The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on April 15, 1892 · Page 3
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 3

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, April 15, 1892
Page 3
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HUTCHINSON DAILY NEWS, FRIDAY, APRIL 15, 1892. 3. FREE DELIVERY. Fairbanks Clairette Soap. /W% <*tf by N.K.FAIRBANK&CQ. St. LOUIS. *| HUTCHINSON, KANSAS. The only manufacturers of I TABLE AND DAIRY SALT West of New York. faaotd Dot to Harden io Any Climate. OXJPL BFtjAJN-DS: WESTERN, * RIVERSIDE, DIAMOND, NEW YORK. DAIRY SALT. We guarantee our Dairy Salt equal to either? the 'Ashton or Higgins imported Bait in every respect. Give it a trial and you i will ceretainly agree with us. R. S. V. P. TABLE SALT. ''- Ask your grocer for it. It will suit you, tHUCQUMNTEDWITHTHEOEOaiUPHIfOFTHIB COUNTRY WIUOBTMI WUOH VAlUABI^ INFORMATION FROM A STUDY OF THIS HAP OF THE CMcap, M Island & Pacific Ry., The Direct Boole to und from CHICAGO, ItOCE ISLAND, DAVEN?0ttT, DES MOINES, COUNCIL BLUFFS, OMAHA, LINCOLN, WATEKTOWN, SIOUX FALL8, MINNEAPOLIS. ST. PAUL, ST, JOSEPH, ATCHISON, LEAVISNWOBTH, KANSAS CITY, TOl'EKA, DENVER, COLORADO SPRINGS, and PUEBLO. Frm ReclloinB Choir dun to and from CHICAGO, CALDWELL, HUTCHINSON and DODGE CITY, and Palace Sleeping Cars between CHICAGO, WICHITA and HUTCHINSON. SOLID VESTIBULE EXPRESS TRAINS of Through Coach*!, Sleepers, Free Reclining Chair On and Dining Can daily between CHICAGO, DES MOINES, COUNCIL BLUFFS, OMAHA mid LINCOLN, and between CHICAGO and DENVER, COLORADO SPRINGS and PUBDLO viaSt Jowph, or Kansas City and Topeka. Excm*loni dally, with Choice of Routes to ana from Salt Lake, Portland, Los Angelei find San Francbco. The Direct Lino to and from Plko 'B Peak, Manitou, Garden of the Gods, the Sanitariums, and Scenic Grandeurs of Colorado. Via The Albert Lea Route, Fatt Exi>ra» Train* doily between Chicago and LTlnneapollR and St. Paul, with THROUGH Reclining Chair Cars FRKE, to and from those points and Kan* i »(ia City. Through Chair Car mid Sleeper between Wrlo, Spirit Uke and Sioux Falls via Rock Island. The FaTorlte Line to "Watertown, Sioux Falls, the Summer Resorts and Hunting and Finning Grounds of the Northwest. For Tickets, Maps, Foldera, or dealred Information apply to any Coupon Ticket Office, or address E. 8T. JOHN, JOHN SEBASTIAN, Gso'l Manager, Gen't Tkt, & Pass. Agt* CHICAGO. ILU "CORE ^ Vilh:cl,\\h <..^ -'t 'nnatorrhcna Woranyiuu:; n .-. :^tscharKea«k" Jyour uruf_;^i «" r $ bottle of Illfe O. It currs 111 tt fcwdavi lull lumtl!ip M>1 »r publicity of a 1 dexter. ITor.-poiBonous and 1 i-v-flrnnteeci not to. Mrlcture. \n> Vnlwml American Cure. » Manufactured by. i k ike Evans Chemical Oo.l CINCINNATI, O. u. o.», Remedies and Tfeatraent for the Cure of Call on or address the / 'Keiley Institute of Indian Territury, : OKLAHOMA CITY, 0. Ti The Celebrated iftnei. Gore. to cure ^tedi . A p HH0D j | jS£ n a=3: Is SOLD ON A. POSITIVE: GUARANTEE to euro any form ot ncrvoufl CUB- caso or any disorder of thogen-- eratlvo organo of either Bex,'* -.."-Til."** whether arising-,, •• BEFORE from tho excea- AFTER nivoiiBOot Stimulants, Tobacco or Optura, or through youthful Indiscretion, over indul- ifenno, Ac Buch aa Less of Brain Power, Wakef ulneBB, Bearinpr down Pain a in tho back, Betnlnal WeakncBs. Hyal-orla, Ncrvoua Pros- tratlontNocturnal EmlBslonp,IieucqrrUaja,Dli:- tlncHs. Weak Memory, LOBS of Power and Im- potenoy, whloh it neglootcu often lead io pre­ matura old ace and lheautty. Price $1.00 n, box 6 boxes for $6.00. Scot by mall on receipt of price. A WRITTEN GUARANTEE la given for every $3.00 order received, to refund tho money If a Permanent euro 1B not effected. We have thousands of testimonials from old and young of both sexes, who havo been permanently oared by the use of Aphrodltlnc. Circulars, free. Mention paper. Addreea THE: APHRO MEDICINE CO. 6? WMhlngton St., CHICAGO, XX&. For sale by A. & A. Drug Co, MANHOOD RESTORED. " "BANATIVO," the Wonderful SnauUili Itemedy, la sold with a Written Guarantee to cure all Nerrous Diseases, such as Weak llemory, Loss of Brain Power, Headache, Wakefulness, Lost Manhood, Nervousness, Lassitude, 1 all drains and loss of power of the Generative Organs In . cither aox, cauBcd by over-exertion, youthful indiscretions, or the excessive osc of tobacco, opium, or etlmulnuts, which ultimately lend to Infirmity, Consumption and Insanity. Put up In convenient form to carry In the vest pocket. Price II a packnKe, or 6 for $6, with every £> order we give a written guarantee to cure or refund the moneT- Sent by mail to anv address. Circular free in |>laiii envelope. Mention this paper. Address, MADRID CHEMICAL CO.. Branch Office for U. S. A. 358 Dearborn Street, CHICAGO, ILL, FOR SALE IN HUTCHINSON KAS BY A. J. Baumhardt, Druggist, ono door north of Santa Fe Hotel. TARSOAP Healthful, Agreeable, Cleansing. Ourea Chapped Hand*, Wounda, Burn*, Bto. BemoTts and rrevonta Dandruff. WHITE RUSSiiN SOAP. Specially Adapted for Use in Hard Wat** Its Extension Into the Farming Districts Being Agitated. VIEWS GIVEN IN A CIRCULAR. California Millionaire, Fropoxo llullcllna; m Railroad From .Sim Franclnco to Halt Lake City—Xtimos of the Cni>- ltnllut* Who Are Engaged in the En- terprlfie. WASHINGTON, April 15.—The resolution just reported to the senate by Mr. Mitchell, of Oregon, appropriating »200,000 for the continuation of the postmaster-general's successful experiment in extending the free collection and delivery of mail into villages and farming districts, is one of the many outgrowths of tho agitation which business men and country people havo been prosecuting so vigorously for the past three or four months, A business man of Minnc-, apolis, Mr. Richard II. Broat, has been laying a great, many valuable facts before the newspapers and the people. In a circular lately received at the post office department lie says: "Is it a wonder that this farmer, who during the long winter hours has so much leisure for self-improvement, for self -cdneiition, does not avail himself of it? Is it n wonder that he is referred to by his'city cousins' as 'a moss-back, a greeny, a hayseed,' when as a matter of fact he might be. the' most enlightened of any class of our people? The original expense of a newspaper, periodical, or other'literature, is trifling, compared with the immense amount of benefit derived from it; often a single hint, a recipe, a suggestion, a word of advice, is worth the subscription price of a dozen papers for a year, to say nothing of the general advantages obtained in being kept posted in regard to the markets of the world and of the moral influence a good newspaper has over a household." A CALIFORNIA f.NTKKl 'I'.ISE. SAN FHANCIHCO, April 15 —The Chronicle Bays a number of the wealthiest men of this city have been meeting together for the past six months considering plans and subscribing money to commence the construction of a competing railroad. They have pledged them- solves to build a road between this city and Salt Lake. Each of them has agreed to put tip the sum of $100,000, and each has already paid into a local bank the sum of $25,000 in cash. The men engaged in this enterprise are Alvinza liny ward, W. M. Uobert, James G. Fair, James Phelan, A. h. Holladay, A. W. .Montague, A. N. Grant, Joseph Douohoe. J. It. Stetson and. many others. In tho agreement signed by these men they pledge themselves to build the road and agree not to sell the iiind or to enter Into any traflle agreement with any competing line for a period of at least ten years from the time the road is completed. Engineers are in tho field at the present moment and the preliminary surveys have been submitted to the executive committee. The f ;!,0(IO,000 cash has been subscribed and the balance of the money required will be rajsed by floating bonds ;tnd selling stock of the company. Alvinza llnywnrd in sin interview admitted that he was interested in this enterprise, but declined to say anything further on the subject. THE SOUTIIKKX FLOOD. Loflft ori .lfe In MlNftlxslpiil 1'ltietMl at 2ftO— Many Homelesn. JACKSON, Miss., April 15.— The lowest estimate placed on the loss of life in the flooded district is 'J ,"i0, all of whom are negroes. Most of the damage is in the vicinity of Columbus, which is on the banks of the Tombigbae, but more than .'1,000 families in the counties of Lowndes, Monroe and Noxubee arc reported homeless and suffering foi the necessaries of life, which arc being supplied now by private subscriptions. A similar overflow occurred in 1874, but the waters arc now even higher than then and suffering is hound to follow unless congress heeds the appeal for assistance. Funnem' Alllunre Gathering. SKDAI.IA, MO., April 15.—The Farmers' Alliance, of Pettis and adjoining counties, held a pow-wow in this city laBt night. Addresses were delivered by J. Weller Long, of Warrensburg; J. F. Willetts, national lecturer; Alonzo Wardell, of South Dakota, and others. The executive committee, consisting of President Leonard, Joseph Miller, of Granger; S. C. Brooks and M. Day, state commissioner for the independent union, held a caucus in the parlors of Hotel Sicher, but denied that they wore preparing a plan of campaign, saying it was simply an ordinary business meeting. MEETING AT WASHINGTON. Questions Discussed By State Railroad Commissioners. WASHINGTON, April 15.—The fourth annual convention of state railroad commissioners began its session in the otlice of the interstate commerce commission. Mr. E. P. Jcrvey, of South Carolina, called the convention to order and was subsequently elected chairman of the convention. Mr. William O. Seymour, of Connecticut, read the report of the committee, on uniformity in railway accounting, appointed at the last convention. The only other report made at the morning session was read by Chairman William II. Fleming, of Kentucky. The question discussed in this report was "ltcasonable Rates." After an elaborate discussion of the whole subject the cofnmittce, in its full report, recommend to congress that the interstate commerce act be so amended as to provide: 1. That the railroads shall try their cases in the courts upon the evidence introduced before the commission. 2. That :IB between the parties the findings of the commission shall in equity proceedings have the force and effect of a master's report in chancery, !). That the commission be authorized to employ eumpi'tciit counsel to represent them in uny litigation they may cause to bi- instituted under said act. At the afternoon session Mr. Wlioeler, from the committee on discrimination, arising from the use of private cars of shippers, rend a report, which contained the following recommendations: 1. An amendment to the inter-state commerce law. prohibiting the allowance of mileage for the use of private cars beyond a reasonable compensation for the car when loaded, mid also providing that no mileage shall be paid for the return of the empty car. •J. A declaration that the allowance of 'free transportation to parties interested in or connected with private ears is contrary to the provisions of the in- tcr-statc comercc law. and that such parties do not properly come within the exceptions as recited in section 88 of the aforesaid act. 8. A declaration that railroad companies, in the ovent they haul in the trains private freight of individuals, firms nr private corporations, must at the same time provide for the use of shippers engaged in like truffle with those using the said private cars a .sufficient number of similar or equally convenient and available cars to meet all the reasonable requirements of the public. •I. That in case any parties complain as to the mileage allowed or proposed to be allowed for the use of private freight, ears, the question as to what is a reasonable allowance be determined by the i iiter-statc commerce commission, and that a statutory provision to that effect he enacted. ATTENDANCE QUITE LARGE. The Annual Meeting Passed Off Harmoniously. PBOKIA , 111., April 15.— Contrary to expectation, the annual meeting of the whisky trust, held here yesterday, passed off quietly and harmoniously. The attendance was quite large, and there were represented at the meeting about 1100,000 shares. The three directors whose) terms expired were reelected, as follows: P. .1. Jlenncssy, of Chicago, Nelson Morris, of Chicagoand Julius E. French, of Cleveland. They each received 375,638 votes. T. M. Patterson, of Cincinnati, was put forward as the candidate of the Cincinnati holders, and received 110,052 votes, which represented the votes of the minority. To fl.ll the vacancy caused by the death of Adolph Wool nor, of Peoria, Frank Curtis, of New York, was elected. He server, two years and the others three years. President ,1. li. Urccnhut presented his annual report. The purchase of the Schufcldt distillery at Chicago was mentioned, and the president said: "Only one regretful feature may be indirectly ascribed to the acquisition of these properties, viz.: That shortly after this company came into the possession of the same, some of our stockholders, under the Impression that our position was then invincible, brought undue pressure to bear upon the directors, which caused the company to maintain for some time considerably higher prices for its products than either business prudence or safety against, compe- tion would justify. This inlliicnco was supplemented by circulating exaggerated reports of the earnings of the company for the purpose of affecting the price of our stock, and as a consequence this agitation brought about internal dissension among stockholders. Newspaper accusations wore made, which culminated in n special meeting of our board in Chicago on February 4, 18i)'J, at which I was impelled to resign. Inasmuch as my written statement, presented at that meeting, as well as the action of the, hoard in refusing to accept my resignation, was fully published at tho time in all the papers of the country, it is hardly necessary for me to do more than refer to the same, and tostatothat tho board since that exciting period has been working in harmony and union, realizing that my avowed efforts to run the affairs of the corporation on a strictly conservative basis was tike true, safe and only policy to pursue under these circumstances. I feel that while ithaB been necessary, on account of our past indiscretion, to run our business for some time on a .smaller margin of profit than . would ordinarily have been required, such conservative policy, however, will win in the end, and our competitors or those, contemplating to become Buch must realize and understand that this company is in the field to stay, and that it will protect its trade at all hazards, even should it become necessary for an indefinite period to put the prices of our products on so low a basis as to earn little or no profits, and irrespective of the results such a course may produce in the direction of paying dividends on our stock. I am a believer in the doctrine that the permanent protection of the company's interests is paramount to all other .considerations. Tho government has instituted a suit against this company in the United States court at Boston under the Khermun anti-trust law, causing the indictment of all officers and directors. We are advised, however, by the best legal talent we can employ that this suitean- not be maintained by the government, as neither our organization nor the manner of conducting our business are antagonistic to or in conflict with Bald law, or any other law of the kind. The business of thu company is on a solid footing, as will he seen by the following comparative statement of rates of Our product covering the last four fiscal yea rs: Galium Yenri-u.lhii} March 31, k».i 3 .1 ,867,311 Year cnillili? March SI. IhuO 40,8iJ,220 Yeur cuilina Murc-li ai, ItMl 11,738,171 Year cwliil;} March SI. 4S.081.717 A summary of the company's financial statement for the fiscal year ending March HI, 180a, shows as follows: la addition to tho distillery plant and other permanent properties owned by the company our balanco sheet showed on April 1, 1891: Clash and cash assets K,038,079._ Ciata and cash unset!), April J, im... 2 ,3e5,3 _.58 Surplus for tho year. a_»,7«3.3S Dividends paid. 1,890,1*8 .11 SOMEWHERE ON THE ROAD OF LIFE, BY HARD WORK AND WEAR AND TEAR— A SOUND, HEALTHY CONSTITUTE 3g 5\ •NOTiCL- OWNERS CAN PREVENT FURTHER LOSS BY USING •JAMES pyiis PEARUNJE_y Send it back? honest thing— send it bach. I'cddlcrsaml sonic unscrupulous groccrcrtivilt '1 you, '' this is :is ^ood ns " or " die same ,,, , , ., l'earlinc." IT 'S F A l.SE— Pcirline is never peddled, and if your grocer sends you something in place of Pcarline, do the J.VMES PVT.E, New York. •iv i viniiwii VIUUIX innuu Ullif Are Doing a G-eneral Yard Business. Ample accommodation for cattle, hogs and sheep. This company's yaids have direct connection with all railroads running into Hutchinson—Bvo roads. AS A STOCKER AND FEEDER MARKET these yards offer superior inducements. Hcst distributing point in the. west. All parties wanting stockers and feeders should try this market. Information furnished upon Application. BENJ. W. LAPP, General Manager. Hutchinson Transfer <& Storage COMPANY. Do all kinds of Transferring and • Hauling. Especially prepared ta more Iron bafes and all kinds of machinery, being the only ono in the city having the necessary articles for the moving of heavy goods We Pay Freight on Local OF Car Lots and transfer it from any depot to any part of the. city at reasonable rates. Years of experience in boxing and moving enables us to move Pianos and Household Goods without the least injury. If you want to move your office or household goods we can do it better for you than anyone elsd and save you money. Storage Department. We have the largest brick store room in the city for storing goods. Parties leaving the city can haa-e their goods packed by us, stored away and shipped whenever desired. This is one o? our specialties. We guarantee our work to be first-class in every respect and use tee utmost care. A reasonable price is all we ask and a trial will convince you that we are the best. STOVE DEPARTMENT. < tjSWe will take dowmyour stoves, move them and take all the nickel parts off, oil them,, wrap them in paper, oil your pipe, wrap it in paper and store, them for the season for the small sum of $2.50, tho season ending December 1, 1802. This way of taking care of stoves makes them absolutely rust proof, and makes a small job for the man who clcanB It. We do not polish stoves, for that is out of our line of business. Hope you will give us a liberal patronage. Hutchinson Transfer and Storage Co., E. R. LOCK, Manager- Office and Burn, Second Ave, East. Telephone No. ID. John Donnelly. Wholesale Liquor Dealer Handles WINE BEER & WHISKEY Kansas and Family ) a Specialty Write for catalogue. 429 Delaware Street, Kansas City, Mo,

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