The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on April 29, 1892 · Page 4
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 4

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, April 29, 1892
Page 4
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4. HUTCHINSON DAILY NEWSj FRIDAY, APRIL 29, 1892. THE HUTCHINSON NEWS. OFFICIAL PAPKlt OK CITY AND COUNTY THE NEWS PUCLISHING CO. A. 1.. KI', Kdltnr. TKRMH OF MUllHCIUVTION. The NEWB la delivered by carrlerH tn Hutchinson, South Hutchinson, ami all «ul>- urbs, at U> ccnw a week. The paper may be ordered by poBtnl cara, or by telephone (No. 3), and will DC nerved early and regularly. Pleanc report any Irregularity of Bcrvice or . change of addreHs to the NBWH ufllce Immediately, and It will be rectified. DAILY—BY XIAll,. One copy, oneyear $4 00 One copy, Blxihontht* -00 One copy, one month GO WEEKLY. One copy, one year $1 **° One copy, Blx monthH "0 Advertising rates made known on application. Telephone No. .'1. In orderling the NEWB by mall, state Issue wanted, daily or weekly, giving name, city, county and state. If subscriber changes place of residence, give former address as well aa present, and state Issue of paper taken, daily or weekly. Chicago office, r>TH Rookery building. C. E. SIDLING-ER, THE V DRUGGIST Prescriptions a Specialty. No. 17 North Main Street, Hutchinson It is said thut Hon. .). S. CI.AIIKSO.N will resign tlte presidency of the National League of Republican clubs on account of failing health. More corn lias been planted in Kan sas thus far this spring than in any other state. Kansas people may well rejoice over present prospects. ' The Strong City Derrick hus taken the place of the Chase County Kepubli can. WMTB & RETTIOKU are proprietors, with CIIAS. \V. WHITE as editor. Many of the Kansas men in Wash ington will be iu Kansas politics this year, and will begin by being present at the convention here next week. grcBsional Record as coming from J Kli­ ny SiMrsoN were even read in the house? Again, if our esteemed Alliance cotcmporary will examine the date of the Record in which .IKIIHY'S free trade speech was printed, it will iind that "sockless" held his remarks for "revision" for about three days. The lleacon fell into a grave error as to fact when it made the declaration noted above, so far as it applies to the congressman from this district. Jerry's Position. There is much public comment upon the fact that JKUUV SIMPSON has come, out squarely for absolute free trade, in this matter it must be understood that .JERRY has experienced no change of heart. He was of that belief when elected to congress, and had been for many years, although he did not parade the fact in his canvass. He believes that the system of raising reve uue by means of a tariff is wrong in theory and practice. What he does believe is that the owners of land should pay the tax necessary to defray the expenses of the government. That owners of personal property and own ers of improvements upon land should not be taxed upon such holdings. He would raise all public moneys by taxing farming, mining and timber lands and town lots and this exclusive of improvements. This is his exact view upon the matter of raising revenue for public purposes. It has been urged again and again that he was not in sympathy with the people of this or any other agricultural country, and no fact demonstrates the truthfulness of the statement more conclusively than that he holds the above views upon the great question of raising money for public affairs. If a requisite number of the members of congress were of the be lief of JERRY SIMI-SON a law would quickly be enacted in accordance therewifti, which wotild place the whole burden of taxation upon the ahonlders of the owners of land. can Hon. .1. W. JOSKS. Honor cannot be given a man—he must win It: nnd this is what Mr. .IONBH has accomplished and has done it by his talent and reliability. His reputation as an orator and as a man is spreading throughout this district until it is now known iu ulmost every home. Those who are interested in the progress of women in business should note the figures presented by Chief WADMN of the Massachusetts state bureau of labor statistics. According to thoso, there were in 18s."> in that state about 180,000 women engaged in industrial pursuits, and now there are more than 300,000. It is significant, however, to note that two-thirds of these working women are under 30 years of age, and this proportion has been maintained during the last half-dozen years. That is, marriage tends to deplete the ranks, If that is the case, it would seem to at ford an answer to those who have feared that the industrial independence of women would res«lt in an increase of spinsters. The Ellinwood Advocate, the leading Democratic paper of Barton county, has this to Bay of the action of the late Democratic convention in that county: "The Democratic county convention at Great Bend, on April l(i. made a laughing stock of itself by declaring for GROVBR CI.EVKI.ASU and free coinage. It was all right to declare for UitovKii CLEVELAND, but they might just as well haxe left the free coinage resolution out. They ought to have remembered that CI.KVBI.ASD announced himself as opposed to free silver long ago. To announce one's self in favor of a man's political views and then pass resolutions to the eon trary is poor consistency." Whatever the balance of the United States says about Senator QUAY, the state of Pennsylvania stands by him and he stands by the state of Penns3'l- vunia. Woman suffrage was defeated in the llritish parliament by a close vote, last Wednesday. The bill was supported by KAI.FOITR and opposed by GLADSTONE. Anti -theatre goers will probable insist that it was "The Devil's Auction," indeed, that held the boards at the Grand Central theatre, Philadelphia, last Wednesday night. According to the way the Democratic congress is progressing with its attack upon the JlcKinley bill it would require eleven years seven months and twenty-eight da3*s to amend it. The Palmer boom for president is about as palatable to the southern Democracy as was that of HORACE GREELEY. The Palmer cloth don't fit the requirements of the southern brigadier. A sea captain has been sentenced to imprisonment for one year for leaving a seaman to drown after falling overboard off the eoust of Ireland. The leaving of even a dog under such circumstances deserves greater punishment than that. President HARRISON has almost enough instructed delegates to nominate him. If a state wants to attract any attention at all now it should not instruct its delegation. An instructed delegation operates us a machine only und gets just what is given to it. It lias been a mystery to some people how Italy, a country without gold mines, could obtain the gold with which to pay the SflO.OOO.OOO or so a year due to foreign holders of her bonds. The mystery is explained away by Mr. BERING, secretary of the British embassy in Rome, who declares that American travelers alone spend 835,000,000 a year in gold in Italy, while other foreign travelers expend fully double that amount. This is irrespective of the money brought into the country in the form of donations to the Holy See by the 50,0U0 religious pilgrims who annually visit, the Eternal City. Every contest for place and preferment in political conventions is a miniature war. In its effects it means the supremacy of the individual—nothing more, nothing less. Every candidate created by a convention is , presumed to be the embodiment of the principles of his party, and this presumption holds until the reverse is established. The success or defeat of an individual in nowise affects the party principles. It should be the object to nominate the best men, but the idea should ever be held uppermost that our party principles are paramount to the success of uny individual. Anarchy in France. Although the deviltry of the anarchists in Paris is causing much consternation, it is reasonable to suppose that with the execution of a few of the leaders, against whom the charge of premeditated murder can be sustained, the excitement will subside and a normal state of affairs prevail. Judging from the remarks made by the anarchists who have been placed on trial there is no deep popular grievance underlying their action, such as has inspired the great revolutions of the past. Their complaints are neither against royalty nor the wealthy, but against the com'mon trades people who have the audacity to demand money in payment for the goods they sell. So far as we have been able to learn the anarchists of Paris are merely a set of ruffians who are Opposed to all civil authority and resort to the use of dynamite for the purpose of cold -blooded murder. R.WACHOI ., who is an acknowledged leader, and who has just been sent enced to imprisonment for life, instead of showing the traits of a patriot laboring for some great reform in the interest of humanity has* developed nothing but the characteristics of a brute and ruffian. He was merely a criminal with the shadow of the guielotine resting upon him when he turned anarchist. He had nothing but death to expect from organized society, hence he opposed society. He knew that civil authority would condemn him the moment his crimes were detected > therefore he turned agiunst all civil authority. He hud no reason to expect clemency ut the hands of the courts, consequently he sought to terrorize or exterminate them. In short he espoused anarchy because he saw in it an enlarged field of crime, under the guise of a movement in the interests of the masses. There may exist in France, as in almost every country, certain abuses of individual rights and privileges that might well be rectified, but no well balanced man will contend that anarchy promises a reformation. Unscrupulous and designing men sometimes get into positions of power and abuse the statutory privileges accorded them, but that does not signify that the condition of humanity would be improved by placing all authority in the hands of the dregs of creation. The hope of the future must be in the elevation and improvement of society and not in its annihilation. We want more civilization and more humanity, and anarchy promises us neither of these. Hurrlson as a Vote (Setter. From the St. Joseph News. Perhaps one of the 'greatest surprises that the supporters of Blaine have met with is the knowledge that President Harrison as a vote getter, far surpassed the magnetic statesman. The following table shows the majorities in the fighting states, those, preceded by stars representing adverse majorities: G. <-7fi 1.000 States. California.. Colorado Connecticut Illinois Indiana Iowa *:>.000 41,000 0,f>00 78.000 Kansas (11,000 B. 111.000 8,300 •i ,a84 .1(1,000 •0.600 Ht.700 0-4,000 20.000 :.'4,000 'A300 41.000 1X.000 •1U.000 •O.IOO *4.000 •1,071 H. ".S.'ll 1H.4M) 22.101 S.:UH :n. 80,159 Xi.uuo .•12,000 22.018 H8.007 27.8 28,000 •l.B.'IS 21.M21 14.:l increase LANDS IN SEVERALTY. Mor« Indians *"^fAVf>l tho White X*n> Kond." It seems but yesterday that tho Clioy- ennca wero among the wildest of wild Indians, and the Arapahoea, though hardly BO warlike, were probably a little lower in savagery. But railroads traversed their country, the buffalo was ex- Maine 10,000 Massachusetts ... 54.000 Michigan .Vi.OOO Minnesota 40.000 Nebraska 20.000 Vermont 27,000 Virginia "44.000 West Virginia...."11.148 Wisconsin .. 2(1.000 New York 10,000 The above figures show an ol Harrison's plurality over..-, thjii<t<>f Blaine's in 1884, ranging all the way from one to twenty thousand, in Colorado, Illinois. Iowa, Kansas, Maine, .Massachusetts, Michigun, Nebraska, Vermont and Wisconsin: a marked decrease of the Democratic pluralities in Connecticut, Virginia and West Virginia, and the turning of New York and Indiana from the Democratic into the Republican column. Virginia's Democratic plurality of 14.001) against Garfield was cut down by Harrison to 1,538. West Virginia's adverse plurality of 18,450 against Hayes, 11.1-18 against Garfield, and -1.000 against Maine, was 552 against Harrison. Hayes' plurality of 40,000 in Kansas was increased to 80,000 for Harrison - The state of Maine, with 15,000 for Hayes, 10,000 for Garfield, and 20,000 for her favorite son, east 23,000 for Harrison. MAP OP TM5 RESERVATION. terminated, the Indiana starved, then fought nnd were defeated and located, and now the announcement is made that they have taken lauda in severalty and the rest of their reservation is to bt thrown open to settlement. There are 2,131 Cheyennes and 1,187 Arapahoes iu the Indian Territory, and after each one has had his or her 160 acreB sot off there will still be farms foi a few thousand boomers, as there are 3,000,000 acres in the reserve. It lies west of the settled portion of Oklahoma, between tho Cimarron and the north fork of Red river, and is generally good agricultural land. On the tracts cultivated last year twenty-three bushels of wheat per acre were raised and corresponding amounts of oats, corn, etc. It is not surprising therefore that at least 10,00(1 land seekers are already on tho bordet waiting hungrily for opening day. The Indians wero paid with princely generosity. Besides the 100 acres which each Indian gets, which he cannot sell for twenty-five years, they Teceivo $250, 000 cash, $250,000 to bo paid in tools and other goods, and $1,000,000 to be placed at 5 per cent, interest, and the interest to be divided among them annually. Thus, as there are but 8,268 Indians each one will have a good farm, $76.13 in cash, $76.40 in goods and a pension ol $15.29 yearly. The statement is madt that hundreds of young white men ol good standing have married Indian girit of the various pensioned tribes within the last two years, anil so the lmmber ol such marriages may be expected to in crease. The secretary of the interior was kind enough to furnish 12,000 maps showing intending settlers where they could legal ly locate, but, just the same, troops lined tho border to keep them off till tlx word was given. A dispatch from K Reno, O. T., says that D,000 men ii "prairie schooners;" are camped there and several thousand negroes are com ing. After that it was scarcely necessary for the reporter to add, "Trouble is apprehended." KilliMK Off the Squlrn -lH. Game abounds in the state of Wash ington and squirrel hunting finds lots of devotees. A party of Whitman county Nhnrods bagged 517 of the lively little fellows the other day. Extraordinary Bargain Don't fail to attend it. WHEN? Tuesday, May 3. OF WHAT? A first-class, Al article, stylish, practical and needed very much by everybody at all times. AT WHAT? At prices 'which mean a gain of not less than $ to i on the actual price of these goods to all who avail themselves of the opportunity to get them. WHY? Because we can afford to and are willing to giv) our patrons a big benefit, in appreciation 4 their good will towards us. AND BECAUSE We again show conclusively that we are the regulators of prices here on first-class merchandise. FOR REASONS That you cannot help but note distinctly that competitors all around, and self-styled leaders in particular, only make a cut on their high priced goods when compelled to do so by reason of our matchless low prices. Watch This Space For to-morrow it will contain a description of the goods to be sold in this bargain sale at If economy is wealth, a lawyer at Bangor, Mu., must have saved more than Jay Gould. He still wears a pair of boots made for him in 1S61. Purify One noticeable dlQercnce between con- grcsmnen Is that BUCU mcu as WATSON, SIMPSON and DAVIM have tlielr speeches printed Juat as they speak them on the floor, while many of the old party men make their speeches to the house and then revise theui for the public—Barton County lleacon. Does tho lleacon pretend to say that the half-dozen chapters from HEMKV OKOIKIK'S book, printed in the Con. A blizzard is said to '.e raging in Manitoba, and moving southward. If Uncle JKRRV RUSIC has the slightest presidential aspirations, latent or otherwise, he will meet that blizzard at the Canadian border and peremptorily order it to "go around" Uncle Sam's domain. It must certainly be most gratifying to any Suun to receive the almost unan imous support of his fellow townsmen for an office of trust and honor. It is a recognition of ability and an exhibl- bitlon of confidence in integrity and justifies any man in feeling a souse of pride. There is perhaps no aspirant for political preferment iu tho state at this time who can boast of a warmer and more cordial home support than An Anecdote of Dickens. Mr. Wybert Reeve, in his reininis cenccs of the stage, describes, on the authority of Wilkie L'ollins, a scene at Judge Talfourd's in which Dickens played a part: It was a dinner party, at which most of the leading representatives of literature and art were present. The conversation turned on Dickens' last book. Some of the characters were highly praised. Mrs. Dickens joined in the conversation nnd said she could not understand what people, could see in his writings to talk so much about them. The face of Dickens betrayed his feelings. Again the book was referred to, and a lady present said she wondered when amd how so many strange thoughts came into his bead. "O," replied Dickens, "I don't know. They come at odd times', sometimes in the night, when I jump out of bed and jot them clown, for fear I should have lost them by the morning." "That is true." said Mrs. Dickens, "I have reason to know it—the jumping out of bed, and gettiuu in again, with his feet as cold as a stone." Dickens left the table •and was afterward found sitting in a small room oil the hall—silent and alone. lltt Struck the Durk Continent. A few Sundays ago an Episcopal clergyman from the far west, who was visiting the city, thought that he would attend service at the Rev. R. Holier Newton's church. He was not aware, however, that Dr. Newton's congregation had moved from its. West Forty- eighth street building some time ago, and that that building is now occupied by a congregation of colored people. So ho was greatly puzzled as well as startled when on entering ho saw that the occupants of the pews wore nearly all colored people, but finally decided that it must be some, speciul service. When the colored clergyman came out, however, ho determined to ask an explanation which he did. "I knew that Ileber Nowton had been painted pretty black," he said iu telling tho story, "but I was hardly prepared for such a physical demonstration of the process. 1 may add that I stayed for the service, and heard a most excellent sermon."— New York Tribune. •mo Importaiico ol keeping thebloouiu a pure condition Is universally known, and yet there arc very few people who have perfectly pure Mood. Tho taint of scrofula, salt rheum, or oilier foul humor Is horcditcu and transmitted for generations, causing untold suffering, and we also accumulate polaou and germs of disease from tho air we breathe,** the food wo cat, or If ^%lll^ tl10 water wo drink. W I III 11 There Is nothing • 11111 mozo con ' cluslvely 0 ^JUI Proven than the positive power of Hood's Sorsaparllla over all diseases of the blood. This medicine, when fairly tried, does expel every traco of scrofula or salt rheum, removes tho taint which causes catarrh, neutralizes the acidity and cures rheumatism, drives out the germs of malaria, blood pol- noulng, etc Tt also vitalizes and enriches tho blood, thus overcoming that tired feeling, and building up the whole system Thousands testify to the superiority ol Hood's Barsaparllla as a blood purifier. Full information and statements of cures sent Iroc Hood's Sarsaparilla Boldbr>!1 drtuniUU. (Iislztorfs. twpwdoatj *JC.L HOOD * CO, ApotBKul*!, lowell. Prof, fill Davis, tocher of Piano, O.BII and Comet. Desires to form a class in the use of either or all the above instruments. Leave orders with Hutchinson M*usic com pany, or at Mrs. Harsha's res idence. on Second Ave. east. iuu mint wnicn causes Blood lOO Doses One Dollar Tiy the SF«S want column HAVE YOU A SPRING SUIT If not, call at once on JOHN BUETTNER the Fashionable Tailor 207 North Main, Midland Block SI STATE AGENCY II. 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 plane. j) All policies noncontestable" and non-forfeitable. The j simplest contract extant. All losses paid without discount soon as proof s are received. R. M. HENDERSON, Manage and she haB reason to be, Her husband failed to get FRAZEE & WILSON to do their plumbing work, and the water pipeB 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 146. T O N D R AO Insurance Written by E. A. Smith & Co. LOW DATES RELIABLE INSURANCE Ofliufi rear of First National Bank. Freeman & Haines]) HOUSE AND SIGN PAINTERS. m MKIK US DEMItt' I SPECIALTY. Also dealers in Paints, Oils, Glass and Painters' 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 my famous cream bread. K: RYDE. H OTEL THORN. MUHIM. I Kansas City, m has again passed into the management of Dudley Rhoads and wife, who will he flad to see all their Kaunas friends

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