The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on May 2, 1892 · Page 4
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 4

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Monday, May 2, 1892
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HUTCHINSON DAILY HEWS, MONDAY, MAY 2, 18»2. THE HUTCHINSON NEWS. OFFICIAL PAPER OF CITY AND COUNTY THE NEWS PUCUSHING CO. A. l,.8rONSI,KR. Kill tor. TKttMfl OF SITIISCKII'TION. The NRWH 1B delivered by CiirrlerK \\\ Hutchinson, South HutchinHon, and all Rub- urbH, at ifi cents a week. The paper may be ordered by postal card, nr by telephone (No, '•l), and will uc nerved early and regularly. Please report any irregularity of nervlce or change of addreMH to the NEWS office Immediately, and It will tic rectified. .DAIliY—BY One copy, oneyear One copy, HlxnionthH One copy, one month' WBBKtiY. delegates and aUcrnatcn to Raid convention on April 00, lHtiii, unless otherwise ordered by the county central committee, Hy order o! the Seventh congressional district central committee. S. i. Snxw, Chairman. II. V. CIOHDON, Secretary. A delegate convention of the Republicans f the Seventh congressional district of the state of Kansas, 1« hereby called to meet in .84 O . 'it) One copy, one year $] 00 One copy, six months uo AdvortlBlng rat?s made known on appllca tlon. Telephone No. .'1. In orderllng the NKWK by mall, state Issue wanted, daily or-weekly, eivinc name, city, county and state, If subscriber changes place of residence, give former address as well as present, and state Issue of paper taken, daily or weekly. Chicago office, 57(1 Rookery building. the city of Kinsley, Kan., on May :j, 18012, at 10 a. tn., 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 7,1892. 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. J. H. Hallowcll for congresrt In 1H00, rovldcd no county to have less than two elegates; under which rule the several counties In the district are entitled to delegates aa apportioned in the above call for congressional convention. It is recommended that the several counties in »aid district select their delegates and alternates to said convention on Agrll 10, IKfl'J. unless otherwise ordered by the county central committee. Hy order of the Seventh congressional rtis trict central committee, S. J. SKAW, H. L. GORDON, Secretary. Chairman. C. E. SIDLINGER, THE Y DRUGGIST Prescriptions a Specialty. No. 17 North Main Struct, Hutchinson. THE CALLS ISSUED.- For Turd gtntc Conventloni,. May 5th Hi HalchluAon, ilunettOth, Ht T»)H>kn, 717 Delnffiitfl* In eHch A delegate convention of itlie ltepuMicans ofKanHOH will tic held in the city of Hutchinson on Thursday. May r>. at the hour of 11 •'clock a. ni., for the nomination of one congressman at large and three presidential electors also for the election of six dele- f ates at large and six alternates to the; ua. lonal Republican convention at Mlnne apollB, Minn.. June 7. Delegates to the convention mentioned above shall be elected by county conven Hons, duly called by the several county Republican committees, under such rules and regulations as may be by them prescribed. The basis of apportionment of delegates to said state convention WU1 be one delegate at large for each county of the state and one delegate for every :100 votes or fraction of 100 or more votes cast for George W. Winans for superintendent of public instruction in the election of 18H0, under vhlcn rule delegates are apportioned to the several coun lies as follows.' Aller nir .lnn 10 And'jrson lilLogan Atchison i:: [.yon to Darber fitMarlon 10 Harton AiMarshall 11 Bourbon n.^McPheraon 10 Ilrown 11 Meade Butler 11 Miami Chase. Chautauqua Cherokee C.ievenne — Clark Clay Cloud Co (lev Comanche — Cowley Crawiord Decatur Dickinson — Doniphan Douglas Mdwards Klk Ellis Ellsworth — Finney Ford Franklin..... Oartleld Geary Gove. i Mitchell ^Montgomery . rls UjMorrl :\ Morvm. ., •J Nemaha 11 sJKefwha t" »!Nes» i •'Osage 11 17 Osborne llllOttawa :ijl»awne» It 1'hllUps • ,, 1 llpottawatonilc » 1-lh'raU :i llawllns.. . 7 litem) lIlHepulilic. O.Ulce •tmiey :i'ltooks — lOlltusli •J Husnell... r, Saline.... ?;scott Graham ^Sedgwick Grant Gray Greeley .... Greenwood Hamilton.. Harper — Harvev.-... Haskell... Hodgman. • Jackson— Jeflerson.. Jewell Johnson ... Kearny 14 ICingman Kiowa Labette Lane Leavenworth. Lincoln Seward 0- •JiShawnee •JiSherlilan - illSherman •> •ismith Staftord 7, Stanton Stevens ,:: iSumner ,J .. Thomas UllTrego H Wabaunsee ....... « 10 Wallace slWashington » (ijU'ichlta ,r. Wilson Woodson " Wyandotte " Total. The secretaries of the several county conventions are Instructed to forward to the undersigned secretary at Hutchinson, Kan., a eertiiled copy, of the credentials of their several delegates, immediately upon the adjournment of the county conventions. Said credentials to be received at Hutchinson not later than the evening of May :t. From these credentials the ltepubllcan stale central committee will prepare arosterof those entitled to participate In the iirellminary organization of the convention, llv order of the committee. W. J. flm.'iiAN, JOHN H. SMITH, Chairman. iSecretarv. ltEl'iniUCAN STATU CONVENTION, A delegate convention of the Republicans ot Kansas will be held In the c.ltv of Topeka. on .Thursday, the thirtieth <:il!th) day of June, 1HUH, at the hour oi 10 o'clock a. m.. for the nomination of candidates for: Associate Justlceof the supreme court. Governor. f.ieu ton ant-governor Secretary ofslate. Auditor of slate. Treasurer of state. Aitoniey-gen«ral. Superintendent of public instruction. Delegates to the convention mentioned above shall be elected' under the same rules and In the same man ner as the delegates to the ilrst conven. Hon, and also under the same apportion ment, giving the various counties the same nuinherof delegates In each convention. The secretaries of the variouH county conventions are instructed to forward to Hon John II. Smith, secretary, at Topeka, Kaunas, a eertiiled copy of tlH'credcntlalHOf their several delegates. Immediately upon the adjournment of the county conventions, said credentials to be received at Topeka not later than the evenlngof June 2H. From these credentials the Republican state cen tral committee will prepare a roster of those entitled to participate in the preliminary organization of the convention. ltupubllcan ConigruMMiuiittl Couvtmtluii. A delegate convention of the Uenubllcaus of the Seventh congressional district of the state of Kansas, is hereby called to meet in the cltv ot Kingman on Wednesday, June lii, 1(1113, at 10:00 a. m. for the purpose of nomlnaUiig 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 -00 votes, and the major fraction thereof, cast for Hon. J, K, Hallowell for congress in 1BU0, provided no county to have less ihau two delegates, under which rule delegates are apportioned to tlie Bcveral counties as. follows: Barber Barton 7 Clark 2 Coinancbe !i Kd wards a Finney .'ij Ford 4 Garfield « Grant 9 uray.,... ~ Greeley " llfoi Hamilton a Harper u Harvey 10 Haskell 2 Hodgeman 1) Kearney 8 KluKinan A Kiowa 2 Lane Mcl'herson 10 Meade 3 Morton o |Ne«» :i I'awnce :i l'ratt r. Reno is Klce 7 UUHII :i Hcott S Sedgwick iiO Seward S Stafford 4 Stanton SteveuH a Sunnier 14 Wtchtta M Total ...104 1 MB recommended :nat tlie several coun ties in said congressional dig trict select their Politics and Business. Each county in the lVig Seventh has now named its delegates, to the Kingman convention. Uow many of these deleg-ute.s have madeup their minds already that the most important interest of the district is in measures not men. It is easy for one to support n candidate if he happens to be a personal friend, but in the larg-er duties devolving upon the delegate, he owes it to his constituency, to his district to consider first the measures that will be of (frcatest benefit to the people and then, and not till then, look around for the man who can best fill the measure of the peoples' demands. There are a number of states that cover ICBS territory than is in the Big Seventh. What are the interests of paramount importance to the people of this largo urea? The farmer's in terest takes first rank. Nothing must bo left undone to secure his prosperity This helps all of us, for when he pros pers every city and town in the district in turn prospers. Then attention must he given to the masses that, first, will help to secure better prices for what tlie farmer has to sell, and this involves the transportation charges of our rail roads. Second, we must do our utmost to help those who have located upon lands, which by reason of insufficient water supply makes it difficult to obtain value for services laid out thereon. These lands cover nprentcr or less urea in the district and they can certainly be multiplied in value many fold by irrigation. The interests of our people arc that this subject \>e taken up uud drummed into the ears of congress until it is forced to listen to their just demands thereon. The states cannot do the work because their rights conflict. With proper irrigation of lands that can be irrigated, there nro millions of acres in a strip at leust one hundred utiles wide and extending from Manitoba to central Texas along the east side of the Kocky mountains that could be easily made to provide homes for millions of industrious citizens on the most fertile lands in America. This would speedily bring buck to all the cities and towns of the plains the prosperity they have hoped for. Hvery citizen in tli Uig Seventh is vitally interested in this great question. Then again, every man, woman and child that has chosen Kansas for n home should consider another question. Thousands of persons owning lands or town lots in this district have hoped and still hope to sell their holdings at a fair price. Will it help them to do so if immigration can be again started into our district? Great efforts have been made and are still being made by the towns along tlie southern border of the state cast of the IKltta meridian to secure the opeulng of the cheap Indian lands of the Territory. We are willing to admit and are able to see how this may operate to greatly extend the trade and prosperity of these towns, but how Vies it help the toiling, struggling \ner of the Jlig Seventh, and espe i.i' v how does it help the citizen of Kansas who has chosen the western half and the northern half of the district for his home. It attracts away :"ro.n him the very people who would bring to him prosperity if they wovtM but seek homes in his locality. It is easily seen how ft few towns in the district can be greatly benefited by drawing off from the district and peo- pleing the territory, and it is easy to see why they should use all their energies in this directum. Hut this is not the interest of the great majority of th« people of the Big Seventh. These arc matters that every delegate to the Kinginun convention should consider. They should take them up at. their homes and discuss them with their people before coming to Kingman that their full force may be uude/- siood. Hutchinson is interested in this ma' tcr, as can be readily understood. ll«sv interest is to build up and fill with prosperous citizens the entire Big Seventh, and not the strip on the south only. Every throb ot her business pulse beats in harmony witb the. Interests of the cities and counties to the north, west and southwest of her. A hundred thousand people seeking homes in the district will be of far greater importance to our citizens than to send n hundred thousand to the south, of us. The polluy oi this paper is and lias been wtdl understood on these questions. Wo are for the prosperty of the territory of the. whole district well knowing that in turn Hutchinson will be in the procession. Why should the delegates to the Kingman convention consider these matters? llccuuse ones environments so often control his actions. Our zeal to build up western Kansas may lead us to give undue importance to this matter, but it does sectns to us that we should, abilities being equal, choose a condidate for congress who has every inducement behind him to work for his entire district. But aside from all this, the district is very fortunate. The Hon. J. W. JUNKS of this city, is a candidate for congress. Every one who litis even met him knows that he is a perfect enthusiast in favor of the up-building of the country west, even to pcopleing the western mountains for the benefit of our farmers. It is doubtful if any other man in the district is so well equipped to command the attention and respect of congress in our behalf, He not only has faith in our resources, but he has an aggressive courage so loaded with facts that he carries conviction to his hearers. No other man in the district is so strong among the farmers and laboring classes and his nomination is already, practically assured. His election is certain to follow and with it confidence will be restored, and some national legislation will be secured to the great good of the district. The Farmers and Protection. The farmer reasons this way: "Yes, this Is a protective tariff, this McKlnley bill is. It protects the manufacturers by putting a tax on foreign products which causes the foreign product to sell for more money, in our home market. Now, you see I have to sell wheat, corn, oats, P«rk, beef and hay to buy these manufactured products and this tariff does not help me to get one cent more for my products, therefore, I am opposed to It. This thing Is a wrong and I do not pro pose to join the Republicans In upholding it. or the Democrats In reforming it: I am in favor ot wiping it out root and branch.— Wichita Beacon. That may be the way that sucli farmers as Editor RICHARDSON , who doesn't know a disc harrow from a calf weaner, may look at the matter, but the intelligent agriculturalists who have taken the puns to inform themselves in reference to the workings of the protective tariff will not agree to any such doctrine. In the first place the farmer who is posted knows that the protective tariff has helped him lo get better prices for what he lias to sell. The development of our manufacturing industries has furnished him a home market for well nigh all his farm products. In seasons of plenty he has a small surplus to send abroad, but It is incomparable to the vast amount of stuff sold and consumed in America. Furthermore he has learned that* tne- forcign market for farm products in a snare and n delusion. During the past year, when the great r3'e fields of Russia and Hungary failed, and thehalf of Europe was confronted by famine, a thorough test was made of the foreign market, and what was the result? Europe simply came into our markets mid bought when they could not buy elsewhere cheaper. We could have sold more if we had been content to sell cheaper. What hope is there in the European markets in ordinary years when Kussia raises (100,000,000 bushels of rye more than she raised this year, or when I ndia can supply all the wheat Europe needs at prices a third less than our farmers con afford to take? The farmer realizes that protection has transferred millions of Americans from agricultural pursuits and made them buyers instead of sell ers of farm products. He understands that the moment our factories close and we begin to buy our goods abroad these millions will return to the farms, and instead of being customers of the farmer will become his competitors. Again, the farmer realizes that whil the protective policy has given him i better market for his products, it has given him better goods and cheaper goods than he can get abroad. This statement is borne out by the statist! of every branch of manufacture covered by the tariff. The latest iuston is that of tin plate. Before the Mc­ Klnley law went into effect no tin plate wus made in America. To-day twenty factories are turning out a bet ter article than wo have been able to import and selling it at less prices than were paid before the law went into effect, The abolition of the tariff would not as a rule cheapen goods. Inmost cases would ultimately result in higher prices Foreign factories would flood this country for a time at low prices, anil wl'en ever our factories had closi prices would advance higher than ever, The abolition of tlie tariff on Bugur was a notable exception, due in part to the wide ?ange of competition in the sugar industry and in part, to the wise reciprocal clauses injected into the law. We believe the farmers understand these things and will rebuke any attempt to tear down the bulwark that stands between them and the ruination that came to the English farmers when Ureal Britain adopted a free trade policy. capable man. Will the Republicans of Pratt shake hands with the Republicans from Kent) this year? Prices of Farm Produce. The failure of the crops in all parts of the world except America, last year, enabled our farmers to market the largest crop of cereals this country has ever produced under the most favorable conditions possible. Former rivalB and competitors became patrons of American husbandry. For nearly a year the world' has been largely dependent upon us for Its daily bread. IJ is not an exaggeration, then to say, that during the past seven or eight months the American farmer has done business under the very best conditions attainable without a revolutionary change in the relations existing between the United Slates and foreign countries. Oreat Britain, Germany, I taly, Austria and France have been compelled to buy American grain and provisions, while Russia, heretofore one of our most powerful competitors, has been the recipient of American charity, finder these conditions, American wheat has at no time commanded a price very much above the cost of production. The same is true of farm products generally. For weeks the tendency of prices has been downard, and it will not be surprising if the coining harvest sees wheat selling at prices more discouraging than now prevail, So much for a year in which the American agriculturist had things all his own way. Now, what would be his condition to-day if in foreign lands Inst year the yield of breads tuffs had been up to the average? The question is not difficult to answer. Wheat would be selling at 115 cents a bushel at Baltimore and 40 cents in Missouri: This conclusion is not pleasant, but its accuracy will hordly be called in question.—St. .ioseph Uazettc. Ah! At last it has begun to dawn upon our Democratic contemporary that "selling in the markets of the world" is a free trade snare and delusion that would bankrupt every wheat grower in America. The Uazette right in its deductions above. If we failed to realize big prices in the Euro pean markets tlve past season we have uo reason to hope for better things in the future. The only "revolutionary change" that will be effective is the raising of the wage standard in the wheat countries of Europe and Asia. The better plan is to build up a home market that will take all our farm produce at good prices. OUR FIRST SHOT FOR MAY. We start our SPECIAL SALES for this month with a sensational offering. To-morrow, Tuesday, May 3, we place on sale a com plete assortment of the genuine FOSTER, PAUL & OO.'S KID GLOVES composed of thenvbest 5 and 7 hook $1.50 and $1.75 goods, in sizes from 5£ to 7i, in black, tans, browns, greys and modes, At one-fourth off from these lowest cash price's. This offering is the greatest glove bargain of the season. Foster, Paul & Co.'s best genuine $1 .50 gloves at Foster, Paul & Co.'s best genuine $1 .75 gloves at $1.12 $1.29 Remember that these are a nrst-class brand, new, fashionable and highly desirable goods, in all sizes and colors. COME EARLY. CHOOSE FIRST. A young man had better apply for job as section foreman on a railroad than for a government appointment at Washington. Better join the regular army or anything than the army of chronics at our national capital. Everybody should go and see it, but nobody should want an office in it. The NKWS has received tlie initial number of the Grant County Republican, published at Ulysses, Kan., by 11. 13. EVANS . As its name indicates, it is Kepublicnn in politics, and gives promise of becoming a valuable acces- iory in the development of Urunt county. _ JOHN .1. IXOAI.I.S says he will not lie candidate for anything, lie will work in Republican harness for Republican success and allow the honors and offices to fall upon the shoulders of others. Hutchinson's Wholesale Houses, H "HTJDESILL & DAYKIN, K Wholesale Queensware, Glassware, Cutlery, Lanterns, Fruit Jurs, Etc. I I Close prices to dealers. Mail orders solicited and carefully filled. li 204 North Main and 8 Second Avenue'East. HlsxitY WATTKHHON is now delivering a popular lecture entitled: "Money and Morals." It is said he is preparing one for future delivery entitled: "Poll ties and Pistols." WAHTJ made a model convict, why not try some more of the skin speculators of Wall street. £ MOHOAN CARAWAY, BII.LT EUWAHOS and Col. MUJ.AHD should have a consul tation. j|Try the NEWS want column. HAVE YOU A SPRING SUIT If not, call at onoe on JOHN BUETTNER, the Fashionable Tailor 207 North Main, Midland Block: KENDRICK & BURK, have just received a I FIRST-CUSS WORK. MIIIE CIIIR.ITEED, Hutchinson, Kansas 209 North Main, Mlalana Block, MUSIC LESSON. Editor JAMUS KKI.I.V of the Pratt County times, was endorsed by th Pratt county convention last Saturday for state senator for this district, comprising Reno, Kingman and l'ratt comities. Mr, KEI.I.Y is a pood, well-known, I will receive pupils in mu sic at my residence, 405 east Sherman. Vocal muBic taught in classes or private lessonB, MRS. A. W. IKNBS, BARKER & UPDEGRAFF, Wholesale Dealers In Butter, Eggs and Poultry. PROP'RS OF QUEEN CITY CREAMERY- First avenue cas t, Wnouarn block, and 417 South Main. MALLARD, SEVERANCE & CO., Wholesale Notions and Fancy G-oods. No. 10 Second Ave. East. Close Prices to Dealers. IS 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 lie. H OTEL THORN. Kansas City, Mo, has again passed into the management of Dudley RhoadB and wife, who will he glad to see all their Kan sas friends STATE AGENCY U. S. Life knraiMi Company of New York City. B.M.HENDERSON, Manager. Issues-all the popular policies, the continuable ter and the guaranteed incor, being the most popular. Tli 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-forfeitable. The simplest contract extant. All losses paid without discount soon as proofs are received. R. M. HENDERSON, J Manager/ REMOVED. I have removed my bakery and fancy grocery to No. 16, South Main street, whey£li will oontinue to make^t&y famous cream bread. K. RYX>£. .

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