THE HUTCHINSON NEWS. 2 iOL. Til. HUTCHINSON, KANSAS, THIKSDAY, MAY 5, 1892. NO. 222. First-class Mi 11 inery Reasonable Prices. atl /WE CLOSE AT 6:30 Except on Saturdays. CASH BUYERS | WiU find $85,000 Worth of yry Goods, Boots, Shoesl and Millinery to choose from, at ONE PRICE CASH HOUSE. [Inspired by a Determination to Win. [The Utmost Enthusiasm and Harmony Prevail. Proceedings of the Republican State Convention. B. Cubbison of Wyandotte, Made Permanent Chairman. Ringing Platform Unanimously Adopted. We are the only authorised agents in this icity for the Genuine Foster, Paul & Co. Kid jGrlove. !5-hook "William" fitted to the hand and guaran- $1.00 per pair Candidates For Congressmen- at-Large Placed in Nomination. The Auditorium, built especially for the state convention, is located in the beautiful grove near the Arkansas river in the south edge of the city The location is convenient to the city and yet far enough removed from the center to avoid all the noise. The surroundings are beautiful and most pleasant, and the people of Hutchinson have laid the foundation which will enable the city to successfully compete With any other city in the state for large state conventions, of all kinds. The Auditorium is an oblong structure, running north and south, with a seating capacity of over 3,000 and not a column between the floor walls to obstruct the view. The large stage on the east is set half way back into an alcove, and the band gallery on the west is located on the second floor level, not interfering with the seating capacity of the building. The roof is supported by six strong trusses, weile gables and gables, in addition to the great number of windows on the lower level, afford light and ventila- ,-ioria silk parasols 24 and 26 inch worth $1.35 only 99c tion in # reat abundance. « mi n .( u ..L 54: inch Black Japanese wash silk worth 95c only ;000 yards 46 i ncD - blue and jet black silk henrietta 89c on ly 40 inch black electric cashmere something new only 40 inch black and colored henrietta worth 69c only 49c 40 inch crepons all wool extra quality worth 98c only 75c 75c finish 75c 85c 36 Bedfords cords a good 35c quality at Pacific half Wool Challies worth 25o, all at Pacific half wool Challies, solid colors, only 29c 19c 15c The rear wall of the stage was profusely decorated with portraits of em nent American statesmen, with flag and bunting for background, while the entire building was full of Hags and bunting While the great andienco was being expeditiously seated by the numerous ushers, the Second Regiment band gava numerous selections, which were received with enthusiasm. At 11:05 the gavel fell which called to order the largest state convention ever convened in the great state of Kansas, and, in the absence of the chairman, Secretary J. H. Smith, of the state central committee, announced that the convention was then sion, Rev, Everetts, of the First Christian churchy of Hutchinson, opened the convention with prayer, after which the call was read by J. Ware Butter, _. - . „ , -, -, i mt -l Add, secretary of the state league of 32-mch Crepons m last wash colors, 17 '~C y Q 1 Eepublican clubs. The real Shanghai Pongee silk, only 35c yd Jm, e e GravcB of Emporia, in»neat Best Table Oil Cloth, 15c per yard 32-inch fancy fllahnels for waists, »32-inch weft shirtings for waists, 25c yd 50c yd *3o-inch silk stripe flannels for waists, 45c yd speech nominated Judge N. C Bassett, of Nemeha county, for temporary chairman, which was unanimously carried. Judge Bassett was introduced, and thanked the convention for the honor, lie paid a high compliment to the earnest workers, both old and young, for their earnest work at all times for the great principles of the party. Ho said that the oampaign just opening would not be any holiday episode, but that the party which had given the country such men as Lincoln, Sumner, Chase, Garfield, etc. will not allow any charges of repudla- 17 doz men's white suspenders,~corded end 9c | tE^SE ° ur 8tate " aDdthat 27-in.fine zephyr ginghams, fast color, 14c yd 2000yds Tartan shirting, fast colors, 4£c yd Topsy Fast Black Hose Sold Only at Martins. doz ladies' Topsy black hose, only 81c 3ase men's Rockford half hose, 8ac 66 doz ladies' Swiss ribbed vests, 7»c 23 doz gents' natural vests and drawers, 25c 12 doz gents' emb'd (ex long) nightshirts,49c Huron. Shawnee; John E. [lessen, Riley, K. D. York, Rawlins, and W. Tl. Strieklcr of Ford. Committee ou Resolutions—W. T, Walker. Wyandotte: F. H. Roberts, Jefferson: H. Rucker, Coffey, T>. A. Stratton, Clay: R. M. Piekler, Smith; D. A. : Hunta. Barton, and W. Stover of Allen. Committee on Permanent Organization—C. E. Rose, R. H. Stevenson, C. V. Eskridge, J. U. Thomas, C. W. Hall, Jacob Stotler and J. N. Ritter. «T. F. Greenlee, on behalf of the citizens of Hutchinson, then thanked the Republican state central committee for locating this great convention of the grand Republican party in this beautiful, western city, and notified them that Hutchinson was ready to welcome any of the big conventions, as they had the best Auditorium in the state. Tho convention then took a recess tills o'clock. The committe on permanent organization reported for permu&snt chairman, J. K. Cubbison, of Wyandotte; secrotury, Tell W. Walton, of Lincoln; for assistants, Frank Brown, of Anderson, M. M. Reck, of Jackson; Bergeant- at-armii, Jacob Moon, of Lyon. At 2:1 ii the convention was called to order, and the committee on rules and order of business submitted the following report: First, nominations for congressman-at-large; next, selection of three presidential electors, followed by the selection of alternates to the national convention. James Legate of Leavenworth, moved that the convention dispense with the report (if the committee on credentials, and that when a vote is taken the county be called and the delegates present be authorized to cast the vote of that county. The motion prevailed. The great audidence gathered in the Auditorium this afternoon was of a character to inspire an orator, and the permanent chairman, J. li. Cubbison of Wyandotte, in accepting the honor of the convention, made a most enthusiastic speech which elicited great applause throughout. The speech was taken by the NEWS' short-hand reporter, but the time of going to press will not permit its being printed in this issue. The platform as presented and adopted, is as follows: Mi. CHAIRMAN; Your committee on resolutions desire to report as follows: Resolved, First — We hereby express our sorrow at the loss which has been sustained on account of the death of Senator Preston B. Plumb; a loss not only to his family, near friends and fellow citizens of this state, but also to the people of this nation. He was a statesman in tho highest and best sens'; of that term. He labored to advance the public interest not only of his immediate constituents but of the whole American people. He was the product of American institutions. By his own unaided efforts he grew from a poor anil obscure boy on the frontier prairies of Kansas, to be one of the most eminent statesmen of his time. We prundl3' commend the great success of his life to the young men of this nation. Second—The Republicans of Kansas demand such amendment of the interstate commerce law as will forever prohibit the discrimination in freight rates now being practiced by tho great railway corporations against the merchants and consumers of this state, and in favor of the merchants and consumers of other states. Third—That we urge the passage of such laws as will increase the coinage of silver, looking to the coinage of the production of our own mines as soon as it can be done without injury to the business interests of the country. And that we approve the efforts of the present administration in seeking the co-operation of the principal commercial nations of the world in bringing silver to a parity with gold as the currency of the world. Fourtli—That we urge upon congress the enactment of more stringent legislation against the emigration of the vicious and pauper element foreign- born citizens to this country, and the naturalization thereof. Fifth—That we reaffirm our adherence to the declaration of the platform of 188.S in favor of protection to our American industries and American labor, and invite the closest scrutiny of the workings of the present tariff law Sixth—That we ihoartily endorse and commend the clean, strong and patriotic administration of President Harrison, especially its vigorous efforts to promote our commercial interests abroad, and uphold the honor and dig- nitv of the nation; and note with great i. ..: 3 : ,i. ' i -i ii FRIGHTFUL WRECK On the Santa Revere, Mo. Fe Road Near , Yesterday. SIX KILLED—MANY WOUNDED. Flood* In the Enntern 1'art of the State- Governor FITer Nominated For the Next Governor or lUiiiol*—Voting People Society of Chrintlan Endeavor ut Kaunas City, Kan.—Other Interesting Item*. TOPKKA, Kan., May 5.—An official statement made from the Santa Fe general office here shows the following list, reported up to noon, of the killed and injured in the wreck this morning, one mile east of Revere, Mo., and twenty-three miles west of Ft. Madison. Io. KILLED. Lon Markee, Kansas City, Mo. Luther Cornelius, Kirksville, Mo. S. E. Borkley, Wcstport, Mo. John C. Grones, Macon, Mo. One lady and two children, name: not known. INJURED. P. C. Cowling, Chicago, 111. J. C. Winslow, Chicago, 111. N. Lanchester, Chicago, 111. Mrs. Jane Hissey, Riverside, 111. W. A. Isham, Riversido, 111. " Martin Regal, brakeman. J. F. Hartgen, Reading VV. A. Allen, Athens, Pa. Mrs. K. T. Allen, Athens, Pa. Will Adams, Dewsberry, Yorkshire, England. II. M. Cutler, Chicago, 111. A. Ruban, express messenger. Robert Sohultz, Lexington Junction, Mo. One Italian woman and a child, names not known. The fated train was the through California express, which left Topeka at 2:4(1 yesterday afternoon. Near Revere the train struck a pile of a trestle bridge washed out of line. Just as the locomotive reached the opposite bank and the rear Pullman stood over the other end of the bridge the rest of the train went through to the Molno. thirty-six feet below. The wrecked cars cars were the engine, tender, baggage car, coach, chair car, tourist sleeper and one Pullman. The dead and injured have been taken to Fort Madison. Pi this convention, before its labors, would name it concluded name to rep- 48 styles of ladies' trimmed 'hats to select from, resent the state ^ congress, who j. QQ nh would nol P carrv tne party banner to "1 $x.»70 CaCn. a grand victory for protection of P. MARTIN & CO. TheOnly One Price Cash House in Hutchinson. 116, 118 and 130 North Hals Street. Mail order Department. Attention striot and prompt .American labor, reciprocity and honest I money. He prophesied that the party would go forward to a grand and I glorious victory on next November. J. U. Brown of Greely and J. A. Buckles of Grant county, wore made temporary secretaries. After the usual motions the follow| ing committees were appointed and announced: Committee ou credentials—John Schilling, Brown; D. K. Holllday Franklin; R. N. Allen, Neosho; C. V Eskridge, Lyon; Leroy St. Elmond Dickinson; James Justice, Graham; A H. Carpenter, Sedgwick. Committee on Order of Business— Dr. T. J. Roode, Cowley; D. Kelso, Atchison; J. YV7 Bryan, Miami; G. A. satisfaction and pride the beneficent effects of protection and reciprocity Seventh—That as President Harrison's administration has been eminently sound and able and has so strongly commended itself to the business interests'of the country, that the Republicans of Kansas stand united for his renomination and election. W. T. WALKER, Chairman. A verbatim report of the splendid speech of non. J. H. Cubbison, permanent chairman, will be printed in to-morrow's NEWS. Leave your order with agent or at the NEWS counting room. Convict* E*cape. JEKPKRBOXVII.LK, Ind. .May 5.—James Russell and Jacob Mason, convicts confined in the southern penitentiary, escaped early this morning by scaling the walls. They are still at large. •300,000 Inorea»e. DETROIT, Mich., May 5.—The yearly statement of the Michigan Central shows an increase of net earnings of 8300,000. s Weather Indication*. WABHINOTON, May 5.—Forecast till 8 a. m. Friday. For Kansas: Clearing; colder; northwesterly winds, Flood* at Topeka. KANSAS CITV, May 5.—The Star's Topeka, Kansas, special says: The heavy rain of yesterday here was followed last night by a fall of water that amounted almost to a cloud burst. As the result the city to-day is one-third under water. The storm last night created consternation among the people, many of whom moved to places of greater safety. Many families were obliged to move by means of boats or rudely constructed rafts. The water in the streets varies in depth from six inches to a foot and many lower stories ire under-water. The creek that Hows through the town overflowed its banks and added to the general alarm. Some foundations weakened but no serious damage was done. The tracks of the Burlington washed out for a distance of 200 feet at Hren- ner. seven miles north of Atchison. The Missouri Pacific was obliged to abandon its Lincoln branch in Nebraska on account of land slides and washouts. All the streams in southern Nebraska and northwestern Kansas are out of their banks and are doing much damage to crops. Illinois Republican*. Si'iiiNGFiEi.D, 111., May 5.—The Republican state convention reassembled at i) o'clock this morning and another day of excitement was apparent from the very beginning. The action of the committee on resolutions in recommending a repeal of the compulsory school law and the substitution of greatly modified legislation had created a spirit of discontent in certain quarters, and the action of the committee to select delegates-at-large had also dissatisfied the young Republican League, as well as the colored gentle men who assumed to represent their race on the floor of the convention and it appeared that the ere of good feeling had passed. Chairman Hopkins imme diately after calling tho convention to order declared the reports of committees to be inorder. The sitting delegates were declared to be regular delegates and the temporary officers were made the permanent officers of the convention. The committee to select delegates at large reported the following delegates: Senator Cullom, ex-Governor Oglesby, Congressman Cannon, Dr. Joseph Rollins of Quincy, James H. Gilbert, Sum uel B. Raymond, George B. Swift and Miles Kehoe, all of Chicago. The nomination of governor being in order, Senator Carey placed Gov. Fifer in nomination. Horace Clark, George Hunt, Joel Longnecker and B F. Marshall were also placed in nomination. The ballot resulted as follows: Fifer, 041; Longneckr, 120: Clark, 03; Hunt, 31, and March, 30. Governor Fifer was declared the nom ince umid great enthu- m. Lieutenant Governoi ivay was renom inated for lieutenant governor on the tion and degradation of the national currency in the threatened coinage of silver at its lace value; favors an international conference looking to the restoration of silver in the monetary system of the world, and condemns the suppression of the negro vote in the south. On the subject of education tho platform pledges the Republican party to repeal the present compulsory school act aud in lieu thereof the enactment of the new law which shall not interfere with parochial or private schools. George S. Willet was nominated for congrcssman-at-large. Wi*con*Ui Republican*. Mn.wAUKEK, May ">.—The Republican state convention met to-day. Ogden H. Fethcrs was chosen temporary chairman. His mention of the names of Harrison and Blaine was greeted with great enthusiasm. The Blaine sentiment was especially prominent, and when the secretary of state was referred to, delegates jumped up on chairs, waving handkerchiefs, umbrellas and hats. The committee on resolutions reported the platform. The committee on resolutions reported the platform. The platform endorses unqualifiedly the administration of •Harrison and praises its act in recommending the tariff legislation of the Fifty-first congress; denounces the narrow parsimony of tho present congress as "miscalled economy." The platform contains the followiug plank ou the financial question: "While wc favor tho use of both gold and silver as money me'tals under conditions which shall guarantee their circulation at continuing and substantial parity with each other under existing circumstances and conditions, we are unalterably opposed to free and unlimited coinugo of silver." Movement for international silver conference is condemned and modification of silver act of 181)0 to enable the president to regulate silver purchases is recommended. Platform further highly compliments President Harrison, but does not contain instructions to delegates to vote for him. Virginia Republican*. ROANOKE, Va., May f>.—An unin- strueted delegation will be sent to Minneapolis by the Republican state convention which opens hero this afternoon with Gen. Mahone in the chair. A resolution endorsing the administration of President Harrison will, however, be passed. Gen. Mahone John M. Livingston and Gen. Edgar Allen will be three of the delegates at large. Half a dozen politicians want the fourth place. Mahone Is not particularly favorable to Harrison from the fact that the latter appointed Mu- hone's bitter enemy, Col. James B. Brady, collector of Internal revenue. Brady made u strong effort to defeat Mahone in the county conventions, but succeeded in getting only one- tenth of the delegates. Rhode iKhuid Republican*. PHOVIDENOK, H. I., May 6.—The Republican state convention met this morning to elect delegates to the Minneapolis convention. Benjamin Bosworth of Warren was chosen temporary chairman. He delivered an address. The name of Harrison called forth slight applause, while that of Blaine brought forth more. Committee chosen to select delegates reported tho following, who were elected: I)elcgates-at- large—W. (1. Hoelkor, S. P. Colt, William Gregory and Frank 0. Harris. District delegates—Charles Fletcher, Isaac L. Ooff, Henry A. Steadens and Edward A. Thayer. Convention then adjourned. Idaho Republican*. PoCATEr.i.o, May n.—The Republican state convention to select delegates to Minneapolis was called to order here this afternoon by Hon. J. Pinkham of Boise City. No slate has been made up for delegates-at-lai ge. The Republicans of Idaho are almost unanimously in favor of the Plumed Knight if he can be induced to run. Their second choice is President Harrison. There is considerable feeling against the president, however, on account of his appointment of Judge Beatty as United States district judge against the earnest protest of the Idaho delegation In congress, and the supreme bench and bar of the state. first ballot. N. I. Peirson wss renominated for secretary of state and Gen. W. C. Pavey of Mt. Vernon renominated for auditor, Hertz nominated for treasurer and George W. Prince of Knox county for attorney-general. The platform endorses President Harrison's administration, commends the McKJnley bill, endorses reciprocity, Instructs the delegation to the national convention to vote for the re- nomination of President Harrison praises Secretary Blaine's administration of affairs in the state department arraigns the Democratic party for treachery to honest money; endorses Republican defense against apeeuli W««t Virginia Republican*. MAiiTiNsmnta, W. Va,, May s.—Hon. F. Melghan of Moundsvllle called the Republican state convention to order to-day. Only delegates to Minneapolis will be selected as the state convention for the nomination of state officers has been fixed for Huntington, August 3rd. As this is thu state of Secretary of War Elkins a Harrison delegation will naturally be sent to Minneapolis, although the Blaine sentiment In the state is strong. Think* IIarrl*on Wilt he Nominated. NEW YORK, May .1.—Charles Emery Smith, minister to Russia, who, while In London recently, had a long talk with Minister Lincoln was asked today what he thought of Robert Lincoln as a presidential candidate. Said Mr. Smith: "He is certainly not a candidate and will not be. Mr. Harrison will have no seriouH opposition in the convention." For Altfer. DETUOIT, Mich., Mays.—Senator McMillin, in an interview to-day, said he would be at the Minneapolis convention in the Interest of Gen. Alger, whose chances of receiving the nomination he regarded an decidedly Improved In view of the opposition recently developed against President Horrison. Next to Harrison McMillin regarded Alger as the strongest candidate. Marylaud H-iuubllcuu*. FIUCUKIIIVK, Md., May 5.—The state Republican convention yesterday elected delegates to the Minneapolis convention, and instructed them for Harrison. Resolutions were adopted endorsing Harrison's administration, the McKlnlev bill and reciprocity, and against free coinage.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month