The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on May 13, 1892 · Page 1
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 1

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, May 13, 1892
Page 1
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V THE HUTCHINSON NEWS. OL. VII. HUTCHINSON, KANSAS, FRIDAY, MAY 13, 1892. NO. _29. WE CLOSE AT 6:30 Except on Saturdays. FLOODS. Kansas and Missouri Rivers a Rampage. MUCH DAMAGE DONE AT TOPEKA. ONE PRICE GASH HOUSE. Standard Brands and Lowest Prices. We have placed orders with the largest manufacturer 01 Ladies', Misses', Children's and *Men's Shoes in America, for nearly $10,000 worth of Shoes, to be delivered about June 1, and we must MAKE ROOM FOR THEM. ead the following items carefully, and come and see the goods. does not propose to identify himself with any new-fangled political apparatus. From the same source the information comes that from a concen­ sus of opinion of quite a nnmher of those who will have a vote in the Omaha convention it is thought that Senator Stanford will be the candidate. At others At 50c SI.00 31.00 !5c. Infants' dongola sewed shoes, flat sole, no heel, size 1- advertise them at 30, our price 0c. Infauts dongola sewed shoes, genuine hand turn, silk worked button holes, no heels, size 0 to 5. At 75e. Fat babio's dongola. hand sewed, with silk tassel, worked button holes size 0 to 5. At 75c. Children's glove grain shoe with solar tip, spring heels, only size n to 8, regular price 08c, our price At $1.00. Children 's bcstdongola and peble goat shoes, heels and spring heels, tips And plain toes, silk worked button holes, size 4 to 7 %, regular price $1.25, our price At 81.00. Children 's dongola shoes in heel and spring heel. This shoo is advertised in town for §1.2.1, remember our price is At 81.10. Children's bright grain shoes with solar .tlpsf"--.three rows silk stitching and solid counters and inner soles, size$j|!jl2 .t heels and spring heels, our price \,'..ii>;^*: At $1.35. Children's glove and Milwaukee oil graijH *i _i ,-he^ls ; W>d spring heels; sizes a to IS. This shoe is made wtth\fot "|tfiiyy |i|»«n,in the back and will not rip. Every pair has solid) counter *#*J|i4 Inner soles and solar tips. J -.', At $1.35. Misses' glove and Milwaukee oil grain stymfe M.'MJM ^^ff^iJtbed 13 to 2, every pair warranted, V •J.J.J "> At 50c. A lot of boys' calf shoes, lace only, size 11 t6;'i3.||ra^;hrfe good value for 75c, Martin's price \v 1 A full line of children's and Misses' slippers from 75c to|K'.8AK r • A . AtSl.00. Ladies' glove grained button shoes, all solid^tfS^SJyWKWe for 81.35, our price , "i '4V JJL At SI.25 Ladies'bright gram button shoes, solid <x>va>^k)0'P0n .. }nner soles, three rows silk stitching and silk worked l>»tW» »1SS Wgu- lar S1.7. r ) shoe, our price only , \ At 82.00. Ladies' best dongola shoes, lined with Kenm&r^3BjU« solid counters and inner soles, stitched with the best jsfl^^^ri *6 good« are sold everywhere for $2.50; our price, l*f v 'g|^* 5' At 82.50. Ladies' extra iino dongola shoes, in all st/lc^iiiitt,«&f -f. patoml tips and plain toe. This is the best $2.50 line in»A%eVW'u"' Every pair warranted to give satisfaction . !> < At $3.00 and $3.50. Ladies'fine kid shoes in hand turn »n $ : WoJ f s, in onera half opera anc common sense, C, D and E lasts; •K^&$i'i , sregV-\a.v 84 and $5 goods. Our price : 'v >fr'ptf . $3;Q0 and 83.50 75c. Ladies' dongola walking shoes, patent tip;, ojfera; yil *rth 99<t!. At 75c 81.00. Ladies' lino dongola walking shoes, in o-.jera, j-bfltyr opera' and common sense, plain toes and patent tips. • 'liggest-^rftlfgaln In the state. At 81.35. Men's calf shoes, in lace and congress, gciod ':*ahlie. for! $1.75. Our price, ..':'ptf!J'X-.'If At $1.50. Men's calf shoes, in lace and congress, tipqijj^jplaKji toes. Others ask $1.05. Our price, /? At $2.00. • Men's fine calf shoes, in laco and congi -easi-solid/ jcounters and inner soles, and best lining, only ''•'•'/• At 82.25. Men 's fine calf shoes, in hand and Goody^TJ &rey £ and congress, all style toes. Only a few of thesi. l0 ?t^ies /^)iJiild7. At 81.35. Men 's calf and grain shoes, in lace andiopttgre/ #; ajljptyle toes. Manufacturer 's price, $1.75 and $2. Our pric&ffijjly ':>-< i ! At 81.00. Men 's kip plow shoes, two automatlOibtt ^Mef/ gwjd "gusset, all solid. At 81 .00. Men 's oil grain lace plow shoes, all soild/WOi' &0l/i5, our price 81-00 At $1.50. Men 's genuine Milwaukee oil grain, ikafld'fp/ ift&k buckle and lace combined, good gusset, regular S'J shoe: 0<f price; 81.50 The Kansas Itiver Within 11 loot or tli«i Highest I'oint Reached Since 1858, and Still Rising—The Ilottnm Lands About Kansas City Inundated, mid Many People Foreed to Vacate Their Homes. KANSAS CITY, May 13.—The Stars Topeka special says: The Kansas river rose three feet between 8 o'clock last night and 8 o'clock this morning. At 11 o'clock this morning it was rising at the rate of one and three-tenths inches per hour. The Russian colony on the north side of town has been forced to leave for higher ground and their entire possessions are under water. The river is within a foot of being as high as it has ever been since 1358, when it carried the bridge away at this place. The Union Pacific bridges at Perryville and llossville are said to be in danger. Great fears of damage from an overflow are entertained here. Heavy rains have prevailed all the week and still continue. The Star's Lawrence, Kan., special says: The river has risen two feet in the last eighteen hours. It is now ten feet above the dam, a point not reached sinco 1878. No serious damage has yet been done, but a few inches more will be disastrous. The Union Pacific tracks at North Lawrence are under water and traffic is delayed. The Star's Fort Scott, Kan., special says; A heavy, almost constant, rain bus fallen since 8 o'clock yesterday morning. Streams are all swollen and rapidly rising. Much damage to crops on low farm lands is inevitable. The Mannaton is out of her bands and it is feared the resident portion of the north side of the city will be submerged. Floods ut Kansas City. KANSAS Cirr, May 13.—The Missouri river this morning marks u stage of water nine-tenths of a foot above the danger line, which is twenty-one feet. The water now stands 21.0 feet above the low water mark and is risingstead- ly. The signal service reports yesterday's rainstorm, which amounted almost to a deluge here, was fully as se vere all along the Missouri river to the northern Missouri river line and far above that. It is expected, therefore, that the volume of water in the channel will increase for the next twenty- four hours at least. Harlem, a small town across the river from Kansas City, is flooded. The signal service gave a timely warning of the flood, and every family, the location of whose house was in a dangerous position moved to higher and safer ground. Some did not have time to remove their household goods, and they will suffer some loss. The packing house of the Pluenix Packing company, in Kansas City, Kansas, has several feet of water in tlie lower floor and other establishments of manufacturing concerns are Hooded, necessitating a suspension of their business. Ar- mourdale, on the banks of the Kaw river, which is also at flood tide, is under water in its lower parts and many families have been driven from their homes. GENERAL NEWS. To-day's Proceedings of the Methodist Conference. $1.10 81.25 81.35 $1.00 81.25 82.00 82.50 $1,35 81.50 $2.00 $2.25 $1.35 P. MARTIN! & CO. The Only Or) House in 1.10, Mail order Department rice Cash hinson. >j|»' Street. ioaJstrioVandJprompt Fought Over a Common Beau. ANNISTON, Ala., May 13.—At the cotton mills of the Anniston Manufacturing company yesterday Jessie Pierce and Miss Hrowu. two stout girls, quar­ relled ns the result of a rivalry which has existed for some time and which sprung from attention to both of a beau. Miss Pierce struck Miss Brown a violent blow with her clenched fist, flooring her. Friends of both girls took a hand in the fight and a rough and tumble scrimmage ensued, in which scratching, hair-pulling and slapping took prominent parts. When the trouble was all over Miss Brown was found to be in a dying condition, and several others were seriously hurt. They were all taken to the hospital. Miss Pierce and her friends have been arrested to await the result of Miss ltrown's injuries. Intercollegiate Field Games. CiiA .\n\uux, 111., May 13.—The first annual championship field games of the recently formed Western Intercollegiate association are in progress today. Most of the prominent colleges of Wisconsin, Indiana, Illinois and Iowa are represented. The object of the association is the encouragement of athletics in western colleges, while it is iilso proposed to compel eastern colleges to recognize records made by western colleges. It is a,well known fact that most of the prominent athletes in the east are from the west. The states represented are Michigan, Wisconsin, Minnesota, Iowa, Kansas, Nebraska. Kentucky, Tennessee and Ohio. ________ ouashed the Indictment. BOSTON, May 13.—Judge Nelson, of the United States district court, to-day quashed the indictment against Joseph 14. Greenhut and other officials of the whisky trust. This is the first indictment found by the district court grand jury that the court has passed upon. An indictment was found against these same defendants Tuesday last, which is supposed to cover defects that existed in the one now quashed. The officials will be rearrested on the second one. DEEP WATER CONGRESS AT MEMPHIS. eurrence. General Crospo, the insurgent leader, declines to treat for peace unless Pnlacio releases the political prisoners, recalls congress and orders an immediate election. Ex-President, Paul has deserted the. cause of the revolutionists. HAD A BIG RUN- Hlver Rising at Omaha. OMAHA, Neb., May 13.—The Missouri river is ten feet above the low water mark, and is rising rapidly. It has cut away hundreds of acres of land on the west bank four miles above the city and is within fifty feet of Florence lake. I f the river should rise another foot in will break into the old channel and sweep down-through what is known as Tomah and do hundreds of thousands dollars' worth of damage. It would leave the manufacturing suburbs of Omaha on an island. ST. A Child's Terrible Threat. Louis, May 13.—Bernard Bruno, a widower, yesterday reprimanded his twelve-year-old daughter, who has been keeping house for him. The girl was deeply affected by the reprimand, md threatened to take her little brother, two years old, and jump into the river. The girl and child have mysteriously disappeared, aud it is believe.' the girl has carried out her threat. George W. Chillis. Coi .iiitAno Si 'itiNos, May 13.—.Mr. Gcorirc W. Childsund party are to-day the guests of the citizens of this place, the programme including a drive to Manitnu and the Garden of the Gods, and also a journey to the summit of Pike's Peak. To-morrow morning the Philadelphia editor will leave for Leadville, stopping for a short time only ut Pueblo and Parkdale. Committed Suicide. wealthy commit- horrible Mo .vrititAi., May 14.—A farmer's son named Provost ted suicide yesterday in a manner, lie tied one end of a rope around his neck and the other to a whiflletree of a harnessed team of horses. He then cut the horses with a whip. Tlie horses started off at a terrible guit and tore Provost's head from his body. Culled Jt a Draw. NKW YOHK, May 13.—Bill Slnvin, brother of Frank Klavin, undertook to whip the negro "Pug" last night at the Academy of Music. He did not do it, but lie did get badiy whipped himself. .Muldoou, who refereed the fight, gaye this decision: "I don't want to rob any man of his reputation, therefore I call it a draw." The ICIver and llarhor Appropriation 11111 a-i Passed by Congress Kndorscd and the President l.'rgcd to Sign It—Meeting ol the Presbyterians—Philadelphia's Gift to Russia—Other Matters ofPuhlle Interest. OMAHA, Neb., May 13.—Bishop tlood- sell presided at the Methodist conference to-day. Gossip floating about the conference hall indicates the laymen will defeat the effort to elect more bishops. Mr. Shinkle of Kentucky is authority for the statement that the laymen will vote three to one against the election of bishops. A delegate from Italy, Louis Mandate, has arrived and been given a reception in the conference. Kev. Thomas Hanlon, of Pennington seminary, sprung the first sensation of to-day, by introducing a resolution declare squarely in favor of laboring men in their struggle with capital. The resolution was vigorously applauded by the galleries. It was referred to the committee on the state of the church. 'Another resolution was introduced to change the rules so us so admit women delegates to the conference. A lively discussion took place as to the reference of the resolution, whether it should be referred to the committee on lay delegation, judiciary or resolutions. Finally it was referred to the committee on judiciary. Memorial services occupied the rest of the session. Methodist Protestants. WKST.MINSTHII, Md., May 13.—The general conference of the Methodist Protestant church convened here today. Among the important questions to be discussed are the admission of women delegates, the organization of adenomu ational young people's union and alterations of the ritual. The denomination was organized in 1828 by a secession from the Mothodist Episcopal church over the question of lay representation. It now numbers one thousand ministers and three hundred thousand members. The Rev. W. L. Bates, chairman of the committee on the revision of the articles of belief, states that this subject will be the principal one that will come up before tho conference, but he doubts whether any revision will take place. The committee recommends changes in certain articles of belief largely modelled after tho Westminster Confession, and the revision therefore partakes of the same nature as the movement now going on In the I'resbyterian church. . Federatlou of Women's OluliB. CHICAGO, May 13.—At to-day's session of the Federation of Women's Clubs there was an interesting discussion regarding ''Helps and Hindrances in the Orgunizi -j Work of Women,'' participated in by Mrs. .1. C. Croly (Jennie June), Mrs. Antoinette Brown Itlackwell and others, after which a large quantity of routine business was taken up and disposed of. The con ention which has been one of tin most successful in the history of women's work in this country, will come to a close this evening with symposium on educational problems, in the course of which "Women on School Boards," "Kindergartens," "Classic Studies in Public Schools," "Higher Education of Women," and "The [educational Influences of Women's Clubs- will be discussed by a number of speakers, including Mrs. Mumford of Philadelphia. Mrs. Ellen M. Mitchell of Denver, Mrs. Eva Peri*y Moore of St. jouis, and Mrs. Jennie D. Lozier, pres- dent of Sorosis. The closincr address of the convention will be by Mrs. May Wright Sowall of Indianapolis, and the gathering will then bo at an end. Unparalleled Success of "Sinbad"—Seen by Nearly One Million People. Bi .ooMi .voTo.v, 111., May 13.—The season of the American Extravaganza company's production of Sinbad. and which has been seen in every leading town in the country since its original production at the Chicago opera house in June of last year, came to an end here last night, and the members of the company returned at once to Chicago to continue the rehearsals already inaugurated on the road for the forthcoming production of Ali Baba, which will have its inaugural presentation at the Chicago opera house on June 2. An interesting study for statisticians is afforded in tlie fact that from the beginning to the end of the performances of Sinbad it has been witnessed by audiences aggregating the extraordinary total of 800,000 people, or 1 per cent, of the entire population of the country, and these same people have turned into the box offices of the different theatres where it has been produced a total of over a million and a quarter of dollars. This 'record is unparallod in the history of any amusement enterprise in any portion of the globe. A Horrible Crime Io., May CnrcsroN, Io., May 13.—A" terrible crime was disclosed on a small farm near Prescott yesterday. Returning home from a visit to town, WiUiam Coons found his wife tied to the bed with a bullet wound in her head. Lying on the bed was his little daughter, also dead with a bullet in her brain. Mrs. Coons evidently had been assaulted and then murdered. The little girl tried* to escape, but the murderers shot her down in tho yard and then carried her body back to the house and laid it on the bed. Coons' nephow who had been employed on the farm is suspected of the crime. He is not to be found, but if caught will doubtless be lynched. Floods at Des Moines. DRS MOINES, Io., May 13.—The river has risen fifteen inches during the past twenty-four hours arid is still rising This afternoon tho low lands were flooded and scores of houses in the lower part of the city are abandoned The situation is becoming alarming. Pension Uellclcney. WASHINGTON, May 13.—SpeakerCrisp laid before tho house to-day a letter, from the acting secretary of the treasury, transmitting an estimate of the deficiency in appropriations for pen sions for the current fiscal year of 87, 074,132, and recommending that the deficiency be supplied by a re-appropriation of that sum from the. unex pended balance of 98,834,870 remaining to the credit of pensions for the year 1891. More than $5,00';,000 of the 88, 834,000 remaining on the books of the treasury for tho last fiscal year, the commissioner says, bus been drawn from the treasury on warrants by the secretary and placed to the credit of the pension agents, and was afterwards deposited to the credit of tho treasurer of the United States by said agents. Will Have Nothing to Do With It. CHICAGO, May 13.—Ex-Senator Blair of New Hampshire, who has been prominently mentioned as a candidate for the presidency and also for the vice-presidency under the auspices of the new reform party, which holds its nominating convention in Omaha in July, will have nothing to do with that movement.' This information comes from one of the executive committee located in Boston, and who claims to have authority for the statement that the ox -senator is still true to the principles of the Republican party, and , lierr -Most's Violent Utterances. NKW YOHK, May 13.—Herr Most announced to lecture to-night in Brooklyn. Circulurs announcing the fact are of the most violent character antl if Most speaks as violently as he writes in the circulars he will be arrested. "Utter annihilation of church and state," is the tenor of the circular. Paid the I'enaUy, NKW Om.KANS, La., May 13.—Etieune Deschamps was hanged at Parish prison, this city, to-day at 1:10 p. m. Descumps crime was murdering Juliet Deitsch, May 13, by giving her chloroform. He attempted suicide by the same agency, lie was tried twice, and each time convicted. Both Deschamps and Deitsch were natives of France. Kept His Marriage a Secret. NKW YOHK, May 13.—Hoy ward McAllister, son of Ward McAllister of the four hundred fame, was married to Jennie Champion, of Savannah, in 1887. The facts of the marriage have only just come to light, it having been generally believed that young McAl lister was unmarried. The Troubles In Wyoming, Bri-r.w.o, Wyo., May 13.—Sheriff An gus, who has returned with the body of Geo. Wellraau, brought with him a stranger, who has been placed in juil It is now said 11. L. Gleason, deputy United States marshal, has met the same fate as Wellman. North Carolina for Cleveland. KAI.KIOII, N. C, May 13.—Nearly all the county conventions have been held They show the state almost solid for Cleveland, and that the third party movement has been generally defeated. Oft* For llebrlng Sea. Pour TOWNBBND, Wash., May 13.— The llehrlng sea squadron left for the north thiu morning to patrol the seal fisheries. Mexican Soldiers Defeat.Garza's Meu. WASHINGTON, May 13.—Gen. Scho- fleld received a telegram from Oen. Stanley, commanding the Department of Texas, this morning, as follows: SAN ANTONIO, Tex., May 12—Commanding officers at Fort Itinggold, report a tight yesterday morning on t>e Mexican side, between a detachment of the Mexican army and forty bandits. Ten of the latter were killed, amongst whom is Julian Plores, who was Garza's main man. (ircit: Itrlluli! mid the World's l-'alr. NKW YO.IK, May 13.—A dispatch from London says that Sir Henry Wood, secretary "f the British Royal Commission, will sail from Queeustown tomorrow morning for tlie purpose, of conferring with Director-General Davis regarding the British exhibit at tin.'world's fair. A large East Indian tirm has applied for space to make an exhibit. Much importance, is attached to this application, and it may form the subject of a special conference betsveen Sir Henry and the Chicago authorities. Mil Deep Water Congress. MKMIMIIH, Tenn., May 13.—Th sissippi Deep Water congress reconvened this morning with Congressman Tarnsey, of Missouri, in the chair. Tho committee on resolutions reported in favor of the United States government providing adequate aud continuous appropriations for the improvement of the Mississippi river and its incipal tributaries, commending the river and harbor bill recently passed by congress and urging President Harrison to affix his signature to it, so that it might become effective. A Memphis delegate offered an amendment declaring the government should so deepen the channel of the Mississippi river as to allow its navigation by ocean vessels. St. Louis and other northern delegates opposed the amendment. All tlie Hodles ltecovered, Rosi.Y.v, Wash., May 13.—All tho dead bodies have been recovered from the mine where the dreadful explosion took place Tuesday. The total number is forty-eight. About 250 children were left homeless by the disaster. Subscriptions for their benefit arc coming in liberally. The Troubles in Venezuela. NKW YOHK, May 13.—Tho Herald's Vemaquala correspondent cables from Vanlenciuthat two more attemps have been made to blow up the government buildings in Caracas with dynamite- One attempt WHS made at the federal palace. A bomb was discovered before it was exploded. The other attempt was made at the military headquarters and it was more or less successful. A. bomb was exploded close to tho building which partially wrecked it. It was filled with federal troops at the time, but no one was killed, though several persons were injured. These frequent ox plosions have induced the government to put on extra guards, and take every pricaution to prevent their further 00 A Pathetic Incident. LONIION, May 13. —A pathetic incident is reported from Ty back in Wales, where the widow of one of the men whose bodies are still buried in the mine where seventy-eight, miners lost theirlivesin the terrible explosion of two years ago, has never once locked the door of her house at night since, the disaster, lest she might hinder the. return home of her dead husband. She. has constantly kept the white cloth over the little table in the kitchen which had been spread for his return home from work just before the news of his death was received, and upon it is laid the Welch Bible. Farm Laborers Strike. LONIION, May 13. —-The strike of farm laborers in Norfolk for an increase of wages which was inaugurated a few veeks ago still continues. Personal friends of the farmers have come to the rescue and are assisting in sowing seed and caring for the stock. A number of ladies from the neighboring towns are also helping the fanners to land out. The strikers demand au increase of wages to four aud a half dollars weekly. They are now getting three dollars. Philadelphia's (lift. RIGA, Russia, May 13.—The American steamer Conemaugh, loaded with (lour, grain and provision sent from Philadelphia for the starving Russian peasants, arrived at midnight last night. At 5 o'clock this morning the work of discharging the vessel commenced. This afternoon the municipal authnrities and chief residents of Riga proceeded to tho steamer and were heartily greeted. Kaces in Kngluud. LONDON, May 13.—Tho race for tho royal spring two-year-old plate of three thousand sovereigns, live furlongs straight wry, was won to-day by Abington's colt Milford, at Kempton park. Still Loyal to (iladstone. KniNui.'iioii, May 13.—In a speech last night Lord Rosebery declared he had re-entered political life in order to dispel tho rumors that his sileuce was due to a lack of loyalty to Gladstone or Gladstone's policy. A Jtiissian Ukase. ST. PKTEHBHUHG, May 13.—The czar has signed a ukase permitting the exportation of oats amVuorn. ^ Weather Indications. WASHINGTON, May 13.— [Forecast till p. m. Saturday.]—For Kansas: Show* ers; north winds.

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