The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on May 19, 1892 · Page 3
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 3

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 19, 1892
Page 3
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4. HUTCHINSON DAILY BgffiWS. THTJBSDAY, MAY 19., 1891. THE HUTCHINSON NEWS. OFFICIAL. PAPBK OF CITY AND COUNTY THE NEWS PUBLISHING CO. A. I*. KPONHLKIl. Krlttnr. TKItMM OK MJIINl'Itll 'TION, The NKWH IH delivered hy carriers In HutchlriBoii, South HutchhiHon, ;imJ allmifo- urtm. at 1.% centH :i week. The pmcr may lie ordered hy card, or by telephone (No. Hi, and will oe Herved early and regularly. Ple -iRc report any irregularity of service or Change of addreHH to the NKWA office Immediately, and it will he reclined. DAILY—»Y MAIL One copy, one year $4 00 One copy, six niontlm U 00 One copy, one month 50 WEEKLY. One copy, one year $1 00 One copy, Hlx months... W> Advertising rates made known on application. Telephone In ordering the NKWH hy mall, state issue •wanted, dally or weekly, giving name, city, countv and state. It subscriber changes place of residence, give former address as well a* present, ana Htate issue of paper taken, dally or weekly. Chicago ofllec, 570 Kookery building. c. E. SIDLING-ERT THE V DRUGGIST Prescriptions a Specialty. No. 17 North Main Street, Hutchinson. ANNOUNCEMENTS, KOII DIRTIULT CI.K11K. I hereby announce myself an a candidate for the onice of District Clerk of Kcno county, subject to the decision of the 1'tepubllcan county ronventlon which meets .Tuly 2.'t IHfl'J w. S. YKAISKU, •Sylvia, ICan. KOH MNTIUCT rr.EtiK. 1 hereby announce my .self a. candidate for the onice of Uistrict Clerk of Kcno county, ftubject to the decision of the Republican nominating convention. Si. W. WH1NKHY Klin DISTRICT CI.EUK. I am a candidate for the onice of clerk of the district court of this county, subject to the decision of the Republican convention. J. A. LKWIS. FOR HUPEltlNTENDKNT OP PU1ILIO INSTITUTION. I hereby ancounce myHelf as a candidate for the onice of Superintendent of Public \ Instruction ol Kcno county, subject to the decision of the Republican county convention, to be held July all. lHim. CIIAH. P. DAWHOS, Abbyvllle, Kan. Westminster township. i Industry, but it hits been in a desultory and unmethodical manner. The time would now seem to have eomc when something should lie shown in the way of netual results. The people of this country have to send abroad each year for nearly 8'JOO,000,00(1 worth of silk, and if any portion ot this outlay can lie retained at home it should be done. What the people need Is information on the side of the industry. KOK RUPKKINTKNDKNT OP I'Ultl.lO INKTHUC- TION. To the Republicans of Reno County: I am a candidate for the onice of County Superintendent of Public Instruction, subject to the decision of the Republican county convention. w. W. PAYNK. KOlt COUNTY HUPEHINTBNUBNT. I hereby announce myself a candidate for the office of County Superintendent of Pub He Instruction, subject to the decision of the Republican county convention. GASl'KH EUWAIIIIH, drove townBhlp. FOR I'HOUATE JUDGE. 1 am a candidate for the oillce of probate Judge, subject to the declHlon of the Republican county convention. J. A. FONTltON. roil COUNTY ATTORNEY, I hereby submit my name to the Republicans of Reno county for a rcnominatlon to the office of county attorney, subject to the decision ol the Republican convention. Z. L. WISE. The Democrats are having fun with the Alliance down in the Carolines. Let Peffer Look to His Laurels. A pretty woman with a parsimonious husband could not have evolved a more ingenious scheme for getting money than the plan proposed by some of the world's fair people to get six and a half million dollars from Uncle Sam's treasury. They will ask for an appropriation aggregating over SO,.100,000 and in the same bill provide that it be all of a peculiar souvenir sort of half dollar which will be the ticket at the gate. Hllvcr notes for the full amount of the 80,500,000 are also to be issued, based on these 13,000,000 souvenir half dollars. They argue that the whole of this souvenir silver will be retained in the guise of keepsakes by people visiting the fair, and that the government will so be out nothing at all in the long run. We are assured that Hon. JERKY. SIMPSON if ''somewhat mashed on the plan." It is not at all surprising. For of all the Alliance vagaries we can remember none in which the proposition is laid down that the government can buy six and a half million dollars worth of silver, and by coining it into a peculiar half dollar that will be kept by the people as a souvenir, can actually give that six and a half million dol lars worth of silver away, and still "be out nothing in the- long run." If the government can make souvenir half dollars for the world's fair and "be out nothing," it can make souvenir half dollars for every man, woman and child in the United States and still be out nothing. The country could be made to reek in souvenir halves. No wonder JEKKY SIMPSON endorses the scheme, for it beats PKPFKHS postage currency every hour in the day and for seven days in the week. liut that is not all, for S0,. R >00,000 in silver notes are to be issued on these souvenirs. The people are to get not only the silver, but a fiat currency based on them us well. The deeper you go into this scheme the jucier it gets. Even DAVIS and 1!KN CLOVER ought to appreciate the beauties of this plan of creating something out of nothing. While the world's fair people are about it they should go further, and got Uncle Sam to make souvenir ham sandwiches and souvenir Washington pies, and issue currency on them. They would be retained as keepsakes by a hungry public visiting the fair, and the treasury would "be out nothing at all in the long run." This souvenir scheme opens up a new field in finance and political economy, which may contain in its unexplored recesses the much sought fountain of eternal riches. the actions of the entire state, but that time has almost passed into the beautiful beyond, as the west is making herself known and felt in sucli a way us to demand recognition.—Hoisington Dispatch. .Judging by the reports that reach us the outlook in western Kansas was never brighter than at the present time. Real estate values are rapidly increasing, and there is an unusual demand for farming lands. Crops unlocking splendid, and the acreage is the largest known. But the people arc not satisfied to let matters rest. Steam plows are breaking up the raw ands, at an astonishing rate, and if present expectations are realized western Kansas will soon be the greatest wheat, rye and barley belt In the United States. f The flood at Sioux City seems to have been scarcely less disastrous than the memorable one at Johnstown. CLEVELAND has captured the very consisted free silver Democrats of Arizona and Oklahoma, A little drouth would be quite acceptable to many portions of Kansas just now. FRENCH COACH AND TROTTER. The Democrats in congress are getting scared over their own extravagance nnd are tryiug to retrench. Hut as each congressman wants to retrench in some other man's district progress is very slow. The Electoral College for 1892. The electoral college this year has a membership of 444, making 1323 votes necessary for election. The votes by states will be: . It is high time the were abolishing their cars, if for no other purpose, at least for the protection of young women who travel. Such outrages as are occurring with alarming frequency on English trains are unheard of in the United States. JERRY SIMPSON, in view of the near approach of the nominating conven tiou of the People's party, last Monday, attempted to make one of his old time calamity-howling tirades against the world in general and Kansas in par ticulur, but common decency asserted itself and Republicans, and Democrats united in hissing him off his feet. The Venezuelan soldier is not at all particular as to which side of the present controversy he fights on. If he is fighting for the government, and his army is defeated by the opposition, he at once becomes an insurgent. If the insurgents are in turn defeated lie at once returns to the armies of the government. Hut it is noticeable that the Venzuelan soldier does not amount to much as a lighter. 18D2. Electors. Alabama 11 Arkansas J| . 1 California..... » English railways Colorado + compartment | %Z^\t\\\\\"\\\V::. I Florida 4 (Jeorgla Idaho ,•} IllinoiB -M Indiana Jf; Iowa !•> Kansas ij> Kentucky i-> Louisiana s Maine « Maryland « Massachusetts }•> Michigan 14 Minnesota » Mississippi J! Missouri 1,; Montana ' N ebraska ... s Nevada J New Hampshire * New Jersey 1" New York M North Carolina 11 North Dakota J Ohio 2J Oregon 4 Pennsylvania •>•• Rhode Island 4 South Carolina » South Dakota 4 Tennessee 1; Texas •• lo Vermont .4 Virginia 12 Washington 4 West Virginia U Wisconsin if Wyoming ! 1888. Electors. 10 7 8 Kunsus Slandered. From the Leavenworth Times. Can't somebody cork up that man Watson, the pesky Georgia demagogue, who every once in a while breaks out in congress with some slander on Kansas? Jerry Simpson, the other idiot who persistently slanders Kansas, was hissed down in tho house on Monday and will be silenced by his indignant constituents next fall. Hut the case of Watson does not appear to be attended to. A short time ago he asked congress to make an appropriation to relieve the starving people of Kansas and wo are not informed that any one reproved him for lying about the state; and on Monday he asked again that congress take action to relieve Kansas, this time including the south with Kansas as needing relief, and no one stood up to say that Kansas is not a mendicant. Why is it that this blatherskite makes these attacks upon Kansas? Ignorant as he is he must know th:-.t Kansas had as good crops last year as any state in the Union, and that she is in as good fix as any one of a dozen other northwestern states. Why does he not talk of the destitution in Nebraska, Colorado or Iowa? Simply because an attack upon any of these states would be resented by every member of its delegation. Hut unfortunately, the vilest slanders of Kansas are cheered and encouraged by the majority of those who should "be her defenders. It is indeed a calamity to Kansas that at this time when she is experiencing tho effects of a splendid • crop, when she has every assurance Jbt another, great crop year, at this, .time when every citizen of the state ought to be singing her praises to the world, the majority of her representatives are doing all in their power to convince the world that Kansas is a state unfit to live in. Let the people see to it that such a condition shall never confront us again. A Lost Plunk, From the Garden City Sentinel. ^ The Republican convention at Hutchinson adopted a strong irrigation reso- olution, but none of the newspapers published it, not even the Capitol nor the Mutehinson NEWS. It was as follows: Resolved, That the people of that portion of Kanoas most recently settled have shown by their courage their energy and their perseverence that they possess true Kansas grit. Despite unusual difficulties they have proven not only that Western Kansas is habitable, but that it may be made an honor to the state. We therefore extend to them tho good cheer of the Republicaus'of the whole commonwealth and pledge the nominee of this convention to use all honorable means to secure such legislation and such appropriations of money us may be necessary and proper to protect and foster the irrigation interests of the state. The Croat That Would Produce Perfect Cnrrin|(o Horses. I have Bpent BOUIO years in collecting information about French coach horses and I am oxmvir-ed they arc going to ba of great ralno 10 tho country, particularly as a cross npon trotting bred mares of fine foi-"» nnd good breeding that am not suflicieiitly fast to warrant theii being bred to onr fastest trotting stallions with tho hope of producing animals of extreme speed. You know there has been a lack of effort to produce uniformity among our trotting families. Tho old saying "that tuoy go fast in al. forms" has led to the indiscriminate selection for breeding purposes(provided thoy were fast) of males and females regardless of thoir conformation, size and soundness. The result has been extreme speed for short distances at the expense of size, elegance and endurauco, tho very qualities that are indispensable in high class carriage horses. The French were wiser than we. When they began the energetic effort for the production of speed they excluded from competition in public races horses under a certain standard in height. This exclusion of small horses led to the production of larger ones, and to order to test the endurance of 3-yoar-olds they wore trotted distances of 2J£ miles on the turf. As the government waB a large buyer of tho most perfect, large, fast stallions, it became a patron of the races as n means of testing the capabilities of the stallions it desired to buy. Added to this the fact that tho government would not use, nor allow to bo used for public service, any stallion that was unsound or that possessed a hereditary diseaso, we have an outline of the system that has given Franco a race of carriage horses that for size, symmetry, endurance and speed, has no equal. It is true that thoir fastest horses are no match, in a trial of speed, for a single mile on a hard track to our fastest trotters, but for two miles or more upon a turf track, carrying the same weight, our fastest horses are no match for theirs. The high knee action and quick movement of the French breed, that is necessary for groat speed on the turf tracks, is jnBt the action we desire in our carriage horses, while the low, long, mechanical movement of our trotters, by which they obtain that wonderful speed on a perfectly hard track, is objectionable in a high class carriage horso. Wo thus find in tho best types of French coachers (the very qualities lacking in our trotters) uniformity, size, elegance, high knee action, enduranco and great speed for long distances. It iB not surprising, therefore, that these horses are being sought after to breed on our American trotters.—Cor. Breeder's Gazette. 3.000 SHOES. 1 1.500 PAIRS. 125 Dozen. -10 5-12 Gross. Is the Quantity of Custom Made Shoes now going rapidly in our great Special;; Bargain Sale. Every pair you buy saves you at least a dollar. . Every pair is guar- i anteed First-class? "It is a great error to suppose that in order to be acceptable and a good member of tho Alliance, a man must afllliate with a particular party," says Col. POLK'S National Economist in commenting on the dictum of the Hirming- Total 444 '1 he number of regular delegates to the conventions of the two great parties will be double that of the electors for each state. Thus Kansas will have ten electoral votes for president and the two parties will each send twenty delegates to their respective conventions to nominate candidates far president and vice-president. Bach of the seven congressional districts select two dele ham conference. In Kansas Alliance | gates and tho state at large selects six. men who refused to join the Alliance party have been boycotted, tabooed, The Augean stables at tho Kaw ostracised and treated with contempt rnputh are receiving a thorough cleans- and hostility and iu a number of cases ing just now, but it is eostiug lots of have been expellod from the order.— money in the way of valuable property Topeku Capital. damaged or destroyed Secretary Kusic's plan to select live One of the good features in having of the agricultural colleges in the the recent state convention at Uutch country and to have carried on i^t them inson, is that the politicians of the a series of ..experiments in the raising and preparing of silk would seem to be u wise step. The government has already spent considerable money in distributing information relative to this | 1 eastern edge of the state have been minded that a portion of Kansas is to bu found west of Emporia. It has be oomo entirely too common to allow tho eastern third of the state to dictate Fresh Cow for Lambing Time. There is nothing like a new milk cow for lambing time. Arrange, if possible, to have one "come in" a week or ton days before you expect the first lambs. However well the mothers may own them, there aro frequently times when a cold, weakly or neglected lamb can be saved by taking it to the cow and forcing the teat into its little, cold mouth and a few streams of milk down its throat. We have known lambs BO far gone that wo could with difficulty get them to take the first swallow, when they would suddenly wake up and begin to draw so greedily that our anxiety about the lamb's safety was transferred to the cow. Sometimes a good mother will not have milk enough for a day or two or a young ewe may not have a sufficient supply for a longer period, then it is better to help out once a day -with the cow than to have tho'lamb stunted. We frequently get scolded for coming in with an empty pail .during the lambing season.—Dakota Farmer. Tcxus Agricultural Bulletin. Cottonseed meal greatly increases; the butter yield and likewise elevates the proper temperature for churning. The best method of feeding steers is to let them run loose in a pen under shelter after thoy have been dehorned, the best food ration being cotton seed meal with ensilage. Sorghum is beat for foraga when loft to mature beforo cutting. Southern grown corn is richer in albumi­ noids than corn raised at the north. Urlllliiiit Guess. It is my lot to teach literature in a girls' class, writes a Companion correspondent. We were studying Gray's; "Elegy," and had lingered long over the verso: Some village Hampden, that with dauntless breast The llttlu tyrant of his Holds withstood, Some muto inglorious Milton hero may rewt. Some Croimvoll guiltless of his country's blood. "What is tho meaning of the second line?" 1 asked. No response. " 'The little tyrant of his fields,'" I added wheedlingly, but the girls' only wrinkled their browa in thought. At last one of them, a blaud, braiu- lesB, amiable beauty, lifted her big brown eyes to miuo and quavered tentatively, "The potato bug?"—Youth's Companion. lilt Lost Wish. A man lying under sentence of deatli was asked on tho morning of his execution what he would like to take, by way of "keopiug up his pecker." "Lot mo have a pluteful of red cub- bage, nicely pickled." "Wha-what?" "You BCO, I'm very fond of red cabbage, but someliow it never agreed with me, so now 1 think this would be a fitting occasion to eat my till of it."-rCa])i- tau FracasBa. Why Tie Looked. McCorklu— What are you doing, now, JimsonV Jiuisou— Looking for work. McCorkle—Why. 1 never heard of you vi .irking, What are you looking for work for? Jiuisqn—!jo tlujt I run avoid it.—Do troit I'rei' Press. Live Stock Points. It has been wisely remarked that if continued dehorning would by and by produce a family of polled cattle, then surely docking the tails of lambs since tho memory of civilized man would by this time have given us a race of lambs with short tails. Alva Ager says that potatoes are BO good a food, used as part rations for horses, fattening cattle and milk cows, that he can afford to pay ten cents a bushel for Binall ones when corn is thirty cents a bushel. Sheep are fond of them. For hogs and chickens they should be cooked, he thinks. The Rural New Yorker agrees to this, but remarks that too many raw potatoes give a horse colic. Cut off the lambs' tails early. A mixture of sulphur, lard and turpentine will keep away the flies. When animals manifest an aversion to their keepers something is wrong with the keeper. Let the horses go barefooted awhile in the summer if your ground will admit of it at all. It lets the foot recover its shape und health. But if the feet are very brittle and tender great care must be used. Cattle usually very kind and gentle will be seized with a sudden fit of frenzy if a dog comes about them, especially a strange dog. Thoy will make a desperate dash at the dog, and the person who is in the'way will be apt to get hurt. The schoolmaster bos certainly been abroad in Georgia, where it is said may be soon in full bloom the following wanting sign to the owners of stray cattle: "If any man's or woman's cow or bull gits into this yere pasture his or hor tail will be cut off, as the case may be." ' Don't fail to lay in a supply now. We can^fit and suit you all with the best strictly custom made goods at almost one- half actual retail" prices. Hutchinson's Wholesale Houses.. R TJDESILL & DAYKIN, Wholesale Queensware, Glassware, Cutlery, Lanterns, Fruit Jurs, Etc. Close prices to dealers. Mail orders solicited and carefully filled, i 204 North Main and 8 Second Avenue East. P ARKER & UPDEGRA3TF? Wholeaali Butter, Eggs and Poultry. PROP'RS OF QUEEN CITY CREAMERY- FlrHt avenue ea« t, Wood arc! block, and 417 South Mala. Wholesale Dealers in B ALLARD, SEVERANCE & CO., Wholesale Notions and Fancy Goods. 'No. 10 Second Ave. East. Close Prices to Dealers. e UTCH1NSON HARD WAKE and IMPLEMENT CO. Wholesale Dealers In SHELF AND HEAVY HARDWARE Farm Machinery and Salt Supplies- —*• »«-'" <"-«»> " ^ ^Telephone 17:i. 114 North Main Street. I ALL & WALL, Wholesale Carpets and Draperies. Only Exclusive House of the Kind West of the Mississippi River. No. 24 Soutli Main Street. u I UTCHINSON WHOLESALE GROCER CO., Wholesale Groceries. Second avenue eaBt. Telephone No. 79- E. VAUGHAN & CO., • •./;•• w i.L Manufacturers of and wholesale dealers .in Flavoring? Extracts, Rock Candy Syrup and Soda Fountain Sup : " plies. 406 North Main St. 8SftW^$?$&»^ v OODRUFF & SON, MANUFACTURERS AND WHOLESALE DEALERS IN THE WOODRUFF GrTJITARS & MANDOLINS Ofllce, ill and lm Sherman Street cast, Hutchinson, Kansas. Agents wanted in every town in the United States. ICE. Pure Distilled-Water k Orders received at tho factory, avenue C east, ' at Kanaka'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 facilities for shipping. Union k & Salt Co., UutchiuBon, Kansas. HAVE YOU A SPRING SUIT i If not, call at once; on JOHN BUETTNE| the Fashionable Tailor 207 North Main, MUlUnd Block:

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