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

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 2, 1892
Page 2
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4. HUTCHINSON DAILY NEWS, THUBSDATT, JUNE 2,1892. THE HUTCHINSON NEWS. OFFICIAL PAPKH OF THE l'EOPr,15. THE NEWS PUBLISHING CO. A. I.. 8PONSLKK, Kdltor. TKUMN Off MIIIIMCKIPTION. The NBWB In delivered by carrlcrn tn Hutchinson, Soulh Hutchlnnon, andallHUb- nrtw, at 1 r> cent* a week. The paper may lie ordered by postal card, or by telephone (No. .1), and will oc nerved early and regularly Pleafie report any irregularity of service or change of addrewn to the NKWH olllce Immediately, and It will be rectified. IM11.Y—HY MAIL. One copy, one year |4 00 One copy, nix uionthK 'J oo Onecopy, one month .10 WBEKI.Y. One copy, one year.... ....$1 00 One copy, Hlx months * (10 Advertising rates made known on application. Telephone No. :i. In ordering the NKWH by nail, statcissue 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 Issue of paper taken, dally or weekly. Chicago office, r>7 (l Hookcry building. O. E. SIDLINGKER, THE V DRUGGIST Prescriptions a Specialty. No. 17 North Main Street, Hutchinson. FOR HUl'KHINTENrjF.NT OF PUUIjIU 1NHTHUO TION. To the Republicans of Heno County: I am a candidate for the olllce of County Superintendent of Public Instruction, subject to the decision of the Republican county Cbonventlon. VV. W. PAYNK. REPUBLICAN CONVENTIONS. OmiKXifBHioitilt. The Republican CnngresHional convention lor toe nomination of a representative for the Seventh district will be held In Kingman, June 15, INO'J. Strtto Convention. The Republican state convention will be held in Topeka, June M0, 18112. County Convention. Tne Republicans ot Reno cfcunty, Kansas, will meet in delegate convention In the city of JluichlnRon. on Saturday, the'iJJrd day of July, 181)2. at the hour of 10 o'clock a. m., for the purpoHc of placing in nomination candidate* for; Clerk of the District Court Probate Judge. County Attorney, County Superintendent, One Comintsntoner from the Third Coin mlfUiloncr Dltttrlc t. UclegatcB to the convention Hhall be elect- by the rteveral wards and voting precincts at primarieH duly called by the county central committeemen of , their rcHpectlve wards andvotingpreclncts. The basis of apportionment of delegates to the nald county convention will be one delegateat-large for each voting precinct In the county, and one delegate from every twenty-live (25) vote« or fraction thereof, and one alternate for each delegate, cast for Hon, Frank L. Martin for judge at the November election, I KOI. Under which rule delcgatcn are apportioned to the several voting precJndB as follows: IjKcno North iJUeno South 4 Albion »| Arlington fi Bell... :*| Castleton 2 Center •* Clay :»1 Enterprise 2 Grant 4 Grove (il Haven fi Hayes HunlHvllle.... Langdon Lincoln Little River. Loda Hertford Mcdora Nlnneacah. . Plevna Roscoe Salt Creek Sumner. Sylvia "'"ley::::::::::: Walnut Westminster... Hutchinson— First Ward.. Second Ward Third Ward H Fourth Ward 11 Nickerson— First Ward 5 Second Ward 5 Third Ward 4 .12 held on Thursday, July !t1, 1KI>!>, unless oth wine ordered by the precinct committeemen By order of committee. A. IJ. SF-ONHLBH, Chairman. MORTON ALHAUCII, Secretary. ANNOUNCEMENTS. FOIl IMHTRIOT CLE11K. I hereby announce myself as a candidate for the office of District Clerk of Reno coun­ ty.subject to the decision of the Republican county convention which meets July '-lit 1KH2 W. S. YKAUKK, Sylvia, Kan. COll UIRTIUCT CLERK, 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. WniNMiv. j VOil DISTHICT OLKRK. Iam a candidate for the office of clerk of the district court of this county, subject to the decislon.of the Republican convention. J. A. liKWIH. FOIl COUNTY RUI'KIUNTBSDKNT. I hereby announce myself a candidate for the office of County Superintendent of Public Instruction, subject to the decision of the Republican county convention. GAHFKH BnWAIlllS. Grove township. FOtt SUPKUINTENDKST OF PUULIC INSTRUCTION. I hereby ancounce 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 21), 181)2. CflAR. P. DAWSON, Abbyvllle. Kan. Westminster township. FOR PRORATE JIIDOK. 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 Rcpubli cans of Ueno county for a rcnomlnatlon to the office of county attorney, subject to the decision of the Republican convention. Z. I,. WIRK. The committee recommends that the primaries In townships be held on Thursday, and in the Nickerson on from 7:JI0 to July 21st, 1802, from 2 to 4 p. cities of Hutchinson and Thursday, July 21sL 18U2, H:.'I0 p. m. And it 1B further recommended that at the same time and place, the voters elect the Hame 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 Sevcnty-Beventh 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, VIK: July -ii, 1RD2, and that each voting precinct elect one member to serve on the central committee for the ensuing year, Iiy order of the He-publican County Central Committee. JNO. fi. VINCENT, 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 ster, Plevna, Huntsvllle, Enterprise, Salt Creek, Reno, Grant, Medford and Walnut, and the Third ward of the city of Hutchinson, be held in Hutchinson Saturday, July 2Urd, we, the committee elected for the old Ninety-third district, ratify said recommendation and hereby Join in the call, and name the hour of 1 o'clock of said day as the hour o' meeting, and that the various townships and wardsshall be eiv titled to the same representation as they have ID the county convention as above. A. li. CRAims, M. II. I'OTTKH, GEO. AVERY, Committee Senatorial Conventlou. A delegate convention of the Republicans of the Thirty-sixth senatorial district of Kansas will be held at Hutchinson on Monday, July 25,1HU2, at 11 o'clock a. m. tononv inate a candidate for state senator from said district. At said convention each voting precinct In said district will tic entitled to one delegate at large aud one additional delegate for each 100 votes or a major fraction thereof caBt for Hon. William Hlgglns for secretary of Btate in 1KU0: Provided that no delegate can give a proxy to anyone outside the precinct for which he is elected. Under said apportionment the various precincts are entitled to the following number of delegates: 11NGMAK COUNTY. Peters 1 Eureka 1 Rural 1 Richland 1 Rochester 1 Union 1 Valley 1 Vlnlta 1 .White City of Kingman— First ward 2 Second ward — Third ward 2 Fourth ward 1 1'ItATT COUNTY. Allen 1 llelmont 1 Bennett 2 Canton 1 Gulcaskia 1 Dale 1 Dresden 1 Kagle 1 l£vans .1 Galeoburg I Hoosler 1 Kingman 1 Liberty 1 Nlnuescah 1 Haynesvllle 1 Carml I Iuka '.2 WestNaron 1 iOast Naron 1 McClelland 1 Logan 1 North Valley l South Valley 1 Mcl'berson 1 Saratoga.. . North Center. South Center Richland Banner Springvale Orant Elm Paxtou _ ,Uovc 1 Benefits of Reciprocity. Senator HoAn, in an article in the June Forum', calls attention to the tact that every Democratic vote in the senate was recorded against the reeiproc ity clauses of the tariff act of the last congress, and nothing' but disparage raent and sneers have been heard from Democratic orators in relation to that policy from that day to this; and, further, if the utterances of these leaders can be trusted to represent fairly the opinion of their followers, this policy will encounter their undying hostility, whether in power or out. Yet there is nothing in the law or the results of it to warrant anything but the commendation and support of every American citizen. Under the reciprocity sections of the'last tariff act, arrangements have been concluded with Guatemala, Nicaragua, .Salvador, Costa Rica, Jamaica, Cuba, Puerto Rico, Santo Domingo, Trinidad, Barbados, British Guiana, the Leeward Islands, the Windward Islands, and Brazil. These represent a population of 31,500,000 souls and an annual commerce of $500,000,000. Partial arrangements of a Hko character have been made with France and Germany. More extended ones are still under way. Similar arrangements are in negotiation with other nations. The duties upon sugar, coffee, and hides imported from Venezuela, Columbia and Hayti have been restored by proclamation of the president. The value of these treaties must de pend, as the value of everything depends under our government, upon private sagacity and enterprise. It is too soon to calculate the enormous ad vantage of these new relations. But even in their infancy we can see something of their results. Our exports to Brazil have increased more than $1,000,000 in value in the past eleven months, in spite of the disturbed political condition of that country, which lias passed through three po litical revolutions and a serious financial crisis. Our exports to Brazil have gained 20 per cent, in eight months in a constantly increasing ratio. The export of flour to Brazil for February increased from $185,551 to 8405,409 as compared with last year, The proportion of the imports of Brazil furnished by Great Britain was 71 per cent, of the whole in 18110. In 18U1 it was 59.11 per cent. The United States increased in that year from 8.50 per cent, to 14.49 per cent. Our reciprocity arrangement with Cuba has been in force six months. In that time our exportshaveincreased from$0,805 037 to $10,155,085, Our exports of flour alone to Cuba have increased from 8454,093 to 8030,154, although as bus been slated, the price of Hour has fallen 20 per cent. grants," Mr. ATKINSON says that "there have been during the twenty-seven yours since 18ii.">, subject to temporary variations, and fluctuations, a steady advance in the rate of wages, a steady reduction in the cost of labor per unit of product nntl a corresponding reduction in the price of goods of almost every kind to the Consumer.'' Further he says: "There lias never been n pe- oil in the history of this or any other country whon the general •ate of wages was as high as it is now, or the prices of goods relatively to the wages so low as they are to-day, nor a period when the workman in the strict sense of the word has so fully secured to his own use and enjoyment such a steadily and progressively increasing proportion of a constantly increasing product." So far, very good. The above is a mere statement of facts, and in matters of statistics Mr. ATKINSON is conceded to be quite reliable. But as plainly as the logical conclusion in this case points to protection of American industry as the great factor that has brought about these desirable results, he not only ignores that inevitable conclusion, but draws one of his own, which for originality is certainly deserving of the palm, however much it may be lacking in the element of fact, lie says the happy condition of affairs described above is owing largely to the influx of immigrants, who have poured in upon us during these twenty-five years. It does not require a very astute mind to perceive that instead of increasing wages, the tendency of our foreign immigration has been to lower them; and only a protective tarill' has checked a reduction that must have beon ruinous under a low tariff policy. Immigration has been the bane of our laboring men, and there is not a labor organization in this country that is not protesting against it and advocating more stringent laws to govern it. Mr. ATKINSON'S conclusions may tickle the fancy of the theoretical free traders; but his argements will scarcely convince the American miners who have been displaced by the cheaper Hungarian labor, or carry weight with American railroad builders who have been forced to seek other employment on account of the introduction of the Italian hordes who work for less wages than an American will accept. The great majority of immigrants are of the poorer classes who come here to work, and come in direct competition with American labor. That this competition has resulted in the advancement of the price of labor in this country is an argument so puerile that it is unworthy of even an erratic tariff reformer. AN OHIO CANDIDATE. Hon. 8. M. Taylor, llepublican Noralne'n fo» Seereinvy of SlHte. Hon. S. M. Taylor, of Urbana, O., tho Republican nominee for the office of secretary of state, is less than thirty-six years of age, having been born in Concord township, Champaign county, O.. Jnly 24, 1800. He is another of the young men who have come to the front in politics recently with a rush. He is of good old Scotch stock, 1UB father, John Taylor, having emigrated from Argyllshire in 1822. Young Taylor grow up ou his father 's farm, and followed the natural trend of bright boys in the agricultural districts by teaching district school until ho had accumulated enough mouey to enable him to go to college. In 1870 he became a student at the Ohio Wesleyan university at Delaware, and upon his graduation with honor three yoars luter lie began the Btudy of law in Urbana, finishing at the Cincinnati law school in 1884. His neighbors early marked him out for political preferment, and it is significant of tho esteem in which ho is held that he has always increased his previous majority in every campaign he has so far undertaken. The Republicans of Champaign county nominated Mr. Taylor for the lower branch of the state legislature in 1887. He was elected, and when in 1889 he was again chosen by acclamation as the standard bearer of his party, ho was successful by a larger margin than before. In 1891 he was once more tho Re- CONSIDER ItlttiO COUNTY. Albion Arlington.. Bell Castle ton.. Center ... Olay. Intel KnferprUe 1 Orant 2 Grove ,.. 2 Haven 2 Hayes..... 1 Iluntsvllle...; 1 Langdon 1 Lincoln.... 2 Little River 1 Loda 1 Medtord 11 Medora l| Nlnuescah 1 Plevna 1 The primaries for said convention will be North Reno— .South Reno _ KoBCoe ., ... I Salt Creek Sumner _ .Sylvia 1 Troy Valley Walnut WestmliiBter 1 Nlck> rson— First ward Second ward Third ward Hutchinson-First ward Second ward — Third ward Fourth ward In answer to the resolution of the senate asking whether bids lor the construction of any naval vessels on the great lakes had been rejected for any reason other than those usually regarded by the navy department as. good grounds for such action, Secretary TRACY has stated that in only one case has this been done, and that was in the award of the contract for the construction of the steel practice vessel, when a bid had been received by the department from a ship-miilder at Bay City, Mich., and the contract was awarded to a firm in Ehzabejtbport, N. J., whose bid was $5,000 higher than the one rejected. The ground upon which the Bay City proposal was rejected was the fact that the stipulations of the treaty with England would not allow the construction of a warship on the Great Lakes. Secretary TKACV adds that two other proposals received from shipbuilders on the lakes have been rejected, but in both these caseB the bids were rejected because eastern firms bid lower. S. M. TAYLOR. publican candidate, and on this occasion won by the largest majority over given a representative from Champaign county. In the legislature Mr. Taylor earned a reputation all over Ohio as a careful and hard working member of tho finance committee. Ho was chairman of this important committee in tho seventieth general assembly, and it was doubtless the record made by him in this trying position wlrich induced his party recently to honor one so young with its nomination for so important a post as secre tary of state, which istliis year the head of the ticket, Mr. Taylor was one of the quartet composing the nonpartisan committee appointed by Governor Campbell to investigate tho Cincinnati board of affairs and other prominent todies. For about two years he has boon a member of the Republican state central committee. Mr. Taylor's fellow citizens of Urbana were very proud of the distinction conferred upon him, and upon his arrival after the state convention accorded him a rousing reception. According to the statistician of the Interstate Commerce Commission, the total number of men employed on the railrouds of this country is 749,301. The total killed in one year was -,451, and the number injured in one year, 23,3911. This means on death for every 300 men employed and one injury for ever 30 men employed. The Topeka Democrat insists that CLEVELAND won't be in itafter'the first ballot of the Chicago convention. From present appearances the'Demo­ crat is right, for CLEVELAND will get so many votes there won't be any "after tho first ballot." Immigration and Wages. EDWAUD ATKINSON, who is frequently pointed out as a leader in the tariff reform movement, has a faculty, very common among free traders, of drawing illogical conclusions from true premises. Borne time ago he protested against tho establishment of tin plate factories in the United States because it would ruin the Industry in Wales and dVstroy that market for American agricultural products, overlooking the fivet that the tin plate maker in America consumes more than teu times as much of American farm products as the tin plate maker in Wales, In his urticle in the Forum for May, untitled "Incalculable Room forEuii- The Hutchinson NEWS issued a morning edition and gave their readers a full account of the storm that destroyed Wellington and Harper. Such enterprise makes newspapers.—Sitlina Republican. . Noi.A.NU, this Missouri defaulter, will wear the prison stripes; but the equally guilty Woomtuw bf Arkansas, escapes the penalty of his crime. The clans are gathering at Minneapolis to nominate the next president of the United States. Will it be 11— or B H ? Strange as it may appear no negro has been lynched in Arkansas for two days past. KB Couldn't Survive It* "Another magazine suicide!" "A rejocted poet?" "No; the editor himsolf. Wbilo he was absent in Europe a geuuine poem got in the mugaziuo and the blow killed him."—Atlanta Constitution. All Interesting llellc. A relic of great interest may be exhibited at the World's fair. It iB nothing less than the old log house in which James Buchanan was born and which still remains at Stony Batter, Franklin county, Pa., in a good state of preservation. The Rev, R. h. McCuno, of Mercersburg, is now its owner, it having beon purchased by Mr. Jacob McCune, his father, about sixty years ago. He numbered all tho logs, took the house apart and 1 ro-erected it on tlio'samo site. The house is 20 by 22 feet square, of hewn log!., and 1)/, stories high. i A How Over till] Time. The introduction ot (ireenwich time at Brussels causes great confusion. The Brussels burgomaster and the townspeople refuse to make any change on ac count of local custom, while the government insists that Greenwich time shall be observed on the railways and in all state departments. Unless some com promise ia made, any visitor to the Belgian capital will be sorely perplexed to fix the tiiuo of day, there being a difference of seventeen minutes between the government or Greenwich time and the town hour._ A Sensible Arrangement. The gratifying intelligence comes from South America that a very sensible ar rangement has been entered into whereby the difficulty between Chili and the Argentine Republio over tho boundary line between the two countries IIBB been reforred to a joint commission, consisting of Alejandro Bertrand, representing Chili, and Julio P. Diaz, representing the Argentine Republic. They are now in Terra del Fuego making a survey of the Strait of Magellan with a view to determining the boundary line. What is the need of consuming good time and valuable eye-sight in making up yourMuslin. Underwear, or^Qentlemen's White, Unlaundered Shirts, when you can buy them made up<from the very best material, in the most perfect style and fit, and custom made workmanship, for less than the actual co st of the material in them? incredible as thiB may seem to you it is nevertheless 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, an article which usually retails close to $1: 2f yds New York Mills muslin at 12ic yd, $.35 1 best Belfast linen bosom .35 Irish linen for neckband and cuffB .08 1 spool cotton ' -04 Total *.82 Labor cost not considered. "We have a shirt composed of material of the- class above described, made up in full size, \wh seacnleBs back and sleeve bands, reinforced sideB and back, double neck yoke, closely stitched and felled seamB all around. We offer this meritorious article to our patrons at the unapproachable bargain price of ONLY 69C EACH". Don't fail to secure this bargain. Don't forget that every article is a genuine bargain that you "buy at A. .1. LUSK.Pres. C. H. MFJNKE, Cashier. JNO. CHAPMAN, V. ^3- HUTCHINSON NATIONAL > BANK, ^HUTCHINSON, KANSAsT" Capital, $100,000.. Surplus, $20,000. R UDESILL & DAYKIN, Wholesale Queensware, Glassware, Cutlery, Lanterns, Fruit Jurs, Etc. Close prices to dealers. Mail orders solicited and carefully fiUed. v 204 North Main and 8 Second Avenue East * HARKER & UPDEGRAFF. Wholesale Dealers In Butter, Eggs and Poultry. PROP'RS OF QUEEN CITY CREAMERY- First avenue eas t, Woouaru block, and 417 South Main. B ALLARD, SEVERANCE & CO., Wholesale Notions and Fancy Goods. 'No. 10 Second Ave. East. Close Prices to Deale H UTCHINSON HARDWARE and IMPLEMENT CO Wholesale Dealers In SHELF AND HEAVY HARDWARE Telephone 173. I ALL & WALL, Wholesale Carpets and Draperies. Only Exclusive House of the Kind West of the Mississippi River, No. 24 South Main Street He Wanted More Modlolnv. A Chinaman is no eaBy being to treat medically. A patient under the care of a European mission at Ningpo became jealous.of his fellow sufferers because they were dosed with tinctures while he only received pills. Considering that he was snubbed, he watched his opportunity, seized a bottle und swallowed a large quantity. Unluckily the bottle contained poisonous medicine to be taken in small doses, and the jealous Chinaman nearly lost his life. Only Two to Follow. The government of Santo Domingo has made an appropriation of (20,000 to pay tho expense of its representation at the World's Columbian exposition, and has appointed commissioners. This loavos Chili and Venezuela as the only countries in America that havo not already made arrangements for their representation. H UTCHINSON WHOLESALE GROCER CO., Wholesale Groceries. Second avenue east. * Telephone No. 79. E. VAUGHAK & CO.* # Manufacturers of and wholesale dealers in Flavoring Rock Candy Syrup and Soda Fountain Sup 406 North Main St. " A E. VAU< Manufact Extracts, I plies. 40 Correspondence solicited. Mall orders promptly attended,. W OODRUFF & SON, MANUFACTURERS AND WHOLESALE DEALERS IN THE H X9i9nPiW FF G-LTITARS & MANDOLINS I I OMce, 11 and 1HJ bberman Street eaBt, Hutchinson, Kansas. I * ~—" • - - "-«—* btat Agents wanted tn every town in the Uuited ptate» TIF* H.WILDEN, WHOLESALE DEALER IN ICE CREAM AND CANDY. Mall orders promptly tilled. Can furnish Cream In any quantity or atxle oS8 aouth Main, Hutcalnson, Kansas. 1 w

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