THE HUTCHINSON NEWS. r OL. vn. HUTCHINSON, KANSAS, THUBSDAT, MAY 12, 1892. NO. 22b. WE CLOSE II 6:30 Except on Saturdays. to . ONE THE PRINTERS' HOME. Consummation of a Scheme of Philanthrophy. THE CHILDS-DREXEL DONATION. A Xucleufl for the SOO.000 Fund, UBCII In tlie Construction of ».Magnificent Home for Indigent Union Printers at Colorado Spring*, Colorado—I>edlcntl»n Exercises To-day—Speech of Oeorgc W. ChUilft. PRICE GASH HOUSE. Standard Brands and Lowest Prices. We have placed orders with the largest manufacturer or Ladies', Misses', Children's and Men's Shoes in America, for nearly $10,000 worth of Shoes, to be delivered about June 1, and we must Mi ROOM FOR THEM. mi ad the following items carefully, and come and see the goods. At 25e. 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, sillc worked button holes, no heels, size 0 to 5. 50c At 75c. Fat babie 'B dongola, hand sewed, with silk tassel, worked button holes size 0 to 5. At 75e. Children's glove grain shoe with solar tip, spring heels, only size 5 to 8, regular price 98e, our price At 81 .00. Children's bcstdongola and peble goat shoes, heels and spring heels, tips and plain toes, silk worked button holes, size 4 to 1%, regular price $1.25, our price 81 .00 At $1.00. 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 bright grain shoes with solar tips, three rows silk stitching and solid counters and inner soles, size 8 to 12, heels and spring heels, our price SI.10 At 81.25. Children's glove and Milwaukee oil grain, in heels and spring heels; sizes 9 to 12. This shoe is made without any seam in the back and will not rip. Every pair has solid counters and inner soles and solar tips. 81.' At 81.35. Misses' glove and Milwaukee oil grain same as above described 13 to 2, every pair warranted, $1.35 At 59c. A lot of boys' calf shoes, laee only, size 11 to 12. They are good value for 75c, Martin's price 59c ^ full line of children's and Misses' slippers from 75c to 81 .35 "AtSl.OO. Ladies'glove grained button shoes, all solid, sold everywhere for $1.35, our price 81.00 At $1.25 Ladies'bright grain button shoes, solid counters and inner soles, three vows' silk stitching and silk worked button holes, regu- lar'Sl.75 shoe, our price only 81.25 At $2.00. Ladies'best dongola shoes, lined with Kentucky drill, solid i counters and inner soles, stitched with the best silk. These goods i are sold everywhere for $2.50; our price, $2.00 At 82.50. 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. ' $2.50 • At $3.00 and $3.50. Ladies' fine kid shoes in hand turn and welts, in opera coj half opera anc common sense, C, D and E lasts; These are regular $4 and 85 goods. Our price 83.00 and $3.50 ie. LadicB' dongola walking shoes, patent tips, opera, worth 99c. At 75c ,00. Ladies' fine dongola walking shoes, in opera, half opera and common sense, plain toes and patent tips. Biggest bargain in the state. At $1.35. Men's calf shoes, in laee and congress, good value for $1.75. Our price, $1,35 At$1.50. Men's calf shoes, in lace and congress, tips and plaiu toes. Others ask $1.95. 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 $2.00 At $2.35. Men 's fine calf shoes, in hand and Goodyear welt, lace and congress, all style toes. Only a few of these left, sizes (IX and 7. $2.25 At $1.35. Men 's calf and grain Bhoes, in lace and congress, all style toes. Manufacturer's price, $1.75 and $2. Our price only $1.35 At $1,00. Men 's kip plow shoes, two automatic buckles, good gusset, all solid. At $1.00. Men's oil grain lace plow shoes, all solid, worth $1.35, our price $1.00 It $1.50. Men's genuine Milwaukee oil grain, hand pegged, buckle and laee combined, good gusset, regular 82 shoe. Our price; $1.50 P. MARTIN & CO. The Only One Price Cash House in Hutchinson. ^ lit), US and 120 North Main Street. Hail order Department. Attention Strict and prompt COI.OHADO Srm .NGS, Col., May 12.—In the presence of representative printers from many distant points of the country, reinforced by the editors and publishers who compose the National Editorial association, and with the recognition of the state of Colorado in the person of its chief executive, the Childs-Drexel Home for Union Printers, the first institution of the kind to be established in the world, was formally dedicated to-day. The weather was in harmony with the event. The town had put on its best bib and tucker for the occasion, and the morning trains brought big crowds from Den- Pueblo and other p'oints to aid making it a gala occasion Over the imposing structure floated the stars and stripes, the. gift of the union printers of Houston, Tex., while inside the various apartments were fragrant with flowers contributed by the ladies of Colorado Springs and Denver. The exercises were inaugurated in the assembly chapel with prayer by Rev. .Tames B. Gregg, after which an adjournment was taken to the main entrance o^ the building and before whiuh an immense throng had gathered. To the right of the chair was Mr. Charles W. Childs, to the left the board of trustees of the International Typographical Union, and directly in front the members of the National Editorial association with their ladies. Governor John L. Routt spoke the address of welcome on behaf of the people of the state of Colorado, Mayor Ira T. Sprague followed suit on behalf of the citizens of Colorado Springs, and Hon. Henry G. Lunt, president of the Chamber of Commerce, expressed the welcome and good will of the business community. All three speakers were loudly applauded. A happy response was mado by President W. B. Brescott of the International Typographical Union, and after music, a history of the home was read by August Donath of Washington, 13. C, president of the board of trustees. The event of the day was a short address made by George W. Childs. When he made his appearance on the speakers' stand it was some time before he was able to proceed because of the deafening cheers and welcome extended to him. JJ« spoke as follows: GKXTI.K.MKN AND LADIES .: I am not unnaturally embarressed in addressing a company of such a distinguished, diversified and representative character. I am profoundly impressed by the generous welcome of the chief magistrate of this common wealth; of the chief magistrate of this affluent, beautiful city, and of the president of your Chamber of Commerce, who have put aside the grave affairs of tate and municipality and the exactions of business to give a greeting to us who have come from long distances to assist in the dedication of this home. It was forty-one years ago that the International Typographical Union was established by and for the members of that honorable craft, whose intelligent minds and skillful hands have disseminated human thought throughout the world Printers' unions have not only spread the light of education and reason over this vast continent; they have given to labor a higher dignity, a broader independence, and all those qualities which render it of the greatest worth. From boyhood, I have been more or less intimately associated with members of the craft, and knowing it so long and so well 1 have naturally sympathized with it, and what little I have been able to do to express my admiration and respect for it has honored me more for doing it than the craft in the reception of it. It Is not the printers who owe me gratitude, the indebtedness is mine. I regret my dear friend and associate, Mr. Drexel, is not here to-day in person to share with me the friendly warmth of your generous greeting. For him, who is here in spirit with me, whose sympathy for all that is good and noble is so great, as well as for myself, I heartily, earnestly thank you. The oration of the day was de livered by Senator J. U. Gallinger of New Hampshire, who lauded the union printers jf the country, and heaped eulogies upon Mr. Childs and Anthony J. Drexel. The oration, which wa .i a masterly effort, was followed by an address by W. P. Capeller, president of the National Editorial association, and after the Star Spangled Bander had been rendered by a quartet, the ben ediction was pronounced. This after noon the visitors will be handsomely entertained by the citizens. The typographical unions of many cities are represented by delegates at the exercises. The first step toward the establish ment of the enterprise dedicated to day was taken at the annual convention of the International Typographic al Union at Pittsburg in" 1880, when that body was the recipient of a check for $10,000, given jointly by Mr. Childs and Mr. Drexel, the gift being absolutely without conditions. At the Denver convention of 1889 it was decided to use the fund, in question afi a nucleus for the establishment of a home for aged and infirm printers, and shortly after a plot of eighty acres of land lying one mile east of Colorado Springs was offered to the Union and accepted. Since 1886 all Union printers have yearly contributed the price of getting np one thousand ems to the fund, the printers west of the Mississippi river making their contributions in honor of Mr. Child's birthday on May 12th, upon which anniversary the building was dedicated. It is an imposing structure, standing on an eminence overlooking the city, and is built of gray lava stone, its total cost exceeding SOO.too. .Several of the rooms have been burnished by the larger Unions, that of California taking the lead. Another room has beon furnished by II. H. Kohlsast of the Chicago Inter Ocean. The building is located one mile from the city, on a small elevation, which overlooks the surrounding country, including the Garden of the Gods, Pike's Peak, Manitou and Cheyenne canon. It is constructed of white lava- stone, with red sand stone trimmings. It cost SHO.000; is four stories in height, Ml feet front, with a depth of forty. Each floor is heated by steam, and lighted throughout with electricity, besides being fitted out with all modem convenience. Among the many beautiful things in the parlors is a magnificent painting of George W. Childs. Tlie library has many volumes, hut it is tlie intention of the managers to make it one of the most complete collections in the west. A fund for the construction of the building was started in 1883, when Geo. W. Childs and A. .1. Drexel of Philadelphia, presented the International Typographical Union thoir joint check for $10,000 To increase this fund it was agreed that on May 12, the anniversary of the birth of Mr. Childs, every Union printer east of the Mississippi river should contribute the price 'of 1,000 ems, ami on September 13, following, the birthday of Mr. Drexel, all union men west of the river shouiu" donate a like sum. Hy this means money was raised to construct this magnificient home. FOREIGN AFFAIRS. A British Libertine Gets a Well Merited Sentence. THE SILVER CONFERENCE OPPOSED. hymns. Mr. . I. Coleman Drayton was not present, at the .services. At the conclusion of the services, the funeral procession proceeded to Trinity cemetery where the burial service of the Episcopal church was read and the remains interred in the Astor tomb. BRIDGE DEDICATION. A Day of Grant. Festivities at Memphis— Tho City Crowded. MKMI'IIIS , Tenn., May 12.—This is the great day of the festivities in connection with the dedication of the bridge across the Mississippi and the town is crowded as it has never been crowded before. The exercises of the day opened with a parade, the first division being composed of visiting and home military companies, Knights of Pythias, Knights of Innisfail and other secret societies, and friendly and benevolent associations. The members of the German Maifest, the fire department, displays of local industries, and the attaches of the mu ni' pal departments and distinguished visitors bringing up the rear. The procession moved through the principal streets of the city and halted at the bridge, mid while Governor Buchanan of Tennessee, and Eagle of Arkansas clasped hands in the center of the bridge- President Lucas B. Clapp of the taxing'distriot of Memphis, placed his hands upon their hearts and declared the union of the grgat west and the great oast, and can- noil boomed from tlie river, and the great multitude on shore made the air quiver with cheers of southern energy and enterprise. The oration was delivered by Senator Dan Voorhecsof Indiana. Opening with an eloquent reference to the enduring importance of the event, the oration dealt chiefly with subjects natural to such' an occasion. The wisdom, patriotism and foresight of Jefferson in the acquiring of Louisana, the glorious results which it had accomplished; the growth of the south within the last, thirty years and its still brighter future, and finally predicted that the time was not far distant when the burier to navigation between the two oceans—the isthmus of Panama—would be removed. To-night there will be a grand illuminated trades display. The length of the bridge and its approach from Arkansas to Tennessee is three miles. It is in five spans, is built on the cantilever principle, and 9,000 tons of steel have been used in its construction. Its cost has been over three million dollars. Federation of Women's Cluh*. CIIICAOO , May 12.—The second day's session of the biennial convention of the Federation of Women's Clubs was marked hy a largely increased attendance. A lengthy report of the committee on club intercourse and fellow ship was presented by Mrs. J. A. Mar ley of Dayton, Ohio, and the report of the committee on club methods by Mrs. Amelia K. Wing. This was followed by a paper on the first principles of parliamentary law, presented by Mrs. Harriet K. Shattuck, president of "Old and New," Maiden, Mass. This even ing Mrs. Julia Ward Howe will discuss Woman iu the Greek Drama," and Mrs. Edna Cheney will talk about "Woman in Art." firent. ltrltnln Keftiyrs to Co«*ffM,t to tho Proposed Convent Ion Iletween the United State* and Newfoundland—The Compromise of Mrs. Pnrnell and Contesting Heirs Confirmed hy the Courts—Other Matters. . LONDON , May 12.—Quite a sensation was caused this morning when Hon. Pat Grenville-Nugent brother of Lord Gronville, who was indicted for having assaulted Miss Marion S. Price in a compartment of a railway carriage, pleaded guilty in the North London sessions, of common assault. The accused had repeatedly insisted that the case was one of reported blackmail, and his plea when arraigned wos a great surprise to his friends. The prisoner was sentenced to six months imprisonment at hard labor. Hon. Pat Grenville-Nugcnt is 40 years old, resides at No. 05 Eaton Terrace, Eatonshire. He is deputy lieu tenant and magistrate of county West- tncath, Ireland, and held a high social position. The assault was committed in n car on the London, Uridgeton and South Coast railway, on the night of April 18. The prisoner pleaded in extenuation of the offense, that he was Ijjrnnk at the time. He acknowledged hf hud misconducted himself, but denied thathe had criminally assaulted Miss Price. The court agreed to accept the plea of guilty, after the counsel for the prosecutor had agreed the charge of indecent assault should not be pressed, and had stated that they would be satisfied with a sentence for common assault, and sentenced him as above stated. The prisoner received the sentence calmly. Kn_Ush Newspapers Displeased LONDON , May 12.—The newspapers generally look with disfavor upon the announcement that the government will participate in an international silver conference at the invitation of^the United States. • -'.i; The News says the 'double standard plan is fallacious, and if carried out would be disastrous. The Standard says it hopes the conference will prevent harm rather than attempt to do good. The Times regrets the course of the government, and says it appears to be playing into the hands of the politicians in power iu Washington. The Methodist Conference. OMAHA , May 12.—Bishop .1. W. Newman presided at the Methodist Episcopal general conference in session today. The roll of the conforenco was called for, and the offering of resolutions and memorials, many of which were introduced and referred to the appropriate, committees. An amendment offered by Dr. Goueh- er was adopted by an overwhelming vote knocks oufnenrly all the preamble of the report of the committee on constitutional revision, and declaring that the section of the law enacted with relation to lay representation partook of the nature of a legislative enactment, but that the principle was constitutional. A motion by Dr. Buckley to postpone further consideration of the subject: indefinitely carried after a great wrangle. Adjourned. Newspaper Changes. INDIANAPOLIS , May 12.-—Announcement was made to-day by John 11. llol- liday & Co., proprietors of the Indianapolis News, that that paper has been sold to Hon. William Henry Smith and Charles K. Williams, general manager and assistant general manager, respectively, of the Associated Press: William J. Richards, Francis T. llolliday und William A. Ilolliday. the latter three being members of the present firm. John II. Ilolliday, who founded the News in ISfll), and who has been its editor ever since, retires on account of ill health. The Compromise Confirmed. LONDON , May 12.—The court of appeals has confirmed the compromise arrangement arrived at between Mrs. Parnell, widow of Charles Stewart Pur nell, as the sole heir of her aunt, the late Anna Maria Wood, and Charles Page Wood and Gen. Sir Henry Wood. (•rent Itritain Jtefuses Consent. LONDON , May 12—In the house of commons to-day, Parliamentary Secretary Lowther, of the foreign office, stated the government declined to give assent to the convention between the United States and Newfoundland. Arrested hy MlHtake. NKW YOTVK , Atay 12.—Col. Jacob llup- pert, Jr., pn the staff of Governor Flower, was arrested yesterday as ho was disembarking from the City of New York upon which he arrived from abroad. The capture was made by English detectives. They mistook Col. Ruppert for a man who went under tho name of Benjamin Brown and who stole from II. A. Walter, manager of the London and San Francisco bank £500 sterling while crossing to Liverpool last winter. When Col. Ruppert estab Halted his identity, tho detectives made abject apologies and released the prisoner. An AHUIr of Color. NKW HAVKN , Conn., May 12.—Lcbbus Bckman Willley, M. A. of Mexico, Mo., and Jas. Robert Spurgeon of Richmond, Va., both members of the senior class in the Yale law school, were named some time ago to speak for a prizcof- fered by Professor Francis Wayland, dean of the law faculty. Spurgeon is a colored man, while Willley is white. The latter has announced he would not compete for the prize. He objects to Spuvgeon's color. The affair has created quite a stir in the law school. Levees llroke. Heven Persons Burned to Death. llKHUN, May 12.—Fire destroyed a welling house at Crefad, a town in Rhonish Prussia, last night. Seven of the occupants were suffocated to death and afterward horribly burned. Hkatinfr Kink Collapse. BUENOS AYIIKS , May 12. —A large skating rink collapsed to-day. Thirty persons were killed. The architect and builder have been arrested. ViCKHiiuim, Miss., May 12.—The break in the Arkansas ievce, which took place Monday, is wldcniug rapidly. Last ngiht at dark it was 1,30(1"* feet wide. The water flowing through this crevasse will ultimately find way into bayou Mason, and will overflow the adjacent lands a portion of Madison parish. There is some uneasiness at Sterling, Ark. The old levee at St. Joseph, broke yesterday in front of the residence of Robert Ilarrett and all the, latter'ft lands are under water. Negro Murderer Uang-od. GOODWILL, Md., May; 12.—Night before last four negro minei s forcibly entered the house of D. Justice, a white man, and for some alleged grievance killed him. They were captured. Yesterday a mob took Wells, the negro who actually did the killing from the officials and hanged him, afterwards riddling the body with bullets. Tho excitement is great and trouble is feared. The French Treaty NKW YOKK , May 12.—A Washington special says the senate yesterday in executive session declined to ratify the French treaty. A motion to reconsider was made, and when tho treaty next comes up it will doubtless be ratified by the Republican majority. DledKn Route. PORT TOWNSEND , Wash., May 12.— Advices from Alaska give details of the death en route to Sitka, of Lieut. O. Robert llenson, who was on his way to relieve Capt. Harrington of the marine detachment stationed at Sitka. Weather Indication*. WABUINOTOS, May 12.—[Forecast till p. m. Friday.]—For Kami on: Showers; southeasterly winds. Murdered for Dlsseetlnff Purposes. CASIDKN , N. J., May 12.—The body of Lydia Ann Wyatt, colored, was found lying on the floor of a room at Sixth street and Kaigns avenue Monday morning. The head had been crushed in with a bloody hatchet found near. James R. Moulton, colored, who lived at the house, was arrested as the murderer. The information is to the effect that Moulton contracted with Philadelphia parties to sell a body and that he killed the Wyatt woman with that end in view. She also had recently received $000 and it is supposed robbery was also an element in the eriine. A medical student named Venn received a letter signed James W. Moulton offering the body of a negro woman for dissection. He gave the letter to the police and Moulton was arrested. His hands and clothing were bloody and he had $325 in his pocket when searched. A ;'.>0 'iM »tloual Affair. LINCOLN , Neb., May 12. — Myron Pratt,engineer at the postofflce building aman of 55 yeara.last night Bhot and instantly killed Mrs. Margaret Perry, o comely matron of 43 years. The shooting took place in the heart of the residence part of the city, almost on the doorstep of the woman's home. The only known motive for the affair is found in the story of Pratt, who claims that for two years the victim has been extorting money from him by a system of blackmailing. They have been very friendly and the intimacy caused at one time the separation of Pratt and his wife. Mrs. Perry leaves two grown daughters and a son of fourteen. Funeral of William' Astor. NEW YOHK , iMay 12.—Simplicity of detail and absence of display marked the funeral services of William Astor, at Trinity chapel to-day. The pall bearers were: Vice President Levy P. | Morton, William C Schermerhorn, Jas. P. Kernochun, R. T. Wilson, Edward R. Bell, Johnston Livingston, Edward R. Williams, P. Kissara, Henry Day and Richard M. Bunt. Rev. Dr. Dlx read the burial service, and the choir rendered two Presbyterian (loneral Assembly. CIIICAOO , May 12.—The hotels are crowded with delegates to the Presbyterian general assembly soon to convene at Portland, Oregon. To night they will leave the ciiy on three special trains running direet to Portland by way of Salt Lake City. The latter point will bo reached at midnight on Saturday, and the visiting divines will occupy the pulpits of the various Protestant churches. Missouri A. <>. 11. W. Sr. LOUIS , May 12.—The celebration of the seventeenth anniversary of the Missouri branch of the Aucicnt Order United Workmen continued to-day with a grand street parade. The procession included local lodges anil representatives from Illinois, Iowa and Kansas. It is estimated that fully 10,000 persons were iu the procession. Discharged. CIIICAOO , May 13.—The first of the court trials growing out of the recent grand jury boodle investigations was held to-day. ' The defendant was M. H. Herely, member of the hoard of education, charged with soliciting bribes. The evidence against him was very weak, and he was discharged. Tlie Uoslyit Mine Uorror. ROSLYN , Wash., May 13.—The rescu^ ing party continued its search all the> night. At 2:30 this morning they re- \ covered five more bodies, making in all nineteen taken from the mines. All ' of the remaining bodies have been located and will be rescued to-day. Will be Made a Dally Paper. WICHITA , Kan., May 12.—It is announced to-day that the Commoner, theleading Alliance paper in the Seventh congressional district, will be made intouu eveuing daily, early next month. Tottery Works Destroyed. TiiKNToN, N. J., May 12.—The pottery works of Thomas A. Maddox & Suns, the largest sanitary ware manufacturers in this city, was totally destroyed by lire this morning. The loss will reach 8175,000; partially insured. The Leather Trade. BOSTON , May 12.—The tanners and carriers of Boston and vicinity have decided to shut down for six months in order to curtail production ami increase prices of products. The Frankfurt Lottery. LouiflvrrxK, Ky., May 12.— Judge Toney deeided to -day the Frankfort lottery had a right to run, no matter if the state constitution did prohibit it.
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