The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on May 16, 1892 · Page 1
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 1

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, May 16, 1892
Page 1
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THE HUTCHINSON NEWS. L. VII. HUTCHINSON, KANSAS. MOJS DAY, MAY 1G, 1892. WE CLOSE AT 6:30 Except on Saturdays. fJNE PRICE CASH HOUSE. Standard Brands and Lowest Prices. W ,e have placed orders with the largest manufacturer of Ladies', Misses', Children's and Men's Shoes in America, for nearly $10,000 Y ^orth of Shoes, to be delivered about June 1, and we must MAKE ROOM FOR THEM. d the following items carefully, and come and see the goods. no heel, size 1-5, others r.Oc At 25c. Infants' dongola sewed shoes, flat sole advertise them at 30, our price At 50c. Infants dongola sewed shoes, genuine hand turn, silk worked button holes, no heels, size 0 to 5. At 75c. Fat babie'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 5 to 8, regular price 98c, our price At 81 .00. Children's bestdongola and peble goat shoes, heels and spring heels, tips and plain toes, silk worked button holes, size 4 to 7 H, regular price $1 .25, our price At gl.00. Children's dongola shoes in heel and spring heel. This shoe is advertised in town for 81.25, remember our price is At SI.10. Children's bright grain shoes with solar tips, three rows silk stitching and solid counters and inner soles, size 8 to 12, heels and spring heels, our price At SI.25. Children's glove and Milwaukee oil grain, in heels and spring heels; sizes 0 to 12. This shoe is made without any seam in the back and will not rip. Every pair has solid counters and inner soles and solar tips. At 81 .35. Hisses' glove and Milwaukee oil grain same as above described 13 to 2, every pair warranted, At 50c. A lot of boys' calf shoes, lace only, size 11 to 12. They are good value for 75c, Martin's price • A, full line of children's and Misses' slippers from 75c to 81.35 |tf AjjSl.OO. Toadies'glove grained button shoes, all solid, sold everywhere J W for $1.35, our price At $1.25 Ladies' bright grain button shoes, solid counters and inter soles, three rows 6ilk stitching and silk worked button holes, regular 81.75 shoe, our price only At 82.00. Ladies' best dongola shoes, lined with Kentucky drill, solid counters and inner soles, stitched with the best silk. These goods are sold everywhere for 82.50: our price, At 82.50. Ladies' extra line dongola shoos, in all styles and lasts, patent tips and plain toe. This is the best 82 .50 line in America. Every pair warranted to give satisfaction At 83.00 and 83.50. Ladies' fine kid shocsin hand turn and welts, in opera half opera anc common sense, C, D and B lasts: These are regular 81 and 85 goods. Our price $3.00 and 83.50 At "Xc. Ladies' dongola walking shoes, patent tips, opera, worth 99c. At 75c At SlOO. Ladies' fine dongola walking shoes, in opera, half opera and common senso, plain toes and patent tips. Biggest bargain in the state. 5fi. Men's calf shoes, in lace and congress, good value for 81.75. , ?Our price, • At 81.50. Men's calf shoes, in lace and congress, tips and plaiu toes. Others ask 81.95. Our price, At $3.00. Men's fine calf shoes, in lace and congress, solid counters and inner soles, and best lining, only 'At $2.25. Men's fine calf shoes, in hand and Goodyear welt, lace and congress, all style toes. Only a few of these loft, sizes OK and 7. At gl!35. Men's calf and grain shoes, in lace and congress, all style toes. Manufacturer's price, $1.75 and $2. Our price only „...„„ ;At $1.00. Men's kip plow shoes, two automatic buckles, good gusset, all solid. At 81.00. Men's oil grain lace plow shoes, all solid, worth $1.35, our price $1.00 ! At$1.50. Men's genuine Milwaukee oil grain, hand pegged, buckle and lace combined, good gusset, regular 82 shoe. Our price; $1.50 81.00 $1.00 $1.10 81.25 81.35 9c $1.00 81.25 '82.00 82.50 81,35 81.50 S3.00 $2.25 $1.35 P. MARTIN & CO. Jhe Only One Price Cash House in Hutchinson. 116, 118 and ISO North Main Street. NO. 331. FLOODS. The High Waters Rapidly Receding at Kansas City. OTHER PLACES IN A BAD WAY. Great Damage Reported From l'olnto Along the MtHitntirt, MUftUnlppt and Illinois lllvers—The HtliiKumoii Mottomn Overflowed—Heavy Itulnn tint! Cloud- hurfttH In lown—ltrldffOH Washed Away mill Hallway Truffle Seriously Impederi. KANSAS CITY , May 10,—Kansas City's moistened suberbs tire being slowly relieved of their burden of waters. The excitable Kaw is falling at the rate of about two feet a day, while the sullen Missouri is crawling back slowly to its chnnnel. The same in Argentine and Armourdale is subsiding and many of the people who moved out of their houses are returning. In fact all from whose premises the water has entirely withdrawn arc moving back. Harlem a little village across the river from this place, in Clay county, is still submerged to a depth of three or four feet, and it will be some days before the slowing receding Missouri will leave it free of Hood. In Armourdale this morning all the big packing houses resumed work, the waters having withdrawn entirely from their neighborhood. The railroads which are suffering by reason of their tracks being submerged, are rapidly resuming their regular traffic, the rails beginning to show above the water. The smelter at Argentine is in full blast this morning, and all other manufacturing establishments which were obliged to suspend operations Saturday resumed this morning. In short, the Hood may now be said to be at an end. The Missouri river at 10 o'clock registered a stage of even 22 feet above low water mark, a fall of 0.0 of a foot since yesterday morning, or 0.3 since 0 o'clock last night. At St. l .oulx. ST. LOUIS , May 16.—The river continues to rise here, but the swell is not so great as yesterday and the signal service predicts the crest of the Hood will be reached this afternoon. The Bowman dyke, which protected large sections of low lands on the north and cast of East St. Louis, has broken and hundreds of acres of land are now submerged. People residing in this region escaped, but some had to leave their household effects to the mercy of the water. The water works in east St. Louis are in great danger. There is little change on this side the river. Nearly all the lowlands in the northern part of the city and a large part of the bottom extending frsm there to the mouth of tliciMissauri river are|flooded A dispatch*from St. Charles, Mo., a few miles from the mouth of the Missouri river, says the steamer Perry Swayne, which has been chartered and been manned by the Post-Disputch as a rescue boat, took four tpeople from island No. 98, near the mouth of the Missouri. uumugc iu the Sangamon HottomH. VinorNiA, 111., May 10.—The flood waters of the Illinois and Sangamon rivers are playing havoc in the Sangamon bottoms, ten miles north of here. Thousands of acres of wheat and corn have been submerged and the entire neighborhood is ready to move to places of safety at a moment'" warning. Numbers of cattle have been drowned. Cloud llurRt In Iowu. INUKI'KNDENCE , la., May 10.—Eight days of continuous rains and cloud bursts in the eastern part of this county have caused four bridges to go out and flooded the low land. A Danish family went down with one of the bridges and the man, wife and child were drowned. Thousands of acres of seeded fields have been washed out. Driven Out by Floods. FOUT SMITH . Ark., May 10.—The Arkansas is higher than it has been since June, 1877, and is' still rising Blowly. Thousands of acres of lands in the bottoms between the Arkansas and Protean rivers are under water and the people living there are rapidly seeking places of safety. TraliiH Abandoned. LITTI.K ROCK , Ark., May 10.—The continued rains have caused great damage to all railways operating in this section. The Arkansas river is rising rapidly. Trains on the northern branch of the Iron Mountain have been abandoned. Mail qrder Department. Attention strict and prompt Fear* of Damage at St. Lout*. ST. LOUIS , May 18.—The river here registers 35 feet. Should it rise another foot it is impossible to tell what damage would be done. A further rise of a foot is expected, as all points above here report the river rising. Heavy Kaln*. CADDO , 1. T., May 16.—Heaviest rains for years fell Saturday night and all the streams are out of banks. Several wagon bridges have been washed away and many railroad bridges are so weak aB to be useless until repaired. Levee Broken. NKW OKLKANH , May 10.—Bonnet Carve levee, eighteen miles above the city, on the east banks of the river, broke this morning at 2 o'clock. The opening is now a hundred feet wide and five feet deep. At AUMU. ALTON, 111., May 10.—The river is still rising here, a foot more being the record for the last twenty-four hours. Alt railways her.) are more or less damaged by the flood. The Wyoming Troubles. BUFFALO , Wyo., May 10.— The deputies who wont out Friday to the Hoe ranch for additional witnesses to the killing HI Geo. Wellmau, have not re turned. Alex. Lowther, one of the stockmen who was wounded in the fight at 'I'. A. ranch is dead. Yesterday Tom Donnelly and Jim Taylor came in from Powder River, having fled from the ranches because of warning given them that stockmen wero sending .mother baud of Texans into the region to clean out the country. They reported Bcverul persons as having seen bands of strangers concentrating in the vicinity of this place. Scouts arc being sent out to investigate. CHEVKNNK , Wyo., May 10,—Governor Barber has again declined to turn over the prisoners of the rustler war to the Johnson county authorities. He says he does not consider that quiet has been restored in that section, and fears new's of war should the prisoners be. sent back there. Kiicing tit Grilvettond. NKW YOKK , May 10.—The spring meeting of the "Brooklyn Jockey club opened to-day at Gravcsoiid with six events on the programme, including the great lirooklyn handicap, and which is worth 825,000. The first'race is to be called at 2:30, which, allowing for the usual delays at the post, will bring the Brooklyn handicap contestants to Hie post about 4:30 o'clock, with seventeen starters. It rained heavily last night and the track is very muddy this morning, but the bright sun and brisk winds of to- lay will help dry it out before the chief event is run oft'. Nearly all the trainers are of the opinion that Longstreet is unbeatable. At the siirne time a few will not concede this and pin their faith upon such good horses as Russel, Judge Morrow, Picknicker and Kingmaker. The last named is especially strong in mud, and as the truck is very heavy he will probably hnvc a good show. If the track seems very bad at the start Longstreet may not start. At 1 o'clock fully 10,000 people had found seats to witness the day's racing. The weather at that hour was bright and a strong wind blowing so the track will probably be in good condition when the great race of the day is called. The entries are Longstreet, to be ridden by McLaughlin, Raceland (Fitz- patriek), Banquet (Lamley), Judge Morrow (A Covington),Pessara (Taral), Clarendon (Murphy). Fairview (Gog- gett), Russell (Littlefleld), Picknicker (Anderson), Portchester (Sims), Hectare (Thompson), Major Domo (Hamilton), lladstone (Bergen), George W. (Midgely) and Kingmaker (Narviee). Bulletin—Judge Morrow wins the handicap: Pessara, second; Russell, third. Fatal shooting Anlilr. Four Vor .TH, Tex., May 10.—A tragedy tool* place here yesterday in which Harry C. Robinson was killed and W. Coftmai) seriously injured. Both were traveling men. Mrs. CoYEman claimed thai Rol'iinson had persecuted her with his attentions. She and her husband went to itobinsou's house to make him apologize, but Robinson would not do so and the shooting commenced immediately. Robinson was killed at the first fire and Coft'man was seriously injured. Mrs. Cott'man claims to have fired the shot which caused Robinson's death. Charged With MtllfeiKutuee. PIHI.ADKI.I'IUA , May 10.—It is probable, if not certain, that Hon. Lewis II. James of Doyleston, hitherto one of the best known lawyers in this section of the state, will be disbari-ed as a result of the charges of malfeasance of official duties and breaches of trust as well as of fraud in his conduct in office which have been brought against him. So far fifteen such charges have been submitted before Commissioner East- burne. The most serious are for the sale of mortgages which had been satisfied. GENERAL NEWS. Commlttedgulcltle. RocHXKTKit, N. Y., May 16.—The engineer of the Sunday morning milk train, when approaching this station, saw a woman lying on the track. He gave a warning whistle, but the woman only raised her head, then placed her neck on one of the rails. The train passed over her, severing the head from the body. The suicide was Mrs. Thomas Downing, who supported a large family. Domestic troubles drove her to commit the deed. Youthful MurdererH. CHICAGO , May 1U.—Albert Occkrosch has been shot dead by one of a gang of youthful highwaymen. William Blunt, aged 17, has been arrested for complicity in the crime. He states that he and another boy named Lavin, held up Geekrosch, who resisted, and Lavin shot him. •> Unitarian Confereuee, CHICAGO , May 10.—Delegates to the great conference of the Unitarian church, which will be in session here for the remainder of the week, Are beginning to arrive in large numbers, and the conference gives promise of being the largest of, the denomination ever held in this country. State Iiund K-iuulon. KINQJIAN , Kan.,May 10.—[Special.J— The second annual reunion of the Kansas Band association is being held in this city. The reunion will last three dayB. The meeting is largely attended. A street p:.:-ade and grand concert by the consolidated bands will be given to-morrow. The Eilltord Entertained. SAN DIEGO , Cal., May 10.—The delegates of the National Editorial association at San Francisco arrived here last night and are being handsomely entertained at the Coronado hotel. The journey will be resumed to-morrow. CHICAGO , May 16.—Denis Leahy & Co., wholesalo dealers in woolen cloths, have failed with 8100,000 liabilities; asaetts nominally the same. To-day's Proceedings of the Methodist Conference. THE WOMAN QUESTION BROUGHT UP What la Construed by Some a Tout Hesultfl 111 a Uechlod Victory for the Sisters — Chaplain* for the Ariiiy—Dolngrt of the Day ns Ilenortcd by Telegraph. OMA.UA , May 10. —Bishop Hurst occupied the chair to-day 1 in the Methodist Episcopal general conference. Dr. Swindells offered a resolution declaring that the army and navy of the United States should be instructed in religion and good morals, and asking congress to provide a sufficient number of chaplains for this purpose.. The resolution also recommends that a board of three bishops be appointed by the conference to pass upon the qualifications of all Methodist preachers applying for chaplainships in the army or navy, and that the president of the United States and secretary of war be requested to refuse all applications from Methodists who could uot furnish a recommendation of this board for the position of chaplain. Dr. Swindells declared there were ninety-two posts in the United States army now without chaplains. He thought this was a shameful neglect. The resolution was referred to the committee on temporal economy. Dr. Ridgeway, for the Women's National Council, in session in Chicago, presented a ringing resolution asking the general conference to come out squarely in favor of the admission of women into the legislative councils of the church, and declare there was no such a thing as sex iu the church of the living God. Dr. Buckley, the chief opponent of the admisstou of women in the Methodist church, got the tioor. A red hot time began to appear imminent, but the resolution was referred to the committee on lay delegation without discussion, and amid great applause, Dr. Buckley took his seat. Dr. Kynett offered a resolution stating that tlu report 'on women as delegates should be freely and fully expounded. Dr. Buckley Hew into the breach in an instant. He thought the matter should be referred to the committee on lay representation. The advocates of women representation thought it should go to the committee on judiciary. After a long discussion the resolution went to the judiciary committee, which action was taken to indicate a i decided victory for the women. The memorial services begun Friday were completed. Dr. Buckley then presented the report of the committee on Episcpacy. The first part of the report recommended that Bishops Taylor and Thoburn be retained as bishops in Africa. That part of the report was adopted without discussion. Tho second part of the report recommended the retention in office of all the present bishops. Adopted. The third part of the report recommended no more bishops to be elected at present. The report was adopted almost unanimously. The fourth part recommended no colored bishops to be elected because there was no need for more bishops; that when the time should come for the election of more bishops, the question of color should not be considered. Adopted. The last purt of the report recommended that all present Episcopal residences be retained and that other residences be located at Detroit, in the state of Washington and in Japan and Europe. The report was amended so as to strike out the provision for residences in Europe and Japan and as iiuiended the report was adopted. Conference adjourned. Union Kx-FrlMonerH of War. CHICAGO , May 10. —The annual round up of the Illinois members of the national association of union ex-prisoners of war takes place at Libby prison this afternoon and evening, and quite a number of old veterans from outside points are in the city as invited guests. After the afternoon proceedings an old time camp-fire and supper is to be given by the survivors of Libby, and the talking will bo done by Gen. W. H. Powell of Ohio, the noted Chaplain McCabe, and Miss Ida C, Sweet, formerly pension agent in this city. florae Shuerit In Council. BOSTON . May 10.—The annual convention of the Horse Shoers' association of the United States opened here this afternoon with Thomas Orimn of Chicago presiding. Quite a number of delcgatas are hero from points in Canada, and it is proposed to change the name of the organization to the International Horse Shoers' union. Fifty- four unions are represented, and it is a peculiar feature of the constitution that only one union is allowed in each city. One of the most important subjects on the programme for definite action is the adoytion of a nine hour day. Meeting of the Senatorial Committee, KINGMAN , Kan., May 10.—(Special.! At a meeting of the Republican state senatorial committee for this district composed of Reno, Kingman and Pratt counties, hold here to-day, it was decided to hold the nominating convention at Hutchinson, July 25. The basis of representation will be one delegate for each precinct in the district, and one additional for every hundred votes or major fraction thereof cast for Hlggins for secretary of state. Henator Barbour. WASHINGTON , May 18.—To-day for the second time within six months the aenat« was called upon to pay the last tribute of respect to the memory of a dead senator. The obsequies to-day were over the remains of the late Senator Barbour of Virginia. The chair occupied by the late senator was draped in black. The chaplain made reference to the death of the senator in his prayer. Mr. Kcnna, in the absence, on account of siekness. of Senator Daniel of Virginia, formallyntimmnocd the death of Senator Barbour, and pronounced a warm eulogy of the man and his character. Recess was then had. The HOUM*. WASHINGTON -. May 10. —The house, without transacting any business, adjourned to attend the obsequies of Senator Barbour in the senate. A Sentmt loilnl Cufle. ItoiRK Cnv, Idaho, May Hi.—Bill Dainpman, miner at Snbe Creek, has for some time been missing a great deal of rich amalgam from his since boxes, lie has kept watch for some nights and noticed that a small calf about the same time every night would go and drink from the since box. Last night he fired at the calf. Running up to the supposed animal Dampman discovered he hud shot and killed a young man who had been around the camp for some time. A later investigation showed that instead of a mule, the supposed hoy was a girl, about 18 years of age. ami that she was eneionte, proving sonic man knew her sex. and the theory is he planned the robbery, which must have netted him thousands of dollars. The ISmporor'H CniigrnttilnMoni*. LONDON ". May 10.—A beautiful illuminated and engrossed address was today forwarded to the emperor of tier- many on behalf of Oxford University, in response to the telegram sent by the emperor oil the occasion of the recent Oxford-Cambridge race, conveying His congratulations to the winning crew. This telegram, which was in German, read as follows: "lly right of my love and never-failing friendship for beautiful Oxford and her brave sons 1 beg to extend my heartiest congratulations to your crew upon win ning the boat race. So enthusiastic a lover of acquatic sports as I am must always rejoice when your men use and cultivate their strength in so rational a mntinor." The above was in German, and there was added in English the following expression: "It was well done from first to last." St. .Stern .Ititttice. LONDON , May 10. —Advices from Petersburg say that the petition for the modification of the sentence of death passed upon Mrs. Manna Suine, upon conviction of causing the death of her husband, a professor at the state college, at Tevastehus, has been refused, and the sentence will be carried into effect in a few days. The woman is first to be beheaded and her body burned afterwards. She is only 22 years of ago and remarkably handsome. She has been married to her husband, who was eight years her senior, for two years. Needing funds on account of an outside love affair she forged his name to a check for a large amount, and when called to account placed in a cup of coffee of which he partook enough poison to kill half a dozen people. MoHt Too Good to be True. Cnv OK MKXICO , May 10.—Oring Wung and Volg Foo. the former a wealthy Chinaman of San Francisco, and the latter of St. Louis, are hero and have had two audiences with President Diaz. The object of the visit is t» scare colonization concession in the state of Tamquilipas for the purpose of removing almost the entire population of their countrymen, who reside in the United States. They claim to represent a society of Chinese in tho United States, numbering several thousand, all of whom are pledged to leave that country on account of the exclusion act and seek new homes in Mexico. The ^jueen'H Old DreHtteii. LONDON , May 10-— A leading society paper publishes on what it. calls good authority, a story to the effect that in the vaults of Windsor castle, avestored away over 1^)0 large trunks, which contain all tho dresses and robes the queen has ever worn and discarded. Not a dress that has ever gone on her hack, it Is claimed, has ever been sold or given away. Not only are those used for her coronation, her bridal and for affairs of state packed carefully away iu these chests, but even tho homely gowns for everyday use are preserved even after their wearer has forgotten their existence. The Hi-mull Kiblblt. LONDON , May 10—It is understood that when the government decided to increase the grant for the purpose of the British section at the Chicago world's fair from 812.1,000 to (KIOO.OUO that the intention of charging exhibitors in proportion to the amount of space occupied has been abandoned. This is now confirmed by the official circular issued by the royal commission, and which announces that all space in the British section will now be granted free of charge. The Froof Keuderi, LONDON , May 10.—The London Association of Correctors of the Press, better known as proof readers in the United States, have uppointed a committee to communicate with the proof readers in America, with the view to the organisation of an international association for fraternal purposes. The home association which has been in existence for some years, makes provision for aiding readers out of employment and in time of sickness. Gar** Uuiie to Kurooe. SAN ANTONIO , Tex., May 16.—It is. said Catariua Garza has gone to Europe and has given up all hope of deposing Diaz. Weather Indication*, WASHI.NOTOX , May 10,—For Kansas: Generally fair; wanner; winds south.

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