The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on June 3, 1892 · Page 2
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 2

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, June 3, 1892
Page 2
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4. HUTCHINSON DAILY NEWS, FBIDAY, JUNE 3, 1892. TUP: HUTCHINSON NEWS. "OKFIClAl- i'Al'KK (.IF THK I»KO]»L.F.. THE NEWS PUBLISHING CO. A. HI'ONSLKlt, Kflltnr. TKHMS OF NHHSCKirTION. Tin.- NBWN Is (U-UvuriMl by carriers In Hulcliluson, South HutcJitnwn. =nn1 :\\\ HUII- urlw, at Ifi ccnlH a week. The paper mav he orc'le.rert liy postal card, or bv telephone (No. :t>. anrl will be servr-il earlv ami rcgularlv. IMeaHf report any Irregularity of service or cbanur of addrcHH to Hie NKWS oflloo imme- <1]iitely. ami 11 will be rectified. DAILY—UY MAIL. One copy, one year $4 UO One coj»y*. six ihonthH 'I 00 One copy, one month "»0 WKKKI.Y. One copy, one year Jl 00 One copy, six month* held on Thuwlay. July 21, lHO'J. nnlen» otb wine ordered bv the prectnet committeemen Ily order of committee. A. I,.. SI'ONRLKH. Chairman. MORTON Ai.HAiTnii. Secretary. 1(0 Adverting rates made known on application. Telephone No. In ordering the NKWB by mall, stale ISHUU wanted, dallv or weekly, nlvlnir name. city, county and "state. If nu»im:iincr changes place of residence, ulve former address well as present, and state Issue taken, dally or weekly. tui state Issue of paper Chicagonniee, "iTO Kookery liutUUng. C.lE. SIDLING-ER, THE •.' DRUGGIST Prescriptions a Specialty. No. 17 North Main Street, Hutchinson. ANNOUNCEMENTS. FOlt DlrtTHICT CliRRK. I hereby announce mystrlfas a candidate for the office of District Clerk of Keno county, subject to the decision of the Itcpubllcan | county convention which meets July XHUM ' W. S. YKAUKK, Sylvia. Kan. KOU DISTRICT (.Jl.KHK. J hereby announce myself a candidate for the office of District Clerk of Iteuo county, subject to the decision of the Republican nominating convention. Z. W. WiiiNr.Hv. 1 am a candidate for the oftlce of clerk of the district court of this county, subject to the decision of the Hepubllcan convention. .1. A. LKH'IS. FOH COUNTY SUJ'KIUNTEXnr.NT. I hereby announce myself a candidate for the office of County .Superintendent of Public Instruction, subject to the decision of the Republican county convention. OASI'KK tiUWAlttlS. Grove township. REPUBLICAN CONVENTIONS, CmiKrt'HHinnnl. The Ke|iul>llcan Congressional i:onvi<nlli)ii for the nomination i>f a representative tor the Seventh ilistrlct will lie hold In Kin«- nian, June l.~». lsie!. 8B7 ,4 "l7 .42ri in Mivy, )8!»1. Customs receipts Wist month wcmSl.l, 121,101, . )r u million and a unnrter more than in May it year ago: and internal revtnii' 1 receipts were 81H.(Oil.lOli an increase of fully three quarters of u million over May. 18'JI. diatoms roueiptB for the eleven months of the current fiscal year were Sl(i.1.2(VI ..*i !18, against ?2liri,7:tl.t)lS for the corresponding eleven months of the preceding llseiil year; while internal revenue receipts for the last eleven months were §i:is, 7H.1.M2, or six and a half millions more than the corresponding eleven months of the preceding year. The receipts and expenditures of the government during the last eleven months of the current fiscal year, compared with the. corresponding months of the preceding year, are shown in detail by the following tallies: IIEOKIPTS. Corresponding 11 month* preceding year. 8 'JO."),S3).!l FOH SIIPKIIISTKNDKNT or I'ltlll.lC INSTIIUO- TION. To the Ik-publicans of Reno County: I am a candidate for the ofllce. of County Superintendent of Public Instruction, subject lo the decision of the Republican county convention. W. W. PAVNK. Stute Convention. The Iteiiublican slate convention will lie held In Tnpeka, June .'10. I SIC. County Convention. Trie ltciuiblicaiiM ol Keno county. Kansas, will ineel In delegate convention in tht> eltv oi Ilulchiuisou. (Mi .Saturday. the:.':trd day o"f July. ISlel. at the hour ol' 11} o'clock a. in.. fur' the purpose of placing in nomination candidates for: Clerk of the District Court ''rebate .luil^e. County Attorney. Countv Superintendent. tine Commissioner from the Third Commissioner District,. Delegates to the convention shall be elect- by the several wards and voting prectnclsat primaries duly called bv the county central eommitleomeh of . their respective wards and voting precincts. The basla of apportionment of delegates to the said county convention will be one delei^aie-at-larue for each voting precinct In the county, and one delegate from every tweutv-ll.'e 'c.To votes or fraction thereof, ami otic ah.-mate for each delegate, cast for Hon. Frank L. Martin for judge at the November election. IKItl. Coder which rub' delegates art-apportioned to theseveral voting precincts .is follows: :i!lieno North \! oilleno South -I .'I.Koscoe 'I •-'i-Salt Creek :t -I Sumner lllNylvta '.' Troy •I: Valley lii Walnut f,' Westminster... :i;lIiurlilnson— :ij Firm Ward.. :l; Second Ward 7 r.i Third Ward s Fourth Ward 11 Kon KUI'KUINTENIJKNT OK 1'tlUUl' lNSTlllIC- TION. 1 hereby ancounce myself as a camlldate lortheolllce of Superintendent of Public Instruction ol Iteno county, subject to the decision of the Hepubllcan county convention, to be held July Mil, lSli'J. CHAs. p. DAWSON. Abbyville. Kan. Westminster township. FOU I'KOHATR .1UDOK. 1 am a candidate for the ofllce of probate judge, subject to the decision of the Hepub­ llcan county convention. J. A. FONTHON. FOlt n.lTNTV ATTOIINEY. I hereby submit lay name to the Republicans of Heno couuLy for a renotnlnatlon to the ofllce of county attorney, subject to the decision of the Republican convention. L. WISH. Last 11 months. Customs SKJ.l.'Jilt.iiilH Internal revenue 1 .'18,7il.'i.:i:i:i National bank deposit fund S,717,!l!18 Miscellaneous.... SO.UHX.H'A !H:l WS.aill.irJil 11,373.H l."> 23,KB0.:hl() Total SM2.1.71-1.1SI }:170,.112.717 HXI'KNDITl'llKS. Civil and Miscellaneous 8 Ii2.:i27,47:i gi(i:i, War 4S.o82.807 Navy 'MA 10.8S7 Indians K).:ilO.:tlM Pensions 122,400,11411 National b'k fund redemption ac t 1,1.214.-KM) Interes! on public debt S:t.0fl0.02f. 44,i:ifi.:ii] 2:i,8H2.; sti 7,740.'.'H2 ior>,on;i..i::.") 21,278.1110 .'10,408 Total s:t:i2.40H,o.'i.i s:i.i:t,oi)7.so2 Thecoinage of the mints dtiring Slay aggregated 4,il88,(l01l pieces, valued at 85,07 '.>,370. (If this amount 8-1,115,Will were in gold pieces, SfJl 0,170 in silver, and SM7 ,20O in minor coins. Nlcker.sini— First Ward.... Second Ward. Third Ward ... recommends that thepri- Thursday, Albion Arlington lie'.: Castlelon Center Clav Kilter-prise Crant (irove Haven Haves lluiltsvllle Lanirdon Lincoln Little River I.oda Med ford Medora Nlnuescah Plevna The committee uiarles in townships he held on July 31st. 1S03. from 3 lo-lp. m.. ami In the cities of Hutchinson and Nickerson on Thursday. July 21st. 1S02. from T:M0 to H::m p. lii. 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: anil one member of the legislature from the Sevelitv-sevenlh 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 2:1.1S02. and that each voting precinct elect one member to serve on the central committee for the ensuing vcar, Hv order of the Reimbllcan County Central Committee. JNO. II. VINCF.NT, Chairman. .1, 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 Haves, Sylvia. Grove. Hell. I.oda, Langdon, Arlington. Westrnli sler, Plevna, lluiltsvllle, tfuli.'rprlse. Salt Creek. Iteno, flrant, Medford and Walnut, and the Third ward of the city of Hutchinson, be held In Hutchinson Saturday, July 2: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 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. H. CIlAJiHS, M. 11. PO'ITCH. IJKO. AVKHV. Committee. Ntmittorln! Convention. A delegate convention of Hie Republicans of the Thirty-sixth senatorial district of Kansas will be held at Hutchinson on Mon- dav. July 2f>. IS02, at 11 o'clock a. m. to nominate a caudldate for state senator from said district. At said convention each voting preclnctln said district will be entitled to one delegate at large and one additional delegate for each tun votes or a major fraction thereof cast for lion. William jflgglus for secretary of slate In 1HI10: Provides! that no delegate can give a proxy lo anyone outside the pre- clnc.l for which he is elected. Under said apportionment the various eclncts are entitled to the following num- Evidences of Prosperity. I It is n relief to turn from the dismal and discouraging reports of Hoods, muddy fields and no crops that come from Illinois, Iowa. Missouri and Indiana, to the great garden state of Kansas, which is .now blooming as a rose. There lias never been a season in our history that looked more auspicious than this does at the present time. The springy maj- have been somewhat delayed, but not enough to niuUe a mute- terial difference in the results of harvest time. The enormous wheat fields ofcentral and western Kansas will soon lie ready for the sickle, and it is conceded Unit the. prospect in the great winter wheat hell could not well be better. The season has been propitious and marked by an absence of destructive insects. This indicates a high grade of grain, which will command top prices in the markets. Other crops, such us oats, corn, grass and garden truck arc in splendid condition. The farmers tire feeling confident, and are enlarging tin: scope of operations. They are providing themselves with improved implements and machinery. The implement dealers of Kansas have never before had such a trade as thuy have enjoyed this year. This general feeling of hope among farmers for good crops and attendant prosperity has lent its influence to all branches of business. The merchant feels the quickening influence in better trade and easier collections. The real estate men are doing a good business in land sales. There is inquiry for farming lands both by home farmers who want more land, and by outsiders who want to come to Kansas to live. In the towns and cities the empty houses are being filled, and rents are going higher. In this city they have almost doubled within the past six months. All these things inspire confidence in the future and cause the Kansan to rejoice. While the bump of candor on Ihe cranium of the average Democralic editor is not usually of abnormal development, we occasionally find one who can and will talk sensibly, in spite of the general predilection to bamboozle and misrepretent. The Ellinwood Advocate, speaking of the expenditures of the two last congresses says that while they may seem extravagant, "we apprehend that such expenditures are absolutely necessary, and will, except in rare instances, be common in the future from the very fact that our country is rapidly increasing in both population and wealth, and just like any other business, tin: larger and more extensive it becomes the more money is required to keep it in successful operation." While we concur in the above, we cannot avoid a lurking suspicion thutthe. unparalleled appropriations of the first session of the Fifty-second session haveliad much to do with bringing our KUinwood contemporary to its senses. the Democratic party; but if it is merely juggling for spoils that is the logical thing for it to do, and that is what it probably will do. About 1.1.1 delegates to the state convention are yet to be chosen by various counties. Every inch of ground is being hotly contested by the candidates who believe a nomination will surely be followed by election. The vnn-guard at Minneapolis may indulge a little picket firing, but when the great body of Kepublicandelegates get there the spirit of harmony will assert itself, This iB no time for factions. The Now York Press contains the paradoxical assertion that Chicago's lnrgest windmill factory bus been destroyed, and that CAHTKII HAUUISON is all right. We see the Prohibitionists have put off their great 'national victory till lSdii. This will give them a chance to help the Democrats this year. With the full endorsement of Delaware and the kick convention Uuoviili thinks he has fair sailing before him. The State .lournnl calls upon the people of Topeka to stand by the dam. They swear by it already. THK STATE PKKSS. Hutchinson is preparing to send a train load of supplies to the flooded districts in the east. This is in keeping with Hutchinson's usual enterprise.—Ellinwood Advocate. The Hutchinson NEWS showed commendable enterprise in getting out an edition on Monday morning, giving a complete and graphic, account of the cyclone in Harper and Sumner conn- ties on Friday evening last.—Preston I'laindcaler. CONSIDER He :ier of delegates: UJNGMAN COUNTY. Allen 1 Helmont .' 1 Hennell Canton Chlcaskla Hale Dresden Kagle Evans lialesliurg — lloosler Kingman Liberty Nlnnescah Peters 1 Eureka 1 Rural Richland Rochester ........ Union Valley Vlnlla White City of Kingnian- Ftrst ward Second ward.... Third ward Fourth ward — I'lt.vrr COUNTV. Haynesvllle... Carull luka West Naron. . Kast Naron. .. McClelland .... Logan North Vallev South Valley McPhemoii ... Saratoga North Center. South Center. Richland Banner Sprlngvale.... tl rant Elm Paxlon clove I1ENO COUNTY 1 Albion Arlington. Uell Cantleton... Center Clav Enterprise. Grant Drove iiaveu Haves...' HiintHvtlle.. Langdou Lincoln Little Klver Loda — Mediord Medora Nlnnescah.. Plevna 1 North Reno South Reno.:.. . Uoscoe Salt Creek Sumner Sylvia Troy Valley Walnut Westminster.... Nickerson— First ward — Second ward. Third wartl... Hutchinson— First ward — Second ward. Third ward... Fourth ward.. Our National Finances. The 'treasury department monthly public debt statement, issued June 1st, shows an increase in the aggregate of the debt last month, amounting to SI,023,374. Unusually heavy pension payments in May, and which for the month amounted to nearly $13,000,000, against about 80,000,000 in May a year ago, brought about this increase in the debt during the month. There was an increase of S350 in the iuterest bearing debt, and a decrease of S.1,f'12,.l!.'3 in the surplus cash in the treasury and a decrease of S88«,140 in the non-interest bearing debt. The total debt, less $26,005,887 net cash balance in the treasury, and the 8100.000,000 gold, greenback redemption fund, is SSI3,- 3M,3tW Of this amount S.1sr,.020,2SO is interest bearing debt made up of .$5.W,- .1114,180 4 per cunts and 833,304,(it>0 2 per cent, bonds. National depository banks to-day hold 817,(50.1,320 of the treasury surplus, an increase of about one-quarter of a million since May . 1. Treasury gold coin and bullion assets aggregate 8271,.127,0111, or about 2,000,000 less than May 1. Silver assets aggregate 8143,4211,008, an increase of nearly four miliums and a half during the last month. Against these coin and bullion assets thereure8171,7»5,72 ( .lin gold certificates. 8330,004,000 in silver certificates, and SOT,301,0811 in silver treasury notes outstanding. Clovernment receipts from all sources It is reported that a wealthy corporation is about to begin the publieicion of a daily newspaper in Arkansas City with the avowed determination of crushing out of existence the Traveler of that city, tor the reason it is running some • 'patents'' for customers. The said corporation does not desire and will not allow competition if it can prevent it. If it cannot do better it will resort to the above means to accomplish its purpose. If the enterprising and progressive people of that city permit the temporary success of the new rival of the Truveler, while playing in such role, they hardly deserve a daily newspaper. That city at present is not large enough to support a daily newspaper with Associated Press matter without some additional business, and by dividing patronage in the attempt to support two, they will soon be reading a "plate" daily, or possibly a weekly. It is said the Hu .MPiniKv-KiUKi'ATitiCK fight in the Third congressional district is becoming so embittered that the Republicans of the legislative districts are getting interested, and will take sides in the matter. If it continues to grow worse by convention time the nomination will hardly be u desirable one. The big-headed, bighearted Republicans of that district should settle the fight in the interest of the Kepublican party regardless of men who may be thereby turned down. Party success should never be jeopardized to gratify tlio personal umbitiou of any man. Editor Felt has engaged Henry Clay Park, the old editor of the Patriot, as telegraphic and news editor of the Champion. In deference to the extreme free trade priuciplesof the Democratic party Park's name bus hitherto been divided in the middle and written H. Clay, but now that lie is going to work on a Kepublican paper there will be no impropriety in giving his full name.—llolton Recorder. Judge Kelly's little, boom seems to be gliding along very smoothly, and the probability is that he will be nominated for state senator without any opposition. Still, it is hard to tell what Keno county ma}' do if Jones is defeated for the congressional nomination. It all depends on that. Again we. ask, what has Pratt county ever received from Barber except sand when the wind blows from the south? —Preston Plaindealer. Hon. ,1. W. Jones of Hutchinson, was in Dodge City last week and spoke in the court house Thursday evening. He did not make a political speech, but devoted his talk strictly to farmers on business matters. He clearly demonstrated by facts and figures that we are confronting an alarming condition in depending on foregn markets for our surplus wheat and beef. He made it clear that the best way out is to make a home market sufficient to take in all the surplus and try to compete with the pauper labor of India and Russia. He is an able exponent of this subject, holding the audience spell bound for an hour and a half. It is seldom a speaker can handle dry statistics so as to deeply iuterest and en tertain, but Mr. Jones certainly sue ceeded in doing so.—The Globe-Re publican of Dodge City. FOR SOUTHERN SOLDIERS. A Homo for Kx-CoiireilerntfiH to Bo Established In Missouri. Confederate homes have been suggested in every southern state, and some thing in that lino has been dono in two or three, but Missouri has recently gone at it in a systematic and succesr.f nl way. First, tlio Ex-Confederate Association of Missouri paid $Rl,0 !>i .T0 for a farmoi 803 acres at Higgiusville, in Lafayette What is the need of 'consuming good time and valuable eye-sight in making up yourMuslill Underwear, or Gentlemen's White, Unlaundered Shirts, when you can buy them made up from the vei-y 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, an article which usually retails close to §1: 2f yds New York Mills muslin at 12^c yd, $.35 1 best Belfast linen bosom 35 Irish, linen for neckband and cuffs 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, wit^ seamless back and sleeve bands, reinforces! sides and back, double neck yoke, closely' stitched and felled seams 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 4 A. .1. LUSK, Pres. C. H. MEN ICE, Cashier. .1N0. CHAPMAN, V. Pros c HUTCHINSON NATIONAL - BANK, HUTCHINSON, KANSAS. i . i i Capital, $100,000. Surplus, $20,000. T\ UDESILL & DAYKIN, U Wholesale Queensware, Glassware, Cutlery, Lanterns, Fruit Jurs, Etc. I I Close prices to dealers. Mail orders solicited and carefully tilled. II 204 North Main and 8 Second Avenue East. ltKNttY WATTEHSO.N . with a triteness and perspicacity worthy of the guardian of the star-eyed goddess of reform, remarked before the Kentucky Democratic convention that his party stands "between the devil and the. deep sea." lint with his accustomed artfulness he carefully refrained from stating which gentleman was his satunic majesty and which . the swullower of herds of swine. It is said the People's party candidate for Governor of Iowa is under arrest for stealing property of the victims of the recent Hood. If the charges be true he will probably enter the service of the state for a term of years in an entirely different capacity from that he and his party had hoped. The State .Journal in one of its headlines says JoiLN ,!. INOAI.I.S will support HAIIUIHON at Chicago. We think that would be carrying the mutter too far. The Republican nomination is enough, without trying to get a Democratic endorsement. jBUBn 'tfiFi -'fiBigitiiE: *-^?-.::::-r<*, THE PROPOSED STIiUCTUItf:. county, twelvo miles from Lexington and expended nearly as much more for repair and erection of buildings. Th cottago system was adopted, and in very short time the capacity of the pluco | was exhausted. Mrs. A.'C. Cassidy, a prominent tnein- Der of the Daughters of tho Confederacy, then started a movement to raiso a fund for a main building, and tt large amount is already collected. Tho l::tlies now proposo to get £100 in each school district, which, with the amount already collected, will eniiblo tlioiu to carry out tho plans. Mr. J. B. Legg, whoso wil'o is active among tho Daughters afojesaid, has furnished the plan. The building is to be in the Colonial stylo of architecture, so common in the older parts of Virginia, with broad porches and verandas; the cost is to bo $30,000. It is «0 by 115 foot, two stories high and in a douulo L, the wings opening upon au interior court in tho rear. Thero will bo general apartments for 120 inmates and separate rooms for forty othet 'B. It will be of brick, with stone trimmings and slate roof, tho interior furnished throughout with wood. Kitchen, laundry room, etc., will bo in tho basement. And finally it is to bo opened to all who Berved iu the Confedorato army or navy and woro residents of Missouri during tho year 1800. Missotirians of all parties have contributed liberally to the fnud for endowing the institution, and it ia declared to be an assured success. HAUKER & UPDEGRAFF. Wholesale Dealers In Butter, Eggs and Poultry. PROP'RS OF QUEEN CITY CREAMERY- First avenue ean t, Woodard lilock, and 417 South Main. TjALLARD, SEVERANCE & CO., K Wholesale Notions and Fancy Goods. "No. 10 Second Ave. East. Close Prices to Dealers. 1 UTOHINSON HARDWARE and IMPLEMENT 00. Wholesale Dealers In SHELF AND HEAVY HARDWARE Farm Machinery and Salt Supplies- in North Main Street. * Telephone 173, V f ALL & WALL, Wholesale Carpets and Draperies. Only Exclusive House of the Kind West of the Mississippi River. No. 24 South Mala street. UTCHINSON WHOLESALE GROCER CO., Wholesale Groceries. Second avenue east. Telephone No. 79. If the l'eople's party is fighting for The prYroarleaif or said convention will be I in May aggregated §28,408,798, against I principles it cannot afford to fuse with For large returns for money invested advertise in the Dally and Weekly NEWS. E. VAUGHAN & CO., A E. , Manufacturers of and wholesale dealers in Flavoring EitfTiipfa "Rnnlr Pnnrlt7 SiTvnnon<l TV. a • Pi Extracts, Rock Candy Syrup and Soda Fountain Sup plies. 406 North Main St. &° r ,r^ 1, i J ' ,lU ' ncu »°«citca. , , r Mall orders promptly attended. ITTOODEUFF & SON, ll| ^ ^H."!^!'™^ 9 AND WHOLEBALE DKAI.KRS IN THE ,, WOODRUFF GUITARS & MANDOLINS J 1 Ofllce, 11 and UK Sherman Street eaS. llatIhlnm.^Ca"n7ar" A-'^ijJ .lN O ARcnts wanted In every town !»; the United State* J. H.WILDEN, WHOLESALE DEALER IN ICE CREAM AND CANDY. u slater

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