The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on June 10, 1892 · Page 2
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 2

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, June 10, 1892
Page 2
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4. HUTCHINSON DAILY NEWS, FRIDAY, JUNE 10,1892. THE HUTCHINSON NEWS, OFFICIAL PAPBK OF THR PEOPLE. THE NEWS PUBLISHING CO. A. \J, HI'ONHUKH, UdUor. "TKUMH or sirHsTTitTrfioN. The NKWR 1M delivered by rarrlern in Hutchinson, South Hutchinson, and all.sub­ urbs at IT) centH a week. The paper may be ordered by postal card, or by telephone (No. :ti. and will be nerved early and regularly. Please report any irregularity of service or change of addre.KR to the NKWR oftlce hnme diately, and it will be rectified. Ij^r..^.^. 1M11/V--HY MAIL. One copy, one year *4 00 One copy, six months* 'l 00 One copy, one month r»0 WKKKLY, One copy, one year $1 00 One copy, six months tJO Advertising rates made known on application. Telephone No. :i. In ordering Hie NKW.S by mall, ntatelRHUc wanted, daily or weekly, giving name, city, county and slate. If subflcrlucr changes place of reflldcnce. give former address as well as prcHent, and stale Issue of paper taken, daily or weekly. Chlcagoodlce, 570 Rookery building. "~ C. E. SIDLING-ER, ~ THE V DRUGGIST Prescriptions a Specialty. No. 17 North Main Street, Hutchinson. REPUBLICAN CONVENTIONS. OonffresHloiml. The Republican Congressional convention for the nominal Ion of a representative for the Seventh district will be held in Kingman, June lfi, 1HI>','. Htnie Convention. The Republican Htate convention will be held in Topeka. June :I0. lWia. County Convention. Tne Hepufolicans ol Reno countv, Kansas, wtll meet in delegate convention in the city of llutchlnnon. on Saturday. the:.',lnl day of July, mini, at the hour of 10 o'clock.a. ni., for tlic jmrpose of placing in nomination candidates fen Clerkof the District Court l'robatcJudge, Countv AUornev, County Superintendent. One Commissioner from the Third Commissioner District. Delegates to the convention shall be elect- by the several wards and voting precincts at primaries duly called by the county central committeemen of, their respective wards and 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 (u'5) votes or fraction thereof, and one alternate for each delegate, cast for Hon. Frank L. Marion lor judge at the November election, 1HD1. Under which rule delegates are apportioned to theseveral voting precincts as follows: Iteno North a Keno South 4 Koscoe 'Z Salt Creek :i Sumner a Sylvia 3 Troy a Valley 4 Walnut •> Westminster 3 Hutchinson— First Ward IS •Second Ward 7 Third Ward H Fourth Ward 11 Niekerson— First Ward 5 Second Ward 5 Third Ward 4 Albion 11, Arlington Hell Ill Castleton s Center 4 Clay '.l! Enterprise I! Grant 4 Orove "! Haven Hayes :i| Huntsvllle :ij I.augdon U Lincoln r>' Ulltle Uiver II Loila II Medford II] Medora Ninuescah If Plevna The committee reconimenrlB that the primaries in townships be held on Thursday, July :21st, lmtS, from 2 to 4p. m., and In the cities of Hutchinson and Niekerson on Thursday, July Ulsi. lHli^', from 7:H0 to 8:110 p. in. Ann it Is lurvher recommended that at the same time and place, the voters elect the same number of delegates and alternates to nominate one member of the legislature from the Seventy-sixth legislative district: and one member of the legislature from the Seventy-seventh legislative district, and as the Third ward of the city of Hutchinson is in the Seventy-sixth district, that the legislative convention be held in the city of Hutchinson on same day, viz: July 211,1K02, and that each voting precinct elect one member to serve on the central committee for the ensuing year, Bv orderof the HenublicanCountvCentral Committee. JNO. II. 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 Haves, Sylvia. Orove, Mull, Loda. Langdon. Arlington, Westmli ster, Plevna. Huntsvllle, Knlerprlse, Salt Creek. Ueno, Grant, Medford and Walnut, and the Third ward of the city of Hutchinson, be held In Hutchinson Saturday. July Sillnl. we. the committee elected for the old Ninety-third district, rat- tCy svtUl recommendation and hereby loin in the call, and name the hour of 1 o clock of said day as the hour o' meeting, ami that the various townships and wards shall be entitled to the same representation as they have In the county convention as above. A. li. CKAUIIS. M. H. POTTEIC, GEU. AVRiir, Committee. Kemttorlnl Convention. A delegate convention of the Republicans oi the Thirty-sixth senatorial district of Kansas will be held at Hutchinson on Monday, July So, mils, at 11 o'clock a. m. to nominate a candidate for Btate 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 v'.u-n luu votes or a maior fraction thereof cast for Hon. William lllgglns for secretary of state in 18(10: Provided that no delegate can give a proxy to anyone outside the precinct for which he Is elected. Under said amwrttunmeul the various S reclncts are entitled to the following num er of delegates: KJNflMAN COUNTV. Allen 1 Belmont 1 Uennett t' Canton 1 ChicaBkla 1 Dale 1 Dresden 1 Eagle 1 Kvaus 1 Galesburg 1 Hoosier 1 Kingman 1 Liberty... 1 Ninuescah .1 Peters 1 Kureka i Rural Richland \ Rochester Union Valley '."' Vlnila ' White " City of Klngman- Flrst ward Second ward Third ward Fourth ward I'KATT OOl'NTV. Haynesvllle 1 Carmi 1 luka WeslNarou 1 13ast Naron 1 McClelland 1 Logan l North Valley 1 South Valley 1 McPncnon l Saratoga.. , . North Center .. South Center .. Rlchlaiui Manner Sprlngvale I! rant Elm Paxton '. Gove JtKNO COUNTV. iNortn Ueno. Albion Arlington Bell Castleton Center S Clay Enterprise 1 Grant a, Orove M| Haven Hayes Huntsvllle Langdon Lincoln. Little Uiver Loda Mid I old Medora Ninuescah Plevna The primaries for said convention will be South Ueno lioacoe i Salt Creek "' i [Sumner 1 Sylvia i Troy i Valley Walnut i Westminster 1 Nlckvraon— First ward « Second ward Third ward llutchlnson- Flrst ward 4 Second ward :i Third ward :i Fourth ward n held on Thursday. July 21, ldtia, unless otta wise ordered bv the precinct committeemen My order of committee. A. L. SPOKBUER, Chairman. MOHTON Ai.i»At!oii. Secretary. ANNOUNCEMENTS. roll PIBTHICT CI.RRK. 1 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 a.'l 1803 W. S. YKAOBll, Sylvia, Kan. FOR IJIHTltKrr CI.ERK. I hereby announce myself a candidate for the ortlcc of District Clerk of Reno county, subject to the decision of the Republican nominating convention. Z. W. WnrNEitY ron DISTRICT CI.KHK. I am a candidate for the office of clerk of the district court of this county, subject to the decision of the Republican convention J. A. LBWIB. FOR (,'OONTT BUPKRINTKKDKST. I hereby announce myself a candidate for the office of County Superintendent of Public Instruction, subject to the decision of the Republican county convention. OASl'EK EDWAHPS. Grove township. FOR SUPERINTENDENT OF rUlll.lC INSTRUCTION. To the Republicans of Reno County: ' 1 am a candidate for the office of County- Superintendent of Public Instruction, sulj- Jcct to the decision of theRcpubllcancounty convention. W. W. PAYNR. TOR SUPERINTENDENT OF PU1IMC 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 211,18112. CIIAH. P. DAWSON, Abbyvlllc. Kan. "Westminster township. FOR PROBATE JUDUE. 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 Reno county for a renotnlnatlon to the office of county attorney, subject to the decision of the Republican convention. Z. L. WISE. Benjamin Harrison, The work .of tUc greatest political convention which has ever assembled in this country concluded the contest for first place on the Republican ticket by renominating BES.IAMIX HARRISON for president of the United States. It is a reward logically due him for eminent services in behalf of his country. His administration has won the praise of a unanimous press and the applause of his grateful countrymen. He, like the immortal LuicoLX, used extraordinary discretion in the selection of hif advisers, the cabinet, and together they have given the country a most excellent government. The world renowned statesman and diplomat, who held first place in the list of advisers and the hearts of the people, who has been largely and admittedly so the means of besetting the crown of honor that adorns the brow of the president with glittering gems of statesmanship, wisdom and diplomucy. President HARBISON will be heartily endorsed by the people next November. They have sat in judgment during his three years as chief executive of this splendid country, and have pronounced his work well done by their action in convention to-day, and in November the populace will ratify it at the ballot box. While the devoted followers of the now retired and illustrious statesmen would have preferred him, they will throw their hats high in the air and loudly eheer BKNJAMIS HAWURON, the soldier, citizen, statesman and president on to victory. A. Good Platform. The platform adopted by the Republican convention at Minneapolis is such as might be expected from a body of representative, intelligent and highly patriotic American citizens. The platform is not only an admirable document in itself, but, what is better, it represents the true sentiments of the party. Its first plank is an endorsement of a principle distinctively Republican, because of the spirit of loyalty to the best interests of our country that is involved in it. Protection to American labor and American interests is the first con cern of the party; for under its benefl cent influence we have prospered UB no other nation has ever prospered the tolly of altering or surrendering this doctrine is calculated to disturb the business interests of the country, destroy the high standard of wages for labor, and transfer the good times we enjoy to other nations should bo apparent to all. In such close connection witli protection as to be merely an extension of that principle comes the doctrine of reciprocity, through which we extend our foreign trade and help those who help us. The benefits that have already accrued to our people are sueh us to confirm the wisdom and judgment of the great mind that suggested the incorporation of the principle of reciprocity In the McKinley bill. The declarations in reference to the silver question are clear and to the point. The party favors the use of both gold and silver as money, but under such provisions that their parity will be maintained, and one American dollar be just as good us any other. It is it declaration for honest money for the hi borer ns well us the money lender or the speculator. The appeal for the equal rights of all our (.'iti/.cus. and n pure anil unfettered ballot should meet the npproval of every American. Encroachments upon the sanctity of the ballot-box are fraught with too many dangers to the republic to be ignored or treated lightly. The evils of criminal, pauper and contract labor nre sneh that the 1 ; Republican party is fully warranted in its demand for the enactment of more stringent laws and regulations for their restriction. Other matters incorporated in the platform are scarcely less important, and will be well received by tho people. Taken as a whole, the platform is one on which every patriotic citizen may standi and when the convention supplements the adoption of such a declaration of principles by the nomination of candidates in sympathy with them, success in the coming' election will be assured. Hon. J. W. .IONKS of Hutchinson spoke to a good audience at the court house last Thursday evening, and he held the closest attention of the people on the discussion of the political issues of the day for an hour and a half. M r. .TONKS is a ready and eloquent talker, conversant with all the living issues of the day, and he is a walking encyclopedia on the tariff question. His speeches are free from party abuse and very convincing, and he made many new friends in this city by his maiden speech among us.—1'ratt Republican. The Platform. MINNEAPOLIS, June 10.—The following is the platform as reported by the committee on resolutions "The representatives of the Republicans of the United States, assembled in general convention on the shores of the Mississippi river, an everlasting bond of an indestructible republic, whose most gloi'ious chapter of history is the record of the Republican party, congratulate their countrymen on the majestic march of the nation under banners inscribed with the principles of our platform of 18SS, vindicated by a victory at the polls, and prosperity in our fields, workshops, and mines, and make the following declaration of principles: "We reaffirm the doctrine of protection. We call attention to its growth abroad. We maintain that the prosperous condition of our country is largely due to the wlBe revenue legislation of a Republican congress. We believe that all articles which cannot bo produced in the United States, except luxuries, should be admitted free of duty, and that on all imports coming into competition with the products of American labor, there should be levied duties equal to the difference between wages abroad and at home. We assert that the prices of manufactured articles of general consumption have been reduced under the operations of the tariff act of 1890. "We denounce the efforts of the Democratic majority of the house of representatives to destroy our tariffs laws by piece-meal, as is manifested by their attacks upon wool, lead and lead ores, the chief products of a number of states, and we ask the people for their judgment thereon. "We point to the success of the Republican policy of reciprocity, upon which our export trade has vastly increased and new and enlarged markets been opened for the produetB of our farms and workshops. We remind the people of the bitter opposition of the Democratic party to this practical bus iness measure, and claim that, executed by a Republican administration, our present laws will eventually give us control of the trade of the world. "The American people, from tradition and interest, favor bimetallism, and the Republican party demands the use of both gold and silver as standard money, with such restrictions and under such provisions, to be determined by legislation, as will secure the maintenance of a parity of values of the two metals, so that the purchasing and debt-paying power of the dollar, whether of silver, gold or paper, shall be at all times equal. The interests of the producers of the country, its farmers and its working men, demand that every dollar, paper or coin, isBued by the government shall be as good as any other. ' We commend the wise and patriotic steps already taken by our government to secure an international conference to adopt such measures as will insure a parity of values between gold and silver for use as money throughout the world. "We demand that every citizen of the United States shall be allowed to cast one free and unrestricted ballot in all public elections, and that such bal lot shall be counted and returned as cast; that such laws shall be enacted apd enforced as will secure to every citizen, rich or poor, native or foreign born, white or black, this sovereign right, guaranteed by the constitution. A free and honest popular ballot, juat and equal representation of all the people, as well as their just and ejijual protection under the laws, are'the foundation of our republican institu tions, and tho Republican party will never relax its efforts until the integrity of the ballot and the purity of elections shall be fully guaranteed and protected in every state. "We denounce the eontiuued and in human outrages perpetrated upon American citizens for political reasons in certain southern states of the Union. "We favor the extention of our foreign commerce, the restoration of our mercantile industry and the creation o( a navy for tho 'protection of our national interests and the honor of our Hag, the maintenance of the most friendly relations with all foreign povv. era, entangling alliances with none and the protection of the rights of ouj fishermen. We reaffirm our approval of the Monroe doctrine and believe in the acchicvement of the manifest destiny of tho republic in its broadeBt sense. "We favor the enactment of more stringent laws and regulations for the restriction of criminal, pauper and contract immigration. "Wo favor efficient legislation by congress to protect tho life and limb of employes of transportation companies engaged in carrying on interstate commerce, and recommended legislation by the respective states that will protect employes engaged in state commerce, in mining and in manufacturing. "Tho Republican party has always been the champion of the oppressed and recognizes the dignity of manhood, irrespective of faith, color or nationality; it sympathies with the cause of home-rule in Irelnnd and protests against the persecution of the Jews in Russia. • "Tho ultimate reliance of free popular government is in the intelligence of the people and the maintenance of freedom among men. We therefore declare anew our devotion to liberty of thought and conscience, of speech and press, and approve all agencies and instrumentalities which contribute to the education of the children of the land; but while insisting upon the fullest measure of religious liberty, we are opposed to any union of church and state. "We reaffirm our opposition, declared in-the Republican platform of 1888, to all combinations of capital, organized into trusts or otherwise, to control arbitrarily the conditions of trade among our citizens. We heartily indorse the action already taken upon this subject, and usk for such further legislation as may be required to remedy any defect in the existing laws and to render their enforcement more complete and effective. "We npprove the policy of extending to towns, villages and rural communities the advantages of the free delivery service now enjoyed by the larger cities of the country, and reaffirm the declaration contained in the Republican platform of 1888 pledging a reduction of letter postage to one cent at the earliest possible moment consistent with the maintenance of the postoffice department and the highest class of postal service. "We commend the spirit of reform in the civil service and tho wise and cot sistent enforcement by the Republican party of the laws regulating the same. "The construction of the Nicaragua canal is of the highest importance to the American people: but, as a measure of national defense and to build up and maintain American commerce, it should be controlled by the United States government. "We favor the admission of the remaining territories at the earliest practicable date, having due regard to the interests of the people of the territories and of the United States. "The World's Columbian exposition is a great national undertaking and congress should promptly enact such reasonable legislation in aid thereof as will insure the discharge of the expense and obligations incident thereto, and the attainment of results commensurate with the dignity and progress of the nation. "We sympathize with all wise and j legitimate efforts to lessen and prevent the evils of intemperance and to promote morality. "Ever mindful of the services and sacrifices of the men who saved the life of the nation, we pledge anew to the veteran soldiers of tlie republic watchful care and recognition of their just claims upon a grateful people. "The federal officers appointed for the territories should be selected from bona fide residents thereof, and the right of self government should bo accorded as far as practicable. "We favor the cession, subject to the homestead laws, of the arid public lands to the states and territories in in which they lie, under such congressional restrictions as to disposition, re- | clamution and occupancy by settlers aB I will give the maximum benefit to the people. "We recommend the able, patriotic and thoroughly American administration of President Harrison. Under it the country has enjoyed remarkable prosperity, and the dignity and honor of the nation, at home and abroad, have been faithfully maintained, and wo offer the record of pledges kept as a guarantee of faithful performance in the future." After the reading of the platform, which was vociferously applauded, the convention adjourned till 11 a. m. Friday. The St. Velix Sisters. A crowded house greeted the second appearance of the St. Tfelix Slstors at the opera house last night and the performance realized to the fullest extent the expectations of the audience. "Montie" is a strong comedy-drama and the parts assumed by the three sisters seem well adapted to them. Miss Henrietta as the wild, iraplusive mountain girl, gave a piece of acting which would stand comparison with that of soubrettes high in the profession, while Miss Charlotte, as Matilda Rochester, and Miss Clementina as Hobby, the dude, showed themselves capable of fino comedy acting and kept the house in a roar of laughter. The other parts were well sustained. The St. Felix Sisters gave a ne%v und different specialty, entitled "The Dutch," which met with ranch favor, the costumes being fashioned after those worn in Holland and the dancing being performed with wooden shoes. There were also pleasing specialties by McBsrs. Leech and Culhane.— Durango Muldoon. The St. Felix Sisters play at the opera house this evening. Secure your seats at once if you wish to see the beBt show that has played here this year. A NEW DEPARTURE. ' In appreciation of the patronage we have enjoyed, the management of The Grand wishes to reciprocate. Therefore we have inaugurated a new system by which all who wish to take advantage of buying at money-saving prices can avail themselves by visiting ky Friday ant which we have designated as BARGAIN DAYS. You will find in eveiy department attactions which will prove money savers for you. Remember that the only place where ACTUAL BARGAINS And NO SHAM, is at A. J. LUSK, Pres. C. H. MENKE, Cashier. JNO. CHAPMAN, V. Pres. HUTCHINSON Delegates Tt»ke Notice. The Hutchinson and Southern will hold its train in this eity Wednesday morning, June 15, 1B92, ttntll 0 o'clock, This is to enable persons reaching the city that morning to reach Kingman in time for tho congressional convention that day. NATIONAL - BANK HUTCHINSON, KANSAS^ Capital, $100,000, P Surplus, $20,000, nUDESILL & DAYKINT~~~~~ ~ K Wholesale Queensware, Glassware, Cutlery, Lanterns, Fruit Jurs, Etc. I I Close prices to dealers. Mail orders solicited and carefully filled It 204 North Main and 8 Second Avenue East. B ALLAKD, SEVERANCE & CO., ~ Wholesale Notions and Fancy Goods. No. 10 Second Ave. East. Close Prices to Dealers. H UTCHINSON HARDWARE and IMPLEMENTCO 7 1^ I _ . Wholesale Dealers In ' 1 SHELF AND HEAVY HARDWARE ii, N oE ^aM aclimer y and Salt Supplies. Telephone 17:1. ALL & WALL, ===== Wholesale Carpets and Draperies Only Exclusive House of the Kind West of the Mississippi River. No. 24 SoutH Main Street. UTCHINSON WHOLESALE~GROCER CO Wholesale Groceries. Second avenue east. Telephone No. 79. I E. VAUGHAN £~COT~ Manufacturers of and wholesale dealers in Flavorinc Extracts, Rock Candy Syrup and Soda Fountain Sup • plies. 406 North Main St. Correspondence solicited. Mailorders promptly attended. f OODRUFF &TSCXN, . MANUFACTURERS AND WHOLESALE DEALERS IN THE WOODRUFF G-UITARS & M AND^LTNCJ Office, 11 and 11* Sherman Street MSt, HuUm^o^ctnTar"^ - UVJJ -'J-^ fc> Agents wanted In every town In the United Stat. J H. WILDEN, T „_ J^""i ES ALE DEALER IN ICE CREAM AND-CANDY 1 Mall orders promptly iilled. CaiLii,v«rL V, y xa..m j. . & y south'M^ u f^-a g l^any quantity or »t T lc I I

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