The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on May 9, 1892 · Page 4
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 4

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, May 9, 1892
Page 4
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4. HUTCHINSON DAILY N*TWS, MONDAY, MAY 9, 1892. THE HUTCHINSON NEWS. OFFICIAL PAP Kit OF CITY AND COUNTY THE NEWS PUCLISHING CO. A. li. SPONHI.KIt, Kdlifir. TKHMf* OF HlfBSUItll'TION. The Nmwfl In delivered by carrU*r» in HutchlnHon, South Hutchinson, and all suburbs, ut 1 «"i CCIUM a week. The pajier may bo ordered liy pnRtal card, or by telephone (No. .T), and will be nerved early and regularly. Pleawe report any Irregularity of service or chan«<: of addn"*" to \h>: Ni :v;?i o~l<-*; Innu'v dlately, and it will be rectified. XMIt.Y—11V MAIL. One copv, one year 8-1 00 One copy, «lx rnontliH 00 One copy, one month ij0 WEEKLY. ignorant crcnturcR attack this creditable pluctt of financiering" an<l expect ftcnniblo people to listen to them while they rttaphiy their stupidity. One copy, one year One copy, HIX montha. ...81 00 00 Advertising raw?* made known on application. Telephone No. :i. In orderllng the NKWH by mail, Btale issue wanted, dally or weekly. giving name, city, county and state. If Kulwcriher chan ^oH place of residence, give former adrtretm as well an present, and Ktate lwmc of paper laken, daily or weekly. Chicago office, 570 Hookery nulliting- C. E. SIDLINGER, THE Y DRUGGIST PrescriptionB a Specialty. No. 17 North Main Struct, Hutchinson. Hon. B. O. FI.KNNIKKN will soon return from WiiHhinffton and will rauko his homo in Eraporiu. He will be a candidate for Bccretary of state, hut the people of the Fourth district would serve themselves and the people of Kansas better if they would nominate and elect KIIA.NK to congress, lie would make an efllcient member from the day he would take his seat. Send him to congress. It is the eminently llttiny thing to do. It is not unusual for observant people to urge that too much time is spent In sleep, while others insist that no longer time should he devoted to rest than most industrious people give to it. The true mean will prohably be found between the two extremes. It is not feasible to lay down an exact rule as to the amount of rest and sleep that any given mmiher of men or women may require. To some natures live or six hours will suiltee, and the drowsy god cannot successfully be wooed beyond that period. In other eases eight hours is not too long to sleep. It is undoubtedly true that too little sleep is more injurious than too much. In his speech accepting a nomination for chief executive of Illinois, Uov. KIKKH spoke upon the tariiV issues us follows; ''We are called upon to again defend the muniiiccnt system of American protection. Behind the protective .system are the business industry and business sense of these United States. Behind it are the homes of the workingmen and the hopes ami aspirations of Lhe wage earners of the great re.pu"blic. Behind free trade are the empty vaporings of theorists who study Knglish hooks, but refuse to study and understand American facts. Senator I'ayne of Ohio summed up the situation better than the Democrats generally do when he said: 'Protection represents the business of the United States; free trade represents the winds.' I do not think when the question is seriously presented to the American people Unit they will move the harrier which insures thi' American market to the pro- duet of American lubor. Protection and reciprocity will be written high on the Republican banners, and by that sign we will conquer." Jerry and the Anti-Option Bill. •IKIIHY'SIMPSO.N , when he was making his congressional campaign, was very bitter in his denunciation of option dealing, and told the farmers the entire system should he wiped out by national legislation. Since his election SIM:-?ON has been regarded by his constituents as sound against grain gambling. Indeed, it, is asserted that he was nt one time so entlnisiastle in the matter that he went to Congressman HATCH and requested time in which to make a speech favoring the anti-option bill introduced by that gentleman. Hut •i change, has come over the scene. So far from making a speech in favor of the Hatch bill, . IEIIIIV will oppose it. .1 unity has suddenly discovered that option dealings are all right and that his constituents out in KanRas are not sufficiently posted on such matters to know just what is best for them. Possibly he will give congress and the country a Bpeech on this question and explain wherein nine-tenths of the Alliance men are mistaken in their demands for an abolition of grain gambling. While lie Is pointing out the error of their opposition to option dealing, he might also correct a mistaken notion that is current in Alliance circles, that a eon gressinan should represent the wishes and interests of Ills constituents rather than his own private views and interests. There are a number of other matters Mr. SIMI'HON will be asked to elucidate. The people who elected him are getting tired of his bnlt'oonery and silly efforts to attract attention. They think it is about time he was doing something, and that if he can't do any thing, or doesn't intend to try to do anything, he had better return to his liarber county farm and give somebody else a chance. and labor thrown out of employment at home who would be led entirely from our farm products, prove all these things, and these people will yet believe, or assert, that our true policy is to buy the products of the foreign laborer instead of the products of the American toiler. The Hcaeou will probably never be able to see the burdens its policy would heap upon the American farmer and the American laborer. . But whether it does or not the farmers and laborers do see it. So likewise does J ONES see it. And because he sees it and is so able to make it plain as light to the voters is why there is such an effort to prevent his nomination. His policy of standing by the American citizen, whether he he in a factory, a business house or a Kansas farm is in harmony with the most enlightened policy of the times because it secures the greatest degree of prosperity to all our people. The best business thought of our people, whether on the farm, in the workshop or elsewhere says let us first provide for our own labor, before we undertake to employ the foreign laborer. . TEJIRY is not and will not be in it when he returns to the people for their endorsement. Some of the densely ignorant calamity howlers are charging that the treasury is bankrupt ami that the administration bus been driven to the desperate and unlawful expedient <>f extending the four-and-a-lialf percent, bonds. Of course, all people who are informed in regard to these mutters know that the law under which these builds were issued provided that they should become redeemable at the pleasure of the government in large or small amounts on and after September .1, IBM. Since that date the treasury has had the option of redeeming thcrn to any extent it suw fit, but was not required to take up a single one. The bonds simply because "subject lo cull," and, as tile law intended, the treasury was put in a position where it could pay a part and carry the remainder of the bonds and retire lliein from time to time whenever it could do so to the best advantage. Hut lhe department has been able to do even better with these bonds than the law contemplated. While it was not expected by anyone that the entire issue would he rodeemed us soon as made subject to call, it was thought thai while they continued lo run the four-and-a-half per cents, would draw the full rate of interest. Instead, however, the treasury continued over 8^1,1)00,000 under agreements reducing the rate of interest from four and a half to two per cent,. Subsequently they were re- deerrjed iu large amounts uud eomnur- itivoly few are now outstanding—less than J-J,000,000. Such good results were possible only because of the enlightened, fur-sighted policy which reserves all rights to the government and put it ill a position where it could not bo cornered or coerced. And yet Governor Anthony and Party Policy. There has been no nomination made by the Republican party iu Kansas for many years that gives such general satisfaction us that of Governor ANTHONY for congressmau-at-largc. So far as central and western Kansas is concerned there, is no reason why the almost solid vote should be polled for him, for it was through his wisdom and fairness and firmness that the interior cities of Kansas obtained their first genuine recognition as cities worthy of the name and benefit of wholesale points. In doing this he did no injustice lo eastern Kansas, but would have been unfair to the principal portion of the state had he not promulgated it. It is also fair to say that the two other of the board of commissioners agreed with him in that just and righteous decision. The first Republican convention is generally endorsed and the party has been correspondingly augmented and strengthened, if the conventions to come follow the wisdom of the delegates in the Hutchinson convention the success of the Republican ticket will be assured. The best way to start a campaign is to put up the best men The people are always glad to do them honor by casting their ballots for them. When Kansans 11 nd their loyal, tried and true friend on a ticket they 7ote it, and there is no better policy for the Republican party to adopt to win in the election next November by a good old fashioned majority. Jones and Jerry. Tin* Tupcka Capital Hays that "reports from all parts of the 'lUg Seventh' indicate a condition of harmony ami tfood I'eelitiK between Hie c;imlidatcK for the ftepubllcan nomination and the KuckleHN prodigy that promise Hit' boat rcMiltH ill November. The contt'Ht for the nomination lies between Senator (,'m:KTt:a 1. LUNC of snii'soN's town anil J. \V. ,IONI:S of HuU"liinnon. Mr. JONES Is the older and In some particulars the b ter equipped of the two men. If sent u congress he would leap Into pi ..'lnlncin'e ai a debater on tile tariff as promptly as jounj Mr. IlltYAN of Nebraska, who. though serv lug Ids tirst session, Is recognized as second only to SeuiNoKH on the Democratic side Mr. JONKS Is perhaps;as well posted on the tariff an any man In Kansas." If Mr. ,1ONKS Is posted on the tariff by all means let tilin receive the nomination. The spectacle of a man who understands even the rudiments of political economy being "posted on the tariff" attempting lo prove to the people of the lllg Seventh district that a tarlll is a good ttdng for thein would be worth going miles to see. Mr. . IOSKK will doubtless be able to show- how Jsaav's free;trade notions would ruin allour lumber and iron and glass Interests out here In the Seventh district. Mr. JONKM will also be able Io show how a single gohl standard willbenellt us. It will Increase the value of our income from mortgages the people of this section hold agatiiBt New Kngland. If the people of New Knglaud kick about It, Mr. JONKH can answer their arguments by calling tliciu free traders and calamity bowlern. ISy all means let Mr. JONKH have the norn taatlon for congressman. There is a splea did opportunity f'.-Mr. JONKH to have some fan with JRRIIY SIMPSON .—Wichita Ueacou' We will probably always have with us those who honestly believe that it is for the best Interests of the citizens of Kansas that they go lo Kurope to buy uuimully 830,000,000 of iron and steel products, $8,000,000 worth of glass and its manufactures, etc., etc. Prove to these that such a policy does not help the farmer to sell his products only as ho sells as cheap us his competitor, prove to them that these imports represent iwtnul labor employed abroad, Democratic Shams. The pretenses of economy of some Demo i .itic congressmen are nauseating when the truth is known. They make a great fuss just as though they were in great earnest and exceeding jealous of the people's interests. Even the leaders of the howling gang of economical Democratic legislators arc as extravagant as the most profligate. The special representative of the Kansas City Journal, in noticing this sham claim, says: HOI.MAN , of Indiana, and COCKRKI.I.. of Missouri, are known as the bouse and senate watchdogs. Iloi.. MAN , vicious and active, in keeping with the atmosphere of the house; CocKlircr.l.. a little more diplomatic, but equally as persistent, in the senate. One not acquainted with these gentlemen might think that personal interest would have nothing to do in shaping their actions as members of congress. F. M. Cor.'Kitiii.i., Jr., son of the senator, is at Harvard, and he is on the pay roll of the senate as clerk of the senator's committee—committee on engrossed bills. The salary attached lo the clerk of that committee is S3, The young COCKRKI.I . has been clerk of this committee nearly three years, and has not done a single day's work to earn his salary. Immediately after getting this position he went to Harvard. The work is done by a messenger of the committee on a messenger's salary. It is a place where double work is required, and if the young man who now has the job should ask for the part of tile money paid the nominal clerk, the watchdog of the. senate would doubtless inform him that his double services on small salury were no longer needed. • In our issue of Wednesday last, were published the details of a scandal involving several parties of high standing in Lyons. This publication was made by us iu good faith, and under the belief that our information was correct. We are glad, however, to be able to slate that there was no foundation in fact for the details ns published, and that our informant was iu serious error. We, therefore, cheerfully and willingly retract all that was said in the article referred to, as a matter of justice lo ourselves and all parties concerned. 1'ulltteill Ntjtett. Senator I ugalls was by far the biggest man in the Kansas Republican convention, and the ovation paid hiin shows that he is not as dead politically as the Democrats would like to see him.—Sedalin (Mo.) tlazette. One of the delegates at the Minneapolis convention will be a full-blooded Indian from Oklahoma, the first of his race to secure u seat in such a body. He is a lineal descendant of old Te- enmseh, who was routed by William Henry Harrison, but this does not prevent him from giving his warm adher- uuec to President Harrison.—La Crosse Clarion. Kx-tioyernor (leorge T. Anthony treated Junction City last Saturday to what was reputed lo be the most logical ami forcible, speech ever made in the city. Itwasa historical-educational puncture of the hallucinations and heresies instilled in the common people by the self-appointed reform f.'i leaders, (ioveruor Anthony called things by their proper name, and struck at the vital points, but abused no one.—Junction City Union. Our OuulhltiU). From the Winlleld Courier—<Kd. Geer's pa- perl. In the nomination of ex-Governor George T. Anthony to head the state ticket as its candidate for congress- muu-at-large, the Republican eonven- vention made no mistake. A man of comprehensive view's, eloquent, logical, and the peer of any man within the ranks of the party as a statesman, he is just such a candidate as tills the necessity of this campaign and insures a glorious uud triumphant victory for Republican principles. The harmony and good will which characterized that great convontiou, and the hearty acquiescence in the wisdom of ItB selection, indicates the earnest intention of Kansas Republicans to inn-eh forward.with united front, and sweep from the face of politics the cob-webs of prejudice and false theories which an era of temporary depression has allowed to accumulate. Governor Anthony is pre eminently a leader. Possessed of great courage and tenacity of purpose, with a vigor of intellect and grasp of fact equalled by but few men, ho is peculiarly fitted to combat and destroy the fnlaeious ^conomici theories of the opposition. He will go upon the stump and prosecute an educational campaign which cannot help but ho successful, and when elected, us he will surely be, will at once take his place among the leaders of congress and win again for Kansas the high place which she formerly occupied in the councils of the nation. If the example of this first state convention is maintained oby those to follow, the old animosities and divisions will be relegated to the back-ground and the Republican party of Kansas will go into this great rational campaign with candidates representing, in its broadest sense, the principles of Republicanism, and upon whom every element of the Republican party can unite with confidence and enthusiasm. Kansas must be redeemed from the blight which has recently fallen upon her, and the Hutchinson convention is an index to that harmony and wise action which will most certainly accomplish it. The campaign is now on. Let every Republican rally around the standard which Governor Anthony will so ably carry, and win a victory which will obliterate forever eVen the. memory of the ridiculous condition which demagogues and professed reformers have brought upon us. For^p. From the Kansas City Star. The nomination of George T. Anthony as congressman-at-large by the Republican convention at Hutchinson was a triumph of intellectual ability and partisan courage. In the contest, Anthony stood easily above his competitors in all public qualities. In what constitutes a representative of his party, few men in the Republican party in Kansas stand in the same class. He at least has never wavered or apologized, bolted, denied, or equivocated. As a steadfast partisan Republican his record is absolutely flawlesB. He has never been, either, a passive Republican, sound iu belief but backward in confession. He has never waited till the clouds rolled by; never avoided a tight; never refused a debate: never hidden, absconded, or skulked when his party needed his services or when, as has been frequently the case in Kansas, the party has needed to be told what to believe. If elected to congress he will remain what he hasbecn; he will act witli the extreme eastern wing of the Republican party. He will be of his party and for his party. The effort will be made to defeat Anthony by a personal attack. It will be urged that his manner—as often to friends as foe—is the studied elaboration of insult; that is he is a cold man and an extremely selfish and bitter and ungenerous man. The old scandals that were hauled over in 1878 will be raked up again. All this will avail nothing. These old stories amounted to nothing in the Hutchinson convention and they will not aifect a single vote which belongs to him as party candidate. George T. Anthony is not to be defeated by calling him a "retired cheesemonger" or by the repetition of lichen-covered jokes about his sweating ice water. Such an opportunity for the voters of Kansas to show their hands has not been aitorded in many a day. The Republicans have put up a bold representative of their doctrines as a national party. He will meet any man who may enter the lists against ihim. Let those who dissent from those doctrines, or who are opposed to the Republican party as a party bring out a man against him—a man, be it understood— no shulller, no dummy, no coward, a man of convictions, knowledge and capacity, who can stand up and talk to other men, and there will be an opportunity to know what Kansas believes by observing how Kansas votes. A Democrat's Kstlmute of Simpson. From the Saltna Herald. Jerry Simpson sprang into greatness too soon. The jump from a Medicine Lodge prohibition marshal into congress was too much of a jump for him. This age may be trying to pay a premium upon buffoons, butuot everybody is agreed to the transaction. There is some conservative sense in the country yet, thank God; and, a few people who can estimate a clown at his worth. It is to be hoped that the people of the Seventh district will select some one else to go to congress next term, and it does not matter much who he may be as he can easily be an improvement upon Simpson. Will be paid by us to any person finding the gloves we advertise at our Bargain Sale a,ny others than The Genuine FOSTER, PAUL & CO. Warranted Goods. Why pay a dollar for the very lowest grade of these goods (a glove scarcely worth tins 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 hA ferior grade and save nothing. In this sale QF 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 $1.29 Hutchinson's Wholesale Houses. R UDESILL & DAYKIN, Wholesale Queensware, Glassware, Cutlery, Lanterns, Fruit Jurs, 11 FkARKER & TJPDEGRAFF, ! I Wholesale Dealers In Butter, Eggs and Poultry. r JjALLARD, SEVERANCE & CO., Wholesale Notions and Fancy Goods. No. 10 Second Ave. East. Close Prices to Dealers. D A Thrue-Cornereil I-'Ight. From taeTurou Headlight. •I. H. Crouch, editor of the Hutchin son Times, appears to be the most prominent Democratic candidate for congress iu this district. It seems that the Democratic press, and politi- r eians generally, throughout the district, is not favorable to a fusion, and it now loohs as though a three-cor nered light is inevitable in the Big Seventh. He yiiows No Penitence Yet. From lhe Detroit Tribune. it has come at lust. If President Elliot can read the current number of "Kate Field's Washington" without feeling'that he made a colossal simian of himself when he spoke at Salt Lake City a mouth ago (commending Mor monism) he is a very unusual sort of man und not to be envied his peculiarities. ICE! ICE! Our delivery is regular and reliable, and the quality of our ice is beyond comparison 50 cents per Hundred to Families Wo solicit your putronage. Orders received by the drivers, at the factory, avenue C east, ut Kunaga's store, or you can send your address on a postal card to MOD Ice d Salt Co. Successor to Hutchinson Ice Manfg C Close prices to dealers. Mail orders solicited and carefully filled. 204 North Main and 8 Second Avenue East. PROP'RS OF QUEEN CITY CREAMERY- First avenue eas t. Wooriard block, and 417 South Main. H UTCHINSON HARDWARE and IMPLIMENT CO. Wholesale Dealers in SHELF AND HEAVY HARDWARE Farm Machinery and Salt Supplies 114 North Main Street. " • Ir,,r Teleph 'elepaone 1711. r ALL & WALL, Wholesale Carpets and Drapery's. Only Exclusive House of the Kind West of the Mississippi River. No. 24 South Main Street. B UTCHINSON WHOLESALE GROCER CO., Wholesale Groceries. Second avenue east. Telephone No. 79. E. VAUGI1AN & CO., Manufacturers of and wholesale dealers in Flavoring Extracts, Rock Candy Syrup and Soda Fountain Sup- "ieS. 406 North Main St. M^.foX'rfp'r^iy'a^naed. 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, Frazeefe Wilson also have a car load of Goodyear rubber hose for sale. No. 13 Seeond Avenue West. Telephone 140. II; n J. if STATE AGENCY '0 JJIC .y 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 noncontestable and non-forfeitable. The simplest contract extant. All losses paid without discount Boon as proofs are received R. M. HENDERSON, Manager.

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