The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on May 25, 1892 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 25, 1892
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

IN THE V><JL. VII. HUTCHINSON, KANSAS. WEDNESDAY, MAY 25, 189a. NO. 239. irst-class Millinery at Reasonable Prices. WE CLOSE AT 6:30 ? Except on Saturdays. ^ PRICE CASH HOUSE. E ON IME G-et a ten-yard length ixt Fridav morning we will place on sale 9 cases of ENDOME CHALLIES." Worth from 7ic to 8Jc per yard. VLL ~, NEW- STYLES, I Id only in dress pratterns, at the ridiculous price of Cents for a lO-yard DRESS PATTERN. •AB we have only 9 cases, we are compelled unit the sale of these to one dress pattern to uerson. k MARTIN & CO. heOnly One Price Cash House in Hutchinson. r » order Department. Attention striot and prompt POLITICAL. A Number of Democratic State Conventions Held To-day. KENTUCKY BOURBONS MEET. Strong Efforts living Made to Secure an Unlnstructcd iDclcj^atlon—Now Jersey Democrats Kndorsc Cleveland unci Freo Trade—South Dakota and Washington nomocracy—Colorado Democrats Favor a Free Silver Candidate. LOUISVII.LK , Ky., May 25.—The Democratic state convention which assembled here at noon promises to be one of the most interesting hold in this state in recent years. Henry Waterson is determined that the delegation to Chicago shall be in line for Senator Hill, while cx-Goveruor Proctor Knott and ex-Attorney General Harding-and other leaders are just as determined that the Blue Grass state shall loom up solidly for ex-President Cleveland. The latter, it is claimed, has a large majority of the delegates in the convention, although the indications are that there are enough of the opposition to make music. Ex-Governor Proctor Knott has recently returned from a trip through the uorthwesi, and says thut the Democratic feeling in that section of the country for Cleveland is absolutely universal, and that he does not believe that anyone else will be placed in serious nomination before the convention. Henry Wuttcrson will be one of the delegates, together with World's Fair Commissioner MeKonzie. The delegates from about thirty-five counties favor an uninstmeted delegation free to declare its choice by the couditions existing at the time of the Chicago convention, while the balance are about equally divided between Cleveland and Carlisle. The anti-Cleveland element seems to have lost all hope of securing instructions for Carlisle, and will probably use their entire influence to prevent instructions for Cleveland. It is doubtful, hower, whether they will succeed. New Jersey Democracy. TRENTON , N. J., May 25.—The Democratic state convention for the purpose of electing delegates to Chicago was called to order at Taylor's opera house at noou by Hon. Allen McDormott. Hon. James Swift, .Tr., was made temporary chairman, and in a ringing address prophesied Democratic victory next fall. An allusion to ex-l'resident Cleveland was received with loud and long continued applause. This afternoon the convention will select a solid Cleveland delegation, notwithstanding the fact that up to a few days ago Governor Leon Abbett and. his friends were avowed supporters of Senator Hill. The explanation given for the sudden change which hits been led by United States senators WcPherson and Blodgett is that Cleveland is needed to hold the state next fall, owing to the strong campaign that the Republicans made in the recent municipal elections and which they propose to continue until November. The result of the Jersey City election has convinced the Democratic leaders that hard work will be necessary from now on, and that it will not be safe to go into the campaign with a new and vulnerable standard bearer. The platform endorses Cleveland's administration, reaffirms the tariff declarations of 1884 and 1888, criticises the extravagance of the last congress and denounces the McKinley bill. South Dakota Democrats YANKTON , S. D., May 25.—The Democratic state convention will be called to order at 4 o 'clock this afternoon at Turner Hall by Hon. Otto Teemiller. All the delegates are on the ground and interviews with them indicate thut Cleveland is the almost unanimous choice. At the same time the sentiment is favorable to the eight delegates going to Chicago uninstrueted. This is the first time that the South Dakota Democrats have had a voice in the choice of a candidate forthe presidency of the United States, and the convention will therefore be one of the m ist interesting in the history of the Dakotas. Hon. Martlett Tripp of Yankton, will head the delegation. Colorado Democracy. DENVKH , Col., May 25.—The hotels are crowded with delegates to the Democratic state convention which assembles this afternoon. This morning the delegates to Chicago from districts are being elected, no district conventions having been held. The free silver men appear to bo largely in the majority, and the indications point to an unin­ strueted delegation to Chicago, favoring any candidate who is in accord with the Democracy of Colorado on the silver question. Demooraoy In the State or Washington, VANCOUVER, Wash., May 25.—The state Democratic convention opened here this afternoon. The delegates to Chicago will be unanimous for Cleveland, the few prominent Hill men who were active a month ugo have given up in disgust. Many of the county Democratic conventions have refused to approve any candidates for national delegates until they had all publicly avowed themselves for Cleveland. Failed to Got Together. BATON ROUGH, La., May 25.—The efforts to harmonize the differences between the McBnery and Poster factions have failed, and there will be a contesting delegation in the Democratic national convention. The Brewer*' Association, BOSTON, May >25.—The thirty-second annual convention of the United States Brewers' association met here this morning. The principal business transacted was a decision to exhibit at the world's fair maps, charts, pamph eta and statistical tables to illustrate he magnitude of the brewing trade. From the report of the committee on flnanct it appears that the assets of the association amounts to 852,000. The receipts during the year were $45,000 and the expenditures $1.8,000. The convention then odjonrned until, to-morrow morning. *i — ' ' The Senate. WASHINGTON , May 25.— The senate today voted down Morrill's motion to refer to the finance committee Morgan's resolution instructing the committee to examine and report upon the effect of the stiver law of 1800 upon the price of silver bullion. The vote was yeas, 17: nays, 2*. Senator Hill was in his scat but did not vote. A protracted debate followed participated in by Senators Morgan, Sherman and Stewart.. Sherman insisted that under the terms of the resolution the finance committee was deprived of the power to judge of the merits of tho question, and as amended was bound to report a bill providing for the free.coinuge of silver. The Methodist Conference. OMAHA , Neb., May 25.— -The Methodist general conference accepted the report to-day demanding tho Sunday closing of the world's fair. A report was also adopted to make a church exhibit. The cammitleo on lay representation reported in favor of equal lay and clerical representation in the general conference, and one layman and one ministerial delegate for each forty-five ministers in the annual conferences. After a spirited debate the report was adopted. , : The Prosbytorlnns. POKTLANII , Ore., May 35. —At this morning's session of the Presbyterian assembly, the report of foreign mis- slons'waspresented. The report shows that the receipts of last year were $03,000. The membership of the churches la 30,00(1. The schools support 2!),000 pupils. The Moh Defeated.' DAI-LAS , Tex., May 25.—Last night- Henry Miller, a negro saloon porter, killed Policeman Brewer. No sooner had Miller been lodged in the county jail before a mob of several thousand strong marched to the jail and demanded the prisoner of the sheriff. The sheriff refused to give up the prisoner, and the mob tried to force an entrance into the jail. A guard inside fired into the mob's midst and John Miller, a drummer for Padgett Bros, was shot in the face with small shot, and a man named Smith, was shot in the leg with a ball. Tho wounds arc not very serious. B. T. Tucker and ex-.JudgeC. V. Aldridge made concila- tory speeches and finally the mob dispersed. ' Compromised. MIWOGKK, 1. T., May 35. —A telegram received liuro says that a cornpronilsn is about effected between the Cherokee delegation and the Cherokee claimants by which the latter are to be paid $250,000 for their improvements and each given 100 acres of land in the strip. This will settle the Intruder matter. »100,000 Fire. WICHITA FALLS , Texas, May 25. —A fire destroyed 8100,000 worth of business property hero yesterday. The principal losers are J. C. Soigler, hardware; Pan Handle National bank; Humphreys & Eperman 'B, boots and shoes; Lyman liros., druggists. Total Insurance $00,000. Attempted Murder andSutcIdc. WOODSVILI.K , N. H., May 25. —Mrs. Ralph Snyder attempted to kill her two children and then committed suicide yesterday. One of the children will die. The deed was committed during a fit of temporary Insanity, due to the after effects of grip. The Prize lllng. SAN FRANCISCO , Cal., May 25. —Sol Smith, the Los Angeles featherweight, last night defeated Dan Hawkins, the bantam champion of the Pacific coast in a thtrteen-round fight. The purse was $1,500. Smith hud the best of the fight all the way through. A ratal Accident. ST . Joseph, Mo., May 25. —Warren Mackie, living live miles from Savannah, was struck by tho fragments of a lly wheel of a threshing machine which broke, and received a wound from which he cannot recover. Accidentally Shot. LARNKD , Kan., May 25.—Major John T. Woodford, president of the Macks- vllle bank, recently closed by the state bank examiner, accidentally shot himself, while hunting with a friend. He cannot live. The Pope's UlgHts. PAKIS, May 25.—The Paris edition of the Herald to-day contains a document which fairly shows that the late Catholic congress refused to recognize the pope's right to interfere in French politics. Ten Thousuud People Uouielesc. MAJHANNA, Ark., May 25.— Ten thousand people are homeless on the low lands along St. Francis and White rivers. Thirty-two lives have been lost in the Arkansas bottoms. Calls For Heller. DRB MOINBB . Ia., May 25. —Governor Boies issued » proclamation to-day calling for relief for the flood sufferers at Sioux City. Five thousand people are destitute. Committed Suicide. OSCEOLA, MO ., May 25.—Al. Franklin, living in Davies township, yesterday committed suicide on account of domestic troubles. Not aullly, TOPEKA , May 25.—The trial of John 1). Knox was concluded this morning and he was found not guilty. Weather Indications. WASHINQTO.V, May 25.—[Forecast till 8 p. m. Thursday.] For Kansas: G< erally fair; variable winds. GENERAL NEWS. Meeting of the National Editorial Association. SUNDAY SCHOOL DAY IN BROOKLYN. Celebration at Lincoln In Honor or the sti­ ver Anniversary of the Adinlssinu of Nebraska to the Union of States—Tho Silver Question Discussed in the Senate—Othor Matters. SAN FKA.NOISCO , May 25.—Editoi-sand publishers whose names are household words in their respective localities, and coming from about every stale and territory, completely filled the ground floor of the Metropolitan Temple this morning. They were the delegates to the eighth annual convention of the National Editorial association, and they had celebrated the fourth centennial anniversary of the discovery of America by an excursion entirely across the continent. Occupying a seal on the platform to the right of the chair was George W. Childs the philanthropist, publisher of tho Philadelphia Ledger, who on his appearance was greeted with applause, repeated again and again. The proceedings were opened by the presentation of the annual address by President \Y. F. Capel- ler, who eulogized the fraternity and its achievements, and alluded to the progress which it had made in nil parts of the country during the past year. Among those from whom letters of regret .were read were llou. Chauncey Dana, J. A. Cockerell, New York Advertiser, Carter II. Harrison, Chicago Tiroes; Henry Watterson, Louisville Courier-Journal, and R. P. Porter, New York Press. The committee on credentials reported over seven hundred accredited delegates, representing state press associations, publishers' associations, press clubs and similar organizations. An interesting paper on journalism was presented by E. W. Stevens of Columbia, Mo., ex-prcsident of the association, and a well written poem by Miss Anna Cooper, daughter of the proprietor of the Denver Republican, was read. At this afternoon's session Col. G. Sambole Jones of Baton Rouge, La., will present a paper on "The Non-Political View of the Press in Relation to the Negro," and which is likely to give rise to an animated discussion. The circulation of daily papers in intorior towns aud cities will form the topic of a debate led by C. C. Doran of Mansfield, O. Miss Sallie M. Moses of Chicago will talk about women in journalism, and Matt Parrott of Waterloo, la., will submit a paper deprecating the practice on the part of publishers of cheapening their own wares. Sunday School Day In Drooklyn. BnooKLVN, N. Y., May 25. —The City of Churches is en fete to-day in honor of Sunday School day, and soventy-ilve thousand little ones with brass bands and Hags, and banners and bunches of flowers are parading the streets. In no other city in the union, or, for that matter, in the world, is there such a great celebration every year of Sunday School scholars. Back in the fifties when Brooklyn was little more than a village all the Sunday School children wore wont to parade annually in a vacant lot In what is now the business section of the town. The increase of the city since those days has made it necessary to have parades in different sections, so that looking from a great height upon Brooklyn to-day it would seem us though the four quarters of the city were thronged with white-robed armies in marching array. Business is generally suspended, flags are lloating on all public buildings, and the schools, private aud public are closed. For weeks past loving mothers have been anxiously preparing their little ones so that they might look their very best upon this day above all others, while the little ones, with the young ones of larger growth have entered into the spirit of tho occasion with enthusiusm aud delight, with the result of an unparalleled spectacle which has made this day famous in the history of the City of Churches. The parade was forme, in twelve divisions, the largest of which was that at Prospect park in which there wero no less than I.'),000 little ones. They gathered at Anniversary hall at noon and participated in the open air services, including the singing of hymns and a brief address. Then the division formed in line and marched past the reviewing stand upon which were Mayor David A. Hoody, Hon. James S. Stranahan, and other prominent persons. The other divisions met in the respective Sunday schools and participated in indoor services, at the conclusion of which they returned through the streets headed by bands and carrying their school banners. Hon. Charles Peale was grand marshal of the day. This afternoon the children will be regaled with ice cream, cake and other luxuries. Nebraska's Silver Anniversary. LINCOLN , Neb., May 25.— The cole bration in honor of the silver anniver sary of the admission of Nebraska to the Union as one of its states opened here this evening, and the city is crowded with visitors from all over the state, including many old pioneers, The exercises to -night will include mass meetings at Funk 's opera house and at the Lansing theatre, at which patriotic addresses will be dullvereu. While these gatherings are in progress the native sons and daughters of Nebraska will assemble in representative hall with Professor W. IT. Taylor presiding, and an oration will be delivered by George M. Hitchcock of Omaha, after which a state organziation of sons and daughters of Nebraska will be brought into existence. Concurrent with the other gatherings there will be a reunion in the senate chamber of the survivors of the territorial legislature of 1867, and of the Hrst state officers. Ex-Oovornor John M. Thayer, George M. Crawford nnd T. P. Kennard will deliver addresses. Tomorrow will he the great day of the celebration. Industrial aud Keiorirt Schools. CHICAGO , May 25.—The national conference of representatives of Industrial and reform schools opened this morning at the Sherman house. Delegates from institutions of this character iu Illinois, WiBconsin.lndiana, Iowa, Missouri, Michigan, Kentucky and Connecticut are in attendance. The conference was called to order by Mrs. M. 11. M. Wallace, president of the Illinois Industrial School for Girls with a brief but hearty address of welcome. She urged that the movement wajj.one that should commend Itself to phfittn- thropists in general, and to those Interested in education in particular. Prayer was offered by Dr. M. 11. Harris, after which an address upon tho cottage system was delivered by .1. D. How of Meridcn, Conn. Mrs. Sarah Keeley of Indianapolis, gave her views regarding the best methods of reforming wayward girls. The convention' will continue to-morrow. A Swindler Arrested. Los ANfiELos, Cal., May 25.— Bryant It. Crniiclall was arrested here yesterday and will be taken back to Buffalo, New York, to answer to the charge of defrauding a life insurance company. In 188(1 Bryant insured his life for $20,000 and disappeared. Three, months later his wife and relatives identified a body found below Niagara Falls as the body of her husband. Part of the insurance was paid but. tb <5 company was suspicious and began to investigate the matter. Authorities from New York are en route here for the prisoner. , A Victory for Actual Settlers. Ri. RENO , O. T., May 25. —Tho original homesteader to tho townslte of El Reno, John A. Foreman, hus been defeated in his contest. The Norman townsite board has just completed its labors and to-day will give fifteen days notice for the issuance of deeds to settlers who have proveil up on their lots, but the speculator is also left. The tsity has always been in a state of uncertainty because of tho clouded title, and now that the actual settlers have been successful, the citizens tire rejoicing. Paddy Weidon Ulllod. Sr. Louis, May 25. —Paddy Woldon, leader of tho notorious "Indian gang," of this city, was fally shot last night by a policeman. Oreat Distress. LONDON . May 25.—Great distress exists among the working people of tho Cleveland district in the county of York, noted for its iron mines and iron works. Twenty thousuud poople are idle there on account of the great colliery strike in Durham. Application has been made to the queen for assistance, Kn Itoutn Home. LONDON , May 25. —James W. Scott, publisher of the Chicago Herald and the Chicago Evening Post, and who has been traveling on the continent and in this couutry for nearly three months, sailed to-day for New York. Meade Mention. MKAIIK , Kan., May 25.— (Special.]— Southwestern Kansas has steadily been baptized by pouring, yet no serious damage has occurred to either the animal or vegetable kingdom, in this section of the state, and each one seems inspired with a spirit of cheerfulness over the prospect of magnificent crop yields, no fear of hot winds is entertained by anyone, at this dale. Miss Nina Boodle who was so highly respected as a teacher in the Meade schools, has returned to our midst again after a long term of service iu> toucher in the Hutchinson schools. Our citizens are all pleased to see her here again. Mr. Moses Bluck, our popular register of deeds, and one of the best surveyors in Kansas, is platting an addition to our little city. So you see that we entertain hopes of future prosperity of our county. Rev. S. G. Clark the Presbyterian minister at this place, is attending the national Presbyterian conference being held in Portland, Ore, and Rev. .1. W. Crouch minister of the M. B. church is attending the National Methodist conference at Omaha, Neb. Miss AnnaC. Bowen, who has been teaching tor the post two years in the Arkansas City schools, will spend her coral»g vacation with her parents, Capt. and Mrs. E. 1). Bowen, of this place. MisB Bowen was one of our best teachers. Hou. T. J. Palmer and wife ore on the Pacific coast with the editorial excursion. Our efficient station agent for the Chicago, Kansas and Nebraska Is in Illinois, having gone in response to a telegram announcing the serious illness of a brother-in-law. Hon. .1. W. Jones, M. C, of the Big Seventh, would sound much better than Soekle»s Jerry. Strange things sometimes occur in this world and one of those events was the election of Simpson, which will not be repeated this fall. We wave our banner in favor of Hon. A. H. Heberfor lieutenant governor of Kansas. It is natural for parents to think that their little girls are the smartest iu the world, but it certainly will bo no disparagement to anyone to say that Mr. and Mrs. Frank Fuhr's little daughter Phillus is hard to beat, being only 4 years of age and eau read and declaim readily. Hon. A. U. Heber is having 1,000 acres of sod broken. That is the kind of man that is really instrumental In developing aud building up oar country. Capt. R. M. Puinter Is spoken of a* a very suitable person for state senator for this district.

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

Try it free