The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on June 1, 1892 · Page 2
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 2

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 1, 1892
Page 2
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• 4. - THE HUTCHINSON NEWS. OFFICIAL PAPER OF THE PKOPL.E. THE NEWS PUBLISHING CO. A. I*. HPONHLRK, Ktlltor. T as It MS ORc BI'IKHCUIII'TION. The NBWH IS delivered by carriers In Mutchlntion, Soutli HutchJrmon, and all suburbs, at 15 centH a week. The paper may be ordered by yvoHtal card, or by telephone (No. and will ne Hervcd early and regularly. IMease report any Irregularity of ncrvlce or change of addrews to the NKWB office immediately, and It will be rectified. DAILY—IIT MAII*. One copy, one year $4 00 One copy, fill month** 00 One copy, one month r>0 WKRKIiY. One copy, one year. $1 00 One copy, Kix montliH (K) AdvertlBing rates made known on application. Telephone No. ;i. In ordering the NEWS by mail, state issue wanted, dally or weekly, iclt'lnf! name, city, county and state, II nubserloer changes place of residence, give former addrean aa well as present, and Htate issue of paper taken, daily or weekly. Chicago office, 570 Kookery building. O. E. SIDLING-ER, THE V DRUGGIST PreBoriptionB a Specialty. No. 17 North Main Street, HutcUlnson. REPUBLICAN CONVENTIONS, Oonf;rf *HHiminl. The Kopulilican CongrcHslonal convention for the nomination of a reprcHcnlatlve for the Seventh district will be held In Kingman, June 10, 1H»^, Htitto Convention. The Kepubllcan Htate convention will be held In Toneka, June 110.18113. Comity Convention. Tue Hopulillcans ot Heno county. Kaunas, will meet In delegate convention in the city of llutchlnKon, on Saturday. the2Urd day of .luly. IKO'4. at the hour of 10 o'clock a.m., for the of placing In nomination candidates for; Clerk of tile District Court Probate Judge, County Attorney, County Superintendent, One ConimlKMloner from the Third Commissioner District. Delegates to the convention shall be elect- by the several wards and voting precincts at primaries dulv called by the county central committeemen of . their respective wards and votlngprectncts. The basis of apportionment of delegates to the said county convention will be one dclcgate-at-large for each voting precinct In the county, and one delegate from every twenty-live (:iu) votes or fraction thereof, and one alternate for each delegate, cast for lion. Frank I.. Martin for judge at the November election, 1HD1. Under which rule delegates arc apportioned to the several voting precincts as follows: Albion :i Arlington i> neii :i Castleton 'J Center 4 Clay :i Knterprise 2 Orant 4 Grove I) Haven Keno North :! Iteno South 4 Koscoe '. y Salt Creek :i Sumner 2 Sylvia .1 iTroy .'I Valley 4 Walnut y Westminster 3 Hutchinson— First Ward 12 Second Ward 7 Third Ward H Fourth Ward 11 Nlckerson— First Ward r. Second Ward— r> Third Ward 4 Hayes Huntsville :i Langdon .'!, Lincoln ./ r, Uttle HIver. I.oda J... Medforil'./ Mcdora. I Nlnnescab Plevna The committee recommends that the primaries In townships be held on Thursday, July Ulst, lKli'j, from 2 to 4 p. m.. and tn the cities of Hutchinson and Nickerson on Thursday, July SIM. 1NIW, from 7:30 to 8:30 n. in. 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 cltv of Hutchinson is In the Seventy-sixth district, that the legislative convention he held in the city of Hutchinson on same day, viz: July Ji3,1802, 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. JNO. II. VIMOBNT, Chairman. J. F, STOUT, Secretary. The Republican county central committee having recommended In the above call that the beventy-scventh district Republican convention, comprising the townshlpa of Hayes, Sylvia, Grove, Bell, Loda, Langdon, Arlington, Westmltster, Plevna, Huntsville, Enterprise, Salt Creek, lteno, Grant, Med- lord and Walnut, and the Third ward of the city of Hutchinson, be held'In Hutchinson Saturday. July a.'lrd, 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 an the hour ot 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. II.CIIAIUIS, M. U. l'OTTBIt, Quo. AvBsir, Committee. Senatorial Convention. A delegate convention of the Republicans of the Thirty-sixth senatorial district of Kansas will be held at Hutchinson on Mon day, July 25,lHtVJ, at 11 o'clock a. in. to nominate a candidate for slate senator from said district. At said convention each voting precinct in said district will be entitled to one delegate at large and one additional delegate for each 100 votes or a major fraction thereof cast for Hon. William Hlgglns for secretary of state In 1800: Provided that no delegate can given proxy to anyone outside the precinct for which he is elected. Under said apportionment the various g reclncts are entitled to the following num er of delegates: KINGMAN 00UNTV. Allen 1 Belmont ..1 Bennett 2 Canton 1 Chlcaskla 1 Dale 1 Dresden 1 Eagle 1 Kvans 1 QalcBburg 1 Hoosier 1 Kingman 1 Wuerty 1 Nlnnescab 1 Peters 1 Eureka 1 Rural 1 Richland 1 Rochester 1 Union 1 Valley 1 Vinlta 1 White 2 'Oily of Kingman— First ward 2 Second ward 2 Third ward 2 Fourth ward 1 HajnesTllle 1 Carml 1 luka -.2 WestNaron 1 least Karon 1 McClelland 1, Logan 1 North Valley 1 South Valley 1 McPueraon 1 PIIATT COUNTY. Saratoga..' 1 North Center 2 South Center 2 Richland 1 Banner 1 Sptingvale 1 Orant 1 Elm 1 1'axton I Govs 1 KKNO COUNTY. Albion Arlington . Bell Oastleton Center Clay Knfcrpiiiie 1 Grant., 8 Grove. 8: Haven S Hayea l Huntevllle. lj Langdon 1 Lincoln • 2 Little River V Loda '. J Mcdtord 1; Mertora 1 Nlniicscati ... 1, Plevna 1| The primaries for said convention will North Keno.. South Reno.. Koscoe Hall Creek... Sumner Sylvia Troy. Valley IWalnut Wlstmlnster INlcki'i-son— First ward.- Second ward Third ward.. Hutchinson— First ward... Second ward Third ward.. Fourth ward. held on Thursday, July 21, 18112, unless oth. wise ordered by the precinct commlttcemcn- By order of committee. A. L. SroNRMstt, Chairman. MOIITON Ai.HAUim, Secretary. ANNOUNCEMENTS. FOIl UIHTKICI CI.1SHK. ' 1 hereby announce myself as a candidate for the ofllce of District Clerk of lteno county,subject to the decision of the Republican county convention which meet* July 23 1HDB W. S. YF.AOEIt, Sylvia, Kan. KOK DIHTIIICT til.KllK. 1 hereby announce myself a candidate for the offlcc of District Clerk of Iteno county, subject to the decision of the Republican nominating convention. Z. W. WiitNKitv. POlt DlBTHK.T CXKIIK. Iain a candidate for the office of clerk of the district court of this county, subject to the declslonjof the Republican convention. ,T. A. LEWIS. FOB COUNTY HDi'KIIUiTKNUKNT. I hereby announce myself a candidate for the office of County Superintendent of Public Instruction, subject to the decision of the Republican county convention. GASPER KOWAIUIR. Grove township. FOIl HUPKHINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTHUC- TION. To the Republicans of Reno County: 1 am a candidate for the office of County Superintendent of Public Instruction, subject to the decision of thcRepublicancounty convention. W. W. PAVNK. FOIl HUI'KIUNTBNDRNT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION. ' I hereby ancouncc myself as a candidate for the office of Superintendent of Public Instruction of Reno county, subject to the decision of the Republican county convention, to be held July 23,18(12. CnAs. P. DAWSON, Abbyville. Kan. Westminster township. FOIl PROBATE JUIJOE. I am a candidate for the office of probate judge, subject to the decision of the Republican county convention. J. A. FONTRON. FOR COUNTY ATTORNEY. I hereby submit my name to the Republicans of lteno county for a reuominatlon to the ofllce of county attorney, subject to the decision of the Republican convention. Z. L. WISE. The City Printing. The NEWS hiis ceased to be the "official" paper of til is city, as a result of the action of the city council last night. In the future, as in the past, the people may look to the NKWS for ample reports of proceedings or laws that are of interest to the general public. It is the province of this paper to give all the news, no matter who may or may not sec fit to take advantage of its advertising columns. But in this connection it is, perhaps, well to explain to our readers why the NKWS has ceased to be the official medium through which all ordinances and detailed reports of council proceedings will bo given to the public. It is because the councilmen have been wiser than the slate legislators, who have decided that certain proceedings and laws must lie published as advertisements and have fixed the rate at which it shall be done. The state legislators proceed upon the hypothesis that an advertisement to be of benefit to a city must be placed in a paper that will be read and whose advertising Bpace commands a price. With this end in view they have placed the legal rate on a reasonable basis that will cover the customary rates of reliable newspapers of general circulation. The value of an advertisement depends altogether upon the paper in which it appeare; and spaco worth five dollars in a paper like the NKWS may be dear at so many cents in some other paper. The shrewd business man understands this, and when making his advertising contracts always takes into consideration tho number and class of readers a paper has upon its subscription lists. This paper has attained such a wide circulation among the better class of our citizens that its advertising space is valuable, and the prices wo charge are so reasonable that we experience no trouble in disposing of all our available space to the enorgetic business men at home and abroad who desire to reach our many readers. When the city councilmen adver tised for bids for the city printing this paper gave them prices in accord with its established rates and within the limits prescribed by the statutes of tho state. We believe the best interest of the city of Hutchinson demand that the laws be printed in the paper that is read by the largest number of our citizens, and that it is rich enough to pay a reasonable price for such service. It does not ask its police officers, its firemen and other public servants to work for nothing, neither should It expect to got its printing done for nothing. But because the NKWS would not consent to do this printing for less than it is worth, tho council has seen fit to take it elsewhere. The NKWS will neither repine nor diconaccout of the loss of tho city printing. It will go on employing more men than all tho other printing concerns of this city combined. It will continue to pay out more money for labor each mouth than all the others pay out in a year. It will go on issuing six times a week, giving all the news, and doing all in its power to advance tho best interests of the city of Hutchinson, for it is confident the sentiment of the peoplu is with it, and -Hi<il th<! action of tho councilmen will not meet tho approbation of those who elected them to the position's they now hold. Negro Lynching. No thoughtful citizen can fail to view with 'some ulurr/ the wonderful in­ crease of negro lynchings in the south Almost every day the telegraph brings intelligence of one or more colored men being hung or riddled with bullets, without the semblance of a trial or the privilege of being heard in their own defense. Most of these lynchings have been for alleged outrages against women, and whenever a word of protest has been made tho deplorable character of the crime lias been pointed out as ample excuse for summary vengeance. We have had a suspicion that most of these oifenses have been alleged rather than real, and now that the insatiable thirst for negro blood has lead to the hanging of a negro for no greater offense than the alleged theft of forty dollars, the suspicion begins to take the form of a strong belief.' It is questionable if mob violence is ever excusable, in a statu where the laws arc executed with reasonable fidelity, but there certainly can be no extennation for such summary measures in states whore courts and juries hold a negro's life so lightly as they do in the south. We do not believe these lynchings arc so much the outgrowth of a fear that the law will not be fulfilled, as they are the result of a concerted plan to intimidate and humil- ittto the entire colored race in the south. Wc have no word of extenuation for the man, white or black, who so far forgets his manhood and the laws of state and society as to commit the he- nious crimes so often made a pretext for these mob executions; yet we believe every man. accused of a crime should have what the constitution of the United States guarantees him—a fair and impartial trial, before a jury of his peers. If the southern states are powerless to enforce this guarantee, then it is time for the federal authorities to interfere. The constitution was adopted for all, and should protect the humblest negro as well as the most influential white man. The press of New Orleans heralds the arrival ut that city of a train load of Kansas grain, and predicts that the event marks a new era in the commerce of that city. New Orleans wants our cheap breadstuffs, and we want sugar from New Orleans. A just sys. tern of freight schedules between Kansas and the Cresent city would result in benefits to both; but will we get just rates? In an unfinished prize fight in San Francisco last night, one of the contestants had an arm broken, and the roferees have postponed the finish for one week, to give him time to get in condition. Were Democratic consistency ..less elastic, some of the free silver Dcihy)- crats of the west might feeLy.put inut" by the anti-free coinage' plank of^the CLKVKI,ASD convention in New York yesterday. THEY LEAD THE WAY. THREE MEN WHO ARE AT THE HEAD OF STATE TICKETS. An Old Soldier Is the Republican Nominee In Missouri and' an Ki-C-iIon Private Is tho Candidate of Illinois Demo­ crats—Dcnn, of Pennsylvania. Major William Warner, who was re* cently nominated by acclamation as the gubernatorial candidate of the Republicans of Missouri, hns had a very re- WILLtAM WARNER. markable career. Born in Wisconsin in 1841, he entered tho Lawrence university in Ills native stato while still a lad, but left before tho close of his term and completed MB studies at tho Michigan university. Ho then began the Btndy of law, but tho war having broken out, young Warner enliBted as a private in tho Eighty-third Wisconsin, In course of time ho became adjutant and captain of his regiment, and was afterward assistant adjutant general to General A. J. Smith. When mustered out in 1865 it was as major of the Forty* fourth Wisconsin. After tho war he removed to Kansas City, where he has since resided. The people elected him city attorney in 1807, and circuit attorney in 1808. He was mado mayor of Kansas City in 1871, and a presidential elector in 1872. In 1882 Major Warner was appointed United States attorney for the western district of Missouri, and in the following year tho Republican members of the state legislature voted for him for United States senator. Since then he has served in the national house of representatives. In 1888 he was elected commander in chief of tho Grand Army. The friends of Congressman OTIS are urging him to hasten home and look after his fences. The leaven of fusion is evidently working in the People's party in the Fourth district. By mutual consent it seems to be conceded that J. LEEFOITO BRADY, who speaks for the Athens of Kansas, is the high cockalorum' of the state superintendence campaign. The Prohibitionists in Wisconsin are now in convention, devising the best means to aid the cause of Democracy and the saloon. Many of the delegates to the Republican convention are already en route to Minneapolis. The fellows who cornered May corn now wish they hadn't. The NEWS is still the official paper of the people. THEN SHE KNOW8. For fourteen hours, with eyeballs attained, She'll scan tho samples she's obtained, And she will pray with feverish zeet For Btreugth to toll her which Is beat. But when her husband cornea at night. And when thoso samples itreet hit tight. In less than a minute sho Can tell him which one it will be. —Cloak Review. Unexpected Thanks. A correspondent sends a "true story" of street car politeness, and we publish it with much pleasure. • An "electric" was passing down asul> urban thorouglifare, when it was liiiilci by an old woman, evidently from th country. The car stopped and aftc much bustling and pulling the woin;'.i got in, at tho same time asking the cm ductor to please take her to a ccrtai street. By a circuitous ronto the car sec. reached the street she had asked I'm and tho conductor gruflly announced Hi fact. Ovorcomo with joy to lintl burscl at her destination, she squeezed out saying to the conductor ns she \ms*i< him, tier face benmius witli gnuitnd'"- "1 thankeo very inncli, sir. I'm vi i much ohlepju'd tu yc. 1 hope ye ih,!'. have to go fur out of yui wr .y to net tillers,"—Youth's, L'omoimiui. Some IllllVi-eiice. Visitor (after the introduction)—Ah! Yon are the famous Dr. 1 have heard BO much about, Are you still in active practice, doctor? Tho Itev, Dr. Twinly—Oh, uo: that is my brother wh 0 practices. I preach.— Boston Post. JOHN P. AI.TOEIJJ. Another very promising man is Judge John P. Altgeld, of Chicago, Democratic candidate for governor of Illinois. He was born in the duchy of Nassau, Germany,in 1847, was brought to America by his parents when but a yeur old and reared on a farm near Mansfield, O. When a lad of sixteen he served six months in tho Federal army in front of Richmond. On reaching majority he went to Kansas and thence to Missouri, suficring much from poverty, but overcame till obstacles and was admitted to tho bur in 1872. lu 1875 lie located in Chicago, investing all his means in real estate at the time it was at the lowest. He rapidly rOBe to the front rank in his profession, his conduct in the Wilbur F. Storey will case giving him a great reputation. He was finally elected one of the judges of the superior court, but as he had been all these years in real estate ho iiad become very wealthy, and last spring resigned his judgeship to devote himself to the care of his property. He is one of the wealthiest citizens of the state. Another upright judge and honorable and successful business man is Judge John Dean, whom the Republicans of JOHN DEAN. Pennsylvania have nominated for supreme judge. He is tho bead of the ticket this year, as no governor is to be elected. He was bom in Williamsburg, Blair county, Pa., Feb. 15, 1835, and after the usual courso at school and college, studied law and began practice at Hollidnysburg, where lio has ever since resided. In 1871 he was elected president judge of that district and reelected in 1881 and 1801, that being ti ten year office. Thus ho has held th:it office twenty-one years, and would htivo completed tho three decades had not liia nomination to the supreme bench prevented. STOP- CONSIDER. m What is the need of consuming good time and valuable eye-sight in making up your Mlislill Underwear, or Gentlemen's White, Unlaundered Shirts, when you can ouy them made up from the very best material, in the most perfect style and fit, and custom made workmanship, for less than the actual cost of the material in them? incredible as this may seem to you it is nevertheless a stubborn fact which, will prove itself by your investigation. Let us cite you, as an example,, the cost of the material in a first-class unlaundered shirt for gentlemen, i,n article which usually retails close to $1: 2| yds New York Mills muslin at 12£c yd, $.35 1 beBt Belfast linen bosom .35 Irish linen for neckband and cuffs 08 1 spool cotton v .04 Total '. #.-82 Labor cost not considered. We have a shirt, composed of material of the class above described, made up in full size, with seamless back and sleeve bands, reinforced / sides and back, double neck yoke, cloBeV*jJ stitched and felled seams all around. We offeP, this meritorious article to our patrons at the unapproachable bargain price of ONLY 69 c EACH". Don't fail to secure this bargain. ' Don't forget that every article is a genuine bargain that you buy at A. 3. UVSK, Pres. C II. MENKE, Cashier. JNO. CHAPMAN, V. Pres. • Cl HUTCHINSON NATIONAL - BANK, HUTCHINSON, KANSAS^ 41- D Capital, $100,000. Surplus, $20,000.- f|TOE8ILL & DAYKIN, Wholesale Queensware, Glassware, Cutlery, Lanterns, Fruit Jurs, Etc. CloBe prices to dealers. Mail orders solicited and carefully filled 204 North Main and 8 Second Avenue East i ARKER & UPDEGRAFF, ~— Wholesale Dealers In Butter, Eggs and Poultry. PROP'RS OF QUEEN CITY CREAMERY. Flrat avenue eaitt, Woodaru block, ana 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 F^J^achmery and Salt Supplies. »—_ Telephone 178. ^-114 North 1 ALL & 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. 1 E. VAUGHAN & CO., — Manufacturers of and wholesale dealers in Flavoring Extracts Rock Candy Syrup and Soda Fountain Sup I plies. 406 North Main St. Correspondence solicited. Mall orders promptly attended. J OODRUFF & SON, mn^Zr^™^ DEALERS IN THE ^S9SMVhLl§:mS^m^oi,ms Agents wanted In every town In the United State* H. WILD EN, T^T -. W"OI'ISSM,E DEALER IN ICE CREAM AND CANDY , Mauoraer, ^^^^go^^

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