The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on April 20, 1892 · Page 4
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 4

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 20, 1892
Page 4
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4. HUTCHINSON DAILY NEWS, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 20, 1892 THE HUTCHINSON NEWS. OFFICIAIJI PAPER OV CITY ANIJCOUNTY THE NEWS^PUCUSHINO'CO. A. L. SrONHI.KIt, Killtor. TICltMH OK HlWNOKirTION. The NEWS 1H delivered by carrkTH In HutchinHon, Sou til Hutchinson and all nub- urlis, at la cents a week. Tin: iiaper may lie ordered by postal card, or by telephone (No. 3), and will lie served early and regularly. Please report any Irregularity of service or change ot address to the NEWK office immediately, and H will be rectified. DAILY— HV MAIL. One copy, one year $1.00 One copy, Mx monttin '-J.00 One copy, one month i"»0 -WKBKtiY. One copy, one year 51 .00 One copy, HIX months 00 Advertising rates made known on application. Telephone No. 'i. in ordering the NKWS by mall, state Issue •wanted, dally or weekly, giving name, city, county and state. If subscriber changes place "of residence, give former addreHs as well as present, and state issue of paper taken, dally or weekly. Chicago office, .VT(I Rookery building. on April :10, lHtm, unless otherwise ordered by the county central committee. By order of the Seventh congressional district central committee. S. .1. SHAW. Chairman. 11..h. OoitnoN, Secretary. A delegate convention of the Republicans of the Seventh congressional district of tne state of Kansas, in hereby called to meet In the city of Kinsley, Kan,, on May IKPSJ. at 10 a. in., for the purpose of electing two delegates and two alternates to the national Republican convention to beheld In the city of Minneapolis Minn,, on June 7,1H0!2. The basis of representation in this convention shall be one delcgate-at-large for each county, and one delegate for each !I00 votes, and the malor fraction thereof, cast for Hon..!. U. Dallowell for congress In 18U0, S rovlded no county to have less than two elegates; under which rule the several counties in the dlfltrlct arc entitled to delegates as apportioned in the above call for congressional convention. It is recommended that the several counties in said district nelcct their delegates and alternates to said convention on Agril .10,1802, unless otherwise ordered bv the county central committee. lly order of the Seventh congressional district central committee. S. J. SHAW, n. L. GORDON, Secretary. Chairman. C. E. SIDLINGER, THE V DRUGGIST Prescriptions a Specialty. No. 17 North Main Street, Hutchinson. THE CALLS ISSUED. For Two StHtn CnnvrntloiiB, May .nth nt HntcliliiHon, Jiui«30tli, lit Tnpekii, 711 Dtjluffntnti In melt. A delegate convention of ithe Republicans •fKannan will be held In the city of Hutch- Initon tin Tliurmlay, Mayo, at tne hour of 11 •'clock a. m., for the nomination of one congressman at large and three presidential electors; also for the election of six dele- gateH at large and six alternates to the; national Republican convention at 1 Minneapolis, Minn.. June 7. Delegates to the convention mentioned above shall be elected by county conventions, duly called by the several county Republican committees, under such rules and regulations as may be by them prescribed. The baslH of apportionment of delegates to said state convention will be one delegate at large for each county of the state and one delegate for everv tioo votes or fraction of 100 or more votes cast for George W. Winans for superintendent of public instruction in the election of 1NB0, underwhlch rule delegates are apportioned to the .several counties as follows: Allen Anderson. AtchlHon . Barber Uarton Uourbon.., Brown Sutler il ChauUmtm ..' .... 8 Cherokee. JJ Cheyenne Clark .! Clay iJ. Cloud t< Coffey H Comanche !i Cowley 17 Crawford l.'l Decatur :i Dickinson. Doniphan . Linn 10 Logan :i Lyon 10 Marion 10 Marshall 11 McPhcrson 10 Meade J '4 Miami 10 Mitchell tl Montgomery i:i Douglas Edwards Elk Ellis Ellsworth .... Finney Tord Franklin Garllehl Geary Gove Graham Grant Gray Greeley Greenwood Hamilton Harper Harvey.- Haskell Hodgman Jackson Jefferson... . Jewell Johnson Kearny Kingman Kiowa Labette Lane Leavenworth Lincoln Morris Morton Nemaha Neosha Ness., l»«rton Osaiy. .. Osborne. Ottawa....'.'-;" Pawnee Phillips Pottawatomie. Pratt Uawllns Reno Republic . Rice Hlley Rooks Rush Russell Saline -'IKcott :t|Sedgwlck.. -jSeward '.JiShawnee Sheridan Sherman Smith Stafford Stanton Stevens Sumner Thomas Trego Wabaunsee ... Wallace Washington... Wichita Wilson Woodson Wyandotte Total.... The secretaries of the several county con ventlonsare Instructed to forwai'd to the undersigned secretary at Hutchinson. Kan., a certllled copy, of the credentials of their several delegates, Immediate]*' upon the adjournment of the countv conventions. Said credentials to be received at Hutchinson not later than the evening of May :t From 'these credentials the Republican slate central committee will prepare arosterof those entitled to participate in the preliminary organisation of the convention. Hv order of the committee. ' \V. J. 1I11C1IAN. JOHKI1. SMITH, Chairman Secretary. KK1"UUL.ICAN STATK CONVKNTION, A delegate convention of the Republicans of Kansas will be held in the city of Topeka, •n .Thursday, the thirtieth iHOth) day of June. lHlti.', at the hour ol 10 o'clock a. m. for the nomination of candidates for: Associate Justice of the supreme court. ~ Governor. Lieutenant-governor Secretary oj state. Auditor of state. Treasurer of slate. Attorney-general. Superintendent of public instruction. Delegates to the convention men tloncd above shall be elected' under the same rules and In the same manner as the delegates to the llrst convention, and also under the same apportionments 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. Hroith, secretary, at Topeka, Kansas, a certified 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 'JH. From these credentials the Republican state central committee will prepare a roster of those entitled to participate In the preliminary organization of the convention. Kepiiblleiiil G'uliKre-KHloiiul Convention. A delegate convention of the Republicans of the Seventh congressional district of the Btate of Kansas, is hereby called to meet in the ciiy of Kingman on Wednesday, June 16, miii, at 10:00 a. m. for the purpose of nominating a candidate for congress in the Seventh congressional district of Kansas, and also tu nominate one presidential elector. The basis of representalionln said convention shall be one delegate at large for each county In the district, ami one delegate for each !100 votes, and the major fraction thereof, east for Hon. J. R, Hallowell for congress In 1WI0. provided no county to have less than two delegates, under which rule delegates aro apportioned to the several counties as follows: Chinch Bug Experiments. N About May I the first ntinuul report of the experiment station of the University of Kansas will he ready to- distribution. This report is published, by the state, und will be sent to any Knnsns farmer who makes application, until the edition is exhausted. It makes a volume of about '200 pages, and ineludes a full account of the experiments of Professor SNOW for the destruction of chinch bugs in the field by nrtitleial introduction of contagious disease. The report of nearly !>00 farmers are given in full, also a full list of 1,401) experimenters who sent in the results of their experiments, with estimates made by the fanners themselves of ¥200,000 worth of crops saved by the use of the. infection. There is also a chapter on the effect of meteorological conditions upon the chineh bug, and another giving a complete history of the contagious diseases of the chinch bug in the United States. Directions for obtaining infected bugs during the coming season, and for experimenting with them are also given. Applications for tile report should be sent to Chancellor F. It. Sxow. Lawrence, Kan. Ear-Room Vulgarity in a Legislative Hall The New York Tribune rends a righteous rebuke to the New York assembly for permitting a vulgar and indecent speech on the woman suffrage bill, at the hands of a member named WISSIO, who has had four wives arid run a saloon the best part of his life. ' On this occasion Wissio went so far with his ribaldry and vulgarity as to turn the stomachs of even his Tammany colleagues Among other things the Tribune says: Whether the bill itself is a meritori- one or not: whether or not womeu shou \i3 l )e admitted, to the elective franchise, is uot a matter for present consideration. The notorious fact is that the fellows who V>ring forward this bill and vote for it never have the remotest idea of passing it into a law. There is never any serious purpose in it. It is from the beginning of the bearing to the last step in the farcical proceeding nothing but a low, dirty, senseless practical joke upon sincere and earnest womeu, whose very helplessness ought to be their defense ugainst the. brutality of the bar-room jesters to whom whatever is pure or clean or wholesome is an offence and a rebuke. These women may be fanatics, and may be engaged in u hopeless enterprise; they are at least conscientious and devoted to what they consider duty, above all. they are women; entitled by their sex to the very highest consideration, to the chivalrous regard, the knightly courtesy, the gentleness and kindness which spring naturally from the mind and heart of every manly man who ever breathed the name of mother. And these fellows at Albany hav. thought it was funny to fool them and mock them, ami in their very presence in the legislative chambers insult and humiliate them. Wissio, should be led out, but the rest should hang their headsin shame and resolve that this business stop now. There is frequently heard 'among certain classes complaints against the usurious interest exactions of national banks, but it seems that ample protection is furnished against such abuses by the luws of the land. In a recent de- decision (lirown vs. Marion National Hank, Court of Appeals of Kentucky 18 S. W. Hep. Ultr.) it was held that the •United .States statutes provide that if a national bank knowingly takes a greater rate of interest than is allowed by the statute of the state in which the bank is located, it shall work a a forfeiture of the entire interest, and if paid, that it may be recovered back and a penalty equal to the amount of Interest in addition. Hut where u note became due and is unpaid, the- fact that their interest thereon is included in the principal of a renewable note, thereby making the, interest earned a part of the interest-bearing principal does uot render the note usurious, as being the reservation of interest upon interest, because when the renewal was made the interest was an earned debt, fully due and payable that most of these farms were purchased on time payments, or preempted from government lands by men with little or no capital, the showing is a remarkably good one, and shows that within the next few years our farm indebtedness can be wiped out, or reduced to such a small per cent, of the true farm vnlue as to make it comparatively insignificant,. ft is not a forgone conclusion, by any means, that .IKUUY SIMPSON will be. renominated by the People's party. His course in congress has been disappointing to many of his warmest friends, who are not a little disgusted with his efforts to curry Democratic favor. His surrender of ttie land-loan and sub-treasury schemes and his open avowal for free trade have weakened him in ninny quarters. In addition to these things, the more brainy men iu the Alliance party realm; the time has come when cheap buffoonery and stale stories will cease to win votes. The people have tired of the bawl, and the brain of the party must now assert itself or the party is doomed. And the more intelligent members of the People's party have never regarded Mr. SIMPSON as capable of deep thought. Two Torre Haute editors have been sent to jail for presuming to impugn the motives of a local judge in suddenly suspending a grand jury invest iga. tion of a public works scandal. We can conceive of no greater danger than the placing in the hands of our judges the power to seal the lips of public criticism and censure. When such acts of usurped power as that noted above become a rule in this country, anarchy will speedily defy civil authority and scatter broadcast over the land the ruins of revolution, l'ree speech and a free press are the bulwarks of our government. There are in Kansas thirteen plants operating in the manufacture of salt by evaporation, the aggregate capacity of the works being a little over C.nOO barrels a day. The capital invested amounts to about 83 ,000.000. The most prominent point is at Hutchinson.—The American Hanker. CAI. linicR is quoted as saying that Ci .KVKi.AXti 's nomination means a sure defeat, and that his party's only possible chance is to make a western man its candidate. Who can fortell the effect upon the wheat industry of Kansas of the introduction of steam machines that will plow, harrow and seed fifty acres per day? " The Arkansas court that acquitted | Km^.zzler Woonm'FF evidently proceeded on the theory that a Democrat can do no wrong. Congressman from the Seventh district: .lEiti'.Y SIMPSON, de jure; llrcxiiv UICOUGE, de focto. Harbor .. Barton 7 Olark 8 Oomanche a Kdwards :i f&.:.:. ?l Qarilcld . Grant Gray. Oreeler .... Hamilton Harper Harvey Haskell... Hodgeman.... Kearney...'.... Kingman Kiowa 10 Lan Mcl'herson. Meade !> Morton 2 Ness .... :j Pawnee :i Pratt G Kenu la Rice 7 Rush a Scott i! Sedgwick ao Seward a Stafford 4 Stanton.. 2 Stevens a Sumner 14 Wichita a Total KM It is recommended that the several cornice in said congressional district wlect their tlegaten and alternate* to said convention The Devlitr.v or Trumps. Four KKCOVEHY, O.. April L'O.— Tramps early this morning burned the house of Chas. 'Ashcrnft. across the line in Jay county. Maryland. The incendiaries escaped, but a posse of farmers are in hot pursuit and will lynch the tramps if caught. Makes the Weak Strong The marked benefit which people In run down or weakened stato of health derive from Hood's Barsaparilla, conclusively prove? the claim that this medicine " makes the weak strong." It UOCB not net like a stimulant, Imparting llctltlous strength from which there must follow n reaction of greater weakness than before', but In tho most natural way Hood's Barsaparilla overcomes that tired fooling, creates an appetite, purifies tho blood, knil, in short, gives great bodily, ncrvo. moutal and digestive strength. Fagged Out "Last spring 1 was completely fogged out. My strength left mo and I felt sick and miserable all tho time, so that I could hardly attend to my business. I took one bottle ol Hood's Barsaparilla, and It cured mo. There Is nothing lltto It." It. C. BEaoLE, Editor Enterprise, Belleville, Mich. " I derived very much benefit from Hood's Barsaparilla, which I took for general debility. It built mo right up, and gavo me an excel lentanpollto." Eu.'JKNKiNS,Mt.8avags,Mtt. N. B. 11 you decide to take Hood's Barsa- parllla do not bo induced to buy anytblng else instead. Insist upon having Hood's Sarsaparilla flnld by all druggist*, fit six for $5. Prepare*! only by 0. 1. ROOD & CO., ApotliocarkM, Lowell. Xmt, IOO Dosea One Dollar A census bulletin recently issued by the census bureau shows that U4 .38 per cent, of the owned farms in Chase, Clay, Dickinson, Geary, McPherBon, Marion, Morris, Ottawa, Riley and Saline counties, Kansas, are subject to mortgage. Assuming these counties represent a fair ivvorago of the stale it will bo seen that nearly two-fifths of our forms are free from 'encumbrance. Hut the farms that arc mortgaged are worth three times as much as tho Indebtedness upon them, so that the total mortgage indebtedness of all Kansas farms represents butono-tifth their value, us estimated by the farmers themselves. When it is remembered NEW BLOUSE GOWXP. THE DESIRE FOR LONG, SYLP!. EFFECTS HAS DEPARTED. Ollvo Hnriier llenerlbes the Latest Kt,;<In Drfisft for IVimien—A l'r*:lly Ntn:i. Bomo DrcSRl>eserlhe(l and Illustt-iit. a. Timely and Interesting Notes. ISpeclnl Correspondence.) NEW YORK, April 7.—It would set-in OR if the long, slim effects due to the i>sire to appear sylphliko have had their day, since tweryhody is now discussim/, tho new Russian blouse dresses, and it is safe to Bay that within four weeks every woman who can compass the result will appear in n Cossack gown. The distinguishing trait about them i* a plain Bkirt with scant trimming and n blouse with the skirts qnite long enough to come under tho head of a double skirl THE TIME TO BUY. Sale of HOSIERY Sale of HOSIERY 1 Mr. Wiener, who is now in eastern market searching for specialties, has succeeded in closing out several hundred dozen HIGH GRADE which have arrived and are now on special sale, and will eclipse in QUANTITY QUATJITY and PRICES anything heretofore offered. You cannot afford to They are matchless bargains. It is values like these that keep us in thedead HAVE YOU A SPRING SUIT If noc, call at once on JOHN BUJTTNER, the Fashionable Tailor 30? North Main, Midland Block: NEW BW1DSK DHESSES. belted in. Some of tho blonse skirts rench quite to the knees and others not so far. The blouse is always open on the-4eft side from top to bottom, and is fastened by buttons and buttonholes and by a straight, round belt with one large or two small buckles. The buttons and buckles are quite large and of rather rough, barbaric make. Tho handsomest nnd most appropriate trimming is a very narrow bund of astrakhan aronnd the bottom of both skirt and blouse; but ns this would look out of season very soon 1 wonld suggest the employment of two or three rows of rope cord around the skirt nnd one row edging the blonse. The hat is usually a capote or toque made of the dress material when feasible. The blonse is the newest garment of this season. The blouse has this double valne, as it is just the thing for a slender young figure and looks equally well on a plump one. There is a snug lining fitted like a corset cover, which is necessary. Otherwise the blouse would "hitch." The sleeves are rather full and wrinkled at the top and plain toward the bottom. Dresses are seen now in which there seems a determined attempt to revive the old double skirt, and these, blouses come somewhat under tho same head. Doublo skirts aro not graceful, like the plain skirts, with their nnbrokon lines. Tho bell skirt is still made, but the plaits are no longer laid under and fastened. The back breadth is put on in one double box plait, fastened only at the top, which allows it to fall in a graceful sweep, carrying out the idea of the Watteau plait to a certain extent. I give hero such a gown. It is made of dark blue surah with white lozenges as large as a fifty cent piece. Around tho bottom there is a superb rose plaiting of dark blue satin; the skirt is not draped in the front and has a deep Watteau plait at the back of tho skirt, which falls with easy grace. The sleeve& are high and wrinkled, and tho waist is made by laying plaits up to a point in front and back to the neck, ovor u gimp of white crape. A belt of white ribbon is twisted around tho waist and a Watteau bow with long ends decorate tho back, falling nearly to tho foot of tho dress. 1 saw a young lady in tho street yesterday with a dark green dress, and on tho back of the neck was fastened a Watteau bow of dark red ribbon, which fluttered wildly in the wind and in one instance flapped around nnothor woman's neck. And she wasn't very po- lito in taking it oft'. 1 think it startled her, and then she became angry that she had allowed it to startle her, much as men do when they slip down PUF-TOY SCDAH HOUSE on the sidewalk. Mifess. I should have mentioned when speaking of those blonses that dark Russian green cloth, dark green or brown vclutina or Botoo of the somber shades in English serge, are tho most suitable for street wear. The pretly house dress can be made in ehallie or percale or pique, or, in short, any goods that one prefers, only, in case it should be niado of washable goods, narrow French hemmed ruffles should take the place of tho rose plaiting, or pinked out ruffles for silk. The new spring capes are some of them in vory astonishing colors. For instance, 1 noticed one that was of lilac Bedford cord, embroidered in fine gold thread and studded with gilt nail heads. It was to be worn as a reception and full visiting toilet with a drab cloth skirt, 1 notice that nearly all capes and spring wraps, except tho covert couts, have little curled ruchings of ostrich or peacock's plumes, and theoapes, so far as 1 can Bee, do not vary in shape or stylo from those of fall. I think their popularity will carry them overu couple of seasons, but the hateful sock gains favor 1 am Horry to say. 1 O UVB H ARPK R. LADIES! LADIES! BOYS! C. 0. French hose;-fast black, guaranteed stainless ) 3 pairs spliced heel and toe, extra 50 cent quality. Price far one week only C, C. French hose, fast black, guaranteed stain' spliced heel and toe, 35 cent quality. Iron Clad French ribbed hose, fast black, spliced knee and toe, and high spliced heel, 35 cent value. RA I O O CO i French bose, extra heavy, flnciribbed, indestructi- ) rt A Ifl I U U LU j We - tast blilck > extra lo,1 S- f" 11 value 3fl,c, V tm^vC MISSES) C. G. French hose, ribbed, ivory black, warranted fast, value 35c. }2lc DrtVC 4 Ribbed, every day and .Sunday hose, fast black, toe and ) 1 Ol [}\J I O j heel "PP 611 * 20 cent value. C J £tC DflX/O ( Rlcheleu ribbed, fast black, extra long, and well worth 1 i f DUYoj - Bt:ents [IOC The above is but one of many attractions that we are offering. Sensational developments will appear in these columns in a few days, information of which will go far in convincing you that the honest and straight dealing establishment-merits your patronage. Prof. Will Davis, Teacher of Piano, Organ and Cornet Depiree 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. eaBt. SHE IS MAD AGAIN! and she has reason to be, Her husband failed to get FRAZEE & WILSON to do their plumbing work, and the water pipes in her house are still leaking, Frazee& Wilson also have a car load of Goodyear rubber hose for sale. No. 13 Second Avenue West. Telephone J40. "|-ON D R A O - - Insurance Written by E. A. Smith & Co. LOW ||ATES EUABLEINSURANCE Office rear of First National Bank. STATE AGENCY' I S. Life Insurance I . Company of New York City. R. M. HENDERSON, Manager. IssueB 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. j All policies non-contestable and nonforfeitable. The simplest contract extant. All loese,B paid without discount soon as proofs are received. R. M. HENDERSON, Managi Freeman & Haines; HOUSE AND SIGN PAINTERS. MPH HANGING AND DECORATING A SPECIALTY. Also dealers in Paints, Oils, Glass and Painters' Smplies. , No. iu Second Avenue East- REMOVED, , I have removed my bakery j and fancy grocery to No. 16, South Main street, where I will continue to make my famous cream bread. K. R YDB. jJOTEL has again passed into the management of Dudley Khoada and wife, who will Wtfad to we all their K MMM friends

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