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Hutchinson gazette. [volume] (Hutchinson, Kan.) 1895-1902, January 24, 1895, Image 6

Image and text provided by Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85030687/1895-01-24/ed-1/seq-6/

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SOLID
TJ1R.OUSJI
mm CUT and ST. JOSEFi
TO
ST. LOUIS, CHICAGO, OMAHA
PEORIA, ST. PAUL AMD
MINNEAPOLIS,
Irish Dlninc Cars. Vestlbulsd Drawlaf
llwplnj Can, Uecllnlng Chair Cars (Seats fro!
ONLY ONE CHANGE OF CAES
TO
mo Atlantic 0aat
THE BEST LINE FOI
New York. Boston,
altimore, Washington,
philadelphia, clnoinnati,
Niagara Falls, Pittssur,
AND EASTERN POINTS.
Vor toll Information, Address
H.C.ORR,
Ota'l Ass'l Pasngr Agt., Kansas Ctfy. Ms
THE
Chicago and Alton Bai
Only Stone Ballasted Track.
HO CHANGE OF CARS
BXTWEEN
Kansas City and Chicago.
Kansas City and St. Louis.
St Louis and Chicago.
No Extra Charge for raasage In
(Palace Reclining Chair Cars.
HO IK
FAST VEST1BULED LIMITED TRAINS,
Ask your own horn. Ticket Aeent foi
tiokets via the Chicago and Alton Hullroad
or write to
D. BOWE8, Qen'l. Western Pass. Agent,
216 N. Broadway, St. Louis, Mo.
JAMES CHARLTON, General Passsngei
and Ticket Agent.
e
CHICAGO, ILL.
HEY TRAIN
THE
"KNICKERBOCKER SPECIAL"
DAILY BETWEEN
(St. Louis, Cincinnati, lew fork
and Boston.
, "Through the Beautiful Moliawk Valle
and down the Hudson."
Lt St. Louis,
Ar Indianapolis
Ar Cincinnati
Ar Cleveland
Ar Bullalo
" Ar New York
Ar Boston
12 OO Noon
6 60 p m
10 45 p m
2 l0 a m
G 60 a in
0 30 p m
0 05 p m
ieSaperb Equipment. Wngner Sleopine
Cars and Dining Cars.
lMAUODItATKD
SEPTEMBER 30 VIA
BIS FOUR. ROUTE.
Lake Shore and New York Central
Railroads,
& 0. McCORMICK. Pass. Traffic Mgr.
D. B. MARTIN, Gen. Pass. fe Ticket Agt.
CISCIN.MATI.
$5.00
-TO
CALIFORNIA!
Is our Sleeping Car Rate on the Phllllppt
Rock Island Tourist Excursion, from
Kansas City and kindred distant cities on
the route of this car, to San Francisco and
Lot Angeles. The cars bare upholstered
spring seats, are Pullman build, and ap
pointments perfect
You have a special manager on the cai
ail the way, and excursions run once s
wtk. having Kansas City every Friday.
Save money by taking this popular mods
f travel.
Address for lull particular.
A. H. MOFFET,
O. 8.-W. P. A Kansas City, Mo.
j:i 1L8WUI, B. P. JL, Ci!cjp
- - -1'-:-:
WORK OF CONFERENCE
RINCINO ADDRESS ISSUED BY
NATIONAL COMMITTEE.
An Invitation for All Good Citlien
Unite and Rescue the Government
From the Control of monopolies
Time to Act
The People's party conferenco called
to meet in St Louis Deo. 28 and 29,
was well attended. The call for a
meeting of the national committee in
cluded an invitation to members of the
Reform Press and others who felt dis
posed to confer with the committee.
When the meeting1 was called to order
by Chairman Taubeneck about 300
Populists were assembled to take part
ia the proceedings. The result of the
meeting was the issuing of an address
setting forth the situation and urging
the necessity of keeping up the fight
against the encroachments of organized
monopolies, The following is a full
text of the address:
"The national committee of the
People's party sends greetings to its
constituency throughout the United
States:
'The rapid increase of our vote in
many parts of the Union and the start
ling events of the past two years vivid
ly justify both the existence and neces
sity for the People's party. The con
tention of the party that one of the
great needs of the country has been
and is an enlarged volume of circulat.
ing medium, is now practically con
ceded by all parties, and by the gov
ernment. The gold power and bank
ing interests are Insisting through the
President and his secretary of the
treasury that the enlarged issue of our
currency supply shall be given exclu
sively into the hands of the banks;
that silver shall be excluded, all treas
ury notes retired and that gold alone
shall be the legal tender, thus making
the monetary question an issue which
must lie met at once.
"Within the present year, tho cor
porations, grown arrogant because of
the vast possessions of wealth and the
exercise of unconstitutional powers,
have made war upon the people, and
induced the federal courts to exercise
in their interests unusual and arbitrary
powers, induced the invasion of the
states by federal troops, without the
request of either of the executives of
said states, or the legislatures thereof,
and are at this time, through a re
creant administration and a truculent
congress, attempting to clothe the rail
road corporations by means of a pool
ing bill with power to further and
more systematically rob, oppress and
plunder the people; and having already
deprived the people of access to the
silver mines of the country as an in
dependent source of money supply, are
now, in the interest of a banking
oligarchy, endeavoring to deprive
them of the right to have their gov
ernment, in the exercise of its con
stitutional power, to issue the money
of the nation and control its volume.
"In the opinion of your committee
these events are startling, subversive
of the liberties of the citizen, and de
structive of business and social se
curity; and adhering to the Omaha
platform in all its integrity, your com
mittee insists upon the restoration of
the coinage of gold and silver as it ex
isted prior to 1S73 at the rate of 10 to
1 without regard to the action of any
other nation, and that all paper money
shall be issued by the general govern
ment, without the intervention of
banks of issue, the same to be a full
legal tender.
"We also declare our implacable hos
tility to the further issue of interest,
bearing bonds.
"We denounce the pooling bill as a
move toward completing the monoply
of transportation, and demand that in
stead congress proceed to bring the
the railroads under the government
ownership.
"The power given congress by the
constitution to provide for calling
forth the militia to execute the laws of
the Union, to surppress insurrections,
to repel invasions, does not warrant
the government in making use of s
standing army in aiding monopolies in
the oppression of the public and their
employes. When free men nnnheath
the sword, it should be to strike for
liberty, not for despotism or to uphold
privileged monopolies in the oppression
of the poor.
"We ask the people to forget all past
political differences aud unite with ns
in the common purpose to rescue the
government from the control of mon
opolists and concentrated wealth, to
limit the powers of perpetuation by
curtailing their privileges, and to se
cure the rights of free speech, a .free
press and trial by jury all rules, reg
ulations and judicial dictutin deroga
tion of either of the which are arbi
trary, nnconstitional and not to be
tolerated by free people.
"We recommend the immediate or
ganization of an educational cam
paign by the national, state and local
committees."
POPULAR CRANKS.
A Partial list of Prominent Persons Who
Attended the St. Louis Conference.
Taubenck called the meeting to
order.
Jack Turner was there to preserve a
record of the proceedings.
The tall form and familiar face of
J. H. McDowell was also present
where the most good could be done.
Gen. Coxey was present with his
plan ior good roads, and as there was
no grass to walk on he was not as
saulted. '
Carl Browne, the invincible, and
eminent cartoonist, was there to assist
in the good work.
M. C. Rankin, treasurer of the na
tional committee, was also on hand
to aid in the good work.
S. II. Snyder, insurance commis
sioner of Kansas, was shaking hands
with the boys.
Rob Schilling, the popular Mil
waukee Populist the man who makes
speeches in two or three different
languages took a prominent part in
the proceedings.
O. D. Jones of Missouri, author and
oratorv was in the thickest of the
fight
A. Rozelle, chairman of the Missouri
state committee and editor of the In
dependent, was a conspicuous figure
among those present
Gen. Paul Van Dcrvoort, ex-com
mander-in-chief of the Grand Army
and commander-in-chief of the Indus
trial Legion, came all the way from
Omaha to help do the work of the con
ference.
Leo Vincent came up from Oklahoma
to have a hand in the proceedings.
Gen. Field, ex-candidate for vice-
president on the People's party ticket
in 1892, came over from Virginia to
help us with his counsel.
Lee Crandull from Washington City
and Alabama was good naturedly
shaking hands with the boys, and
telling them how it was down in Ala
bama. J. W. Dollison of Little Rock, Ark.,
secretary of state committee of the
People's party, gave valuable assist
ance in committee work.
Among the old men who had
grown gray in the work was
Uncle Charlie Cuuningham of Little
Rock, Ark. He was candidate for
vice-president on the union labor ticket
in 1833.
Thomas Fletcher, chairman of the
Peoples' party committee, of Arkansas,
and one of the best known and weal
thiest men in the state, wab present
helping with his advice.
Robert Pyne came all the way from
Connecticut to tell the boys that the
"nutmeg" state was in lino and would
be heard from In 1896.
The well-known face of Prof. C. Vin
cent was among the congregation of
cranks and the professor seemed to
enjoy it
One of the most active members
present was George Washburn of Bos
ton, Mass. He looked every inch the
descendant of the men who fought at
Bunker's MIL
E. Gerry Brown was another of Mas
sachusetts' patriots who crossed the
Alleghenies to attend the meeting and
aid in the cause of humanity.
E. J. Oglesby, of Nashville, Tenn.,
came up to assist in the work of the
conference.
H. A. Heath of Topeka, Kan., one of
the moat prominent business men in
the reform movement, and who is
principal stockholder in several of our
most prominent Populist papers, was
exchanging hostilities of the season
with many of his acquaintances.
Fred. Close, another well known
Kansas man, who is connected with
the north and south railroad enter
prise was present He presided with
ability over the conference a portion
of the time.
Gen. Weaver was chairman of the
conference while the national commit
tee was in executive session and h
presided with his usual ability. He
was ono of the conspicious figures
present.
Among the most active and effcient
workers present was Mr. J. Devine,
secretary of the Bimetallic League.
He urged the importance of pushing
the money question to the front.
Editor Frank Burkitt was busy in
committee work and shaking hands
with the boys. Mr. Burkitt is one of
the most prominent People's party
men in Mississippi.
Henry Vincent of the Searchlight,
Chicago, was on hand to greet old
acquaintances, make new ones, and to
help keep the party in the "middle
of the road."
W. F. Rightmire, who was the
People's party candidate for attorney
general in Kansas in 1890, was circu
lating among other fat men and lend
ing a helping hand.
J. P. Stelle came over from Mount
Vernon, 111., to help prepare for vic
tory in 1896.
S. M. Adums, one of the prominent
Populists in Alabama, was present
and could tell how they carried his
state with the negro counties.
The youngest looking man in the
convention was J. C. Manning the
boy orator from Alabama. Mr. Man
ning was elected a member of the
legislature and is one of the best
speakers in that state.
Among the Arkansas delegation was
Col. John H. Cherry of Little Rock.
He enjoyed the fun.
J. H. Schulte, the Reform publisher
of Chicago, was present, shaking
hands with old friends.
L. A. Stockwell, editor of the old
Nonconformist, was over from Indian
apolis to urge the importance of push
ing the fight.
Ono of the most prominent men
present from Kansas was Jno. W.
Briedenthal, chairman of the People's
party committee of that state, and
present bank commissioner.
J. B. Follett of St. Louis, who
made local arrangements for the
meeting, was shaking hands with
everybody.
The towering form of "Cyclone'
Davis of Texas, wai prominent in all
the meetings, and his speeches always
went to the bottom of the question.
The great big familiar form of Mil
ton Park of tho Southern Mercury,
Dallas, Texas, was easily recognized
by his many friends. He proceeded
from there to Chicago.
Dr. S. McLallin, editor of the Topeka
Advocate, was another one of the well
known Kansas men who were present
The doctor is a fighter from the head
waters of Bitter creek.
Henry D. Lloyd, the brilliant orator
and Populist leader of Chicago, was
there, and did much to shape things
satisfactorily.
V. O. Strickler, the man who did so
much toward making the local ar
rangements for the success of the Oma
ha convention in 1893, was present
with good advice.
Dr. E. W. Fish, the man who had
the nerve to fight Ignatius Donnelly
in Minnesota, was present, shaking
hands with old friends.
W. R. Dobbins, editor of the Pro
gressive Age, St. Paul, Minn., run
down to mingle with the congregation
of cranks.
A convention or conference would
not be complete without the presence
of that old timer and greenback wheel
horse, Uncle Jesse Harper, so he was
there and everybody knew it
Among the ladies present we no
ticed Mrs. S. H. Snider, wife of insur
ance commissioner of Kansas; Mrs.
Devine, wife of J. Devine, secretary of
Bimetallie league; Mrs. Howard, wife
of Congressman-elect Howard of Ala
bama; Mrs. Striker of Kansas, and
Miss Cook of Missouri
J. T. Duke of Galesburg, I1L, candi
date for representative in 1894, was an
Interested member of the conference.
Ritchie, Demaree, Boyden, Aldredge,
Ward, Kelley, Hillis and others were
there from Missouri. W. D. Vincent,
Hopkins, King and others from Kan
sas. Cleidister and others from Ohio.
Jo. A. Parker and others from Ken
tucky. Uinckly and Blood from Mount
Vernon, 111.
We make no pretensions to having
made a full list of those who attended
the conference.
The above are only some not th,
most prominent, perhaps but with
whom we are best acquainted, and
whose presence impressed themselves
on oar memory until after the "smoke
of battle" had cleared away.
W. 8. MosiAjr.
Secretary National Reform Pres.
Association.
Railroad, Tims Tables.
BOCK ISLAND.
ASTWAUD.
No 2ft Vail Express, departs 9:25 a ra
No 24 Might Express, departs 10:115 p m
No 63 Freight Accommodation 11:40 a m
wzstwAbd.
NO lsMaltnd ETTireaBrdrartar-.-. 7:80 n ny
-u j.irDo, unfBIW,i w:ou m III
No 61 Freight Accommodation 2:03 p m
No 19 Bnns to Pratt onlv.
No S3 rum through to Dodge City and Uber-
al
Nos 23 and 21 daily except Sunday.
MISSOUUI PACIFC.
IA3TDOUND.
No l Denver and St toult Express. . 7:32 m
No 461 Wichita and Kansas City Ae-
modatlon loaves 8:00 p in
WESTWAUD.
No 453. St Louis and Denver Express.. 7:S2 p m
No 46) Wichita Accommodation 11:40 a m
No 465 Way Frelgt departs 9:4) a in
Trains No 454, 463 and 465 do not ran on Sun
days. Can run through to St Loulg without chnnge.
Chair can to Denver free of charge. This! Is
the short line to point-west.
r. j. LiiMBicn, agent.
II. C. Townsend, Gen. Pass. Agont.
HUTCHINSON AND SGUTdERN.
No S Mall mid Express, arrives 6:10 p m
tNoHFrolght and Accommodation ar l cio a m
Nol Mall and Express, departs...' . 8:05 am
to Frt and Aocommodatiou, dopart. 8:S0 p m
Dully. fDally except Sunday.
Close eonnuntiong made at Hutchfuaon and
Kingman with diverging lines.
Daily connection with atuge line at Cameron
reaching Fond Creek at 5 p m.
Professional Oarda
B. WILSON, 11. D.,
HUTCHINSON, KANSAS.
peotal attention given te the treatmtat St
skta diseases. O files la Updsgraph boMlag.
oalls la tke so on try aaswarsd either sight ei
day.
DRS. STEWART,
805 North Main Street.
Dr. J. E. Stewart, Surgery. Special
attention to diseases of women.
Dr. R. A, Stewart Eye, Ear, Throat
and Nose. Glasses properly adjusted.
J.G.MALCOLM.
HoTupath'c Physician and
Office No. 10 North Main Street.near
Docherty Dry Goods Store.
Residence 113 First Avenue East
TJAVTDSOX A WILLIAMS,
LAWYERS.
Beoms 1, 1 sad I la Maseale Block,
R.
a. uPDiOBArr ,
DENTIST.
Office earner of Main and Sherman St., (Mai
reams, seoead Seer, Hutchinson, Kansas.
L.
I. OAET.
AKoraeyat-Lavw.
tfasenle Temple, - Halchlason, Its.
J 0. CLARK,
LAWYER.
Ofloe opposite Midland, Hatehinaoa, Kas,
E.
A. TATLOE, V. D.
HUTCHXNSOir, KANSAS.
Oftlse Xo. 14 North Main, room 8, upstairs
Besldenc No. 14, (th Avona, east.
pUCKIB A KOBIHSOX,
DENTIST.
Comer of Mala and Sherman Stf eta, la WU
rex block.
T. J. Wolfersberger,
AUCTIONEER
(Successor to I. Wolfersberger;
Makes a spealalty of country sales.
Speaks both German and English
Prices to suit tho times. Residence,
No. 750 Avenue E. Cull at Gazette of
flee or Vincents store.
The Oldest Wholesale Whisky nouso
in Kansas City.
- Standard Liquor Company,
OLIVER & BRYAN,
Established by R. S. Patterson 1S03.
614 Broadway.
Kansas City, - - Mo.
Kentucky Bourdon. SI. 50, $3.00, 3.5, S3 .00.
$4 1)0,- S3.W per gallon.
Penn. orMd, Ityo, S2.01, $3.00, $4.00, S'M)0
per gallon.
Brandies, Wines, Gin. Kuninal, Hcohol.Hom
Terms: Cash with order. No extra charge.
F. O. B., Kansas City, Mo. Send for Catalog
ce and Price List.
American Steam Laundry.
HUTT0IX & OSWALD, Proprietors.
Telephone lctf, West Sherman Street.
HUTCHISON, - - - KANSAS.
And Teams that are handsome steppers,
Go to the Livery Barn of
Smith, Miller L Carpenter,
First Avenue-West. Telephone 139,
Rooms Newly Furnishc'd. Rates Mod
erate. Adams House,
Uuropean Hotel.
J. A. ROUSE, Proprietor
1033 Union Avenue, opposite Iodic,
entrance Union depot, Kansas City.
Cut rate ticket office in couuee on.
SUBSCRIBE FOR
E EMI
Booh for the Times.
Progress'and Poverty. An inquiry
into th. caus. of industrial depressions ana in
creu. of want with inert! of w tiltht The Rem
edy. 5 pp.
On ol th. most tmpertint contributions yet mad.
4o economic literature, it Is full of vital thought.
Is written with earnestness and power, and Is a work
hard to lay down when one. begun. Popular Sci
m MontXljr.
" Progress and Poverty" Is not merely th. most
original, the most striking and important contribu
tif n which political economy has yet received from
America, but it ia not too much to say that in the,
retpects It has had nu equal sine. th. publication of
" Th. Wealth of Nations, " by Adam Smith, a cere
turyago.or, at least, since Mallhua formulated his
theory of population and Kicardo his theory of rent,
A more aggressive, not to say audacious, book was
nrvr written. Nna York iltnld. '
Soolal Problems. Th. N. Y. Sunny t
"To Ihos. who read only for diversion w. may
Sty that then is not a dry nag. in this book, noi
ls that a paragraph but will compel attention."
Protection or Free) Trade? As
oarrn nation of th. tariff question with ci pedal re
gard to th. Intei rtta of Labor.
Mr. Ceorg. has written as sn economist and s re
femur i yea, mar. then that, as a patrwt and a
Christian. W. heartily eommend his book to all
who wish to see an Intelligent discussion of a 11 v. and
popular qtustlon. Cua Pnu, Hew York.
A Perplaxsd Philosopher. Befog
aa asuaatrattlon of Mr. Herbert Spencer's various
Utterances ok th. Land duration, with soma iact
dental reierenc to his synthetic philosophy.
AUnTt mtiUi postpaid in fp far fa ttntt
net, thlk. fi.po. Hsff ttlf or Ulf mtrnxo,
fl.oo lock. " Trotrtu i rPvnlfn tnd " Se
tUl Troblnn" r tUupMuliU in imalltr fypi at
f f unit tack.
The Condition of Labor. A reply
to th. tncyclloal ef Pop. Leo XIII. Containing
the tut .f th. encyclical
Not only fha most lucid, compact and aattsfactorv
exposition ( th. single tai doctrin. that lias ap
peared, but th. keenest critique on the several theo
rus ef Contemporaneous socialism. Gored Ma
antan Chti jf tall, fper, )o ctnll.
The Land Question. What It Involve.
and How Alone It Can Be Settled.
On rise from a reading of this work with a con
viction f th Justice of the theory advocated, and
with admiration for th. clearness with which it Is
Stated. N. r. Tines.
It Is a gn of logic beautiful In composition anf
profound in thought Victor Hugo never panned
anything grander. Saeramtulo Bta,
Paptr, to nail.
Property In Land. A Passage at arms bet.
tWeen she Duka uf Aravll and Henrv r.nrra.
Paper, so cents. Contents i I. " Th. Prophet ol ,
San Fraadaeo." By the Duke of Argyll. From
tho Nliulunlk Ctnlurr for April, igfte. II. " Th
Reduction to Iniquity." By Henry George. From -the
M'vri Cmtury for July, 1884.
All of above books ar. by Henry George, whost
works hav. had a larger circulation than any other
book ever printed In English, except th. Bible, as
Well as being translated Into almost all othai lan
guages. His theories now have millions of earnest,
active advocates, anj you should know what thay '
are in order to suctssfdly answer or urge them.
The fact that He Zealand, which has partially,
adopted the single tax. is prosperous, and no men
willing to work are idle there, while elsewhere all
over the world business ia paralysed and men anxious
to work are suffering from enforced idleness, has at
tracted universal attention to these books, and wa
hav. arranged to mail them postpaid on receipt of -pric.
xnd cash with order and address this paper.
The Story of My Dictatorship.
will also be mailed postpaid on receipt of 30 cents.
Th Kttl of Labor journal says of ill "It
promises to be to economic reform what, Looking
Backward' was to Nationalism.''
t7oali
MEN ANO WOMEN!-
7 he Sexual end Reproduct
ive System H.storrd to
Jnuthful vigor, ejnli-klf.
hronarhlTandlerevr
, . uukku. u.inal decline,
fo.ttrfol tndlsoretlon. drains and lotaes of vital. fluid
Xutlntaarlvdeoeyand death, atieolaUly CURED
NBKfcVKISTtl. Eul-rge. and strengthen
W.alC and ahrunk-nn nrnn, trntr.ll.il w m.A
Creoles, Nerve end Brain Ton la and Restorer. Treat
Ioarsolr In privacy of your own horn. Prle. SI, all
with s written guarantee to cur. or mon.r
KfUBded. MARSUaVLL MEUICIVB CO.,
a City, Mm. '
f" CI ICE Mra- Dr- Foster's Red Latter
I I ij ClslCr Pennyroyal Cotton Root PlUa
I (I snath.nlr reliable, sale, .rtflnal
ti .lLEIJlf ?il " genulae. Never falls, ro
ll ti"" mores all Irregularities from
II U aor cams, afarrted ladles don't worrj-sef.ir
Jflsarad. Sent seaure from observation forSl.
(LMIl)l(lI)HtO, Kamseut'ltr.M.
sr. suffering from some form of
Uterine Dlsesseor Female weak-
Z3 ZJ y U ness. Every ladr can cure herself
In th. privacy of h.r ova home.
OF
"BeJItlnak' gnsranteedcur. or
money retunded. S weeks' treat-
arfireeoa d. si x). Haas
of reference. UlaSia M'la taa.
City.
A UARVEL0U3 DISCOVERY!
. el srw am . Poaltiv.lv rarmoraei
r""" -vi M1N 43 HOURS,
WlthoatFais.
1500 Reward
For Failure e
Slightest Inary. 1
This Is th Great
f Wander efthetstk
i Century, astonish.
I lng, aa It goea, lb
entire Yeterlaeo
world. "
v
ClreuTirt
Iwern Pro. IS luir-
esrree.
'. Our ft$dsL
lfemcsjMii,,
raw mi.
ra
r A
-A
A-..
, i.
4

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