The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on April 18, 1892 · Page 1
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 1

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, April 18, 1892
Page 1
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mm?® THE HUTCHINSON OL. VII. HUTCHINSON, KANSAS, MONDAY, APRIL 18, 1892. NO. 207. First-class Millinery Reasonable Prices. at THE WYOMING TROUBLES. Great Excitement Prevails Johnson County. ONE PRICE GASH HOUSE. THE PEOPLE ALL UNDER ARMS. Telegraph Communication Gut Offnnd Reliable News Very Dlllloult to Obtalu- iMiim That the "Rustlers" Will Attack the Detatchmcnt of Soldier* Under Van Morne, Having Custody or the Three VrlRoners—Other Mutters of (Jeneral Interest. > DKNVKR, April 18.—A News special from Cheyenne, Wyoming says: There is much anxiety felt here by state officials over the situation in Johnson county. The only wire from Buffalo has been down since yesterday morning and no information has been re- j coived from thereby Governor Barber. Information from Douglas and other Platte river towns is that small parties was under an injunction of secrecy and therefore was not laid before the senate in open session. Mr. Sherman, however, was notified by the president of the nature of the communication and moved that the senate go into executive session. Accordingly the doors were closed and the seals was broken and the modus was read to the senate. Applied for Leaves of Absence. WASHINGTON, April 18.—Minister to Chili, Patrick Egan, is not the only representative of the United States abroad who will be home in time for the Republican conventional Minneapolis. 11 has developed that every minister to every one of the South American Republics, and a number of the consuls have applied for leave of ab- seence, and nearly all are expected in the United States by the time of the round-up in the Flour Citj(. Minister Egan will be accompanied on the homeward trip by Col. McCreery, the United States counsel at Valparaiso. They Will cross the Andes to Buenos Ayre's and return by way of Rio Janeiro. In the Lumber Regions. DULUTH, Minn., April 18.- civil authorities of the county and the ^(•» W MM ••• amsa* ^a^ • state government there will bo serious trouble. The suggestion of the governor to have the prisoners removed to Douglas is believed to have aroused strong opposition in Johnson county and created the impression that the prisoners were to be taken out of the reach of the county authorities, and escape punishment. No steps have been taken to bring the prisoners to Douglas and the governor disclaims any intention of shielding them from the action of the law, and says they will be turned over to the civil author. Hies as soon as they can protect them always filled with new and desirable goods at a ™;^ v £ h - on 11^^: , . . -%rr j 1 f> 1 eitement may be allayed. It is goner-1 nau was wen HUM the lowest prices. We quote here a tew good au yi believed here, that a the people deltesfromtho 1 1 , o of that section know that the laws will 1 1 , ,, ,, Ai , ^. things received in the past week in OUR LINEN •To-day the saw mills of this district began of ranchmen are leaving daily for the operations for the biggest season on north to join the Johnson county ™™r<l The log cut for the winter of „„ . , the Duluth lumber district has been a ranchmen. This causes some alarm, total of 115,000,000 feet, or 140,000,000 as it is feared that there will be gen- feet more than last year. This excess eral gathering of ranchmen from all will represent about the amount that the northern parts of the stato and in will be shipped by water to the east the event of any conflict between the during the season. Never has the FABLED TREASUBES. Why the French Seek to Conquer the DahomeyanS. HIDDEN STORES OF BULLION. The night was dark and foggy and there was no light or target to show who was entitled to the right-of-way, but the coroner's jury returned a verdict finding that Engineer Livingston of the Wabash did not stop his engine before attempting to cross the Central tracks. Wedding* Among the Fonr Hundred. NKW YOUK, April 18.—The spring wedding season opens to-day, and before the end of the week the metropolis will have produced a tremendous crop of blushing brides and happy grooms. More marriages arc scheduled for the next few days than in any similar period within the memory ot the oldest inhabitant, and hundreds of members of upper ten society will today, to-morrow and Wednesday be kept on the jump from one another for several hours at a time. The principal event of to-day was the weddingof Miss Anna di Zerega to J ohn Constable Moore, " The Accumulations of Upward of Tern Centuries Alleged to lie Hurled In Their Capital Clty-Klng* Who II Id Their Gold and Silver Away from the Avarice of l>est|rn- tnsrMeii. LONDON, April 18.—The Globe to-day publishes a letter from a correspondent who, the paper says, is well-informed as to the matter upon which he writes, giving an explanation of the preparations now being made by France for war upon Dahomey. Tho Globe correspondent says that it is be, John ConsUlblc Moort!i ^j, rt ,p rcBcr) t. lioved on good grounds that an mi- atives of families among tho "fourhun- mensc treasure, the accumulation of dred." The event took place at the Except oh Saturdays. Are LEADERS in all things pertaining to the interest of the Public, and their shelves are amount of lumber on hand at the opening of the sawing season been so small as now. Tho demand for the winter from the Red River Valley has been enormous, two or three train loads of lumber frequently leaving here in for the west.' Most of the mills in the district will work night and day during the entire season. One Duluth lumber and sash firm is now making 55,000 windows for a Chicago wholesaler, the largest quantity ever manufactured under a single order anywhere west of that city. DEPARTMENT: Best Renfrew Turkey Red Table Damask, At tfJU Warranted fast and usually sold at 50c. At At 5 piece old fashioned BLUE DAMASK fast colors, full 60 inches wide. Very good at price At 50 15c 20 doz. Extra Heavy unbleached Turkish tow- 1 fT„ els, Red border, size 22x42 inch, worth 20c each at IvV At 6 pieces 18 inch Extra Heavy Brown TWIL- lUli LED crash, worth 12ic per yard. At 10c pieces Gotton Windsor Crash, At VJ Worth 6ic a yard. 16 inch. f in At ^tt At At |U 50 dozen Heavy Huck Linen Towels. Worth I2ie each. At 106 21c 75 dozen Turkey Red Breakfast Napkins. 01,, Good for 25c a dozen. At ult At At CQfl 30 Turkey Red Table Spreads, full 8-4 Dull 8i ze - Good value for 75c each v At 69c QCn yard. 1 piece of The Famous Magenta Ouu Table Dmsk Polka Dot design, 64 in wide At 85C Hp 18 m. Fine Embroidery Crash. ICn IUU Worth 17ic a yard. At IDC At IOC ^ P- 1 ®? 68 ^ ew "white goods. Worflil25and 15cyard" At IOC 75c 7Cn each. At J dli cases white 10-4 Honey comb Yet remaining, from 3 white 10-4 Honey < quilts about 60. SECURE ONE At P.MARTIN & CO The Only One Price Cash House in Hutchinson. the prisoners, there will bo no attempt at violence toward any of them. The rumfcr that the troops at Fort Russell have been called out is denied by the officers of the regiment stationed here. Fears for Col. Vim llorno's Safety. DrorvEK, April 18.--A Gillette, Wyo., special says: Col. Van Home of the Sixth cavalry was to have left McKln- ncy yesterdaj with his cattle prisoners, Ileisse, Fodd and Elliott, and it is sup posed he did, but nothing was seen or heard from him. He had three troops of cavalry and his destination was Fort Douglas near Salt Lake City. It is feared he will not reach there without trouble. A thousand well armed "rustlers," commanded by M. A. Ryder, young preacher, are lying in wait for the troops and swear they will get possession of the prisoners and hang them if they have to killVan Home and all his men to do so. It is thought that Van Home will change his eftursc and take his prisoners to Fort Russell near Cheyenne, where the Seventeeth in fantry is stationed evidently being under the impression that he can make this post without being intercepted by the "rustlers." It is considered ominous that no word has been received from the troops. Many wires have been cut downifor several hours and it is thought they have been cut by "rustlers," who have met and fought the troops and want the news kept from the military authorities as long as possible. The Hotue. WASHINGTON, April 18.—MoRae, from the committee on public lands, moved to suspend the rules and pass the bill to adjust the swamp land grants and to fix limitations for filing claims thereunder. The bill provides that for all swamp or overflowed lands granted to any state which were sold for cash, such state shall have credit for the full amount of the purchase money received by the -United States, and for all of said lands in any state located with , warrants or • scrip or which were otherwise disposed of by the United States, and for which indemnity has been granted, such state shall have indemnity in cases, the amount thereof to be limited to the price at which the lands .were held at date of their disposal by the United States. Mr. McRea explained that the main purpose of the measure was to quiet the titles of settlers and to place to the credit of the stato what these settlers had paid to the United States government. Mr. Kilgoro of Texas opposed the measure, contsnding this would cost the government $50,000,000 .to settle the matter. After further discussion a motion to suspend the rules and pass the bill defeated: Yeas 113, nays 77; not a two-thirds voting in the affirmative. Wants to Face Ills Accusers. WASHINGTON, April 18.—Mr. James Rankin Young, lately executive clerk of the senate, has addressed a letter to Vice-President Morton in relation to the action of the senate in declaring his office vacant for alleged betrayal of executive session secrets. After reviewing the circumstances connected with his dismissal, Mr Young calls upon his accusers to come out from be hind the closed doors 6f the senate and make the charges against Mm openly, so that he may be' able to protect himself. Hoanien In Council. CHICAGO, 111., April 18.—Seamen's hall was well filled this morning with Seamen's. Unions of the (iulf, Atlantic and Pacific ports ind of British Columbia, who assembled for the purpose of organising an international Seamen's Union and bo- nevoleut association. Each of the lcoal unions is represented by three delegates, and a body as a whole represents nearly fifty thousand sailors. The convention will be in session nearly two weeks, and should all the branches, lodges and. unions be blended in an international order it would be tho most powerful organization of the kind in the world. The proceedings are being transacted with closed doors. At the opening session this morning President Elderkin of the Seamen's association of Chicago delivered an address of welcome. The "Prince" In Jail. Divrjiorr, Mich. April 18.—"Prince" Michaels to-day waived examination upon the charge of adultery and was held in a bond of SI,000 to the Recorder's court. As Mills and Eliza Courts were conducted back to jail, followed by their disciples, a large crowd surged closely upon them, pulled their hair and otherwise amused themselves, but the prince got safely within the jail. It came out this morning that an attempt was made Saturday by tho 'prince's" attorney to have Mrs. Mills drop the charge of adultery made against her husband. She was offered ,000 if she would cease to presecute her husband and was also to give up all marital claims upon his property, Mrs. Mills refused. upwards of two centuries, is buried in Abombcy, the capital of Dahomey. Allowing largely for exaggerations, this treasure, the writer declares, is said to bo worth a sum equivalent to 500,000,000 francs. It is known that .the successive kings of Dahomey have buries vast quantities of bullion within the pre- cints of the palace, in a number of large pits, ten or more of which are said to contain gold and silver to' the amount of several millions of francs each. Authentic reports of the existence of this treasure reached the French through missionaries and traders and this readily accounts for the eagerness displayed by the French to capture Abombey. The attempt, tho correspondent says, has been postponed for various reasons, but now that the French Bcnateand chamber of deputies have voted credit for the purpose preparations will be made to march on Dahomey. The French parliament a few days ago, voted over 3,000,000 francs for the purpose of sending reinforcements to Porto Novo, and orders were issued by the minister of marine for the French cruiser at Montevideo to. at once pro­ ceed''to tho gold coast and join the warship already there. Troops were ordered to proceed from St. Louis, Senegal, to reinforce the Garrison at Porto Novo and much activity was displayed in military circles. An air of probability is given to Globe's correspondents statement by fact that although the King Itohanzin and his forces who were said to bo threatening the French settlements had withdrawn northward, there was no cessation of military preparations and they are now being pushed forward with all possible speed. It may be that French imagination has been excited by the stories of vast treasures in theDahomeyan capital and that under a pretence of punishing King Behauzin for his many crimes against civilization, particularly his slave hunting raids, France -vill seize Upon it and at the same time cut short the career of the absolute despot whoso murders of helpless victims cry aloud for vengeance. Church of the Incarnation, which was crowded to excess. The bride's costume was of while brocade trimmed with point lace. Tho bride's maids, MiBS Learning, Miss Martha dlZeregu, Miss Mary di Zerega and Miss Moore, of Nyack, wore yellow Bengaline skirts, with Louis XIV. coats, and Leghorn hats. At the Church of Heavenly 1 Rest Miss Helen Tolman became the wife Alanson Iligclow, of Chestnut Hill, Mass. Insurance Matters, ST. PAUL, April 18.—There is nothing new in the case of the suspended German Fire Insurance company of this city. Insurance Commissioner Smith has not received' any response to his telegram to Commissioner McBride of Kansas, protesting against his revo cation of the license of the St. Paul Ac cident Insurance company in Kansas. This latter company is perfectly sound and is independent of the Fire Insurance company. Commissioner Smith says to-day that nothing will be dono for tho present about the suggested receivership. He is awaiting news from the Kansas commissioner. sprouting crops are much damaged. The cold shows no sign of abatement. In many places the ground is covered with snow a foot deep. In some parts of the country the storms have been as severe as any that occurred during the winter, regular blizzards in fact. Meteorological observations show that Jordan,' livery; minister's'; M. T .' Longi Floods In Illinois. ST. Louis, April 18.—A special from White Hall, 111., to tho Post Dispatch, says: The heaviest rain ever known here fell last night. Hartwell levee, which protected several thousand acres of funning land, mostly planted in wheat, broke and the whole country is now under water. All , the county bridges are swept away and all the bottom lands uloug the streams are submerged, which means that several thousands of acres of wheat has been destroyed. The 0. B. and Q. reservoir, which was several acres in extent, also gave away and is now empty. The aggregate loss will be veryTarge. Charged With Defalcation. ST. PAUL, Minn., April 18.—A Grand Forks, North Dakota, special to the Dispatch says: Carl Nelson, assistant cashier of the Union National bank of that city, is ander arrest, charged with defalcation of many thousand dollars, the amount being unknown. Nelson claims that everything is correct and if at work on the books straightening them out to show that the charge is not correct. ail oider Department. Attention strict and prompt That Modus Vivendi. WASHINGTON , April 18.— Tho modus vivendi for the protection of the Behring sea seal fisheries during the standing six to six. pendancy of the arbitration which has been the subject of negotiation between Secretary Blaine and the British minister, was brought to the Capitol about 1 o'clock this afternoon For some reason not now apparent it "Sot Guilty." LITTLE ROCK, Ark., April 18.—This morning the jury in the .case of Wm, E. Woodruff, ex-state treasurer, charged with embezzlements amounting to 8*4,000 of state funds and con verting them to his own use, returned a verdict of not guilty. This was the second trial, the jury in the first trial Weddings In Washington. WASHINGTON, April 18.—The wedding of Miss Edith M. Oberly, eldest daughter of ex-Commissioner Oborly, and George Morris Eckels, of Chicago, was solemnized to-day at the church of the Incarnation. The groom is a young lawyer who has already made some reputation in his profession. The bride was a great belle in official sets during the Cleveland period, and she has hosts of friends and admirers here' and elsewhere. Owing to the recent death of the groom's mother tho wedding was a quiet affair, only relatives and intimate friends of the two families being invited. At St. John's church Miss Kato Brewer, daughter of Justice Brewer of the supreme court, and Mr. Karriek of Boston were made man and wife. The interior of tho edifice was magnificently decorated with flowers. Those present included relatives of tho two families, members of. the supremo court and families, and a large contingent of the groom's friends from Boston. The newly -married couple will sail for Europe on Wednesday. Sawyer DHcftnts. SAWYEH, Kans., April 18.—[Special] •The farmers of this portion of the good county of Pratt, are getting in some splendid work just now, getting in their oats, planting corn, and doing general farm work; and arc in most excellent shape. The condition of tho wheat brings a broad smile over the face of those who look at it, and the producer is in excollent spirits, and expect one qi the'best crops they have raised for a long time. We don't believe that any community in the state boast of any better land, better dwelling houses, barns, etc., than can the good people of thlB township. Our little city is in a prosperous cou- Wluter Wenther in England. LONDON, April 18.—Midwinter weather has again set it. Snow storms pre vail throughout the length and width of the Kingdom and budding trees and I dition and the following business inert are right to the front: VV. 0. Douglas, postmaster; W. E. Clark, general merchandise; C. F. Morse, general merchandise; W. A. Jordan, general merchandise; J. li. Martin, hardware; O. B. Child, grain dealer agent (Kansas Grain & Live Stock Company); Baker & Son, druggists; Barlow .fc Finger, lumber; John Williams, ..livery; I. B. Minister Smith Coming Iloine. WASHINGTON , April 18.— A dispatch from St, Petersburg says that Charles Emory Smith, United States minister to Russia, left that city to-day en route for the United States. the storm now prevailing is traveling 'n a northwesterly direction and dispatches announce that it is being felt in the Baltic. A.-heavy snow storm is raging to-day in North Wales and' Cheshire. Dispatches from Paris and places in the north of France state that hail and sleet are falling and the weather is bitterly cold. It is feared that much damage will be done to early crops. South American Exhibits for the Fair. NBW YORK, April 18.—Special steamer advices under date of March contain the following: Col. W. P. Tisdell, world's fair commissioner, has just concluded an arrangement with the Pacific Steam Navigation company, the English line which extends the whole length of the west coast of South America, and the South American Steamship company, the Chilian line covering the same territory under which all government exhibits for the Columbian Exposition will be carried as far as Panama free, and private exhibits at half rates. Passengor rates have been agreed upon at a reduction of one- third from present prices. About one hundred tons of exhibits are ready in Lima and Callao to be sent forward at once. Lima people are preparing a local exhibition under the direction 'of the municipality whigh will open in September for the purpose of gathering a suitable representation to bo sent to Chicago. Serious Railway Wreck, CHICAGO, April 18.—A fatal wreck occurred at Montieello, 111., early this morning, in which two men were killed and several injured. The wreck occurred at the crossing of the Wabash and Illinois Central roads. As a train on the latter was crossing tho former road an engine on the Wabash ran into it. Taylor Conrod. standing at the crossing was crushed U>»- de ^th under the Wabash engine,-vfM«jfc plotcly wrecked, and Jai another by-stander wi«;' thought, fatally. A rived late this uiorj' ling a set of trucks,.;, turned, falling upon : |V of Decatur, who w' "* Three others wer# Methodist; J. B. Fly, Presbyterian; and F. B. Wheeler, physician, who has a large and lucrative practice. l-'ord County Republicans. Do DO K CITY, Kan., April 18.—[Special.]—The Ford county Republican convention met Saturday and in pursuance of the call of tho county committee elected delegates to represent the party in .the state and other conventions. There was a large and enthusiastic attendance, every precinct sent delegates, and judging from the resolutions and the temper of the delegates, it is perfectly Hafe to predict a victory not only for the top, but also the county ticket, which heretofore has been the exception. Delegates to the state convention were directed to vote aud work for M. M. Murdoek— otherwise unlustvuctod.. However, it is conceded that Booth will ifet the congressional delegation. ( Uartim County Democrats. GIIEAT BKND, Kan., April 18.—[Special.]—The Barton county Democratic convention Saturday elected . H. 3. Roetzel and N. W. Klepper, Ellinwood; W. E. Stokes and Fred 55utavern, this city, und A. II. Baker, Hoislngton, delegates to the state convention at Kalina. All are Cleveland men. The delegates are empowered to select their own alternates. The resolutions declare in favor of tariff reform and free coinage of silver. I'resldent Dluz Will be Elected Ta.IMy. CITY or MKXICO, April 18.—Tho national electoral convention of the Liberal party held its second session on the night of the lflth inst., in the hall of the chamber of deputies. The greatest enthusiasm was shown in favor of tho election of President Diaz, und it is considered that his election will bo made to-day by unanimous vote. Powder Works Exploded. KKW YOKK, April 18.—The Forcite powder works at Luke Nopancong nave wxplodcd. Several are reported killed. The works are now burning. Weather Indications. WABUUiOTON, April 18.—Forecast till 8 p, m. Tuesday. For Kansas: Showers, probably clearing in the west; northerly winds; slightly cooler in es- reme southeast Kansas.

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