THE HUTCHINSON VOL .-v 11. HITTCJftmSON, KANSAS, MONDAY, APRIL 4, 1892. isro. 195.) OUR ANNEX, NE CLOSE I! 6:30 )HE PRICE CASH HOUSE Read every Item Carefully. At 25c Infants' genuine Dongola shoes, solid leather sole and stitched with silk, Tiia shoe is for ahead of any so-called 35c or 40c shoe, and we soil it at ario. Hizes 1 to B. STORMS. | Atmospheric Disturbances of a Serious Character I MOVING. RAPIDLY EASTWARD. order to gain the control Von Der Ahe, Byrne. Phelps and Brush hare formed a combination with the combination and practically control the big league. JIM AND BOB- At 50c Infante' Dongola and Ooat shoes, hand turned soles, holer, stitched all around with best silk. No heels. elBCwhero for 75c and 80c. silk worked button Sizes 0 to 5. Sold At $1 Children's genuine hand turned goat shoes, worked button holes, stiched all around with silk, solid counters and sole leather tips, heel and spring heel, si7 .es 4 to 7J^. At $1 Children 's genuine glaze Dongola shoe, solo leather counters and Inner soles, silk worked button holes and silk stitched, heel and spring heel, Hires 8 to 11. This is a better shoe than others sell at 81.25 and 91.35. We alwayp- did, and still continue to carry the best standard brands of school shoes at the lowest prices. We do not buy our school shoes from jobbers and get the second and third grade, but we buy direct from the manufacturer, the best there is to be had. Note the following prices and compare with others. At $1.10 Children 's best, bright grain, with solid leather counters and Inner solos and solar tips, three rows of stitching and worked button holes, heels and spring heels, s|zes 8 to 12. At $1.35 and $1.50 Hisses' and youths' best Milwaukee oil grain shoeB, tips and plain toes in heel only, three rowB stitching, wokred button holes, extra, stay in \ back, all solid counters, in soles and out soles, sizes, 12,43,1 and 2, every pair warranted. At $1.50 Boys' best oil tan calf shoes in button, lace and congress: This shoe looks neat on the foot and its service is not equaled. You often sec the same shoe advertised at 82 and $2.25; Our price 81.50. r kX $1.85 Ladies' bright and glove grain shoes with silk worked button holes and I v stitched with three rows of silk and lined with heavy drill, solid counters | and inner soles, advertised at 81.75. Ovir price 81.25. At $1.50 Ladies' fine Dongola shoes in opera, half opera and common sense, Solid leather counters and inner soles, a regular 81-05 shoe. cOur price 81,50: At $2.00 Our line of ladies' line, genuine Dongola shoes at 82 have no equal. These goods are made in all stylcB and lasts, from opera to common sense, and D, E and F lasts, and we warrant every pair. The Btirt-m Centor Now Passing Through Nebraska—Conditions Jftsvorable for Cyclone* In Iowa, Missouri and Illinois To* Night ami To-Morrow—Ruin and Hall Storms In Missouri Testerday.' WASHIHSTON, April 4.—The Btorui yesterday, in eastern Colorado has moved to Nebraska, rapidly increasing in intesity, causing steep barometric gradients in its front, and on the northern side which would develop severe local storms in northern Arkansas, Missouri. Illinois, Indiana and Iowa to-day. Clearing conditions has remained stationary off the south Atlan tio' coast. Uain has fallen in the Missouri, Ohio and Missississippi valley and the lake regions. The torn pcraturo has fallen in the southwest and has risen or remained nearly stationary elsewhere. Clearing weather may bu expected in the Missouri valley, the Gulf states and the northwest; rain in the Ohio and Mississippi leys and the lake regions. Forecast till 8 p. m. Tuesday—For Kansas: Severe local storms; fair tomorrow; variable winds; slightly cooler. .Storm at Cherryvitle. KANSAS CITY, April 4.—The Star's Cherry vale Kan., special says; The country east of here was struck by a tornado about 10:40 o'clock last night and half a dozen houses were deinol ished. Two people, names unknown being killed. In Cherryvale a woman was killed by lightning but the wind did not touch the town. Dexter, in Cowley county, is report ed to have suffered from the storm. The telegraph wires are down again in some directions. Indications all point to-day to an other wind storm before night. The barometer is steadily falling, the sky has a brassy appearance and a strong south wind is blowing. An inky black cloud is said to be hanging over the. section southwest of Arkansas City bureau predicts HOME-SEEKERS Loud-Mouthed Pugilist* Who May Come I to mows Outside the Ring. I NEW YOIIK, April 4.—Sporting circles are on the qui vive over the expected advent in this city to-morrow of Jim Hall and Parson Davios and the prospect of the former coming into close quarters with Hob Fitzsiminons outside of a ring and without any Marquis of Queensbury rules to govern. Both men have been doing some decidedly harsh talking concerning one another during the past two weeks, and have been accusing each other at long range of cowardice. Fitz has put up a big forfeit to fight Hall at 158 pounds, and Bud Rcnaud of New Orleans has volunteered to find cither five or ten thousand dollars as a side bet for the Kangaroo's end. Hall declares, ho%v- ever, that this • is purely and simply a bluff, that FitzsimmonB knows that he (Hall) cannot train down below 103, and that Fitzsimmona wants to cut him down to this weight in a full knowledge that under such circumstances the odds would be against his antagonist. Hall and Davis arc booked to sail for London in two weeks, but Warren Lewis, Hall's backer, says that they will abandon the trip if necessary in order to bring Fitzsiminons to tune. Even among FitzsimmonB' friends a strong impression is gaining ground that he is afraid to face his opponent, and he has been advised by intimate friends that unless he shows up like a man he will soon fall into such disfavor in this country as to make it advisable for himi to return to Australia. Hall Is said to have expressed his intention of hunting FitzsimmonB out of his hole when he reaches here to-morrow, and if the two men should meet haphazard there 1B no telling what might happen. The Sweating System. CitTCAOO, April 4.—The speeial committee of the house committee on manufactures,consisting of Representatives Sherman Hoar, M. D, Logan and John l)e Witt Warner, were in session here to-day for the purpose of taking testimony regarding the extent to which the "sweating" system is practicod in Chicago. A large number of men and women identified with various manu facturing industries have volunteered to give testimony. Awaitingthe Opening of Reservations in Oklahoma. EXCITEMENT AT KINGFISHER. At $2.50 We have the Irrgcst and best assorted stock of ladies' fine kid shoes, in McKay stitch, Goodyear welts and turns, goods that are sold in every city at 83 and 83.25. Our price 82.50. At $3.50 We alio carry a complete line of ladies' fine French kid shoes, in hand turns and welts, patent leather tips and plain toes; also in cloth top. Styles, opera, half opera and common sense, C, D and E lasts. These are regular 8-1-50 and 85 goods. Ounprice only 83.50. The local weather more storms, C. L. Westcole who was injured by the storm which devastated Towanda Thursday night, and the infant child of Elmer Hall have been added to the list of those killed. The reported death of Mrs. John R. Kerr is incorrect. She is improving. Fears t»f a Cyolone at Kansas Cltv. KANSAS Crrv, April 4.—Considerable excitement exists here over the very great possibility of this city being visited by a cyclone to-day. The signal service has issued a bulletin dismissing all schools and stating lhaB the conditions for a cyclone are favorable. The same barometrical conditions exist in northeastern Kansas and in this city that that existed in the localities struck by the cyclone last week. The wind is blowing a gale here. Indications of Storms. KANSAS CITY, April 4.—Dispatches from the west indicate that another cyclone threatens Kansas. The barometer has fallen to the lowest point ever known in this section and dispatches from Denver say a storm is raging there. A SCHOOL MARM'S VICTORY. Pralrlo .Vchounerft Snlllug In Every Dlrec. tlon—Surveyors flaying Out Connty Seats or SU New Countles—Tho Opening of the Cheyenne and Arapahoe Hegcrvntlons Kxpertcd About April IMIi. KINGFISHER, O. T., April 4.—The excitement over the opening of the Cheyenne and Arapahoe reservations is becoming more Intense every hour. Trains of schooners are sailing in every direction. Trains are daily loaded with anxious home-seekers. A. line of "sooucrs" has been formed for several -days at the door of the Kingfisher land office who declares their intention of being first to fight their entry. The Fifth cavalry has deployed along the border with orders to arrest all trespassers. There is a bitter fight on against the soldiers' declaratory statements, and loud threats arc being made against the agents who dare to fight large numbers of them. Ex-soldiers arc here in force and are determined to maintain their rights under the law. There is danger of serious trouble, but the autorities of the Oklahoma and land office cities will probably be able to preserve order and enforce the laws, and declare their intention of doing so even if they have to call out the troops. The Indian allotments are completed. Surveyors straight black hair. an4 dresses inijthe plainest kind of a woolen garment. V" She said that she was first inside aware of her wonderfnl power Aire months ago, and while *tie firmly 2 b*-j lieves it is a divine gift. Jet she ls*t i loss to account f6r it being given her any more than to'anyone else. She performs her oures by merely plac- • lug her hand on the head of the person afflicted and giving the command to arise and depart in health. A stream Of unfortunate sick people poured through room dnring your correspondent's visit, among, them being men and women afflicted with rheumatism, and many cripples. • Every one who has submitted themselves to her treatment claims to h»Te been instantly cured. Three case of leprosy and seven of small-pox are among those which the woman say* has cured, She will accept no money or gifts of any kind in payment for her services. The slates of the Sonora and Chihuahua are excited over the unexplained power which Theresa Orre* scemii to possess. POLITICAL METHODS^ Charge of Wire Pulling Among the Methodist Preachers uf Boston. BOSTON, April 4.-—In tho Wcsleyan hall this morning Prof. Townsend of the Wcsleyan University appeared before the Methodist ministers of tho city to' present proof that political methods are employed in the Methodist conference appointments. This charge tho professor made publicly at a mass meeting several weeks ago, and he was soon caffcd upon by the divines to show up his proof or shut up " the former and He acoor- agreed to do dlngly tho ' conference of to-day proceedings with closed was . arranged. The are being conducted doors. Professor Townsend's charges, are now laying out county-seats of the w ," ii:h cover aboufc two P a fe*es ° f » n or - tion of the government to ppen the lands for settlement about the 15th of April. ELOPED WITH A PREACHER. At $1.00 Men 's Milwaukee oil grain lace shoes connters—solid as a rock. Only 81. calf gusset, hemlock soles and At $1.00 *.!-• Men's kip shoes with calf gu6sdt, soles and counters and two automatic buckles, regular value 81-35. Our price 81. At $1.50 Hen 's Milwaukee oil grain, lace and buckle combined, good goat gusset, smooth in soles, warranted not to rip. extra high cut, Only 81.50. At $1.50 Men's calf shoes, in lace and congress, capped and plain toe, all solid. Others aBk 82. Our price 81.50 At $2.00 k' Men's fine calf shoes, dongola top, lace and csngresB, stitched with silk, 0 _ lined with Kentucky drill, smooth inner soles, and solid counters, every I powde*r. pair warranted. This is a beauty, only 82. At $3.50 and $4.00 Our men's French calf shoes, in hand sewed and Goodyear welt, are the best in the market. We carry them in all the different styles and lasts, lace, congress, tipped and plain toe. Theso are regular 84.50 and 85.00 shoe*. Our price 83.50 and 84.00. Samples. Don't fail to see bur line of men's sample shoes, fast, and the first to come gets the first choice. These goods are going Prices range as follows: At $1.35 Men 's calf and oil grain shoes; in lace, button and congress. Manufacturers' price 81.75 and 81.85. Our price 81.35. At $1.75 Men's fine calf shoes, lace and congress, all Manufacturers! price 82.25* Our price 81.75. style toes, sizes 7 and 8. At $2,25 Men 's French Calf, Dongola and Kangaroo, in hand sewed and Goodyear ™i°e H woltB, lace and congress, aU style toes, sizes 6, 6^ and 7, Jusf think of 1 iV—men's genuine French calf and best Kangaroo shoes, regular price 85 and 80, our price 82.25. Is Pa was Councilman, but lie Could Not Run the School. CAUDBN, N. J., April '4. —Refractory pupils of the public schools must not be disciplined by having red papper put on their tongues. This is the dictum that will be laid down by the board of education this afternoon. The matter will come up in the shape of a report from Chairman Albert Barber of the district advisory committee, who recently investigated a complaint against Miss Marion Patton, a pretty young blonde teacher in the D. A. Stevens school, and who punished the 12 year-old son of Councilman George Hammond by compelling him to put out his tongue, and then placing there on a goodly portion of the pungent The boy, so it Is alleged, was addicted to talkativeness, and it is further claimed that he was extremely impudent and saucy, and that his example had brought class of forty boys to the verge of i subordination. The pretty blonde teacher haB admitted putting the pepper in his mouth, but says that the punishment hurt her more than it did the boy, but that she was determined to conquer him without worrying his father and that the result was effectual. At the same time, however, she says'that she won't doit again. The report of the advisory committee does not recommend that the teacher be disciplined, and the matter will be disposed of by the adoption of a resolution specifically addressed to the pretty blonde, but intended for all the teachers, setting forth that pepper- mouth modes of punishment are barred in the district as not being in accord- with Marquis of Queensberry Woman Suffrage In Illinois. BIJOOMINOTON, 111., April 1. — The school board question which is in progress to-day, although a local event, i8 of interest from the fact, for the first time in the history of-the state, women are enabled to exercise tho right of suffrage. Up to noon, however, the ladies had not availed themselves of tho right to any large extent. The premmt administration of the schools is hciided by a woman superintendent, and there is but one man on the entire teaching force. Storms In Arkausns. Lrrn .E ROCK, Ark., April 4.—An Alliance picnic was held at Cove Saturday. In the afternoon a storm came up and trees were blown down in all directions, one of which caught and killed two persons and mortally wounded two others. Several persons were dangerously hurt by pieces of flying debris. Cove being some miles from the railroad or telegraph it is impossible to get full particulars. Ruin and Hull at Lexington, Mo. LKXINOTON, MO., April 4.—This section was visited by a severe rain and hail storm yesterday afternoon. Hailstones larger than marbles fell so fast and furious that the ground was soon hidden. The roof of the police court was broken and some panes of glass suffered. It is estimated that during the afternoon there was an average rainfall of 1 inch or more. P. MARTIN & CO, The Base Hall Big Pour. NswYomc, April 4.—A Boston dis patch states that seven clubs in the National League have combined to eon duct the affairs of the league. The combine is composed of St. Louis; Cin cinnati, Clevelaud, Louisville, Brook MfiuT Shoe Department is at No. 116—one door llffl^^ltt ; ' M i 1 I Vsinn f.hnf tnmr ahull «nt/> « «.lw,l n .,_ south. Hail orders receive prompt attention. Send for Samples. bine that they shall vote as a whole on all questions and that the minority shall abide by the decision of four I clubs, a majority ruling in caucus, In A Westminster, Maryland, Woman Deserts Her Husband and Children. WESTMINSTER, Md., April 4.—A sensation has been caused here by tho simultaneous disappearance of the wife of Wilson Sheets of this county, and Elder Bonsack. Elder Bonsack is a Dunkard preacher and is well known throughout the country and in Baltimore, where he had frequently preached. He owns a farm on which he lived, is a stockholder of the First National bank and was considered well-to-do. He is the father of several growu children. Mrs. sheets has hitherto borne an nnblemished reputation, and hart always, apparently, been devoted to her husband and three children, one of whom ia married and has a family. Bonsack has been a frequent visitor to Sheets' house for a long time. The elopement is not tho only act of Bonsack which brings disgrace on his family. It is alleged that he had lar|;e amount of trust funds in his pos session as guardian and executor, and for several dayB had been borrowing money. He sold farm, stock and grain, so that he had about 820,000 cash in his possession when he left. Mrs. Sheets left a note for her husband bidding him good-bye and stating that she will be well taken care of in the future. HerhuBband and children are heartbroken over her disgrace. The wife of Bonsack, who is a member of a prominent family of Maryland, is alBO prostrated. Tho whereabouts of the elopers is unknown. A fragment by Walt Whitman. DULUTII, Minn., April 4.—A frag-|i7th ment of a poem by tho late Walt Whit- j allias George Simpson, alias George Storm at Coffeyville. COKKKYVII.LK, Kan., April 4.—A ter- ible storm visited this locality last night. The wind was accompanied by ain and hail. Lightning struck the tall tower of the Episcopal church and tore the steeple to pieces. No one was in the church at tho time. Windows were broken by hail and barns and hbuses overturned by the wind. . Pension Disbursements. CHICAGO, April 4.—Pension Agent Clements to-day commenced the distribution of the enormous sum of six and a half million dollars to tho pensioners of this district. Of the total amount 8150,000 will go into the pockets of the naval veterans and the remainder to the army veterans, then- widows and.orphn.ns. The World's Fair. WASHINGTON, April 4.—The Durbu- row house committee on the world's fair finance gave a hearing to-day to President Baker of the board of directors, and Gen. St. Clair, both of whom made strong arguments in favor of the world's fair appropriation bill. Boarding House Burned. LEADVILLE, April 4. — A boardini house owned by Mr. Fitzgerald was consumed yesterday by fire. John Kearney, a boarder, was burned to death, and John Noble badly burned Ticket Olllce Rubbed. OMAHA, Neb., April 4.—Saturday night burglars entered the office of the union depot and stole S10,000 worth of tickets. The robbery is believed to have been committed by an ex-employe As Large as Teu-Cups. NOHIIORN, Mo., April 4.—Hailstones as large as teacups fell here last evening. They fell with such force as to bury themselves in the ground. The damage was confined to skylights. man, written while in this city a year ago, is published here to-day. The good, gray poet was quite impressed with Duluth, whoBe interests were | shown him by a friend, and after leaving he sent t his friend the following, which has remained unprinted until now; The nations hear thy message; A faithful word; ob mementous Audition! The murmurof waves Bearing heavy freighted argosies; the sigh Of gently atirrlng life In the blrthbeds Of o'er distant grain lit;Ida; the Solemn plaint of plnea whose limbs Application for a Divorce. CincAao, April 4.—Actress Margaret Mather's application for divorce, reported in Pittsburg as having been filed hero a month ago, was made pub- lie to-day. by hundredsof letters, are to the effect that political methods are running riot among Methodist ministers, that the delegates to the conference are elected in a majority of cases with a distinct understanding that they will work and vote for certain appointments, and that the preacher who does not engage in this 'class of wire pulling has literally no hope whatever of securing agreeable or desirable appointments. American Wheelmen. NEW YORK, April 4.— -The national racing board of the League of American Wheelmen will be in session in this city this woek,and several chan ges are proposed in the existing rules. It is probable that one or two more national championship races will be created. Tlio championship events now consists of quarter, half and one mile safety; quarter, half and one mile ordinary, and one mile tandem events. Muny prominent racing men favor the establishment of a two-mile safety national championship event. And it is. not unlikely that this will bo done. The idea of changing tho date of the national meet of the league from July until September will also come before the executive committee. According to tho present programme the meet is to bo held in Washington in July, but the extreme heat of the national capital at that time of year has led to a very strong demand in favor of having the date changed to September. Thot month is likely to be chosen. flullty of Many Crimes. DOVER, N. U., April 4.—H has been learned that Julius M. Carthur, who killed Deputy Sheriff Charles II. 8ralth of Ncwhampshirc, May last, while re. sisting arrest for stealing a horse, and who escaped from jail in this city July '"" is no other than John A. Simpson, .... M _ Quite feel the bite of men's Omnivorous axe; the roar, Like old Enceladus'a ot furnaces volcanic And hell-like; thettiunderous and. Reverberant iteration Of hammers striking the uncomplalng anvil. These are all In thy voice. To what end? Because thou slngest Of empire and tile great to come, General good, democracy, the Return at length to things primeval, And. therefore, real and true. And worth returning unto. Then sing, Duluth, thy Song, and listen, Nations! Or it will repent ye, When the bridegroom cometh. CURED BY LAYING ON OF HANDS- A Mexican Girl Who Has a Large Practice and Charges No Fee. GUAYMAS, Mexico, April 4.—It nearly four months since reports began to spread ot the miraculous cures of all diseases effected by a young Mexican woman named Theresa Urrea,who lives on the Santa de Cabera ranch about 150 miles west of here, in the heart of. the Sierra Madre Mountains, The nearest town to her home is Trinidad, some fifteen miles away. She cures by the simple laying on of hands, and is culled a saint by the thousands of ignorant Mexicans and Indians who have, learned her wonderful powers. She was visited by a correspondent three weeks ago. Tho scene at the humble ranch baf ties description. Living in Improvised jacals and tents all along the moun Stlllwell, formerly of Frederick,^!. B., once a Baptist minister, later a burglar, horse thief, incendiary, forger, bigamist, and finally a murderer. His chief scat of operations for the past twenty years have been in New England and the provinces. Plre ut New Orleans. NMV OIU,KANH, April 4.—A most destructive five occurred here yesterday. Five cotton presses and 80,000 bales of cotton were burned, causing a loss of 83,000,000. Lieut, Shaw and Pipeman Mordoux were badly In j ured by failing walls. Those who suffered greatest pecuniary loss were Penroso Bros., Boyd and Herrick, proprietors of the Independence Cotton yard and the OrleanB Cotton press. Girls as Stage Robbers. SALMON dry, Idaho, April 4.—Six girls, dressed in men's clothing and a man were captured in the act of holding up a stage near Harvoy's ranch. One of the girls said she never liked the work, and was glad they were caught. They were trained to it by their father, and arc, it is thought, responsible for the many stage robberies that have occurred In that locality. Lost at Sea. ST. PKTERSUURO, April 4.—It is reported here that a steamer bound from the Persian coast for Baku, in the Black sea, with two hundred passengers and a cargo of cotton, has been lost with all aboard. It is said that the disaster was due to the fact that tho steamer was greatly overloaded. Bicycle Tournasneut. LONDON, April 4.—A six-days bicycle tournament opened here to-duy under the management of Frank R. Hall, who was responsible for the big walking match in New York some years ago. Snowdcn of American and Baker of Boston arc pitted against llorke and CurtiaB, crack English wheelmen. War in Africa. . PARIS, April 4.—The government has tain side from Trinidad to the woman's received an official dispatch from Porto home were thousands of decrepit, diseased, and boggard-looking Mexicans, who were patiently awaiting their, turn to be cured of their afflictions. St. Theresa, as she is called, is 17 year* of age, has a strikingly beautiful face> Nova, stating that the Dahomoyans continue to advance toward the coast and that they are gaining large reinforcements to their ranks. The dispatch adds it ia expected that they will attack Porto Nova to-day.
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