The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on April 6, 1892 · Page 4
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 4

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Wednesday, April 6, 1892
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,4. HtTTCirnsrsotf DAILY NEWS. WEDNESDAY, APRIL 6, is»2. THE HUTCHINSON NEWS. OFFICIAL,PAPEK Olf CITY AND COUNTY THE NEWS PUBLISHING CO. A. 1. SPONSI.EK, Killtor. TKRM8 OF BUHSCKirTIOS. The K»»» W delivered by carriers in Hutclt lnton, South Hutchinson anil all suburbs, at 15 cent*'*week. The paper may be orderert »y postal card, or by telephone (No. 3) am" t.r? . regularly. Plei-.J ^Jbe"«ef»ed'early"arid" regularly. m report any Irregularity of service or chp M „ mi addresi to the NKWB office !mmedl- 4t ely, sad It win b« reclined. v DAILY—BT MAIL. »necopy,oneycar... $'4.00 one copy. »ix months 2.00 One copy, one month, 50 WMtLT. One copf, one .year $1.00 One copy, six months DO Advertising rates made known on application. Telephone No. 3. delegates and altcrnat „ ,„ „ „,„,, on April 30, lHB2,nn|r J? ^"i'^onventlon by the county centrr ™ lae ordered BY order of the ** committee, district central cr 'J,™" congressional /fttmlttee. K. L. OMDor^^i^ Chairman. „ fA th~c£? 1 ''.'Convention of the Republicans ii-itiofr Oitft congressional district of the ih» ri?» *»H!>as. Is Ticrcbr called to meet In insLr ff'Klnalcy, Kan., on Mayll, 180:;. at A-., for the purpose of electing two deli&- •<? "*nd two alternates to the national „r tfjibllcan convention to beheld In the city " . mlnhcapollH Minn., on June 7,181)2. • llic basis of representation In this convention shall be one dclegatc-at-largc for each county, and one delegate for each 200 votes, and the inalor fraction thereof, cast for •Hon. J. U. Hallowell for congress in 18110, S rovlded no county to have less than two elcgates: under which rule the several counties In the district are entitled to delegates as apportioned In the above call for InorderlnelbeNBWBby mall, •wanted, daily or weekly. slate Issue giving name, city, -count;" and'state. If' subucrlbcr changes .place of residence, give former address as "well aa present, and state Issue of paper talc- *eu, dallyor weekly. Chicago office, 570 Itookery Hulldlng.. congressional convention. It Is recommended that the several coun ties In said district select their delegates and alternates to said convention on Agrll 30,1892, unless otherwise ordered by the county central committee. By order of the Seventh congressional dls trlct central committee. S. J. SHAW, H. L. GORDON, Secretary. Chairman. C. E. SIDLINGER, THE Y DRUGGIST 'Prescriptions a Specialty. 17 North Main Street, Hutchinson. "No. THE CALLS ISSUED. F»r Two Htnte Couveutlorifi, Mny JHli at flntcliliiKon. June ,10th, »t Tapntcu, 717 DctaffateH In onvli. A delegate convention of tthe Kepubllcana of KaiisaH \yillbe held In the city of Hutch- lnfton-on Tliuraday, May 5. at the hour of 11 O'clock a. in., for the nomination of one con- greHwman at large and three presidential electors; also for the election of six dele- f ateH if I large and alx alternates to the; ua- lonal Itepubltcan convention at Minneapolis, Minn.. June 7, ' Delegates to the convention mentioned above nil all he elected by county conventions, duly called by the several county Republican committees, under such rules and regulations as may he by them prescribed. The basis of apportionment of delegates to •aid state convention will be one delegate at large for each county of the state and one delegate for every iiOO votca or fraction of 100 or more votes cast forOeorge W. Wlnans •for superintendent of public Instruction in the election of 1800, under which rule dele- S ales are apportioned to the several coun* CH an follows: Allen 0 Anderson 0 Atchison IS Barber 5 Barton 5| Bourbon i:i Brown IX Butler 11, Cliase , 5 Chautauqua 8 Cherokee 11 Cheyenne 3 Clark H Clay Hi Cloud 0 Coffey 8 Comanche ii Cowley 17 Crawford I 'll Decatur., Dickinson. Linn 10 Logan 'A Lyon 10 Marlon 10 Marshall 11 McPherson 10 Meade i \t Miami 10 Mitchell fl Montgomery IS Morris G Morton 1» Nemaha 11 fleosha 10 Nens Ii Norton 4 Osage 11 iOsborne 0 jOltawa 7 Pawnee 4 Phillips 5 Pottawatomie 0 Pratt fi Kawllns 4 Heno 13 Republic 0 Rice Riley Rooks Hush Russell,.. Saline Scott Sedgwick Seward '4 .Shawnee 27 Sheridan 2 Sherman :* iSmlth 0 Stafford 4 Stanton 2 Stevens 2 Sumner i:i Thomas :i IS Wallace Washington 0 Wichita. 3 Wilson 10 Woodson 0 Wyandotte 17 Total 717 Treg WabaunBee . Doniphan 11 Dougla* 14 Edwards Ill Blk Bins , a. Ellsworth 5] Finney 4 Ford .1 Franklin 10, Garlleld.. acary r>! Uove OralKim 3| Grant Oray Greeley Greenwood.... Iti Hamilton Harper, «1, Harvey.-.; t)| Haskell Horigman :) Jackson 0 Jefferson... 10 Jewell -6 Johnson 10 Kearny Kingman 0 Kiowa , Labette ,1 Lane 8 Leavenworth 10[ Lincoln. — 4 The secretaries of the several county conventions arc Instructed to forward to the undersigned secretary at Hutchinson. Kan., a certified copy, of the credentials of their several delegates, immediately upon the adjournment of the county conventions. Said credentials to be received at Hutchinson not later thau the evening of May It. From these credentials the Republican stale cen tral committee will prepare a rosier of those entitled to participate In the preliminary organisation of the convention. Bv order of the committee. W. J. I1T1CHAN, JOHN H. SMITH, Chairman. Secretary. nnpunf.ioAN STATU CONVENTION, A delegate convention of the Ilepubllcaus • f Kansas will be held In the city of 'fopeka, • on .Thursday, the thirtieth (iluth) day of June. 1802, at the hour ol 10 o'clock a. m., for the nomination of candidates for: Associate Justlccof the supreme court. • Governor. Meu tenant-governor Secretary of state. Auditor of slate. Treasurer of state. Attorney-general. Huperlutendent of public Instruction. Delegates to the convention men tloncd above shall be elected' under the same rules and In Uie same manner aa the delegates to the first convention, and also under the same apportionment, giving the various counties the same number of delegates in each convention. . The secretaries of the various county conventions arc Instructed to forward to Hon. John,H. Smith, secretary, at 'fopeka, Kan- .»tts, accvtlliedcopy of tliecredentlalsof their several delegates, Immediately upon the art- Journmentof the county conventions, said credentials lo be received at Topeka not • 2<iter than the evening of June 28. Prom these credentials the .Republican stale central committee wlllpreparc a rosier of those entitled to participate in the preliminary organisation of the convention. The Freight Rate Question. Some, of the Missouri river papers nre raising a great howl about the jobbers of central Kansas wanting n lower freight rate than the retailer gets. They ure very considerate of the interests of the consumers of central und western Kansas, all at ouce. If the reduction in ear load lots had not been ordered by the state board of railway commissioners these papers would have remained as silent on the rate question for the next twenty years as they have been in the past twenty. A special rate from the Missouri river is not what the jobbers want, and these Missouri papers know it. What they want is an equitable rate from New Orleans, from San Francisco, from St. Louis, from New York and Chicago. But our state board of railway commissioners have no jurisdiction outside of the state. Kansas roads having lines outside tho state can make such rates to tho state line as they see fit and our commissioners can do nothing; but when they cross the line into Kansas, it is n different matter. The board simply says that if a road can haul a car load of • sugar from New Orleans to Kansas City at t certain rate it can haul it into the in terior of Kansas at something like i proportionate rate. The board denies that it is worth forty cents a hundred less to haul a car load of sugar from San Francisco through Hutchinson 'to Atchison than it would be to drop the ear off at Hutchinson. There is no foundation for the de- maud for a similar reduction in rates I on broken IOIB that has been ordered in car lots—one is a local rate, the other is 9 through rate. If local rates throughout the state are too high they should be lowered equally all around, but that has absolutely nothing to do with charging interior jobbers more for the last two hundred miles of a through haul than Is charged for the first thousand miles of the same haul. The argument ofthese Missouri river jobbers and papers is simply demagogical. It is made for the sole purpose of deceiving the people as to the real issue. The local rate question in Kau- BUS has absolutely and unconditionally nothing to do with the outrageous discriminations in through rates that have been forced upon not only our jobbers but everybody else who buys in car lots from cities cast of the Missouri river. The present movement is a protest against the favoritism that has so long been shown to Missouri river towns by KansaB roach) and their connections outside the state. gin Arbor Day, don't put it off till next year. It wlllpay, it will beautify the school grounds, mako a protection to the school house. Select good, hardy trees. Teachers, talk this up. Officers and patrons, plant trees now." Our friend OKOIIOK MiiiTij, of the Kansas City Gazette, comes back at us with the statement that when he is working for the improvement of the Missouri river he is working in the interests of Kansas, aB a whole. With this we find no fault, but when he undertakes to prevent the wholesale houses in interior Kansas towns from obtaining just 'and reasonable railroad rates for the transportation of merchandise, thereby compelling Kansas retail merchants to purchase from dealers in other states, he is retarding the commercial interests of Kansas and doing the state a grievous injury. Work all you please for the improvement of the Big Muddy, which, if accomplished will result in vast benefit to your city, and indirectly, in some benefit to the state, but do not labor to sustain an imposition upon other parts of the state by compelling Kansas dealers to pay 50 to 100 per cent, higher freight rates than are paid by Kansas City, Mo., dealers.—Newton Kansnn. MUCH TALKED ABOUT THREE MEN WHO ARE ATTRACTING GENERAL' ATTENTION, Ex-President CLEVELAND spoke as with the authority of the party leader in Rhode Island Saturday, but how is he to be recognized as the leader? Does he t represent the Democratic party nt large, or any particular section of it? He is not the candidate of tho party; he does not Represent what promises to be its platform on the money question, lie. does not represent the Democracy of New York; which passed him by for Senator HII.L. In fact CI.KVKI.AND seems to be a'leader without an army.—Chicago Inter- Ocean. On* Has Mode Hia Pll« a* Mlnta* An- oUtvr Ha* Won a Wealthy WUtaw and tha Third Waa Involved la a Dwtt Lawaatt. There an three men in the United States today who have achieved notoriety, each in a very different way, and the nien look ae differently from each other aa have baas their Uvea. Each one win Last Monday evening it was reported in Hutchinson that Wichita had been torn to splinters by a cyclone; at the same time the report was current in Wichita that Hutchinson had been demolished by a twister. The facts were that neither the Queen nor the Princess had their new spring costumes ruffled or disarranged. The festive cyclone was over in Iowa and Illinois. ltepubllciin Congressional Convention. A delegate convention of t of the Seventh congressional dli A delegate convention of the Republicans of the Seventh congressional district Mate of Kansas. Is hereby called to meet In the city of Kingman on Wednesday, June 15, 1HH2. at 10-lHi a. in. for the purpose of nominating a candidate for congress in the Seventh congressional district of Kansas, and also to nominate one presidential elector. The basis of representation in said convention shall be one delegate a t large for each county In the district, and one delegate for each 'loo votes, and the major fraction thereof, cast for Hon. J. It, llallowel! for congress lit 1800. provided no count y lo have less than two delegates, under which rule delegates are apportioned to the several counties as follows- BTrTJ Austria and Germany have closed their frontiers against Jewish refugees from Russia, and England is quietly considering the expediency of doing something similar, If other countries in general take steps in the same direction it is not unlikely that the next great boom town will be old Jerusa: lcm.—Chicago Tribune. , . K. C. CREEDK. find a circle which will admire and envy him more titan the other two. One is a cler (jinan who has just been decided by the supreme conn of tho United States not to be a "laborer" in the meaning of the law; another is a Spanish marquis and member of the chamber of deputies who is about to wed a rich and beautiful widow, and the third is a Colorado mining proapector who has jnst struck it rich and become a millionaire. The latter of these three, and at the same time probably the moat picturesque, is Mr, N. 0. Creede, after whom the new mining camp in Colorado was called. Mr. Creode has jnst passed IUB fiftieth birthday and is a wiry built man of medium height and light in coloring, fie is an affable man and has been roughing it in the mountains of Colorado for twenty-two years, always in the hope of making a big strike, but probably never in his wildest dreams fancying that he would ever realize the fortune that now has come to him through the sale of the Holy Moses and other mines in tha neighborhood of Willow Creek canyon, Colorado. The lucky Spanish marquis is Sonov De Roda, and in a little while he is to marry the rich and beautiful widow of the late General de Barrios, who, wheal The Republican editorial association of the Seventh congressional district will meet at Sterling, Kansas, April 19th and 20th. PRUNING TEA ROSES. The City Election. Tho result of the election in this city yesterday means that the voters are not disposed to introduce partisanship into municipal politics. The defeat of the Republican ticket docs not signify that there are any fewer Republicans In the city or that they are any the less loyal to their party when it comes to county, Btate and national politics. While the NEWS believes it would be better to extend the principles that govern in larger elections to apply to city politics, there ure a great many Republicans who think otherwise. While the Republican ticket was defeated, the result is iu no sense a victory for the Democratic party, nor the Alliance party. A majority of the successful candidates are Republicans and have never been anything else. While a good man was defeated for mayor an equally good one was elected; and while a true-blue Republican was beoten, a true-blue Republican was chosen. It was a comparatively new eitizon against an old-time citizen, and tho< wider acquaintance of 'the latter undoubtedly elected him. Now that the election is past, we believe that nil classes of citizens will feel glad that the campaign was entirely free from bitterness and acrimonious strife. We can all oftts ucqtii- esco in the verdict of the people and lend our new city officers the aid and moral support that is always due such officials from their constituents. Barton 7 Clark 1! Comanche V! Edwards :) Finney !1 Ford 4 Garlleld Clrant Gray SI Greeley HI Hainlllou Ilurper Harvey , Haskell Hodgeman.. Kearney Kingman.... Kiowa 10 Lane McPhersou. Meade Morton i> Ness .... :) l'awneo :i jjratt 6 Heno HI Hlce 7 Kush a Scott 2 Sedgwick, 20 Seward s Stafford 4 Stanton a SleVens 2 Sumner 14 Wichita » Total .........KM 11,1a recommended that the several counties lu said cougrcBJtoual district select their The School Visitor, published by County Superintendent Hii.l., in speaking of Arbor Day, says: "Tills is a custom that has been followed but a'few years, anil In that time and on Arbor Day many thousand trees have been planted that othervvisu not so many at least would have been set out. To put youug trees uud shrubs in tho ground unprepared is folly, but officers and patrons should begin this sprl ng by plowing the ground and getting it ready for trees. If the ground is in condition now put out soino trees. Bo- Some Require Cutting Back, Other* Bloom liest When Loft to Themselves. Nearly all of the tea roses can be grown on their own roots in standard or tree form by selecting a strong, vigorous shoot and not allowing any others to grow. Whether grown in this form or as a hush they usually need thinning out. Take ont the fine, small wood, leaving the strongest and host branches. Many kinds will not bear catting back much, Such varieties as Mine, de Watto- ville, Niphetos, Coquette de Lyon, Homer, Cels multiflora and many others will give lovely flowers if the fine wood is removed, but are almost worthless if not properly cared lor. Their disposition seems to he to give branches instead of flowers, or else too many buds are formed, and only by cutting them off can we get perfect blossoms. Roses of stronger growth can be cut back, but all should be thinned enough to allow the air and sunshine to get through. Most of the Noisette roses are particularly sensitive about being pruned, and a Cloth of Gold, Gloire de Dijon, Marechal Niel and even Lamarque will never bloom so well as when loft, entirely to themselves. If they must be pruned, do it after their epring blossoming, says a member of the California State Floral society in giving the foregoing hinte. The Apple Orchurd. With other valuable suggostions-aiadi by Professor Lazenby at an Ohio horticultural meeting were the following: Never plant deeper thau the tree stood in the nursery row- Never omit applying a utulch to young trees if there iB the slightest danger of a drought. Never forget that low, stout (not stunted) trees oro preferable to tall, slender ones. Never forgot that a hardy, vigorous, productive variety, of medium quality, is infinitely more desirable than a feeble growing, shy bearing variety of much bettor quality. Nover buy n largo number of varieties for a strictly commercial orchard. This ia a common and serious mistake. Five varieties aro usually too many; three are better and a Bingle one may prove to be tho best of all.' Nover fail to have a succession of apples for homo use. - For this purpose a few trees each of a somewhat larger list of varieties may ho selected. A I'lunt for Hunglng liuskot*. Orthomm crafsifolia is n very interesting plant for ;i hanging bosket or pok It may be called ;i good all around plant, useful iiuloorii and out. It is easily grown in a light, sandy soil, and needs but little water whoa dormant.- Its bright yellow flowers mo very pretty, anil aro produced abundantly, Its odd YOUR BOYS AND GIRLS Are perhaps no exception to inoBt of the tribe, and are therefore ' 'hard on their shoes," as the saying goes. Now, we do not wish to say that we are the only firm which carries the very beBt of footwear in general and extra strong, serviceable school shoes in particular. But we can an do say that we sell this very particular class of meritorious goods for considerably less money than they can be had elsewhere for. For instance, take our justly celebrated May Calf shoes, especially made up to render hard service. There are similar lines of goods to be had: but if at similar prices, then deficient in quality; or, if as good, then from 25 cents to 50 cents a pair higher. These particular goods come in the> ^ following sizes—in heel and spring heel, D, E and F ' lasts—made of May Calf and best McNeely Dongola. with neat leather tips: Sizes 6 to 7;<i, actual value, §1.25, our price only Sl.Ot) Sizes 8 to 10}<U actual value, 1.60,'our price only 1.25 Sizesll to 13K. actual value, 1.80, ourpriceonly 1.50 Sizes 1 to 2, actual value, 2.00, our price only 1.75 Sizes 2}-a to r,H, actual value, 2.25. our price only 1.90 The actual values here quoted are, if anything, under estimated. We guarantee absolute satisfaction from every pair of these shoes, and will repair, free of charge, any premature damage. MARQUIS JOSK MARTINRZ DE RODA. president of Guatemala, was killed in battle by the soldiers of Salvador, which country the ambitious de Barrios was trying to annex, lime, de Barrios, after the death of her husband, came to America, and has since lived in great style in New York. The Guatemalan president missed no chance daring his administration, or rather dictatorship, for that is really what it was, to make money, and as he had not an abiding faith in the stability of his government he invested his spoils in Now York and England. His widow, who became his wife when sho was fifteen, aud who waa virtually abducted by him forcibly from her home, is still a young woman, though she is the mother of eight children. Her wealth and beauty , have gained for her social distinction wherever Bhe has been. She mot Seuor D© Roda lost year at a ball given by the Austrian minister iu Madrid. After an ardent courtship of several months she consented to be his wife, and now he is in New York to make her IUB bride. The prospective bridegroom is but thirty-six years old, dark, tall and good looking. The third noted man ia the Rev. E. Walpole W>rren, of New York, who, in 1887, at the invitation of the vestrymen of Holy Trinity church, come to* Hew X *lquld Manure for Plantain remarks made before the California State Floral society, a member present gave the following directions for making manuro water for chrysanthemums: In a large tank or cistern place one bushel of soot, tied securely down in a thin bag, and one barrelful each of fresh cow and horse mannre. Fill with soft water; dilute to the color of weak tea. A Nice Way ul Drying -Shoes. As soon as you como in. from bad weather take off your shoes and fill them with dry oats, which will quickly absorb all the moisture and prevent the leather from losing its shape. Be particularly careful not to pat yoar shoes near the fire. The next day take oat the oats, which may be dried and made to servo n^uin. If you do not like the idea of using oats, staff your shoes with fine paper, which answers the aamo purpose.—-New York Herald. Professor Taft, of the Michigan experiment station, prefers to prune orchard trees soon after the leaves have fallen. T. T. Lyou gives his preference for early spring, when the frost just bo- gins to draw out of the ground. Two years ago the New Jersey State Agricultural society, balloting for the best three grapes for general use, one of each color, decided in favor of the Brighton red, Worden black and Niagara white. American Gardening says that this list cannot be easily improved upon today. Good authorities pronounce the Anjoa pear one of the most profitable of winter varieties. REV* B. WALPOI.B WARREN. York from England to accept the rector­ ship. Under the law which makes it illogal for laborers and other workmen to como to America under contract, Mr. Warren was hauled up before the United States court, The two lower courts habit mid succulent leaves are particu- i Ji° uld * hat clergymen were not exempt. lurly attractive. It is readily propagated, even by its succulent' leaves.— Orchard and Garden. Tho caso was appealed, and the supreme court has reversed the .decisions of the lower courts. Official Statement Of the llnancla) condition of the Bank of James St. John & Co., at Hutchinson, Btate of Kanaas, at the close of bufllnesn on the 20th flay of March, 1802-. 1IKBOUKCE8; Loans and discounts on personal ana collateral security, gao,030 05 Loans on real estate... Overdrafts Ueal estate Furniture and fixtures Expense account. 400 o :i 411 70 10,000 00 2,000 00 Checks and other cash items..^!! 3,772 70 Clearing-house Items 110 30 Currency, 2,007 00 Gold coin 2,000 00 Silver coin, 410 10 Due from other banks, sight exchange 3,838 20 Total,.. .:.SOO,807 32 LIABILITIES: ' Capital stock paldln, 824,000 00 Undivided proilts 1,813 01 833 45 17 70 21,424 32 7,035 84 583 00 Interest.., Exchange Individual deposits,., Demand certificates,. Cashiers Check Out... Total, 150,307 32 STATE or KANSAS I „. County of Reno, f* 8 ' 1, A. W. McCandless, cashier of said bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement Is true, to the best of my knowledge and belief. So help me God. A. W. MCCANDLESS, Cashier. Subscribed and sworn to before me, this 4th day of April, 1802. [SEAI.1 P. P. Piuoc, Notary Public. Commission expires on the oth day of June, 1802. Correct, Attest. JAMES ST. JOHN l A. W. McOAKMJtss ) Owners. STATE AGENCY II. S. Life Insurance Company of New York Gily. R. M. HENDERSON, Manager. Issues all the popular policies, the continuable term and the guaranteed income being the most popular. The former furnishes insurance at cost; the latter can be used as collateral for a loan from the company. These are very popular^plans. All policies non-contestable arid non-forfeitable. The simplest contract extant. All losses paid without discount soon as proofs are received. R. M. HENDERSON, Manager. Freeman & Haines,^ HOUSE AND SIGN PAINTERS. PAPER HtlGIHG AND DEC0RAT1MS A SPECIALTT. ~ Also dealers in Paints, Oils, G-lass and Painters' Supplies. No. 10 Second Avenue East. REMOVED. I have removed my bakery and fanoy grocery to No. 16, South Main street, where I will continue to make my famous cream bread. K. RYDK. H otel "raft-M has again passed into the management of Dudley Eltoads and. wife, who will be glad to tee all their Kanaai friend*.

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