The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on April 7, 1892 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 4

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 7, 1892
Page 4
Start Free Trial

HUTCHINSON DAILY NEWS. THURSDAY, AI^BTL 7* 18U2. VINSON NEWS. f " '' 'J— i LL.!!!!L-lL.rr' Pit* <>1 ( MY AND COUNTY 2gl PUBLISHING CO. {fclivrrert hv carriers In Hutch- ihitc liitiHon and all jmlttulit*. at i *Jc. Tin: paper may iHjonlcrcd 1, or IJV ti'H'iilionc (No. \\\ and V early ami regularly. (Mease cpHliivitv of Kt-rvicfc or chiittRe NKWS office Immediately, and It viinw rectified. I)AIIiV -~nV MAft.. One copy, one .year ., $4.00 One copy. nlxtuoriUiB One copy, one month f >0 WUEKT.Y. One copy, one year $1 .00 One copy, nix mnnlhH.. 00 AdvertlRlng ralcH marte known on application. Telephone No. ri. In ordering tlie NKWH by mail, state luauc wanted, daily or weekly, giving name, city, county and mate. If HUb «cni>er changes place of residence, give former ailtlreH .s as •well an present, and state issue of papertaV en, daily oi weekly. Chicago office, r>76 Rookery Hulitisug, (li 'i(.'K ;tU *ff anil alternates to said convention mi April ;J0, IHit.'i. unlCHK otherwise ordered Iiy the county central committee. Uy ord(;r of the Seventh congressional district central committee, S. .T- S.»AW , ctialrm;in. II. 1Y ClounoN, Secretary. A delegate convention of the lU'itulilJcann of the Seventh couf _'rrsMlonal dlRtrlc.L of the fttate ol ' Kannitft. in hereby called t" meet In the city of Kinnley. Kan., on May:*. JN »!>. at 10 a, in., for the purpose of elrciinjc two del- CRnten and two ;illern .'iton to the national Ketmbllcan convention to he Held In the city of Mhinoapfdl* Minn., on June 7. ]HS)i». The l.aMwof representation hi this convention shall be one delcgate-at-large for each count}', and one delegate for each *.-00 votes, and the major fraction thereof, cast for Hon. J. H, Ilallowell for congTcas In 18U0, irovlded no county to have lean than two lelcgatcH: under which rule the several counties in the diHtrtct are entitled to delegates as apportioned in the above call for concresHlonal convention. It it* recommended that the several couu- tle« In Raid district select their delegates ami alternates to said convention on April JO, 1802, unlesH otherwise ordered Hy the county central committee. Hy order of the Seventh congressional district central committee, S. .1. SnAW, II. fi. OOUDON . Secretary. Chairman. O. E. S1DL.ING2B, THE Y DRUGGIST Prescriptions a Specialty. No. 17 North Main Street, HutcliiuHon THE CALLS ISSUED. For Two Htule ConvrmUui.*, M»y r,t» nt Hntelilonon, ,June30lli, at'J'npWtii, 7 J 7 Delegate* In cmih. A delegate convention of t the Kepublicann •riCannan will be held in the city of Hutclt- inson on Thursday, May fi. at the hour of 11 o'clock a. m., for the nomination of one congressman at large and three presidential electors; also for the election of six dele gaten at large and six alternates to the; national Republican convention at Minneapolis, Minn.. June 7. Delegates to the convention mentioned above shall be elected by county conven UoiiH, duly called by the several county Ke- publicau comuiiUeett, under and regulatloiiB as may be by them prescribed. The basis of apportionment of delegates to said state convention will be one delegate at large for each county of the state and one delegate for every'.JUO votes or fraction of 100 or more votes cast f or George W. Wlnans tor superintendent of public Instruction in the election of 1H1»0, under which rule delegates are apportioned to the several counties as follows; Allen Anderson Barber Barton Bourbon..... Brown... Butler Chase Chautauqua Cherokee Cheyenne ... Clark Clay Cloud Coliey Comanche... Cowley Crawford Decatur Dickinson... Doniphan ... Don gl aa Kdwardu Elk 0 Linn .. 10 11 Logan .. :i 10 111 Logan .. :i 10 r. r> . 11 i:t McPhersun ... 10 n Meade ... i 11 Miami r. Mitchell .. II R Montgomery ... .. 1:1 1 I Mnrrln .. 0 H NeOHllil.. DlNl 'HB HiNorton.. M<Vagf ... 1? Osborne.. Ottawa Vawrlee Phillips Pottawatomie.. Pratt HawlliiH Heno.. Kills •.llRepuMlc. Ellnworth Mnney Ford i^Vaulclln aariieul Ue.-iry Gove araliam (Irani Uray Greeley Greenwood Hamilton £lar|>cr Harvey.~ cell. HaRliell UodKi'ian :i JackNon 11 Jefferuon 10 Jewell K| Johnson 10 Kearny :.' Kingman U Kiowa Labette 12 Lane— ~ Leavenworth .. 10 Lincoln -1 ltlce. Ulley HOOKH Kuall Kunsell Saline Scott Hi-ilgwlrJc... Seward Shawnee.... Sheridan ... Sherman ... Smith. Stafford Stanton •Slev,: Senator Wolcott on Free Coinage. Thi' theory advanced by Senator Woi.oorr, of Colorado, yesterday, tliat the president is responsible for the. collapse of the free coinage movement is about as absurd piece of nonsense as hns been promulgated in congress this session, always, of course, excepting anything that the representative from this district may have said or done. Wo tire not able at thib distance from Washington to trace any relation between President. HAHIIIHOK and the overwhelming lle.inocvutic n\ujority«~in the house that would give him absolute control of that body and make it subservient to his wishes. We believe such a view of the case is entirely unfair to Democracy. Having been elected in opposition to the party of the administration we do not believe the Democrats are so susceptible to Republican influence. If, however, the president possesses some, occult influence that will cause a respectable number of Democrats to be decent and seemingly wise, we hope he will use it to frustrate further tariff tinkering, and to secure an early adjournment. The secret of WOI.OOTT'K attack on the administration is the idea that he is making himself solid with his constituents. Colorado is a silver producing state, and her people seeing in the free silver clamor what they considered a favorable opportunity to increase the value of one of the chief products of the state, became enthusiastic devotees of free silver coinage. The free coinage movement in Colorado is purely selfish, and tlx> motive of Senator WOLCOTT is a personal one. thinly disguised by the pretense thai he is working in the interests of the masses. about it is American shipping, whicl he persistently declares has been j "driven from the seas." The fact is that we sill 1 are, as we were in isr>0, the second marnlimc nation in the world; that, besides our enormous coastwise Heel, throe times as large «s that of (ireat Britain, we have a million tons of fine vessel property, partly steel mid iron steamers, engaged in foreign commerce, and that our foreign-going shipping increased last year 110,000 tons. As the lioston Journal says, l.'YniiAN doesn't know enough nbout the great maratime int-e.-ests which he is attacking to make n respectable cook on a canal boat. The Hutchinson NEWS seems to lie,gcn- erally a fair and square paper; why does it permit its 'Popeka correspondent. In the In. terest of two men In whom it cannot have any particular concern, to circulate through its columns such charges against Doniphan county officials as appeared in a letter during the past week? These charges were first sent out by Stacey, the Wolf, no doubt at the instigation of the offlcerB referren to. They were too absurd for any sensible man to believe In the first place: and we last week gave the figures from the records showing: that the charge was a lie without the semblance of a foundation. These officials, In Die face of a dentition »f the United States court, and for the benefit of a railroad company, .knocked off $2:i«.000 from the assessed valuation of Doniphan county, and then, lnordcrtoinake up tne county's propotion of the state tax, added 32 per cent to the valuation of the property of Ute citizens of Iht county—farmers, business men and mechanics. Now, in order to Justify themselves, they reBort to the stupid lie above referred to. Is the NEWS acting fairly In permitting such stuff to circulate through Hs colnmnsV—Troy Chlct. The NISYTO certainly has no dealre to do any citizen of Doniphan or any oth er county an injustice. Our Topeka correspondent we regard as strictly reliable, though we presume he isscarce- ly so infallible as to be above the possibility of mistakes. Oh, yes, honest HKJI CLOVED is above any hypocrisy, but just the same he had printed in the Congressional Record of last Saturday a speech never made in the house, and the copy for which was probably bought at some Washington speech bureau. .ludge L. UOUK , of Hutchinson, is gaining strength us a candidate for associate justice of the supreme court. He is as good a judge of law as any man on the bench in Kansas.-— Lawrence World. SIGNS OF SPRING. Very Scanon- i:i Sumner Thomas :t Trego '•> Wabaunsee 0 Wallace a Washington I) Wichita •> Wilson 10 Woodson II Wyandotte 17 Total 717 The secretaries of the several county con- ventionsare instructed to forward to the nndcrnlgncd secretary at Hutchinson. Kan., a certified copy, of the credentials of their several delegates. Immediately upon the ad- Journment of the county conventions. Said credentials to be received at Hutchinson not later than the evening of May :i. Prom these credentials the Kepubllcan state central committee will prepare arosterof Ihose entitled to participate in the preliminary organization of the convention. Uv order of the committee. W. J. liucnAN, JOUR 11. SMITH, Chairman. Secretary. lUEI'UUI'IOAN STATU CONVKNTION, A delegate convention of the Republicans •f Kansas will be held in the city of Topeka. on .Thursday, the thirtieth (JlOth) day of June, 1K02, at Hie hour ot 10 o'clock a. m,. for the nomination of candidates for: Associate Justice ol the supreme court. Governor. i bleu tenant-governor Secretary of state. Auditor of state. Treasurer of state. Attorney-general. Superintendent of public Instruction. Delegates to the convention mentioned above Hhall be elected' under the same rules and in the same manner as the delegates to the Ural convention, and also uuder the same apportionment, giving the varlouB countleB the same number of delegates in each convention. The secretaries of the various county conventions are Instructed to forward to Hon. John H. Smith, secretarv, at Topeka, Kansas,",! certified copy of Hiecredentlalsof their several delegates, Immediately upon the adjournment of the county conventions, said credentials to ue received at Topekyi not laterthau the evening of June 2H. I-'rom these credentials the Republican state central committee will prepare a roster of those entitled to participate In the preliminary organization of the convention. iU'iiubUcau Conirresslouiil Convention. A delegate convention of the ltepublicans of the Seventh congressional district of the state of KanHas, is hereby called to meet in the city of Kingman on Wednesday, June 15,1KH2, at 10:00 a. m. for the purpose of nominating a candidate for congress in the Scveuth congressional district of Kansas, and abio to nominate one presidential elector. The basis of representation in said convention shall be one delegate at large for each county in the district,and one delegate for each 200 votes, and the major fraction thereof, caslfor Hon. J. K, Ilallowell for congress in 1H00. provided nocountv to tiave less than two delegates, under which rule delegates are apportioned to the several counties as follows; Barber ."JI llarton 7 Clark 8 Comanche 3] Kdwards II Finney ,">; Ford 41 Oarileld s; Grant S, Gray., S (Ireclcy 2 Hamilton. " Harper Lane Mcl'herson.. Meade Morton Ness Pawnee. Harvey Haskell Hodgeman... Kearney..... Kingman K Iowa .... .'1 .... 3 Pratt 5 Keno Ill Ulce 7 filial 3 Scott 2 Sedgwick SO Seward — 2 Stafford 4 Stanton ti Stevens 2 iSumner , 14 Wichita..' S TUal lit* New England and Free Trade. With Connecticut reliably Democratic, Massachusetts presided over by a flemoerntie governor, followed by the close vote in Rhode Island yesterday it is not diflleult to perceive that protection is losing ground in New England. The great issue in the campaign closed in Rhode Island yesterday was the tariff, and yet we find that the Democrats polled almost as many votes as the Republicans did. It is to be naturally expected that Rhode Island, Massachusetts and Connecticut would be the strongholds of protection, but at variance with what might be expected they seem to be becoming the hot-beds of free trade. There is a reason for this,however, and it is worthy the careful consideration of the people of the west. The manufacturers of New England are beginning to dread less the competition of English factories than factories built up under protection in the west and south. They expect that under any administration the necessity for a revenue tariff and national prejudice will give them some prrtectiou against England, bnt against the UUUB and fautovies of the new south and great west there will be no protection. They fear competition with manufacturing establishments BO situated that there will be no occasion to pay freights on food products for the laborers, or on manufactured products for the consumers. New England wants free raw material. She wants to buy wool in Australia and "cotton In the markets of the world." She wants Canadian coal. Canadian lumber, Canadian butter, eggs and poultry. What is more New England's farms have ceased to feed her people. She thinks she sees in Canadian, Russian and Indian wheat, cheaper breadstutts, and in Canadian hogs cheaper pork products. New England, built up by protection, is now ready to throw it over, lest manufacturing in the great south and still greater west be built up through the same medium, New England has less to fear iu the way of competition from Great Britain than she lias from the development of the latent resources of Georgia or Missouri, and it is not beyond the range of possibilities, nor even of probabilities, that we are soon to see a wonderful change of sentiment in the United Htates on the tiirUf question, the west and south standing for protection and New England for free trade. ,-\ generous action takes a practical and common sense form in Mr. OAK- M-HSIK'S gift of riimi.OOft for nlibrary and gymnasium for his u\vn workmen ut li'iiuestead. INDIAN COK'N. Cuuuge. 1 M t '.i« C >*ut ;i'A|>b'.t:M tlihlrlbu- tion of This V.,,real. Tho j?evg.-a;>l::cai distribution iOf Indian corn has mnl^rgone a change to a certain degree during the past half ceu- tury. Considering the relative positions held by the ten great corn growing states these are placed as follows in The American Agriculturist. It is to be noted that the growth of population bus materially influenced the relative standing, and consequently tho geographical location of the largest corn growing states: 1840-Obio. Kentucky, Illinois, Indiana, Ten nessee, Mi?*our], Virginia, Georgia, Alabama North Carolina. IBM—Illinois, Ohio, Missouri, Indiana, Kentucky, Tennessee, Iowa, Virginia, Alabama, Georgiu. 1HUU - Illinois. Iowa. Ohio, Missouri, Indiana. Kentucky, Tennessee, Pennsylvania. Texss, North Carolina. 18711—Illinois, Iowa, Missouri, Indiana, Ohio. Kansas, Nebiusko, Kentucky, Teanessee, Pennsylvania. 1880—Iowa, Illinois, Missouri, Indiana, Tennessee, Ohio, Texas, Kentucky, Mobraska, Kansas. After IBiSO Virginia and Alabama are dropped from tho list, and Tennessee, which stood fifth in 18-19. drops to the ninth place in 1879, but comes back again to the fifth place in 1S39. While Ohio was first in the beginning, she stands sixth in 1831). America is the home of the corn plant, and it thrives in perfection along the Jiuo of Illinois, Indiana, Iowa and Nebraska. A hardier, quicker growing plant must be grown north of these states, where the seasons are short, frosts occurring lato in the spring and early in the fall. The development of new, quick growing varieties has made the possifclities of corn growing in these more northern states greater at. the present than at any other time in thoir history. Through the sequence of progress maize is grown in greater variety; is used as food more extensively and variably; is grown and harvested more economically at the present than at any other time in the history of the plant J. TI. Ifcndlo Furnishes B able Letter. [Special Correspondence. 1 NEW YORK , March til.—It is the fashion to say that in tho sweet springtime tho advantage is all on the side of the countryman. I merely rise to renmrlc that it is tho city man who generaily says it. In tho spring, says tho most artificial of all English poets, tho young man's fancy lightly turns to thoughts of love. I will bet you it doesn't if ho is a young countryman. It turns heavily to thoughts of grubbing out fenco corners, and cleaning up the wood lot, and hauling ont manure, and "tending to" tho lately born lambs, calveB, pigs and colts, and opening drains and rushing things generally to get ready for plowing. But on Sundays? Oh, yes, if tho day is fine, and he isn't too tired, ho does take a sort of animal comfort in stretching out and doing nothing. No, the verdict of the working farmer was made np when Horace Greeley was a "kid," and ho puts it thus: Late in the fall and winter tho farmor has his fun. "Spring and summer are for hard work. The country boy would enjoy the beautiful spring —if they would let him. But thoy won't. In one hour on this city's streets 4 will find you a hundred business men who dream of going back to the lovely country to live, but who dreams ot going back to tho work he did there when a boy. When I was a farmer boy in tho Wabash valley there was a local idea that I had it easier than the average. From April 1 to Nov. 1 I only had to work from sunriso till 11 a. in. and from 1 p. m. till dark, and even in May and Jnne this rarely exceeded tliirteen hours n day. The average was perhaps eleven. And whenever two or three neighbors met the old fellows always told us bow much harder they worked when they were boys—a diaphanous statement old men havo been repeating ever since Bam made fun of Noah. My father "joined drives" with an old Virginia neighbor, as together they had boys enough to "run a machine" After 1 got old enough to think I would listen to their daily plaint that "one boy then done as much as three do no»v," and after they got out of earshot I would remark. "There go two of the grandest old liars in tho state of Indiana." When 1 walk tho streets of Brooklyn now and feel a hankering for rural scenes, 1 think of those boyhood day:, and am immediately reconciled. The city is indeed beautiful as the foliug • comes out, mid as I ride along the eie vated road and note from day to day how rapidly tho magnificent trees which lino the streets are hiding the houses, and know that in a few days more it will bo just like riding through a continuous pari;. I am even more reconciled. Nevertheless, if 1 had plenty of money and nothing at nil to do, I should tuo spring and summer in the old Indiana ueiglilMri '.ooj. For a perfectly idle limn it is indeed delight! ul, and it a Ub mightily to the pleasure to wnlk alum! and see oihor people hard at work. Eve:: uow 1 can Miutmyuyos and recall Hi- daily panorama on one of the old I 'ai-uu Tho past rises before me like a Cream, as Pagan Bob says. It is a perfect day in June, and as the rosy light of dawn steals through tho eastern woods the rich corn bread contralto voice of the old fanner goes up tho stairway with, "Sa-uy, now, you young rascals, are yon goiug to sleep all da-ay?" They rise. They feed, cun-y, gear up. eat hastily and are off to toil. The glorious sun mounts high in the heavens; the birds sing, the lambs gambol and the biggest boy swears under his breath as his plow strikes a root. The poetic tourist from the city sits in the pasture leaning against a stump, the pastoral sheep graze around him, and the ant of Holy Writ considers the ways of the sluggard and crawls np under his trousers. Hal he starts up. He leans forward and slaps his leg. Tho patriarchal ram accepts the apparent challenge and "plants him ono" where it will do the most good. Oh, give me the country for poetical sceneB. J. H. BE,VDLE. fir A BARGAIN Means that which is A great deal TO you, tor Very little FROM you. It is with such a treat That we mean to surprise you with On SATURDAY. WHAT IS IT? f An extraordinary good thing. | -jjr Something of unusual fine value, . Which everybody needs and wants And no lady in particular can Yeiy well get along without Watch this space to-morrow, For it will tell all about it. The Fuller quince. Lincoln plum, Lovett raspberry and Japanese wvnoborry are included iu the list of attractive novelties in the way of fruits. Official Statement Of the financial condition of the Hank of James St. John & Co., at Hutchinson, state of Kansas, at the close of business on the 2t)tli day of March, 1WI2: UEBOimcEs; Loans and discounts on personal and collateral security S-W,o:io or. Loans on real estate -HiU US Overdrafts -Ill 7(1 Heal estate 10.000 00 Furniture and lixtures 2,000 00 Expense account 17:177 Checks and other caHh Items :i,772 70 Clearing-house items *U(1 ;10 Currency, 2,007 00 Gold coin 2,000 00 Silver coin, -110 1(1 Due from other banks, sight exchange 3,8!)8 20 Total, 85(1,307 32 i.uniUTiEs: Capital slock paid in $21,000 00 Undivided profits 1,813 01 Interest H33 45 Exchange 17 70 Individual deposits 21,424 32 Demand certltlcatcs 7.<i:t5 84 Cashiers Check Out 5K3 00 it is recommended that the several counties in said congressional district select tbelr Congressman FITJIIAH , who halls from "old blue Jasper" in Illinois and whose home Is on the banks of tho classic ' Ambraw," a stream a little ltirger perhaps than Cow Creek, has a hobby, and that hobtty is a thing ho calls u "free ship" bill. If there is anything that FILTUIAK don't know A Gooii Cliftnp Fenoet In the accompany illustration is shown a stylo of fence approved by some of the representative fanners of Illinois and described recently in Tho Prairie Parmer. The posts are planted to a good depth, eight feet apart, upon which are strung two borhud wires—one of which would A nullA.lll .B PKSCB. be drawn taut about sis inches abovs the ground, and the other some six or eight inches from the top of tho poHta Between those two wires may be place* one or two rails, making a fence which the Crackers would term as "hog tight and bull strong." Hogs cannot pass under the first wiro, cattle will fear the upper string, and even though the mils be broken away the wires will forbid Rny rashness in jumping through. Farmers, try it. Such a fence can be built at the cost of about fifty ueuta per tod. Plucky Jliu Hcouu. NEW YORK , March 81. —James It. Keeue, who, after coming here from San Francisco with a reputed capital of |S,000,000 to pit himself against Jay (iould, made himself formidable by a long and brilliant series of gigantic operations only to end in disastrous fail ure, has been for some time forging his way, to the front again. Ho works quietly (his name is not often heard of now in connection with big enterprises), but with all his former energy, shrewdness and daring, and is confident of regaining his lost place in the speculative world. Even when his sun was totally eclipsed ho regarded the eclipse as but temporary, expecting ere long to bo shining once inoro in tho sky of finance. Ho has been disappointed about the tkuo, for unforeseen difficulties have obstructed him, bnt ho is as sanguine as ever of the ultimate results. His obligations wheu he failed wero so enormous that many of IUB acquaintances declared they could never be met. But they who know hiin intimately thought otherwise: thoy said that the outcome would depend on his life (ho is little more than fifty); that, if he should last, he would triumph over adverse circumstances. The prediction seems likely to be vori tied. He has never had so much faith in his future as at present. He Is positively enthusiastic over his prospects in theso days, considering that within a twelvemonth he will have paid a hundred ceuta on tho dollar, with interest, to every one of his creditors. His oper- utiouB are often immense—in stocks, grain, petroleum, iu whatever promises profit. They sometimes appear reckless, but his intimates assert othorwise. Thoy maintain that he is a philosophic speculator; that, he has a clear head which nothing ever obscures; that his courage is prodigious, and that his resources are inexhaustible. Jay Uould, they intimate, will yet-discovor that lie hns a loo- man worthy of his steel, T. H. \. Total STATE OP KANSAS",*.W.307 na County of H Pn " 8 |»s. nef. ho help UK . ami. Knowle<1 (fe and be Subscribed anVIwo*™ ^"V"*? 8 ' c '«oler. 4th day of April, \So£ before me, this June, 18HW. "-spires on the IJth day of Correct, Attest. -TANKS ST. JOHN / A W. MOCANDLESS (-Owners. King of Medicines Scrofulous Humor—A Cure "Almost Miraculous." " 'When 1 was 14 years of age I had o severe attack of rheumatism, and after 1 recovered baa to go on crutches, A year later, scrofula, In the form of white swellings, appeared oa various parts of my body, and for 11 years k was an Invalid, being confined to iny bed years. In that time ten or eleven sores appeared and broke, causing mo great pain and Buffering. I feared I never should get wen. " Early In 18801 went to Chicago to visit» sister, but was confined to my bed most ot the time 1 was there. In July 1 read a book, 'A Say with a Circus,' lu which were statements ot cures by Hood's Sarsaparllia. I was so Impressed with the success of this medicine that 1 decided to try it. To my great gratification the sores soon decreased, and I began to leet better and In a short tune 1 was up and ont ol doors. I continued to take Hood's 8a> saparllla for about a year, when, having used six bottles, I had become so fully released from the disease that 1 went to work for toe Flint & Walling Mfg. Co., and since then HAVE HOT LOST A S1NOLB DAT OB account of sickness. 1 believe tbe dlaews is expelled from my system, I always reel wen, am In good spirits and havo a good appettti 1 am now 27 years ot ago and can walk as wed as any one, except that one limb Is a little shorter than tho other, owing to the loss ot bone, and the sores formerly oa my right leg To my friends my reeovery seems umoK miraculous, and 1 think Hood's fjarsaparuia Is the king ot medlolnes." WILLIAM A I .Kim, 9 N. Railroad BU, Kendallville, Ind. Hood's Sarsaparllia Bold br ut druggUU. Sl;sufar£d. prepared only Mat. aooD * co., ApotntouiM, loweii, iiui, IOO. D OMS On* Dollar STATE AGENCY. U. S. Life Insurance Company oi' New York City. R. M. HENDERSON, Manager. Issues all the popular poli- • cies, the contimiable term and the guaranteed income being the most popular. Th<» former furnishes insurance at cost; the latter can be used as collateral for a loan i from the company. These j are very popular plana. All policies non-contestable j and non-forfeitable. The simplest contract extant. All j losses paid without discount ] soon as proofs are received ] R. M. HENDERSON, ' Manager. Freeman & Haines^ HOUSE AND SIGN PAINTERS. PAPER IMtlK m DECDRATlSe II SPECIALTY. Also dealers in ' Paints, Oils, Glass and Painters' Supplies. No. 10 Second Avenue Boat. REMOVED, I have removed my bakery t i and fancy grocery to No. 16,/ j South Main street, where I | mil continue to make my famous cream bread. K. R TDB. UOTEL THORN. II Kansas City, no. has ug-ain passed into tho mauagenffflt,, of Diidley Ehoads and wifo, who will he glad to see all their Kansas friends.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free