The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on May 17, 1892 · Page 1
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 1

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 17, 1892
Page 1
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THE HUTCHINSON NEWS. ^.JVOL. "VII. HUTCHINSON, KANSAS. TUESDAY, MAY 17, 189SJ. NO. 232. WE CLOSE ^6:30 Except on Saturdays. ' ' A CIRCUS WRECKED. Ringling Bros.* Show Train Goes Through a Bridge. FOUR OF THE SHOWMEN KILLED. [ About Twenty Head or Stock Drowned, Among Thoni Some Valuable Trick Horses—Tho Accident * Caused by the Weakening of a Culvert by Recent Floods —Other Casualties—To-day's Kecord of I Sepoml Day's Session of the Orand Keunlon defeated Gonzales. Rodal with 200 men went in search of the insurgent camp, but his men revolted, took liim prisoner and demanded he revoke the order condemning to death the officers who had been defeated by Gonzales. Rodal refused to give the order and he was himself shot. His head was cut off and the rebels rode back to town, one of the soldiers bearing Rodal's head on the end of his sabred In the meantime Gonzales had retaken the town and made Espionez a prisoner. KANSAS BANDS. 7/ ONE PRICE CASH HOUSE. Crime. KANSAS CITY, May 17.—The Star's Atchison, Kansas, special says: "The first section of Ringling Bros', circus train, oast hound on theCentra) Branch railroad, was ditched a milo east of Concordia at 2:50 this morning and four showmen were killed and five badly injured. The accident occurred whllo the train was crossing a small culvert. The engine passed over safely but the structure gave way with the first car. The train was ditched and several cars piled one on another In the stream. About twenty head of stock were drowned, among them several val tiablc performing horses. The bodies of two of the dead showmen have been recovered from the wreck. A wrecking train left Atchison for the scene of the accident at, 4 o'clock and Assistant Chief Surgeon Farror left shortly aft erwards on a special train. Recent heavy rains caused the culvert to weaken. Standard Brands and Lowest Prices, at Klnjrmnn. KINOMAN, Kan., May 17.—|Special.] —The second annual reunion of the Kansas Hand association Is proving even a greater success than had been anticipated by its most enthusiastic promoters. The town is full of musicians and alive with music. The bands begau to arrive on Sunday, and continued all day yesterday. The Second Regiment band, K. K. G. brought tents and all the necessary paraphernalia and have gone into camp. The register lust night showed the following blinds in attendance: The Second Regiment, IB men; Wooley's band, of St. John, 14 men; Citizens' Band, Medicine Lodge, 12 men; Juvenile, Hand, Medicine Lodge 12 n; Allen's Band, Medicine Lodge, 10 men: Arlington band, 12 men: Wellington Cornet band 14 men; Doxter Hand, Dexter, Kan., 10 men. in addition to these incomplete bands and representatives are here from Ellsworth, Sedan, Pratt, Harper, Anthony, Winfiold, Mcl'herson and other surrounding towns. The big crowd of yesterday was augmented by fresh arrivals on all trains this morning, and it is estimated that there are upwards of 300 visiting We have placed orders with the largest P , AT 1* 1 TUT* 1 .ni Ml ) 1 ln £ supplied with water and : manufacturer ot Ladies, Misses, Children s and food, Every effort is now being ir i Cll * i • o l A AArt to rescue the entombed man. None ot •Mens bhoes in America, tor nearly $10,000 the bodies of the victims have yetbeen n /? cn j. 1 IT 1 I J . T i recovered and no effort will be made worth ot fehoes, to be delivered about June 1, to and them.untu aaraza has been ana we must Kntombed In a Mine. Burns, Mont., May 17.—Frank A. Gazarn, one of the miners who was In | musicians hi theclty the Anconda mine at the time of the accident last Saturday, was idlseov- ered to be alive In the mine yesterday. Timbers had fallen around him so as to prevent his being smothered. After twenty-four hours careful drilling the rescuers have been able to get a hose to him through which he Is being supplied with water and liquid ' made None of GENERAL NEWS. To-day's Proceedings of the Methodist Conference. RESOLUTIONS RESPECTING NEGROES. MAKE ROOM FOR THEM. *pR,ead the following items carefully, and come and see the goods. | rescued. Three More Negroes Lynched. ANNIBTON, Ala., May 17.—The crime for which three negroes were lynched at Childersburg last night was not that of robbery but of criminal assault. | Three negroes entered the house of Mrs. Bryant while her husband was absent and assaulted her. Mrs. Bryant's cook confessed that her two ; brothers, Jim and Berry Rowden, had persuaded her to leave the window of the house open so they could more easily gain entrance to the house. The About eighty-five men participated in the parade yesterday, and over 200 in the grand parade to-day. £ The first grand concert was^given last night, at which the followed pro- ramine was rendered: 'Verture~-"Sllver Hells' 1 Sell enpergrell By the K. of P. Band, Kingman. Walt/.—"Qneen ot Hearts" Goetz By the Arlington Band. ' Selection—"Reilly and the 400" Brahaut By the Second Regiment Band, Hutchinson. Overture—"Enchantress" Dalney By Wooley's Band, St John. March—"Tremendous" Smith By the Medicine Lodge Juvenile Band. Waltz—"VlsionH of Paradise" Bcnnet Second Regiment Band. In addition to the musicians the city Is full of visitors. All business houses are decorated, and the town has taken on a general holiday appearance. A grand concert with over two hundred musicians playing in unison will he glVen tonight. Woman's Western Unitarian Conference. CIUOAOO, May 17.—The annual meot- Rowclen boys and another negro named | irif? oi tne Western Unitarian confer- Carter pro At 25c. Infants'dongola sewed shoes, flat sole, no heel, size 1-5, others 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. 50c At 75c. Fat bable's dongola, hand sewed, with, silk tassel, worked button holes size 0 to 5. • • 75c At 75c. Children's glove grain shoe with solar tip, spring heels, only size 5 to 8, regular price 98c, our price 75c At 81.00. Children's best dongr'a and peble gontshoeB, heels and spring heels, tips and plain toes, silk worked. button holes, size 4 to 734, regular price $1.25, our price i 81.00 ; At 81.00. Children's dongola shoes In heel and spring heel. This shoe Is advertised in town for 81.25, remember our price is 81.00 At 81.10. Children's bi-ight grain shoes with solar tips, three rows silk stitching and solid counters and inner soles, si?e S to 12, heels and spring heels, our price 81.10 At $1 .25. Children's glove and Milwaukee oil grain, in heels and spring heels; sizes 0 to 13. This shoe is made without any seam in the back and will not rip. Every pair has solid counters and Inner soles and solur tips. 81.25 At 81.35. Misses' glove and Milwaukee oil grain same as above described 13 to 2, every pair warranted, 81.35 At 59c. A lot of boys'calf shoes, lace only, size 11 to 12. They are good value for 75c, Martin's price " 50c A full line of children's and Misses' slippers from 75c to $1.35 At $1.00. Ladies'glove grained button shoes, all solid, sold everywhere for 81.35, our price $1.00 At $1.25 Ladies'bright grain button shoes, solid counters and inner soles, three rows silk stitching and silk worked button holes, regular 81.75 shoe, our price only At $3.00. Ladles' best dongola shoes, lined with Kentucky drill, solid counters and Inner soles, stitched with the best silk. These goods are sold everywhere for $2.50; our price, ' At $2.50. Ladies' extra fine dongola shoes, In all styles and lasts, patent tips and plain toe. This is the best $2.50 line in America. Every pair warranted to give satisfaction At $3.00 and $3.50. Ladies' fine kid shoes In hand turn and welts, in opera half opera ane common sense, C, D and E lasts: These are regular , 84 and $5 goods. Our price V At 75c. Ladies' dongola walking shoes, patent tips, .opera, worth 09c. At 75c HAt 81.00. Ladies' fine dongola walking shoes, in opera, half opera and \( common sense, plain toes and patent tips. Biggest bargain in the state. 1 At $1.35. Men's calf shoes, in lace and congress, good value for $1.75. Our price, At $1 .50. Men's calf Bhoes, in lace and congress, tips and plaiu toes. Others ask 81.95. Our price, $1.50 | At 82.00. Men's fine calf shoes, in lace and congress, solid counters and inner soles, and best lining, only 82.00 At 82.25. Men's fine ealf shoes, In hand and Goodyear welt, lace and con gress, all style toes. Only a few of these left, sizes 8>4 and 7. $2.25 At $1,35. Men's calf and grain shoes, In lace and congress, all style toes, Manufacturer's price, $1.75 and 82. Our prioo only $1.35 At 81.00. "-• ' ' At 81.00. At 81.50. lace combined, good gusset, regular 82 shoe. Our price; 81.50 Will Carter were arrested. ^ fessed innocence but he was strung up | by the posse with the other two. Mrs. Bryant is still in a critical condition. A Heorlne Who Deserves Her Laurels. FAYKTTEVILLE, May 17.—News has just been received here of the killing of Alexander Ollmore, the notorious outlaw, in Blades county. Gilmore entered the house of William Brunt, a Baptist minister, and compelled Miss Brunt, who was alone in the house at tho time to prepare a lunch for him. He then turned to go when Miss Brunt seized a shot gun and fired thirteen buckshot into his body, killing him Instantly. The young woman is the heroine of the hour. Hold Burglars. MUSCATINE, la., May 17. — Three masked robbers smashed in a large plate glass last night in the residence of Hon. J. S. Cannon, and while one held the inmates under guard with revolvers, the other two stole everything valuable about the premises. 81.25 $2.00 ence, the Woman's Western Unitarian conference and the Western Unitarian Sunday Schools society opened to-day in All Souls Unitarian church, and will continue until Thursday. The Western Unitarian conference is the largest organization of that denomination in tho country, save the American Unitarian association with headquarters at Boston. Theso two bodies have grown somewhat apart in doctrine and object. The association announces as its object "to diffuse knowledge and promote the interests of pure Christianity." The conference repudiates the word "Christianity," and invites to membership "all who wish to join us to help establish truth and righteousness and love In the world." Some of the conference men, however, thought this was too broad, and accordingly seceded, and in 1880 formed the Western Unitarian Association on the lines of the eastern organization. Tho new movement never prospered and the Western Unitarian conference to-day includes nearly every Unitarian church in the west, its influence extending north ' to Minnesota, south to the Ohio river, east to Buffalo to the Rocky mountains. The Treatment of the Negroes In the South Denounced In Strong Terms—Missouri and Knw Hlvors Agnlu Rapidly Rising—. Matters of General Interest Reported by Telegraph. OMAHA, Neb., May 17.—Bishop Howman presided at to-day's session of the M. E. general conference. The committee on Itinerancy brought in a report recommending the abolition of the five year limit on appointment of pastors. The report favored the Idea permitting bishops to appoint pastors every year without reference to place to which ministers had been assigned tho year previous. The report was a special order for to-morrow. The committee on state of the church brought in a report that fairly bristled all over with denunciation of "outrages practiced upon tho colored race in the south." It called upon the government, state officials, the "Methodist church and all good citizens to arise in their might and abolish the indignities and outrages that are put upon colored people. The resolution declared that the colored people are treated shamefully on railway trains and at hotels and in every way. They were shot down like dogs, and the law of the land trampled under foot by people who despised the colored race. The resolution stirred up tremendous enthusiasm and the report was adopted by an unanimous rising vote. The election of officers then followed. The election of ugents of the Book Concern at New York was first. In order. Dr. Sanford Hunt and Dr. Homer Eaton were placed in nomination for re-election. Mr. Fields of Philadelphia, wanted to nsk some questlous, hut the chalrmau decided he was out of orde If he had been given tho floor he would have exploded a bomb touching the management of the New York Book Concern. Field had figures show ing that the great Book Con cern at New York, with a capital o 82,000,000, had made a net profit of 840,000 per annum during the past four years. Field wished to ask if that was considered good business ability, and if it would not be better to invest money at 0 percent, and get an Income from It of 8120,000 per annum. Mr Field holds to another fact in regard to tho business of the Book Concern, which is that while the house did businesssof $900,000 last year, 8500,000 is still outstanding uncollected. Eaton and Hunt were elected on the first ballot with practically no opposition. By resolution Rov. J. M. Rold was made honorary secretary of the mis sionary society. The eleqtion of agents for the Cincinnati Book Concern came next in order. On the first ballot Dr. Earl Cranston was the only candidate, ho received enough votes to elect. He was declared elected as one of tho agents. Knox (colored) from Kentucky, rocelvod one vote. He wlth- A second ballot was then or- in the history of the Republican party. Northern states, those which cast "a Republican electoral vote, had elected uninstrueted delegates, while only southern stoles had instructed their delegations. He did not think the situation now would justify prediction of the nomination of auy man whose name is now before the country. He certainly thought Harrison would not bo nominated on the first ballot. World's Columbian Matters. WANIIINOTO.N, May 17.—Director (loii- eral Davis, of the World's Columbian Exposition, had a hearing this morning before tho house committee on World's Columbian Exposition to urge an appropriation by congress in aid of the great exposition. Mr. Davis told the committee what had already been done, what still remained to bo done, and what scope the plans of the managers embraced. Everything now pointed, he said, to the greatest exposition ever held anywhere in tho world. Regarding Sunday closing, Davis said it was the object of tho Mr. managers to shut down all machinery on Sunday, and have only the art build- 'ngs and stationary exhibits open to peetators. It would seriously cripple the receipts to close entirely on Sunday. Mr. Walker of Chicago, told the committee that an amendment had been framed in the act by which the ocul corporation obligated Itself to meet and defray all expenses from now until the close of the exposition; that congress granted the aid asked, some of the best men of Chicago would hold themselves responsible for any further moneys needed, and would not ask aid fiom any source whatever again. DANIEL COUGHLIN DYING. Eudorsed Prof. Urlggs. NEW YORK, May 17.—The dinner of the Union Theological seminary alumni yesterday was of particular interest In aiu j west ._ view of the position the seminary now Theologically it represents the most occupies before the Presbyterian radical thought of any organization $2.501 church in the case of Dr. Briggs. Prof. ft^" T^'? ,2^,1515 * 1 Briggs was present and made a splr- thu ch " stla ° church, and its ministers , ited speech. P Several of the directors f f *?™ n * or ^jS^ ^JZZl $3.00 and 83.50 who were present at the dinner boldly intelligence. A number of Important f, 00 ,. At. ™, I ; ta - ted tUa t whatever action the gon^ m " tter ? nre on the V™*™™™ «»• eral assembly might take Union Seminary would continue in its allegiance to Prof. Briggs. The spirit of support of Dr. Briggs was so pronounced that his endorsement by the speakers aroused great applause. 81,35 HorBeShoers Protest. BOSTON, May 17.—At the annual con- ] vention of the Journeymen Horse] Shoers' National association resolutions were .passed calling upon Presl- ] dent Harrison to have his horses shod I sideration und the meeting promises to be the most pregnant in in interest in the history of tho Western Conference. Rev. Dr. D. L. Shorey of this city is presiding over the conference proper, and Rev. Ida C. Hultln of Mobile, over the conference of women. Iowa Silver Men. CRKBTON, IO., May 17.—In accordance with a call recently issued by a large MeVs kip plow shoes, two automatic buckles'; good gusset, all solid. d^nTHarVisonTo have" hfs horses" shod R' DavU^F^Maxwtl^a^d 'frl! Men's oil grain lace plow shoes, all solid, worth 81.35, our price 81.00 by union men, it being alleged that his ' Maxwell and ex-Con Men's genuine Milwaukee oil grain, hand pegged, buckle and work is now being done by non-union g»' essman A - K - Anderson, delegates —.. — . . - . ' representing the free silver element of the Eighth Iowa congressional district The Trouble iu Venezuela. are in session here to-day. The object NEW YORK, May 17.—The Herald's ? J ^° S a . th °ring IB t° elect delegates P.MARTIN & CO TheOnly One Price Cash House in Hutchinson. 116, 118 and 120 North Main Street. , I i • • i.. Mail order Department. Attention striot and prompt cable Bays: Confirmation has been received of the capture of tho city of Bolivar by the insurgents. Gonzales a few days ago rode into Bolivar where | Gen. Luici Espionoz was in command in tho absence of Gen. Rodal. Oon- zales had a thousand troopers and Es- plnoz only two hundred. After a short fight in which but few men were killed on both sides, Esplnoz surrendered and his men enrolled under t-he banner of the insurgents, who then withdrew, | Shortly afterward Gen. Rodal re-entered the city with a large number of recruits and veterans. lie waa exasperated at the state of affairs he found in Bolivar, and condemned to death half a dozen officers whom he found in the city, because they had not to the national silver convention to be held in Washington on the 20th and 2~th of this month. Local Democrats regard the movement with considera hie alarm as the free silver forces are recruited from the Democratic ranks, Emma Will Not Jtun With Victoria NEW YORK, May 17.—Emma Beckwith, who has been offered the nomination of vice president on the equal rights ticket, declares she will not accept the nomination if Victoria Woodhull is nominated for president. Sh says Bhe would not run on the same ticket with Victoria WoodhuU. . Weather Indications. WASHINGTON, May 17.—For Kansas; Showers; followed by fair; winds becoming northwest; slightly cooler tonight. drew. dered. Delaware Democrats. DOVKU, Del., May 17.—The Democratic state convention was called to order this morning by Col. Stevens of Seaford for the election of delegates to tho national convention. A canvass of the delegates this morning indicates that they are unanimously in favor of Cleveland's nomination. The majority has no second choice, but a. few favor Bayard, while some are favorably disposed toward ex-Governor Gray of Indiana. Tho delegation will probably "be uninstrueted. * Athletic Carnival. PHILADELPHIA, May 17.—Tho big college athletic carnival for which arrangements have been in progress for over two months opens this afternoon at the Manhelm Grounds. Representatives of over fifty colleges will partici pate in the various events.- Accommodations have been provided for over twenty-live thousand spectators. In Joe Camion's District* CHARLESTON, 111., May 17.—Congressman L. T. Busey was to-day renomin­ ated by tho Democratic convention of the Fifteenth congressional district to oppose Joseph G. Cannon, and another lively fight in November iu this district is therefore certain. Cannon was defeated by Busey in 1890 by 000 votes^ and the Buseyltes now claim that they are a thousand stronger than they were at that time. Oklahoma Democrats* GUTHRIE, Ok., May 17.—The Democratic territorial convention for the purpose of selecting delegates to tho national convention opened here this afternoon. A Cleveland delegation will be selected, the convention being overwhelmingly In favor of his norm nation. A few delegates favor Hill and a few others indorse Boies. Kplsoopal Diocese of Springfield. SPHLNOI'IKLIJ, 111.,May 17.—The meet Ing of the synod of the Episcopal diocese of Springfield Is being held here to-day with closed doors for the purpose of selecting an assistant bishop and the indications at present seem to point toward Frederick V. Davenport of Memphis, Tenn., as the strongest candidate for the honor. Clarkson Tulks Politics. CnicAao, May 17.—John S. Clarkson, of the Republican national com uiittee, arrived here en route to MB home, from Hot Springs, restored in health. In an interview he said the Republicans of the country had not made up their mind'whoin the>y(-.vanteil as u candidate for the coming campaign. There would he more uuln- structed delegates to the convention at Minneapolis than ever known befor rVnother Ona of the Croitlu Murderers Passing Away. II>I.IKT, III., May 17.—Daniel Coughlin, now serving a life sentence In tho penitentiary for the murder of Dr. Patrick II. Cronin, has been stricken down and so serious is his Illness that he has been removed to the prison hospital. He was visited to-day by Attorneys I'orrest, AYing and Donahue from Chicago. It is said that, the ex-detective, whose health has been falling for some time, Is dangerously 111. While presenting a robust appearance he has for months suffered great physical and mental torture. About six weeks ago he began to complain that tho agony he endured was unmanning him and he feared his lease on life was fast coining to a close. Last Wednesday night his condition became so alarming as to cause an order to be issued that he be placed on tho sick list and sent to the hospital. Since then he has been steadily growing worse and the belief is entertalued that he will never recover. It la understood that the doctor's opinion Is that Coughlin is fust falling into a decline which has every appearance of quick consumption. Improved Telegraphic Transmission. LONOON, May 17.—An invention for utilizing one wire for three mesMuges by Mr. Lnngdou Duyles was announced some timo since under the title of tho phonophore telegraph, by which it was possible to transmit three telegraph messages on one wire. Time has proved the value of tho system, and It has been adopted by all tho important railways of tno country. Tho most recent development Is the Introduction of u, system by which a telephone can bo used on a wire which is boing simultaneously taken up by a telegraph massage. This discovery has within the last week been applied to the Great Western Railway company's block lino between Southalland Hront- ford, a distance of three und a half miles, and the telephone is working so well that the faintest sounds are hoard ovon when a telegraphic message is being sent on the same wire. Rivers HUH ItlsiiiK- KANSAS CITY/, May 17.—Tho signal service has received report from l'latts- raouth, Nob., that the Missouri river there is rising rapidly. The rise will probably reach here Wednesday night or Thursday morning, when a repetition of tho floods of last week maybe looked for. Dispatches from various points in Kansas state that the Kaw and Kansas rivers aro rising as a result of the heavy rains of last night. The rise in the Kaw will probably each here tomorrow. Warning of the threatened danger has been sent out to persons who have moved back to their homes along tho Kaw fiats and tho Missouri bottoms, and they will bo ready for the new flood when it comes. Floods at St. Lonis* ST. LOUIS, May 17.—The rise in the Mississippi river still continues, the water increasing in depth half an inch each hour. The damage to crops, etc., along the river 1B immense. Many small bridges are reported washed away. Every point of danger along the river is guarded carefully and ample warning will be given of probable breaks in the levees. The steamer Idlewlld has returned from a rescuing trip down the river and reports having taken on board 200 persons who were In peril of their lives from the flood. Pauillles Rescued. ALTON, 111. May 17.—Numerous families have been rescued from the tops of houses by steamboats chartered for the purpose and the work is still being continued. So far no lives have been lost. Nearly all the manufacturing establishments in Alton and vicinity have been suspended on account of the Hood. Fully fifty thousand acres of rich farming lands are submerged and crops destroyed. Prisoners Kscape. LANDER, Wyo., May 17.—Three prisoners escaped from jail here last night. The deputy sheriff who attempted their re-capture was fatally wounded. Among tho escaped prisoners ore Bliss and Collins, two of tho moat notorious horse thieves in the west.

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