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Entered t the postofflce In Hutohinson, Kansas,
H seoond clam matter. HORACE 8.F0STER, LEE A. HUTTON. TsHXS Or 9VB8CRIFTIOR, 1.00 pikYbab C. E. SIDLINGER, descriptions a Specialty. Borth Main street Hutchinson It the tariff was not a benefit to the tlcb they would want It abolished. Lono couldn't support a wife until be was assured of a salary of 15,000. Thu appointment of the railroad commissioner Is satisfactorily received by the Kansas City shippers. InxTopeke Republican Flambeau Club has denounced Governor Morrill, 41ansas-Asbamed-of-its-Goverior" Is having a hard row to boa. Tiib turning down of J. W. F. Hughes meets with universal praise everywhere. Of all the puffed up pieces of pomposity, "Col" Hughes took the cake. The Gazette has two subscribers to any other paper in Hutchinson one cither at Sylvia, Sterling, Nlckerson, Haven, Csstleton, Pretty Prairie, Arlington, Abbyville or other point in the county. The republicans of the lower house at Topeka show their love foi the pro ducing classes by refusing to loner the rate of interest. Everybody but the money lender wants a high rate of interest of course. What is needed is a dollar that will stay at par with itself. In other words tbe only correct dollar would be one that would buy as much and no more commodities one year as another, all things oeing equal. Wichita has bad a revival. Tbe . sheriff of the countjbecame converted, and .early last week he closed the front door of every joint in the city, and immediately left the place, not to do penance but to go to Topeka to lobby against the fee and salary bill. P. S. He forgot to close the back doors. The confirmation of Geo, T. An thony was a far greater crime than his appointment. The four populist sen ators who voted with the republicans and Ed O'Bryan have placed them selves beyond the pale of all decency. George T. Anthony is an old fraud, and the position that he has been ap pointed to requires one thing that An thony doesn't know anything about and that is honesty. Chief Justice (?) Horton in his speech before the survivors of the "war of '93" said-. "Had Hughes lived in France he would have been decor ated with tbe insignia of the Legon of Honor. Had he lived in England he would have been knighted." The C. J. surely had been drinking hydrant water. Hughes was guilty of treason Had he lived in England be would have been hanged. Had he lived in France instead of being decorated himself, his head only would have been used and that stack on a pole. There is no telling what congress will do with tbe financial suggestions in the president's latest message, but be has the satisfaction of Knowing that tbe people of the United States ap prove of them by an enormous major ity. The above is not from a cookoo, al though it reads much like the King man Democrat. Its from the Globe Democrat, the leading exponent of re publican principles of the western states, me Hutchinson jsews not excepted. 1H HEIOHT OF TIIE REDS. The survivors of '93 held a banquet last Jt riday evening. This was gotten up espoclally in the interest of J. W, F. Hughes, candidate for adjutant general. Imagine the fellings of the ienows who put up the money for the banquet, when, four hours before the table i were to be spread Governor Morrill appoints another fellow. LEWELI.l.VU H. HOKTO.T. Sometimes we think that during the legislative "war" of '03 Levelling acted unwisely, that he listened to counsel from men who had sinater motives, and that he relied on them ujuie vuau lie um on 013, Ills own judgment; as we say, these thoughts often coaieto us, but, when he is at tacked by a man, a corporate, tool like Chief Justice Horton, then we are proud of him. We know that to compare tue two men is like compar ing trie light of a the sun to that of the fire fly. There is no comparison. L9welling has a heart that Is human, tLuv luaU lot Humanity, and nothing duels of police .of the metriDolitan f Cllt,8 f tue 8tjte contain3 more 0t,e I teachings of Josus Chr st than Chief Justice Horton could ever Jearn, were he to live a million years and devote his whole time to the btudy of His teachings. Levelling Is a man of the people. Horton fa a corporate tool, a hypocrite, a narrow hare brained, vac lllting, pelflsa bigot, a "destroyer of .widows houses" and an ass. LET TUP-BE BE AH TIOW Senator Wolcott in the senate today openly charged the administration with Belling bonds at 104 6 to a syndi cate which is now selling the same bonds at 112. If taht is true the gov ernment has been defrauded of nearly five million dollars. A thorough in vestigation by congress should be in stituted at once, and if tbe charges prove true President Cleveland and bis secretary of tbe treasury should be impeached and dismissed from office. It is bad enough to be forced to pay for the stupidity of a congress that has re duced the revenues below the ex penses of tbe government, without be ing robbed fcy tbe men who bave taken oath to protect the Interests of the na tion. News. The above article, double leaded, constituted tbe leading editorial in last Saturday's News. After several years in a newspaper office, and hav ing access to all kinds and colors of political newspapers and magazines, Brother Sponiler seems, at last, to bave absorbed enough knowledge to know that the finances of the country are being manipulated by a gang of gam blers and cuthroats by the side of whom the Dalton gang would appear as gentlemen. If Brother Sponsler will go back four years and investigate, even the files of tbe News, be will find tbe account of Secretary Windom's death, which occurred at a banquet given by tbe gold gamblers of Wall street in bis honor, -and whose death was as tragic as that of .the historical Sehbazzar. We are with you Brother Sponsler lu this fight againBt tbe policy of the present administration on the financial question. We go farther than you do. We want yoa tell your readers who are backing tbe president snd treasurer; tell them that Tom Beed and Dalzell are bis princial supporters in tbe house, while Old John Sherman, with Hoar, and Morrill, and Manderson, ate bis backers n the senate. Be honest, Sponsler, be a man, break the chains. You know as well as we that the northeast wing politicians of the country aided and backed by tbe nabobs of England and Germany, and the hellions of Wall stieet are running tbe politics of the country and that your party is just as deep in the mud at tne democrats are in the time. And further, that Cleveland and Cailisleare following exactly in the foot-tracks of the Harrison adminis tration, and that the very bonds that Mr. Carlisle sold were printed from the plates ordered by ex-Secretary Foster. Tell your readers this, and If you have any doubts about the policy of the former administrations read tho little book, written in 18S8 by Mrs. Emery, entitled, "The Seven Financial Con spiracies." This much abused book ridiculed by the lending members of your party In this state as being untrue which on being brought to the notice of Senator Sherman he acknowledged rnai every one oi tne acts were com mitted, but tiat they, were for, main taining the parity, strengthing the public credit, to "restore confidence," and other such balderdash, as was given in the late message of President Cleveland. For 30 years every law enacted on finance has been In the interest of these fellows, while the common herd tike you and I were kept in ignorance of the true fact by a "sham" battle over the tariff, negro domination, etc., and the result is, that we have both seen in the few years that we have lived the ground gradualy slip ping away from beneath the feet of the great middle class, today the pride of America, the "independant farmer" Is yearly join ing the crowds that turns to the cities, and is helping sweil the ranks of the unemployed while the business men 05 per cent of them are compelled to bust, just for the sake of these cold blooded, selfish hypocrites down east, wno, own the larger per cent of the daily press, the ministers of the gospel and very nearly everything else.. Its time dear brother to stop quarreling over little differences. The people are oppressed as never before in the his tory. hven the worst treated slave was not allowed to starve. There is hun ger and poverty, and misery and crime and all or nearly all is caused by the taking from t'.ie producing classes an unjust amount, of thuir products to maintain that costly luxury the gold dollar. Lets join hands and restore the government to the people. on I or Hi I. tne. Topeka Capital. Hutchinson Is 25 uiles nearer Canon Ci'y than Kansas City is yet Canou City coal retails for fcl.u0 less per ton in Kansas City than in Hutchinson. The Hutchinson Commercial club is looking into it. Tite following frnm the Inter-Mountain Advocte of Suit Lkt Citj , will probably t of Interest to tbe many iff 11 BICYCLES o5Tir.HPT r.DAnp ONESTLY MADE For beauty, strength, running qualities, no other Buy a Victor and know OVERMAN WHEEL CO. Maksrs of Victor Bicycles and AUilatis Goods. ' BOSTON. NEW DCTMMTi SSCIP1C COAST. LO ANOIUS. SAN FRANCISCO. friends of the late editor of the Gazette: A commendable work has been start ed by the Utah Press Issociatlon, in tbe organization of a State Historical Society. We should have such an in stitution in Utah and the foundation ought to be made before Statehood comes. Our historian Warren Foster is a good man for tbe position, and will take pride in safely handling every thing placed in bis care, bnt we should have a suitable building, at tbe ex pense of tbe state, for such purpose. Every newspaper ought to be kept on file and all publications of every na ture should find a safe retreat in tbe iti the Society rooms for a least one copy. &very public person should con sider tbe proposition and use as much moral influence as possible to get the State Historical Society fully organized and satisfactorily endowed by proper legislation. Manti Messenger. Tbe Logan Nation in its report of the meeting of the Press Association has the following to Bay of the Histori cal Society. Warren Foster explained in an in teresting manner the necessity of es tablishing a historical society in Utah and how the one in Kansas was founded and conducted and what a grand institution it was. Tbe great importance of the matter was at once seen, and a lively discussion followed, tbe result being that Mr. Foster was appointed temporary Historian, ine society will be started by every news paper, also all back numbers as far as possible. Every paper will be care fully filed for future reference and in time may be pound in neat volumes. This Bociety will so-n prove of great importance, will contain numerous relics and will alone Kive tue Utau Press Association a fame that will last as long as will Utah. A Feast of Dead Heroes. Topeka Press. A banquet was given at the Cope- land last night. It was a feast of the dead. Tbe spirits of pan'sites feasting in their grave clothes. It was called a Do iglass house banquet, but it was rather a most dismal rattling of the dry bones of the fallen heroes of tbe late unpleastuess. There were a few live men there, but they came wit h balm ana a leather to salve over the sores of the wounded, sores not made in the "war," for the battle was bloodless, but made since in the scramble and stampede for offices which they never got. Tne glory of the departed heroes was the theme or the table. A chief justice of the great state of Kansa.who re illy don't know whether he is dead or alive politically, paid a slowing tri bute to the departed Colonel Ungues, whose political ghost occupied a seat at the banquet. Said the C J.: "If I were the governor of the state I would place Col. Hughes, on account of his braverv and his admirable stand for tli pnnqtit.ut.lnn In nnnrwitinn tn nn ' unlawful order of a chief executive at the head of tbe militia forces of the state. I would restore and add to the honors that were improperly and vici ously wrested from him by a vindictive administration." Then the ghosts all cheered and rat tled their bones, and the gastly dead. It. B. Welch, George L. Douglass, Ed Hoch, Greenlee, and score of others who survived the battle of months but were assasinated in the tent of their alleged friends, all arose and from their grinning skulls came the doleful sounds, '.'me too." Balm was spread over their wounds, too, and the feast closed and the ehosts stalked back to their political graves. Ungraetful are republics. If you want fine dishes go to Brebm's new store. Tbe Dellnator. The February Delinator is the Mid winter number, and its contents bear out the promise of the publishers that the Magazine for 13!)5 will be more in- eresting than ever. In the frunt of the book is the new De linator March, by Monroe II. Kosenfleld, which is immensity effective and sure to become popular. There is an illustrated article on Church fairs full of practical sugges tions, and another descriptive of a picturesque Flag Fete, suitable1 for a Washington Birthday entertainment at Schools and Academies. There is a Good Niirht Drill, alsu for children and two delightfhl entertainments for the fliers, called A Flower Party and A Valentine Masquerade. For the housewifj there is a Seasonable Cook ery, Hints on Serving Fruits and the continuation of the articles on th Home. The chapter on the Treat ment of tho Eyes and Eirs will be of value to all who read it if its precepts are followed; the flower lover will linn something of interest in Floral Work for Midwinter, the Tea Table Gos.fi p is as entertaining as ever and The Newest Bwks are reviewed. The Fancy-Work Department is unusually attractive in this tin tuber, and there are papers on Crocheting, Hair- Pin Work, Knitting, etc. Fjr MI klnls of annlen of Held seeds go to Breum's new store. U .VVS lightness, durability and easy bicycle can equal the Victor. you have the best YORK. DCNVKft. Portland; PATENTS. The Commissioner Submits His Re port for the Year 1894. INTERESTING FACTS GIVEN. Mors Patents Issued ta CHlsensof Massa choaetta Than to Those of Any Other State What the Coin nils, loner Recommends. i Washinoto, Feb. 2a The commis sioner of patents, John & Seymour, has submitted his report for the year ended December 31, 1894. Daring 1804 there were received 38,087 applications . for patents, 1,357 applications for designs, 0.1 applications for reissues, 2,280 caveats, 2,053 applications for trade marks, and 371 applications for labels. There were 30,803 patents granted, including designs, 64 patents reissued, and 1,800 trade marks registered. The number which expired was 12,020. The number of patents which were, by operation of law', forfeited for non-payment of the final fee, was 3,812. The total expendi tures were $1,100,047.12. The receipts over expenditures were 5S7.392.40, and the total balance to the credit of the patent office in the -treasury of the United States amounts to 84,309,135.91. In proportion to population more patents were issnod to citizens of Con necticut than to those of any other state one to overy 993 inhabitants. Noxt in order came Massachusetts with one to every 1,335 inhabitants, and the District of Columbia with one to every 1.377 inhabitants. Mew Jersey, Mon tana, Rhode Island, New York and Colorado followed in the order named. The fewest patents in propor tion to tho number of inhabitants were issued to citizens in South Carolina, Mississippi, North Carolina, Arkansas and Georgia, following in that order. As to foreign countries more were granted to subjects of England than to any other, CS'J; Germany, 582; Can ada, 293; France, 193;sorne to subjects of Austro-IInngary, Itelgium, China, Cuba, Denmark, Finland, Hawaii, In dia, Ireland, Italy, Mexico, Nether lands, New South Wales, New Zea land, Norway, Queensland, Russia, Scotland, Servia, South Australia, Spain. Sweden, Switzerland, Venezu ela and Victoria, and one each to citi zens respectively of Dritish Guinea, Chili, Colombia, Ecuador, Guatemala, Natal, New Providence, New Peru and Porto Rico. The report says that an average of 711 original cases and 1,613 amended cases were received each week. None of the thirty-three examining divisions in the office was in arrears more than one month so that an application for a patent properly filed so as to be imme diately available for adjudication might bo received and granted within a month. After referring at some length to various pratices by which applications without merit were kept for years be fore the bureau and recommending a remedy for this practice, the commis sioner says:- "I respectfully reiterate my former recommendation that the working force of the patent office be increased by 904,000 in order that the work of classification, which now falls to the present examining corps, may be assigned to the increased force. Perfect classification is the indispens able condition upon which reasouably accurate examinations upon the ques tion of novelty may be made. If it were possible to make this accurate ex amination npon the question of novelty very much litigation concerning pat ents would be avoided." No Efbpements In Sew naaipmtira. Concord, N. H., Feb. 90. A bill or dered to third reading in the legislature is intended to prevent runaway couples from other states from coming to New Hampshire to be married. It requires that all persons desiring to be married shall file notice of their intentions five days previous to the issuance of the cer tificates, or if they are not residents they must give ten days' notice. Half a Million School Children. Topeka, Kan., Feb. 2a State Super intendent Stanley lias nearly completed tho semi-annual apportionment of the state school fund. The fund amounts to $222,000, and will bo divided among the 493,701 school children, giving each about the sum of 45 cents. A l(nui Itnnchnian KlUs nimlclf. St. Joiijj, Kan., Feb. 20. Otto Ihl, a ranchman, committed suicide at his ranch, 9 miles north of St. John, by blowing one side of his head off with a shotgun. He was formerly a banker in St. John, having come out here from Chicago, where he had for years been connected with a large toy and notion concern. Despondency was the prob fthhlCaajA. . J. I). H'EINEl! & (.'(.), One Price Cash Clothiers. We close at 6:30 p. m. Except Saturday. 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