Thursday, December 11, 1890

Hutchinson News

Location: Hutchinson, Kansas

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Hutchinson News (Newspaper) - December 11, 1890, Hutchinson, Kansas Hutchinson News. ."VI. HUTCHINSON, KANSAS, THURSDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 11, 1890. NO, IRRIGATION. of tho Aorrloulturlste of reatern Kansas. ;e of Italy, tho Soil, of the All That Is Needed is Water. Convention uL Oberlfn to |he Question of Irrigation-A Itetolutlous Getting Forth Iy Advantages to be Derived lo� Uiiou the National Gov* to Assist lu Fractloal Kxperl* iKan., Dec, 11.-The irrigation was called to order at !1 1 afternoon. Yesterday and |g delegations came in from [counties. About a thousand to participate In the bee of Oberlin called the oon-;der. tgomery of Hb.ermtin county chairman, J. T. Turner of lunty, secretary, and R. K, nomas county, assistant sec-tensor Robert Hay of the >s &:tesUn and underflow in-1 spoke at length upon the pator supply, describing inol-soU und sub-strata of the try ot G.trden City .field agent d States artesian invcBtiga-jla results of the irrigation Id gave great encouragement tentiou ui to the success of r.ioa system. J Tweed of fopeka advocated irrigation by meanB of water pes, thereby economizing in tin Mohler, oesretary of the of agriculture, told of results tinuod study and observation Til irrigation, aad expressed feltot mat to r largo extent Uiansss can be successfully [ Nettleeon, chief engineer of [S-.ateB department of agricul-i artesian and underflow lnves-las present uad gave reBUme of bffer of Topeka, Congressman other prominent men took Niroceettir-K'sv jonag r 3t>mUons were unaul- Imilitiity tetyiu'Eiupoa the bea-ffiaaod for tho creator, wo have J ate.eiafWoht that this cli-lalinjj'th'at ot Milf, was intended "abit&ntr of nurjtauHy, and that Irich at fee ijeita ot the Nile, losed forltruitttjl return for the |ne huabaViiies. J-Induce! oy such climate and invited,'ult influenced by the emiat.aojl>dingof these lauds o private ej(;ry wider the agri-laud law, wt> havesettled there-eel our. homnV, onontid our farms sted our alfcyt the extent that e no yiSant . gvjvatnmoni lands in ) of Kansas, .; i-By yew of eiporieaijei'oif toll dahip, and by the expenditure of batance to h*v& 'demonstrated :iculture oopshdent upor/raittfall Sable, ur.cis: satlstao'.loB" of apital the truth < r, falslfr of :qur oub. �'^*%;--''^'V. -To the end that our future ma.y rmined with ba;h i�p ed *aH and recognizing tilt establish! of the government ii the protee* d preservation of th< interests ot localities for tho put. ie good,;we sufficient early tsppn priation^of moneys to daoionatra'.ii the prsc-ity of the irrigation of h t�a: do' sentatives in congress from Kansas be furnished a copy of these resolutions, and requested to make an earnest and united effort to secure compliance therewith by congress during the present sea. sion. Father and Son lrigne a Duel. 8t, Loots, Dec. 10.-A special to the Republic from Gainesville, Tex,, says: A fatal duel tsok place last night In Paul's Valley, I. T., between Senator Bam Paul of the Chickasaw legislature, andhis son Joe Paul, in which the latter received a bullet wound in the hack and one in the breast and the father received a dangerous wound in the thit^h, mode by n pistol fired by the son, Heports from Paul's Valley state that the young man died of Mb wounds this evening, out that the father will recover. It IbsbIJ that the difficulty grew out of a quarrel over a woman of bad repute whom it is stated SamPanlhaB been privately supporting for some time. Last night he saw the woman and hisBon on the street together, and being under tho influence of liquor, he opentd fire on hlB son with a six-shooter. The son returned the fire. Sam Paul id a quarter-blood Indian and has been very popular with the Ohtckasuwc. He served as senator for several years and last summer he made tho race for governor of his nation on the ProjrreaaionlBt ticket, and waa defeated by Governor Byrd. A few weeks since he went before u United States commissioner and swore his allegiance to the United Slates government, and recured his first papers to become a citizen thereof. This, it is said, makes it necessary that he be tried in the United Statos courts. Deputy Marshal Thomas left Qaineavlilo this evening to place the senator under arsest, and take him before a United States commissioner for preliminary trial. Favor Reciprocity. New Oulkans, Dec, 10.-At to-day's Besslou of the National Board of Trodo a resolution was odoptod favoring a national policy of reciprocity with other and ojpecially contiguous nations. Absolution condemning the Butttr-Korth bill waa adopted. Resolutions fa-variiiggovernment postal telo^raph and a one cent postage were also adopted. A Mnolution recommending tho revision of t'ae present censuB and statistical legislation, and the immediate provision for bsU.er eervice in the future, was adopted, r.ad a committea appointed to prepare a bill having that effect. It was also recommended to congress that consideration be hud of tho impsrtance of a unification of monetary systems of the leading commercial nations. The resolution relative to s. national cleriBn; houso wont over. A resolution was ad^ptod petitioning congress to extend tho time of withdrawal from bond of imported noodn to April 1st. The reason for svch~extenBion waa the fear that withdrawal on Feb. 1st would increase the proiient monetary stringency. Adjourns'] cine die. WASHINGTON. IXouomie�, Mot Ulchor lintun. Nnw Souk, Dec, 10.-At the confer-once of the western railroad men here next Montluy a resolution will be submit, tc-d and will undoubtedly be adopted, providing for the formation of an association of the presidents to be known as tfee Western Railway association. The ob-ject of ti e movement will be the maintenance of profitable zates; securing to eaoh railway its legitimate proportion of business; the prevention of unnecessary and expensive diversions of traffic; the Introduction of improved methods in passenger and freight traffic. These results, the railroad men Bay, will be accomplished by economies and not by higher rates. All Aboard for the Afoont Ciuuaoo, Dec. 10.-"Within three wooka ive will sail into Chicago in the first of our air ships," deolared E. J.Pen-Dington to-day. Mr. Pennington is the inventor of tho ship and was here to-day attending a meeting of the stockholders of She Jironautio Navigation company. The capital stock of tho company t9 $20-000,000 paid 'jp, and will be used in buildingftir ships. The trial trip of the uret >�mpwlll occur in three weeks. The itiTt will bo. made nt Mt. Oarmel, ID., 4t)d th� ship will travel to St. Louis, tnence to Chicago and thanco to New Y<ttk;: Anumberof newspaper men will he talt*m on the trip. Ottawa BrloflotH, �t>artmeni-The New Apportionment -A U1U to Prohibit CndOAlrallln lln-miKrtinui From Landing In the United Htaten- Tho llauin Investigation- silver mirchafleH-Other Matters. \V \8iirNoroN, Dec. 10.-Mr. Reagan gave notice of several ameunmeuts which ho proposed to oilor to the elections Villi. Among the bills introduced and referred were the following: Jlr. Farwol!, to amend tho silver actof last session. Mr. Piumb offered a resolution for a meeting of the senate daily at 10 o'clock a. m. with a recess from 5:80 p. m. till 8 o'clock p. m., and asked for its Immediate consideration. Mr. Conkrall-Let it be printed and lie over. It was so ordered. The houao bill to authorize the pay. ment of a rebate ou tobacco to oorrcct an omission iu the luriff bill was taken up and passed. The bill now goes to the president for his approval. The senate then resumed consideration of tbeolecticj bill. Mr.Gaorga mads a speech of lour hours' duration iu opposition. Mr. Horn- said he v,-ould not now move for a night, aeesiou for the continuation of the debate. Mr. Allison renewed t!:e 6jggeBtlonfor a reprint ? the election bill, with the house and (-ennto provisions printed in parallel columns. The order was made and th'�nenate adjourned. H. Mohelman, vice-presi- h, Delano, treasurer; E, ecretary, - M. tlngflnUer Rejoices. KisoFil AK> o. T., Dec. 10.-Tho passage of thlYingtisher capital bill again by the legil Vive council this afternoon created groV (excitement here. There, ____r_______ .v seems to oe.\Uouger any doubt of the l supporting cheese, governor's aflfyoval of the bill, as it has i -- been amendA { in accordance with his suggestions. If THE HOUSE. YVabujko'KiH. Dec. 10.'-On motiwi >if Mr. Hend^vsoa of Illinois, J. NY. Uaiha-v.cy wan electsd poslniaster oJ the houso. The house went into committee of the whole for the consideration o! a resolution rsported by the w>)'6 r.nd mesrja committso providing for ths dutrib-jthn ot tho president's annual meacago. Mr. '.IcKhiloy stated tbat bo much of tho moapago as rcferrod to the election bill wnn assigued to the select committee on the election of president, vice-prci:i-dfiit and mombcra of congress. Sir. Hooker exprossed a desire to so amend the resolution ng to aend that por tioa of the liieasago to tho commitlee on judiciary. Mr. McKinloy unuottuced his willing-noES to have the amondment offered, but objected to. debate as ho W*t? W.;ng by "OUtlesy o* tiio oa&lr'm&O of the committee on Icdian nffairs [Perkins of Kansas], to H'hich onramittee the diy had been aosigned. He therefore moved that the committee rise. The motion was agreed tn, and on motion of Mr. Perkins the houne again went into comroitteo of the whole, (tir. Burrows of Michigan in the chair) on bills reuorted from the committee on Indian affaire. The first bill called up was a aenato bill for the relief of the Mission Indians in the state of California. The commltt'.io rose and th*5 bill was pawd. Adjourned.. Kansas Fenalon4. VVAsniNGTcrt, Dec. 10.-Pensions iisM beon issued to KanaanBao follows: O.-lglTu.l-Randall Ragland, Atchison; Gee-. W. While, Hiawatha; John Craig Moline; Joseph Shaffer, Chico; Welbart F. Wilmont, Glea Elder; George O. Wyn koop, Lamed; James D. WilliamB, Oeka loosu; Michael Boasmor, Newton; Hiram O, Ellaworth, Independence; Jacob Zjr-ble, Sterling; John Thcmae, National Military Horns; John Shum&ker,Nation, al Military Home; Timothy Shafer, Bol cort; (uavy) Thomas Hemmel, National Military Uome. Incroaso-Thoa. Bennett, Opali^; Di-vid O. Dover, Hoioinqto:!, Alfrad Buch tel, Garaett; Thos. 11. Stouemm. Stafford; David P. Bricksr, Greeley; Arouo-laus Stanley CudEen.Topekc; John War bretton, Gsrnett; Wm. H. O. JncUman, Wichita; Lyman 8. Grigg!, Olivet; Frnnkliu B. Schuster, Great Bend; Lorenzo D. Hio.lw, Ltthaui; Buchan Kirk.Earloton; Gaorge W. Gallian, New Cambria. He issue and Increase-George W. Bsmey, Eureka. Patent� for KatiBHs Inventors. Washington, Dsc. 10.-Patents have been granted to Kansas inventors as fol lows: Wm. Bowman, AtchiBon, projectile. Joshua Harper, Melvern, suspension bridge. John W. Hart ond L. M. Ellihan.Iole, icecream freezer. Lsroy M. Matthews, Lawrence, aesiga or to WitlimiDgton Dental company, Philadelphia, blowpipe. Wm. K. Miller,Troy, adjustable swing. Joseph J. Lingley, El Doradi', Bhelf for nd repre- Btiggestli No traVh in the Bumura. . Kansas City,'Dec, 10,-A dispatch printed here from Captain Woodson, commanding the post at Fort Reno, denying tho Bta'.ement that there is danger of an outbreak among tho Cheyennessnd Arapahoe*, consequent upon the excitement attonding.the ghoat dances. Weather ludloatlona. . Washwawnfj Deo. 10-[Forecast until 8 p. m. Thursday.] - For Kansas: Fair weather; v colder;, northwesterly The Arinr. WAsniHotoir, Dec. 10.-Senator Haw-ley to-day introduced a bill to define the line of the army and increase its efficiency. The bill provides for the increase of the artillery branch by the addition of two regiments. The number of enlisted men Is limited to UO.OOO, of whom, b'.OOO may be Indiana v lleadu that TJncIu Ham Will Boy. WAsnmoTos, Doc, 10.-The secretary of the treasury issued the following notice' this afternoon: "The 1 per cent, bonds accepted to-day by the secretary of he offered to purchase, and bond redemptions will therefore, for the present, be limltod to tho 4^ per coat, loan, which the secretary will continue to redeem. The secretary will also purchase for the Union Pacific-sinking fund any first morteage Pacific railroad bondB which are a prior lien to the subsidy boude, and pay therefor such prices as will realize 4 per cent, per annum on the investment. Tho amount which will bo purchased is limited for the present to 1500,000. THo National Crop Bnllettn. Washington, Deo. 10.-The ototlttical resouraesof the department of agriculture for December give tho average farm prices of agricultural products by counties, which are consolidated In this office to obtain acourato averages for the seyeral states. State agents obtain similar estimates, which they review and consolidate and forward as state averages. Tho department estimates as published are made from these duplicate and iudependent sources of information which are in remarkable agreement, and may be relied upon as the true measure of value of crops in the hands of the farmers. The present corn crop is worth more than the last, and farmers will receive more out of it Unfortunately districts of failure do not realize thsir portion of the advance in average value. The average price by present returnB is 50.1 cents per bushel, against 28 8 cents for tho crop of 1889, an increase of 77 per cent, tt Is the highest December price of the decade, except that of 1881, the only year in which .{ho final average'of condition was worse than that ot the present'season. The average price then ro3e to 63 8 cents, and that of the following year was 48 4 cento, with a better crop than the present. The present average shows that small crops are sure cure for low prices and tho law of demand is still the main factor in making prices and profits. The prices in the seven corn surplus states are: Ohio 51 cente, Indiana 47, II-UnoiB 48, Iowa 41, Missouri 44j Kashas' 51, Nebraska 48. Tho average farm value of :th^ ypneM crop as estimated is 84 cwte Pe* hWbel against69.8cent* for 1889,'an increase of 20 per cent, on the. price'of last year. The value of wheat is affected by tho harvests of other countries, a* corn ii not perceptibly, and therefore prices are act entirely goverusd l:y the price of the, home grown crop. The-price of oaw "uaa r lo-.l sharply to the preesura of a email crop a:\d increased demand bscauie of a Bhortcorv. crop. ' The average ts 4?.'i conts, Bgiias': 23 cents last year. It is the highest re-portt,-? since 1831. Ar. ssMcla&ttost ots records shows that th* ab�rManeo;iJr! scarcity of corn materially affects tho value of this crop, the two grains bib.Vi largely interchangeable In use. Bye, like oats, at 02,6 cento ishighor' thtn ia 1881,and the tamp is truo of b'.'.!: lo> at 04 9 cwtp, Buckwheat at M,7 cents marks an advance over last year, but is Iowpt than in 1888. Tbe deficiency in the potato urop has caused an advance in values ia all sections of tho country. The average is 77.7 cents, an increase of more than 00 per cent, over the prices of the two past yearB. The returns show slightly higher prices for tobacco than have prevailed since 1887. The average iB reported_at,7.7 oeats per pound. Hay alono of all farm products, records a decline from last year. The present price is $7.74 per ton, and the alight falling oft is due to the iacroassd products. Yjlie llaura Iit-restlgatlon, WAstrlNOTOK, Deo. lO.-Tbe committee investigating tie charges against Pension Commissioner Kaum refused to include the charge, among the subjects being investigated, that CommlBBionerRaum, during the late election, visited Mr. Cooper's district and engaged iu euch practices as tended to degrade tho service and1 prostitute his office, Thovoto on the question was a party one. Tho committee will meet again Saturday. Promotions In the Arms', Washington, Das. 10.-Representative Uutcheon'' to-day introduced n bill to authorize tbe president to prescribe a BjBtom of examination of enlisted men of the army to determlno their fitness fcr promotion to the grade of second lieutenant, Tho bill embodies Buggostioaa contained in the laBt annual report of Secretary Proctor relative to a means of preveutiug the exercise of favoritism in promotion. Sanator Farwell'o Sliver BUI. Wasbihown, Dec. 10.-Senator Far-well to-day introduced a Dill to amend section 1 of the present silver law so as to direct tbe secretary of the treasury to purchase all the silver bullion that may be offered at the market prlco thereof, uot exceeding f 1 for 37135 grains of pure silver, and in payment for it to issue United States treasury noteB, Ntlver i'urchssu. Washington, Dec. 10.~The arnount of Bilver offered for sale to the treasury department to.day was 798,800 ounces, and tho amount purchwed 895,Q(K> ouncesat from $1.03 to $1.0447. - Rivera and Harbor*,' Washington, Dec.. 10.-The- house committee on rivers and harbors to-day formerally decided not to prepare a river and haibor appropriation bill during this session of congress, Appointed National Barilt e*smlu�r, Washington, Dec., 10.'-The comptroller of the currency has 'tppolnted Jacob MrE(.ight'gf Hutchinson, Kan., an ex-amlherof national hanks. reapportionment bill torday. It wbb decided to give Brooklyn and New York a hearing on their request for a recount. This bill will not be allowed to delay the nctlon on the reapportionment bill, however. The discussion on the question ot the number of members that should compose tho next house showed a'sentiment favorable to 856. The discussion did not become partisan and the Democrats seemed satisfied. A Republican Cancui. Washington, Dec. 10,-About forty Republican senators were in the caucus to-night, endeavoring to agree upon some plan tor facilitating the transaction of business in the senate. Dissatisfaction was general with the present condition of the business, tbe western senators being particularly vehement in urging the necessity of immediate action to relieve tho financial stress. The friends of the eloction bill defended the management of that measure, but were willing to adopt a feasible course to secure speedy action on it. The result of the meeting was an agreement to keep the bill before tbe senate at lesBt for this week, to exhaust the debate. The senate will sit thirteen hours daily. If this does not avail, then a cloture resolution will bo proposed. To ea'isfy tho Bilver senators a committee of six will be appointed to aot with the Republican members of the finance committee to devise some means of financial relief for the country, with instructions to report to the caucua Mondoy. If the e'eotlon bill has not come to a voto by that time.the cloture resolution will be brought forward. If that fails, then tho election bill bo put aside and financial legislation preEsed to a conclusion. A Now immigration 11111. Washington, Deo. 10.-Tbe house members of the joint committee on immigration have agreed upon a bill to regulate immigration^ The bill is intended to make tho law much more Ineffectual tnaa the present law. The objeot of the bill in not to check immigration in general, but to check a flood of undesirable immigrants. One Important provision is the exoluoion not only of paupers, but of those who are likely to become paupers. EolygarnouB persons ate also excluded y the Mil. �h� reapportionment.' WA'HiapiON, Sao. i0.-Tti�) House 1 - S'opulatlou of the Dnll� Addresses a Crowd of His Syi thtgem and in Received Wits ttreat Enthaslnum. -1 At, tne irlsb j&avl**Xh* offlee o<< * BatnelllUai Hdltion 8til!Vr*M*d-^tfee 0�e#lT and. U�* JP�1H* WIU ��-*OT>aar �oh> aa rjannl�'-.; London, Dec.^0.-ParneH arrivedP1 Dublin to-d�y.' He waa enthusiastic*^ weloomOif. Mr. P�ke� wa� In 06 sultation with ,,M� �upp�ftert titV* greater part of to-day. At 7 p'olook, proceeded to the MarjMon house whfl the prooeirtoti Vntoh wis to osoorlfl to the rotunda w�A found. The or was eo great that be reached U.-.to-.; with difficulty. *J�i� � enthu*Utbi|M tense. T^6'hori��.i�W:.taM^wWfL hl6 carrifttte.andenthn�l�stto mektfatii the vehicle at the h96d_0t to the rotunda.- The, Parnell was psjaej audience and rep lord mayor wa*'i A vote of oonl^ passed with great7 burst ot choeringg*3 aroso to speak".����wft poso to make excuses; i Dublin, or onawer th#on , deserting the cause by abaenll from parliament This wf orlsif, he declared, and: askei It. Waslthof [Orles of '^1 Heoly.Sextoa, Old OladatOHjH critc"| They would seeiitpn bad done that deadly >4Mng a race. He had be#n anxious! the trial, but he pad not. bee opportunity. WBy had Glad nine days aftsrthe verdict at tho LeinBte'r rAeeting Deforrl his (Parnel l'a) retirement.^iT Ho reepcolf.d Gladstone and" for many things, but h9 W| the Irish with the Liberf not permit the Irish party dependence. -..K,' Mr. Parnell conoludedi I if tho movement aaalnat J would yield immediatelyj wan a movement of whoso home rule wsl .whoso hatred of Ire!?: deep., J3o WOUlil not fonc,it would be.i;kn (Prolosged cheering'ah "I could not," he said, you and .. face to-iilgbt, unless.IJ anothor answer to the:\ ^'Wi^ *o<�oii a nppoi .^.Vfagtorj

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