The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on May 11, 1892 · Page 4
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 4

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 11, 1892
Page 4
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4. HUTCHINSON DAILY NEWS, WEDNESDAY. MAY II, 1892. THE HUTCHINSON NEWS. OFFICIAL PAPER OF CITY AND COUNTY THE NEWS PUCLISHINQ CO. A. t,. 8FON8I.KK, Kdltor. TKRMM OP HUIIHCIUI'TION. The NBWH In delivered by carriers In Ilutclitafion, South HutchlnHon, and all HU\y urba, at 15 cent* a week. The paper may be ordered by pcmtal card, or by telephone (No. 3), and will lie nerved early and regularly. Plcanc report any irregularity of Hcrvlcc or change of afldrcsB to the NEWS oflice Immediately, and It will be rectified. IMII/V—nv MAIU One copy, one year One copy, nil months One copy, one month WHKKI.Y. One copy, one year $1 <>0 One copy, wlx monthH .84 00 . a oo . no oo Advertising rates made known on application. Telephone No. 3. In ordcrllng the NKWH by mall, state lasuc wanted, dally or weekly, KlvlnK name, city, county and state. If subHcriber changes place of residence, give former address as well as present, and state Issue of paper taken, dally or weekly. Chicago ofUce. 57H KooVery building. O. E. SIDLING-ER, THE V DRUGGIST Prescriptions a Specialty. No. 17 North Main Street, Ilutcliinson Democratic Economy. The "billion dollar congress" has been a favorite theme with the average Democrat ever Blncu the adjournment of the Fifty-first congress. It hits been a sweet morsel to roll under the tongue, when talking about Democratic retrenchment and reform. When the Fifty-second congress met it was given out that "old man HOI-MAN " was to be made the watch-dog of the treasury, ' and that the Democrats would make n record of economy such as an astonished constituency had never dreamed of. They proposed giving the bourbon stump-speaker a sledgehammer argument with which to knock out the Republican party in the rural districts. They solemnly agreed among themselves to keep out of the public crib until afterthe election, by which time they reckoned a lmndsome sum would have nccumu- h ced under Republican economy and prudence. Hut what has been tho result? The comparison made below of the appropriations made by the Fifty- first congress at its first session and by tho l''if ty-second congress so far in its first session, tells the story plainer than we can. Observe the figures: -APPKOI'IUATIONH KiriBT SESSION IflFTY-lflKKT OONGKUSH. Agricultural I 1,7011,100 00 Army U4.!!0fl,471 70 Diplomatic and Consular 1,710,Hir> 00 District of Columbia r >.7 (HI ,M4 15 Formications 4,s:i'j,u:ir> 00 Indian 7,!>ot!,oio 02 Legislative, etc Ul ,o :)0,7fia 70 Military Academy 4 .')i >,!!Utt 11 Navy 94,130,035 33 Pension 1)S,4.".7,'1U1 00 Pustoitice 7 U.:;'JO,OIIH mi Itlvcr and Harbor S5,i:!U,£<m 00 Sundry civil S1>,738,S83 U2 or some other equally visslonary scheme for getting money out of the public treasury. Wc have seen only the beginning; wait until the big show opens. Wheat Prices and Home Market. When Americans fail of a crop they buy of foreign producers', when foreign producers fall of a crop they either beg or starve. This is the reason why the full granaries of the American farmers have not been emptied at good prices this year, and proves beyond the shadow of a doubt that the American farmer must depend upon America for liis market The statisticians of the country, without a single exception, predicted high prices for wheat on account of the disasters of foreign wheat growing countries. They presumed upon the ability of tho people of those countries to pay for their requirements. Therein they failed. Tho people needed the flour but could not pay for It. And even beyond all that an astonishing percentage of foreign people never use wheat flour. When these truths are considered there need bo no surprise that "the gates of Castle Garden al ways swing inward." Neither need there bo surprise that these distressed countries breed nihilism, communism and anarchy. 'And when those disturbers come to this country to spread their nefarious dogmas of governmental reform, they do so more in memory of their distressed countrymen than in the hope of benefitting the people of this great, rich, free country. It further demonstrates that the policy of the Republican party in building up the present enormous home market was wise and patriotic. That the Republican party has been and is the sheot anchor of the farmer's hope, and that his confidence and 'support 1 not been abused. It demonstrates that the laboring men of America have east their votes aright and arc compensated by having money with which to buy the necessaries of life, educate their children and live contentedly in happy homes and in a country, too, where the poor boy of to-day may be the rich man of the next decade. Theso facts cause the puerile dreams of demagogues to dwarf into insignificance as the idle vaporings of deluded minds, and cause the Republican platforms to stand forth on the panorama of the policies of governments as oracles of human wisdom for the moral and material advancement of the people greater than any since the promulgation of the divine mandates of the decalogue. Tho agriculturists of Kan sas are for a homo market, and tho history of the past year has nailed this more firmly in their platform of principles than ever before. the only northern state so far which I has olected a colored man as delegate- at-large to the national convention.— Kansas City Journal. Give Reno county Jones, for congressman, Kingman GUlett for attorney and Pratt Jim Kelley for state senator and this neck of the woods will be pretty will fixed.—Kingman Leader-Courier. Mr. Ingalls should wear his best clothes when he goes to the Minneapolis convention. He will be subjected to tho scrutiny of a great many curious persons who will go away and talk about him.—Chicago Tribune. If the Republicans of Kansas were ever together working for party success regardless of personal ainbition and desire It is to-day. The Republican majority in Kansas this fall will not be less than 40,000.—Salina Republican. The Winfleld Courier never learned that its editor was a candidate for congress, but it has learned that George T. Anthony was nominated and gives him a hearty endorsement. Ed Greer is one of the brightest young men in Kansas and will always be a credit to tho state.—Lawrence World. As was expected the nomination of Hon. George T. Anthony by the Republican state convention for congressmau- at-largo meets with violent opposition from the opposition and there is a great running two and fro by the lenders and papers of the People's and Democratic parties after some one on whom they can unite to run against Mr. Anthony. If the Republican nominee needed any recommendation or endorsement to his party for force of character and superior ability, this'rancor against him by the opposition is the strongest that could be offered, aside from his own personal worth. The truth is the opposition has felt the force and power of Anthony's arraignment of its incom- pentency and dishonesty heretofore and they dread and fear it.—Wichita Eagle. The New York Tribune, continuing its valuable catalogue of the country's rich men, with special reference to the influence of a protective tariff upon their various vocations, finds that in manufacturing Massachusetts, where 250 millionaires ure reported, 159 accumulated their fortunes in non-pro tected industries. In Iowa are fouud twenty-eight millionaires of whom but eight grew rich in protected industries. Kansas has eleven millionaires, of whom eight had no help from the tariff. Michigan has 104 millionaires Fifty-eight of them are engaged in protected industries. Minnesota has eighty-five, of whom fifty-eight cure nothing for the tariff. Thirteen of Nebraska's fifteen rich men are in unprotected industries, and not one of Montana's twenty-four millionaires is in a protected industry.—Inter Ocean A CAPABLE CAT. Total. ...8310,141,703 5(1 38,017,448 !)0 Deficiency In 1H01 and prior years Total 8354,750,151; as Miscellaneous 7,010.905 57 Total regular and annual appropriations 301,770,057 71) Permanent annual appropriation 101,(>!iR,453 00 Total 84(13,31)8,510 71) AIMMlOl'lUATlONS VI118T HHBHION FJFTV-SECONO CONUKEBH: Agricultural 8 3,300,005 50 Army 24,511,21)1) Ht> Diplomatic and Consular. District of Columbia., Formication Indian .Legislative, etc Military Academy ... Navy 1'enslou PostoHlce lliver and harbor Sundry civil 1.47ll,4'4S 00 5,000,084 S7 2,412,370 00 8,200,441 (18 22,754,038 05 430,827 33 24,223,773 00 134,825.000 (10 78,2111.008 02 21,200,1)75 00 25,157.787 27 Central and western business men want no undue advantage of eastern competitors. All they ask is to be placed upon an even footing, whatevir that footing may be. They do not want to be discriminated against, nci ther do they want discriminations in their favor. These arc the principles underlying the agitation and fight for fair and righteous freight rules. The demand is so fair and equitable that even tho Kansas railroads agreed to part of it a few moths ago. Total Deliclency passsed already In conference and will pass. In conference and will pass. 8352,782,057 8-1 1,0118,305 87 1,0(10.430 II 5,000,000 00 Total 1:1511,1)40,71111 82 Miscellaneous (approximated) 5,000,000 00 Total regular annual appropriations 304,040,71)0 82 Permanent annual appropriations 121,808,880 00 Total 8480.804,(170 82 Taking the figures practically us they stand to-duy we have the following result: Total appropriation Flfty- llrst congress, tlrut session.8403,308,510 70 Total appropriation Fifty- second congress, llrst session 48(1,804,070 82 Kxcessby present house 8 23,400,100 03 The present session of congress is not through with Its appropriations as yet. The hungry Alliance fellows ure just beginning to wake up to tho fact that the Democrats are taking everything in sight, and that unless the aforcsuid Alliance follows get their flugors Into the treasury pretty soon they will Hud nothing but a vacuum there, and the honest Alliance statesman "abhors u vacuum"—in the public treasury. TOM .1 OIINSON has been uob- bing with JKHUV KIMI-HON , aud now tho latter gentleman wauls to add about thirty millions more to tho lake appropriations. JOHNSON , it will be remembered, lives by lake Erie. Then there arc CI.OVKH, JUAKKH , Oris aud u few others who are liable ut any day to become impressed with tho justness and importance of making a big appropriation for u waterway to Timbuctoo JEIIIIY SIMPSON after denouncing the river and harbor appropriation bill as a theft and fraud upon the people sud- douly veered around last Saturday and not only supported the bill, but wanted to go fnrther and make it 850 000,000. Judging from the company •IKKKY keeps and the way he has switched around on the anti-option bill and the river and harbor bill, ho i getting more than his salary out of his office. The Missouri river wholesale men have attacked the constitutionality of the law authorizing the organization of tho Kansas .State Hoard of Railroad commissioners. They are bent upon rendering the famous interior whole- salerB freight rate decision inoperative and void. While by this policy they may delay justice they cannot prevent its ultimutcitriumph. Of how much importance is lake nav igatiou t'o tho average farmer of JKKHY SiMi-soN's district, that he should be willing to put 850,000,000 into deepen iug channels and other useless extravagances'? Common decency demands that JKUHV be turned down. Grammar—The following sentences are correct: "No one Is going except Jones and I." "Sixty-live cents Is the correct amount."—Kansas City Star. Charging sixty-five cents for that kind of grammar is obtulning money under false pretenses. What has become of the Senator Stanford boom for president'' Can i bo that the People's party have abandoned him? The Kansas Democrat firmly stands by HILL , although he is merely a ghost of a phantom hope. The "per capita" of circulation on tho first of May was $34.72. I 'olltinul Notes. George T. Anthony says that tho statement that ho sweats loo water, hus nothing to do with the principles at stake in tho present campaign. State Journal. Kansas has the distinction of being ARE YOU IN THE SWIM THEN YOU MUST WEAR A RUSSIAN BLOUSE. A Pretty Btjrle Is Dark Graon Camel's Hair and It Should !!• Embellished with Bolt and Bacaiea—Bloom and BlotMiiii •eflt fiprlng Hllllnery. [Special Correspondence.) NEW YORK, April 28.—If you want to he in fashion yon must be Russian, ur nt- near it as circumstances wili, permit, and in any case you must manage one ot two blouse*, and Laa tho blottse is She dis- How It Terrified « California Summer Hesort for Two Ycaru, [Special Correspondence.! SANTA ROSA , Cal., • April 18. —For nearly two years the people in the neighborhood of Close 's Springs, a summer resort ten miles northeast of hero, have been excited over a wildcat that has roamed the hills in the daytinio and Btolon tilings at night. It was a formidable creature, and spread terror over the whole neighborhood. The wildcat made its first appearance a year ago last summer. Then it was frequently seen in tho dnytime or early ovening. skulking about in tho hills, but aftorwttrd a Bight of it was very rare. To havo seen tho wildcat camo to be the most interesting and exciting oveut that could happen in a month's visit to the Springs, and a suro passport to distinc tion among tho boarders. But the animal made frequent visits in the nighttime to the hotel and the neighboring ^farmhouses. It caught and carried off chickens and young turkeys, it stole provisions that wero left hanging up in back porches and outhouses, it sometimes even ate its prey on tho Bpot and left feathers and trackH to tell tho talo. The ferocious creature, it was generally believed, had oven had a fight with a sow over a young pig it had tried to carry away. A big yellow cat which belougod to tho hotel disappeared , und everybody decided that poo old Tom had had a light with tho savage thing, had been killed and his body dragged, away. Tho proprietor of the hotel had to put up iron burs across the windows on the ground lloor, because the visitors wero afraid to sleep with the windows open Tho fierce cry of the wild creature could be heard sometimes late in the evening from tho brush on the hills. The summer visitors organized hunting parties and tried to shoot tho thing. But when they -went out thus equipped they never could get even a glimpse of it. Tho fnrnior boys sot out traps and tried to catch it, but without success. The fow people who saw it last fall reported that it had grown tremendously and looked quite u monster. But when the eummor boarders from the city Login to gather at the Springs this year they will find that their terrifying wildcat has become as gentle as a sucking dovo. Some boys, sons of Mr. Close, who wore out shooting last week, saw tho creature and shot it in the leg so Unit- it could not run away. When they examined it they found that it was old Tom, the hotel cat. At first he was wild and showed fight, but after a time he seemed to enjoy being stroked and petted as much as he did before he made his escape from civilization, His log was bound up, and he took possession of his box beside tho kitchen stove as calmly as if he had just returned from a night's roving. His temper is quicker and more vicious than it used to be, but his freak of returning to nature seems to have had no other effect upon lum. F. F. K. A Pour Nuns. Mamma—What iB the matter with my littlo pet? Littlo Pet—Nurse is so ugly, Bhe won't do n sing to 'muso us. \Vo jes 1 asked her to muke a toboggan slide, an she won't. "But what could she muko u tobog gtui slide of, my dear?" "Zat big mirror."—Good News. THS POPULAR BLOUSE, tinctivcly Russian part of the coatuma the rest will go. There is no limit to the materials you can employ, from laoe; and wash goodB up through wools and silks to velvet. A pretty style is dark green camel's hair or Bedford or cloth, trimmed with, a few rows of gold braid, below which is a band of imitation astrakhan; aud the same should be used on tho collar and cuffs and np tho side which opens,; which can be right or left, as pleases the wearer. The belt, is largely a matter of taste, but it really ought to be rather wide and the buckles should show somewhat -.r tho rude barbario effect. Hats of any kind will "go" with the blouse suit. I should not forget to mention that a snug fitting waist is required boneath tho blouse to maintain the figure. The bocks arc simply gathered to tho belt, as in front, and tho skirts are usually plain, though trimming is admissible. Avery striking if ' not elegant effect con be obtained by having the basque part of brown cloth, with a plastron of light tan richly braided with gold braid- and with rowB of gilt buttons down each side. Hussar braiding iB ulso very, appropriate to this stylo of garment, but it requires to be worn only by ladies of tall and commanding presence. One more good word fer the blouse coBtmne. The skirt to it being so long, it can be mado to cover many shortcomings on a dross skirt that has seen its best days, and it can be worn over a skirt of different'color and material, therefore its utility and popularity can be well understood. If we can judge by the sudden blazing out of the fl«ine of fancy for Watteau plaits and Watteau bows it will not be long before tho shepherdess Btyle will prevail everywhere, but I am inclined to think that this is an evanescent fancy: but the bloom and blossom seen on the spring millinery has its root deep in the love of women for real flowers. The Swiss mountaineers wear artificial flowers and call them the "real" ones. Odd, isn't it? , " Flowers are so perfect that it-is almost impossible to resist the temptation to smell them, and the bonnets that are trimmed with them are so pretty 1 One for an elderly lady was As an additional attraction to our Bargain Glove Sale We place on sale 300 pair $1.75 quality {First-class—Black Suede, 12 At the unheard of bargain price of ^ S1.00 PER PAIR: All sizes from 5 3-4 to 7 1-4, ^ Every Article First-Class. mode of shirred lilac satin, with one upright bow of doep heliotrope ribbon, and a wreath of largo and perfect pansies, slightly crushed, encircle it. The strings were of lilac ribbon. Another bonnet for a younger head had a wreath of bits of blue forgetmenots around it, and the crown was mado of grass, twisted into a knot on the crown. A butterfly bow of white point de gene lace was placed in front. I have seen several kinds of flower bonnets made in this same way, particularly those of blue violets; the effect iB always pretty, and such a bonnet is suitable for almost any age or occasion. Another dainty bonnet waB made of black figured net, aud at the back and front are set jet ornaments, and tiny bunches of such flowers as one may prefer. Daisies, violets or small bunches of star flowers or white lilac are delicate and refined. Black velvet strings. These bonnets or similar ones cost all the way from eight to thirty dollars, according to whoso name is stamped on the lining. Ladies who are sensible Bnough to recognize beauty independent jf a milliner's name will buy their materials and havo a bonnet quite as pretty for two or three dollars. Point de gene is the lace of the season in white and cream, and surely is rich. Black chantilly and dotted fishnet for ovordresses and flounces aro much liked. Black lace veils, dotted or traced, are lined with white tulle. This makeB a woman look; almost as pretty as do the famous Turkish veilB that are BO much talked about, und which really do more to enhanco the beauty of those women than any one knowB who has riot seen them dross. It our women knew just aow lovely they would look in them they would all wear yashmaks. OLIVK HAKPICB. Eveiy Price a Genuine Bargain. AT Hutchinson's Wholesale Houses. rkUDESILL & DAYKIN, K Wholesale Queensware, Glassware, Cutlery, Lanterns, Fruit Jurs, Etc. I I Close prices to dealers. Mail orders solicited and carefully filled. 1 i> 204 North Main and 8 Second Avenue East. pvAEKiER & UPDEGKAFF, f > Wholesale Dealers in Butter, Eggs and Poultry. PROP'RS OP QUEEN CITY CREAMERY- FlrBt avenue eas t, Woodard block, and 417 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. Wholesale Dealers In SHELF AND HEAVY HARDWARE , , M Farm Machinery and Salt Supplies- v 114 North Main Street. * * Telephone 17:1 A ALL & WALL, " Wholesale Carpets and Drapery's. Only Exclusive House of the Kind West of the Mississippi River. No. 34 South Main Street. H UTCHINSON WHOLESALE GROCER CO., Wholesale Groceries Second avenue east. Telephone No. 79. i I E.VAUGHAN & CO., _ Manufacturers of and wholesale dealers in Flavoring Extracts, Rock Candy Syrup and Soda Fountain Sup• plies. 406 North Main St. "" Correspondence solicited. Mail orders promptly attended. f OODRUFF & SONS, MANUFA0UBEBS AND WHOLESALE DEALERS IN GUITARS AND MANDOLINS. Office, 11 and UK Sherman Street east, Hutchinson, Kansas. Agents wanted in every town in the United States. ICE! ICE! Pore Md-Watafk 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 Kanaka's store, or you can Bend your address on a postal card to llnioikedSaltCo., Successor to Hutchinson Ice Maufg Co. HAVE YOU SPRING 4 SUIT If not, oall at once on JOHN BUETTNEfl, the Fashionable Tailor 207 North Main, Midland Block:

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