The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on April 20, 1892 · Page 1
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 1

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 20, 1892
Page 1
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THE -Mr-—- . =±= VII. HUTCHINSON NEWS HUTCHINSON, KANSAS, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 20, 1892. NO. aoii* First-class Millinery Reasonable Prices. at ONE PRICE GASH HOUSE. DROUTH SUFFERERS. Portions of Texas in Bad Shape for Want of Rain. EARLY CROPS KILLED BY FROST. 6:30 Except on Saturdays. Are LEADERS in all things pertaining to the interest of the Public, and their shelves are always filled with new and desirable goods at the lowest prices. We quote here a few good things received in the past week in OUR LINEN DEPARTMENT At Best Renfrew Turkey Bed Table Damask. Warranted fast and usually sold at 50c. At [TAp 5 piece old fashioned BLUE DAMASK fast At llllu colors, full 60 inches wide. Very good at price At ft 50 I jr., 20 doz. Extra Heavy unbleached Turkish tow- At ll)u els, Red border, size 22x42 inch, worth 20c each at At At Jfln 6 pieces 18 inch Extra Heavy Brown TWILLED crash, worth 124c per yard. 15c AtlOC 4 pieces Cotton Windsor Worth 6ic a yard. Crash, 16 inch. At 4c At 10 50 dozen Heavy Huck Linen Towels. 12£c each. Worth At 75 dozen Turkey Red Breakfast Napkins. At CA\) Good for 25c a dozen. 10c At21c At At CQflt 30 Turkey Red Table Spreads, full 8-4 AQ^ Dull size. Good value for 75c each At Dull OCp yard. 1 piece of The Famous Magenta Dull Table Dmsk Polka Dot design, 64 in wide At 85c 4 1 Kn 18 in. Fine Embroidery Crash. IC n t lOU Worth 17Jc a yard. At IDC IA A JUSTIN. 10 pieces new white MA At lUli goods. Worth 12Jandl5c yard. AtlUC 7KA each. Yet remaining from 3 7Rn At I Ob cases white 10-4 Honev comb IJU quilts about 60. SECURE ONE. At P.MARTIN & CO. A War on Between the Knights of lJ»bor and the American federation—Several IIlRh-Toned HarrlagOH in New York To- Day— Meeting of the National Silver Committee In St. l.oulg—Celebrating the Centennial of the Marseillaise. SAN ANTONIO , Tex., April 20. —For three years tlio counties of .Starr, Hidalgo, 'Porticas, Seapnta, Mexico and Duval have been subjected to a drouth of such severity as to render the. production of the necessaries of life impossible. The season for planting has passed, and • the early crops having been Willed by frost, there is no hope for relief unless the summer rains should secure a light full crop. * The loss of stock, the depreciation in value of all kinds of property, the inability of the ranchmen 'to procure money for the payment of taxes, the prevalence of smallpox throughout the section extending through San Ignacoio in Seapata county to Rio Grande City in Starr county and the baleful effects of the Garcia revolution combined, have produced a destination hitherto unknown. Some of the people are using the fresh meat of cattle that have died from disease or starvation and others are drying the flesh for future use. The losses of cattle, the principal industry of this section, are estimated at 80 per cent., and in Nueces county alone 00,000 head have died. The famine districts contains a population estimated at 15,000 to 20,000 people, and probably one- fourth, of this number require assistance, while the resources of the balance of • the population arc only adequate to maintain themselves and fauv illcs. The people have appealed to the I state in vain, and another appeal is published signed by the leading citizens and addressed to the public asking for contributions of corn and other supplies to be addressed to the central committee, Starr county, care of I!. E. Munroe, county judge. "Survival of the Fittest." PtTTHirrito, Pa,, April 20. —A morning paper is authority for the statement that within a very short period there will be inaugurated a fight which means the "survival of the fittest" in so far as the American Federation of Labor and the Knights of Labor are concerned. The paper says: These two powerful bodies of organized labor will enter into a combat which will be a lengthy one and quite spirited. It will determine which organization is entitled to supremacy nd from now on thousands of workmen will watch with interest the progress of the contest. Such is the meaning to be conveyed from an interview- had with Henry White, general auditor of the United CI arment Workers of America, which is affiliated with the American Federation of Labor. Mr. White arrived in Pittsburg Sunday, from Rochester, New York where he was working in the interest of the body he represents. Montaua Stock Growers. Mrr .ES CITV , Mont., April 20.— Tho Miles City Stock Growers Association of Montana at its meeting yesterday took formal action in regard to the operations of the cattle and horse thieves. A number of the members of the Montana Association live close to Wyoming boundary and many of them were in Miles City to-day. The resolutions give notice to all rustlers "that they must desist from depradations upon the legitimate stock raisers of Montana as the Association of Stock Raisers will not tolerate their work on Montana soil, and that the association will assist the stock raisers in every way possible to suppress this character of crime, and hereby instruct the executive committee of the association to see that the wishes of this association be carried out in every particu lar." National Silver Committee. WASHINGTON , April 30. —The special meeting of tho national silver eommit- raitteo appointed by the first national silver convention, held at St. Louis, in November, 1880, is in progress to-day at the headquarters of the movement in this city, with Congressman A. J, Warner, of Ohio, acting as president, and Lee Craudall as secretary. The object of the meeting is to consider the propriety of calling another national silver convention with a view to a more thorough organization of all who favor the restoration of bi-metallic coinage in the United States, the national executive committee consid- sldering that, in view of the recent action of congress an exigency has arisen which demands immediate action The Herman delegate is Prince Henry brother of the Emperor William, while tlic imperial house of Russia is represented by the Grand Duke Alex- androvitch, second son of the czar. This evening the Syndic of Home gives a grand reception to the delegates at the Capitol, at the conclusion of which they will proceed in a body to the Coliseum and the Roman Forum, which will be brilliantly illuminated. WEDDING BELLS. Another llljrh-Toned MnrrlnKeSolemnized in New York To-l>ny. NKW Yoi '.K. April 20. —The marriage of Miss Anna Duncan, daughter of Mr. John I*. Duncan, and cousin of the Rev. Dr. John Hall, the eminent divine, and Walter Watson, Jr., son of President Watson of thy Bank of Montreal, was solemnized, this afternoon at the residence of the bride's father at Sixty-fourth street and Central Park, Rev. Dr. Hall officiating. For the reception which followed tho ceremony fully two thousand invitations had been issued, and it promises to be late this evening before the last of the guests have extended their congratulations to the bride and groom. The five bridesmaids, Miss Susie V. Duncan. Miss I.illie W. Duncan, Miss Lillian Payne, Miss Rena Rockefeller and Miss Florence Perry, carried silver horns tilled with pale pink roses and '0LIT1CAL The Salina Convention Unanimous for Cleveland. GLICK HEADS THE DELEGATAION. TheOnly One Price Cash House in Hutchinson. Mail order Department. Attention strict- and'prompt decorated with pink ribbon, instead of the conventional bouquets, while a horn of Mowers was suspended above the bridal party in place of tho usual marriage bell. The wedding of Miss Jennie L. Perkins of this cily, and Marcus M. Kimball, took plucc at noon in Grace church, and was largely attended by Bostonlans. Tho new electrical chimes of Grace church were rung for the first time: at the service. Thisovening Miss Clara > Louise [tench- en, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Henclion, and one of the noted belles of the season, will be married at the Evangelical Lutheran church of Jot. James on Madison avenue to Frederick 81. George Smith, Jr., a wealthy resident of the north of Ireland. Five hundred invitations have been issued for the reception following the cere mony. lii't'aultor for a Million Murks. BKKU.V , April 20. —A most decided sensation was caused on the bourse here to-day by the report that llerr Jaeder. chief ehashier for the great banking house of the Rothschilds at Frankfort, was a defaulter. Accord ing to this report Jaeder has succeeded in defrauding his employers out of over "tie million marks. Inquiries vealed the fact that .laeder has held tho position of chief cashier for fifteen years. Some time ago he was missing fi'om his post and as time* elapsed and he didn't appear a partial examination of li!s books was made. This has resulted It the declaratimn that he is an abseondcr. The examination of his books has not yet been concluded and the exact amount of the defalcation is therefore not known. Massachusetts nml rennsylvanla Kuilorse President Harrison ami Say flood Words lor Seerotary lllalnc—South Carolina Ite- inilillctins also Kmlorse Harrison, Protection and Kcciproclty—Act ion of the Miles City Stork growers' Association. KANSAS CITY , April 22. —A special to the Star from Salina, Kan., says: He- fore the Democratic state convention to elect delegates to the Chicago convention was called to order this afternoon, the delegates to Chicago were pretty well known. The fight on ex-Governor Glick was bitter, but his opponents concede that he will head the delegation to Chicago. Six candidates for delegates, at-large were announced 'to-day by those who claim to be on the inside. Ex-Governor Glick heads the list. The convention will not meet until 1 o'clock. The report sent out that Hill would have a suftleiant representation in the Salina convention to make trouble has created amusement here. The. only Hill men in the convention who would make trouble under any circumstances are Judge John Martin and Charley Holliday, both of Topcka. The Shawnee county convention has bound its delegation to vote for Cleveland delegates. Nobody else is thought of in connection with the presidential nomination. It is the most unanimous convention on the question of who the candidates should be that ever assembled in this state and the resolutions instructing for Cleveland will not receive a dissenting vote. The conventien met at 1 j;io. Frank Lynch of Leavenworth, was chosen temporary chairman and W. A. Gaton of Kingman secretary. The usual committees were appointed and the con vention took a recess for one hour. attempt to smash the old machine was evident as a resolution was presented that no federal officeholders be sent ns lolegntos to the national convention. resolution was passed but was .ifterwards withdra'wn. Resolutions were adopted endorsing President Harrison, protection and reciprocity. Foster's' Majority. NKW Om .KANS, La., April 20. —The indications now are that Foster's majority for governor will reach 30,000. A "arge negro vote was given to Foster n>any parishes. Kitzpatrlek's majority for mayor is now estimated at 000. On the McEnry state and city ticket, voted in this city, there were ight names of candidates, and on the oster ticket many more. Resides these there were three other tickets in the field. The count hns not yet been completed. In the llace to stay. NKW YOKK , April 20.— The Mail and Express says editorially to-day: Gen. Russell A. Alger informs us thnt he will not write a letter of withdrawal from the presidential contest. He says he is in the race to remain until the finish. Thi> Widow A St. Johns Scandal. NKW YOIIK , April 20. —A Montreal speeiul says: The city of St. Johns, Quebec, is in an excited state over the arrest of four citizens, Jules Quesnot, Joseph Prairie and H. Brossard, by the officers of the Canadian secret service on charges Of belonging to club formed for immoral practices, parallel to the Cleveland street scandal of London. Three of the prisoners were brought before a magistrate and admitted to bail. The club was denounced from the pulpit by the cure of St. Johns, which led to the authorities engaging the services of the secret service. Re sides the above, who are prominent citizens, a large number of other arrests are expected as there are twenty- five members in the club. The MarsulllaMe, PAKIN , April 20. —Throughout this country to-lay tho revolutionary groups are celebrating the centennial of the Marseillaise hymn. At Choisy-le- Hoi, where it was composed and first sung, the day is being observed as a public holiday, and a great fete is in progress. Invitations have been sent out by the municipality to every one of the M.000 communities of the country and quite a number have responded by sending delegates to participate in the festivities. Try to Ileeover ~u>j*t Ground. WASHINGTON , April 20. —It appears that the anti-silver men will make an effort to recover the ground which the silver men assert that they lost yesterday through a vote in the senate upon the Kyle amendment to the Arizona funding bill, for when that bill was laid bofore the house to-day Dele gate Smith moved to non-concur in the senate amendments, the principal one being tho lawful money amendment, and asked a conference, and his motion was canned. Crop Keport. CUICAGO , April 20. —This week's Farmers' Review will say that spring work is in full blast in most of the states covered by the report, though in some of the northern states work has been greatiy delayed by rain. In Missouri 25 per cent, of tho correspondents report the condition of winter wu,eat as good, 45 per cent, report it as fair; in Kansas 40 per cent, report the condition good, 34 report the outlook as fair and the reBt poor. In Iowa, Nebraska, Minnesota and the Dakotas not enough winter wheat is reported to cut any figure in the total of the crop. The lied Cro». ftacletjr. NKW YORK, April 19. —A dispatch from Rome says that the annual international congress of the Red Cross society opened to-day with delegates from almost every civilized country, llond for •1,000,000, , Sr. PAUL , Minn., April 20.— In the matter of the assignment of the St. Paul German Fire Insurance company Jacob V. Frazen, Albert Seheffer, president of the company, filed with the clerk of the district court an affidavit that the assets of the company did not exceed 8500,000. The bond of the assignee was filed. It was for $1,000,000. The sureties on the bond qualified for 82,000,000. Nomination. WASHINGTON , April 20. —The presi dent to-day sent to the senate the following nomination: Lafayette Smith of Kansas to be register of the land office at Kirvvin, Kansas. Karthquuke Shock.. SACRAMENTO, Col., April 20.—A slight earthquake shock occurred here at 2:04 o'clock this morning. No damage was done. Weather Indication.* WASHINGTON, April 30.—Forecast till 8 p. m. Thursday. For Kansas: Fair west, clearing east, north gales Pennsylvania Kepulillcans. HAniUHHujta, Pa,, April 20. —Tho Republican convention to nominate u candidate for supreme judgo, two candidates for congressman at large, four electors-at-large, and eight delegatcs- ut-Iarge to the national convention met this morning. j After the announcement of committees on resolutions and permanent organization, the convention at 11:10 took n recess till 1:30 p. in. The platform says in part: "We declare our unbounded confidence ir President Renjarain Harrison, a leader without fear and without reproach He has given to the country a wise and patriotic administration of the affairs of the government and has re deemed all pledges made to the country upon the platform upon which he was elected. The unfortunate, disputes with Italy and Chili, the - threatened complications with Great Britain and the treatment of the principles of re eiprocal commercial intercourse, the Republican administration has acted with judicial tamper and with American spirit, and in the achievement of these victories of peace, we, as Republicans of Pennsylvania, have especial right to take pride in tho eminent services of the distinguished secretary of state, the brilliant son of Pennsylvania, and the ideal of Republican leadership James G. Blaine. The following was presented a amendment to the platform: Resolved, That we congratulate our junior United States senator upon the spontaneous and unbounded maul testation of approval of his course re cently exhibited throughout the commonwealth and as a representative of the state ut-large in the presidential year we aro recalling his magnificent services to the party in 1888, and can not refrain from adding our testimony of appreciation and tendering our earn est felicitations to the lion. M. S. Quay Trenicmlous cheers mingled with hoot and hisses followed the rending of the resolution. Considerable disorder pre vailed for some time, but the matter was finally settled by Mr. Phillips teiu pornrily withdrawing his amendment. The confussion was renewed when M Phillips again offered his resolution and ho was finally prevailed upon to withdraw it, the objection being to its local character. Conference resulted In the offering by Phillips of tho following: "The earnest public and party services of Matthew Stanley Quay en title him to the thanks and gratltudi of the Republicans of Pennsylvania.' Kepuhlicau State Convention. ROSTON , Mass., April 20. —The Repub- j lican state convention for the election of four delcgates-at-large and four alternates to the national convention at Minneapolis on June 21, was held today. The resolutions of the committee commend the admistration of President Harrison and addB this: "His ud- minatration has oarned and we believe will receive the approbation of the country." The following was adopted in the convention with enthusiasm: i "Resolved, That we heartily approve the feurless and dignified policy of the administration of President Benjamin Harrison who lias been so ably assisted in all his sagacious endeavors by that noble patriot and statesman. James G. Blaine [Great applause,] in the carrying out and adoption of nil true American principles." Atlo'lock the convention proceeded to ballot for delegates. MARRIED OVER. of llarrlos will Wife ofltoda. lleeome the NKW YOKK , April 20. — Beneath a magnificent canopy constructed jointly f white cloth, gold, and fragrant flowers, and which has been erected at the north end of the spacious salon in her Fifth avenue mansion, Mtue de Harrios, widow of the late president and dictator of Ouatamala, will tonight become a wife for the second time, taking for her partner in life Senor Martinez Roda, a gallant Spaniard of noble lineage, a statesman and scholar, and at the present time a, member of the Spa nish cortes from the district of Granada. As a matter of fact there will be two services, for as soon as Mayor Grant has performed the civil ceremony the couple will stop out from beneath the canopy and place themselves before a brilliantly lighted altar erected on the other side of the room, and here, according to the rites of the Culhollc church, they will be pronounced man and wife by his grace Archbishop Corrigan. It will be a private wedding, only relatives and a very small number of the bride's intimate friends having been nvlted. There will be no reception. The bride will wear a magnificent gown of pale green and silver, one of the most superb of Worth's creations of recent- years. Her head-dress will be a tiara of diamonds. The aggregate value of the precious stones which will sparkle from her costume will be something in the neighborhood of half million dollars. No wedding of recent years has mused more gossip or talk in upper circles in this city. Phis is due to the romatic career of the distinguished bride. Mmede Harrios was the daughter of Francisco Aparicia, a wealthy coffee planter of Qnezaltenango, tho second city in importance in the Republic of Guatemala. When she was 11 years old General du Barrois espied her one day anil fell violently in love with the beautiful young girl. The common story is that the girl rebelled. And then, too, her purents objected to the match. She was whisked off to a mountain convent by the general. The next move that tho dictator made was to clap the father in jail. The prisoner was informed that he could remain there until his pretty daughter became Mmede Barrios. However that may be, she certainly did become the dictator's wife at a tender age, and some of her friends say that the story of abduction and marriage by force was all romance. At ahy rate, she was devoted to tho generalMind ever since his death has been devoted to ..his numerous children, only iwur-Of whom are hur own. When the trouble arosii in Guatemala Mine de Harrios escaped to San Francisco. The general fell in battle. His widow eventually settled in New- York, where she bought the house 855 Fifth avenue. During her residence there she devoted herself to society, to music and the education of her seven children. Her father and mother, and her two younger married sisters also live in New York, the father now being a member of the banking firm of J. P. Aparlcio & Co. of this city. Men and women alike regard Mtno. de Iliiri 'ioM as being one of the most beautiful women the metropolis has ever seen. She»hus a very wUle circle of acquaintances, and during the past winter she has entertained on an extensive scale. She is charming in manner, with a loveable disposition of the genuine South American type. Not only is sho beautiful, but she is very rich, her bank account being said to average in the neighborhood of nine million dollars. To wealth and beauty she adds the additional charm of youth, for she has scarcely turned her thirtieth year. Oallafrher Ucaten. KAN FtiAN -oiw.o, April 30.— Fully 1,000 people gathered at the California Athletic club last* night to witness the finish fight between Billy Gallagher and George Dawson, what lovere of flatio sports hud confidently looked forward to as one of the greatest light weight battles of the year. Gallagher, who is an Oakland, Cal., ex-amateur with a long record of successful contests, signaled his entrance into the professional ranks by defeating Hilly Muhan In Fob- rtmry liu-l. Victories over such men as Jim ISurg.' and Hilly Maber are part of Dawson's record and despite the tatter's defe .it by Tom Williams he still holds the light weight i -luimplonship belt of Australia. In the forty-second round Gallagher was declared beaten. South Carolina Ilepubllcau.. COLUMUIA, S. C, April 30.—The old line Republican convention which met here yesterday spent most of its time in wrangles. It was late last night before the committee on credentials reported and the organization effected. Men wraugling again commenced. An found I1U Wife llnrucd to Death. GuTHRie, OK., April 20.—On Saturday William Roberts, who lives on a claim ten miles northeast of hero, left home with a freight. Yesterday Iw returned and found, his cabin In ashes and the charred body of his^lujyftengJto ruins Mow the fire sjarted or. th* woman met her death Is a mystery.

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