The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on May 16, 1892 · Page 4
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 4

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, May 16, 1892
Page 4
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4. HUTCHIHSQy PAILY NEWS. MONDAY, MAY 16, 1)391. THE HUTCHINSON NEWS. OFFICIAL PAPEK OF CITY AND COUNTY THE NEWS PUBLISHING CO. A. IJ. SPONSIJKK, Killtor. "TKRMH OFVWHHCHII*TJONT " The NKWH in delivered by carrlern in Hutchinson, Sout)i llutclilnson, and nil «ul>- urbn. at 15 cents a week. The paper may be ordered by postal card, or by telephone (No. ami wlllne served early and regularly. Please report any Irregularity of nervice or chanre of addrt-HH to the NKWR office immediately, ami It will be recttlied. DAILY— nv M A I IJ. One copy, one year , 5 -i 00 One copy, NJX monthn 'I 00 One copy, one month -">0 WEEKLY. One copy, one year $1 00 One copy. HIX montlis "0 AdvertlfllriK rates made known on application. Telephone No. :t. In ordering the NKWH by mall, state Itwue •vvaiilL'fl. dallv or wet 'klv, giving name, city, countv and slate. II Hubscrlner changeH plar»?ot : residence, u\vv former address as well JIH present, and Mate issue of paper taken, daily or weekly. Chicago office, 570 Kookery building. CTETSIDLINGERT" THE Y DRUGGIST Prescriptions a Specialty. No. 17 North Main Street, Hutchinson. REPUBLICAN CONVENTIONS. OoiJKresstmilU. The Republican Congressional convention for the nomination ot a representative for the Seventh district will tie held In Kingman, .June l .'i. 1HH!.\ Htnte Convention. The Kepuljllcan state convention will tie held In Tojieka. .Tuiie :I0. 1W>'>. (.'oimty Convention. 'i'ne Hepubllcans otlieno county. Kansas, will meet In delegate convention in the citv of Hutchinson, on Saturday, the^.'lrd dav o'f .Inly, at the hour of 10 o'clock a."m., for the purpose of placing In nomination candidates for; Clerk of the District Court. Probate.! ud^e. £ Countv Attorney. Countv Superintendent. fine Commissioner from tile Third Commissioner District. Delegates to the convention .shall be elect- by the several wards and voting precincts at primaries dulycalled by the county central committeemen of, their respective wards •and voting precincts. The basis of apportionment ot delegates to the said county convention will be one delegale-at-large for each vutttit; precinct in the county, and one- delegate from *very twentv-llve (-H) votes or fraction thereof, and one alternate for each delegate, cast lor Hon. Frank L.. Martin for judge' at the November election, IKIM. Under which rule delegates are apportioned to the several voting precincts as follows: Albion Ililteno North ~ Arlington olteno South -l Dell :iiiioscoe Castleton :J'SaH Creek :l Center -IjSiilnnei' . 12 Hutchinson— First Ward.. Second Ward Third Ward H Fourth Ward 1.1 Nlckerson— First Ward d Second Ward r> Third Ward t Clay tliSylvia. Kntcrprisc 'JjTrov tjrant -I'Valley Crovc UjWalnut Haven .V Westminster.. Hayes Ill Huntsville :i! Langdon :l Lincoln Little Hiver :i l .orta »i Meilford' :i| ftiedora — Nluues-caH IMevna The couimlttee recommends that the primaries in townships be held on Thursday, July '.'1st, from to-tp. in., and In tlie cities of Hutchinson ami Nlckerson on Thursday. .Inly :11st. 1HU:>, from 7-.:!(l u> N.'.'lll II. 111. Ami it is further recommended that at the same time anil place, the voters elect the name number ot delegates and alternates to nominate one member of the legislature irom the Seventy-sixth legislative district; ami one member ol the legislature from the Seventy-seventh legislative district, and as Hi.- Third ward ot the cilv of Hutchinson is lu the Si'veuly-slx'ti district, that ine legislative couveiKlon be held In the cltv of Hutchinson on same dav, vi/.; .luly~:l. |K!i:.'. and that each voting precinct elect one member to serve on the central commlltee for the ensuing year, Hv order of the UenubHcanCountvCentral Committee. .two. n. VTNCUNT, Chairman. J. F. STOUT. Sccrotary. ANNOUNCEMENTS. FOlt DISTUK.T CLKKK. 1 hereby announce myself as a candidate tor the oftlce of District Clerk ot Ueno eovnv ly. subject to tlie decision of the Republican county convention which meets .luly U.'l IBUt: W. S. YllAUKK. Sylvia, Kan. yon uisTiticT runiK. 1 hereby announce myself a 'candidate for the other of District Clerk of Ueno county, subject to the decision of the Republican nominating convention. X. W. WlllNKtlV. KOH IH.STHIUT CI.KKK. 1 am a candidate for the oillce of clerk of the district court of tills county, subject to llu- decision of the Republican convention. J. A. I.EW1K. FOB M.'l'EllI.VrKNllKNT 111' I'VUI.IC 1NSTI1UO- T11IN. I hereby ancouuee myself as a candidate for the oillce of Superintendent of Public Instruction of Keuo county, subject to the decision of the Hepubllcan county convention, to be held July •i.'t, lH'.i". CHAH. I'. DAWSON, Abbyville. Kan. Westminster township. roll HIII'KIIIMTKMIKNT OF l'Ulllac 1NKTIIUU- •J'iON. To the Republicans ol Ileno County: I am a candidate for the oillce of County Superintendent of Public Instruction, subject to the decision of the Republican county convention. W. W. PAYNE. KOIl COUNTY MU'lSHINa'amiENT. T hereby announce myself a candidate for Die ofnee oi County Superintendent of Public instruction, subject to the decision of tlie Republican county convention. GAHPBII EPWAIIUS. drove township. FOIt 1'llollATK JUllCiSC. 1 am a candidate for the omce of probate judge, subject to the decision of the ltepub- lican county convention. J. A. FOHTHON. The weather so fur this seatson has been bettor for crops than for circuses. The rainmakers laid off yesterday, probably out, of consideration for the elmructer of the day. Thoro is rausiu in tlio air at Kingman, the Statu Hand Association having opened a three days sossion in that »ity to-day. arrangements to print standard protection works in the Congressional Record, "to show that they can be just as bad us their opponents.'! When tlie next boat gets in on Hint peerless waterway, the Missouri river, possibly the Champion will receive the interesting intelligence that congress about a month ago decided to refuse membors the privilege of printing outside works in the Record. Having secured the publication of HUSKY (IKOIIGK'H free trade book the Democrats, with their usual unfairness, promptly passed a resolution excluding such matter in the future. > The AtelxiHoii Champion has it Unit a number of protectionists nte making A Weak Decision If the Interstate Commerce Commissioners are as powerless to correct abuses in the matter of interstate freight rates as they pretend they are, it is high time the interstate law was repenled and the salaries of the commissioners saved to the government. It is decidedly poor consolation to a shipper to carry a grievance bvfore the Interstate Commerce Commission and after waiting a yeav bo informed that while sufficient reasons for the complaint exist the commission is unable or unwilling to do anything to right the wrong. Vet this is precisely what the recent decision in the cases of the Kansas Salt companies ngainst the railroads amounts to, when stripped of its confounding verbiage. From the decision we emote the following: "The question raised is one of relative rates and resulting discrira- nntion which is claimed to be unjust, because it is said to bring about an undue preference of the Michigan region over the Knnsas region both engaged in manufacturing salt, and to result in prejudice to the Kansas locality. The giving of undue or unreasonable preference or advantage of any particular locality over another, or subjecting any particular locality to any undue or unreasonable prejudice or disadvantage as to any other locality is declared in section three of the 'Act to Regulate Commerce,' to beunluwful. THK FACTS AUK BCAitcF.i.v IN lnsi'UTH. It is pructi- cally conceded, that salt transported from -Michigan, south and west, has more favorable rates than salt transported from Hutchinson and other points in Kansas north, sottth and east, but the defendants say they are not responsible for the rates on Michigan: salt." This disclaimer of responsibility is accepted by the commission, notwithstanding the fact that the roads in question participate in the rates that iire acknowledged to be unjust, l!y participating in these rates the defendant roads become a party lo them, and are unquestionably in a measure responsible for them. The claim that these rates are, "even if in violation of the law, not the acts of the defendants," will not hold water. It cannot be accepted that the commission of a crime by one party justifies crime by another party. If these rates are unjust, anil it is conceded they are, any railroad participating in them violates the interstate law, the Interstate Commerce Commission to the contrary notwithstanding. If some lean, lank, lialf- starved road wants to haul salt for a very low rate from Chicago to the Missouri river that does not justify the iSuuta Fe and Bock Island roads in making the same rates from Chicago lo the Missouri river, and then charging ruinously high rates in other portions of their territory to make up the loss on the Chicago-Missouri river haul. To have been logical and just the Interstate Commerce Commission should have said to the defendant lines, "If you do not wi*h to be held responsible for these unjust rates you must not participate in them." Tlie chief fear of the Interstate Commerce Commission seems to be the inauguration of "continuing disturbances." Relief is refused lest it might disturb some of the roads practicing an iniquity acknowledged by the roads and certified to by the commission. If this tiling is wrong it should be righted, let it "disturb" whom it may, and "disarrange" whatsoever injustices it may. '1 'lte salt producers of Kansas have asked protection under a law enacted in the interests of the people, (but too often subverted against the people); the commission acknowledges that the discriminations complained of do exist, and that their existence is in violation of the interstate law, and tho people of Kansas will not be satisfied until some more substantial reasons are given for non-inter- fence than those assigned by the commission in its recent decission. Wages in Free Trade England. Mr. JOHN ,lAmiKrT,United States consul ut Hlrminghnm has had a splendid opportuaity to study the condition of English workingmen under free trade and compare it with that of American laborers under protection. Mr. JAWturr is now visiting ut his borne in I'itts burg, and has been interviewed in reference to his observations abroad. As to wages, he says that skilled labor ia paiddoss in England now than formerly. "In 1800," he adds, "skilled laborers in the (Staffordshire district, where tho highest prices are paid, were then given twelve shillings per ton for pud­ dling, and now, over thirty years afterward, they receive only eightshil- lings. I expect the prices per Um will soon be sis shillings and -• : In juxtaposition look at Our country. In 18(10 we paid puddlers ?3..'i0 per ton, or about fourteen shillings, and now they receive 35.00 per ton. Protection raised the wages in this country and free trade lowered them in England." Tho American wagc-e.avners' tariff, Mr. .TAIIIIKTT tells us, "has paralyzed the tin industry in Wales. I never saw such a deplorable condition in tin factories, and about one-half have closed down. The manufacturers say that if the Democrats do not win this full and repeal the tariff they will be Compelled in self defense to start tin factories in this country." Free traders in England, Mr. .IAII- IIKTT assures us, wore greatly disappointed over the result of the recent election in Rhode Island, and have grave fenvs us to the result of the national election next fall. It is safe to say tbat England will lend nil the aid possible to assist the free trade Democrats in their campaign, but American laborers are becoming too thoroughly convinced of the benefits of protection lo sell their birthright for a mess of miserable British pottage. Tho following paragraph froin the Cardiff Times and South Wales Weekly News of April 10, ought to bo interesting to American tin plate liars, for it seems to show a positive impression on the other side of the water that the American tin plate industry is a pretty substantial fuct, and no myth: "There are not wanting indications that America may at any rate become the Beat of the tinning—if not the tin plate—trade. Last week thirty skilled hands left Morriston for America, and more are said to be following this week. In addition, one manufacturer in a few weeks will go there to establish eight sets of tinning machines, with the object of in future making only black plate in Wales, and two more makers, with apparently a like object, and a patentee of tinning pots leave Swansea during this month for America to see what can be done." It is to be hoped that the Chinese emissaries who have gone to Mexico to negotiate with President Diaz for a colonization grant will be successful in their mission, if their purpose be. as stated, to remove the bulk of the Chinese in the United States to the new quarters. The Chinese are a class of citizens we can well afford to lose, Jiiiutv SI.MPSO.V and the Methodist conference to the contrary notwithstanding. The senatorial convention for this district, comprising the counties of Kingman, Pratt and Ileno, will beheld in this city on July J5. The basis of representation will be one delegate for each prccint, and an additional delegate for each hundred votes or niajor fraction thereof cast for Secretary of State IIiOGINS at tlialaststateelc«Uon. It seems to be the unanimous verdict of the editors who attended the Republican state convention that Hutchinson is the only town in Kansas that can furnish ample accommodations for such crowds. It is evidently the coming convention city. The suggestion that ex-Senator Is- OAM.s be made chairman of the Minneapolis convention is meeting with general favor all over the country. Kansas Republicans have made no mis takes so fur this year. Keep up the record. ^ The price of silver is tending upward since the announcement of the international monetary conference. Holders of silvers have more faith in the conference than they have in the election of a free coinage president nest fall. While Illinois and Iowa are suffering from Hoods, Kansas crops are coming on nicely under the influence of just the right amount of rain. Political Noted. The Republican state convention ;it Hutchinson is to be congratulated on the splendid work done in the nomination of George T. Antliouy -'is -congress- man-at-laTge;" lie is without question the ablest man in the state, audshould he be elected, of which there is little doubt, he will be able lo give to Kansas her former presl ige. The harmony that characterized the convention on the nomination of Anthony is almost a guarantee of his triumphant election. Ed. P. Greer WHS the second candidate in point of strength in the convention. Ho is a rising young man in the polities of the state, and would have represented his party and state well had the choice fallen to him. His action in the uble and cordial support that he is now giving the successful candidate hut proves that he was worthy of the support his friends gave him, and his worth and ability will be recognized and rewarded by his party.—Garden Cily Imprint. Oregon »• a VoBt Fruit Farm* Oregon, according to a Portland paper, is certain to become "the greatest fruit growing state of the Uniot." One export says that Italian prunes grown in tho 'Willuuietto valley are superior to those of Italy, Tho cliinato. he declares, resembles that of the fruit region of A,eia Minor. One grower has planted about 15,000 prune trees in 150 ocree in the Willamette, aud it is said that prunes und other fruits aro being cultivated iu thousands of other farms. Plant some grapoviuos this seuson under tho copings or eaves of the house, barn or other outbuildings. Under such 6holtev there will, in all probability, lie BO mildew, and suijh varieties as cannot be well grown in open exposure will hero fruit successfully, according to Orchard and (tardan. NEW SPMNG STYLES. LARGE HATS AND SMALL. BONNETS ARE IN HIGH FAVOR. Walking Gown* Driicriued—How to flolii the Shirt* So an to Avoid 8wec|.lti K the Streets—'Appropriate Commencement Rohan for Young Ladlon. ISper.iiil Correspondonee.] NEW YOHK, April 21.—I often wondw as I pass along the street and see some lovely young girl go wnlkiug proudly by dressed in the latest and most elegant of costumes and looking so fresh mid dainty and sweet, and see at the same moment some wretchedly poor and wornout woman toiling by in her rags and staggering under the weight of a great bag or bundle, whether they are of the same race or oven sex, imd whether it is the silks that make the beauty or the rags that make woman hood hideous. It is part of a woman 's nature to love pretty things, and it must bo hard for even the moat ^~ ignorant one to Sfrvi give up all hope of anything but sordid rags, and Ihave often stood side by side with somo scantily clad woman who was looking with sad eyes at the array of beautiful and comfortable things inside the storo windows, and wished I could read her thoughts and then give her nil she wanted. But I couldn't do either, and so to avoid growing I WALKING COSTUMK. would give myself a mental shake and settle down to business, and that business is to try and keep my sister women posted on the newest styles, for who cares for old ones? Bonnets and hats should have the first place, so let rue mention some I saw yesterday. The brims are over fifteen 1 inches from crown to edge in front and mode so full that they havo to bo bent in two or three deep scallops. The back has no brim to speak of and the trim- \ ining is quite Bcanty, consisting of a little twist of lace and a couple of chrysanthemums. Another is of openwork straw made in a manner utterly indescribable, but reaching away out in front and finished by a veil which hung from one side. The veil was of block Brussels net, with a pretty bordering of jet worked upon the bottom. This veil could be thrown all over the hat and left to fall in front, or brought all together down around and across the throat and thrown over the left shoulder. Bonnets are so littlo and so varied iu shape that there is really not much to say of them, only that each woman can hud a style to suit her own fuuey or costume, btrt the prices do not diminish with tho size. The milliner will tell you that it is tho "style" that makes them worth their weight in vanadium, and that costs something like $4,000 a pound. Among the new walking gowns I have selected this first illustration. It is of old rose ladies' cloth, and the skirt is gracefully draped in front and braided at tho bottom with black soutache. It opens tit each side to show a panel of seal brown velvet, and is closed abovo with square metal buttons, which also fasten the pointed basque. , The short Hussar capo is trimmed with rows of braiding and a band of mixed gray and brown ostrich plumes. The hat is of straw with a scarf of old gold satin and old rose plumes. This costume is a very useful one for persons of moderate means, as it can be worn for almost any occasion, such tts a visiting toilet, carriage gown, dinners where full dress is not required and for the theater or church. The only use it should not be put to is sweeping the streets. YOUNO LADY'S OOWN. ont i lldlea l mVl . now unanimously agreed to udopt the graceful motion of a dog who feels a ilea on his back, and by a backward and sidowise movement the skirt is seized just above the heels and held up by the wearer'B daintily gloved hand until she has passed all the muddy places. Handy ladies can braid this themselves, which would make a very great difference in price, or figured muterial can bo bought and appliqned on. For a whole costume of ladies' cloth made iu this style it would need seven yards. The other illustration represents the gown worn by pretty little MiBB Dell Thompson, tha clever young American girl who took England by aLna a year ago, and who has come back here and captured everybody 's heart who has soon her by her bright young beauty, her gracefulness and her undeniable talent. She camo the platform wearing a dress that is the ideal for a young lady. It was of tulle, with small chenille balls all over it. The back breadths were of cream satin, princess style, and chiffon drapery in front. Such a dress, or rather, such a model, could be copied in mull over a glace ilip and be lovely, and the most becoming color could be worn anij the close ribbon bows could mutch or contrast. This model is also well adapted for commencomoiit robo for young ladies, and would be quite as suitublo for a dancing gown and for a formal dinner cr reception dress, and it is the very latest out, which nettles it anyhow. OUVB HAJU-Wt. 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 Hutchinson's Wholesale Houses. UDESILL & DAYKIN, Wholesale Queensware, Glassware, Cutlery, Lanterns, Fruit Jurs, Etc. Close prices to dealers. Mail orders solicited and carefully filled. 204 North Main and 8 Second Avenue East. P ABKER & UPDEGEAFF, Wholesale Dealers In Butter, Eggs and Poultry. PROP'RS OF QUEEN CITY CREAMERY- First avenue eas I, Wondard block, and -117 South Main. B ALLARD, SEVERANCE & CO., Wholesale Notions and Fancy Goods. No. 10 Second Ave. East. Close Prices to Dealers. H UTCHINSON HARDWARE and IMPLEMENT CO. „,.»_„ Wholesale Dealers In SHELF AND HEAVY HARDWARE Farm Machinery and Salt Supplies- i 13 4 North Main Street. " ^ ^Telephone 173.1 ALL & WALL, m Wholesale Carpets and Draperies. Only Exclusive House of the Kind West of the Mississippi River. No. 24 South Main Street. I UTCHINSQN WHOLESALE GROCER CO., Wholesale Groceries. Second avenue east. Telephone No. 79 1 E. VAUGHAN & CO., Manufacturers of and wholesale dealers in Flavorin c Extracts, Rock Candy Syrup and Soda Fountain Sup I plies. 406 North Main St. " Correspondence solicited. Mall orders promptly attended. WOODRUFF & SON, 111 MANUFAOT0REBS AND WHOLESALE DEALERS IN THE II WOODRUFF GUITARS & MANDOLINS ! | Office, n ana uw Sherman Street east, Hutchinson, Kansas VJJJ.*^ Agents wanted In every town in the United States. ICE. Pure Distii-Water Ice. Orders received at the factory, avenue C east, at Kauagu's store, Main street, by telephone No. 43, or by 'the drivers of our wagons. This ice is greatly superior to any other, and the most economical for any purpose. Special laciUtiesforshlpplnp;. HAVE YOU A SPRING SUIT If not, call at once on JOHN BUETTNEfy the Fashionable Tailor 207 North Muin, Midland Block:

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