The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on April 11, 1892 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, April 11, 1892
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

4. HUTCHINSON DAILY NEWS, MONDAY, APRIL 11,V18»SJ. THE HUTCHINSON NEWS. OWICMr.l'AJ'KK OF, CITY ANI> COUNTY, THE NEWS PUCLISHING CO. A. I.. RI'ONSrt.Elt, Kdltor. TltHMN OF KIIRSCRU'l'IUN. The N»wn Is delivered by carriers In Hutchinson, Souttt HutclilMon anil all R«l>- «rl>8, at 16 cents a week. The paper may be •rdered by postal card, or by telephone (No. a), and will be nerved eavly and regularly. Please report any IrrcRUlarlty of Hcrviccor change ot addMHH to the NEWS omce immediately, and U15111 be rectified. BE ,»4.oo .. 2.00 .. .110 .»1.00 (10 DAII.Y—BY MAIL. One copy, one year One copy, six months One copy, one month „ - , •WKEKI.Y. One copy, one year One copy, six months Advertising rate* made known on application.. Telephone No. n. Io ordering the NKWH by mall, mate Issue •wanted, dally or weekly, giving name, city, county and Htate. If subscriber changes place of residence, give former address .IH well as present, and mate issue of paper taken, dally orweekly. Chicago omce', r,ta KooKery building. deleKatcs and alternates to said convention ] on April, 'Mi, 1W~. unless otherwise ordered' by the county central committee. I Hy order of the Seventh congressional district central committee. S.J. HtlAW. Chairman. 11. L. (Ionium, Secretary. A delegate convention of the Hepubllcans of the Seventh congressional district of the state of Kansas, IH hereby called to meet In the city of Kinsley. K;m., on May .1,180!!, at 10 a. in., for the purpose of electing two del­ ates and two alternates to the national R ubllcan convention to be held In thc.clty [Inneapolls Minn., on June 7, 181):!. ' The basis of representation In this convention shall be one delegatc-at-largc for each county, and one delegate for each 200 votes, and the malor fraction thereof, cast for Hon. .1, R. Hallowell for congrcBB In 1BH0, provided no county to have less than two delegates; under which rule the several counties In the dlBtrtr.t arc entitled to delegates as apportioned In. the above call for congressional convention. Ills recommended that the several counties In said district select their delegates and alternates to said convention on Agrll SO, 18(11!, unless otherwise ordered by the county central committee: Hy order of the Seventh congressional dl» trlcl central committee. S. J. SIIAW, It. h. GOROOH, Secretary. Chairman, C. E. SIDLINGER, THE V DRUGGIST Prescriptions a Specialty. Wo. 17 ^Iortlj Main Street, Hutchinson. but not clear enough to enable him to find out just what he owns. He has hud a surveyor at work trying to run tho lines, but each time lie litis encroached on lnnd to which others have clear titles. Now the property is advertised for tuxes and n possible solution has presented itself to the owner He says he is going to let the city sell the land for taxes, bid it in himself, and let the city find it for him. The city, he arjfues, can't sell anything it can't deliver, and can't deliver anything it can't And. THE CALLS ISSUED. For Two Htate Convention*, May nth nt UutculiiKon, Juno 30th, nt Topokn, 717 DRlflffatos.ln caeli. A delegate convention of (the Republicans of Kaunas will IH-held In the city of Hutchinson on Thursday, May at the hour of IJ o'clock a. m., for the nomination of one congressman at large and three presidential electors; also lor the election of six delegates at large and six alternates to the; ua- uonal Hepubllcan convention at- Minneapolis, Minn,. June 7. Delegates to the convention mentioned above shall be elected by county conventions, duly called by the several county He­ publlcan committees, under such rules and regulations as may be by them prescribed The basis of apportionment of delegates u said state convention will be one delegate, at large for each county of the stale and outf delegate for every :;00 votes or fraction of 100 or more votes cast for tieorgeW. wtnans for superintendent of public Instruction in the electtun of 181)0, under which rule delegates are apporlloued to the several coun ties as follows: ... fiiliinn ... JljLogan .Lyon . Marlon Marshall Mcl'herson ... Meade Miami Mitchell Montgomery , "' lis Morr Morton. Nemaha . H;Neo.Hha... KjNess H Norton... i! Osage .... IT.Osborne.. Ill Ottawa... TPawuee. II I'hllllps o 1] Pottawatomie.... .. II 11 I'ratt a 11 Itawllns .. 4 7 Keuo .. Ill ••] HepubUc .. II f, •I Kooks 8 Kooks a 10 Hush . ii Kussell •t Saline 7 \> Scott '•I ;i Sedgwick .. 1-1 Seward ',i o Shawnee • • 'i^i Sheridan II Shernuui .. !l 'J Smlili (1 « Stallord .. 4 II .Slantou ~ ii Stevens r.i II 10 Trego u 8 Wabaunsee — u It Wallace ~ Washington.... .. 0 i Wichita 11 Wilson .. 10 lZ Woodson .. 0 Wyandotte .. 17 1( Wyandotte . -1 Total ..717 Allen Anderson Atchison Barber Barton Bourbon lirown Duller Chase Chautauqua .. Cherokee Cheyenne Clark Ol.-iy Cloud Ooff ey Comanche Cowley Crawford ii«catur Dickinson Doniphan Douglas Kdwards. Elk Ellis Kllsworth Fluuey Pord Franklin Oarteld Oeary Oore QraUara 0 rant Oray Greeley Greenwood Hamilton Harper Harvey.- Haskell llodgman Jackson Jefferson Jewell Johimon Kearny. Kingman Kiowa Labette I-ane Leavenworth. Lincoln. The secretaries of the several county con- veutlouaare instructed lo forward to the undersigned secretary at Hutchinson. Kan., a certllled copy, of the credentials of their several delegates, Immediately upon the adjournment ot the countv conventions. Said credentials to be received at Hutchinson not later than the evening of May a. From these credentials the Hepubllcan state central committee will prepare arosterof those entitled to participate In the preliminary •rganizatlnn of the convention, Bv order of the committee. W, J. UtJUlIAN, JOBS H. SMITH. Chairman. Secretary. JtEr -miLlUAN BTATK IJONVEUTluN, A delegate convention of the Hepubllcans •f Kansas will be held In the city of Topeka. •u iThursday, the thirtieth (aoth) day of Juno, 18DS, at the hour ol 10 o'clock a. in., tor the nomination of candidates for: Associate Justice of the supreme court. Governor. •UeUteii&itl-governor Secretary of state. Auditor of state. Treasurer of state. Attorncv.general. Superintendent of public instruction. Delegates to the convention mentioned above shall be elected! under the Hame rules and In the same manner as the delegates lo the urst 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 Toneka, Kansas, a certllled copy of 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 evenlnp of June lis. lfrom these credentials the Republican state central committee will prepare a rosier or those entitled to participate In the preliminary organization of tho convention. A Pernicious Habit. Complaints from the public against the vice "tipping" are frequent enough, yet the public goes right on encouraging the iniquity, fn many places this species of bribery has become so prevalent that the man who refuses to tip porters, waiters and servants gen- j erally is doomed to endure many petty annoyances, and suffer more or less by the absence of many little comforts paid for in the regular way. The Pullman ear porter is supposed to lie the most ravenous of all the "pirates" who must be paid for every little attention he bestows upon the patrons of the company by which ho is employed, and which is supposed to pay him in full for his valuable services. In an interview, recently, Mr. OKOIIUB Vui'LNAN is reported as having said: "We do not ask or expect the public to pay our porters. \lie pay them gobd salaries and we can get all the good porters we want at the price we pay them. FeeB paid by foolish people often demoralize the service. We wish the people would stop it." We believe this sentimeut will be endorsed almost unanimously by those employing persons who usually receive tips. The'question as to whether or not employers pay this class of servants sufficient salaries does not enter into tlieconsideration of Inequation. The publje must take it for granted that their pay is adequate and if it is not, the matter would speedily adjust itself were all tips and fees withheld.' The man who pays for a dinner at a hotel, or u berth in a T"ullmun ear should be exempt from a further extortion by the servants who wait upon him. The persons who accept personal fees are not to be blamed the most in this matter. Men who seek special favors by paying servauts to be ovov- attentive to them and inattentive to others lire responsible. They are the chief participants and promoters of the pernicious habits, nnd reform measures :j must be directed against them as well as against the poor devils who accept, the fees. Vt is as bad. morally, to bribe as it is to be bribed. Official orders have been issued to the effect that women teachers in the public schools of Prussia, who may get married during their term of office, shall give up their, appointments. It is argued that when a woman burdens herself with the cares incident to managing a husband and correcting his faults she is too exhausted to give proper attention to minor sources of disquiet. The Cheyenne and Arapahoe reservations will be open to settlement April 19, and a great many people will rush right over the low-priced rleb lands of Kansas to get an indifferent quarter section in the new territory. But Kansas is not complaining. The cultivation of tho vast area of plains to the south of us will do much to avert hut winds, and increase the general rainfall. Professor McCoonf of Hartford has been investigating the tramp question, and finds that out of a total of 1,295 of professional tie-coitnteis, Ml per cent, were American born, 90 per cent, could read and write; that 450 of them claimed to be strictly temperate, while 30 of them actually' claimed to be total abstainers. The Emporia Republican says the Normal school buildings are t^o small to ncepmmodate the students in attendance, who now number 1,285. The matter will be remedied when the Republican legislature meets next winter. The Republican party believes in ample educational facilities. The New York Press thinks a bi­ chloride of gold for nnarclvists would be acceptable to a number of European monarchists just now. Why not try the gold in its coin shape? Nothing will cure nn anarchist .so quickly as the accretion of a little property of bis own. If the Republicans could inveigle tiuovKH C].I:VI:I.AMI in to make a, few speeches in all the doubtful states. President HAIIWSOK'S re-election would be almost unanimous. The Democrats of Kansas have practically endorsed Gr.ovi-.-it OI.KVKI.AJIM. As a sct-ofV, we may say the Republicans of Mississippi have endorsed President UAJIRISON. H«in>t>llo*n Congressional Convenllou, A delegate convention of the Kenubllcans of the Seventh congressional district of the state of Kansas, Is hereby called to meet in the city of Klngmau ou Wednesday, June 1ft, 1808, at 10:00 a. in. for the purpose of nominating a candidate for congress la the Seventh congresslunal district of Kansas, and also to nominate one presidential elector. The basis of representation In Haid 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, cast for Hon. J. It, llalloHcll for congress In 1800, provided no county lohavo less than two delegates, under which rule delegates are apportioned to the several counties as iollowr. Professor TYNIUI.I ., in his book, New Fragments, says concerning his experience as a speculator during the 18-17 railway mania: "Itwas a time of mad unrest—of downright monomania. In private residences and public halls, in hotels, among gypsies and eostermon- gers, nothing was spoken of Out the state of the share market, the prospects of projecting lines, the good fortune of the ostler or tho pot boy who, by u lucky stroke of business, had cleared 810,000. High and low, rich and poor, joined in the reckless game. During my professional connection with railroads I endured three weeks' misery.. It was not defeated ambition; itwas notai'ejeetedlovesuit; itwasuot the hardship endured in either office or field'.'jbut it WIB the possession of certain shares which I had purchased in one of the lines then afloat. The share list of the day proved tho winding-sheet of my peace of mind. I was haunted by the stock exchange. Then, as now, I loved uthc blue span of heaven; but when I found myself regarding, it morning after morning, not with the fresh joy which, iu my days of innocence, it had brought me, but solely with reference to its possible effect, through the harvest, upon the share mnrket, 1 became at length so savage witb myself that nothing remained but to go down to my brokers and put awuy the shares as ai^ accursed thing. Thus begun, and thus ended, without either gain or loss, my railway gambling." The threatened insurrection in the Hawaiian army need cause no serious alarm in this country, as the army consists of but fifty men, most i of whom are officers. The honors of the first round in the gubernatorial ring are by mutual eon- Bent accorded to the "farmer." There are some 8il ,t >00 newspapers in the world, the best of which are published in Kansas. BABY M 'KEE'S BILLY GOAT tTaruer ;< Barton 7 Clark Comanche S Edwards 31 Pimiey 8. Ford •» Oartield v Grant oray,. Oreeley Hamilton... Harper « Harvey l« 10 Haskell Hodgeman Kearney... Klngmau.. Kl»w» •sine Mcl'herson. Meade. i: Morton,*. 2 Ness.... Mi a Pawnee.^ a Pratt r. Keliu la Hlce A 7 liusjl ., 3 Scott !i Sedgwick 20 Seward 2 Stafford -1 Stanton.... 2 Stevens 2 Sumner 1* Wichita 2 l'otal 104 With this week 's issue of the WUKKI.Y NEWS we will begin the publication of an interesting!! Btory by Mrs. .1. K. HutisoN, entitled "The Santa PoTrull." While it isa romance it treatsof many facts in the early history of Kansas and New Mexico. The main feature is a trip overland from the present site of Kansas City to Santa Fe, and an interesting episode is a fight with the Indians at the historic Pawnee Rock, in Pawnee county, this state. The initial chapters will appear in the DAH.r NEWS , Saturday, April 111th. It is recomtneoaed that the sever^ coun- itai la »alil«>ugre»«Wnal<Ustrtct«el«ct ttwlr A Maine paper tells of the queer predicament in which a ISiddoford man is. He owns fifty uereB of land in the suburbs of liiddeford which his grandmother left him, but hei cun't find it. The boundury lines haren't been run for generations. There cis some dim ecord of the original grant at Alfred, Onuses Hostilities In the White House, but a Modus is Arranged. Prom the New York Herald. WASHINGTON , D. C, April o.—Baby MoKee has a billy goat. There is nothing startling in the announcement made to me to-day at the White House, because llaby McKcc is supposed lo have everything his childish heart can wish for. About a week ngo the idol of the White House took it into his curly head that he wouldn't ride in any of the White House, carriages. If he had to leave his blocks and marbles to take an airinf each pleasant afternoon Baby McKee said he wanted a turnout of hit own. A billy goat and a little red wagon was the proper thing he thought, and straightway he toddled to the president's private room, confident of having biB wish gratified. He had been accustomed whenever he wanted anything to simply toy with the presi- dential-touch-the-prcsideut 's -vest - button and the president did the vest; but for the first time in his life llaby Mo­ Kee felt the weight of the presidential veto. His grandfather patted him on the head and told him that he would give him pretty nearly everything, but a billy goat, never. But the baby knew how to overcome the veto and it was a more potent power than "touching the button." He burst into tears. The presideut gave in, called a, messenger and told him to go out and purchase u mild eyed'goat of the William gender with unimpaired digestion and a well developed goatee. CALUSD IIUI l'EFFKIt. In the course of a few hours the messenger returned with the brightest little red wugou you ever saw, a full set of harness, and with a sad-eyed Billy- goat with whiskers so long that every one immediately dubbed him Senator Peffer. The "senator" was assigned a suite of rooms in the White House stable, where a little later Willis, the squint- eyed eoaehmau, made his acquaintance. The introduction can hardly be called formal. Willis says thut the mooting wus highly exciting, but anything' b«t pleasant. In fuel, Willis could uot remember of ever having met the "Senator," »1- though the goat greeted him firmly by giving him the first degree in Masonry. I Willis took execution to this, but seeing that the illilly was about to renew his peculiar greeting, wisely concluded not to stay and argue the matter. Willis' training as a politician-by-absorption, came to his rescue, and he concluded, like HSnator Hill, to "dodge the issue." Heelimbed astraddle the White House fence near the big carriage entrance, but when he attempted to get down on the other side his goatship ran quickly through the gate prepared to renew the controversy. PItKSENTED AN ULTIMATUM. By this time the White House people were aroused and two gardeners were despatched to capture the goat and recsue the unfortunate Willis. The coachman went immediately into the White House and presented his ultimatum, declaring that he or "His Whiskers," as he disrespectfully called Baby McKee's Billy, should go. The president didn't know what to do. He did not want to lose, his favorite couehman, and he could not sent the billy goat away. Secretary Halford suggested a renewal of the modus vivendi, but the coachman insisted that he wonld never again enter the stable while the billy goat remained. A compromise was finally effected, however, by providing a miniature stable for the new member of the Whito House stable under the read portico of the executive mansion. KANSAS NOTES, Our farmers arc making preparations to put out a large crop of broom corn. About 2,500 acres will be planted this year. Our climate seems well adapted to this crop and the first-class grade of broom corn is easily raised on our soil. —Johnson City Journal. Should the harvest in this county and southwest Kansas prove as good as the present appearances indicate, the wonder is where will the help come from to take care of it. Help at harvest last year was difficult to obtain, With the increased acreage of the present season, the task is likely to prove still more difficult.—Garden City Imprint. Frank and Marshall Colburn, of South Finney, finished sowing their spring wheat the fore part of the week. Altogether they will have in about 300 acres of small grain. We don't know of auy other country where you can sow wheat from September to April and make a good crop.—Santa Fe Monitor. Southwestern Kansas was not visited by any devastating cyclones within tho past ten days, nor within the past ten years so far as we know. We had strong, steady blowing wind for several diys. and in a few instances small out houses were blown over, but no persons were killed or injured. Yet western Kansas is getting an immense amount of free advertising about her death-dealing and house-de-molishing cyclones.—Garden City Imprint. The French and the Amaxous. From tlie New York Press. King Behanziu of Dahomey evidently determined to provoke another war with France. The last time ho attacked tlie French was in I {pi9 (),aml they were satisfied with givinghim a severe repulse. Unlike the English, who did not make terms with Ashantee until Coomassie.the capital, was in their power and the Ashantees humbled, the French virtually surrendered their advantage in the former encounter with the savage Behanzin, and made a peace that the Dahomeyans might claim to be a concession. The result is that the fighting will have to be done over again, as the Dahomeyan icing and his warriors are already marching ou the French settlements. Behan'/.in's most terrible warriors are of the female sex, a fact which adds peculiar interest to auy war in which Dahomey engages. They are strong and stalwart wotneti, some of them married, but most of them single. All of them, once enlisted, place the military before all other duties. There is nothing feminine in their fighting, They charge with desperate courage and fight with unsurpassed ferocity. It seems ironical that a nation like the French,.who pride themselves ou gallantry, should have to meet women in a war that means no quarter. But such is the ordeal that any power offending Dahomey has to face. The Dahomeyans are naturally an industrious and intelligent race, and it is to be regretted that they cannot be liberated from the barbarous rule vhich makes their capital a slaughter house and converts their women into the opposite of. all that woman ought to be. Our business exceeds our most sanguine expectations. More Proofs. More Evidence. J It is our low prices on reliable merchan- ) ( diaethat makes us the dry goods power. [ Mr. Wiener, for the fourth time this season, is on his way to the eastern markets in Bearchof novelties and bargains, which, as soon fis pur- ( chased, will be arriving daily. Sale of Sun - Jmbrellas and Parasols - - Continued this week. Bargain buyers, a dollar goes farther than ever before in the history of this business. 111 MIS, Teacher of Piano, Organ and Comet. Desires to form a class in the use of either or all the above instruments. Leave orders with Hutchinson Music com pany, or at Mrs. Hareha's residence, on Second Ave. east. Try the NEWS want column. Hood's Sarsaparilla I» a. concentrated extract ot Barsnparllla, Yellow Dock, I'lpslssewn, Juniper Berries, taaudrake, UuuleUou, and other v&lunblu vegetable remedies, every Ingredient being strictly pure, and the best ot Us Vlad It is possible) to buy. It Is prepared by thoroughly competent pharmacists, In the most careful manner, by a peculiar Combination, Proportion and Process, giving to It curative power Peculiar To Itself It will ouro, when In the power ot medlolne, Scrofula, Salt IUieuni, Blood Poisoning, Cancerous and all other llumors, Malaria, Dyspepsia, Biliousness, Sick Headache, Catarrh, Itlieuniatism, and all difficulties with the Liver and Kldaoys. It ovorcomes That Tired Feeling, Creates an Appetite, and gives great mental, uerve, bodily, aud digestive strength. Hood's SarsnparUla Is sold by all druggists, f Is six tor $15. Prepared only by C. I. Hood & Co., Apothecaries, Lowell, Mass, N. B. It you decide to take Hood's Sarsaparilla do not be Induced to buy any other, IOO Doses One Dollar You Want to Buy Hose, Do You? Weill cant tell you the beBt place irl Hutchinson to buy it. IfciBof FRAZEE & WILSON, The Plumbers No. 13 Second Avenue West. Telephone 146. They have the Goodyear Rubber Company's hose, warranted to stand pressure. They also have a car load of 3, 4 & e inch sewer pipe. SyThey are the leading plumbers of the city, and make a specialty of re pair work. T O N D R A O - - - Ins-uranoe Written by E.A. Smith & Co. ' LOW DATES R ELIABLE INSURANCE Office rear, of First National Bank. STATE AGENCY -,j . S. Life Insurance Company of New York City, 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 «an be used as collateral for a loan from the company. -These are very popular plans. All policies non-contestable, and non-forfeitable. The simplest contract extant. All losses paid without discount soon as proofs are reeeived. R. M. HENDERSON, Manager. Freeman & Haines, HOUSE AND SIGN PAIMTERS. *p[« mm m mmms n SPECIALTY, Also dealers ia Paints, Oils, G-lass arid Painters' implies. No. 16 Second Avenue Bast. REMOVED. I have removed my bakery and fancy grocery to No. 16, South Main street, where I will continue to make my famous oream bread. H OTEL THORN. Kansas City, Mo, has again pawed into tho management of Dudley Bhoads andwlle, who trill b« glad to NC all their Knn—» fetorta.

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