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Hutchinson gazette. [volume] (Hutchinson, Kan.) 1895-1902, March 28, 1895, Image 1

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VOL. 5.
NO. 30
Ladles' Dongola Oxfords, in three styles cloth top, patent tip and facing.
AT 75c PAIR.
Ladies' Dongola Oxfords, patent tip, extr good value.
AT $1.50 PAIR.
ladies' Genuine Dongola Button Shoes all styles, solid throughout.
f - PPM. .11
AT $1.50 PAIR.
Men's Satin Oil Shoes, lace and con grew all styles.
AT $2.00 PAIR
Men's Satin Calf Shoes, congress and lace, all styles.
AT $4.00 PAIR.
Men's Kangaroo, Cordovan and Patent Leather Shoes, congress nndlnce, worth
Hutchinson, -
xxsxrxxsjxx msxxxxzxj.xf
t No Chance for an.
As usual ours is the cheapest
but to further advertise
We are giving
away absolutely
With each child's
suit over $1.00,
I A Base Ball,
I A Bat
I and A Beit.
Money always saved by dealing J
S 9.
I Hew Daylight Store, i
O Cor. Main uuv.' irst . ' g
Bam and Nellie read our add,
In the dally (taper,
Onr low prlc. s moke them glad
Whut a leneroii caper;
Tern and Henry take the cue
W le to na a letter.
- And thplr father eomea to trade,
Where he ran do nettr;
All the family now rejoice,
At our bottom prices,
While the freshness of our goods.
All thulr trade entleg.
Ifyoncnnnot bnd time to rome In write nsa
It'tu r or rend by fome of -nnr neighbors. Onr
prices are nil n.arked In plain uro and ion
enn dn just as well to send as joa could to tome
yonrse.f ,
Vt have a oholoe vnrloty of frnrden and Held
sreris both in paciae and n bulk also a ear
load of cane seed whli h we are selling at UOc per
We ara also selling:
W Itis granulated sugar for tl.oo
SH lbs mivy beans 81 o
H h. Oat flakes .
H lbs. Pearl hominy yj
Stbs.rUte l-.onity afl
Breakfast fl:ike To
.lncofo Pold's fancy hama
Jacob Polil's Daisy hums
Ja'ob Dold's breaksust bacon...... .
3 lit dry aalt meat
Home mnde lar!
l?aoey Table codrtnh " "
CmsisI bonelo?a coilflih 1.1
limited hallliut , 20
No. 1 white llsli. nacli..
No. 2 white ttsh, each
Biiston llt'suty niackeial each . ..."
Kennebec aliora mackeral each....
Tliih Houi0 bravd peaches ff,
Olub House brand poaches....'..
Jolinenii's sliced pine apple '" ).".' jj
Ooleinan's (lai pears o.-,
Coleman s it a if vug plums .... ill
(iiltedKO eao'ics
t;attiii(rs O. O. plums '"" js
Lick's cm? pin ns 1.-,
h one cue' rit-s ,
Mack cherries "
Kxtrspreservcdsirawterrlea...... .... is
8 cane titsckherrifs. ',,' n;
i cans strawberries .'. ..'.'.' jji,
Haye You Seen tlie Mountain I,lona
Winne & Silsbee,
No. 28Soutlj Main St, Hutelt'Mn, Tele
phone 99
A Wall From Slnrlen County.
) ' ' Wrf
r- "ut : :'l
I'm a grand o'd party temperance man, and
practice what I preach.
in' yon enn bet the time has come for me to'
make my speech,
Fer the thing that's sick a puzzler to us folk"
down our way
Is bow our lcglslitu- and redeomeis went
bolb soon and lata
'Dont standln' up ler Kansas an' redetmln of
'Boat bow them pops had boodled an' wlnksd
at vUe so' shame,
An' we proved It by the gamblers 'at bad worked
the boodle game.
Our gov'nor la a business man, a pious oae at
Ad' Lieutenant Gor'nor Troutmsu used to pray
an' pass t hat;
While ev'ry legtslatur man, on beln' a candi
date, Used 10 staud fer prohibition an' redemption of
the state.
in' that's why we eleotod 'em, we couldn't
stand disgrace.
Out weeo thoy come to choose a man fer Mtir-
rin s vacant place,
Tbey forgot about morality an' also prohibiten,
An' elected Mr. Baker, whose front name In
An' then to uap ths climax an' do the Ihlng up
They mosled oS to Leavenworth and painted
upmetjwa .
With demncruts an' demijohns an' railroad
tickets free,
Tbey bad what ovcrmeyer called a demo-jamboree.
Now I don't know mneh 'bout Baior, but there
is tots or mings 1 near,
In ninety-four he voted straight, first time in
in' ennui like whon theyslarted oat to do up
Farmer ftmltb,
They might have found a real Republican to do
Out them Topeky preachers said 'at Burton had
irone wrnnir.
Comi ared him with KTrkpatrlek an, with Ches
ter Ibksc Vng, - .
Each or 'em bad a pedigree, all very much the
An' to send em all to congress wenld have been
" aownngnt suame.
An' then there's xomothln else us tem'prance
folks would like to know.
Why is the house committee on tem'prance
actin' m)?
They've done their very level bast (I'd like to
know what for?)
To kuock out prohibition by cbangln "and"
to "or."
We voted for "Ole Business," an' we can't get
thrnngh us yet
Why some towns should go howlin' dry, and
others howlin wet.
Tben's Wichita an' Leavenworth a-floatiu'
might? high,
While Fort Scott and Topeky are a-standln blgb
n' dry.
Tbey kept spllln' up their grief, from day to
day; an' when
Tkev api Imed Howe an' Anthony Instead of
honest men.
Says 1 this stan' np business ll nothing but a
An' so I'll Jest set dowa a spell,
Yours truly,
DxaQOX Hocb.
James and Dan Fuller Engas; In a Fatal
Quarrol at Alarceline, Mo.
SlAncELisB, Mo., March 27. Jim Ful
ler, who lived south of here, recently
drove his brother Dan from home. Last
night Jim entered dinger's restau
rant, where . Dan was working, and
after some hot words raised a pitcher
to strike Dan, who ' at once opened
fire with a revolver. Two of the
balls passed entirely through Jim's
body, a third struck his hand and a
fourth his shoulder. Jim ran to the
back of the restaurant, jumped out of
window and ran several blocks before
falling. lie now lies at the point of
death. Dan has not been arrested.
Lawrence, Kan., March 27. The
Kansas raed'eal college proposal Is
now a settlei project. The' regents
and chancellor of the Kansas 6tate
university last evening appointed
a committee to determine a course
of study and select a faculty.
The offer of the building, No. 2100
Southwest boulevard, Kansas City,
Mo., for temporary use. pending the
erection of permanent buildings on the
,rrouml8 in liose.lale, Ka:i., which
wore donated to the university, was
accepted. The college will open there
September L
Bo.tten wltli it Milliard Cue.
Llnxeus, Mo., March 27. Charles
!ailv was attacked last night in X.
Kelly's billiard hall by James Ke'ui,
foreman of the Linn County News,
with a billiard cne.and a gash inches
long, penetrating the s'.vull, was cut in
his head. The wound was dressed by
lir. Morris. It is not yet known
whether it will prove fatal or not
r.e'td immediately left for parts un
known. i Ires on Indian Reservations.
PERKV, Ok., March 27. I'rairie fires
have been raging for several days on
the Otoe and l'onca Indian reserva
tions. It was reported this morning
that a number of Indian wigwams
were burned late yesterday evening in
the Otoa reservation and one Indian
papoose perished. The fires have done
great damage, and with the prevailing
hfjrb wind much more is looked for.
Several Large Wholesale Firms
Burned Out at Milwaukee.
The Bohllti Hotel Caught Fire, bat the
Guests Escaped The l'ublio Library
Damaged, but the Books Were
Safely Removed.
MiLWAUKF.it, March 27. Fire broke
out shortly after midnight last night
in the four-story block on Grand ave
nue, in the business center owned by
the Planklnton estate aud occupied by
Landaur & Co., wholesale dry goods,
and Tanner & Co., furnishing goods,
and soon that structure was in flames.
Then the SchllU hotel caught fire, but
the guests had all been aroused In good
time aud all escaped, fully dressed and
carrying their valuables. Next the
fire swept to the building owned by
the Davidson estate, occupied by Mor
gan & Co. and Barling & Wambold, re
tail clothiers. Other stores followed.
Before 1 o'clock the flames had
crossed Fourth street aud were feeding
on the handsome Y.M.CA. building,
and twenty minutes later the two up
per floors of Library block were a
mass of fire. About the time the de
partment under Chief Foley's di
rection had begun its work to save
the; library and the three or four
clothing and dry goods stores it con
tains, the . fury of the blaze had
spent itself on the south side of
the avenue, after having reduced the
Plankin ton's block, occupied by Lan
daur & Co. and Tanner & Co. to ashes.
The flames spread to the property on
the west side of Fourth street, to the
Y. M. C. A. building and to the upper
portion of the Library block. It was
only by desperate work that the library
was saved and at 2 o clock the Morgan
store had been possibly saved from all
danger, except the upper floor. Ihe
Library block suffered damage no
more than one-eighth of its total cost
The fire next leaped across the north
side Of the avenue,' ruining the art
store of Koobel & llclnhart, two or
three saloons and lodging houses and a
.cheap, ramshackle building. There
its course was checked.. , ,
Tbe Library building is owned by the
Planklnton estate. At one time St was
thought nothing could save the struc
ture. On the fourth floor of the Libra
ry building were the rooms of the Uet
mania society. In one of these was a
library containing from 800 to 1,000
books. Water and smoke did great
damage here.
The Planklnton estate suffered a loss
of about $250,000 on the buildings occu
pied by Landaur & Co., Tanner & Co.'
and the Reliance Storage Co., which
were practically one. The insurance
was estimated last night at 80 per
cent, which would make the loss the
insurance companies are to bear ap
proximately 9200,000 on that structure
. Max Landaur, of Landaur fc Co.,
said that the stock carried at present
by the firm was valued at (400,000, and
he, too, usually carried about 80 per
cent insurance.
The Tanner company's loss was said
to be about 9100,000, though no mem
ber could be found to give an accurate
estimate. It was thought the furniture
stock was insured for about 75 per cent
The Davidson estate was the owner
of tho building at 314 and 318 Grand
avenue, between part of the Plankln
ton building that was occupied by Tan
ner & Co. and the Matthews building,
in which the retail house of Morgan &
Co. was located. The only occupant
of the storerooms in this building were
Barlirvg & Wambold, retail clothing,
though there were a few offices in tho
upper two stories. The structure was
one of frame, with a vencer of brick,
so the fire underwriters say, and was
worth ?20,000 at the outsiJc. The in
surance was said to foot up $l."i,003.
Burling & Wambold had just re
ceived 11 largo consignment of spring
goods and tho entire stock, as well
ns the building was lost completely.
With the new goods the stock was
worth S',10,000 or more, so one connected
with the firm said. The insurance was
about $70,000. The Y. M. C A. build
ing was valued at $75,000 and was to
tally destroyed. Other houses brought
the total up" to gl.OfiS.OOO. V. Hopkin
son Smith's pictures represent over a
year's hard work in Europe. It is not
known whether he carried any insur'
The Colorado House InveatliraHnir Com.
uiliteu Reports tulMWfnl rr.,ctltea.
IJknvkh, Col., March 27. The house
investigating committee submitted its
report to-duy. H arraigns the ex
socretary of state, attorney-general, ex
suporiutendont of public instruction.
ex-state boiler iusncctor and tho pres
ent fish commissioner, Callicotte, for
irregular and unlawful practices.
Tno state printing job is fully ven
tilated, the report saying: "We find
gross extravagance and carelessness to
have prevailed in the matter of giving
orders to tho state printer for print
ing." A clerk in the secretary of
state's office, under regular salary, the
committee finds, received $4,000 as ex
tra compensation for work performed
In tlx months, with the aid of his
The Senior Metho'.ws liioricer In China
Undismayed by Heathen Mobs.
Topeka, Kan., March 27. J. W.
Moore, of Marion county, member of
the live stock sanitary commission, has
received news of the death at Foo
Chow, China, of his brother-in-law,
Rev. Nathan Sites, the senior mission
ary In the Methodist Episcopal church
in China. lie went out first in 1881, uo-
sompanled by his wife, and was one
of the most successful missionaries in
the field. On one occasion when en
tering a new district where the officials
were particularly hostile to Christian
ity, he was set upon by a mob and left
for dead, but soon recovered and re
sumed his work, lie was thoroughly
master of tho Chinese language, and
when not presiding over the confer
ences in that country he acted aa in
terpreter for the presiding bishop, tie
was twice sent to the general confer
ence of the Methodist church in this
country, bringing with him tipon one
occasion Rev. Dr. Hia isek Ung, whom
he introduced to President Clevoland.
The Oldest Financial Institution of New
Hampshire Close Its Boors.
Nashua, N. IL, March 27. The
Nashua savings bank, for forty-one
years the pride of New Hampshire, re
garded as safe and sound as tho rock
of Gibraltar, has closed its doors, and
will probably never resume business.
The Institution has $2,700,000 in deposit,
and its depositors outnumber those of
any other bank in the state. Its de
positors were mainly poor people, and
the excitement last night among the
mill help over tho announcement of
the suspension was intense. The bank
was heavily loaded with western farm
mortgages, and it barely struggled
through the panic of 1993, when a run
was made on it. The past six months'
losses on real estate undor foreclosure
were $45,000, and Inability to collect in
terest and notes on western holdings,
followed by the demands of depositors,
has left it with little available cash and
quick assets.
Fourth-Class Wen ter 11 Postmasters.
WasiiikotoH, March 27. These post
office appointments were made to-day:
In Missouri At Bass, Col county, W.
Nowlund; ot Dallas, Dallas county, J.
Jones; at Culver, Bates county, C. Greer;
at Horton, Vernon county, T. Rowan;
at-'Nettleton.Toldwell. county, James
Dunham; at Upshaw, Douglas county,
T. Hutchinson.
In Oklahama At Leroy, Pawnoe
county, L. L. Masters.
In Indian territory At Vian, Chero
kee nation, G. Blaekston.
An EmbeMler Pleads tiullty.
Lincoln, Neb., March 37. The trial
of Nathan T. Gadd for embezzling over
$2,300 of government money while a
clerk in the Broken Bow land office
came to a sudden end yesterday after
noon. Gadd oleadlnir ruiltr. The case
was one of great importance, the title
of about forty homesteads In the state
having been at one time jeopardized by
fiiulil'a embezzlement of ImDortant na-
pers connected with final proofs and
The Kaiser ConxritoiaUs Bismarck.
FHiifniiioiiHRiTiiE. March 27. Emper
or William, at the head of a detach
ment of cavalry, infantry and artillery,
with colors flvimr and bands playing,
paid his respects yesterday to Prinoe
Bismarck, presented him wttrt a swora
of honor in behalf of the array and con
gratulated him upon nearing the 80th
anniversary of his birth.
Report of the
At Hutchinson in theState of Kansas, at the
close of business March 5th, 1895.
Loans and Discounts,
Stock and Bonds
Real Estate and Fixtures,
Redemption Fund
U.S. Bonds,
Cash on hand, -
Undivided Profits,
National Bank Notes,
State of Kansas, county of Reno,
I.E. L. Meyer, csshier, of the above namea Dank, do sol
emnly swear that the above statement is true to the best of my
knowledge and belief.
Subscribed and sworn to before me this 8th day of March,
Three Would-Be Train Robbers
Killed by Railroad Men.
The Adam Express Manager Thinks Hav.
Ing Detectives on Train to Prevent
Bobbery I Better Than Em
ploying Them Afterward.
CnATTAKOO0A,Tenn., March 27. Just
as the southbound night express on the
Queen & Crescent railroad, which left -Cincinnati
at 8 o'clock last night,
reached the south end of the tunnel, a
mile north of Greenwood, Ky., at 4
o'clock this morning, six men signaled
to the engineer to stop. T. R. Griffin,
superintendent of detectives of tho
road, had received some warning that
a hold-up was being planned and,
with two bra re assistants, was in the
express car. As soon as' the train
stopped tho three officers and the mes
senger engaged the bandits In a short
but sharp conflict, which was over in
about ten minutes. Then It was
found that one of the robbers had
been killed outright, another so badly
wounded that he died in less than
half in hour, while a third succumbed
to his wounds while being brought
here as a prisoner. The other three
men escaped, but there is every reason
to believe that all of them were
wounded more or less seriously. The
outlaws fired many shots, but not a per
son on tbe train was even wounded,
though there were some narrow es
capes. The robbers were not known
and it Is supposed that they were na
tive mountaineers, green at the busi
ness. II. Haggard, a passenger, on the
train, says the excltoment among the
passengers was intense while the
shooting was In progress.
At Cincinnati General Manager Car
roll, of the Queen & Crescent route,
and General Manager Barrett, of the
Adams Express Co., received word this
morning of the repulse of the- train
robbers, and were both overjoyed at
the news. Mr. Carroll is proud of the
fact that this effective service was per
formed undor the immediate direction
of the special agent In charge of the
police department of the road.
General Manager Barrett, of the
Adams Express Co., says that ho looks
upon this as an important event The
express company has adopted the plan
of a secret service to protect Its prop
erty against robbers. This is the first
retrUlt of the new method. While it is
costly, it is Infinitely more effective
than any amount of detective work to
arrest and punish robbers. Preven
tion, he thinks, In this matter, la bet
ter than cure.
The Bhlloh Commission.
WABIHN0T05, March 27. The secre
tary of war has ordered the Bhlloh
commission, consisting of Col. Cornelius
Cadle, chairman, Gen. Don Carlos Buell
and CoL R. F. Looney, of Tennessee,
to meet at Pittsburg Landing, Tenn.,
on April 2, when the commission will
be organized and will remain on the
' battlefield until after the reunion of
' April S and 6, making a thorough in
spection of the battlefield and noting
the various locations as they will be
marked by the representatives of the
258 different organizations that took
part In the battle. The attendance
will be at least 25,000 from all parts of
2 C2!iatry, north and south.
Condition of the
1 9,500.00
8442,1 19.99
8442,1 19.99
E. L. MEYER, Cashier.
W. n. . AUAlN
My commission expires June 27, igg8.

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