The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on May 27, 1892 · Page 2
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 2

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, May 27, 1892
Page 2
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4. HUTCHINSON DAILY NEWS. PHIDAY, MAY 27, 1891. THE HUTCHINSON NEWS. OFFICIAL l'APKK OF CITY AND COUNTY helfl on Thursday. July 21. 1 una. unless Qth. wise ordered by the precinct committecinen- By order of committee. A. I,. SIVINRI.KB. Chairman. MOHTON Ai.iiAUiiii, Secretary. THE NEWS PUBLISHING CO. A. I,. BPON8I.KII, Killtor. TK11M8 OF SIJIWCKII'TION. , The NKWB la delivered ljy carriers In llutchlnHon, South Hutchinson, amlallmin- urljs. at 1 ft cents a week. The paper may he ordered by postal card, or ljy telephone (No. and will he served early and regularly. Please report any irregularity of service or change of address to the NKWfi omce lminc dlate! . and It will l>c rectified. 1MII.Y—IIV MAIL. One copy, one year ..$4 00 One copy, six monthR "00 One copy, one month "0 WKUKLY. ANNOUNCEMENTS. frill DIHTIIICT C.I.KIIK. 1 hereby announce myself as a candidate for the omce of District Clerk of Reno county, subject to the decision of the Republican county convention which meets July 211 IHM! W. S. YBAOKK. Sylvia. Han. FOh DINTIMUT (H.KKK. I hereby announce myself a candidate for the office of District Clerk of Reno county, subject to the decision of the Republican nominating convention. Z. W. WlllNEIiY. One copy, one year One copy,,slx months., .?1 00 . .* «0 Advertising rates made known on application. Telephone No. 8. In ordering the NKWH by mail, statelssue •wanted, dally or weekly, giving name, city, county and state. If subscriber changes place of residence, give former address as well as present, and state IsBue of paper taken, dally or weekly. Chicago office, r>7« Rookery building. C. E. SIDLINGER, THE V DRUGGIST Prescriptions a Specialty. No. 17 North Main Street, Hutchinson, REPUBLICAN CONVENTIONS. Oongresslonul. The Republican Congressional convention for the nomination or.a representative for the Seventh district will be held in Klng- mau, June 1ft, 1M»S!. tttntu Convention. The Republican state convention will he held In Topeka. June :i0,181)2. Count}* Convention. Tnc Republicans ol Reno countv. Kansas, will meet lu delegate convention in the city of Hutchinson, on Saturday, theanrd day uf July. lHda, at the hour of 10 o'clock a. m.. for the purpose of placing in nomination candidates for: Clerk of the District Court I'robate Judge, ; Countv Attorney, County Superintendent, One Commissioner from the Third Commissioner District. Delegates to the convention shall be elect- by the several wards and voting precincts at primaries duly called by the county central committeemen of, their respective wards and votlngpreclncta. The basis of apportionment of delegates to the said county convention will be one delegate-at-large for each voting precinct In the county, and one delegate from every twenty-live (2ft) votes or fraction thereof, and one alternate for each delegate, cast for Hon. Frank L. Martin for Judge at the November election, 1801. Under which rule delegates arc apportioned to the several voting precincts as Reno North 2 Reno South 4 Roscoe :i Salt Creek 3 Sumner 2 Sylvia 3 iTroy 3 Valley 4 Walnut a Westminster 3 Hutchinson— First Ward Jfi Second Ward 7 Third Ward K Fourth Ward 11 Nlckerson— First Ward i> Second Ward 5 Third Ward 4 Foil msTimrr CT.KIIK. 1 am a candidate for the office of clerk of the district court of this county, subject to the dcclslontof the Republican convention. J. A. LEWIS. Ton COUNTY ROPRltlNTBNIIBNT. I hereby announce myself a candidate for the oillce of County Superintendent of Public Instruction, subject to the derision of the Republican county convention. CAsi'En EowAitns. Grove township. roil SUFEHIMTKNIIENT OK PUBI.IO INSTKUrj- TION. To the Republicans of Reno County: i am a candidate for the office of County Superintendent of Public Instruction, subject to the decision of theRepubllcan county convention. W. W. I'AYKK. Toil SUPKHINTENDENT OF VUUUO 1NSTKUO- TION. I hereby ancounce myself as a candidate for the oillce of Superintendent of Public Instruction of Reno county, subject to the decision of the Republican county convention, to be held July S3,1802. CIIAB. P. DAWSON, Abbyvllle, Kan. Westminster township. FOll PIIOHATB JDDOB. I am a candidate for the office of probate judge, subject to the decision of the Republican county convention. J. A. FONTHON. FOU COUNTY ATTORNEY. I hereby submit my name to the Republicans of Keno county for a rcnomlnation to the oftlce of county attorney, subject to the decision of the Kepublican convention. Z. IJ. WISE. follows Albion 3| Arlington Bell.. 3| castlcton Center 4 Clay 3 llnterprise " Grant 4 Grove Ill Haven Hayes :i, Iluntsville 3 Langdon — 3 Lincoln f»! Little River 3, Loda ... 3 Medford' a Medora 3 Nlnnescah. 3| Plevna.... The committee recommends that the primaries in townships be held on Thursday. July 'ilst, 18119, from U to 4 p. in., and in the cities of Hutchinson and Nlckerson on Thursday, July :ilst. 1802, from 7:30 to 8:30 p. m. And it Is further recommended that at the same time and place, the voters elect the same number of delegates and alternates to nominate one member of the legislature from the Seventy-sixth legislative district; and one member of the legislature from the Seventy-seventh legislative district, and as the Third ward of the city of Hutchinson is In the Seventy-sixth district, that the legislative convention be held In the city of Hutchinson on same day, viz: July 23, 1802, and that each voting precinct elect one member to serve on the central committee for the ensuing year, By order of the Republican County Central Committee. J HO. B. VINCKNT, Chairman. J. F. STOUT, Secretary. The Republican county central committee having recommended in the above call that the Seventy-seventh district Republican convention, comprising the townships of Hayes, Sylvia, Grove. Bell. Loda. Langdon, Arlington. Westmli.sler. Plevna, Iluntsville, Enterprise, Salt Creek. Reno, Grant, Medford and Walnut, and the Third ward of the city of Hutchinson, be held in Hutchinson Saturday, July 23rd. we, the committee elected for the old Ninety-third district, ratify said recommendation and hereby loin In the call, and name the hour of 1 o'clock of said day as the hour of meeting, and that the various townships and wards shall be entitled to the same representation as they have In the county convention as above. A. B. CitAiiiis, M. H. I'OTTEH, GEO. AVBIIY, Committee Snnatorliil Convention. A delegate convention of the Republicans of the Thirty-sixth senatorial district of Kansas will be held at Hutchinson on Monday, July 2ft, 1802, at 11 o'clock a. in. tonom lnate a candidate for state senator from said district. At said convention each voting precinct in satd district will be entitled to one delegate ut large and one additional delegate for each 100 votes or a major fraction thereof cast for Hon. William lllgglns for secretary of state in 1890: Provided that no delegate ^can give a proxy to anyone outside the precinct for wlilch he is elected. various rccincts are entitled to the following num Under said apportionment the { irecincts are enti" ler of delegates: KINGMAN COUNTY Allen 1 Belmont 1 Bennett 2 Canton 1 Chlcaskla l Dale 1 Dresden 1 Eagle 1 Evans 1 Galesburg l Haosler .1 Kingman 1 Liberty 1 Nlnnescah 1 ;Peters.. ..1 Kurcka 1 Rural Richland 1 Rochester 1 Union 1 Valley 1 Vinlta White |Clty of Klngnian- First ward ...2 Second ward 2 Third ward Fourth ward 1 PRATT COUNTY. Hayncsvllle 1 Saratoga Canul 1 North Center. Iuka -.2 South Center.. WestNaron 1 Richland Hast Naron 1 Banner McClelland 1 Sprlngvalc Logan 1 Grant North Valley 1 Kim South Valley 1 Paxton McPberaou 1 dove '., HKNO COUNTY. Albion 1 Arlington....". 2| Bell 1 Castleton l Center 2| Olay...- S Enterprise 1 Grant , 2 Grove -| Haven ••• » Hayes 1 Huiitsvllle... 1 Langdon, I Lincoln S Little lllvcr 1 Loda •• l Mcdlord 1 Medora... 1 Nluuegcah 1 Plevna ll The primaries for said Benefits of the Tariff. The tariff statistics furnish ample proof of the benefits of the McKinley law, and likewise serve as a warning against the unwise tinkering of a Democratic congress. In the matter of tin plate we find 'the total vaVue of imports to this country fell from $20,000,003 to 8",300,010 for the nine months of the fiscal, year ending March 31 18!)2, as compared with the corresponding months prior to that date in 1801 There is the strongest possible argument in these figures why the tariff on tin plate should not he repealed. There is no less tin plate consumed than during the same period of 1800-91, neither is there nny increase in tlio price. Then it is certain that a considerable portion of the tin plate business formerly carried on in Wales has been transferred to this country. Outside of the im port figures there is abundant evidence of this fact to be found in the accounts of depression and stagnation in the tin industry across the Atlantic. The trade of the United States, which formerly was depended upon to keep the Welsh factories busy has disappeared and despite the reduction the Welsh makers have made in prices, their fires are out and their factories are idle. But the tin-plate figures are not the only gratifying ones contained in the quarterly reports. We are keeping the home market for home manuf ac turers and workingmen.^ The total 7alue of all dutiable articles imported for the nine months above noted was only 8280,091,738, as against 8383,781 005 for the nine months prior to March 31, 1801. Among the mord important declines were those In woolen good from 835,417,945 to 829,450207; in silk goods from 831,387,771 to 821,802,073; in iron and steel from 834,802,052 to 819, 049,288; in cotton goods from- 825,181,673 to 822,709,185; and in chemicals from 812,035,133 to $10,727,307. 'These figures are ample evidence that the McKinley tariff is working practically and clearly to the benefit of home industry. Of course those who believe that when we sell abroad more than we buy abroad we are getting poorer will see nothing to praise in these results, nor in the laws that bring them about. People who think the government could, if it would, make money out of nothing and supply it to our people In inoxhaustible quantities may look with contempt upon the balance of trade in our favor; but those who believe the tune has not yet come when the government can support all the people in idleness will continue to regard this condition of trade as an evidence of our national prosperity. iNorthtteno...;... South Reno Roscoe . Salt Creek Sumner .Sylvia., |Troy , Valley , Walnut Westminster..... Nlckerson— First ward Second ward... Third ward'..... Hutchinson— First ward...... Second ward... Third ward Fourth ward.... convention will be in congress by a milk man by the name of OTIS . lie mis-represents my.district in the national house, lie is a slanderer on the capital, on Jits institutions of learning, its churches, its newspapers, its people, its intelligence and good sense. Cows, cream, calamity and currency he spells with a k. He is a stigma on the alphabet and a reproach to words of one syllable, Me was fifteen years on the milk run, and he gathered in all that time, no more knowledge than his milk did cream. Although the proprietor of a airy of four cows, oue stub-tailed heifer, n tin pail and a soap box, he was always considered the hired man f the outfit and n*ver once the proprietor. A man of curds and whey, lie commenced his career in congress with bills for the expenditure of billions of public money and which would make a paper dollar cheaper than one of his milk tickots limited to a call for one pint of his bony clabber. His mental vision is so absolutely horizontal that he has to got on the fence to see tin rise. He has the narrow tread of wheelbarrow. Gbd Almighty could not set his eyes any closer together without placing the bridge of his nose on his under lip. From milk to millions; from butter to billions; from milking heifers to stripping the treasury dry. lie came to the front when the Alliance people in their blind staggers betook themselves to a revolution in politics. When the volcanoes of calamity commenced to smoke and throw up lava, among the debris, scoria and slag vomited up, this man landed in congress;and as he came down with a thud in his seat,"Hist Brtndle!" came involuntavily from his lips. The disgrace of his presence there as our representative is eternal. If the earth were one rounded ball of soap, the deluge of NOAH'S flood upon it could not wash It out. We have had men in this district to representus in congress that had a fair average amount of ein- eritious ganglia and the descent from brain to funeral wrappings, crape adornments and calamity emblements of mourning which now accentuate the void of our empty chairs in congress, is as fearful, as steep, as precipitous, as the road that drops from high Olympus down sheer into sheol." ifest in the adoption of a resolution to the effect that tho word "laymen" In the discipline means both men and women u nleBS it be decided otherwise by a two-thirds vote of the annual conferences. This is a triumph for the women, and is a happy turn in the trend of affairs, which at one time seemed to be decidedly against them. 'A politician, as such, can have no higher compliment passed upon him than that "he stands by his friends." No man can succeed in polities, or, for that matter, in uny thing else without friends. A man who forsakes his friends to consort with his enemy prao tices base ingratitude that is and should be unexceptibnally rewarded by abandonment and disgrace. Practical politics knows no principle or axiom of more potency than this. The Republican party has nominated its presidents in the following places, barring the defeat of FHHMONT and the slip in 1884, when the candidate did not become the president; FRKMONT , Philadelphia, 1850; LINCOLN, Chicago, 1800; LINCOLN . Baltimore, 1804; GRANT , Chicago, 1808; GRANT, Philadelphia, 1872; IIAYKS , Cincinnati, 1876; GARFIKLD , Chicago, 1880; III.AINK, Chicago, 1884; HAHUISON ,Chicago, 18S8. BKN CI.OVRU is seeking to be renom­ inated for congress in the Third district. It is said that he is having some trouble. Now, if he would go around making speeches telling of how "ragged, dirty and greasy" his wife is, as he did two years ago, he would certainly not have trouble in being re­ nominated, for that story elected him two years ago. It is curious to note how mem will sometimes cast aside their real elements of strength. CARDINAL RED SHOES. At a meeting of the London branch of the Imperial Federation League, held last Monday, several protection speeches were made endorsing Lord SALISIWUY'S utterances at Hjvstings. Sir CHARLES TUPPKR , the Canadian high commissioner, said that free trade might have once been excellent for England; but as it was proving fatal to Canada, a policy of incidental taxation had been adopted bv Canada in 1878, which had been strongly condu- e to the maintenance of her ties The Kansas City Times has flunked on the free silver question. It says; "Democrats in Kansas and Missouri are for Cleveland and free silver coinage. But they are for tariff reform first. A sure thing is better than two uncertainties. Combining both demands may win neither in the present condition of a national contest." FOR INFANTS—In sizes from 2 to 4 3 . FOR CHILDREN-With spring heel, from 5 to 8. m sizes JUST RECEIVED and shoe department. now on sale in our DON'T - FAIL to try a cake of the . celebrated Buttermilk Soap, at the special low price of 10c per cake. BLACK UNDRESSED MOUSQUETAIREk of good $1.50 quality, only %\. 7 THE CELEBRATED French 0. C. fast black hose is the best 50 cent article in the line. Our price, only 33 cents. BALL'S AND DUPLEX CORSETS, genuine Jackson Waists, at lower prices where here. and the than else- INCREASING SALES daily testify to the meritorious bargains pffoved at with great Britain. If England, continued the speaker, adopted a small protective—not discriminating—tariff, no country would complain. COHDK.V'S theory that all countries would speed ily follow England's example by adopting free trade had proved fallacious. Sir CiiART.RB did not believe that COBDEN would be a free trader if he lived to-day. .Other speakers followed on the same'line. It is evident that there is u general awakening in England,.^!) the tariff question, and her people are beginning to realize the utter helplessness of a free trade policy at this day and age of the world. They realize that waiting for universal free trade is like waiting for the millennial. The Democratic press of Missouri are calling loud and long upon the Democracy of that state to stand firm and solid, that there must be no break in the ranks. The great number of farmers in that state see and feel the beneficial results of the great homo market that has been made for thoir products by the wise policy of the Republican party. The state has grown in wealth by mining and manufacturing as well as in agricultural pursuits. It is only in the morning of its prosperity as compared with the noon day of its great prosperity soon to come if the Republican party is retained ir control. Missouri has vast and al most unlimited resources and should wheel in line with progressive politics and do It this year. None see the prob ability of this so much as the Democratic press. We admire the candid "Democracy of the Ellinwood Advocate. It thinks the chances for the Democrats to elect the next president are becoming more and more manifest,, for, it says, "any j porty that can spend a billion dollars of government money in one session has a hold upon the. government that must be recognized." Reno county cast 700 votes more than both Kingman and Pratt counties for Secretary iliggins, and in tho senatorial convention has about an equal representation. Reno is big and magnanimous. The streets of cities Mondays arc kept clean by the trails of the women's dress skirts—thus a thing designed for ornamentation' becomes a matter of utility. The bright prospect of carrying Missouri for the Republican ticket lessens the anxiety about Indiana and its materiality as well. STATIC PllKSS. .iKnnv SIMPSON has written a letter to his constituents declaring that he cannot afford to be their congressman another term as he can make more money lecturing than he can as a statesman, His constituents consider this a fine stroke of humor, as JERKY couldn't be elected again, since he has confessed to have*worn socks all the time inside his shoes, any more than he could fly to the moon. The jayhawker cannot be fooled twice In the same way by the same fellow.—Nebraska Stote Journal. Joe Waters on Otis. At tho meeting of the Kansas trav eling men at Emporia last Saturday the inimitable JOK WATERS was invited to make a few reroaks, which he did to the great delight of his hearers. Dur Ing his Bpeeuh he paid his respects to Congressman OTIS as follows: "You have had your mallgners. Away up In Iowa a man who was old enough and big enough to have known better, causelessly and senselessly made an attack upon you; and from that day on he has had such a constant pressure of your foot upon his stomach that his abdomen resembles a flounder, and his viscera IUIB grown fast to his backbone. "In Kansas it was attempted by a lawyer, who wept the entire moisture out,of himself that he even essayed such novel and successful form of hari- kail, It has been weakly attempted Kansas Is looking like one vast garden. It makes everybody wish he were a farmer that he might live and labor in nature's promising fields and orchards. Verily, it seems that the farmer's fondest hopes must be realized, and that this year the chickens may be counted before they are hatched. A. J. LUSK, Pres. C. II. MENKE, Cashier. JNO. CHAPMAN, V. Pres. HUTCHINSON NATIONAL - BANK. HUTCHINSON, KANSAS. One of the great advantages Kansas has over any other state in agriculture is in tho number of working days afforded by the unexcelled climate, and in the length of crop seasons. A fact which illustrates the point is that wheat, of which every acre is now practically an assured crop, was sown during the months of September, October, November and December; and it is reported that some few fields were even sown lu January and February. At the very close of tho Mothodist general conference yesterday, the good Reuse of the delegates made itself mun- During this wet spring the Alliance men have decided that it is not good to keep in the middle of the road and they are rapidly getting over the fence into the Republican pasture.—Leavenworth Times. Jerry Simpson says he is going to run again unless he changes his mind. He might also have added that he is going to be defeated unleBS the voters change theirs, a phenomenon that is not likely to occur.—Lawrence Journal. Hon. J. W. Jones of Hutchinson, candidate for congress, addressed an audience at this place Wednesday evening. He is a forcible and logical speaker, and created a favorable impression with everybody he came in contact with. The leaders of the Democratic party in this state virtually admit that they cannot succeed on the principles they advocate and the People's party leaders know they- can't: the high muck-a- mucks of the two parties propose to indulge in tho lovable experiment of trying to swallow each other. Let us suggest how the Democratic and People's parties can harmonize in an honorable way to both—join the Republicans and stop this unprincipled tomfoolery about fusion.—Emporia Republican. s ~ Not a Demooratlo Year. From the New York Advertiser (Ind.) This Is not a Democratic year. There are no sjgns that the Democratic party will be atile to elect its candidate for president. Fact! The Democratic party is not enjoying public confidence just now. It has demonstrated in this state that it is not capable of exercising administrative power justly. It has shown no capacity for wise legislation in the house of representatives. Its free-silver nonsense and its shameless extravagance there have deprived It of the shibboleth of "Economy, and Reform." It has no great or distinguished leader. No matter who is named at Chicago as the standard brearer tho chances are that ho will be defeated. Mr. Harrison is not intensely popular with his party, but if renominated lie will bo re-elected by the sheer force of circumstances. This, despite the growing hostility to second-termers. As to Blaine, it may be sold that there is no man in the country who can do- feat him. The Democratic party Beems to have cut his own jugular with cold and ignorant deliberation. Capital, $100,000. Surplus, $20,000. Hutchinson's Wholesale Houses, FkUDESILL & DAYKIN, * \< Wholesale Queensware, Glassware, Cutlery, Lanterns, Fruit Jurs, Etc. I I Close prices to dealers. Mail orders solicited and carefully filled. It 204 North Main and 8 Second Avenue East. P ARKER & UPDEGRAFF. Wholesale Dealers in Butter, Eggs and Poultry. PROP'RS OF QUEEN CITY CREAMERY- Flrnt avenue cas t, Woortard block, and 417 South Main. TlALLARD, SEVERANCE & CO., Wholesale Notions and Fancy Goods No. 10 Second Ave. East. Close Prices to Dealers. I UTCHINSON HARDWARE and IMPLEMENT CO. Who)e«ale Dealers In SHELF AND HEAVY HARDWARE Farm Machinery and Salt Supplies- 114 North Main Street. ' Telephone Vl'i. FALL & WALL, Wholesale Carpets and Draperies. Only Exclusive House of the Kind West of the Mississippi River. No. 24 South Main Street. J|UTCHINSON WHOLESALE GROCER CO., Wholesale Groceries. Second avenue east. Telephone No. 79. II A E. VAUGHAN & CO., Manufacturers of and wholesale dealers in Flavoring Extracts, Rock Candy Syrup and Soda Fountain Sup- L I plies. 406 North Main St. corr CB p 0nuencc solicited. Mall orders promptly attended. TTTOODRUFF & SON, 111 MANUPAOTUBEEB AND WHOLESALE DEALERS m THE II WOODRUFF GUITARS & MANDOLINS If Office, 11 anil 11* bherman Street east, Hutchinson, KanTas TT Agents wanted lu every town In the United States. H. WILDEN, WHOLESALE DEALER IN ICE CREAM AND CANDY. , 5 ' c . nll ?, a -. Can furnish Cream in an I South Main, Hutchinson, Kansas. i Matt orders P rom ^}ly s «llf^„Can furnish; Cream In any quantl.y or style.

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