The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on April 8, 1892 · Page 4
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 4

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Friday, April 8, 1892
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THE HUTCHINSON NEWS, OFFICIAL PAPEuT ^Cl'FTXND ^OUin'V THE NEWS ptrausmi ^BrcbT A. t.. WrONSI.KK, Kdltor.', 5TKRMS Or HimSOKU 'TION. The Nnws Is delivered by carriers In Hutch- lnsoir; Beutu Hutchinson ana all suburbs, at lf> ctnUa week. The paper may be ordered by postal card, or by telephone (No. It) ami will he served early anil regularly. I'lcaac report any Irregularity of Hcrvlr.e or change of address to the NKWH office Immediately, ana It will be rectified. IIAn.T—UT MAIL. One copy, one year $4.00 One copy, six months 'J.on One copy, one month 60 WKRKI.Y. Onecopy.onc .year gl.OD One copy, six months «o Advertising rates made known on application. Telephone No. .1. In ordering the NKWB by mall, male INBUC , Wanted, dally or weekly, erring name, city, county and mate, if subscriber changes place of residence, Rive former address as well an present, and state Isstie of paper taken, dally or weekly. Chicago olUce, ti70 Kookery Uulldlnis. C. E. SIDLINGER, THE V DRUGGIST Prescriptions a Specialty. No. 17 North Minn Street, Hutchinson. THE CALLS ISSUED. Fur Two Ktiit .0 Con vmit Ions, May flth at KutcliIiiKon, Juno ilOlh, ut TopokUt 7 It I><fh)K'it*»ft In on till. A delegate convention of i the. KeputiHciiiiH ofKanftfiK win be held In the city of Hutch- Inarm on Thursday, Hay n.at the hour of 11 O'clock a. m., for ih« numimUiun of one con- gxensiuian at large and three presidential electors: alno tor the election of nix delegates at large and «lx alternatcH to the" national Republican convention at Mlnne- apollM, Minn.. .Tuue 7. Delegates to the convention mentioned above Hhall be elected by county conventions, duly called by the Hevcral county Republican coininlttee .H. under HUCII rules and regulation*! an may be by them preHcrlbiMl, Thf bAMlHof apportionment of delcgateH to Hald state convention will be one delegate at large lor cacti county of- the Htalc and one delegate for every JiOO votenor fraction of 100 or more voten cant for George W. "Wlitann for fiuperlntendent of public instruction In the election of JHlin. under which rule dele- galea are apportioned to the Bcveral coun- >$eH j*a follows; Allen 0|T.lun... 10 10 ... 10 ... 11 ... 10 iii ... « ... V.i ... a n 10 ... :J ... 4 ... 11 delefiatoB and alternateH to aatd convention on April MO, ISHJi, unlenH otherwise ordered by the county central eornrntttec. • By order of the Seventh '-on^reMlonal dlNtrlct central committee. ! S. .1. SHAW . Chairman. H. 1*. (ionnoN, .Secretary. A delegate convention of the Republicans of the Seventh congreflHional dlHlrict of the Htate of Kansas, Is hereby called to meet in the city of Klnnky, Ran., on May :t, IKit:*, at 10 a, m., for the purpose of electing two del- egatca and two alternates to the national Republican convention to beheld In the city of AllnneapoliH Minn., on June 7, Iflo'J. The banls of representation In this convention shall be one delcgate-at-larKe for each county, and one delegate for each 200 votcn, and the malor fraction thereof, east for Hon, J. U, llallowell for con grew in 1H00, S rovldedno county to have less than two clcgateR; under which rule the several counllett in the district are entitled to delegates a« apportioned In the above call for congreHHional convention. It is recom in ended that the several counties in said district select their delegates and alternates to said convention on Agrfl 30, IKUS , unless otherwise ordered by the county central committee. By order of the Seventh congressional district central committee, S. J. SHAW, H. I.*. GOIIDON , Secretary. Chairman. Anderson ... li. Atchison ... Ill Barber llarton r.l Bourbon ... i» Urown ... ti ltutler ... n Chase Chautauqua ., ... a Chase Chautauqua ., ... M fJllerokce .. . Ill Cheyenne ... :i. Clark ... '.1' Clay. ... Hi Cloud ... 9! Coffey ... s Comanche Cowley Crawford ... 17: Cowley Crawford ... 1:1! Decatur Dickinson...... .'.. 1) Doniphan ... 11 Douglas ... 14 Kdwards ... :i! Elk 7 Kills .j 1 Ellsworth ... r> Finney ... i Ford ... :i Franklin .... Hi Uarllcld Geary— ... r> Clove...., Uraham ... :i Urant Gray Greeley tlreenwood Hamilton Harper ... ti Xlarvey.- ... 0 Haskell Hodgtnan JackHon ... u JelTcrHon ... 10 M arlon... Marshall. ,**»».. iOsliurne Ottawa Pawnee Phillips Pottawatomie.. 1 'ralt Hawllus Ueno ltepubllc lllcc Riley KOOKH Hush ItUHsell Saline Scott Sedgwick Seward Shawnee..... ... Sheridan Stevens Sunim-r Thomas Trcito Wabaunsee ... Wallace Washington... Wichita'. Wilson Woudson Wyandotte.... Total Jewell ! H Job n«on 1 0i Kearny... Kingman.. Kiowa !>jWllis<m 10 Labette l:: Woudson II Lane a Wyandotte 1 Leavenworth M>i Lincoln..... 4 The secretaries of the several county conventions are Instructed to forward to the undersigned secretary at Tlutc-hlusou. Kan., a certtlled copy, of the credentials of their several delegates. Immediately UTKHI the adjournment oi the county conventions. Said credentials to be received at Hutchinson not later than the cveulnK of May .'1. from these credentials the Republican stale central committee will prepare arosterof those entitled to participate lu the preliminary organization of the convention. Ily order of the committee. W. J. IIDCHAN, JOHN H. SMITH. Chairman. Secretary. HRPnilMOAN HTATK UONVKNTION, A delegate convention of the Republicans of Kansas will be held In the city of '1 'opeka, on .Thursday, the thirtieth (.'lOthl day of June. IBU'!, at the hour ot 10 o'clock a. m,. for the nomination of candidates for: Associate Jusllceof the supreme court. Governor. Lieutenant-governor •Secretarv of state. Auditor of state. Treasurer of state, Altorney-Beneral. Superintendent of public instruction. Delegates to the convention mentioned above bhall be elected' under the same rules and in the same manner as the delegates to the HrBt convention, and also under the same apportionment, giving the various counties the same number of delegates In each convention. The secretaries o! the various county con. vcntlons are instructed to forward to Hon. John 11. Smith, secretary, at Topeka, Kansas, a certliied copy or the credentials of their several delegates, immediately upon the adjournment of the county conventions, said credentials to be received at Topeka not later than the evening of June att. Prom these credentials the Republican state central committee will prepare a router ot'those entitled to participate In the preliminary organization of ihe convention. Itopublleau CoiigreHMioiiitl Convention. A delegate ei of the Seventh congressional dlst Kansas and the World's Fair. The time Is at hand when Ihe people of the Htntc of Kansas must decide whether or uot they will be represented ot the world's fair by a crcdit- nble display of the state's products and resourced. If they desire such an exhibit they mu.st come to the front with a guarantee the funds that will bo necessary to construct a building uud meet other essential outlays of money. Of course the, state legislature should have. made, appropriation for this purpose. It was a stupendous blunder not to do so. Hut that is all in the past. The appropriation was \H >1 made, mm no amount of criticism of the notion of the legislature will remedy the neglect, anil now we must do the next best tiling. The expense of the ICniibiis exhibit must be borne, by the people, and probably the best way to raise the money necessary is by donations. In order to make it creditable display somewhere iu keeping with the natural demands of this great aud growing commonwealth,it was deemed necessary to raise 8100,000, At least ff:i (),0U0 of this amount must be paid to the treasurer of the Kansas Columbian exhibit, SAM T. IIOWK , of Topeka, on or before May 1, lSSlil. Now we have cached the. point where action must take theplaoeof enthusiasm. We must eotnu down with the mouey, or step down and out, leaving the Sunflower state without representation at the greatest exposition in the world's history, missiug a magnificent opporlu- j nity to show to the world something of our resources, and destroying at one blow the deserved reputation of our, people for energy and pluck. A systematic plan has been suggested and generally accepted for raising the requisite ¥100,(10(1. An allotment has been made to each county, based on county valuations. Hy this plan the burden will be equitably distributed over the state, each county paying according to its ability. The amount set down for Kcnoeoituty is $1,5111. This is not much for a large, rich oouuty like Heno to pay. It should be made up with the least difUeulty by popular subscriptions. The state board of managers suggest that all counties that have not already done so should hasten to form Columbian associations for the purpose of collecting this money and for the purpose of producing and collecting the exhibit. A majority of the counties have so organized and paid in a portion of their money. What* will Ueno county do in the matter? This is the time for action. shall be enforced, the jobber who ships a carload of sugar from the Missouri river to Wichita will have to pay but 15 cents per hundred, while the retail dealer atan c<jual distance who wishes to.ship but halfacar- loadofsugar musthay-tl i:cnts per hundred. —Kansas city Cazette. Why don't you put the ease honestly and fairly before the people? It means that the interior jobbers of Kansas who ship a car load of sugar from New Orleans will pay 4f> cents per hundred, while the Missouri river jobber shipping from the same point will pay but SO cents. Even with the reduced rate the interior jobber must pay ti higher proportionate rate than his Missouri river competitor. The idea of the board of commissioners is uot to make a jobbers' rate from Kansas City (for our jobbers do not buy their goods there), but to equalize a through rate by refusing i to allow the railroads to levy discriminating robber rates on the Kansas end of that haul. How would it do for the. Missouri river papers, that have suddenly developed so much regard for the retail crs of interior Kansas, to expend a little of their zeal in the interest of their home retailers. Why don't they go before the Interstate commissioners and demand the same rate on a half ear load lots of sugar from New Orleans that is given on ear load lots? Why don't the St. Joseph and Kansas City papers demand a local rate from St. l/ouls "commensurate" with the through rate? The species of demagogy of which these Missouri river papers are guilty is entirely too thin to deceive the people of central and western Kansas. Hon. .1. Vt. .lo.Niss has been given hearty endorsement by the Kingman county Republican convention as a congressional candidate in thiB, the Seventh, district. Mr. . TONES will make the acquaintance of our people on the IBtli, the day of our county convention.—McPberson Kreeman Vim. A delegate convention of the ltepubllcans : the Seventh congressional district of the state of Kansas, Is hereby called to meet lu the cltv of Kingman on Wednesday. June 15, lsoa, at 10:00 a. in. for the purpose of nominating a candidate for congress in the Seventh congressional district of Kansas, aud also to nominate one presidential elector. The basis of representation In said convention shall be one delegate at large for each county In the district, aud one ilt-legate for each »00 vo(es, and the major traction thereof, cast for Hon. J. U, Hallowed tor congress in I8H(>. providednocounty in have less than two delegates, under which rule delegates are apportioned to the several counties as follows; tlarbor,~... Darton Clark Comanche-. Edwards,. . . Kinney Ford........ Oarueld Grant Gray, Oreeley .... Hamilton... llnrper.. Harvey....... Uaukcll.-....,; Hodgeman.... Kearney,,.,.. Kluguian..... Kiowa Lane 5 Mcl'herson to Meade « Morton a Ness .... s l'awnce :i i'ratt r> Reno in like Rush a Scott Sedgwick '.'0 Howard a Stafford 4 Stanton a Stevens 2 rtumner H Wichita :-. Total.:, '.,.104 It is recommeuded that the several couiv ties In said congressional district select their The Pay of County Commissioners. There is one class of ofllcers in Kan. sas whose pay is not adequate to the work performed. We refer to the county commissioners. They are called upon to serve their respective eountljs find the service involves much time, work, worry and grave responsibility. The commissioners, who are usually farmers, are frequently called from their farms ni very important seasons; and compelled to nogleet their personal interests to work for the interests of all the people, uud the pay they receive for such service is usually so small that it is unworthy to be called a compensation. We have in tniud u big, prosperous oounty the board of commissioners of which receive the sura of SHI I per year. One of the members of that board has kept an accurate i count of his legitimate expenses while staying at the eouu ty-seat attending to the business of his office, and finds they "KB rc 6* Il t p upwards of 850, leaving him $H4 to pay for his time, his absence from his furm und the responsibility that rests upon him. Positions involv iug the expenditure of thousands of dollars ti year should be tilled men worth more than 8141 a year, and asking a man to work for such a salary is almost tantamount to bidding him get what he can "on the side." The great majority of Kansas county commissioners are strictly honest, but it is not a result of the treatment they receive iu the way of salaries. The NKWB would like to see a reform in this, matter. The office is an important one, requiring honesty aud business sagacity; and it Is simply outrageous that the salary should b© so insignificant. The pay should be made more commensurate with the work and responsibility. The name of Hon. C. M. AVir.uAJis, of this city, is being favorably mentioned in connection with the People's party nomination for governor. Since ST. JOHN returned to Kansas there have been numerous reports of showers of mud in the state. St. .John Meeting*, liev. ('. II. St. John was taken sick yesterday and unable to til! his appointment:!, and Mrs. St. John led the afternoon meeting. -JL was tin instructive Uible reading and talk along the Hue of helps to overcome the petty an- noyanees and trial« of daily life. It was a very helpful discourse. In the evening a large number of comrades assembled, and the house was v.yil. filled. .Air. St. John was still too ill'to come out and give the expected to his soldier comrades. The quartet choir of the A. M. E. church, rendered some selections in a very effective manner, and Ttev. ,1. W. Sommerville made an opening address to the soldiers, full of patriotic sentiments. Mrs. St. John followed, and as she claimed to be the wife of a soldier, the sister of a soldier, the daughter aud grand-daughter of a soldier, and as she with her own hands drove the team which reaped the grain, then stacked thirty acres of it herself, while father and brother were lighting for their country, she too could lay claim to being a comrade, and could sympathize with the American soldieT. Her talk was along the line of the danger which threatens our republic now. Her discourse .was full of vigorous and eloquent passages and was listened to with rapt attention. At its close a large number signed the liquor and tobacco pledges. This afternoon she talks upon the line of W. C. T. U. and missionary work, and this evening will close the series of lecture to be given here. As this is the Inst time that an opportunity will be given for hearing this remarkable women it is expected that the lieuse will be crowded. MEMPHIS TO CELEBTATt. in Memphis. The two events will be merged into one on the 12th. Something of the programme will be mentioned. The orator of the day has been chosen in the person of Senator Voor- hecB. At 11 o'clock on the morning of May 12th the governors of Missouri, Tennessee. Arkansas, Alabama, and Mississippi. and the president of the taxing district will conduct the ceremonies of dedication. At 3 in the afternoon Senator Voorhe.es will deliver the oration in the opra house. A grand banquet will be given at the l.nyoBO hotel in the evening. Senator Harris will, be the toast master. Responses will be made by Senators Butler, Cullora, Allison, Vest, Gordon and Prye and by Speaker Crisp and .Representatives Storer orf Ohio, Burrows of Michigan, Henderson of Illinois, Fellows of New York, Private John Allen of Mississippi and Williams of Massachusetts. These gentlemen have been seen and have' positively accepted the invitation to bo present. Arrangements will probably be made to take a train load of distinguished men add correspondents from Washington. FreBident Harrison, Secretary Mane and several other dignitaries of the first water will be invited. ~WIII DIsoiwyT From the Wichita Beacon. A special dispatch from .Atchison to the Republic says that "the Rock Island Railroad company tiled an answer in the snits brought by the Smyns Grocer company of Atchison to oujoin the state board of railroad commissioners and the Rock Island anil several other roads from putting into effect the recent rate order of the commission in regard to fifth-class freight. The railroad company in its answer, practically indorsed all the allegations i made by the plaintiff, except wherein j it is stated that the Rock iBland I is about to put the order into effect. This is denied, and the company asks to be excused from paying' any costs, The company says in its answer that compliance with the orders of the com missioners would constitute an unjust tcjid unreasonable discrimination against Smyns and Kansas people generally, with the exception of the jobbers in Wichita, Hutchinson, Arkansas City and Salina. The rates ordered are unreasonably low, and if all other rates are reduced in proportion, no railroad could earn reasonable operating expenses." It was supposed when the Smyns suit was instituted that it would furnish a' reasonable excuse for the roads complying with the order of the railroad eommi&siouers and that the courts would refuse to grant the injunction. It w-ns understood that the vnilroads were willing to comply with the law if they could avoid a fight with the. .Missouri river towns. This answer of the Uoek Island, however, puts the question in a new light aud that road has declared it never intended to comply with the order of the Kaus'.Ls commissioners. This amounts to tin open declaration by this railroad that it intends to rob Kansas in a manner to suit itself. What do the people of this state piU- pose to do about if.' If they ore more limn a match for the railroads they will elect a governor and legislature I next fall that will show the people have some rights, which even the railroads are bound to respect. Carry the fight before the people. National Kditorhil Assoeiallon. The Republican Editorial association of the Seventh congressional district will be represented at the' annual convention of the National Editorial association at San Francisco in May by Fletcher Meridith and wife, of the Hutchinson Iutevior-Ilevald, nntlT. 0. Palmer and wife, of the Meade Republican. The trip of the association will consist of a tour via the Santa Fe, to Los Angeles, vistiug various points en route. They start from Chicago and St. Louis on special trains May 0, and will assist in the dedication of the Printers' Home at Colorado Springs, May 12, also stopping at Albuquerqne, San Diego, Riversida, Fresno. Stockton, Sacramento, Santa Rosa, Oakland and cither places, reaching San Francisco the evening of May 33, where the session will be held 21th and SSth. Delegates will return by any routes desired. The P.epublieau's representatives now contemplate returning via Ogden, Salt Lake City and Denver.— Meade Republican. The IVny ortbc World. New York Press: Millionaire (to family lawyer)—Well, there! I've made" all the bequests I care to and S5.000 remains. Family Lawyer—It will probably take all of that to prove you were of sound mind when you gave away the rest. WHAT IS IT? THIS ? IS WHAT IT |S. Sun umbrellas and parasols. Real,genuine, cash bargains FOR SATURDAY. Eclipsing in value anything ever known in this city. See the prices—see the goods. Silk serge paragon frame with beautiful natural wood and gold plated handleB of guaranteed quality. sale price, $1.29 " " 1.98 (4 .ii ii ii 'l ii ii ii i ii ii ii ii ii ii Lowest retail value, $1.98, " " " 2.89, 3.39, " " 2.20* 3.89, " " 2.65 4.19, " " 2.95 4.95, " 1 3.65 220, " " 1.45 Lusterine covers and oxidised silver handlers: Lowest retail value, 69c, sale price, 39c " 93c, " " 63c " 98c, " " 69c " $1.19, " 44 75c Every day adds proof to the fact that we establish tho lowest prices on all standard merchandise while others follow us as best we can, Prof. Will Dam, Teacher of Piano, Organ and Cornet. Desires to form a class in the use of either ov all the above instruments. Leave orders with Hutchinson, MuBic company, or at Mrs. Harsha's residence, on Second Ave. east. If the order of the railroad couuulsatouers discriminating In favor of the. live wholesale houses at Wichita. HutcUlnsott. Arkansas City and Salina, stands In the courts, aud The Opening of t be Urcut Mississippi Itlver llrldge—Nnvai Display. Special Dispatch to the Globe-Democrat. WABIIINGTO.V , D. C, April 4.—Mr. W, Connolly of the Memphis Legder, and Mr. G. C. Matthews editor of tho Memphis Appeal-Avalanche, havo been in the, city since last Tuesday making arrangements for tho big bridge celebration that is to take place at Memphis on May ilith next. They havo been very successful. Together with Senator Harris, of Tennessee, they called at army aud navy headquarters to-day and at the White House. The president j was closeted with two of the cabinet officers and could not be seen. At the j navy department' they met with a hearty reception. The result of thoir visit here involves a somewhat novel uudertakiug. The chief officers, after listening to the explanation of the bridge dedication, fell readily in with tho suggestion of making a naval display at Memphis so far as the stage of the Mississippi will permit. Just what propoilions this display will assume was not settled. The department is willing to make it however, aud will attempt to Send up a llotilla of gunboats, torpedo boats and other crafts likely to be successful in navigating the Mississippi. Tho war de-' purtment also consented to make u display. From all accounts the dedication of the bridge will be one of the greatest events that has taken place in the south since the war. On the 11th of May the Deep Water convention meets Purify •I'ho importuned ot keeping tho blood iu a pure condition is universally known, aud yet there arc very lew peoplowho havo perfectly pure blood. The taint ot sorofula, salt rheum, or other foul burner Is herodlted and transmitted lor general ions, causing untold uuHcrlng, and we also accumulate poison and germs ot dls- easo from tho air we breathe, % S the food we eat,' or If tl10 water wo drink. W I HI II There Is nothing I 11111 niore con- ciuslvcly n IJUI Proven than tho positive power of flood's Sarsaparllla over all diseases ol tho blood. This medicine, when fairly tried, does expel every trace of scrofula or salt rheum, removes tho taint which causes catarrh, neutralizes the acidity and cures rheumatism, drives out tho germs of malaria, blood poisoning, etc. It also vitalizes and enriches tho blood, thus overcoming that tired feeling, and building up the whole system. Thousands testify to tho superiority of Hood's Barsasarilla as a blood uurlflor. Full later- nation and statements of cures sent (res. Hood's Sarsaparilla OsVibralldruginju. |1: liztorts, rrspmdoali s«U.l.liooi>d uo.gipetlisauks. lowtll, Mass. 100 DMM On* Dollar Blood You Want to Buy Hose, Do You? Well 1 cant tell you the best place in Hutchinson to buy it. It is of FRAZEE & WILSON, The Plumbers, No. 13 Second Avenue West. Telephone 140. They have the Goodyear Rubber Company's hose, warranted to Btand pressure. They also have a car load of 3, 4 & 6 inch sewer pipe. HSfThey are the leading plumbers of the city, and inahe a specialty of repair work. STATE AGENCY D. S, Life Insurance Gompinv of New York City. R. M. HENDERSON, Manager. Issues all the popular policies, the continuable 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 from the company. These are very popular plans. All policies non-contesta'ble and non-forfeitable. The simplest contract extant. All losses paid without discount soon as proofs are received. R. M. HENDERSON, Manager. T O N D - - - R A O - - - Insurance Written by E. A. Smith & Co. LOW DATES RELIABLE INSURANCE Office rear of First National Uauk. Freeman & Haines, HOUSE AND SIGN PAINTERS. HPH HANGING m OECORATfRG I SPECMLTT.' AIBO dealers iu Paints, Oils, Glass and Painters' Supplies. No. iu Second Avenue East REMOVED. I have removed my bakery and fancy grocery to No. 16,, South Main street, where 1 will continue to make my famous cream bread. K. RTDB. H OTEL THORN. Kansas City, Mof> has again passed into the management of Dudley Hhoads and wife, who wiU he glad to aee all their Kuw friend* jjggggg

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