did not cease to wonder' at the curious bit of hu- munity ho had wed, but he did not find domestic life us felicitous as ho hud expected. Mrs. Kruegcr was too frail for her new cures and gradually love was lost between them. of Captain Patrick Cusack. Corporal (iiiy L. Palmer, Eighth infantry, who had an average of (Hi.7, is the son of Captain Guy II. Palmer, Sixteenth infantry, and Sergeant K. A. Macklin, fifth artillery, who had an average of 80,7, is a son of Captain .1. E. Macklin. The remaining candidate is Corporal \V. J. Lutz, Kirit artillery, who had an average of 80.8. While there is no question that these candidates have attained their examination marks on their merits, and while the very fact that four are sons of array officers makes it likely that their aptitudes for the soldier's profession lire inherited, yet after all the suggestion occurs that there should be a wider opening of the chance of promotion to the men in the ranks. n ive or six a year are not many to be admitted to the commissions, although, as has been seen, that is about all who could be accommodated just now. A Mill nt Wlohltn. WICHITA, Kans., June 9.—Ed Smith, of Pittsburg, and Poddy Shea, the champion middle-weight of Kansas, will come together in the opera house to-night for a contest with four ounee gloves. The winner will get a purse of 8100 and a side bet. Smith, who is an Englishman, once fought Charlie Mitchell to a draw. After his arrival in this country he stopped Mike Cleary in one round, put Lalllanche to sleep in three rounds, and also fought Clod t froy. the negro, to a draw after a lively contest. lie has been training in Pittsburg. Shea has made Wichita his home of late. He is nimble on his feet, a hard hitter and has plenty of pluck. According to the agreement Smith is to knock out Shea in tc rounds. A large number of the sporting fraternity have arrived here from different parts of the United StateB to witness the. mill. To Krect u Temple. I'liii.iiKi.i'inA, June D.—The Odd Kel lows of Pennsylvania propose to erect a great temple in this city. The structure will cost 8400,000, and will be 170 feet long by l'JU feet wide and uud M0 feet high, exclusive of the tower. llUllllltH KXOCllteil. CITY OK MKXICO, June 0.—Seventeen bandits, captured near Irtisubu have been executed. Army Aspirant*. From Hie New York Snn. There are sixty-two members in th present graduating class at West Point and the vacancies among second lieu tenants ut present number only fifty two. Retirements and other causes will soon increase this number to fifty- seven On the other hand, live non-uouimis- sioneil officers are known to have passed the department examinations and to be awaiting their finals at Fort Mon roc. with two other departments hear from. Thus there would ugu: be at leiust ten more candidates than vacancies. However, it is believed that us many graduates as this will be assigned as "additionuls" to the en ginecrs undiirlillery, taking advautag of their claims founded on class ran" at the ueademy. This, therefor would let in all the candidates commissioned Ilepnbllcnn Party IK United. mill Will lie 'ram the New York Press. ' ; The dispatches from the special correspondents of the Press at Minneapolis strongly indicate the probability of Mr. Illaino's nomination. Whatever the decision of the convention may be, the Press is confident that it will command the loyal support of the whole Republican party, resident Harrison . has, it is stated, xpressed the earnest wish that his upporters should refrain from all personal attacks or reflections upon Mr. Blaine. In doing this the president has set a noble example which all Republicans^ matter ivhut their preferences may be, should emulate. The delegates who will assemble in the convention hall at Minneapolis to morrow represent the intelligence and patriotism of the Republicanism of the nation. It is their duty, as the' Press has pointed out. to act not in the supposed interest of any individual, but solely with regard to the supposed interests of the party. The man to nominate is the man who can carry the doubtful states for the Republican ticket. If, in the judgment of the delegates, that man is Mr. Maine it will be well. If it is President Harrison or some other of the able and popular leaders of the party it will be well also. The great Republican party, devoted to the principles which have brought unprecedented national prosperity and pro- Why (Silver Tumbles, Kroin the Baltimore Sun. Silver has fallen in value iu recent years by reason of the fact that it is produced in increased quantities at lower cost. In 1873 the world's production was 113,307,000 ounces, worth SSI,800,000. In 1880 the production was7.4,791,000 ounces, worth '890.700,000. In 1891 the production was 143,550,000 ounces, worth; 8185,000,000 Something too much of a good thing, it seems, for the buyers! At any rate, they have not wanted it all at the old price, and as it costs less than formerly to mine it the mine-owners have been content to take much less than the old price. Hut silver is not the only metal that has gone down. Improved mining processes and improved furnaces have put the price of iron, copper and nickel down to an even greater extent. Some Alabama and English furnaces can now sell pig-iron at S10 and 813 a ton—figures not dreamed of in 1873. A feature of the outlook for the price of silver is the prospect of a very large increase of the • yearly products. There is accordingly no probability that it will at an early period regain its former price. An ounce of gold will now buy twenty-three ounces of silver. THE Under the Opera House HUB. Youngheim & Tannebaum, Prop'r's. and selling it for human food. In the slaughter house were found sixteen dogs' carcasses, about sixty dogs' skins, pegged out and drying, and some liv-J ing dogs. Questioned by the president, a veternary surgeon who gave evidence stated that dogs' flesh was not dangerous to health provided the animal had no disease. Several customers of the establishment testified that they had patronized the Rassons because of the distinct and agreeable flavor of their sausage meat. The Ras­ sons had been in the habit of slaughtering about a dozen dogs a week. The court sentenced Oustav llasson in default- to six months imprisonment, his wife to six months and the shopman to three months, with an additional fine in each case. Napoleon's Carriage. . The carriage in which Napoleon I. made his famous retreat from Moscow, and in which he, as emperor general, set out from Paris in the campaign which closed at Waterloo, is now preserved at London by the trustees of the Wellington estate, the relic having formerly been the property of the "Iron Duke." It is a two-seated conveyance with top and sides lined with iron; there is also a front "curtain" of iron that can be raised and lowered at will. The wheels are large and heavy, and the steps are finished with curious battle designs done in silver. The emperor used the back seat and kept his pillows and blankets under it. The back of the front seat was used as a cupboard, and was provided with all sorts of culinary articles and a small spirit or oil stove. Those curious to see spoons, knives, forks, dishes, and other breakfast, supper and dinner articles nscd by the "Little Corporal" caused so much annoyance that now only the carriage is "open to the public." It iB needless to add that it is viewed by thousands every j'ear.—St. Louis Republic. Edward M. Field's Condition. BUFFALO , N. Y., June 9. —The physical condition of Edward M. Field of New York, who was 6ent to the state hospital here about two months ago, continues to steadily improve; although Superintendent J. U. Hudson will say nothing as to his mental condition, pending his official report to the court. Field is now allowed out in the grounds of the institution every day although always accompanied by two guards. He was committed to this institution in order that the question of his sanity might be settled, and should he recover to a sufficient degree he will be taken back to New ~"ork for trial on the indictments still olding against him. Flower Day* j CHICAGO , June 0. —Among the members of the W. C T. U. throughout the world to-day is celebrated as Flower Day by the sending of flowers wth appropriate Scripture texts to prisons^ jails, alms houses, hospitals, and to the poor and sick everywhere, and the day is appropriate as being the birthday of Miss Jennie Casseday, the national superintendent of the flower mission work, who has been a bedridden invalid for many years. Weuther Indications. WASHINGTON , June 0. —For Kansas.— Increased cloudiness and local rains; probably light local thunder storms; southerly winds. gross, has full confidence in the wisdom and sincerity of its representatives. The statement made by a sensation al Democrat newspaper that "civil war" exists in the Republican party is us unfounded as the fictions with which thirty yours ago, certain northern Democrats fed the hopes of the confederacy. The truth is thot the contest for the supreme honor of the nomination to the presidency by the party of Lincoln, of Urunt and of Garfield is one of tho best possible signs of that vital strength and energy which should and will enable the party to achieve success. "I love the uoiseof free nations" wrote Re Tocqueville, that incomparable commentator on American institutions. The agitation now going on in the Republican party is that noise of free nations of which De Tocqueville spoke, and which no intelligent friend of free institutions regards with apprehension. The dunger to a party, us to u state, is not in wholesome agitation, but in stagnancy and decay. Thot there is human nature in the present emulation for the greatest political office in the gift of mankind is true, but it is human nature in its frank and open phase; it is the einula tion of men who know and respect eiicli other's merits, and iB without reservation of menace or of enmity. The candidate selected, the other aspirants will.The Press believes, provetheir title to the confidence of the party by sincere support of the chosen leader, There is - j abundant glory in v. campaign besides I that to be won by ,M>o communder-iu- Lookingatthu list of the non-com- chief, u „d there will be abundant op- missioned officers, it is observed that portunity in the struggle now opening .„,». .if th„ flv« all but on., «,. n ,„.,.,„ r„.. eycry UBpi .u' Uoo ^ i eader ^ ad f, Surels to his record. The Re- /jjarty lias room and recogni- £0'. y oae of its distinguished one of them, we are confound a sulking Achilles. out of the llvu all but one are urmy for officers. First Sergeant C. C Smith, frcr Fifth cavalry, who had un uveroge of pi> 98.3, is the son of Mai. Gilbert C. Smith t' while Corporal J. K, Cusack of the reg- • iinent. with an average of 84.1, isu son v. Saved Her Life, But Lost HU Own. liBitGKN POINT , June 5. —Late on Saturday evening while the trains were approaching on both the eastbound and westbound main tracks of the Central railroad of New Jersey, two Hungarian women from Constable Hook attempted to cross the East Twenty-first street crossing in Bayonne, instead of passing over the bridge erected above the tracks. The lowering of tho crossing gates, und the peril in whicli they fonnd thcmselyes, bewildered the women and they ran frantically buck and forth across the track. One of the women managed to escape beneath the gates. The other finally stood spellbound on the westbound track and the locomotive of the approaching express was utmost upon her, when Frank Miller, one of the flagmen employed at the crossing, dashed to her rescue. Miller hastily pushed the woman off tho track and then sought to leap safely aside. Ilafore he was able to clear the truck the locomotive struck him and he was hurled aside fatally injured. lie was removed by tho police to the JJayonnc City hospital, where lie died at about midnight, his principal injuries being a broken spine and a frae turod skull. Miller was a Pole, 2! years old, and unmarried. He lived on east Twenty-first street, Huyonne. Dog- Meat In Their Sausage*. LONDON , June II. —The trial lias terminated at Lille, of a certain Uustave Rasson, bin wife and their shopman who had succeeded in building up highly prosperous butcher's business. Their sausages which possessed a peculiarly savory flavor, were tal ked of for miles. A warrant was issued for j their arrest, however, upon a charge of systematically dealing In dogs' flesh THE MARKETS. June 4.-.J4C July :iS*j© nT.OXKV AND STOCKS. NBW VOBK. June 9.—[Stock letter furnished by the Kansas drain und Live Stock company.]—The morning's cable advices show that the crush in London yesterday was bigger than first reported, and the new Oriental failed for over $30,000,000, caused by depreciation in silver partly and bad trade conditions in the east. There are strong bull tips in circulation to buy the Villard stocks especially North American. Very good people are buying Rock Island down on a scale. The most active brokers say the buying of St. Paul common is excellent. An expert accountant on Rock Island makes a favorable comparison out of the un nual statement this year showing that the company could have maintained its dividend rato at 4 per cent, and as it has a balance to the credit of its in come account of $819,000. AtchlHon, 34Vc. Missouri Pacific. 55?f. Kock Island 77K. St. PauI7«K. Union Pacillc UOJi. Western Union B4?J. Silver 90. CORN—Lower; cash 45Mc, I .luly 4UJic; September 45'jr. OATS—Lower; cash :12c bin; 124c: September 30H1C. POKK-gutet: Jobbing, Jis.afi LARn—Quiet; (U .ltiSu.ao. according to 1 brand. 1.1TK STOCK. and unchanged. dp! avy 8_t..}5@4.70.; mixed 84 1,000: market :;u@*.(lfi; y .jl , era g4 .r>r <t4 .Uij. •) SHE BP— Receipts 800: market steady ar" nehanged. Kansas City. KANSAS CITY, JuneU. I CATTLE—Receipts 1,300; shipments H0C| Bteady; steers S3.30(S14.20; cows S2.00®3.7.r HOUS — Receipts 5.20(1; shipments s,50i 1 steady; Dc higher; all grades $4..10 (oM .Hri bulk 84.00@4.75. SHEEP —Receipts, 1,200: shipments none 1 ! steady. Foreign (Jritln Markets. LivKupooi., June «.—Wheat—Not much demand; 5d lower. • Corn, firm but not active: %il higher. Cargoes ntf the cost unchanged. LONDON, June WheatHteady; CiyiMT' ia :id higher on passage; steady, unchai Corn, quieter. ' DREADFUL SKIN DISEASE AfiUcta a Well-Known Merchant. Itching and Burning Terrible. Doctors and All Remedies Fail. Chicago. CHICAGO , June 0.— [Special advices received by the Kansas Grain and Live Stock company.]— WIIKAT —The news generally has been bearish. Good crop_| reports have been received from sections where the reverse was expected and this has been construed to mean a learish government report to-morrow, traders are likely to be disap- ,od so far as the winter wheat is concertned. Spring wheat is undoubtedly loSpking well, but the acreage must be\short. A good deal of long wheat haslgone overboard on to-day 'i weakness.\Room traders are bearish and probably* short, and we look for a better markeit to-morrow. Corn and oatJBhave been comparative ly_qj_iet. WeathVr conditions favored lower market, bu\t the short interest absorbed offering* so freely as to pre vent materially low'er prices, PROVISIONS —Therv! has been a fair demand for prodjietSl^and prices have been well maintainei The following active futures: Trie* Cutlcara. Relieved by the First Application and Entirely Cured In Five Week*. About eighteen mem till ugo a. small speck ap. pcarcd on my ankle; It resembled a Hah scalo; 11 became larger, and 1 consulted a physician who f irououncea It psoriasis or mooied disease, because t resembled money. I applied an ointment, but H spread until at last It covered almost my entire body. My snffertng waa aomethlng terrible, burning and Itching aensstion continually until llbecame almost unendurable. I suffered tortures especially til night, and for two months I was compelled to sleep with gloves on. 1 became desperate. I would have given anything to be relieved of the Itching sensation. I tried a Dumber of remedies without ly relief. Iwaa requested to try CUTICUBA; this aid, and to my great aurprlse, 1 waa relieved after the first appucaUon. I used the CUTIOUHA, GUTICHKA Soir and COTICUBA RHOLVB-NT accord- lug to directions tor about /our or Ave weeks whon I waa entirely cured. But what a relief It waa to me after the suffering I went through. I cannot speak with too much favor for the " CDTICURA IlBMBDUts," and I would recommend It to all those who are suffering from the same dlseasothatl have luffered. JOHN T. MKLODY, of MILODT BBOTUEHS, Wyandotte, Mich. Cutlcura Resolvent Tho new Blood and Skin Purifier and greatest of Humor Hotnedles, tnternslly (to cleanse the blood of all Impurities, aud thus remove the cause), oud CUTICURA, the great 8kln Cure, and CliTlcuitA MUAF, an exquisite skin Beautlner, externally (to clusr the skin and scslp and restore the bslr), cure every species of agonUtug, itching, burning, scaly, and pimply diseases of the skin, scalp, and blood. Sold everywhere. Price, CDTICURA, 50C; SOAV, 2Sc; RISOLYZNT, tl. Prepared by the POTTMI DIIUO AMU CUEIIICAL COHI'OIUTIOX , Boston, JV Send for " liow to Cure Skin Diseases," 81 pagas, 60 Illustrations, and 100 testimonials. •Is the rVnge of prices for [open'd|Hlgh'\| L °w'3t O'QE^g. WHEAT. July August December.. CORN. June July August September. OATS. June July September. August roiiK. July September. LARU. July September, nras. July September.. DIUPLK8, blackheads, red, rough, chapped, aud " I III oily skin cured by OUTicon* Botr. Fussier. I CANT BREATHE. Chest Pains, Soreness, Weakness, Backing Cough, • Asthma, Pleurisy 'and Inflammation relieved la one mtnute) by the Cutlcura, Antl-Paln Nothing ake It (ar Wert Lungs, sn 87 H 51K 60 40 38K 31 H 10 SO 10 05 0 40 0 55 8 3G 8 42V4 80 H5H 87Hl nl« B0 X 40 H 405 31M 10 57W 10 76 II 40 0 57M 0 i'ZH 0 50 84X! 85 fco« 10 47»| 10 0SH II I37vi 01 6 52V 0)21 I 0 4 r.o« 40W 483 4H« St. Louis. ST. LOUIS. JUne ». CATTl.K — Receipts l >00; market strong lECll. 1 HOtiS — iFecclnts HUTCIIINSON MAKKKT. Produce. 'LOOK—Highest patent, f'J.40; second, patent J!i.20; extra line 82.00. i BUTTEB—In demand; creamery. 25c; finest dairy, 20c; line dairy, 15c: common. 8@10c. EGGS—In demand, I2vic FOTATOKS-Cholce. tl.00Sl.3a. APPLES—81.50S2.00 per bushel. ONIONS—In fair demand; red. 76c per bushel; home grown Spanuth, 81.25 pt- ' bushel. CABBAGE—Pair, 5c per iiol BEETS—Steady, 50c per buL HAY—Baled, Jli.oa@ff.00; loJ per ton, • . LJive Stock, CATTLE—Steady; Blockers, t«.25—:.. feeders,82.25(g).'l,25; fatcowsand heifers demand at S1.50@2.40; fat steers, t3.00„ 4.00: veal calves, Sc. HOGS—Steady: wagon, tops, 84.00; car 84.10@4.25. SHEEP-In demand; 84.00. ( ' • Grain. WHEAT—No. 2 soft 73c; hard 53c: N soft 67c: hard UOc. CORN— 34®3Tc. RYE—No, 2, f OATS—Sue. 5oc. oultry. CHICKENS—Spring ccickens, S-. 1 -^'-' ier dozen; chickenH, 5vic pe. nound; i _ic per pound; rooHters. 4c pel pound; keys, 75ic per pound. HOSSIP. Grain receipts in the northw Duluth,' 84 cars; Minneapolis, 400 Chicago reports grain out of si Wheat, 11,00(1; corn, 301,000; 213,000. \, The weather in the nortKjj clear and fine, 70 above; at St. clear, hot, 80 above. Inspections at Chicago: wheat, 0 out of 45,, 0 short; , r sj. wheat, none out of 30; corn, 33 ou» 490; 120 over; outs, (14 out of 250.' over. Chicago: A bad report on whi- and corn is expected in Hie govern raen^ report, but npt so bad on corn ui, many predict. That is not sensation ally bad. September 810.75, LARD—Cash 80.35 8U.57M, ""311 moteduy me uany -rraae »uuetirriK> avJ WHEAT—No. 2 cash-85<a85Hc; .lulKsta" ^. r ;?,c; August 8514c; December Wfe' • C&RN-No. 2 lower: cash 51t4c; June BO^C July48Kc: August 48vtc: September I8«c' OATS—Steady; cash 32Wc: July ,'12Kc- August 31«c: September 31Sic. nffiSS^On^-JDaantlOXtftt; July 10.57^; July 80.35; September SHOllT RIBS—Cash 8B.42W; July 80.4"i4- September 8U.60. } RYU—Firm; No. S 80c, FLAXSEED—No. 1 81.03«. TIMOTHY SBED-Prline Jl.JU. BUTTER—Firm. EGGS—Easy. Kunsus city. ., . . . KANSAS Ctir, June o. No trading to-day In wheat, corn and oat« BTJTTER-Actlve and steady; creainerv lilOlOc: dairy 10@l2c. «.".umerj EGGS-Weak; 12Hc. St. Luuls. WHEAT—Lower; July 85c; August 83 Si. Louis, June0, cash 88c; June 85«c: P bowels, rheumatism apepsla, constipation land all weakueasS n of the body. - - f ; s ,? ur <-'where all oth "J 1 an ." Gambia. AD»1 sum for the rem. Ion. or write svmtt highest oi all RDAfv -"PeTtf Latest O. S..C P r «V-'0.. JKef ROYAI. BAKIN' Dever ' Co'- "et, ]

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