The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on May 6, 1892 · Page 1
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 1

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Friday, May 6, 1892
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THE HUTCHINSON NEWS. JrpL. TII. HUTCHINSON, KANSAS, FRIDAY, MAY (i, 1892. NO. 233. First-class. Millinery at Reasonable Prices. WE CLOSE AT 6:30 , Except on Saturdays. TA.SH BUYERS Will find £85,000 ^ Worth of "Vy Goods, Boots, Shoes and Millinery to choose from, at POLITICAL. Echoes of Conventions That Were Held Yesterday. THE REPUBLICANS OF VIRGINIA. ONE PRICE CASH HOUSE. We are the only authorized agents in this An UnliiAtructed Delcgntlon Sent to M In- nenota—ldnho ' Kennbllcanfi Still For lltalue—Corllnle Witling to be a Candidate ftafbre the Democratic Convention — Powderly Opposed to Funion With the Old PartieH— Other Matters. Virginia Kepublloaitn, ROANOKE, Va., May G.—It was 3 o'clock this morning' before the Republican state convention adjourned. A big fight took place over the matter of instructing the delegation to tho national convention for Harrison. Ma- hono and Langston opposed the giving of instructions. They carried their point and the convention then adjourned sine die. Mahone said if instructions were given for Harrison he would not obey them. Powderly Opposed to Fusion. PHILADELPHIA, May G.—An address to the members of the order of Knights of Labor concerning tho forthcoming national convention of the People's party to be held in Omaha, on July the 4th, and which is to place in nomination a candidate for president and vice president, has been issued by General Master-Workmen Powderly. The document is a lengthy one and combats the idea that the Knights cannot pos sibly stand on the St. Louis platform with the granger element. It attacks the Plnkertons, the thugs, bullies and bummers in the employ of the old polit trades throughout the country asking what month between May and July such local union favors 'for the holding of a national convention, and what city is preferred The replies to this letter are to be in by the 15th of this month, and immediately thereafter a call for a convention will be issued for such day and place us a majority of the unions heard from may favor. President Gompers urges that, while it is perfectly natural for each union to prefer its own city, •it would be better to rise above that level and to select such a place as would be likely to bring about the best results. THE SANTA FE WRECK. Detail" iil the Disaster on that Road Last Wednesday Night. Pom- MAUISON.IO., May 0.—The scene of the Santa Fe railroad wreck presented a fearful appearance to-day. Scattered about in confusion was the debris of the cars, all of them having been completely demolished with the exception of the last sleeping ear, which remained on the track. The dead bodies are laid out at the undertaking shops. The woman killed was found to be Mrs. G.Bausch of San Bernardino, ller corpso is badly braised and covered with blood. Mrs.llausch's babe evidently had been drowned, as as no marks of violence were found. Luther Cornelius, the brakeman was found to be the most disfigured, his head and face being terrible bruised and the skull broken in several places. • William Hines was a large, strongly built man and when found only an arm and head were visible, lie had gone into the chair car because he would not pay two dollars and fifty cents for a berth in the sleep- ical parties, and says that tho duty of eri offering two dollars for it, S. B, patriots of the present day and generation is to divide their forces, split them in two, leave them no chance to keep together, and to do this by walk ing between them in the middle of the road. Powderly says that the people who believe in an honest national circulating medium, who have the welfare of the nation's currency in their keeping should not trust themselves among the thieves on the sidewalks while those who believe that the gov ernment should own and operate the railroads and telegraphs should not run the risk of being sidetracked by switching to one side or the other. Those who know how many million of acres of land have been stolen from the people, and how many have been de voted to bonanza farming should also keep in the middle of the road. Pow Verkler*s body was in a fearful condition. I lis head, face, neck and shoulders were a masB of bruises and jagged cuts. His face wore an expression of agony and in his hands was clenched the mud and clay which he had grasped in the struggle. Telegrams have been received from Peoria and Forest, 111. for his body. The only body thus far shipped is that of Lon Markee, which went this morning to his mother's home at Sumnor, Mo. He was probably drowned, there being few cuts on the body. Many passengers who escaped left Chicago on this morning's local passenger tain. Among them was Major Hudson, editor of the Topeka Capital He said: "When the train went down there was no such a babel of cries and The building was an immense structure, covering an entire square, and three stories high. During the progress of tnc Are the flames communicated to the great lard tanks which ex- pbidfiii. with much force. The piers at the foot of Forty-fifth street caught fire, and the flames spread rapidly: along the wharves as far as Forty- seventh street. The vessels laying alongside the wharves were towed hastily from the scene of conflagration. The cattle pens of the com-j pany were, threatened and 537 head of cattle were liberated. They stampeded through the streets and endangered the lives of hundreds of spectators who had gathered to witness the Are. There were many narrow escapes. The loss to the slaughter house company is nearly a million dollars, and the entire loss, including that on the wharves, brings the total fully up to a million. It is supposed the fire was of incendiary origin. A strike took place last night among the em­ ployes of the concern for better hours and regular work. It is thought the strikers set the fire out of revenge. All losses are insured. THE MINISTRY HAS RESIGNED. dctlon Tuken In View of the Failure or the Chamber or Duputlftn to Voto Contldonce In the Government—Trouble (Jlrovflng Out of a Proposed Reduction In the Naval Appropriation—Other Matters. KOMK, May (i.—Marquis Di Hudini, prime minister, to-day tendered to King Humbert the resignation of all the members of his cabinet, due to a refusal of the chamber of deputies yesterday to vote, confidence in the government's financial policy. The government proposed to reduce the navj r estimates, while tho deputies thought tho ridiculously large civil list ought to be reduced. Christian Endeavor Societies. KANSAS CITV, Kan., May 0.—This was the closing day of the state convention of Young People's Christian Endeavor societies of Kansas. A sunrise prayer meeting was held at 0 o'clock, being conducted by Rev. W. E. Brem of Kinsley. . The convention opened at 9 o'clock with devotional exercises, under the charge of E. E. Holler of Abilene, followed by a report of the various, committees. Then Rev. J. II. Brooks of St. Louis delivered an ad dress on Bible study, followed by an address by Rev. I). C. Milner of Manhattan on Christian endeavor and temperance. Then the convention ad journcd for the morning to allow the various committees an opportunity for conference. Plt.V ffir tllP frPTIHine TY>Kt,P.r Pa.lll AC Co. Kid derly says that, on the whole, he would hoVrrbie'coTilu'^on of groans that one Uiy 1U1 lilt VTtmiaUR, JU &ttt, L rtU- Ob \JU. ___U rathers ? t down thanwn , U{witll the usually cxpects . The storm was rag- GlOVe. %hook "William" fitted to the hand and guaran 4$ed .00 per pair Democrats or Republicans, but when | candidates for president or vice-president are nominated on the St. Louis platform he cxpects to be found just behind them and right in the middle of the road. Idaho for lllnlne. PuCATEi.i.0, Idaho, May 0.—The Re- Gloria Bilk paraSOlB 24 and 26 inch Worth $1.35 Only 99 C e^toTde'^tT^the 0 Minneapolis 24 inch Black Japanese wash silk worth 95c only 75c ^^J&ZE^^ZS tZ- 1000 yards 46 inch blue and jet black silk finish a e e oi si ' ver and Maine as a candidate , " ~:~L for presidont. The platform declares hemietta 89C °nly 75C for frlje silver. It makes no mention 40 inch black electric cashmere something new only 85c maSS"^. but °° ntains * str ° ng •40 inch black and colored henrietta worth 69c only 49c 40 inch crepons all wool extra quality worth 98c °nly 75c Barkis Is WUIIn'. 36 Bedfords cords a good 35c quality at Pacific half Wool Challies worth 25c, all at Pacific half wool Challies, solid colors, only 29c 19c 15c Oil Cloth, 15c per yard 32-inch fancy fllannels for waists^ 25c yd !f32"inch weft shirtings for waists, 50c yd 30-inch silk stripe flannels for waists, 45c yd ; -Sgujnch Crepons in fast wash colors, 17£c yd real Shanghai Pongee silk, only 35c yd 27- in.fine zephyr ginghams, fast color, 14c yd 3000 yds Tartan shirting, fast colors, 4«c yd NEW YOUK, May 0.—In an interview with John G. Carlisle printed here this morning he is quoted as saying: "I certainly am not a candidate for president in the sense of seeking tho noni iuation. If Kentucky decides to pre sent my name to the convention, in view of the existing circumstances that's another matter." Favors John Sherman. ALBANY, N. Y,, May 0.—The Journal's Washington correspondent states John Sherman will accept the Republican nomination for president, if tendered to him. The Journal declares for Sherman as the - man to unite the party and lead it to victory. Arkausas Prohibitionists. LITTLE BOCK, Ark., May 6.—The prohibition state convention has nominated Judge W. J. Nelson, of Benton county, for governor, leaving in the hands of the central committee the matter of filling the other places on the ticket. ing at its height and the night was very dark. Work was commenced at onee on the wreck, but the light of the lanterns gave only flickering beams, and it was daylight before any effective service could be rendered." In the express car the trainmen found a small burro in a box which was completely wedged in by the timbers of the car. It was taken out unhurt. The most pathetic sight was that of Mrs. Bausch and the dead infant lying-side by side while the littlo daughter, 'i years old, was crying piti- ously for the dead mother. Had the accident happened to the California express with its 350 people, which was the train due at that time, the disaster would have been far worse and would probably have had no parallel in this country. Hulu Storms In Illinois. CiucAflo, May 0.—Rain storms without parallel in recent years have pre vailed throughout the western country for the last two days and the amount of damage done is enormous. Traffic on the Hock Island road between Joliet and the Mississippi, river has been suspended, owing to numerous washouts, with the result that the entire system is practically tied up. At Jolict hundreds of families had to quit their homes and go to the bluffs., fearful that the dam would go out, in which case the middle of the city would be placed under water. Train Hobbors Foiled. HELTON, Tex., May It.—A desperate attempt was made to rob the passenger train on the Missouri, Kansas and Texas railroad which left here early yes terday morning. Shortly after leaving this place the conductor discovered two masked men on the platform of the express car. The train was stopped and the men put off, and the train proceeded on its journey. The engineer saw a red lantern being waved some distance ahead of him. Slackening the speed of the train he discovered a number of men and observed they were masked He did not stop. As the train passed the men fired several volleys but none of the passengers were in jured. Working Through tho Pulpit. SeaANTON, Pa., May 6.—Powderly makes the startling statement that a Reading railway emissary has been the Lackawanna valley for some time in the interest of the great coal combine; that this man had seen every minister and priest of every denomination to some of whom he had offered iisscs and money if they would indorse :md approve the combine from their ilpits. In two instances, Powderly says, the emissary proposed to assume the debts of the churches and erect irochial schools. FOREIGN AFFAIRS. Crisis In Italian Governmental Affairs. > A Child Devoured by a Dog. CrtAwi'oHosvn.i.K, lnd., May u.—The two-year-old infant, son of John Britsch, living at New Rose was literally devoured by a large house dog of the family. The dog sprang upon him, fasted his sharp teeth in his cheek, tore off the flesh till the bones become bare then devoured it greedily, n an instant it attacked the breast, throat and eyes with similar results. The child died in a few hours. The of doz ladies' Topsy black hose, only 81G 1 case men's Rockford half hose, SIG 60 doz ladies' Swiss ribbed vests, 7hc 23 doz gents' natural vests anjl drawers, 25c 12 doz gents' emb'd (ex long) night shirts, 49c 17 doz men's white suspenders, corded end 9c Endorsed Cleveland, BALTIMOUK, Md., May «.—The young Democracy of Maryland met in convention last night and endorsed Cleveland unconditionally, favored tariff reform and declarod against the free coinage of silver. I Carlisle Endorsed. FKANKFOBT, Ky., May 6.—The friends of Senator Carlisle from various parts of tho state met here yesterday, passed resolutions strongly advocating him as a candidate for the presidential nomination by the national Democracy. Deadlock Uroken. r> -i f i 1 » id, i i it' JEKSEYVILLK, 111., May«.—The dead- 48 styles ol ladies trimmed .hats to select from, lock in the Twelfth congressional CO n . J u i -ffir, i ' vention was broken yesterday on the | at $i.yo each. o38thbaiiotbythen< • J. McDonald. factories have from one to nine feet water in them. At Aurora the Fox river is nearly as high us during tho big floods nine years ago. A number of mills have shut down. 'Naperville, 111., reports that Du 1'nge river has risen four feet and has flooded the works in tho vicinity. In Ottumwa, lo., houses have been flooded, rail road tracks washed out and portion of the new bridge carried away. At Lansing, Mich., a brick building collapsed owing to its being undermined by rains. Here in Chicago the rain?-has come down in torrents and the sewers and the river have been pouring volumes of sewage into the lake very near the point where tho city's water supply is obtained. Basements in every district of the city are flooded. ' Damage In the Illinois Valley. LA SALLE, 111., May (I.—Tho greatest flood known in the Illinois valley_for . MARTIN & CO. ftO „„A 1 venuun wun uromsu jcowruivy on rail i--.— ' . , . .V O eaCh. 038th ballot by the nomination of John th >rty-six years 1B now raging. Th - -- - •• 'water is now about thirty-flye feet above the low water-mark, with no signs of abatement. Several factorie: have been compelled to suspend. Al together damage has been done which will aggregate many thousands of dol lars. ' Joliet Submerged, JOLIKT, 111., May 6.—Joliet is partial the Only One Price Cash House in Hutchinson. 116, 118 and ISO North Main Street. Ha rail order Department. Attention atriot and prompt Maine Prohibitionists. BANOOR , Me., May 0.—The prohibitionists yesterday put a state ticket in tho field. Timothy B. Berwick was nominated for governor. Federation of _auor. NEW YOUK , May fi.—Three new big tradeB unions organizations are shortly to bo brought into existence under the auspices of the American Federation of Labor. One is to be a federation of street car employes' unions, another of hod-carriers' and builders' laborers' unions, and a third of the I Longshoremen's and vessel unloaders' unions. Letters are going out to-day from the office of the Federation addressed to the local unions of all these ly submerged in from one to four feet of water, caused by the incessant rains. The river is higher than ever before People in the northeastern and south era parts of the city are sailing out it boats und on rafts. Ureat damage is reported from all surrounding 'points to property and crops. A Slaughter House Burned New YOHK , Mayfl.—The great slaugh ter house of Swartschild & Sulsberger 'orty-fifth street and East river destroyed by fire this morning. The Prlnne'fi lMrthduy. BERLIN, May (5.—To-day is the tenth birthday of Fredrich Wilhelm Victor August Ernst von Hoheuzollern, Prince Imperial of Germany, and heir to the mighty empire—socialism and revolution preventing—which the iron will of Bismarck created after the troops of the Fatherland hud marched as victors under the Arch Trioraphe and compelled the remaining inhabitants of the gay French capital to crouch at their feet. It was on May 6th, 1882, that the Prince Royal of Prussia saw the light of day at Potsdam, and today he is one of tho brightest and heartiest youngsters to be fonnd in the Fatherland. His younger brother, Uitel Fritz, is also one of the most remarkable specimens of Teutonic infantile sturdincss to be found throughout the length and breadth of Germany. Both of thorn are playful little fellows, popular with the masses, and as democratic as their imperial parents and tutors will allow them to be. The sight is often witnessed of these little scions of the Imperial house romping unrestrainedly over tho green sward with the little ones of the local bourgeois residents, and apparently totally oblivious of the fact that so deep a chasm separates them. Tho capital is gaily decorated in honor of the day, and as a mark of distinction the littlo one will be formally entered on the rolls of the German army as a lieutenant. A DlBguntutl Public* LONIKJN, May 0.—Tho general public is becoming thoroughly disgusted with the actions of Borrowe, Fox, Milbank and others, who have gained notoriety by their course since the revelations of the Drayton-Borrowe scandal weee ; made public. Considorabl«e«citoment, prevails to-day among tiv-s friends of : tho duelists, and it is. predicted that n fresh encounter trill 'i»l»ort« '} ly take place. Borrowe in, company with a friend culled at, the lodglngn of. Colonel "Tom" Ochiltree. • Colonel' Ochiltree declined to see 15o)rovre, Tun latter then sent a message to tho colonel stating he heard that he (Col. Ochiltree) had threatened to spit in his face, and he had gone to his lodgings to have him carry out the threat. The servant declined to carry tho message and Borrowe loft. It Is reported Borrowe is eager for another encounter with Fox, who will sail for the United States in a fortnight. No Protection for Women Traveler**, LONDON, May 0—Another English 1 Excitement Among the NcgroeH. HELENA, Ark., May il.—The man-of- war Concord, en route to Memphis, where it will participate in the Memphis bridge celebration arrived yesterday. Her arrival created great xeitement among the negroes who had heard that it wan coming to take them all to Oklahoma. Two Children llurned to Death. CHAHLESTON, W, Va., May 0.—Frank Brumfleld's house in Hart's Creek burned last night. Brumfleld's two children were burned to death. The fire Bpread so rapidly that it was iin possible for the parents to rescue the children who were sleeping apart from them. v Priced of Halt lteduced. .SAOINAW, Mich., May 0.—The Michigan Halt company has reduced the price of salt ten cents a barrel at all western agencies. The cut is to meet the New York and Ohio competition. The cut reduces the net price to the producer to less than fifty cents a barrel. IlebrlnK Men Arbitration. WASHIHGTON, May 6. — Secretary Blaine, ^General Foster and E. J. Phelps had a conference with the president this morning regarding the Behring sea arbitration. The exchange of ratifications takes place today or to-morrow in London. Free Delivery. WABHINOTON, May «.— The house postofllee committee will report favorably the measure appropriating 8100 000 for an extension of tho free tlellv ery in the rural districts, and providing for the issue of fractional postal notes. railway outrage is reported to-day. The victim was Amy Faulkner, a dressmaker. 8he was found alongside the track near Leeds, terribly injured. She told the men who found her that she had been assaulted in a railway carriage by a man unlcnown to her, who had thrown her from the carriage after he had accomplished his purpose. Miss Faulkner is terribly injured and her assailant, if caught, will probably have to answer for her-murdor as well as assault. This case taken in connection with several others of recent occurrence, impress the public with the necessity of railway companies providing some means for the protection of women travelers. A United State* Marnhiil Arrented. UTICA, N. Y., May «.—Deputy United States Marshal McElwein was arrested on a bench warrant, charged with aid ing Bunco O'Brien to escape. Mc­ Elwein brought O'Brien back from Dannomora. tiold for Kxporl. NBW YOUK , May 0.— -Gold to the amount of $-,600,000 has been ordered for shipment to Europe to-morrow. Weathor Indication*. WASHINGTON , May 6.—Forecast tttl 6 a. m. Saturday. For Kansas: Fair; slightly 'warmer; northwesterly winds. King 8-luadou 'A Htratefcy. LONDON, May <!.—A dispatch from Sierra Leone says: A messenger from tho interior reports that King Haina- dou, as a piece of strategy, allowed the French to capture three native townB and afterwards recaptured them, the French losing heavily in the engagements. Tho messenger says he saw eighty French prisoners and Senegal natives and the .heads of four French officers in King Samadou'a camp. A Dynamite Outrage, BnuBSKLB, MayO.—Someone exploded a dynamite cartridge on the sill of the window of the house of the burgomaster of Alleur to -day. No one was injured, but the outrage excited great indignation. A German anarchist has been arrested, charged with causing the explosion. -Will Vl.lt the World's Fair. LONDON, May H.—A dispatch from Tokio, Japan, says that the Imperial diet opened to-day. The emperor in hiss address from the throne Intimated his intention of visiting the world 's fair at Chicago. I'iottlug Agnlunt the Czar, PAHIS, May it. —The police have notified the ^t. the departure from Fr.uneo of nihilists, who are plotting against the czar. Petersburg police of of a party The Italian Crlaui. PAJUS , May fi.—The Italian crisis is bailed here with satisfaction, it being generally believed that it will check the trifle alliance. A Vletlm of AnarchUtu* PAK13, May 6.—Paul Hammond. the printer injured in the anarchist explosion at Very'* restaurant, April 88, died to-day. V

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