The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on April 18, 1892 · Page 4
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 4

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, April 18, 1892
Page 4
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HUTCHINSON DAILY NEWS. MONDAY, APRIL 18, 1892. THE HUTCHINSON NEWS. OFFICIAL PAPKH OF CITY AND COUNTY THE NEWS PUCL1SH1NG CO. A. 1.. 81'<)NHI,l;il, Editor. THUMB OF SUHSOHIl'TION. T »c NEWS IS delivered by carriem In Hutcninson, South Hutchinson awl all suburbs, at 15 cents a week, The paper may lie ordered BV postal card, or by telephone (No. yi, and will be nerved early and regularly. Please report any Irregularity of service or change or-address to the NBWB offlce immediately, and It will be rcctllled. on April HO. 18U2, unless otherwise ordered by the county central committee. Hy order of the Seventh congressional district central committee. s. J. SHAW . Chairman. II. L. GORDON , Secretary. A delegate convenHon of thc i Republicans 10 a. ni., for the p'urposc of electing two del let of the hereby called to meet In of the Seventh congressional dlst state of Kanpas, Is hereby called the city of Kinsley, Kan,, on May a, 180a. at 10 a. m., for the purpose of electing two delegates and two alternates to the national Republican convention to be held In the city of " .J4.00 . ••.00 .. .50 - DAU.Y—UY MA1U Oae copy, one year One copy, six months One copy, one month WKKKl.Y. One copy, one year $1.00 One copy, six months 00 Advertising rates made known on application. Telephone No. In ordering the NEWS by mall, state Issue wanted, dally or weekly, giving name, city, county and state. If subscriber changes place of residence, give former address as well an present, ar.d state Issue of paper taken, dally orwcekly. Chicago office, 57(1 Kookery building. C.'E. SIDLINGKER, THE V DRUGGIST Prescriptions a Specialty. No. 17 North Main Street, Hutchinson, THE CALLS ISSUED. For Two Mtnto Conventions, Muy fith n Hutchinson, June :)0tli, nt Topekn, ,17 Delegates In eneli, A delegate convention of ithe Republicans •f Kansas will be held In the city of Hutch- Imoa on'Thursday, May 5, 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 dcle^ eaten at large and six alternates to the; clonal Republican convention at 1 Mlnue, apolls, Minn.. June 7. Delegates to the convention mentioned above shall be-elected by county convex tlons, duly called by the several county Kepi bllcan committees, under such rules and regulations as mav be by them prescribe' 1 The basis of apportionment of delegates said state convention will be one delegate a large for each county of the state and one delegate for every !>00 votes or fraction of 100 or more votes cast for George W. Wlnans for superintendent of public instruction In the election of 1H!)0, underwhlch rule delegates arc apportioned to the several coun tics as follows: Allen 0| Anderson Oj Atchison I'.i Barber Barton ft. Bourbon l.'lj Brown II llutler 11 Chase r» Chautauqua 8 Linn 10 Logan I,yon 10 Marlon 10 MaVshall 11 McPherson 10 Meade Miami 10 Mitchell U Montgomery 13 Cherokee" HjMorriB 0 Cheyenne . Clark Clay Cloud Coffey Comanche. Cowley I Crawford, i Minneapolis Minn., on .Tunc 7.18(1!!. The basis of representation lathis convention shall be one delegate-at-large for each county, and one delegate for each 200 votes, and the malor fraction thereof, cast for Hon. ,1. R. Hallowell for congress In 181(0. rovlded no county to have less than two -elegatcs; under which rule the several counties In the district are entitled to delegates as apportioned in the above call for congressional convention. it is recommended that the several counties In said district select their delegates and alternates to said convention on Agrll :10,1892, unless otherwise ordered by the county central committee. By order of the Seventh congressional district central committee, S. .1. SnAW. H. L. QOHDON , Secretary. Chairman. ffrcgnte of hank deposits belonging to farmers Wild he S'Jl .flOO.OOO. Evidently some of the grangers have making liny right in the midst of the calami tv showers. The Indications in the east are quite favorahle to the Democratic dark horses. The farmers of Hono county have 8147,1(14 on deposit in six of the banks of the county. The total in all the hanks is much larger, but the figures are not available. The Barton county Democrats adopted resolutions favoring free coinage, and then endorsed OHOVKII CLKVELAND. This is consistency of the most approved "Democratic sort. It is estimated that the farm sales in Kansas for March aggregated £2. 500,000, the bulk of the purchases being made by residents and with money realized from the products of Kansas farms. .Ir.itity SIMPSON intimates that the men who attended the Democratic convention here last week, and who advocated a straight Democratic con gressional candidate, were not good Democrats. I'EPKEll'd pensions. scheme of paper money .for i:i' :i o _ Iphan 11 Douglas 14 Edwards, Elk Bills Decatur. Dickinson. Doniphan. .'IIMoTlon. Nemaha " Neosha l " Ness •' 8|Norton •• Osage 1 Osborne » Ottawa • Pawnee • Phillips • ;! Pottawatomie V Pratt " :ilRawlins * Heuo.. llltepubllc V. Rice Riley 7 Rooks .'1 Hush :i Russell 4 Saline. 7 Scott Sedgwick 14 UlSeward ~ Shawnee f!7 Sheridan Sherman >\ Smith (I Stafford 4 Stanton ~ Stevens Sumner Kl Thomas ;i Trego S Wabaunsee ( Wallace Washington ! Wichita t Wilson 1( Woodson ( Wyandotte 1' Total. Ellsworth Finney 4 Ford.. :ii Franklin 101 Garlleld 2] Geary .'>; dove '-'I Graham Grant Gray Greeley Greenwood Hamilton Harper Harvey.- Haskell Hodgman Jackson. Jeflerson Jewell N Johnson 10 Kearny Kingman 01 Kiowa :. Labette.... 1 I.anc Leavenworth 10 Lincoln..' The secretaries of the several county con- Ycntlonsare Instructed to forward to the nnderslgned secretary at Hutchinson, Kan., a certliled copy, of the credentials of their several delegates, immediately upon the adjournment or the county conventions. Said credentials to be received at Hutchinson not later than the evening of May :i. From these credentials the Republican state central committee will prepare arosterof those entitled to participate In the preliminary organization of the convention. Hv order of the committee. W. J. BucnAN, JOHN H. SMITH, Chairman Secretary- IlKPUULICAN STATE CONVENTION. A delegate convention of the Republicans •f Kansas will be held in the city of Topeka, •n .Thursday, the thirtieth (liOth) day of June, 180(2, at the hour ot 10 o'clock a. m.. for the nomination of candidates for: Associate justlccof the supreme court. Governor. Lieutenant-governor Secretary of state. Auditor of state. ' Treasurer of state. The New York Herald thinks the election in Rhode Island settled the question of Ci.KVKi .ANd 's strength. It was conceded before the event that it would be a triumphal procession or a funeral cortege, and it was not the former. •TKIUIY SnirsoN in an interview witli a Washington Post man said he was unknown when he was elected two years ago. That's it, .TKIUIY. That's the secret of your election. Now that you are known it will be altogether different. Free coinage would mean not only the advancement of the price of silver coined, but ulso of that portion of the metal which goes into the arts. It would be equivalent to adding 2.1 to U0 per cent, to the price of silver-plated ware, watch enses and a thousand other articles in the manufacture of which silver is a component. 'Die Salina Republican, which has been slopping qver into the Seventh congressional district much oftencr than the amenities warrant, now suggests "ED. Houit." of Murion, as a candidate for this district. No, thank you. We will try and find a man in the district to make the race. Outside interference is as unwelcome as it is usually indiscreet. Attorney-general. Superintendent of Delegates to the Better Times. The feeling among the people of Kansas is of the most hopeful character, and well it may be, for the evidence of material prosperity is too abundant to be overlooked or ignorcil. Ilelng this is an agricultural state, much depends upon the condition of affairs among the. farmers, and this condition is, wo are happy to state, very encouraging. Those who are in debt are paying out with astonishing rapidity, while those free from debt are laying by a little money. The deposits of farmers in the banks indicate this fact. In Reno county alone the farmers have probably upwards of 8200,000 in the various banks. Besides this there is a considerable portion of last year's crops still in tin? hands of the farmers. Those not forced to sell to meet maturing debts have built granaries in which to store their wheat, oats and corn, and are holding for better prices, or until the outcome of this year's crop is more clearly indicated. When the farmers are in such a financial condition that they can hold an entire season's crop, or have the means of buying stock for feeding purposes then they are in a position to overcome in a great measure the disadvantages of low prices during big crop seasons followed hy high prices but no crops. The policy of holding grain will tend to equalize, prices and prevent the sacrifice of live stock on account of the scarcity of feed So far as present indications go, the outlook for 1802 is very bright. In central and western Kansas the wheat crop promises a rich harvest. Grass is growing luxuriantly for the cattle, while the season has been quite favorable to early spring seeding. The orchards are in hill bloom giving ample promise of plenty of fruit. The abundant rains have put the ground in excellent shape for corn planting, and the farmers are little given to complaint. The good feeling among the agrieul- tural'elasses extends to the various branches of business. More people are doing business on a cash basis. Old debts are being liquidated and money is circulating more freely. Eastern capital is again seeking investment here, and the man who linds himself unable to meet maturing obligations experiences less trouble in securing an extension of credit. There is also increased activity in real estate, especially in farm property. The restoration of confidence at home and abroad is being followed by immigration and inquiries for land by eastern farmers who are attracted by the fertile lands and healthy climate of Kansas. All things considered, there has been no time within the last five years when the people generally felt so hopeful as they do at the present time. What, Does This Mean? From the New York Sun. The latest epistle to issue from the vocabulary-laboratory of consecration is addressed by the Hon. Grover Cleveland to Hon. Jaincs II. Bible of Chattanooga, and it contains this alarming passage: "I have frequent misgivings as to the wisdom of again putting me in nomination." ^ Misgivings? Frequent misgivings?* This is not the true spirit of consecration. True consecration has no misgivings, frequent or infrequent, long or short, tt does not contemplate possibly adverse results. It does not concern itself with questions of wisdom or expediency. It simply consecrates, and stays consecrated, and lets everything else go to thunder. Our own impression is that the misgivings clause is not to be interpreted literally. It lias some esoteric meaning. It must be studied and read in the light of the context. It iB a passage similar In character to Mr. Cleveland's repeated declarations that his personal preference is for private life, not public office. Misgivings on the part of the Hon. Grover Cleveland as to the wisdom of nominating hiin for president of the United States? Perish the thought! Sooner let it be supposed that Col. Abe Slupsky falters when he contemplates his mighty mission. We cannot imngino the sensations of the Hon. James H. Bible of Chattanooga, when he persucd this remarkable announcement. .Tames Bible must have felt as if the bottom were dropping out of the whole oonseerntory system. * It is a fixed and immutable law that to have good, sound health, one must have pure, rich and abundant blood. There is no shorter nor surer route than by a course of De Witt's Sarsapa- rllla. Beam's Midland Pharmacy. Purify Last week the Alliance Gazette trotted out a rooster, but he failed to crow very loud. The citizens' ticket was composed, the Gazette says, of "repre scntative men of all parties," yet every man who belongs to the calamity party was defeated. Whether the people of Hutchinson elected a Republican or citizens' ticket they have demonstrated that they have no use for the calamity party.—Nickerson Argosy. tendent of public instruction. „ es to the convention mentioned above shall be elected' under the same rules and In the same man ner as the delegates to the drat conven tlon, and also under the same apportion meat, 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 Topeka, Kansas, a certliled 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 evening of June ~8, From tSese credentials the Republican state cem tral committee will prepare a roster of those entitled to participate in the preliminary •rganiEatlon of the convention. The New York Herald last Friday printed a long oditorial in reference to the presidential outlook from a Democratic standpoint. After reviewing the various elements of strength and weakness presented by HIM. and CLK VE- I.AND, it says: "In the coming campaign HILL and CLEVELAND may be lions, but they will be dead lions. To nominate either would bo equivalent to giving a lease of the White House to the Republicans for the next four years in other words, A would be suicide, The New York Sun calls the attention of the Democratic managers t< the fact that the Democrats have sustained heavy losses in all the cities (the source from which Democratic majorities must come, if they come at all) at the spring elections. The Sun attributes this to the sentiment of protection that is strong even among laboring men who have been accustomed to vote the Democratic ticket. A free-trade campaign the Sun considers a losing one. The Salina Republican offers as an excuse for dabbling in Seventh district affairs, the very laudable desire to see a Republican elected to succeed ,T unity SIMI' SOX . Without seeking to disguise or lessen the folly that was committed in our district two years ago, we desire to remind the Republicans that every .Tack has his Jill, and JBIIIIY finds a first-class running mate in the member from the Fifth district. •rho importance ot keeping the bloodlu a puro condition Is universally known, and yet thcro aro very few people who havo perfectly pure blood. Tho taint of sorotula, salt rheum, o: other foul humor is hcredltcd and transmitted for generations, causing untold suffering, and we also accumulate poisoli and germs of disease from tho air we breathe, tho food wo eat, or mm Al Itftbo water wo drink. W 111 II Thoro Is nothing I III I.I more conclusively I ^#L|| proven than the positive power of Hood's SarsapariUa over all diseases ot the blood. This inedlclno, when fairly tried, docs expol every trace of scrofula, or salt rheum, removes tho taint which causes catarrh, neutralizes the acidity and cures rheumatism, drives out tho germs ot malaria, blood poisoning, etc, tt also vitalizes and enriches tho blood, thus overcoming that tired feeling, and building up tho wholo system Thousands testily to tho superiority ot Hood's SarsapariUa as a blood purifier. Full information and statements of cures scut (roe. Hood's SarsapariUa Boldbyalldruggtstff. fl;strfor53. Prepared only by 0.1. HOOD & CO., Apothecaries, LowoU. Hut IOO Roses One Dollar IUU mini nuivu ictuses Blood SENSATIONS! ATTRACTIONS! NEW NEW NEW NEW NEW NEW NEW Dress Goods and Dress Trimmings. Handkerchiefs, Laces and Embroideries. Gloves, Chiffon and Veilings. i French and Chevron Sateens. Voila Laines, entirely new. See them. f Jt Shantong Pongee—Wool Crepon, 19c. French and Scotch Zephyr Ginghams. OUR LOW PRICES ffl WILL SET M TO THINKING TALKING BUYING WILL KEEP US IN THE LEAD. KtiputillcMU Congressional Convention. A delegate convention of the Kcpubllcans >f the Seventh congressional district of the state of Kansas, whereby called to meet in the city of Klugmau oa Wednesday, June 16,181)6, at 10:00 a. in. for the purpose of nominating a candidate for congress in the Seventh congressional district of Kansas, and also to nominate one presidential elector. The basis of representation In said convention shall be one delegate 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, Hallowell for congreBs In 1800. provided no county to have less than two delegates, under which rule delegates are apportioned to the several counties as follows: Barber 5 Barton 7 Olark « Comanche '•: Edwards a Finney...... 3 Ford...- 4' Garfield .... Grant , Gray..,.. * Greelty ........... 8 Hamilfoil: •• B Harper............. 0 Harvey.............. 10 Haskell............. S Hodgeman....,.,., 3 Kearney 8 Kingman B KloWa ...... 8 10 Lane McPherson... Meade a Mortou ;i Ness H Pawnee a Pratt 5 Reno Ill Rice. Hush Scott.. Sedgwick. Seward..,. Stafford... Stanton... Stevens,.. Sumner... Wichita.., Total..............104 ' His recommended that the several coun: > tie* In said congTessloual district select their Secretary FOSTEU in a report to the hotfse judiciary committee last week made the statement that under the silver act of 1800 the offerings of silver to the government had amounted to 177,923,il57 ounces, and tho government had purchased about one-half of that amount, or exactly 89,044,079 ounces, Those offerings were inudc at prices ranging from 30 to JO per cent, discount from the par value of the metal. If the purchase of 54,000,000 ounces per year at the current market price brings out such large offerings, what would be the,result of attracting all the surplus silver of the world by paying 81.29 per ounce, or in other words opening the mints to free coinage? * The Topeka Capital yesterday printed an elaborate statement show ing the amount of bank stock owned and money deposited in banks by the furmers, Out of an aggregate of some 800 banks 299 reported bank stock to the amount of $1,879,321 held by farm' ers, and deposits of 88,002,730. Assuming that tho 500 banks not report- lug .-would make a proportionate in crease, the aggregate of bunk stock belonging to farmers in tho entire would be $4.500,000, and tho 1 a ICE! ICE Pure Distilled-Water k Our delivery is regular and reliable, and the quality of our ice is beyond comparison. 50 cents per Hundred to Families, We solicit your patronage. Orders received by the drivers, at the factory, avenue C east, at Kanaka's store, or you can send your address on a postal card to Prof. Will Davis, J Teacher of Piano, Organ and Cornet Desires to form a class in the use of either or all the above instruments. Leave orders with Hutchinson Music company, or at Mrs. Harsha's residence, on Second Ave. eagt. Successor to Hutchinson Ice Manfg Co. While the newspapers contain many notices of the marvelous cures of the drink habit effected by the Keelay metlod, there are, here and there, eases where men after a few months of abstinence have returned to their old habits. These instances instead of being an excuse for condemning the Keeley cure, should furnish ample warning to those who have been cured that "eternal vigilance is the price of liberty" from the enthrallment of strong drink. The congressman .from this district said to a Washington Post reporter a few days ago: "I am confident that'I will be sent back to congress, and I have no fears of either a straight Re publican or a Btraight Democratic tidlcct, nor the two combined." J BBBV was evidently talking through his chapeau. ; WoomtUFF,' tho embezzling state treasurer of Arkansas, has been released. Tho dispatches do not state .whether tho jury held Woodruff innocent of taking the 804,000, or merely considered embezzlement no crime in Arkansas. its. HMBitvvvill uo doubt add one more to her "seven, financial conspiracies" by charging Jou.s' SUKKMAN with firing the mill that makes the. papei for government uotes, to defeat MOB Ice *S Salt Co. JUST RECEIVED. atest Styles. Lowest Prices. A handsome Jine of Ladles' OXFORD TIES, in the following styles: Lace and Southern Ties, Ozoo Calf arid Cloth Top's, Patent Leather Heel .Quarter, Patent Leather Tips and Plain Toes. All in the following lasts: Opera hoel, C S and !jC8,C,D and E widths. Sizes 2 to 5J .J. Shoes for Children. The celebrated Sussex School Shoe, In pebble goat and kid, with patent leath er, pebble goat and cordovan tips. The best wearing chidren's shoe in the country WM. REDDERSEN, Coratr ot Mala and Pint.,. STATE AGENCY ft 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 can be used as collateral for a loan from the company. These are very popular plans. All policies non-contestable^ and non-f orf eitable. The simplest contract UA tant. All \ losses paid without discount soon as proof s are received. |R. M. HENDERSON, ... Managed. and she has reason to be, ^ ~Z 7~. i ~ Her husband failed to get Freeman & Haines, IS HOUSE AND SIGN PAINTERS. ' NO DECORATING I SPECIALTY, Also dealers in FRAZEE & WILSON! to do their plumbing work, i and the water pipes in her I house are still leaking, Frazeefe Wilson »Hp a i n t s , Oils, Glass and have a car load of Goodyear | p ainters » Supplies. No. 10 Second Avenue East. REMOVED. I have removed my bakery | and fancy grocery, to No. 16, South Main street, where I will continue to make famous cream bread. rubber hose for sale. No. 13 Second Avenue West. Telephone 140. T O N D - - R A O - - Insurance Written by E. A. Smith & Co. LOW DATES 'R ELIABLE INSURANCE Office war of ?irst National Bank. my, K. R TDE. H OTEL THORN. Kansas City, Mo, I has again passed into the management of Dudley Rhoads and wife, who will., glad jto »se all their KanMW Irijnd*

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