The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on May 31, 1892 · Page 2
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 2

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Tuesday, May 31, 1892
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4. HUTCniNSON DAILY NEWS, TUESDAY, MAY 81, 1891. THE HUTCHINSON NEWS. OFFICIAL PAPKH OF CITY AND COUNTY THE NEWS PUBLISHING CO. A* I.. S»'0NHM;IC, Killtnr. TKItMH OtT Nt'ltNCltil'TION. The NRWH 1M drllverctl hy carriorw In HutcbliiHon. Smith Hutchinson, and all suburb*, at ir> cc-ntH a week. The paper may be ordered by postal card, or "by telephone (No. and wlltbe *I.TVC(1 early and regularly. PleaHe rejmrt any irregularity of service or change of addrews to the NBWK ofllce Immediately, and It will be rectified. DAILV—1IY 5! A 1 It. One copy, one year 34 ou One copy, HIX months 'J 00 One-copy, one month 50 WKRKf.Y. One copy, one year 51 00 One copy, nix months 00 Advertising rates made known on application. Telephone No. :t. In ordering the NKWB by mall, state IHHUC wanted, dally or weekly, giving name, city, county and state. If Hubscrllter change** place of residence, give former addrefw aH well as present, ana state innue of paper taken, dally or weekly. Chicago ofllce, r»70 Kookcry building. held on Thursday. July 21, 1HD2, unless oth. wise ordered by the precinct committeemen' 11 v order of committee. A. I-i. SPONHI.KK, Chairman. MOIITON AUIAUGH, Secretary. ANNOUNCEMENTS. KOH UIHTIUCT Cl-KKK. I hereby announce mynelf as a candidate for the ofllce of District Clerk of Heno coun­ ty.subject to the decision of the Republican county convention which meets July !.Nt IKltli W. S. YEACJEIt, Svlvia, Kan. ran WKTIUOT ur.KKR. 1 hereby announce myself a candidate for the office of District Clerk of Heno county, subject to the decision of the Republican nominating convention. * W. WlltNKltV. FOIt DISTItlOT CI.KHK. I am a candidate for the ofllce of clerk of the district court of this county, Hubject to the dccislonVtf the Republican convention. J. A. LBWIH. C. E. SIDLINGER, THE Y DRUGGIST Prescriptions a Specialty. No. 17 North Main Street, Hutchinson REPUBLICAN CONVENTIONS, ConitrcitRlonHl. The Republican Congressional convention for the nomination of a representative for the Seventh district will be helil In Kingman, June 15, 1HU2. ' Htnto Convention. The Republican state convention will be held In Topeka, June :io, 1KU:;. County Convention. Tne Republicans ol Reno county. Kansas, will meet In delegate convention In the city of Hutchinson, on Saturday, the^aril day of Julv, at the hour of 10 o'clock a. m., for'the purpose of placing In nomination candidates for; Clerk of the District Court Probate Judge, Countv Attorney. County Superintendent. . One Commissioner from the Third Commissioner District Delegates to the convention shall be elect- by the'scveral wards and voting precincts at primaries duly called by the county central committeemen of, their respective wards and voting precincts. 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 (:.'">) votes or fraction thereof, and one alternate for each delegate, cast for Hon. Prank L.Mar­ tin for Judge at the November election. 1HII1. Under which rule delegates are apportioned to the several voting precincts as follows: Albion .'lllleno North. Ueno South 4 Koscoc M Salt Creek :i Sumner •> llSylvla.... :i|Trov Arlington.... Hell Caslleton ... Center Clav Enterprise. Grant CJrove Haven Haves Hu'ntsville.. Langdon Lincoln ...*.. Little River Loda Med ford'.... Medora Ninnescah. . Plevna The committee recommends that the primaries In townships be held on Thursday, July :.'lst, mua, from 'J to 1 p. m., and In the cities of Hutchinson and Nlckerson on Thursday, July 'Jlst. lKua, from 7::t0 to 8:M0 p.m. And It Is further recommended that at the Valley..... Walnut Westminster Hutchinson— First Ward.... Second Ward,. Third Ward ... Fourth Ward.. Nlckerson— First Ward.... Second Ward.. Third Ward ... 11 same time and place, the voters elect the same number or 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 tne 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 IKO'J. and that each voting precinct elect one member to serve on the central committee for the ensuing year. Hy order of the Republican County Central Committee. JNo. II. VINCKNT, Chairman. J. 1'. 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, tlrove, Hell. Loda. Langdou, Arlington. Wesuntt ster, Plevna, Huntsvllle, Enterprise. Salt Creek, Heno, Grant, Medford and Walnut, and the Third ward of the city of Hutchinson, be held In Hutchinson ' Saturday. July !i:ird, we, the committee elected for the old Ninety-third district, ratify said recommendation and hereby loin In the call, and name the hour of I o'clock of said clay as the hour of meeting, and that the various townships and wards shall be entitled to ihe same representation as they have In the countv convention as above. A. H. CHAtins, M. 11. POTTKK, GKO. AVKHV. Committee. Keimtorltil Convention. A delegate convention of the Republicans of the Thirty-sixth senatorial district of Kansas will be held at Hutchinson on Mon day, July *jr>, lHli'J, at 11 o'clock a. m. to nom lnate a candidate for state senator from said district. At said convention each voting precinct in said district will be entitled to one delegat at large and one additional delegate for each 100 votes or a major fraction thereof cast for Hon. William Higglns for secretary of state in 1 mil): Provided that no delcgatl can give a proxy to anyone outside the precinct for wtilcu he Is elected. Under said apportionment the various { ireclncts are entitled to the following num >er of delegates: KINGSIAN 0OUNTV. Peters 1 lCureka. 1 Rural 1 Richland 1 Rochester 1 Union Valley 1 Vlnlta 1 White Allen I llelmont 1 Dennett li Canton 1 Chlcaskla 1 Dale 1 Dresden 1 Eagle 1 Evans 1 Galcsburg ..] Hoosicr 1 Kingman 1 Liberty 1 Ninnescah 1 City of Kingman— First ward Second ward Third ward Fourth ward 1 I'ltATT COUNTY. Haynesvllle 1 Carml 1 luka Went Nitron.. 1 East Naron 1 McClelland 1 Logan 1 North Valley 1 South Valley 1 Mcl'herson 1 .Saratoga 1 North Center South Center Richland Hanner Sprlngvale 1 Grant 1 Kim 1 Paxton 1 Oove 1 HKNO COUNTY. Albion Arlington— Bell Oastleton.... Center Clay Enterprise.. Grant Grove./ Haven Hayes Huutsvllle... Langdon Lincoln Little Hlver. Loda Medlord Mudora Vinneseah • "i -, North Reno . l South Reno y Roscoe 1 Salt Creek l Sumner Sylvia., 1 iTroy.... l Valley a Walnut 1 Westminster 1 Nlckerson— First ward 2 Second ward :.' Third ward « Hutchinson— First ward 4 Second ward U Third ward 11 Fourth ward 3 vies for said convention will be FOH COUNTV StfI'EKINTEXDKNT. I hereby announce myself a candidate for the ofllce of County Superintendent of Public Instruction, subject to the decision of the Republican county convention. GASPKIt EDWAllUK. Grove township. FOB SUPERINTENDENT OF I'UUI.IC INHTUUC- TION. To the Republicans of Reno County: I am a candidate for the ofllce of County Superintendent of Public Instruction, subject to the declston of the Republican county convention. W. W. I'AYNE. FOIt StTPKUnNTENDENT OF PUBLlO INRTUUO- TION. I hereby ancounce myself as a candidate for the ofllce of Superintendent of Public Instruction ot Kino county, subject to the decision of the Republican county convention, to be held July SB, 1HD3. CFIA8. P. DAWBOS, Abbyvllle. Kan. Westminster township. FOR PltOUATF. JUDGE. 1 am a candidate for the office of probate Judge, subject to the decision of the Republican county convention. " J. A. FONTHON. FOH BOUNTY ATTOHNEY. 1 I hereby submit my name to the Republicans of Reno county for a rcnomlnatlon to the ofllce of county attorney, subject to the decision of the Republican convention. Z. L. WISE. .Success in Western Kansas. The Johnson City Journal publishes a table showing the acreage of wheat and rye in Stanton county, which aggregates about 14,000 acres, and judging from present prospects will yield upward of DOO.OOO bushels. The full significance of these figures will be understood when it is known that Stanton county lies in the extreme western tier, south of the center, and is iu the region usually classed as arid, and outside the limits of irrigation. Stanton county in common with other counties had good wheat crops last year nnd the year before, although the acreage was considerable less. This year's harvest will satisfactorily settle the claim that Western Kansas is exceptionally good for wheat, rye and barley, and that within the next few years the greater portion of that part of the state will be devoted to the raising of these cereals. Hut that is not all. The Journal assures us that in Stanton county in addition to the wheat and rye crops, there is a large acreage of broom corn corn, oats, millet, barley, rice corn, Jerusalem corn, milo maize and like grains, all of which do reasonably well, while some yield enormously. The acreage of all cereals per farmer in Stanton county is estimated at 120 to 130 acres. When farmers with little hired help can put out such large crops and secure good yields; there is no question as their future prosperity and the rapid development of the country. Thu farmers there are just beginning to learn what they cun raise, and how to raise it. They are studying the con ditions of soil and climate, and the results already obtained demonstrate that they are on the right track. The NKWB is glad to see these evi deuces of coming prosperity in western Kansas. Whatever helps the western part of tlie state will help the central pttrt, which with its wider range of agricultural resources has no reason to feci envious of the success being made in the western counties. The two sections arc in hearty sympathy for their interests are mutual. more letters, one copy being directed to II, K. TAI'IIKNKCK, dated Westmoreland, Ala., nnd the other lo IONATIIS IJONNKM.V. That the inconsistency of the two replies may be better appreciated we print them hi parallel columns: HASTINOR. Minn.. Mav 11. IR»!>.—WILL F. "Hn.i.. Eso„ West moreland, Kansas: DEAit sin: Absence MAIlSlIAl.t,. 111., Mav .->, mil!.'.—w. F. Htu',. Westmoreland. Ala. DKAII Sin ARII Iluo: Your Inquiry of April 27th at hand. In reply will say, no. It Is only an extra resolution attached to the platform and has nothing to do with the platform and will be dropped at Omaha. Enclosed I send vou platform as adopted, so many of our papers do not publish It right. Fraternally yours, tl. 13 TAUBENKCK. from home lias delayed receipt of your valued favor of the 2nd Inst. The resolution in question declared in favor of Issuing legal tender paper money to the soldiers to equalize their pay with gold, as was done In the case of the bondholders. It was either a part of the committee's report or adopted as a separate resolution; but in either case It constitutes part of the declaration of principles of the party. Pardon haste. Respectfully yours, ICNATins DONNELLY. The resolution itsel f was clearly Intended as so much clap-trap to catch a few soldier votes in the north. It was, apparently, so juggled in the convention that it could be used in the north as a vote catcher and still be so explained in the south as to meet the anti-pension views of that section. This instance bears out the well-founded charge that the People's party is largely in tlie hands of a lot of unprincipled men who dish out the sort of demagogy that is the most popular in the section of country in which they may happen to be. The Wichita Beacon and Topeka Capital disagree seriously as to the quality of the "natural" roads in Kansas, the Heacon declaring them to be the best in the world, and the Capital the worst on earth. The man who views the world through blue glasses sees nothing that is not blue, while everything looks green to the man who wears green goggles. This road question is one of locality and both our contemporaries are probably right so far as their limited visions are concerned. We agree with the Beacon that the natural roads in southwestern Kansas are the best on earth; while the experience of temporary sojourns in the bailiwick of the Capital lead us to believe the roads there, natural or otherwise, are certainly the worst'on this mundane sphere. Notwithstanding the facts in reference to the great storm at Harper and Wellington were bad enough, (jhey have not escaped the most shameless distortion and exaggeration at the hands of some of the special correspondents. Rumors have been accepted as true and stories without a shadow of foundation have been given to the public as matters of fact. The most deplorable feature of these misrepresentations is that they have appeared in eastern papers, where corrections will never be made, and been read by people will never know the truth. While we are opposed to a censorship of the press, still we believe there should be some way of punishing correspondents who garble an exaggerate their reports and papers that will tolerate such agents. It is little wordier that Lord SALIS­ BURY is convinced "the free traders have gone too far." The exports of merchandise from the United States for the year ending May 1, increased over the previous year $132,314,33'.', while the exports of merchandise from Great Britain for the same period decreased $7!>,000,000 Two Doctrines. It seems that one doctrine is not broad enough for the People's party north and south, and for that reason the platform of that party is given one interpretation in Minnesota and another in Alabama. Kuthermore it is suspected, with good reuson for the suspicion, that the leaders themselves arc a Janus-faced lot, who teach their northern brethern one doctrine and their southern colleagues, another. It will be remembered that some weeks ago, W. P. HIM. of Westmoreland, Kan., wrote two letters to Col. L. U. POLK, one dated from Westmoreland atjd the other from Ooldsboro, S, C. signing different names, In which he inquired the People's party's views upon paying ex-union soldiers the difference between gold and paper values during the war. POIJ> answered his "southern correspondent," replying that the now party not only did not demuud pensions for Union soldiers but desired its members to deny that there was any such Intention. The other letter was referred by POI.K to S. Mcl/Ai.i.AN. The editor of the Alliance paper declared that such u resolution was Introduced by an ex-confederate soldier and unanimously adopted. Mc- L-AI.I.AN suid he was present and knows that this was one of the demands. Since then Mr. HILL has written two Fight Cor Your flights. From the Wichita Beacon. The Hutchinson Salt company has filed an argument before the railroud commissioners in which it says "that the rates awarded Micliigan salt by defendant roads, not only,outside of the state, but also within its borders, are comparatively so low as to mak an onerous and unjust .discrimination against complainant by defendant roads, and also ugainst the Kansas salt field, (which is represented by plaintiif in fact, though not in name, at least all that portion of it engaged in manufacturing salt by process of evaporation.) The brief recites that "The evidence shows that although there is a diminution in the output of salt from Kansas points during the past year, it has not been on account of any lack of capital, or industry, or enterprise, but hits been owing to the fact that Michigan fields can produce salt somewhat cheaper than the Kansas field, and bus determined to practically extorminote the Kansas field by the use of a larger capital in the state of Michigan and by securing freight rates that will enable it to draw a dead 'line, so to speak, around the Kansas product. "It is shown by the evidence that the Michigan field haB accumulated a a large quantity,of salt, and has determined to squelch the production of salt in Kansas. "It is in evidence that the traffic manager of the Hock Island has said that ho cares nothing for the output of the Kansas salt field, and that he will fight the development of the Kansas salt field for the reason that his Missouri, Iowa, Nebraska and Michi gan salt business is much more valuable, that it is to the interest of his road to fight the extension of the tor ritory as a market for Kansas salt, aud this accounts for the vigor witl which M. A. Low, the genoral solid tor of tlio Hock Island iu the state of Kansas, lights any and all relief asked for by the Kansas manufacturer. The railroads of this country want to be taught that Kansas poopIe t have a right to run salt plants and livestock yards and packing houses just like the people of other states. In short the railroads want to be taught that even Kansas people have some rights that the railroads are bound to respect. The way.to get our rights is to join hands and fight for them. Southern Kansas has suffered because her people have not been united. There has been a petty rivalry worked up by a few town boomers who vainly imagined that the existence of the universe depended on them. The fight of the Hutchinson Salt company for justice in the matter of railroad rates ought toibe considered the fight of every man in Kansas. The fight of the wholesale grocers should be soconsidcred. The Hutchinson salt is superior to the Michigan salt and the people should not be compelled to pay a royalty to the railroads for the privilege of using it. He Will Il« Elected. From the Scott Couuty News. Hon. J. W. Jones, of HutchlnBon; Kan., spoke ot Case's hall last Friday afternoon to a fair sized audience on the subject of tariff. It was one of'the best protective tariff speeches ever heard here and was logical in the extreme, he showing up well the Democratic fallacy of the world's market and the great benefits to be gained by the farmer and the laboring classes by furnishing reliable markets at home. Another point dwelt upon with special emphasis was that, under Democratic doctrine, every laborer that was hired in foreign lands to manufacture goods brought to this country was practically the same thing as discharging the same number of laborers in this country. Under the workings of the McKinley law this would be changed, as all the necessary articles bf comfort would be manufactured at home, thus employing American workmen instead of European labor and paying them high American wages instead of the low prices paid to workmen of the old world. This would eventually build up American industries, employ thousands of men in this country now lying idle, furnish a paying market for the home producers and furnish to us all the necessaries of life at reasonable prices. Mr. Jones is one of the most solid men of the state and as authority upon the disputed issues is not excelled. At present he is a candidate for congress from, this district, and if nominated we predict for him an inevitable election. CARDINAL RED SHOES. FOR INFANTS-In sizes from 2 to 4J. FOR CHILDREN—With spring heel, in sizes from 5 to 8. JUST RECEIVED and now on sale in our shoe department. DON'T FAIL to try a cake of the celebrated Buttermilk Soap, at the special low price of 10c per cakv«/ • A BLACK UNDRESSED MOUSQUETAIRES of good $1.50 quality, only $1. THE CELEBRATED French C. C. fast black hose is the best 50 cent article in the line. Our price only 33 cents. BALL'S AND DUPLEX CORSETS, and the genuine Jackson Waists, at lower prices than elsewhere here. INCREASING SALES daily testify to the meritorious bargains offored at .1 Death of A. "W- Armour. From the Kansas City Star, The announcement of the death of A. W. Armour, which occurred at Excelsior Springs this morning, will be received with a sense of personal \ta- reavement by thousands of men and women in this city. He was beloved by all who knew him. There has been no death in Kansas City since that of Kersey Coates which will excite such universal mourning. The fact that he has'been in failing health for some months will not relieve the sad event of cither its shock or painfulness. It is not as the successful banker, or the good citizen, or the advocate of Kansas City that he will be chiefly mourned, but as the true and loyal friend—the plain, hearty and genial man whom wealth could not change and success could not spoil. The family which mourns him to-duy is broader than the bereaved circle of his fireside; it is coextensive with the limits of Kansas City. A Two Harvard Stories. I was* talking with one of the feiglish professors at Harvard yesterday about his department, and he told me of an aimia ing mistake made by one of the fituden'n. All juniors are required to write foreu sics on prescribed subjects. One of "•' most recent subjects given out was, "Shall tho'Electoral College Be Abol islied?" This he thought was a perfect ly plain subject, excellently suited foi discussion, so he was somewhat Bur- prised to have one student come up and tell him that it gave no chance whatever for argument. "Why not?"'asked the instructor, "1 think there is a great deal to be said on both Bides." "Well, answered tho student. "I can't soe how yon, a Harvard prfifessor and a Harvard graduate, can see any argument to prove that colleges with the elective system should be abolished." Another story is going the rounds of Harvard, and th's time the joke ia on the professor himself. Ho is a very for getful man, and iu calling the roll, ol-' though his class is small, still has to re ly on a printed list. The other day he found, to his dismay, that he had forgotten his list. What should he do? The office required a roport of the attendance at the lecture. He could not remember tho faces or names. Aha! a happy thought. "Gentlemen, there is one seat empty," said he; "will the gentleman, who is absent-kindly te}l me hie nameS'V-KBostonNews. , - • Row He Did It. Witherby—Your wife told me yesterday that you had given her two new summer gowns. I don't see .liow you could afford it. Plankington—Easy enough. Iputiny money on the horse that you said wouldn't win.—Cloak Review. ICE. Pore Distilled-Water Ice. Orders received at the factory, ave 1 nue C eaBt, ai Konaga's store, ijaiii street, by telephone No. 48, or by\the drivers of our wagons.' • . t a\iy A. J. LUSK, Pres. C 11. MENKE, Cashier. JNO. CHAPMAN, V, Pres HUTCHINSON NATIONAL -• BANK, HUTCHINSON, KANSAST^". Capital, $100,000, Surplus, $20,000. R UDESILL & DAYKIN, Wholesale Queensware, Glassware, Cutlery, Lanterns, Fruit Jurs, Etc, v Close prices to dealers. Mail orders solicited and carefully filled. 204 North Main and 8 Second Avenue East. P ARKER & UPDEGRAFF. Wholesale Dealers in Butter, Eggs and Poiiltry. , PROP'RS OF QUEEN CITY CREAMERY- First avenue ea» t, Wooilaru block, and 417 South Main. B ALLARD, SEVERANCE & CO., ~~~~ "Wholesale Notions and Fancy Goods. No. 10 Second Ave. East. Close Prices to Dealers H UTCHINSON HARDWARE and IMPLEMENT'CO ______ __ . Wholesale Dealers In SHELF AND HEAVY HARDWARE 1 H N oSStM aclline ?'y and Salt Supplies. Telephone 173. fALL & WALL, ~ ~ — " Wholesale Carpets and Draperies. Only Exclusive House of the Kind West of the Mississippi River. . ,. No. 34 South Main Street. H UTCHINSON WHOLESALE GROCER CO., , Wholesale Groceries. . Second avenue east. Telephone,No. 79. I E ^4^HAN & CO., Jttanutacturers of and wholesale dealers in Flavoring Extracts, Rock Candy Syrup and Soda Fountain Sup I plieS. 406 North Main St. Oorrcsppndence.TOUcl'ted. Mall orders promptly attended. This ice is greatly superior to other, and the most economical for u,Ay purpose. Special facilities forshippin, Union lee Salt C Hutchinson, Kansas. v- OODRUFF & SON, MANUFACTURERS AND WHOLESALE DEALERS IN THE Agents wanted In every town In the United StWA H. WXLDEN7: = — AVHOLESALE lflSALJSR IN ICE CREAM AND CANDY.

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