The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on April 22, 1892 · Page 1
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 1

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, April 22, 1892
Page 1
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THE NEWS. voij. yn. HUTCHINSON, KANSAS, FRIDAY, APRIL 22, 1892. NO. 211. First-class Mi 11 inery Reasonable Prices. at M PRICE CASH HOUSE, THE PRESIDENT'S PLAN. The True Solution of the Vexed Silver Problem. AN INTERNATIONAL CONGRESS. 6:30 Except on Saturdays. The leading Nations of Europe Have Meen Solicited to Go-operate la a Conference on the Snbjeot of lH-Metallstn, and the Correspondence In Reference Thereto Will Soon be Sent to Congress. WASUINGTOK , April 22.—While it is an open fact that the president is endeavoring' to secure an international, conference on the silver question, the closest reticence in regard to the whole subject is maintained at the White House and treasury department. Mr, S. Dana Horton, as confidential representative of this government, has spent a year or more among- the finan cial officers of the governments of Great Britain, France, Prussia, Austria and Italy for the purpose of ascertaining their views on the subject of bi-metalism, and he has made elaborate private reports on the results of his mission. Ho is now in Washington and is a frequent visitor to the stoto and treasury departments. Since bis return from Europe the correspondence on this subject has been wholly with our ministers at foreign capitals. It is said that the reports received from different countries have satisfied the president of the advisability of an international conference, and that he has practically decided to take tho initiative in the matter. It is understood that ho will soon ,i send a special message to congress transmitting the correspondence on the subject. • ney having given the opinion that they should be assessed the same as other personal property. This will mean the cancellation of a large number of judgments which, while practically worthless to the holder, and have been a constant menace to debtors and have prevented hundreds from engaging in business or owning anything liable to be executed upon. AT LAST. 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 PEPARTMENT: A. Raal Duel to be the Outcome of the Hrayton-ltnrrowe Case. NEW YORK , April 22.— A dispatc" from i London to the Evening World indicates that blood is at last to flow in the celebrated Drayton-Borrowe case. It is stated that Borrowe and Milbank vanished from London early this morning and that Fox, Borrowe's second in the former duel of words, has also disappeared. It is Believed tha,t all have gone, to France where liorrowe and Fox will meet at daylight to-morrow. The latest phase of this affair seems to have real guns in it. The affair has been arranged with the greatest secrecy, but the report here is that a duel will take plaee to-morrow morning, probably with pistols. It will be remembered that Fox has all along held taunchly to his assertion that Borrowe know of the publication of the letters in the Borrowe-Drayton affair and authorized it. Borrowe denied this, asserting that while he tentatively agreed to the publication of the correspondence when the proper time arrived, he had no knowledge whatever that Fox had bargained to sell it for money and that it was to be published while Drayton was in raid- ocean, unable to defend himself. The Senate. At Best Renfrew Turkey Red Table. Damask. Warranted fast and usually sold at 50c. At At fJUll col 5 piece old fashioned BLUE DAMASK fast fTA colors, full 60 inches wide. Very good at price At V\) I u n 20 doz. Extra Heavy unbleached Turkish tow- At luu els, Red border, size 22x42 inch, worth 20c each at 1A„ (J pieces 18 inch Extra Heavy Brown TWIL- At lUt LED crash, worth 12£c per yard. 15c Attfo At 4c 4 pieces Cotton Windsor Crash, Worth 6ic a yard. 16 inch. At ||j 50 dozen Heavy Huck Linen Towels. Worth At 1U 124c each. 01 „ 75 dozen Turkey Red Breakfast Napkins. rVt ulll Good for 25c a dozen. AtlOC At 2k WASHINGTON , April 22.—Private pension bill to increase the pension of a soldier of tho Mexican war from 88 to 820 a month on account of inability to support himself, was, after some discussion amended by substituting for it (on motion of Mr, Vila's), a provision authorizing the secretary of tho interior to increase the pension of every pensioner who is now on the rolls to S8 a month on account of service in tho Mexican war and from S8 to 812 when the pensioner is wholly disabled for manual labor, and unable to provide himself with the necessities of life. The Chinese exclusion bill was then taken up and Mr. Chandler ad dressed the senate. After a number of amendments had been agreed to, among them one- appropriating $100,000 for continuing the work of the eleventh census and strik ing out the • appropriation of 340,305 for printing a now edition of the postal law and regulations, the bill as amended was passed, and the calendar was taken up. An Anonymous I'umulilct. . WASIUXOTON , April 22.—There good deal of speculation regarding the sponsors of an anonymous pamphlet which is being extensively circulated in this city„regarding a resolution introduced by Senator Quay directing the senate committee on foreign relations to inquire whether the acquisition of certain parts of the states of Sonora, Chihuahua and Coahguila, north of the fifty-ninth parallel in Mexico is practicable and for the interest of the United States. This resolution was recently reported adversely by the committee on foreign relations, but it has again secured a place on the calendar in another form, and the pamphlet in qtiestion is made up of editorials from nearly one hundred of the principal daily newspapers of the country, all of them opposing the proposition. Partial investigations which have been made afford ground for the belief that tho Mexican government is back of this effort to influence public opinion against the proposition of the Pennsylvania senator GENERAL NEWS. Why Minister Egan and Consul McCreery Return. AMERICAN INDEMNITY CLAIMS A llouhle Tragedy. BinsTOL, Tenn., April 22.—News has reached here of a terrible double tragedy which occurred across the border in the mountain region of Kentucky. Syl Ilarvell, a very well-to-do farmer of that section, made tho startling discovery that his wife was intimate with a young man named Alex Brady and vehemently abused her for her Jnfidelity. Monday night Mrs. Harvell thoroughly saturated with kerosene tho bed on which her husband and infant slept and threw a firebrand thoreou and then dashed out of tho door. The building was soon wrapped in flames. Among those attracted to the scene was Brady. After looking on for a few moments ho and Mrs. Ilarvell started to get away. While going ucross a field they were attacked by a savage bull and Brady was gored to death. Mrs. Harvell lived a few hours and acknowledged the facts as related above. In Connection With the Assault Upon Sailor* From tho Baltimore In the Streets or Valparaiso Hald to Furnish Reasons for Their Summon* to Washlng- toll— Other Matter* of General Interest. WASKINHTON , April 22.—Although it has been given out that the approaching visit to this country of Minister Patrick Kgan and Conmil McCreery of •Valparaiso is on leave of absence applied for by themselves, it is now stated in well-informed circles that tho departure from their posts of both officials was in response to instructions from the state department, their presence being required in Washington to consult with tho president and Secretary Blaine relative to tho proposed claim for indemnity on aecount of the attack on tho American sailors. This claim has not yet been presented, the question having been reserved ponding the arrival of the minister and consul in this country. Assistant Secretary of State Wharton is emphatic in his declaration that there is absolutely no truth in the current report that President Harrison has any intontions of breaking off diplomatic relations with Chili. Gossip in deplomutlc circles has it that George Asca Boruaga, who sailed from Now York for Chili on Wednesday on tho City of Para, is likely to return to this country as the representative of that government. He is a son of a former Chilian minister to this country, and during his father's absence from his post officiated as charge, d'affairs. He is very popular in social circles in this city as well as in New York and Philadelphia. THE PROHIBITIONISTS. They Will Have a Conference at an Early Date. Hanged. DENVJCH , April 22.—A Bpecittl from Cheyenne, Wyo., says: Charles Miller, tho lS -yeui -old boy, who while tramping across the country over a year ago in company with Koss Fishbaugh and Waldo Emerson of St. Joe, Mo., raur"- dored his companions in a box car in this city, for a few dollars, was hanged to-day at 12:58 o'clock. An unsuccessful attempt was made by Miller's friends to have the sentence commuted to life imprisonment, but tho governor refused to entertain the supplication. Miller escaped jail several months ago, but was captured after a day's liberty. He showed the utmost indifference during his trial and at the time of execution. 69c 30 Turkey Red Table Spreads, full 84 ' HQ^ size. Good value for 75c each At QvU At QC |» yard. 1 piece of The Famous Magenta QRn QUI! Table Dmsk Polka Dot design, 64 in wide At OUU •1 it IKn 18 in - Fine Embroidery Crash. Worth 171 G a yard. Illn JUST IN. 10 pieces new white At lUb goods. "Worth 12S and 15c yard. At At 15c 10c 7CA each. Yet remaining from 3 7CA At I Ju cases white 10-4 Honev comb I ilu quilts about 60. SECURE ONE. At P.MARTIN & CO. The Only One Price Cash £ House in Hutchinson. Mail order Department. Attention strict-ancTprompt NKW YORK , April 22.—Within a few days there will bo a conference of prominent eastern Prohibitionists, probably in this city, for tho purpose of looking over the field and deciding upon nn available candidate for the Prohibition nomination for the presidency, A good deal of disappointment has been manifested over tho refusal of General O. O. Howard, commander of the department of tho east, to permit his name to be used in this connection especially as his refusal was based upon tho ground that the work of the Bepublican party Is hot yet completed, and that tho conviction Is deep within him that he must not be instrumental, so far as national issues are concerned, in aiding in the depletion of the ranks of the Republican part}'. Gen. Howard, however, has other grounds besides this for refusing-to lead the total abstinence army on its march to the promised land. Ue says that to give up his place in the army, a place to which he has come after long years of good will of the trade, including novels and stories of all descriptions, too new house to be known as Morrill, Uiggins * Co., and composed of men already known to tho publishing trade, and which will hereafter become the publishers of all the popular literature heretofore issued by the Belford, Clark Co. The latter propose to confine themselves exclusively to encyclopedias and subscription works. The Crime* of Two Atarderer*. NKW ORXKANB , La., April 22.—Following are sketches of the crimes of Baker and Dcschamps, who will hang today, between nodn and 3 o'clock p. m.: Philip Baker's crime Was a most cold­ blooded murder. Baker was a clerk in in the employ of Noil Nelson, a grocer. On tho night of March fith, 1890, Nelson, who was in his Btoro counting his eaBh proceeds of the day's sales, was. struck to the floor by Baker with a bag of shot. Nelson ran from the store and sought a friend. Euturning they found the body of Nelson's wife on the floor leading to his bed chamber, llcr throat was cut from ear to ear. Baker, who had escaped, was caught, tried and convicted of the crime. Ktieune Ucsehamps' crime: January ;t0th, 1881), was a memorable day in tho criminal annals of New Orleans. It was the afternoon of that day that Eteinno Dcschamps murdered Juliette, the 12- year-old daughter of Jules Diotsch, under circumstances too shocking to bo published in detail. The case was one of seduction and murder. Baker spent yesterday and tho early partof the night in thechapolattached, to the prison. He seemed cheerful aud remained awake until 2 o'clock a. m., chatting pleasantly with the reporters, deputies and members of St. Vincent DePaul society, who were in attendance. He slept from 3 until 5 o'clock this morning in front of the altar in the chapel. The supreme court refused tho apphV catlon of his counsel for an injunction restraining the sheriff from executing the governor's warrant in Maker's case, and he was executed at 12:56 p. m. NKW OKI.KANS , La., April 22.—Governor Nichols lias reprieved Ktieune Dcschamps until the board of pardons can take action in his case. Changes Among Naval OOlccrs. WASHINGTON , April 22.—Rear-Admiral Kimberly goes on tho retired list to-day, and Commodore James A. Greer is promoted to tho grade of rear- admiral. Captain Henry Erbon, commandant of the navy yards at Now York, is also promoted to the grade of commodore, dating from to-day. Two weeks hence Captain W. Meade, of the world's Columbia exposition coinmis- sion,'will be promoted to the grade of commodore, succeeding Commodore William P. McCann, president of the examining board, and who retires on that date. Nominations. WASHINGTON , April 21.—The president to-day sent to the Benate tho following nominations: United States consuls—Dwight Moore (now vice consul) at Aden, Arabia; George T. Lincoln, of Connecticut, at Antwerp; Joseph A. Jones of Massachusetts (now consul at Aden, Arabia) at Zcanzibar. Richard P. Hudson of New Mexico, Indian agent at the Mascaloosa agen cy, New Mexico. JH-Motullsui. WASHINGTON , AprilS2.—The national committee at its meeting to-day decided to call a national bi-metallle convention to meet in this city on Thursday, May 26th, ,1892. A formal call, which will be accompanied by a brief address, will be issued to-morrow evening. Tile Sunday Law In St, Joseph. ' KANLAB CITY , April 22.—The Star's St. Joseph, Mo., special savs: The ministerial association has again taken np its crusado for the observance of the Sunday law and next Sunday will endeavor to close every saloon, cigar store, news stand or any other place of business that may be found open. Will Assess Judgment*; KANSAS CITY, April 32.— The Star's Wichita special says: The county commissioners of this, Sedgwick, county have determined to assess Judgments for t taxation, the county attor. A Trunk Trust. MILWAUKEE , Wis., April 22. —A gigantic trust of trunk manufacturers, including the greater establishments in Mlhvaukee, liacine, Chicago, Oskosh, Cleveland, St. Louis, Cincinnati, Detroit, Louisville and other cities in all portions of the United States has been effected within the past four days. Under its charter, which was taken out only last week, the National Trunk company is capitalized for 82,500,000, but the accessions of manufacturers throughout the country has been so unexpectedly large that the amount will probably be at least doubled within a few days. Anarchists In France. PAWS , April 22. —Notwithstanding the fact that a number of leading anarchists are in jail and others have been driven from tho country, those at liberty are still active and holding secret meetings. While the subjects of their deliberations are not known the general belief is that they have reference to the May day celebrations. The police learned yesterday of a number of lodgings occupied by anarchists and a raid -was nt once planned. This morning a number of gendarmes detailed for the purpose, made a descent upon houses where anarchists lived and captured forty-five men who were at once taken to the prefecture and afterwards looked up. A Constable Gets In His Deadly Work. LA('KANQB , Tex., April 23. —Wm. Neese, constable of this county, killed August MiBcher of Uutersville and in- flicteil a deadly wound upon Fritz Mischer, brother of the deceased, and also woumled a third brother in the arm. There wus some feeling betweeu the parties caused by tho arrest of ouo of Misclicr's laborers for carrying a pistol. 4 • hard work and personal sacrifice; and to launch out into politics upon a sea with which ho is my no means familiar, and to secure the certain opposition of all who remain loyal to the two old historic parties of the union, and to do this without a fortune and with little or no means to support a largo family, would be a martyrdom to which few public men are subjected. Not only this, but he has no right in his position as nn of-1 fleer of the army of high grade, to put' himself substantially against tho present executive department, the head of which is a conscientious, Christian man (President Harrison) whose administration of the law has been singularly strong and good. Having thus declared himself out of the race, eastern prohibitionists are experiencing some trouble in finding a willing sacrifice who is strong enough to give tone and strength to the party, and according to the various expressions of opinion it is regarded as probable that they will be compelled to fall back upon Gen. Weaver of Iowa, ex-Ooy- ernor St. John of Kansas, or some other of the old standard bearers of the cold water element. Hired to Commit Murder. DKNVEII , Col., April 22.—A special from Cheyenne, Wyo., says: Jim Dudley alias Gus Green, of Paris, Tex., an invador who was wounded in tho fight with rustlers, and who had his leg amputated at Fort McKinnoy, died 1 Saturday and was buried In Buffalo, Sunday. A man named A. C. Dunning, hailing from Idaho, is now in jail at Buffalo, lie was one o£ the party of regulators, but in the forward march from "T. A." ranch concealed himself anil escaped to Buffalo. He reached there Friday and was arrested on suspicion by the sheriff on Sunday after having been kicked and cuffed about the streets of Buffalo as one of the invading army. He states that he was hired by the secretary of the state stock commission and the plan proposed was simply blood-curdling in Its atrocity. Dunning had Blotter in his pocket directed to an Idaho friend, in which he gave away the whole story. This letter is now in possession of the sheriff, among a vast lot of other evidence. He says that Champion and Day had been warned. They would not have been killed If they had heeded the warning. Tho hired assassins, he says, were to get $0 a day and 850 apiece for every mon killed. Ho says it cost over 83,000 to get Champion and Day. An Interesting Case. Puii .ADKLrniA, April 23.—The medical fraternity of this city Is very much interested in the case of Charlie Wing, the Japanese leper, who for over two months has been an inmate of the municipal hospital. Contrary to expectations, as well as precedent, he ia grad- The Case Contluuod. CnicAOO, April 22.—Dr. Scudder, the alleged assassin of his wealthy mother in-law, Mrs. Dunton, wajarraigned today for trial, but his attorney prevented him from making any answer to the question "Guilty or not guilty" The defense asked for a continuance and the case went over to the next term, The Presidency or the Cnlou Pacific NKW YORK, April 22.— It was unofficially stated this afternoon that B. 8. Hayes had accepted the presidency of the Union Pacific railway. Attempted Murder aud Hulcldo. BVKACUSR , N. Y., April 22.—About 7 o'clock last evening Ernest Rapp shot his wife and child and then shot himself. Rapp and his family resided on Kirkpatrick street in this city. Last evening he became quarrelsome, when his wife went to a neighbor's. Soon afterwards Itepp went to tho bouse and tried to induce her to return home, but sho was afraid of him and refused. He then pulled a revolver and fired three shots, one of which passed through the woman's abdomen and another grazed her child's hand. Rapp went into an adjoining room and fired a ball into his own breast, the bullet passing very near to his heart. The would-be murderer made his escape and was not found for two hours. In the meantime he had taken a dose of 1 rough on Kits." Rapp and his wife wore romoved to the hospital and are both in a critical condition. Jealously is said to be tho motive for Rapp's attempt at murder and suicide. Charged With Forgery. PirrsBuno, Pa., April 23.—W. II. "?l!f.l ra i^°!i^'' ul th ,°."? h i^i h JL t ' m . < ! I Henderson, formerly a highly respected business man of Omaha, passed of his admission he was regarded as being near death's door. During the | past year he has almost doubled In weight, while the majority of his sores have healed, and at the present rate of progress it is thought he will be able to leave the institution and again mix with his fellows inside of six months. If this expectation proves well founded it will be the first case of the cure of a leper on record. Arbor liay In Iowa Dr.s MOINKS , la., April 23.—To-day is Arbor day in this state, and the department of publication with tho view of giving it special significance has caused to be distributed broadcast a leaflet for the use of school children, and which contains poems and songs of patriotic sentiment, together with information regarding the trees and plants which might be considered especially American. The day will be very generally observed throughout the state. The Book Publishing- Trade. CKICAOO, April 23.— There is a ripple of excitement in the book publishing trade to-day over the announcement that the well-known firm of Belford, Clark company have disposed of all their stock, plates, eopyrrif nta and through Pittsburg this morning in charge of Detective Marshall of that place, en route home, to answer a charge of forgery, it is alleged that Henderson, who was at the head of the Henderson Mortgage Loan and Trust company of Omaha,' forged checks to the amount of 840,000 and fled from the city about one year ago. No trace of him could be found until a few weeks ago when a friend recognized him in Philadelphia, where he was employed by tho Interstate Trust company. He was arrested yesterday at Chester, Pa., where ho had gone to transact some business for the firm. Thomas II. McC'ague, a stockholder of tho Omaha National bank, accompanied the detective. Karthquake shocks. NRW "YOBIC, April 23.— Special cables to the Herald from Santiago, Chili, affirm that during the past week, details have been received of severe and light earthquake shocks at Taltaval, Serena and several coast towns. Weather Indications, WASHISOTOS, April 23.—Forecast till 8 p. m, Saturday. For Kansas- Fair; warmer; winds beeonlog south.

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