The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on June 10, 1892 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, June 10, 1892
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

8. HUTCHINSON DAILY NEWS, FRIDAY, JUNE 10,1892. HARRISON. <kmtlnufM\ from Urst page, foundation of the government. Hp bail made enemies, hut so had Washington, (Irani, (lurficld and Arthur. The convention would not listen to disappointed lamentations of those, who believed the object of government was the Ix'stowal of office. The ratlk and file cared little who (jot the of- flees. They did not. demand that the president please every one. They demanded honesty,ability, industry and purity of public and private life, and ' all this they had and will have in Henjanmi Harrison. Under his leadership the. speaker predicted an aggressive, campaign and victory. Downey of Wyoming followed seconding Maine's nomination. He.well of New Jersey moved that the convention proceed to ballot. The states took a poll of their delegates. The roll call started at SHI. TilK IIAI.I .OT. llarrl- Maine Mc- Alabama Arkansas California 1'olnrado . Connecticut Delaware Florida Georgia Idaho Illinois Indiana Kansas Louisiana ••• Kentucky MaryVauil MassacliuMt-tts - Mlilil^an Mtuuct-ola Mississippi Missouri Montana. Nebraska Niv:nl.i New Hampshire New .lcr*i;y New York North Carolina North Dakma Ohio.. . Oregon • 1'ennsytvanla Kni'dr Island South Carolina Toimesm e Texas .. . - Vermont Virginia Washlnpton Wrsi Virginia Wisconsiii Wyoming . Arizona District of Columbia New Mexico Oklahoma Utah Alaska Indian Territory ltesult first ballot, rison, M4: McKinley. lieed, I; Lincoln, 1. Wm. McKinley «ul egraphed Harrison gratulations. son. I ft Klnley 1 (1 31 "0 14 1 1 1 n H "H . "l4 1 IS 1 ii' ', •* in S II 1 1 .-IM .•IS "K ft 4 1 '-' J li IS •j 17-'- :ift 10 4' ' ' r i 4£> \ in :i in IT :i if H 12 in 4 complete: llar183: Maine. 17.1; 4::in o'clock tel- his sincere con- A 'Veteran In I tie U'ork lloime. LONDON , June It).—Considerable indignation lias been provoked by the fact that Charles Jackson, one of the few surviving heroes of the Crimean war, is a pauper inmate of the city of Loudomworkhonsc at Homerton, and that the officials of this institution have for some time past retained hi& pension money and applied it in payment of his board. .luckson is 8(1 years of age, and bears the marks of half a dozed hnllcts. The war department is to be appealed to in bis behalf. Hill Withdrawn from the Idler. NKW YORK , .Inne 1(1.—The Times this morning publishes a special from Troy which says that the letter signed by .Senator David 11. Hill, authorizing the withdrawal of his name from all further consideration by the Demo- 1 cratic state and national conventions is in possession of Edward Murphy, •Ir., chairman of the Democratic state committee. The Times also says that this statement is bused upon information believed to be wholly reliable. The Hill Letter » Fnke Story. NKW YORK , .tunc in.—The Troy Press thisaftcrnoon prints an interview with Hon, Edward Murphy in denial of the published statement that Senator Hill has written a letter authorizing the withdrawal ol his name from all further considerations by the Democracy, state and national, whenever in the opinion and descretion of Richard Oroker, Hugh Mcl.uughlin and Edward Murphy, .lr., and W. k'. Sheehan such a step should be taken. Why main* Wait Placed In Nomination. MINNKAI'OMB , .lune 10. —The decision to formally place Maine in nomination was reached after a full conference, for the purpose of presenting an undivided front to theadministration force, and if It should develop that he could not succeed then to throw his full strength to McKinley, believing he could command the united and harmonious support of both factions. I.tttlri to Succeed Amlei-smt. Tor -KKA, Kan., .ltine 10.— \V. K. Sterne of this city received a letter this morning stiting that I'kl (.'.. Little of Abilene would be appointed consul at Cairo to succeed John A. Anderson, deceased. Weather Indications. WASHINGTON , June 10—For Kansas.— Continued warm and fair to-day, followed by cloudiness und showers Saturday, and likely local storms, Hummer Normal. The Kxcelsior society met yesterday afternoon ut a o'clock. The pro­ gramme was very good considering the time used iu preparation. The Guitar club gave some iiuo inutile. A part of the programme was given to a lively debate in which the contestants soared on wings of Ciceronian oratory. The society adjourned at 4:3(1 p. m., all Baying that the Excelsiors would leatl the normal in liter -dry talent. However, we have not heard the other society, but hope they may give the Kxcelsiors a very close race. The idea seems to bo prevalent that those who attend the devotional uxer- uiBetj enjoy their work the more. The junior members of the seliool all seem to be doing good work. A sixth grade haB been organized thus giving several an opportunity to make up short work. The class in physios begin work on the subject of heat, Monday. The work in bookkeeping seems to be rather difficult for some. Hut what work has been done is very neat and speaks well for the students of that elans. On Monday Mrs. Kicltardson will give us a ten minute talk on the subject: "Literature." Let nil be present to hear this as it. will bs very Interesting. Iiudlj- Hurt. A gentleman employed in the killing department of the. packing house was struck over the head with a chain today and seriously Injured. His wound is painful, but not dangerous. scolt City Hrleflcts. SrorrCiry, Kan.. June 10.—[Special.f —At a rousing meeting held at the court house yesterday, composed of citizens and business men of the city, it was concluded to have a Fourth of .1 uly celebration of the grandest proportions ever witnessed in the county, to Vic concluded in the evening with a firc-works display of surpassing brilliancy. If 20,000 acres of the best wheal the county has ever raised, to say nothing of the. rye. oats and barley, and a general outlook for unprecedented prosperity, will cause the people to celebrate, we could not only not afford to neglect this, but have one cointnensur ate with our surroundings. Your cor respondent was driven to the country to-day by County Clerk liingatnan, about eight miles to the southeast, and was shown l.ooo acres of wheat that will yield from twenty-five to forty bushels per acre, and this wheat only comprises a small per cent, of what may be seen, all of which is about alike. The county is in a high state of prosperity and land is increasing in value every month. $2,0(10 hits been refused for a half section recently without any improvements, and in from six to twelve months quarter sections now selling at $.100 will be worth and will sell for from S80O to $1,000. Our present crop is going to do the work for us. The. county ltepublican convention was recently held and put in the field the following strong and winning ticket: District Clerk—\V. A. Thompson. County Attorney—L. V. Cravens, (a bright young attorney.) County Superindent—1). D. Heck. Probate Judge—James II. Ball. Iteprescntutive—L. S. Boyer. A stronger or better set of men could not have been placed before the people, and they will receive at the polls the hearty endorsement of the people. The Grand Central hotel, presided over by T. Hall and wife, is one of the best in western Kansas. Everything is in elegant shape and the commercial traveler will find comfort combined with fine fare and elegant sleeping quarters. J. N. Burbee, representing the Daily Nr.wsund stationary business of the same was in the city this week, andse- cured a large number of subscribers to the Daily's list. The boys appreciate the NKWS , and regard it as the latest and best they can get. The delegates to the Seventh congressional convention which meets ut: Kingman next week will leave early in | the week for the seat of war, and hope to see John VV. Jones made the standard bearer for the Republicans in the. big Seventh, believing that he can win in the fight this fall. (•rflenslmrg Gleanings. CiitEKKsmiKO, Kan., June 10.—[Special.]—Wheat harvesting will begin this coming week, and already our farmers find it difficult to secure, hands enough to run their headers and binders, and from president indications the yield of wheat will exceed that of any former year. The city has at last secured full control of the water works plant here and very satisfactory arrangements have been made with the Rock Island and Santa Fe railroad companies, and the works promise no a revenue to the city besides protection from fire. D. C. Krazier and J. M. Doty of Hillsboro, lml., both of means and practical millers, have bought the Creensburg Roller Mills and commence manufacturing flour this week. They bring with them Mr. George D. Urown of Wuyuetown, lnd., who takes charge as head miller, and judging from his past record, we expect a good grade of flour. District court and the grand jury is now in session, and our little town presents a lively appearance. Merchants report business good in all lines, and they are very hopeful as regards the fall trade. Every house in the city is occupied and many new comers arc seen on our streets. A new lumber yard will bo opened here on the 15th, and with A. R, Norton already located here, patrons are sure of good treatment. The NKWShttBmany readers here and as we get our papers early in the forenoon yon are the first to arrive. Success to you. Wheat Harvest. O. P. Bycrs, superintendent of the Hutchinson and Southern railroad, stated to a reporter to-day that wheat harvesting began in Harper county this morning, with as fine a stand us the county ever beheld, except in the strip recently crossed by the hall storm, lie states that wheat harvest will be in full blast in a wcek.and that the Harper county farmers are chuckling over their crop. Comparative Statement. The following figures will show the school census for the past Ave years: THAU. HOYS. IJ1H1.8. TOTAU iKstt ooi 1.1:12 9 ,o»a 1980 1 ,212 1 ,958 S.870 1800 1,105 l ,ai8 3,613 1801 1,138 1 ,348 11,4.88 W0B 1,173 1,3*1 S,4»3 The Weekly NKWS SO cents a yeurfl Sejyl it to your friends. SITUATION REVIEWED. Continued from first page. visible on all sides on the opening of to-day, and that was the bitterness of feeling engendered in the contests. All the manifestations of the past week had grown to increased proportions, which in a measure excite the apprehension of the more conservative Republicans. The. Harrison people were inclined to be considerate while the rank and file of the Maine forces, who refusing to be comforted, concluded by uttering defiance to the administration candidates. Just how lasting this feeling will be, no one can say. Among tip wrathiest people in Minneapolis to-day was the Harrison members of the Kansas delegation. A report was current that Kansas was leading in the movement away from Harrison to a third man. The exasperating part of the report was it contained considerable truth. The facts though circulating in un exaggerated form were alarming enough. Ten of the Kansas representatives, exact half of the Sunflower state delegation, were doing their utmost to cause a dark liorse stampede, with McKinley as the proposed best candidate to unite upon. Delegate Ware, of Fort Scott, who was the leader of the Harrison party is particularly sore over the situation. He declared the talk of a dark horse while having been brought up in meeting of Kansas men had resulted in no action, half of the delegates refusing to remain present if the discussion was allowed to proceed. There would be no further caucus of the kind, he passionately asserted. Mr. Ware would not deny that lugalls and Perkins were engineers of the the Kansas dark horse departure and that both had made speeches urging the entire new deal, and the abandonment of Harrison and Maine in favor of some other candidate less liable to factional resentment. Notwithstanding Mr.- Ware's intimations that the Harrison half of the delegation had stemmed the tide and that the Ingalls- Perkins movement was a failure, reports were current that Ingulls had succeeded in binding the Kansans to vote as a unit, with such an arrangement that with a gain of only one convert the delegation would be swung away from Harrison. The Massachusetts state delegation is holding a conference this morning and the greatest anxiety is being evinced as to its probable results. There is no doubt that a portion of the delegation will favor the casting of the vote of the state for some compromise candidate, but it seems quite improbable that any harmonious action can be agreed upon. Various other etatc delegations or a majority of the delegates thereof are also holding impromptu conferences and the air is full of rumors of all kinds. McKinley appears to be the man most looked to as a compromise candidate. The Blaine people have taken particular pains to give out the statement that they propose to stand by their candidate, and there are indications that an attempt is being made to preserve a solid front. Chairman Clarkson was seen this morning and asked if it had been definitely decided to present the name of Blaine. He said there had been no change of programme, and he said-Mr. i Blaine's name would be formally presented, yet another conference was to be held some time during the early part of the day at which adeflnite plan of action would be agreed upon. "I think, however," said he, "that Blaine 's name will be presented by Foraker and probably seconded by Wolcott and others, as heretofore indicated. The situation at present is most critical and at this stage a dark horse could have this nomination if the stragglers could unite upon the right man. Massachusetts can name the man if they unite. Indeed almost any two prominent state can name the man if they unite. McKinley probably could have this nomination if he wanted it. As to Sherman, 1 cannot say, because 1 think his position on the Chinese and silver questions, and particularly the recently reiterated views on thelattcr, would detract from the support that he would receive from the delegates of the western and silver states. In the dark horse contingent there are three prominent names—McKinley, Reed and Rusk. I believe it is necessary to have that of Rusk on the ticket sowewhere n order to attract the Alliance and save the state of Wisconsin and probably other states where the Fanner's Alliance is strong. In conclusion Clarkson said. "We have not dropped Blaine. We have formed in a line of battle and the compromise candidate if there is to be one must come forward after the balloting begins." A little after 10 o'clock ex-Senator Piatt, of New York, was seen and asked as to the intentions of tile Blaine managers in regard to presenting his name in the convention. "We are in the race to a finiBh," said he, "and are not all dismayed by the developments of last night." 1 do not think Harrison is the choice of a majority of the delegates, and 1 think that will be demonstrated before the nomination is made." Chuunccy M. Depew, on the other hand, us the spokesman of the Harrison leaders, is confident that Harrison 's full strength was not polled on last night 's test vote and asserts that the friends of the administration have in reserve at least twenty or thirty additional votes. Meeting or Ulalno Leuriers. MINNEAPOLIS , June lo.—Immediately after the adjournment of the convention this morning, the Bluine people called a meeting of their leaders to be. held in Chairman Clarkson's room at the West hotel. It was long after a o'clock when the councillors got to gcther and among those present wore Chairman Clarkson, Senator Quay, Hon. J. Sloat Fassett, Senator Wolcott and Senator Piatt. The situtation was fully discussed, and it was up- E arent that great bitterness ad been engendered by the contest of the evening and the victory of the Harrison forces. The advisability of dropping Blaine und centering upon McKinley or Sherman as a dark horse was fully discussed, but no definite results were reached. A further conference will doubtless* be held before the meeting of the convention this forenoon, at which a- definite plan of action will be adopted. IT IS TIME Our Motto— Good Goods At Lowest Living HUB Leads All. Competitors Knocked' Out. TO WONDER -AND FOLLOW THE CROWD TO OUR BIG CLOTHING CONVENTION And see the fine clothing we are displaying at so much lowev prices than our- i i competitors. Doni^ forget L| LJ Uuder I 11 ^ E5 i nci °"° raH °" M nuD. Youngheim & Tannebaum, Prop'r's.* Magnanimous Hoih Hose Varioloid was up before the police court for abusing his wife—beating her over the head, kicking her out of the house, accompanied by similar other little playful eccentricities, at the conclusion of which his wife fled to the house of her parents in another town. Mose waB promptly fined ten dollars and costs, which he paid. "An now, your honor," he said, "would you mind writin a letter to my wife?" "What shall I say for you in a letter to your wife?" inquired the judge. "You might say, sir, that if she will come back to me all will be forgiven."— Texas Sittings. Not n Foolish Virgin. The Boston Annt—He may be a little older than you, but remember his position in the university. The Frivolous Girl—It's no use talking, auntie. There is too much learning and experience. The B. A.—Good heavens, ohildl What do you prefer to marry, Folly? The F. G.—Yes; Folly and Youth. The wisdom nud experience are sure to overtake us.—Life. Cause. "Once," says an old Californian. "when NileB Searls was district judge up in Nevada and Sierra counties the late Judge Belden and I were on opposite sides of a case which was to be argued before him. When we reached Nevada City we found the judge abottt to depart for Downieville on mule back to hold court there. He made the novel proposition that wo should ride over th%| mountains with him and argue our case on the way. We accepted the suggestion, secured horses and started off on either side of the judge's mule. I opened the cuse and concluded my argument as wo leached North San Juan. "Then Belden replied. He was very much in earnest, grew quite warm over the case, and didn't conclude until we passed Nigger Tent. Then Judge Searls ruminated a short time und delivered his decision flat against Belden. Belden was so much worked up about the case that the decision made nil three of us a little uncomfortable for a time and not a word was spoken as we jogged along. Then, just as wo rode down to Goodyear's bar, \lte judge broke the strained silence wait tho remark, 'My mule seems very tired.' 'I should think he would,' replied Belden, 'after getting up such a decision as that.' "—New York Tribune. Squaring Tilings. Softly 1B BO regardful of people'i feel- ingg that when in company he always ends his speeches about persons with, "present company excepted, of course." The other night, while talking with Miss Becky Sharpo on the intollectnal difference between men and women, he said: "But, after all, I think women are superior to men intellectually—present company excepted, of course." "Well, I don't know," said Miss Sharpo thoughtfully, "I've met some very intelligent men—present company excepted, of course."—New York Press. THE MARKETS. i'lioDiici-;. CI I U -UKO. CHICAGO , June 10.—[Special advices received by the Kansas drain nud Live Stock company.]— WHKAT —The favorable weather, the increasing receipts tjt the primary markets and the slack demand for cash wheat have been the depressing influences to-day. The longs have sold on the apprehension of a favorable government report, though most traderslook for little change. Itis thought the improvement in Kansas and on the Pacific coast will about offset the injury in other states while a rather beacish report on spring wheat is looked for. The market has had a good decline and is in shape to advance easily if the east should report a low- condition. Corn and oats have shown further weakness on account of the weather and the report of free deliveries at interior psints. It is thought farmers will sell liberally if the crop outlook improves. PuoviBioss—The' market appears to be hardening. It is thought the big run of hogs is over for the present and that packers will cover their short sales and try to put prices higher. The following'is the range of prices for active futures: HOGS—Steady: wagon, topn. $4.00: car S-i.l0@-i.!lii. SIIKEP -In demand: S4.0U, tlrain. WltBAT- No.;! soft T:ic; hard .Vic: No. '2 soft ilTc: hard HOC. t:i iRN-:i I <n>:i7c. IlYK—iVo. .-|.->c. OATS-Wlc. _ ..uitry. ' CHICKENS--Spring ct.ickemt, *:..u&» per ilo7.cn; chickens, AKc ne. pound-, i.e tic iier pnuml; roosters. 1c pei ttouniV, tut keys. T'6c i>er pound. WHEAT. July August December., conn. Jane July August September. OATS. August June July September. PORK-. July September. LARD. July September. Kins. July September. 87H Ron 40 48X 32S4 3114 10.(10 10 75 8 42!,' 0 415 High't Low'st Clos'g. ,HS 84 H 2 87!* B.-IX 84 !< 8UK 84 84 a 80H sox 40 X 48ft 48«i 49>U 48-, 48« *7H 40* 48H 48?; 48.4 ""diii am 3tM 31S 31* 31 % 10 OS 10 80 io saw 10 07)', 10 6S« 10 U7>A a 4r ,u oao 0 42W « B7M 0 4SW U57H '0 4-fi a so f)42tf a so 0 42"/, U 50 Kansas City. , KANSAS CITV, June 10. The convention at Minneapolis absorbed the attention of traders on ^change to-day ana no Hales are reported. BUTTEU-Unchanged. EOGS-Unclianged: Foreign <lraln Markets. LiVBitPooL, June 10.—Wheat tlrmly held-. Indian %A lower; American unchanged. Corn buyers held off; prices unchanged. MAUK LANK—Spot wheat very slow; corn steady. LONDON, June 10.—Cargoes off coast, buyers held off and prices unchanged: on passage, buyers hesitate and prices unchanged; corn steady, talr demand. Weather Brilliant. Foreign country markets lirm. LIVE STOCK] KansaB City, „. . KANSAS CITY, June 10. CATT-IJE—Receipts 3,100-, shipments 000; 'SyS&S'JW 10c h 'S ller - S3.dd@4.25; cows |2.00®3.55; stockers and feeders steady at "HODS —'ltecelpts 0,300; shipments 1,700; ? C \\ V Z\ SSJ , . l %i eri a11 shades *4.00@4 .or, ; hulk »4.00@4.B0. SHEEP-Ueceipts, 200; shipments 1100; market strong. ST. LOUIS, June 10. CATTLE—Receipts 800; steady; fair to good native steers 83.2r>@4.40. HOQS — Receipts 2,000: strong; heavy S4.00<»4.80; mixed ij4.2S@4.7r.; yorkcrs $4.00©4.70. SHEEP-Hecelpts400: steady native muttons J4.00@5.00. HUTCHINSON MAItKKT. Produce. '•'LOUR-Hlghest patent, $2.40; second patent 82.20; extra tine »'J.00, UUTTEK—In demand; creamery, "5c- 22.%' dalry ' " 0ci " ne dab-y, 15c: common 8®10c. EGOS—In demand, I2(4c POTATOES-Choice, tl .OO &l .as. ASKkS, 8- ;* 1 -S 0 ®"? 0 l ,er bushel. ONIONS—In fair demand; red. 76c ner bushel; home grown Spanish, $1.25 her bushel. CABBAGE—Fair, Be per pound. BEETS—Steady, 50c per bushel. HAY-Baled, 86.00@lf.00; loose $3.00a4.60 per ton. -WT.UU Live stock. HONS I P. K Chicago reports grain out of store. Wheat, i>8,000: coru, 201,000. Inspections at Chicago: Winter wheat, S out of 7ti, 7 short; spring wheat, 3 out of 32; corn, 34 out of 480: 00 over: oats, 80 out of 281, 21 over. Grain receipts in the northwest: Ouluth, 120 cars: Minneapolis, 4U0 cars. The weather in Chicago is icleat and cool; foggy all night. 1 n the north west: It rained some last night v "' It is now clear and about ~S. A.t Louis, hot. A Chicago special says: There is a rumor here that the government report will show 80}<: cents for wheat. Off on » Hunt. All Specialists. The marvelons strides of medical' science within the last fifty years have mode the necessity for the specialist, but it touches ouu's sense of. the comic to have tho experience of a young woman who wished not long ago to consul'/ Dr. Smith, tin eye a:id ear specialist! She went to a large building given up i' the use of physicians. "You mistake, madam," said the firs physician to whom she presented hot self, "1 am not Dr. Smith for the cyi" and ear, 1 am Dr. Smith for tho threat _ and lungs.'' "And is that Dr. Smith for the ey^j ear across the hall?" I ™. "No, minium," he answered gravel;,,, "that is Dr. Smith for the heart and stomach. Dr. Smith foT the eye and etuis five doors down tho corridor."—Yankee Blade. POWDER Absolutely Pur*. I A cream of tartar baking po^ highest ot all in leavening strerifc Latest U.S..Government Food Repo ROYAL BAKING POWPEU CO., 10(1 Walt street, N,

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free