The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on May 7, 1892 · Page 4
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 4

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Saturday, May 7, 1892
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4. HUTCHINSO#$&LY NEWS, SATUBDAY, MAY 7, 1892. THE HUTCHINSON NEWS. OFFICIAL PAPER OF CITY AND COUNTY THE NEWS PUCUSHING CO. A. I» SrONBLKK, KHIlr.r. . TKHM8 OF SIU18CIUPTKON. The NEWS is delivered by can-lent in Hutchlneon. South Hutchinson, and all suburbs, at ir» cents a week. The paper may be ordered by postal card, or by telephone (No. and will oe served early and regularly. Please report any Irregularity of service or change of addreHR to the NKWH office immediately, and it will be rectified. DAILY—UY BIAITJ. One copy, oneyear 84 00 One copy, six months % 00 One copy, one month 50 WEEKLY. One copy, .oneyear $1 *>o One copy, six months GO' Advertising rates made known on application. Telephone No..'!. In orderllng the NEWS by mail, state Issue wanted, dally or weekly. Riving name, city, county and state, ^lf subscriber changes place of residence, give former address as well as present, and state issue of paper taken, daily or weekly, Chicago office, f>70 Rookery building. C. E. SIDLINGER, THE Y DRUGGIST Prescriptions a Specialty. No. 17 North Main Street, Hutchinson. Geo. T. Anthony. TUe nominee of tho Rcptiblican state convention for con(fressman-at-large i was born June !>, 1821, in Mayfield, Montgomery county, New York, of Quaker parents. He was raised on a farm and received the ordinary common school education. At the breaking out of the war he was made a member of a committee of seven by request of Governor Mono AN of that state, to raise and organize the troops under the call of June 18(12, in the Twenty- eighth district of that state. On August IS, of that year he was authorized to recruit an independent battery of light artillery, which was subsequently known as the Seventeenth. In just four days he had the maximum number for a six-gun battery, and in eight days the command was mustered, he being the captain. The entire expense to the government for all this work was but SU5S. The battery immediately went into service below Washington and engaged in all the campaigns with the Army of the Potomac around Richmond and up and down Virginia, and during the last year was attached to the old Eighth corps. For gallant services in the memorable campaign which ended at Appomattox he was made a major bv brevet, and was mustered out at Richmond, .lune 12, 18(15. Coming from Rochester to Kansas in November of ltiG 'i, he became editor of the daily Bulletin and then of the daily Conservative, both of Leavenworth. Later he was for six years the editor of the KanBas Farmer. He served in various branches of tho revenue department for a few years, was president of the Kansas state board of agriculture for three 3 T cars, and held the same position on the board of centennial managerb for two years. In 187U he was elected governor of Kansas, and at the close of his term he was engaged in railroad building in both Mexico and in Kansas His three years' service on the board of railway commissioners of Kansas is fresh in the minds of all, and his ctl'orts accomplished more in the direction of relief to Kansas from the outrageous freight discriminations than all other previous work in that direction. He has long bean a prominent (iraud Army man, belonging to Post 18, Ottawa. He was a delegate-at-large to the national encampments at Portland San Francisco, St. Louis and Hoston. required canvaBS. The date fixed over comes this objection, and will give general satisfaction. Reno county is large in area and will east very few less than 0,000 votes next November, and any one who has made u, canvass for a county office well knows that it requires considerable time. The Republican party, will put up such men as will stand any test the enemy may apply or the people require, so no one need fear an eaWy convention. As a general rule it is a good policy to have early conventions. The people want to become personally acquainted with the candidates—they want to know them thoroughly. When it comes to candidates before county conventions the same rule applies. The delegates are frequently favorable to the man who announces early and begins work. A delegate likes to know that he is supporting and voting for a man who will work for himself, for a candidate who will not do that and do it judiciously,' usually does not make the strongest candidate. In private business affairs men prefer to know applicants well before employing them to fill positions of very great trust, and the same rule applies when the people want to employ men to transact the business of the public. The early convention plan is commendable. Senator Momtit.i.'s report on the effect of theMcKinley tariff on the trade relations between this country and Canada will lie read with keen interest.. The sub-committee of which Mr. MORIUU . was chairman, visited the principal cities along the border and everywhere found growtli and prosperyon the American and decay and stagnation on the Canadian side of the line. This contrast, however, is not due to new legislation. It has existed and been noted by observers for many years. Significant portions of the report arc those which call attention to the fact that when the duties on horses, eggs and barley were increased by the McKinley tariff, the prices of horses, eggs and barley immediately fell in Canada, while the reduction of SI per thousand in the duty of Canadian lumber was generally added to the price of lumber in Canada, so that the Canadian producers and not the American consumers really got the benefit of it. This is a condition and not a theory, and it has an important bearing on the tariff problem—especially on the timeworn questions "Who pays the duty'."' and "Is the tariff a tax?" C. C. James, The colored delegate-at-large to the National Republican convention, was born in Michigan in 184(3, and at the age of eight was left an orphan. He had made a beginning at a common school education, and under great difficulties he continued his work, much of it being by the old fireplace or by the light of the tallow dip. At the age of twenty he came to Kansas, locating at Lawrence. He was industrious, and soon established for himself an enviable reputation for trustworthiness, which he always zealously guarded. He finally purchased a quarter section of land near the city on which he worked industriously, built him a little home and gradually improved it, until to-day his neighbors say it is worth $100 per acre. Heing botli intelligent and after ho received an appointment us railroad mail agent under 11 AHFIKMI , but in 1880 he struck a condition (and not a theory) in tho person of UXOVKH CI.KVKI.AND , and was fired. Mr. JAMKH IS an intelligent, industrious, successful farjuer, believes in farming in the fields instead of on the goods boxes and thinks his teams should have a better knowledge of the path to the. cornfield than the road to town: He Is highly respected by ull who know him, both black und white. The County Convention. The Reno county convention, called to mljtet July 33, will occur much earlier than usual. It hols been regarded by the Republicans geneiully that the county conventions proper have been culled too late; thai it don't give the candidates enough time to make the Kansas will probably furnish tho presiding officor of that convention. If the Kansas Democrats will do as well at Chicago the sunflower state will he decidedly in it. In the proposed make-up of the Alliance tickets thus far, Bro. SCOTT , the promoter nof the sub-treasury in the Seventh district seems to have no place. It looks as if they were going to deposit SCOTT for less than 80 per cent, of his political value.—MePhorson Freeman Vim. -. The school children have done their part toward representing our city and county at the world 'B fair, and the women are making arrangements to do theirs. Now, isn't it about time the men were beginning to hustle a little. Work Well Done. From the Topeka Capital. The delegates selected at Hutchinson for the Minneapolis convention are strong men who will fitly represent Kansas among the Republicans of the nation. All are men of more or less reputation beyond the state's borders and are of the calibre suitable to delegates to a national convention. The work of the Hutchinson convention was well done and apparently without friction or divisions within the party. Its watchword was harmony and the best interests of the party. No 'convention has ever met in the state which did, its work more promptly, efficiently and harmoniously. It is a good augury for a united party, a sharp campaign and a complete Republican victory on November 8. Crouch's Cnndldiicy Indorsed. From the Sallna Herald. J. li. Crouch of the Hutchinson Times has announced himself a Democratic candidate for congress in the Seventh district. That is right Crouch. Go in to win and if you cannot win save the Democratic party from being demoralized, and sold out to the revolutionists. Every Democrat in the big Seventh should stand by Crouch in his campaign. There is no use for Democrats to vote for, and elect, such a man as Simpson. The news of the death of FBAXK T LYNCH , editor of the Leavenworth Evening Standard, has caused a deep feeling of sorrow tnroughout the state. He was one of Kansas' most promising young men. being but 33 years of age. He was physically the very type of a strong man, and his sudden and untimely death is therefore ull the more shocking. He was one of the leading Democratic journalists in the state and was acquiring ground rapidly as the leader of his party. He was genial and warm hearted, with kind words and good wishes for all. In his death the state has lost a good citizen, the fraternity an able member, the Democratic party an able and earnest advocate and his family a loving husband and father. The Wichita Beacon does not agree with the Republican state convention on the merits of protection, but it pays this graceful tribute to the candidate selected by the convention for congressman-at-large: "The nomination of CiKonoK T. ANTHONY for congress- mau-at-large was better than anybody had a right to expect. Mr. ANTHONY is an able man. He was one of the best Republican governors Kansas ever had. And it is useless to deny that he is very popular In soxtthern and western Kansas. His effort while a railway commissioner to secure justice for the people in the matter of rates has made him friends and he deserves to have friends." lrclnnd'fl Flan Comltiitmed. NEW YORK , May 7.—Archbishop Coi- rigan has received a cable dispatch from Rome saying: "Faribault system condemned. Special case reserved." This means that the cause which Archbishop Ireland championed and whose advancement was one of the objects of his journey to Rome, is pet under ban by titu pope. The so- called Faribault system consists of rendering a course of instruction in parochial schools entirely secular until the end of the regular daily exercises when the Catholic children remain for religious instruction while the Protestants arc permitted to go away. The system has been put into effect in Faribault, Minn., where the parochial schools were put under control of the village school board, the expenses being defrayed by the village under the above conditions.. Archbishop Ireland liked the plan and desired its extension. "Groat oaks from little acor as grow,' finds another illustration, this time in the new state of Washington. Four years ago Miss LKNA WOODWARD of Thorn creek, sowed the seed from one head of barley. The crop she harvested with a pair of shears, and sowed it tho next year, a second time harvesting it with her shears. Her father cu't tho third crop with his scythe, getting enough barley to sow forty acres last spring, which averuged forty bushels to the acre when threshed, making a total yield of 1,000 bushels of barley from one head In four years. The Hutchinson NBWS proposed to the convention to employ a phouopraph anil send It to Minneapolis Instead of Instructing the delegation. A better way would be to let Pennsylvania and the eastern states cast the vote of Kansas as they do In congress.— Wichita Beacon. Better the eastern than the southern states.. By the way, honors seem to rest easy between TOM WATSON of Georgia and TOM JOHNSON of Ohio,,as to which easts the vote of the Dig Seventh district, but tlier.j is no question as to the speeches— HKKMY UKOIIQK makes them, : ] ' We assure the Wichita Heaeon that the Kansas delegates to the. Minneapolis convention are fully able to take care of themselves, and that thoy will need no assistance in the easting of their votes. A UankcrliiK After Oklahoma. MEMPHIS , Tenn., May 7.—The ne­ groes in this section still have a hankering after Oklahoma. The recent action of a mob near Nashville has stirred them to such activity that great preparations are being made for an exodus on a large scale. Nearly every negro is hoarding money to take him to the promised land. One of the ringleaders in the coining migration said to-day that before .June 12,000 negroes would be on the march. I 'or Hintilot Clerk, In this issue will be found the announcement of 'A. W. Whinery for the olliee of district clerk, subject to the decision of the Republican county convention, Mr. Whinery scarcely needs an introduction from the NKWH , us he has been a resident of Reno county for fourteen years, and has always been actively identified with the working force of his party Four years ago he made a canvass of the county for tho same nomination he now aspires to obtain, and was only beaten by a few votes. Should Mr. Whinery be successful before the convention, he would surely be successful at the polls in November. Come Kurly. To guarantee a display advertisement to appear in the Daily NEWS , the 'copy must be filed in this office before 10 o'clock a. m., of the day of publlcu tion. What is better still is to semi your copy in the afternoon before yon wish the first publication of "ad."' Merchants changing their "ad" should endeavor to get copy in early. Ily doing this it not only confers u favor upon us, but assures the. merchant u more tasty advertisement. Nun' l>ti*hetl. J. M. Itrchm has just reeeivcdaiui- othcr large invoice of new dishes. 51 r. llrehm is bound that his store shall be headquarters for china, glass and queensware, und consequently keeps his stock filled up with the very latest styles and make of goods. If there is anything in this line you wish, call on Brehm and he will furnish you the same. Social. There will be a social at the resi. denee of Rev. A. F. Irwin,First avenue east, on Monday ovoning, May 0; A cordial invitation is extended to all. LadteH Invited, The ladies of Hutehiuson and vicinity ure invited to call at Kanaga's store and exuiulue tho handsome Rosemore decorated patent semi-porcelain Chinawarc. This ware is tho latest fad, something new and beautiful. Tho colors of the same ure of a del­ icate harmonious blend, and very attractive. The goods are sold at a ridiculous low price. Call and examine theso goods whether yon wish to buy or not. Free Concert, j The Second Regiment band will give one of those popular concerts at tho park to-morrow, to which you are invited. It is a most pleasant place to while away a few hours, in the cool shade of the grove, with the cool zephyrs just from the bosom of the Arkansas fanning your brow, end the sweet strains of music, by the band playing with the tympannm of your ear. Thfc following is the programme: PABT I. Overture—"Miners' Frolic Read Characteristic—"Chinese War March". Michaclis Medly Selection—"The Hambler" Moses Waltz— "Auf Welderseln" Dallcy I civile—"Evening Bella" Bllcnberg PART II, Medley Overture—"A Night OfI",...Boettger Oriental March—"The Passing Caravan".... Geo. Asch Waltz—"Remembrance of Naples" Bcnnct Descriptive Piece—"A Hunting Scene". Buccalosi Nebro Dance—"Uncle Rastus" Clappe Foot ftfnftheri. .toe Moon, a brakeman on the Santa Fc branch road, had a foot mashed at Partridge, this morninff, by being run over by a wheel of a freight train, lie was trying to open a door to one of the cars, when his foot slipped and slid under the wheel. He was taken to Nickerson to the hospital for care and treatment. Dou't Overlook. Some people, we are sorry to say, often glance at the telegraph heads on the first page of their daily and then give another glance at the editorial or local columns, and fool themselves with the idea that they have read the paper, and when asked if they have heard of so-and-so, say they have not, and commence to kick because "there is nothing in the paper," when the same was published a day or so before. Read your paper carefully and thoroughly. Do not skip a column from the first page to the eighth, and you will be surprised at the amount of information you will gain. By all means do not fail to read the "Want" column in the daily NEWS . There may be something in that column that will interest you. Stockholders' MeetlUK. There will be a meeting of the stockholders of the Hutchinson and Southern Railroad company at tho company's office in Hutchinson, Kansas, Friday, May 13, 1892 at 10 a. m. H. A. CnrasTY, President. CHAR . II. DAVIS , Secretary. April 13, 1802. tf " Notice. All parties forbidden to dump any rubbish on ne. 12-23-0, known as the Hutchinson Investment company's Ninth addition. L. A. lilGGEJt. 2t Onlj- OnoFitrc to Portland and Return. The Union Pacific will sell tickets to Portland and return atone fare for the round trip. Tickets on sale May 9 to 14, inclusive, limited to 90 days from date of sale. For additional information apply to your nearest ticket agent. 32-5-14 Mrs. W. L. Moore returned from Ft. Scott this morning, where she has been attending the annual meeting of the Social Science club. Mesdamcs. Houk and Hart, who also attended, remained in Ft. Scott for a few days with friends. Notice. Phil Sheridan Cirele, G. A. R., have postponed their supper.from May 12 to 19, at which time it is hoped a good crowd will be present. ICE! ICE! Pore Distilled-Water Ice. 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 Kanaga's store, or you can send your address on a postal card to Unionlee & Salt Co., Successor to Hutchinson Ice Manfg Co. Will be paid by us to any, person finding the gloves we advertise at ow> Bargain S$le any others than The Genuine FOSTER, PAUL & CO. Warranted Goods. Why pay a dollar for the very lowest grade of these goods (a fflove scarcely worth this price at best, to say the least as an advertised specialty) when we offer you Foster, Paul & Co.'s best genuine $1.50 gloves at Foster, Paul & Co.'s best genuine $1.75 gloves at In the one case you pay a dollar for an inl ferior grade and save nothing. In this sale 01 ours you get first-class quality and choice colors, fitted to your hand and guaranteed to give reasonable and satisfactory wear, and Save nearly 3 of their Real Value. Not very difficult to figure your advantage in trading at $1.12 $1.2! HAVE YOU A SPRING SUIT If not, call at once on JOHN BUETTNER, tii«£Fashionable Tailor £07 North Main, Midland Block: Hutchinson's Wholesale Houses. T\ UDESILL & DAYKIN, If Wholesale Queensware, Glassware, Cutlery, Lanterns, Fruit Jurs, Ets,* I I Close prices to dealers. Mail orders solicited and carefully filled. • |^|f 204 North Main and 8 Second Avenue East. P AEKER & UPDEGRAFF. Wholesale Dealers in Butter, Eggs and Poultry. PROP'RS OP QUEEN CITY CREAMERY- First avenue eas t. Woodard block, anil 41T South Main. B ALLARD, SEVERANCE & CO., Wholesale Notions and Fancy Goods. No. 10 Second Ave, East. Close Prices to Dealers. H UTCHINSON HARDWARE and IMPLIMENT CO. cm Wholesale Dealers In SHELF AND HEAVY HARDWARE Farm Machinery and Salt Supplies- 114 North Main Street. " * A Telephone 17a. I ALL & WALL, Wholesale Carpets and Drapery's. Only Exclusive House of the Kind West of the Mississippi River. No. 34 South Main Street. UTCHINSON WHOLESALE GROCER CO., Wholesale Groceries. Second avenue east. ' Telephone No. 79. I E. VAUGHAN & CO., Manufacturers of and wholesale dealers in Flavoring Extracts, Rock Candy Syrup and Soda Fountain Sup- I liViPH 4flfi "North Mnill St Correspondence solicited. 1 pUBB. *VO lNUim mam Ol, , Mailorders promptly attended. STATE AG-ENCY S illli and she has reason to be, Her husband failed -to get FKAZEE & 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 hoBe for sale. No. 13 Second Avenue West. Telephone 14C. U.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-contestabla and non-forf citable. The simplest contraot extant. All losses paid without discount soon as proofs are received^ U R. M. HENDERSON, Manager. 1

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