THE HUTCHINSON NEWS. % A. VOT,, VII. HUTCHINSON, KANSAS, THURSDAY, APRIL 21, 1892. NO. 210. First-class Millinery at Reasonable Prices. Indiana Democrats Meet State Convention. GROVER CLEVELAND ENDORSED. ONE PRICE GASH HOUSE. AT 6:30 Except on Saturdays. Are LEADERS in all things pertaining to the interest of the Public, and. their shelves are always filled with new and desirable goods at the lowest prices. We quote here a few good ohings received in the past week in OUR LINEN DEPARTMENT: /XpBeet Renfrew Turkey Red Table Damask. At lUU Warranted fast and usually sold at 50c. At Tl) 5 piece old lashioned BLUE DAMASK fast . colors, full 60 inches wide. Very good at price At 50 POLITICAL I fr „ 20 doz. Extra Heavy unbleached Turkish tow- IJTp At lUU els, Red border, size 22x42 inch, worth 20c each at lob Ex-Governor Gray Recommended "in Case ft In Deomed Inexpedient to Nominate' Cleveland"—Senator Tarple Made Chairman of the Meeting—A Large ltepre- .entatton Present and Great Knthu.1- «.m Prevalent. INDIANAPOLIS , Ind., April 21.—The hotelB are crowded with delegates to the Democratic state convention,' and so much interest is manifested in the outcome of the day that there are two or three politicians in addition to every delegate on the ground. So far as the presidential issue is concerned much of the prospective interest in the gathering has been oliminatcd. Severa) days ago representatives of the Gray and Cleveland elements held a conference to. discuss the situation and came to an agreement that, for the time heing, has ended all differences. Under this agreement the resolutions to be submitted this afternoon will declare that tariff reform will be the issue in the coming campaign, that Cleveland is the logical candidate of the party, while at the same time the Democracy of Indiana, through its chosen representatives will proclaim unabated attachment to Governor Gray, pronouncing him worthy of the highest honor in tho gift of the American people, and instructing Indiana's delegation to present his name to the national convention, and, further, in the event of Cleveland's nomination being deemed inexpedient by that body to use all honorable efforts to secure the nomination of the es-gov- ernor. This is a practical defeat for the element that has been demanding that the delegation should go to Chicago instructed for Cleveland, and is much more favorable to the ex-governor than had been expected. The delegates at large will be Senator Voorhees, Hugh Dougherty of Bluff ton, and Charles F. Jewett of New Albany, all of whom have declared for Gray, and Editor S. G. Morse of the Sentinel, who is for Cleveland and for no one else. The delegates are all silver men and will vote for a free coinage plank in the platform. Gray does not want the vice-presidential nomination, and if Cleveland-heads the ticket he is not likely to get it anyway, for a semiofficial intimation has gone forth to prominent Democrats here that the first choice of the man of destiny for a running mate is ex-Governor Campbell of Ohio, his second choice Governor Boies of Iowa, and then Palmer of Illinois. Vilas of Wisconsin and Dickinson of Michigan. It was, in fact, Cleveland influence that prevented the nomination of Gray in 1888, ami gave the tail of the ticket to paper currency at par with each other. Resolved, That this convention endorses the wise and patriotic administration of Grover Cleveland; that the presidential campaign of 1802 should be conducted on the issue of tariff reform as defined by the presidential message of 1887. and'that upon this issue Mr. Cleveland is the logical candidate of the Democratic party. Resolved, That the Democratic party of I udiana expresses its unalterable confidence and attachment to its gallant leader, Isaac P. Gray; that itholds him to lie worthy of any honcjr in ethe gift of the American people and that his name be presented to the convention by the delegation this day appointed and in the event that the national convention deems the nomination of Mr. Cleveland inexpedient, the delegation is instructed to use every honorable effort to secure the nomination of Governor Isaac P. Gray for the presidency. The greatest enthusiasm greeted the presidential resolutions doclaring for ex-President Cleveland, but endorsing ex-Governor Isaac P. Gray as the choice of Indiana, should the ex-presidents nomination become impossible. The platform was adopted. Japtha D. New of Jonnings, was nominated for supreme judge for the second district; for supreme judge for tho Third district, James McCabe of Warren was chosen. For supreme judge for the Fifth district, Timothy E. Howard of St. Joseph, was nominated. Shocks Felt Throughout California and Nevada To-Day. REPUBLICAN EDITORS- j A„ 6 pieces 18 inch Extra Heavy Brown TWIL At [\)v LED crash, worth 12ic per yard. At 10c At 4 pieces Cotton Windsor Worth 6£c a yard. Qrash, 16. inch. At 4e At 50 dozen Heavy Huck Linen Towels. 124c each. Worth At 01« 75 dozen Turkey Red Breakfast Napkins. At ulv Good for 25c a dozen. At 10e 21c At At 69c 85c 30 Turkey Red Table Spreads, full 8-4 size. Good value for 75c each At 69c yard. 1 piece of The Famous Magenta OR A Table Dmsk Polka Dot design, 64 iri wide At Qull 4Lt | C n 18 in. Fine. Embroidery Crash. I «lu Worth 17-Sc a yard. At I An JUST IN. 10 pieces new white At lUb goods. Worth 121 and 15c yard. At 15c IOC 7C|i each. At I wli cases white 10-4 Honev comb Yet remaining from 3 white 10-4 Honev c quilts about 60. SECURE ONE. At 75C P.MARTIN & CO. The Only One Price Cash House in Hutchinson. Hail order Department. Attention strict and prompt the old Roiuan of Columbus. The fight over the gubernatorial nomination is exceedingly bitter between Secretary of State Claud Matthews and John G Shanklin of Evansville. The friends of Matthews claim that they will have seven hundred votes on the first ballot, or one hundred mure than is required for the nomination. There is a large element, however, that favors placing ex-Governor Gray at tho head of the ticket, on the ground that this would be the most sensible solution of the question. Matthews is the candidate of the Gray wing of the party, while Clark represents the Cleveland element. Senator Turpie will probably be permanent chairman of the body. There are sev eral dark horses. • 1 Every county in tho state was represented by a full delegation and 3,000 enthusiastic Democrats from throughout the state crowded the galleries and aisles, The convention was called to order by Chairman Taggart. Ex-Senator Smith, a Gray man, invoked the divine blessing and prayed fo£ party harmony and "that lovo might prevail among the delegates and no ill-feeling ariBe to mar their peace and happiness." ,Thcre were loud cheers when the committee on permanent organization reported United States Senator Turpie as chairman of the convention and Senator Voorhees, Hugh Dougherty, Sharles L. Jewett and Saral. E. Morse as delegates-at-largo to. the national convention. TremendouB applause greeted the introduction of Senator Turpie as chairman of the convention. After it had subsided he proceeded to address the convention. Immediately after the speech of Chairman Turpie and. ttie adoption of the report of the committee on credentials, the committee on resolutions reported the platform, which was read amid cheers. The resolutions arraign the Republican administration for its subserviency to the interests of the money power which created it, and for its indifference to the wellfare of the people; for its broken violations of its pledges to the country to elevate and purify the public services; for its shameless prostitution of public patronage to the vilest partisan purposes, as illustrated by the sale of a cabinet office to John Wanamaker, and for its weak and dem- ogogieal foreign policy which has exhibited the American government to the world as a bully toward the feeble and a truckler to the powerful. Continuing, the resolutions state We favor such a radical and comprehensive measure of tariff reform as shall relieve the necessities of the people and crude material of our manufactories from federal taxation. We condemn the so-called reciprocity policy as a transparent attempt to Impose upon the American people a shadow of commercial freedom for WB substance, in order to perpetuate the existing system of licensed spoliation for tho benefit of trusts and monopolies which are the chief support of tho Republican party. We believe that there should be kept in constant circulation » full and sufficient volume of money, con stating of gold, silver and legal tender They Moot in Council In Sterling—A PIIMIH- nnt mid Profitable Meeting. SiKiu .iNo. Kan., April 20.—[Spec cial.]—The second annual session of the Republican Editorial association of the Seventh congressional district closed lust night, and was in every respect a pleasant and profitable meeting. About thirty-five papers were represented. The programme consisted of largely of the discussion of leading issues of the campaign this year. The editors are uncompromising in their support of a protective tariff as represented by the McKinley bill, and are opposed to free eoinago of silver. The railroad problem and an equitable adjustment of freight rate was given considerable attention, and in this matter it can be safely said that tho Republican newspapers are on tho right side. NEW officers were elected as follows: President—S. G. Meade, McPherson Viec-Presidont—J. E. Junkin, Ster ling. Secretary—Mrs. G. W. Maffitt, An thony. Treasurer—W. E. Bolton. Greensburg. Executive Committee—James Kcl- lcy, Pratt; Victor Murdock, Wichita; John L. Sponsler, Hutchinson; W. S. Allen, Newton, and Mr. 'Miller, Santa Fe. A splendid banquet was tendered at the Hotel Morris by. the ladles of Sterling, and it was a really grand affair, reflecting great credit upon, the enterprise of Sterling people. • The editors and wives left for their homes this morning, .with nothing but pleasant memories of their kind treatment in Sterling by her generous people. EARTHQUAKES. MANY BUILD1NGSTHROWN DOWN Disturbance* Frit at Sun Franelnco, Sacramento, Bigg*, Woodland, Chtco In California, and at Ueno and Other Place, hr Nevada—Other Matter, of General lii- tcrcat Reported by the Telegraph To- Ilay. SAN FRANCISCO , April 21.—A slight earthquake shock visited San Francisco at ii:48 o'clock this morning. The vibrations were north and south, lasting twenty seconds. The disturbance was felt at Sacramento. Biggs, Woodland and Chico, in this state, and at Reno, Nevada. At Biggs eight distinctive vibrations were felt, clocks stopped and plaster fell. In Woodland the shock was more severe than the one Monday night, when a number of brick buildings lost their chimneys and walls cracked. This morning's shock caused a part of the fire wall of the Capitol hotel to collapse and fall to the sidewalk. Other brick buildings were also damaged. At Sacramento plastering fell from many ceilings, chimneys toppled over and much glassware was broken in homes and stores. At Dixon, California, the occupants of brick buildings who remained after the second shock moved out to-day. The people are panic-stricken and believe the ruin of'the town will be completed before tho shocks cease. Every available mechanic and laborer is at work attempting to clear away the wreckage and take down tho condemned buildings. A report from' Chiccr says lamps in buildings aU over the city were set swinging, ceilings in some places were cracked and clocks stopped. At Benecia tho windows rattled and buildingB swayed but no damage was done. Vaca ville reports that the earthquake there was 'not as severe as those of the preceding days. Some shaky walls were demolished and a number of ceilings cracked. At Winters, Cal., the result of to day's shock was the throwing down of Masonic Hall, a frail, two-story brick building, Cradwlck's building, Bertholet's two-story stone building, Humph rey Bro.'s one-story stone building, and generally demolishing goods, fixtures, etc. One man was badly hurt by a falling wall. Others were more or less injured. .1. Devilbiss' house, one mile west of Winters, is a total wreck; also Baker's adobe and J. II. Wolf skill's stouc building. WEDDINC BELLS. They Are Kinging at Klng.toil, N. V.—Tun- .111 Ulifl Van ISureu. A Triple Tragedy. ST. LOUIS , April 20.—A special from l)es .Moines, la., to the Post Dispatch says: At 10 o'clock last night James Cochran shot and killed his divorced wife and W. T. Davis, her lover. He then committed suicide. The three bodies lie side by side in the undertaker's establishment here. The tragedy occurred at a small farm five miles from this city, owned by two men. The only witness to the affair was o young girl living at the house, vjho ran through the rain a quarter of a mile to the county poor-farm to give the alarm. Cochran and his wife had been divorced about six months, and W. T.' Davis was staying at the farm. He was bulieved to be the woman's lover. Insane jealously was the cause of tho tragedy. ' - Fight Between Cowboy, and llu.tlerM. DKADWOOD, S. D., April 21.—Word was brought into this city yesterday that a battle between tho cowboys at present on the spring round-up near Little Powder river and rustlers had been fought Monday, resulting in the repulse of the rustlers, who have become emboldened by their recent victory over the cattle men. It is expected that trouble will ensue again as the rustlers are determined to get into the round-up, and the cowboys, are as equally determined to keep them out. 'Already a City. CANADIAN , Tex., April 20.—Two thousand people entered the lands opened to settlement from the western border, near here. Two men mounted on bicycles were in tho midst of the race, and were among the first to reach tho desired goal. County-seat "F" is now a city of 700 inhabitants and its population will probably Increase to 2,000 inside of ton days. No accidents or killings are reported. Italnstorni In Tenne..ee. ST . Louis, April 31.—A special from Milan, Tenn., to the Post Dispatch says a terribie rainstorm has prevailed intliat section for the past twenty- four hours and that fences, houses, bridges and other property has been swept away and travel is suspended. Two negroes are believed to have been drowned. Ml&fiour! Knight, of Honor. Sr. LOUIB , April 21.—The annual meeting of the Grand Lodge of Knights of Honor of Missouri in session here for the last few days dosed yesterday with the re-electlou of all the old officers except Grand Reporter John T. Bell, of Marysville, Mo., succeeding Judge Phis- lor, declined. Weather Indications. WASHINGTON, April 21.—Forecast till 8 p. DI. Friday. For Kansas: Fair; slowly rising temperature Friday variable winds. KINGSTON , N. Y., April 21.—A special train arrived here this morning bringing nearly two hundred guests from New York and other places to witness tho'nuptials of Robert Weems Tansill of Chicago and Miss- Annio Van Buren of this city, and which will be solemnized at 0 o'clock this evening in St. John's Episcopal church. The Rev. Dr. Watson will officiate and will be assisted by four other divines. Particular interest attaches to the event from the fact that the groom Is a great-great-grandson of llev. Mason Locke Weems, who was George Washington's chaplain when the latter resided at Mt. Vernon, while the bride is a direct descendant of the old Van Buren family of national reputation. The service will. be choral and one hundred acolytes will partial pate. The wedding robe is of white corded . silk, full veil, held in place with a rarely perfect opal and encircled by thirty diamonds of the first water. The souvenirs to the attendants were distributed last night, golden combs for the ladies and monogram link sleeve buttons for the gentlemen. Edward Waller of Chicago will be the best man to the groom, with Miss Brandreth of Sing Sing, New York, as lady of honor. The Misses Fiero of Albany, and Montanya of Kingston will serve as bridesmaids. Wilson McCandless, Davidson Lloyd of Pittsburg, •1. Locken Conaway of Philadelphia, Edward M. Van Buren of Plainfield, New Jersey, Charles E. Pope and Campbell Babcock of Chicago will be the ushers. One thousand invitations have been issued for the reception at the family residence which will follow the event. A Ul.hop Wedded. NKW YORK , April ai.—The Church of the Heavenly Rest was crowded in every part at high noon to-day with society folk on the occasion of the marriage of Right Rev. George Worthington, Protestant Episcopal bishop of Nebraska, and Miss Amelia Thibault Milton of Boston. 'The service was purely choral. After the ceremony a breakfast for relatives and intimate friends, the latter including a large party from Boston, was given at the residence of Mrs. John W. Kohlsaat, sister of the bride, at her home on east Fifth-fourth street. Another large wedding was that of Dr. Valentine Mott, a physician and writer upon health topics of national reputation, and Miss Emily-M. Erving, which took place at St George's church on Stuyvesunt Square, the interior of the church being handsomely decorated with flowers. Dr. Willlafu H. Rainsford officiated. The bride was simply, but richly, attired in silk with tulle veil. She is noted for her charitable works, while the groom, who has a very large fortune left hira by his parents, is also very popular. of National Guards of New York are keeping open house in celebration of the thirty-first, anniversary of the departure of the regiment for the defense of Washington City and the seat of war. To -night it will gfre a banquet at tho Hotel Lincoln for which elalwrate preparations havo been made. Hon. Chatmccy M. Depew wiH deltver the principal address. The Tronhle In Venezuela. NKW YORK . April 21.-— Under date of Purto Cubello, Venezuela, the .Herald'- this morning prints the following cable news: This picturesque « HC aport is in a terrible state of excitement over the utter route of government troops on April l)th. At sun down on that date Palacio's army made UR Anal and futile attempt to dislodge a force of insurgents under Gen. Morn, who were Intrenched at a spot just beyond Opol- ito. The encounter wits brief but furious. They were defeated all along the line and lied in every direction. The insurgents quickly followed in hot pursuit, and did not abandon it until the terror-stricken government forces were well on the road to this town. Nothing definite could be learned as to the exact number slain but It is oflt- cially announced that the, government lost one-third of its force in the encounter. Of this loss, by far the greater proportion was caused by desertions. Tho news of the battle's result caused terror throughout Puerto Cabelio. It was almost immediately followed by a general, conscription order. The town has some nine thousand inhabitants. Every able bodied man among them has been forced into military service. No one has been allowed to escape duty. tlurden City •Irlelleta, G ABUEN Cirv, Kun., April 21.—[Special. J —The Syndicate Land and'Irriga- tion company, the owners of the great Amazon ditch, telegraphed to the manager of the Windsor hotel that an excursion consisting of the above company, from Kansas City, Mo., and Atchison, Kan., about fifty all told, were en route to this city and would arrive during the forenoon. Ex-Senator Ingalls is one of the party. Great preparations are being made to recelvo them. During the day the party will go to Knauston, this county, to witness the working of the steam plow which is now in successful operation. The Western Ditch company, south of the river from Lalcln, has ordered six new binders. That number will be ruquisito to harvest the 1,000 acres, of wheat now growing on their lands in this county, and which, like all the rest of tho wheat, Is in most excellent condition, and bids fair to make an excellent yield. This county is paying cash now for all county supplies, anil this condition of affairs has been brought about by the close business methods of the county clerk, the county officials generally, and also by.the judicious management of the coiinty commissioners. Our business men are all in excellent spirits and anticipate a most encouraging stales of affairs, commercially, this year. We now have three banks and used to have four, and have not a bank failure in the history of our city, and ar=not likely to have. The Windsor hotel has prepared for the distinguished excursionists a rousing reception to-day and will do itself proud on this occasion. Lands are increasing in value every day, and those who have land are not disposed to sell, and there is a disposition to buy, all of which indicates a most encouraging and healthy state of affairs. The political pot is boiling, and every fellow is sanguine of tho nomination of his man. It is very desirable that J. W. Jones of your city, mako our section of the county an early visit in his Interest as a candidate for congress. He is favorably spoken of as well as is C. 1. Long. It is also understood that Henry Booth and Jesse Taylor are reaching out after the honors incident to this office. fmprl.oueri Miner.. PoTTHVH.iJt,- Pa., April 21.—The exact number of mem imprisoned by the Lytic Colliery Mine Hooding- near Miuersvillc has been ascertained to be twelve. The water broke in at about 4 o 'clock yesterday afternoon and after six hours of agonized imprisonment William Bell and Jumes Dolbin, who had fled to the high portion of the mine, were rescued through the heroic, efforts of their fellow work- meu. The unfortunate men who are still imprisoned are undoubtedly drowned, as they have no chance of escaping like the two rescued. aeventy-Flr.t Veteran*. NKW YOBK, April 21.—To-day the veterans of the Seventy-First regiment Nobody Hurt. KANSAS CITY , April 21.—A special to the Star from Fort Reno, O. T„ says: The report circulated to the effect that eight boomers had been killed by Capt. Woodson's men is without color of truth. Capt. Woodson returned here ' to-day and stated that his troops had fired upon no one. Governor Seay and Col. Wade nlso deny the report, stating that no such information hits reached them. lloli Hud Uetter Move On. CKEKDK , Col., April 21.—Bob Ford, the slayer of Jesse James, who was ordered to leave town Monday, has sent word from Ouray City that he will return to square accounts with several prominent citizens. A committee of 100 held a secret session lust night and if Robert makes good his threat there will no doubt be a lynching bee. A Tenement Uou.e Fire. Sr. PBTKHHBUIIO , April 21.—A fatal tire occurred here yesterday in a tenement house. Nine people were killed and fifteen others are missing, and it is thought they are buried beneath the ruins. ' Clpvaruor of Arizona. WABHINOTON , April 21.—The president to-day sent the nomination to the senate at Nathan 0. Murphy, of Arizona, W be governor of Arinoua. vic« John N. frwin, resigned.
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