The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on June 11, 1892 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 11, 1892
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

4. HUTCHINSON DAILY NEWS, SATURDAY, JUNE 11, 1892. THE HUTCHINSON NEWS. OFFICIAL* PAVBK OF THE PKOPLK! THE NEWS PUBLISHING CO. A. r» SPONSLKIt, Kdltor. TKItMH OF Hl'HKCHIPTION^ The NKWM 1M delivered hy carrier* in HutchJnHon, South Hutchlnwon. and all suburbs al IT* cents a week. The paper may be ordered by noKtal card, or by telephone (No. ami will be served early and regularly. Pleanc report any Irregularity of service or change of addrcHS to the NKWH ofllce Immediately, and il will be rectllled. g.i ..^ DAILY—VT MAIL. One copy, one year 54 (Hi One copy, fllx montliH ','00 One copy, one month -"i0 WKKKIiV. One copy, one year 81 00 One copy, «ix months '10 AdvertiwlnK ralcw made known on application. Telephone No. .'I. In ordering the NKWR bv mail, Htalotoftuc wanted, dally or weekly, Klvlne name, city, county and utate. II subscriber changes place of residence, give former address as well as present, aim state issue of paper taken, dally or weekly. Chicagoofllce. !>701tookery building. OTETSIDLINGER, THE V DRUGGIST Prescriptions a Specialty. No. 17 North Main Street, Hutchinson. REPUBLICAN CONVENTIONS, CongritHHliHilih The iteputolktan ConprcHMjonaJ convention for the nomination of :i roprcHeiitattve for toe Seventh district will l>e held In Kingman. June lii, lHP'j, Htntfl Convention. The Uepubltcan utate convention will be held In Toneka, June ill). 1HII2. County Convimtloli. Tnc UepuhllcanH of Iteno county, Kansas, will meet In delegate convention In the city of Hutchinson, on Saturday. the'i.'Jrd day of July, imia. at the hour of 10 o'clock a.'m.. lor the purpose of placing In nomination candidates for; C'lerkof the DlstrlctCourt ProbaleJudKe, County Attorney. County Superintendent. One ('nmniuixloner from the Third Coin- ml.SHloner District. Delegates to the convention -shall be elect- by the Heveral ward.** and voting preclnctsat primaries duly called by the county central committeemen of. their respective wards and voting precincts. The baslH of apportionment of delegates to the Haid county convention will bo one delegate-at-!arge for each voting precinct In the county, and one delegate from every twenty-live (-.*>> votes or fraction thereof, and one alternate for each delegate, cast for Hon. Frank f,. Marion for judge at the November election, 18IH. Under which rule delegates are apportioned to theseveral voting precincts as follows Albion Arlington.. Hell Castleton . Center Clay Enterprise Urant drove Haven .... Hayes...... Huntsvllle. Laugdon. 'i Lincoln 0 Little Itiver :> Loda II Medford Medora .— Nlnnescah. Plevna...... Ueno North.... { '.J KenoSouth — •! Koscoe !Sall Creek. Sumner Sylvia Troy.... Valley Walnut Westminster... Hutchinson— First Ward.. Second Ward Third Ward H Fourth Ward 11 Nlckerson-- First Ward 5 Second Ward ii Third Ward 1 held on Thursday, July 21, lHDU. unless oth wise ordered by tticprcc' Hy order of committee. irecinct committeemen A. L. HPOHRLSR, Chairman. MORTON AI.BAUOTI. Secretary. ANNOUNCEMENTS. FDIl DISTRICT CI.KRK. 1 hereby announce myself as a candidate for the office of District Clerk of Ilcno county, subject to the decision of the Republican county convention which meets July :2.'l J8IIS W. S. YEAOKIt, Sylvia. Kan. KOIC DIHTIIKJT CMSHK. 1 hereby announce myself a candidate for the omce of District Clerk of Ueno county, •ubject to the decision of the Republican nominating convention. Z. W. WHINF.HY. FOH DISTRICT CI.KRK. lam a candidate for the ofllce of clerk of the district court of this county, subject to the decision of the Republican convention. J. A. LEWIS. KOR CODNTV SUPERINTENDENT. I hereby announce myself a candidate for the ofllce of County Superintendent of Public Instruction, subject to the decision of the Republican county convention. GASPER EmVAHDR. Grove township. FOR SUPERINTENDENT OF PUULIC INSTRUCTION. To the Republicans of Reno County: I am a candidate for the office of Count}Superintendent of Public Instruction, subject to the decision of the Republican county convention. W. W. PAYNE. FOR SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC 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 2:1,18DS. CIIAS. P. DAWSON, Aliuyville, Kan. Westminster township. FOR PROBATE JUDUE. 1 am a candidate for the ofllce of probate judge, subject to the decision of the Republican county convention. J. A. FONTHON. FOR COUNTY ATTORNEY. I hereby submit my name to the Republicans of Reno county for a renominatlon to the ofllce of county attorney, subject to the decision of the Republican convention. Z. L. WISE. The committee recommends that the primaries In townships be ht'ld on Thursday, July Hist. IHti'J, from 2 to -1 p. in., and In tlie cities of Hutchinson and Nlckerson on Thursday, July IHf)!i, from 7::i0 to 8:.'lu i). m. 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 Vlic Sevcnty-slxtli legislative district; ami 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, vi'/.: July 211,I80:J, and that each voting precinct elect one member to serve 011 the central committee for the ensuing year. lly order of the Republican County Central Committee. JNO. 1J. VINCENT, Chairman, J. F. STOUT. Secretary. The Republican county centra] committee having recommended in the above call that the Seventy-seveuUi district Republican convention, comprising the townships of Haves, Sylvia, Grove, Hell, Loda. Langdon, Arlington, Westinh ster, Plevna, Huntsvllle, lCnterprlse. Salt Creek. Reno, Grant, Med. ford and Walnut, and the Third ward of the city of Hutchinson, lie held In HutchlnHon Saturday, July '.':inl, we, the committee elected lor the old Ninety-third district, ratify said recommendation au<l 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 en titled to the same representation as they have In the county convention as above. A. H. CuAints, M. II. l'OTTKR, UEO, AVERY, Committee, A dele Keimtorlul Convention :lon of the Republl lepubllcans senatorial district of degate cunventt of the Thirty-sixth Kansas will be held at Hutchinson on Mon day, July ~5, lsni.', at U o'clock a. m. to nominate a landtdate for state 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 eacll 1U0 votes or a major fraction thereof cast for Hon. William lllgglus for secretary of state In 18110: 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: K1NUM .VN IDUNTY. Allen 1 Delmont 1 Bennett Canton Chlcaskia... Dale Dresden Eagle Evans Qaleshurg. Hoosler — Kingman.. Liberty... . Nlnnescah . Peters 1 Eureka 1 Rural 1 Richland 1 Rochester ...I Union 1 Valley 1 Vlnlta 1 White » iClty of Kingman— First ward 3 Second ward !i Third ward •„> Fourth ward 1 PRATT COUNTY. Hayneoville 1 Saratoga 1 Carml 1 North Center '< Iuka South Center a WentNaron 1 Richland 1 EaBt Naron 1 Banner. 1 McClelland 1 Springvale 1 Logan 1 Grant 1 North Valley 1 Blm 1 South Valley 1 Paxton 1 McPherson ; ...IGove 1 KKNO COUNTY. Albion * 1 , ,-, _ North Reno 1 Arlington...... a South Reno.... .. J Doll 1 lioscoe ... T Castleton 1 Salt Creek 1 Center' , H Sumner 1 Clay 2 Sylvia....'..'.} Enterprise. 1 Trov i Grant B valley J drove 3 Walnut... 7 Haven.... S Westminster. 1 Hayes 1 NlokHson— Huntsvllle 1 First ward.. 2 Langdon, 1 Second ward " •> Lincoln 2 Third ward.. '•'< Littje River 1 Hutchinson-- " " Loda 1 ' Flrntward 4 Mediord 1 Second ward ;i Medora 1/ Third ward :i Nlnnescah 1 KourHiward .1 Plevna....... ... lj The primaries for said convention will be The Next Vice-President. Now that Hon. YV'HITKI.AVV IIKID is nominated for vice-president of the United States everybody will want to know about him. Everybody knows lie is editor of the New York Tribune and everybody knows the Tribune because it was founded by HORACE (JREKLKY. \\ IHTKLAW KKIII was born on a farm near Xenia. 0., October 27, 1837. He was graduated at Miami university in 18511, took an active interest in journalism and politics before attaining his majority, made speeches in the Freemont campaign for the Republican party, and soon became editor of the Xenia News. At the opening of the civil war be was sent into the field as correspondent of the Cincinnati Gazette, making- his headquarters at Washington whence his letters on current politics (under the signature of "Agate") attracted much attention by their thorough information and pungent style. From that point he made excursions to the army whenever there was a prospect for active operations. lie served as aid-de-camp to Gen. \Y. S. HOHE- ciiAxa in the western Virginia campaign of 1801, and was present at the bnttles of Shiloli and Gettysburg. He was elected librarian of the house of representatives in 1803, serving in that capacity three years. Ho engaged in cotton planting in Louisiana after the close of the war, and in 1800 embodied the results of his observations in the south in a book entitled "After the War''; returning to Ohio, he spent two years in writing "Ohio in the War," a work of two volumes published in 1808. • Tins work won him additional fame as an author and linguist. On the conclusion of this labor he went to New York at the invitation of Hou- ACK GHEKI.EY , and became an editorial writer upon the Tribune. On the deatli of Mil. UHKKI.KV in 187-', Mr. IIKID succeeded him as editor and principal owner of the paper. In 1878 he was chosen by the legislature of New York to be a regent for life for the State University. He was offered by President HAYES the post of minister to Germany, and a similar appointment by President GAUKIKI.I >. He refused all offers of public employment until President HAHIUSO.N tendered him the appointment to the post of minister to France, which he accepted, ably conducted, and resigned a short time since It was through his efforts that the barriers of ignorance about and prejudice against the American hog were surmounted and a market opened up for pork and pork products. He has traveled extensively in thiB country and Eiv rope, llesidcft the works above mentioned and his contributions to peri odical literature, he has published "Schools of Journalism," "The Scholar in Politics." "Some Newspaper Ten dencics" and "Town Hall Suggcs tions." He haB boon one of the ablest mon in the Republican party and one of KB greatest defenders. AB an editor his fame is world-wide, and as a statesman his work as minister to France amply exemplifies. lie will make one of the best vico -preBidentK the eountry haB ever had.. They Are All in Line. When . IAMKS G. ULAINK , the favorite of a great many Republicans for president, heard that President nAHitiBON hud been renominated, knowing that it meant the death of any aspirations he may have had to preside at the White House, with a loyalty to his p.irty that must command the admiration of friend and foe alike, hastened to say to the Republicans of the country: ••The resolution, energy and persistence which marked the proceedings of the convention at Minneapolis will, if turned against the common foe. win the election in November. All minor differences should be merged In the duty of every Republican to do all In his power to elect the ticket nominated to-day. 'JAMES U.Uuim;." That sentiment cwill And an echo with even those with whom President nAimiHox was not the first choice, individual Republicans, before the nomination was made, had a right to their preferences, and had the same right to make their preferences known, hut now that the national convention has spoken, it becomes the common duty of all to rally to the support of our standard bearers. Nor do we believe the members of the party will hesitate to do so. No true follower of JAMES G. BLAINR will "sulk in his tent," for such an example has never been set them by their chief. No truer support will be given President HARRISON than will come from those whose first preferences led toward themanfromMaine, or the Ruckeye governor. Those who were against HARRISON yesterday are for him to-day, content to march under the banner of Republicanism to victory in November. The Next Convention. Now that the Minneapolis convention lias concluded its greut work, the politicians and the people generally will have their interest settled in the outcome of the various conventions that will soon convene in this state to nominate candidates who shall represent their interests from a more local standpoint. The nomination of HARRISON and REID gives unanimous satisfaction in Kansas; the nomination of Hon. QKOHOET. ANTHONY was received with the most hearty approval; and the Republican party is to be congratulated upon its splendid judgment of men and measures at the outset, of the great campaign before it. Thus far no mistakes have been made. The representatives of the party have done the will of the people, and such work always makes the party strong. It Is perhaps the strongest policy from the standpoint of practical politics thai can be inaugurated. It is sheer folly for delegates to let personal ambitions misguide them, forgetting the people who sent them hither. It is always safe as well as right for representatives, in whatever capacity, to stand close to the people. The next convention in which the people of Kansas, and particularly those of this congressional district { are interested will convene at Kingman next\Vednesday,to nominate a man who can stand up for his constituency in the halls of congress and raise aloft the banner of KANSAS and PROSPERITY which has been trailed in the dust and been the object of ridicule, scorn and vituperation for the past two years: a man who in the vigor of middle age and ripe attainments can cope with adversaries in debates upon any question that may arise touching the wishes, rights and desires of the people of the "Big Seventh" district. In the nomination of JON the craving of the people would be appeased, and the convention would only be following the most excellent precedents established by the Kansas state, and national conventions,in giving them a man distinctively of the people and for the people. The strength of JONES is in his oratorical and debating ability, his mental attainments and acquirements, his love of riirhtand hatred of wrong when the people's rights are assailed, and his friendship for friends. No mnu is closer to the people; no man stronger and no 1*1111 can heat him. Not Numbers, But Kind of Citizens. The Philadelphia Times commenting upon the action of the house of repre sentatives last Monday in passing bills to admit the territories of New Mexico and Arizona as states, makes the unqualified statement that the Republi can majority of the Fifty-first congress rejected Arizona and New Mexico be. cause they were Democratic territor ics, and admitted Idaho and Wyoming because they were Republican Wo do believe that to be the ease. Politics really had less influence in that matter than a great many Democrats pretend to believe. It may be true that New Mexico had a larger population than either Idaho or Wyoming, but in the admission of territories to statehood the character of citizens seeking ad mission must be considered. The population of Idaho and Wyoming was made up of intelligent Americans while the population of New Mexico is composed largely of Mexicans and half breeds, who have little conception of our government and less veneration for it. Were it certain that the genu ine American population of New Mex ico could control the affairs of state we believe there would be little or no objection to its admission as a state but until the Amorlcau population reaches that point of strength would be a very doubtful experiment When the Democrats thought ther was a probability of BUAINK'S candi­ dacy, they said: "Oh, well, CLEVELAND beat him once, and he can do It ngnin." Now they are making little reference to GROVER'S running record. Under the diplomatic and consular appropriation bill passed by the senate this week, the stilarlcR of the consuls general at London, Paris, Havana and Rio do Janeiro are Increased from 8n ,<K )0 to 80,000. The first note of victory comes from Oregon. It will soon be echoed by New England, and In November it will reverberate throughout the entire nation. The gallant Major MCKINI.EY says: "What voice I have left Is for' HARRISON ,' and where he loads my heart follows." Senator PF.PKKR Is booked to speak in the senate next Monday, on his bill to increase the volume of curronev. In the language of Judge, good term deserves another." 'One 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 ail who wish to take advantage of buying at money-saving prices can avail themselves oy visiting Talking for Fun. I 'rom the Hutchinson Times. * The Kansas City Times, in speaking of the congressional situation in Kansas, says much that is wholly without foundation. In reference to the various districts it says: Jerry Simpson has almost a sure thing in the Seventh district. A sure thing for what? If the Times has reference to Mr. Simpson's nomination, its statement is no doubt true; but if it applies to the question of his election, then there isn't the slightest foundation for its conclusion. All the power and prestige of both the Democratic and People's party organizations is not sufficient to elect Jerry Simpson, and why the statement about his return to congress is repeated we are unable to understand. Mr. Simpson's return to congress is a possibility, provided there is a Democratic candidate; if not, he has no more show of election than a man in the moon. There is just one thing that Is an insurmountable barrier to fusion iu the Seventh district, and that is this: the talk of fusion year after year always comes from the First and Second districts. The Democrats in these districts are always ready to be liberal with the People's party, provided the Democrats of the other five districts will furnish the liberality. The desire for a Democratic candidate in the Seventh district is not predicated upon the fear that if the Democrats endorse Mr. Simpson he will control the patronage, but it is based upon the determination that the Democrats of the First and Second districts shall confine their operations to their districts only. All of this demand for fusion during the last six months has come from the First and Second districts of Kansas. Now, if these Democrats believe that to be such a wise thing, and that the defeat of the Republicans is the great desideratum in this matter, why don't they turn in and endorse Fred Close in the First and the People's party candidate in the Second, for they will surely have one, all of this fusion protestation to the contrary, notwithstanding. When the Times says that Mr. Simpson will have almost a sure thing in the Seventh it simply talks like a parrot. The Democratic party of the Seventh district proposes to run its own affairs, and in doing so it proposes to respect itself and its principles, and there is no attention paid to the deals and combinations sought to be made by Democrats outside of the district. If the Democrats of this district conclude to endorse Jerry Simpson they will do so in their own way and in a representative convention, and not by a confer ence or a meeting of the congressional committee in which a few members hold the proxies of those absent. This talk of fusion in the First and Second districts hasn't a bit of sense in it in the first place. The purpose of the Democrats seemed to have been to get Colonel Harris nominated by the People's party and at the last moment to have him withdrawn and substitute Senator Carroll, a straight Democrat and besides a national banker. Now the very character of this purpose ought to carry with it a lack of sin : ccrity; and the same foolish pretensions were made in the Second district. Governor Robinson and other Democrats of scarcely less distinction humiliated themselves by going into the People's party convent on of Douglass county and pleading for the en dorseraent of Colonel Moore, a straight out Democrat. That convention fused to allow their advice, and in the face of this the Democratic convention for the Second district, which met in Lawrence on Tuesday, goes ahead and nominates Colonel Moore; and the Democrats of that district pretent to believe that the People's party will en dorse him. They know better than this. Mr. Moore is the vice-president of a bank and an active money lender personally, and it can not be expected that the People's party would so far forget the purpose of their organiza tion as to endorse him. Now, we say that this is so at vari ance with common sense that we can't believe that the Democrats of the First and Second districts really want fusion in those districts, but they are making this play simply for the purpose of getting the Democrats in th other five districts to pay their debts, We say to them now that In so far as the Seventh district is concerned, they need not expect anything. The peo. pie of the Seventh district are disgusted with the People's party and Jerry Simpson in particular, and the Democratic party of the district is not going to be fool enough to attempt to re-elect him; so that whatever may bo done in the other districts of the state, the Seventh district will run its own affairs. The Democrats of this district understand the situation Infinitely better than those outside of it, and the Times can rest assured that the "sure thing" for Jerry has only been a matter in the minds of those alleged Dein ourats who spend most of their time and energy in seeking to disrupt the party, rather than in building it up. which we have designated as BARGAIN DAYS. You will find in every 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. II. MENKE, Cashier. JNO. CHAPMAN, V. Pres. HUTCHINSON NATIONAL ~ BANK, ~~SjTOHINSON, KANSAS? - Capital, $100,000, Surplus, $20,000. Hutchinson's Wholesale Houses. Wholesale Queensware, Glassware, Cutlery, Lanterns, Fruit Jurs, Etc, Close prices to dealers. Mail orders solicited and carefully filled. ' 204 North Main and 8 Second Avenue East B ALLARD, SEVERANCE & CO., Wholesale Notions and Fancy Goods. No. 10 Second Ave. East. Close Prices to Dealers\ UT0H1NSON HARDWARE and IMPLEMENT CO. 1 Wholesale Dealers in SHELF AND HEAVY HARDWARE ALL & WALL, Wholesale Carpets and Draperies. Only Exclusive House of the Kind West of the Mississippi River. No. 24 South Main Street H UTCHINSON WHOLESALE GROCER CO Wholesale Groceries. Second avenue east. Telephone No. 79. E. VAUGHAN & CO., ~~ Manufacturers of and wholesale dealers in Flavoring Extracts, Rock Candy Syrup and Soda Fountain Sup plies. 406 North Main St. Correspondence solicited. r \ , Mailorders promptly attended. rOODRUFF & SON, ~ MANUFACTURERS AND WHOLESALE DEALERS IN THE WOODRUFF G-TJITARS & MANDOLINS Office, U and us* Sherman Street east, Huftblalo ^tntas ^ ^ fy ~ f -*-'^^* O AgentB wanted in every town In the United States J H. WILDEN, WHOLESALE DEALER IN ICE CREAM AND CANDY. , M.U orders ^^fgW ,ua„t,t y or style.

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