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Our Union from Hutchinson, Kansas • 3

Our Union from Hutchinson, Kansas • 3

Publication:
Our Unioni
Location:
Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Page:
3
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

Salt Workers' Journal, AND OUR UNION. Subscription, 75 cents a year, Advertising rates made known on application at this office. Should our subscribers fail to receive the JOURNAL regular they will confer a favor on us by reporting the same at this office. ITEMS LOCAL AND OTHERWISE. A.

J. Higley is in the east on business. Judge Martin held court in Newton this week. A. C.

Schermerhorn has returned from a trip through Oklahoma, Ed. Harsha has been acting as station agent at Pretty Prairie recently. It is claimed by knowing ones that six inches of rain fell here Thursday. T. K.

Beale is now working in the harvest field near Ellinwood. Never was clothing offered so cheap as the Star Clothiers are selling it now. M. R. Cain has taken charge of the Headlight and will make an effort to resarrect the dead.

Mr. Donovan, advance agent for Sells Bros. circus, was in the city this week arranging a date for them. Great bargains in men's and boy's suits at the Star Clothiers, because they must have room for fall goods. A.

Yaughgar of the G. H. plant left for Fredrick, Thursday, where he intends harvesting this summer. The G. H.

salt plant shut down Thursday on account of the high water. It will start up again in a few days. Edwards advertisement appers in this issue of the JOURNAL. Look it up and read what they have to say. Will Allen returned from Topeka, Sunday, where he was looking after interests -personal.

He reports a splendid time. Miss Ida Lewis, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. H.

Lewis, is visiting friends in Illinois. N. E. Galloway and wife of Kingman were in attendance at the camp meeting last Sunday. Thursday's electric storm burnt out the electric light meter in the district clerk's office.

We are glad to learn that George W. Shannon is improving in health and hope to see him soon at his post of duty. Hutchinson Lodge, No.77, A. O. U.

W. has an invitation to visit Haven lodge on the Fourth of July. Rolla Bean, who has been in the restaurant business in this city for a number of years, has moved to Colorado Springs, Mrs. Stebbins of Pueblo, a sister of Mrs. J.

H. Wildin, is visiting in the city. She will probably remain several weeks. It's a settled fact that the Star Clothiers are the leaders of low prices. Trade with them, boys, if you want to save money and get the best goods.

On Wednesday two Edwards county citizens passed down the Arkansas river in a boat. They seemed to be enjoying their trip on the rolling wayes. The apple crop in Kansas this year will be very large, and a good price will be obtained, as in other states, east of us, the crop is almost a total failure. Mr. S.

Grandon and Miss Nellie Coon were united in Marriage at the home of the bride's parents, in this city on last Saturday evening, Rev. J. J. Lockhart officiating. The excursion to Cameron over the Hutchinson and Southern, Sunday, was a grand success, many from this city and other points along said road taking the trip, Joe Hobson was a pleasant caller Thursday.

He reports corn in fine condition about Arlington and says some fine wheat fields are to be seen around Partridge. Mr. Joseph Whetstone of Abbyville made this office a pleasant call Tuesday, Mr. Whetstone is one of the firm of Me: Sherry who are dealers in gran, stock and farm implements. Chas.

Hosea has accepted a position with the Postal Telegraph company at Colorado City; Colo. Charlie is a bright young man and if he sticks to his good resolutions will some day hold a high official position. Mr. W. H.

Buckley and Miss Alice Hill were married by Father Kelly at the Parochial home in Wichita last Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs, Buckley returned to this city, where they will make their future home. If we were to get up a first-class excursion and picnic where a nice shady grove, plenty of fishing and a nice boat ride could be had all at an expense of less than $2, to be given on the Fourth of July, would you take it in? Died Of a complication of liver and stomach diseases, ending in dropsy, on Saturday, June 16, 1894, at the residence of her son-in-law, Dr. A.M.

Hutchinson, in this city, aged 63 years and 3 months, Mrs. Alma M. Otis. A daughter, Mrs. Reba Ross, from Minneapolis, and a brother, Mr.

Selim Newell, of Little Falls, N. were enabled to get to her bedside several days before her death. She was conscious till within a few moments of departure, and sat in a chair less than an hour previous. She was an earnest christian, a loving mother and genial friend. Her loss is sadly felt among those with whom she came in contact.

The funeral was held on Monday afternoon from the residence, and the remains placed in Eastside cemetary. Rey. J. W. Somerville officiated.

Few of the young lads who puff their cigarettes with so much apparent satisfaction, have any idea of the terrible physical and mental slavery to which they are subjecting themselves, The habit is far more difficult to cure than the tobacco habit and is prodnctive of several diseases which are almost incurable, Our attention was directed to this subject from witnessing recently the effects of the habit upon a youth of about 18, stunted in size and afflicted with rheumatism and heart disease until almost a physical wreck. Boys, don't use them, and if you ever have commenced, quit them, and you will live longer and happier. Quit before it is too late. John D. Truesdell, proprietor of the boiler works on West has tured for the Hutchinson and Southern engines Indian chiefs to be placed on their headlights.

They are in full war paint, stand erect with bow and arrow drawn, and when placed on the engines the coming week will be quite an ornament. He also has one under course of construction to be placed on his boiler works. When completed it will be operated by a wind mill and go through the motions of sawing wood. A surprise was perpetrated upon Mr. and Mrs.

Tewksbury at their home, 223 Eighth avenue west, on Tuesday evening. The occasion was the celebration of their tin wedding and their surprise was complete when the serenade on tin pans, broke forth on the stilly air. Refreshments were served and games indulged in until a late hour when the self-invited guests departed whishing their entertainers many years of joy and happiness. The Updike revival meetings in the big tent on East Sherman street and the meetings of the Salvation Army on South Main street are largely attended. The crowd at the tent Wednesday evening was estimated at 2,000, and half as many more could not find seats, and consequently they were compelled to stand on the outside of the tent, which many of them did through the entire sermon.

The Hutchinson Headlight, beginning this week. is under the management of M. R. Cain, and from the appearance of the issue before us, has been wonderfully improved mechanically. The local department, especially.

show Morris' finger marks. Good luck to you, M. and here's our and good wishes. C. D.

Norris and son, William, of the Conservatory of Music, left for Athens, Ohio, Thursday evening over the Rock Island. They have a position on the engineer corps of the C. H. V. A.

road now being built through the Hocking Valley coal fields and will probably not return for some time. This vicinity was visited by a copious downpour of that which quenches thirst, makes us clean and boosts the growing crops. The crops in Kansas never looked better than at present. The corn is shoulder high and of a beautiful dark green color. Kansas is in it this year, and her citizens rejoice thereat.

A heavy rain and wind storm visited this vicinity Wednesday night and the following day another rain came accompanied with some bail. The rains are coming along just about right for a bountiful hay and corn crop in Kansas this year. L. I. Brighton and wife and Jas.

Vance and wife went to Cameron Sunday on the Hutchinson Southern excursion. They took with them a camping outfit, fishing tackle, intending to put in a week of pleasure. Look out for fish stories after their return. Mrs. H.

N. Johnson is visiting friends in the eastern part of the state, which accounts for Hugh's long sleep these cloudy and rainy mornings. It takes the long, shrill, 7 o'clock whistles to rouse him. Kent Cook's young fruit trees and sweet potatoes must enjoy a healthy growth these rainy days, and they must certainly rejoice thereat. Killed by Lightning.

Stella, the little 3-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Ford, colored, living at 118 West was struck and killed by lightning about 10:30 Thursday morning.

Funeral services were held Friday afternoon at 2:30. During the storm some of the neighbor's children were in the house: at the time and four children were playing near an open door. A neighbor boy by the name of Price was sitting just in front of the doorway, on the south, which opened on a porch, and Stella was standing on the door sill, facing him, with her left hand resting on his right knee when the flash came. He wore a straw hat and the lightning burned one side of it from his head and knocked the chair from under him. It struck Stella on the crown of her head, burned the hair from the back of her head and passed downward along the back of her neck.

At this point it appears to have divided into three parts, one passing around the neck on either side to the chest and the other down her spine. She evidently was not killed instantly for after falling she called, mama! mama! He clothing was torn to shreds and only appears to have been burned in a few places. Mrs. Ford was standing only a few feet from her child and was struck on the right limb just below the knee, the lightning passing downward, tearing the shoe from her foot. She said her foot did not look on the outside as though it was burned but felt like thousands of needles were sticking into the flesh.

The other occupants were all shocked more or less and did not fully recover for half an hour. There was six persons in the house at the time and the wonder is that they were not all killed. The house looks as though it had been struck from all sides, the windows and doors were all broken and torn to pieces, the plastering knocked from the walls, the chimney torn down, and taken all in all is very near a wreck. So far: as we know or can learn this is the first case of a person being killed by lightning in this city, and hope it will be the last. Two young ladies, delegated by an orphan's home in Chicago, arrived in the city last Saturday with five little parentless waifs for the purpose of seeking homes for them.

Twin boys about four years old were taken by G. P. Kopper, two children, one three years old and the other an infant, were taken by Peter Prairie Press. The Fourth Estate, published by Ernest F. Birmingham at 206 Broadway, New York, will be a great help to the newspaper fraternity.

Its editor, Frank H. Lancaster, stands high in newspaperdom and suggestions on the practical management of a paper are to be found in it from which we can all profit. Fourth of July Excursion. On July 3rd and 4th, the Santa Fe will sell round trip tickets to all points on their line where the one way rate does not exceed $6.00, at the rate of one fare for the round trip. Tickets limited for return to and including July 5, 1894.

J. D. SWEENEY, Agent Santa Fe Route. Subscribe for and advertise in the JOURNAL, then you will obtain the labor news and receive the best results in reaching the people. Santa Fe Excursions.

National Educational AssociationAsbury Park, New Jersey, July 10th to 13th, 1894. One fare for the round trip plus $2.00. Annual Meeting United Societies of Christian Endeavor Cleveland, Ohio, July 11th to 15th, 1894. One fare for the round trip, Annual Meeting Baptist Young People's Union -Toronto, Ontario, July 19th to 22nd, 1894. One fare for the round trip.

Knights of Pythias Conclave--Washington, D. in August. One fare for the round trip, Annual Encampment Grand Army of the Republic Pennsylvania, September 8th to 10th, 1894. One fare for the round trip. For further information regarding these excursions as to rates, limits, dates of sale, Stopover priviledes, sleeping car reservations, call on or address the undersigned, J.

D. SWEENEY, Agent Santa Fe Route. Bring your job work to the JOURNAL office. Good work at reasonable prices. A new assortment of type has been received for calling cards.

invitations, etc. Summer Tourist Rates. Commencing at once the Santa Fe will sell tourist tickets to September 30th, limited foe return to and including Octo. ber 31st, to Clear Lake, Iowa, Mackinaw City, Michigan, Madison, Milwaukee and Oconnovoc, Wisconsin, St. Paul and Minneapolis, Minnesota, Spirit Like and Okobeji Lake, Iowa, White Sulphur Springs, W.

and many other points east and northeast. For further information regarding rates, sleeping car reservations, call on or address the undersigned. J. D. SWEENFY, Agent Sants Fe Route.

IT WAS POOR ADVICE. A jeweler once told Mark Twain to hang a monkey wrench on the safety valve to prehis watch from gaining time. That, no doubt, was the very best advice the jeweler" could give. but if Mark could have shown his watch to MANTELE MENKE, the Leading Jewelers, at 104 North Main, he would have received much better advice. If your watch or clock gets out of repair do not take it 1 to a botch workman but carry it to MANTELE MENKE the watch inspectors and repairers for the A.

T. S. F. and C. K.

W. railroads, and have it repaired by reliable and experienced jewelers. Very Low Rates. The Santa Fe have on sale daily one first-class continuous passage rates way to the following points: Trinidad, $12.00. Albuquerque, $22.70.

Denver Pueblo $10.75. Colorado Springs, Ogden First Class $25. Salt Lake Second Class $18.00. NOW THEN READ THIS! And then go to McDermed Stratton's and price their new, fresh and low down prices on groceries, provisions, flour, etc. They say they won't be undersold by any house in the city.

Try them--call at their store--and you will not leave empty handed. They never fabricate or misrepresent to make a sale. Go see them. McDermed Stratton, CASH GROCERS 115 South Main Street. ONE PRICE.

Remember we are the only ONE PRICE cash clothiers in Hutchinson. We sell the celebrated Sweet, Orr Co's Overalls and Working Jackets. Every garment warranted Men's working shoes from 75c to $1,45. A complete line of suits made up in the latest styles. Men's ribbed-top socks like others sell for 10C, 3 pair for 25c, we sell for 5c a pair.

J.D. WIENER A. C. HOGLAND. J.

D. WIENER. J. F. DANIELS.

One Price Cash Clothiers. J. D. WIENER CO. H.

M. DICKEY, Dealer in DRUGS, Groceries and Provisions, 117 South Main, Is prepared to deliver to your homes first class staple and fancy groceries at prices that will astouish you. Give 117 a trial and be convinced. C. KLIPPEL.

M. Hutchinson, Kan. Diseases of the Eye and Ear a specialty. Office over the Bank of Commerce, corner of Main and Second Avenue. UCIUS M.

FALL, ATTORNEY AT Law, Hutchinson, Kan. RAILOAD TIME CARDS. A Missouri Pacific. EASTWARD Local Freight (daily) leaves. 6:39 a.

m. St. Louis Mail (daily) leaves 10:28 a. m. IW.

C. mixed, 4:10 p.m. WESTWARD Local Freight 10:28 a.m. C. mixed, 9:50 a.m.

Denver Express (daily) 7:32 p. m' except Sunday. Cars run through to St. Louis without change. Chair cars to Denver free of charge.

This is the short line to all points west. J. LEINBACH, Agent. H. C.

TOWNSEND, Gen. Pas. Agent. Hutchinson de Southern. ARRIVES.

2. Mail and 6:10 p. m. 6, Freight aud Accommodation 11:55 a.m. DEPARTS.

1, Mail and 8:05 a.m. 5, Freight and 2:15 p. m. Daily except Sunday. Close connection made at Hutchinson and Kingman with diverging lines.

Santa Fo Route. In effect on and after March 25 1894. WESTBOUND. Leave Arrive Leave TRAINS. 0n898 Hutchin- HutchinCity.

son. son. Utah Ex 5 5:25 p. m. 5:45 p.m.

California Lim. 3 9:19 p.m. 9:19 p.m. Colo. Night Ex 7:40 a.

m. 8:00 a.m. Mex. Cal. Ex 10:30 p.m 39 m.

4:15 p.m. Freight. 43 6:00 p.m. 6:00 p.m. EASTBOUND.

Arrive Leave Arrive TRAINS. ON Hutchin- Hutchin- Kansas son. son. City. N.

Y. Lim Ex. 8:35 a.m. 4:40 p.m. ChicagoV ExCB 6 6:40 p.m.

Mo. River 8 8:15 p.m. 7:00 a.m. Atlantic Ex. 2 8:00 a.m.

Freight. 44 9:00 a m. 9:45 a.m. Chicago, Kansas Western. Hutchinson Extension.

Leave Trains. Hutchin- Arrive son. Kinsley. Ex 9:48 p.m. Accom 'tion 341 8:25 a.m.

1:40 p.m. Arrive Arrive Leave Hutchin- Kansas Kinsley son. City. N.Y.Lim. Ex.

8:15 a.m. 4:40 p.m. Atlantic 8:00 a.m. Accom'tion p.m. p.m.

EASTWARD DEPART. No. 20. Mail and 9:25 m. No.

24, Night Express. 10:35 p.m. I No. 62. Freight Accommodation 11:40 a.

m. WESTWARD DEPART. No. 19, Mail and 7:05 p. m.

No. 23. Dodge City Exprese. 6:30 a.m. No.

61, Freight Accommodation. 2:00 p. m. No. 19 Runs to Pratt only.

No, 23 runs through to Dodge City and Liberal. Nos. 23 and 24 daily except Sunday. J. M.

Jones, THE TAILOR! First door east of Valley State Bank. Having removed my stock from First Avenue, I am now going to sell out my entire stock to quit business. It will take all spring to complete this sale, and those desiring the best of clothing at actual cost, should call and see me. A full and complete line of latest styles in new goods kept on hand from which orders will be taken for those who cannot be suited from my stock. Give me orders if you want a fit.

J. M. JONES, Valley State Bank Building. E. EDWARDS.

J. F. WASS. EDWARDS Grocers Bakers, COAL, FEED AND SEEDS. Coal yards, No.

12 East Sherman and No. 403 North Main street. Telephone North Main, No. 16. Telephone Sherman Street East, No.

136,.

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About Our Union Archive

Pages Available:
168
Years Available:
1893-1894