The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on May 14, 1892 · Page 4
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 4

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Saturday, May 14, 1892
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4. HUTOHINSOISI DAILY KEWS, SATURDAY, MAY 14, 1892. THE HUTCHINSON NEW8. OFFICIAL PAPEU OF CITY AND COUNTY THE NEWS PUCLISHING CO. A. 1,. SrONMI .KIt, Kflllnr. TKKMS OF MiltSC:itll'TI<»\ Thi' NKWM 1H lU-Mvercrt by car HITS in Hutchinson, South Ihitchln.son. :iwl all «ul>- urlm, at 15 ctrniH a week. The pajurr may lie ordered by poiUal card, or by telephone (No. Jl), and Will no Hcrvert early and regularly. l J lcaHe report any irregularity of service or change of addre»» to the NKWH ufilce Immediately, and It will be rectllled, PAII.V— liV MA Hi. One copy, one year H HO One \.opy, nix months 'I I'O One copy, one month fit) WKBKI-Y. One copy, one vear $1 00 One. copy, nix month* (10 AdverttHlnR rau-n made known on application. Telephone No. .'I. In ordi-rllng the NKWH by mall. Btate issue wanted, dally or weekly, tlvlnw name, city, county and ntati\ If Huhsciiuer changes place of reMiik-nre. tivi* former add rows as well as preHcut. and ntale IHHUO of paper taken, daily or weekly. Chicago ofllce, 57f! Hookcry bullctinR. ~~a~~E. SIDLINQ-EIir THE DRUGGIST Prescriptions a Specialty. No. 17 North Main Street, Hutchinson. ANNOUNCEMENTS. ftm DISTRICT rl.l.'HK. I licri .'by imnounco myHolfas u cruuHdate for the oniee of District 1,'lerk nf Itcno bounty, HHbJcct to the ileclHlnn ol' tlie Kcpulilican county convention which meets July !!•'! vv. s. YiiADKii, .Sylvia, Kan. Foil IMKTIlkT t'l.KltK. I hereby annouiuH' myHelf a candidate for the Dfllce of District Clerk of Hcno county, subject to the decision of the Kcpubllcan nominating convention. r /j. W. WllINBUY. run insTitn.T UI.KHK. I am a candidate for the ofllce of clerk of the district court of this county, subject to the decision of the Republican convention. ,1. A. l.nwin. Fuft Kui'tiniN'i'ENDKNT ur runt.ii: INSTRUC­ TION. 1 hereby ancounce myself as a candidate for the olllce of Superintendent of Public Instruction of Heuo county, subject to the decision of the Kepubllcan county convention, to be held July '-'.'i, lunu'. CHAN. p. DAWSON, Abbyvllle, Kan. Westinluster township. th« textile truili! In the United States iind other countries of the world, make no such pretensions, for they know that such claims urn unwarranted by the facts. The American Wool and Cotton Reporter, a free trade journal, in a recent issue said editorially: "Taking tin? bulk of the textile goods which go to the masses, it is within bounds to say that this country is the cheapest retail country in the world, and this, too, in spite of the heavy import duties, lumen's wear a similar condition is also noted, there being no other country where u dollar^yjll go as far In providing clothing as in this country. There is no other country with which to compare this in the mnt- terof ready made clothing as to quality of cloth, finish and style of garment and cost to the consumer.'' Foil HUl'KIl INTKNI HINT i>F PUIII.li; INSTRUCTION. To the Republicans of licno County: I am a candidate for the olllce of County Superintendent of Public Instruction, subject to the decision of the Republican county convention. \V. w. PAV.NK. Foil COUNTY HUI'lilllNTKNUF.NT. 1 hereby announce myself a candidate for the ofllce of County Superintendent of Public instruction, subject to Hie decision of the Repu^l*'*'"' rnmttv convention. (jAHI'KIt KDWAHDS. drove township. FOR I'HOliATK .JUPOIu. I am a candidate for the olllce of probate Judire, subject to the decision of the Kepub­ llcan county convention. J. A. KoNTItON. Sedgijjy( t -J 0 j5 .; 1 !vJ >m K nineteen Votes "in'flie People's party staVCeojtvontion, which is live more than any other county in the state. The Republicans down theru will change that condition of things In November of this year. Mcl'herson county is for SMITH for governor. It gave the state senator to Harvey county this week without a murmur. In the voluntary retirement of Senator lCisi.r.Y the state senate will lose one of its best, brightest and busiest members, but he would rather see Governor SMITH, of Mcl'herson, in the executive chair than be returned to the senate or given any other political oflioe - ___________ Many of the Democratic calamity ed itors are beginning to get nervous for fear there will be no fusion, without which they can carry nothlngand with which their success is exceedingly doubtful. The history of fusions is tiie history of failures; but this fact, is not recogui/.ed by the inexperienced who believe their tremors to be well basod and timely. The Republicans will go right along, never fusing,never doubting and will redeem the name of Kansua and place it again at the head of the political column. The beneficial results of the McKinley tariff are daily coming to light. The treasurer of one of the leading furniture manufacturing companies in Indianapolis says his company is now buying a plush at 02!.; cents that was formerly imported at a cost of 81.10 per yard. A contract was recently made for 1,000 yards of silk plush at prices from 7.1 to 00 eentB, American goods. Five yeurs ago tho company used Herman gcods that cost $1 to SI.fill, and were not as satisfactory material. Four new mills started within the past year, have brought the price down 10 cents lower than ever before known in any country. This is the testimony of a practical man who knows what he is talking about. No better vindication of the protective principle could be asked for. (five native industry a chance and the country at large become* a gainer. A favorite tlieiue with the average free trader Is the heavy tax the import duty Imposes upon those who buy woolen clothing'. To hear them talk one would judge Mint the abolition of tin; tariff would mean clothing absolutely free anil without price. But those acquainted with the condition of Vice in New York City. Some of' the Democratic papers of New York are trying to east odium upon Rev. Dr. I'AHKill'iisT and thereby break the force of his exposures. The incentive for such action is manifest. Dr. l'AiuuMKST has shown most conclusively thai, the police of New York arc not only cognizantof the lecherous orgies that occur nightly in a thousand bagnios in that city, but that these places of sill are under the Incidental if r.ot direct- protection of these "blue coated guardians of the law." The municipal government of New York is a shame and disgrace to civilization, and will remain such until the power of Tnm- may Democracy has been broken by the ballots of the decent people of that city. The sins exposed by Dr. I'AilKiuntST are bui the natural outgrowth of a system that is corrupt through and through, from the mayor down to,the most insignificant official who uses the power of his ofllce to levy tribute upon vice and extort black inuil from crime. i We have recently seen, in the theft of the state legislature, an extension of the demoralizing iuiluence of Tain many, which would bode no good to the state of New York and even the nation at large, wore it not for the fact that the extreme aggravation of these wanton inroads upon honest government has aroused public sentiment to a full realization of the critical condition of affairs. More people are decent than indecent; more honest than dishonest, anil when public opinion is thoroughly aroused the evils of political chicanery will be speedily rectified and political corruption promptly rebuked. Let the work of Dr. 1'AKK.HUIIST go on. l-»et the people of New York realize the full extent of the vie" Mid disregard of law that pervades the city and they will soon locate the blame and revolutionize the political regime that is responsible for it. Undivided Disgrace. The New York Sun, commenting upon the recent passage of the river and harbor bill, declares that "'the disgrace is undivided," and charges home the responsibility for the colossal grab at the treasury-in the following vigorous fashion;' More than two-thirds of the Democrats in the house who voted at all on the river uud harbor bill voted to pass that product of scoundrelism and idiocy. If not a single Republican in congress had voted on the river and harbor bill the bill would nevertheless have passed the house by more than a two-thirds majority. No part of the odium, therefore, can he shifted to the shoulders of the Republican survivors of the bi'lion congress, or the Itepnblicaii inheritors of billion traditions. The Democracy must stagger along uutil November as best it can under the burden which the cruzy folly and treacherous selfishness of six-score of its represenatives have fastened upon its back. Of course, the Republicans in congress have done all they could do to promote this Democratic enterprise They are not anxious to face the billion music in the campaign soon to begin. They know from their experience of two years ago how that music sounds. They have stood by and cheered and encouraged the Democratic traitors and fools, while the Democratic traitors and fools industriously tarred themselves and their party's record with the same old Re publican stick. The brass pots and the earthen pots have drifted down stream together, and the brass pots have not got the worst of it. A dispatch from Washington to the New York l'ress says it it the general impression that ex-Senatov JOHN J. 1N- (IAI.I.S will be chosen permanent chairman of tho Republican national convention at Minneapolis next month, although Senator CUI.LOM, .). SI.OAT FASNETT, Governor MOKI.NI.KV, ex- Speaker (J now and other well known parliamentarians are mentioned for the pluce. Mr. I.NGAI.I.H IS one of the most accomplished presiding officers in the country, his sharp voice being capable of penetrating a urowd of many thousands and his fund of parliamentary law and procedure boing complete. .. Great Britain's Sunday drink bill ntnm)tits to 875,000,000 a year, and the archbishop of Canterbury, favors opening the picture galleries and museums on Sunday as an antidote to the saloons. The general conference tit Omaha is wrestling with the question, "Shall Methodists Dance?" Well, if they do they should conform to the time honored custom and pay the fiddler. "Democrats in congress have their eyes on the Slur Kyed Goddess (of fr trade) and their fists In the nation's money drawer."—-(.'IIAIU.KS A. DANA. Nlkld About Hutchinson. Hutchinson showed her loyalty to the g. o. p. lustThursdny. Flags were suspended from almost every house in the town. A royal reception was tendered to the visitors. The anditorin built for the occasion, was "just the thing," and comfortably arranged.— I'awnee Rock Deader, The Republican state convention at Hutchinson on May 5th, was one of the largest and most enthusiastic conventions ever held in this state. * * * Too much cannot be said in praise of the hospitality and good management of llutcninsou. Kvery delegate was made comfortable and Hutchinson at once takes rank as one of the leading convention cities of the state.—Kinsley Mercury. The city of Hutchinson did great credit for itself in taking cure of the convention. Rooms were provided for about ;i,i)00 people in an orderly way. Kvery one spoke in terms of praise of the magnanimous treatment that they received while there. The large and commodious hall erected for tlia special occasion spoke volumes for the enterprise of the people of Hutchinson and Hon. 1.. A. Bigger who was the lender in the enterprise.—Great Iiend Register. While in attendance lit the Hutchinson convention last Thursday, we dropped into the I'utcrbnugh hall and examined the work done bj r the school children of the public schools of that city which is on exhibition there, and which will finally be on exhibition at the world's fair. The work was truly wonderful, especially, when the age of the children—from 0 to 14, who executed it, is taken into consideration. It consisted of drawings from copy and original designs, spelling, writing, examples in arithmetic, grammar, history, language, etc. There was one piece of work that we made particular note of. that for the age of the performer of the work, was very fine. It was a drawing of the battle of Gettysburg. It was drawn by a 14-year-old boy named Logan MeKee.—Pawnee Rock Leader. I'olllleal Notes. It looks a little like a.loncs and Jerry campaign, and .1 erry always goes down. —Mcl'herson Freeman Vim. If the Republicans will keep to the standard of candidates set at Hutchinson victory is a foregone conclusion.— Kinsley Mercury. George T. Anthony is the man. His nomination gives ns the feeling of dissatisfied satisfaction. We are dissatisfied in that a good railroad commissioner was taken to be buried in Wash- 'ngton as cougressman-at-large, and satisfied that as good a man as Anthony was chosen to represent us.— Colwich Courier. , In the selection of Hon., John •!. In- gulls,us chairmun of the Kansas delegation to the Minneapolis convention, the Hutchinson convention seems to have struck a popular chord, lie has already been mentioned as chairman of the national convention. An abler or more competent presiding officer could not be chosen.—Larned Chronoscope. Jim Legate proposed to nominate 1). It. Anthony for delegate or elector to keep him straight in the party, whereupon Kugenc Ware remarked that a man who had to be paid to keep straight in the party ought not to be in the party at all. Mr. Ware was decidedly in the right and tho convention agreed with him.—McPherson Kc­ publican. And now comes the disheartening news tliat our Jerry is opposed to the anti-optioti bill, which seeks to stop gambling in wheat and other farm products. He was heartily in favor of the bill at first. His sudden change is somewhat of a mystery to his Alliance friends. But we must not be surprised at anything he does.—Great Bend Tribune. Jim Lawrence of Sumner county who is after the nomination for attor ney general on the Republican ticket should be promptly knocked out on the first round. During the last three years be has instituted some ,1,000fore­ closure suits, and almost invariably given his publication notices to Alliance papers, thus furnishing the sinews of war to the enemy to the tune of probably Saii.ooo. Get yourselves ready boys, uud throw the harpoon into him all along the line,—Syracuse Journal. l'ress dispatches say that ex-Senator John J. lngalls will most likely be made chairman of the Minneapolis convention. Tom l'latt and Senator Quay favor the Ivunsun, because, as they claim, he is opposed to the renom- ination of President Harrison. The chances are that <)uay and l'latt are counting without their host. Kansas is for Harrison, and so is Senator ln­ galls, as will be shown when he, as the head of the Kansas delegation, easts the state's vote for Harrison.—Sedttlia (Mo.) Gazette. The nomination of Governor Anthony us congressman-at-large by the Hutchinson convention will meet with the hearty approval of the Republicans of Kansas. He is one of the ablest men in the state. A man of acknowledged ability, a forcible and logical speaker, with large experience in public life. He would take position in the front rank in congress ai onee, and would lie an honor to the state. This is tho sort of talent Kansas should seek for in order to lift her out of the pit of innocuous desuetude into which she was so pitilessly submerged in tho lute unpleasantness.—Great Bend Tribune. Tho first state senatorial convention was that of the Thirteenth district, held in this city Tuesday. S. T. Wanner, tho choice of Harvey county, was the only candidate before the convention and was nominated by acclamation after an informal ballot in which McPherson county gave a complimentary-vote- to A. L, Green of Harvey. Three of the Harvey county delegates failed to attend, so that the ehoice of a candidate was wholly In the hands of the McPherson delegation. Tho nominee, Mr. Dannor, is an excellent man, a farmer and a man of experience and attainments, T — McPherson Freeman- Vim. Cleveland said in 1880 that the only way to keep gold coin in circulation was to suspend "the present purchase and coinage of silver." Wland says the purchase of silver and issuance of silver notes under the Sherman law is fatal to silver as money and free coinage is all that will save it. Yet we have not suspended purchase and coinage of silver nor have we free coinage of silver, and still the gold is not driven out of circulation and the total product erf American silver mines is represented in our currency. The divided Democrats are part of them gold mono- metnlists. The Republicans are tho true bi-metallsts.—Syracuse Journal. It is a manifestation of a lot of gall for the Democrats of Kansas, to demand fusion with the People's party. The Democratic pnrty had run down in '88 until they only elected three men to the legislature, and they have lost heavily since, so they have nothing to give so far as fusion is concerned. Not only this, the people do not propose for a few postofflce patriots to run politics in Kansas, any way. People's party fusionists Bhould stand aside and clear the track. Place hunters want fusion, the masses of the people do not. The masses have the votes and are very likely to run things to suit themselves.—Sialford County Capita] (Alliance). The Fremiti Ciiimiltun Kxodus. From tlie Boston Journal. It is natural that the French Cana dian clergy should become disturbed at the movement of population from Quebec to this country. The exodus has been going on for more than a score of years, but it has increased lately to unusual proportions. Recent estimates have placed the number of French Canadians in the United States at about one million, and four hundred thousand of them are credited to New England. The clergy recognize the necessity of the young men and women striking out from Quebec, but they are anxious that tlie movement shall be to some other part of the Dominion. One of their projects has been for this surplus to join in the colonization of northern Quebec, and a considerable new population was thrown into the country of Ottawa. Another is directed toward the settlement of the Lake St. John region while a third lias in view the occupation of the northwest territories by the French Canadian race. But in spite of the entreaty and inducements in the shape of land and easy terms of payment, the tide persistently continues to set southward. A recent writer in the New Ydrk Sun says that it is almost pathetic to travel through some of the French-Canadian villages and note the absence of the young and hear the recurring answer, "They've gone to the United States." Two- thirds of the stamps that one sees in tlie postoflices are American, and more than a half of the letters contain money for those left at home. " Without doubt the secret of the movement is the greater opportunity for material advancement which the French Canadians find ' here. They flock to the factory towns, where they obtain both read3' work and cpiiekpay. Many of them get employment in the woods or on the "drives" or in the sawmills. In only few instances in the east do they turn to agriculture, though in the west, we believe there is a large number engaged in the raising of wheat and corn. They cling with a peculiar tenacity to their language and customs. The most of them, however, are possessed of those homespun virtues—thrift and industry. The same estimate which put the French Canadians in New England at 400,000, ascribed to them property valued at 831,823,000. Among those who have been here longest, a real interest is arising in political affairs, and in this they have shown evidence of one admirable quality, that is, a disposition to think for themselves. Besides this the Toronto Mail calls attention to another factor in bringing about this exodus of population, and that is the great tax-paying power of the church in Quebec. The young French-Canadians are restive under the exercise of this power, especially since they have come to realize the freedom of their kinsmen across the line from it. They demand for themselves the same freedom of action and exemption from all hut voluntary religions contributions. Unable to get this otherwise, they quit their homes. This probably does have a determining influence, but. the bottom reason is the economical one of the better condition of our workingnieu. Canada is suffering not alone in the loss of its French- Canadian population. The drain affects every class of its society and will so long as the United States holds its superior position. Changed Cars. "You see that man occupying the two seats there?" "Yes;" "He used to ride in the smoking car, but he doesn't any more." "Why not?', "He says tho smoking cars on this road are not fit for a hog to go into."— New York Press. 1)1(1 Not Curry the.Htorg nml Stripe*. From the Boston Journal. It is noticeable that the schooner Grover Cleveland, which has just been given up for lost, is a Rritish vessel. So far as known, no American Schooner bears that name. The Democratic party just at present has mighty few friends among our ship­ owners. The Podge School of Theology. Dotioi! CITY, Kan., May 14.—[Special] —The fifth annual session of the Dodge School of Theology opened last Tuesday with a full corps of teachers, lecturers and students. Rev. Dr. A. P. George, the president, is conducting tlie school. Rev. J. N. Drown, A. 11., LL. B., delivered an able lecture on "History." Rev. G, Lowtlier's lecture on "Why I Believe the Bible," is highly complimented. The exercises continue through next week. A building is to be erected at an early date. The school is now occupying rented buildings.- As an additional attraction to our Bargain Glove Sale "We place on sale 300 pair $1.75 quality •First-class—Black Suede, At the unheard of bargain price of $1.00 PER PAIR. All sizes from 5 3-4 to 7 1-4. Every Article First-Class. Every Price a Genuine Bargain. AT Wholesale Queensware, Glassware, Cutlery, Lanterns, Fruit Jurs, Etc. Close prices to detilers. Mail orders solicited and carefully filled 204 North Main and 8 Second Avenue East, ) ARKER & UPDEGRAFF. " Wholesale Dealers in Butter, Eggs and Poultry. PROF'RS OF QUEEN CITY CREAMERY- First avenue east, Woodard block, and 417 South Main. B ALLARD, SEVERANCE & CO., Wholesale Notions and Fancy Goods. F No. 10 Second Ave. East. Close Prices to Dealers. H UTCHINSON HARDWARE and IMPLEMENT CO. __ . Wholesale Dealers In SHELF AND HEAVY HARDWARE TfV •» -1 * -. ~ « . ~ •114 North' ?ffiM achlner y and Salt Supplie "elephone 17 ALL & WALL, " Wholesale Carpets and Draperies. Only Exclusive House of the Kind West of the Mississippi River. No. 24 South Main Street. i UTCHINSON WHOLESALE GROCERlxT Wholesale Groceries Second avenue east. • Telephone No. 7^ A E.VAUGH1N & CO, " " Manufacturers of and wholesale dealers in Flavoring Extracts Rock Candy Syrup and Soda Fountain Sup • plies. 406 North Main St. " Correspondence solicited. •Mall orders promptly attended. TTT^^°i^ CTURERS AND WHOLESALE DEALERS IN THE AgenU want ' ; d in every town In the United States. ICE. Pure DistM-Water k Ordors received at the factory, avenue C east, at Kanuga's store, Main street, uy telephone No. 43, or hy 'the drivers of our wagons. This ice Is greatly superior to any other, and the most economical for any purpose. .Specialfacilitiesforsliipping. Union Ice I Salt Co., Hutchinson, Kansas. 1 HAVE YOU A SPRING SUIT If not, call at once on JOHN BUETTNEPl,'' the Fashionable Tailor ?07 NprtU Main, MSiMand Block:

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