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Hutchinson gazette. [volume] (Hutchinson, Kan.) 1895-1902, April 25, 1895, Image 1

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NO. 34
VOL. 5.
AT -
AT 50c.
Ladies'Percale Shirt
"Waists in Pink, Blue
and Grey Stripe and
Polka Dots, High Roll
AT 75c.
Ladies' Fine Per
cale Waists, Black,
Bed and W bite Stripes
in various widths
High Roll Collur.
AT $1.50.
Ladies' Extra Fine Lawn and Percale Shirt "Waists-all colors and styles.
AT $ 200. ' ;
Ladies' Fine Scotch Gingham, FuncyLawn and Percale Shirt Waists the very
latest styles Dressmaker made.
(all Dressmaker Made) in Plain Blao : -urahs and Tiitoua, and Fancy Striped
and Checked Toffetas. ,
$5.00 TO $7.50.
Hutchinson, - - -
S And what do k
Of this?
Now don't ask us
where or how we &
got them but just j
come in and get a jjj
pair. ' g
They are extra I
heavy blue denm
overalls, with a
large bib and
elastic suspend
ers. You know
they are the reg- g
ular 75c and 80c
quality, only we
are selling them
50 dozen on hand. j
Come and get a '
1 Hew Daylight Store J
Cor. Main uuu Tirst
t, - ..--...... , f
AT $1.00.
Ladies' Kxtra Fine
I', ri'ule Waists m
every imaginable
color, Uigh Roll Col
lai , Straight Cuffs. .
AT $1.25.
LmMh' Fine Lawn
Si.irt W ists in colors.
High Rl Collars and
'I urned Back Cuffs.
Yon may (ret tliron;h the world, but 't ' 111 be
very clow
If T'ni IlKten tnix that Ig aniil as yonfn;
You II be warned and freited and kept In a
For nieddleaomo tongues mnst have some
thing to do.
And people will talk.
Some people have months that tare open like
Berating their neighbors-The Tenon. oua
Of tho deadliest serpent eouM never eompnre,
With malice andKorslu they poison the air,
Such people will talk.
But nor month la open to give yon a hint,
'l out dollars are coined, but not saved, at the
Yon never will know how they're saved till ;on
All your Roods at oar, store get eur list In
your eye
For that Is what talks.
And now kindly listen to u. for we tell
Of fmnlne bargains; of prloi s that fell
From the very urst day that we opened our
Oar prouts cnt Into clear Into Into the core
And this 1. what talks.
Prices Is the argument every time. Not mere
lowneas w'thont regard to quality, but the high
value at the price which Insures economy. That
we ere e 'tr striving for bargains that shall be
bargains heaped op money's worth. This
week we are selling:
M Iba granulated sugar for S1.00
4 lbs. oavy beans $l.o
H lbs. Oat flakes &
t lbs. pearl hominy )
lbs. flat homlty 1)3
Breakfast 0 .ken 10
4 pound pearl tapioca 'Ac
$ (xooda best mince meat SSr.
3 and une-quartor lbs apple batter Sic
7 bars Lenox Soap Sac
t lbs Three rown Hraiaua Se
lb Dried Grapes ilio
Plok beans e
A A Crushed Coffee 20c
EvaooraUd nupberrlea, par lb USe
8llvor Frunea l-.'e
' Oallfornla Peichea .Po
' Calif jrnia Pears li
" California Prunes loo
California Apple 1414
!i lbs Cleaned Currents 'Ho
i lbegeedl ss Rai.lana
Oal. e imied Peeled Peaches 4Ju
Ual.canned C'herrlea 4o.r
Oal. canned Uooseberrlea 4c
I cans Usage f omat e vac
The Mountain Mons talk sotnctlmesXal'O.
Have yon ever heard them roar?
No 23 South Main street, Hutchinson.
Telephone 99.
The New York Reform Club Will
Fight Free Silverites.
What Ia Told at Washington About tho
6prearl of the Silver Sentiment In the
West Wiping Out Old Polit
ical Lines.
New YoitK. ADrll 24. An important
crusade against the free coinage of sil
ver will be inaugurated In the metrop
olis at once. A series of editorial ar
ticles will appear regularly In nearly
1,003 newspapers all over the country,
besrinninsr this week, attacking the fal
lacies of the free silver advocates. The
head and center of the metropolitan
movement Is the Reform club, of New
York, which numbers nearly 1,000 of
the most representative men of the
metropolis, and twice as many more
who are scattered all over the union.
The club has been working qui
etly for some months past, but
now that all Indications point to
a presidential campaign next year,
In which the leading issue will be the
free coinage of silver, they feel that an
aggressive crusade is necessary.
Former Secretary Fairchlld, tne presi
dent of the Reform club, is enthusias
tic over the outlook, and when asked
about the matter he said: "We are
greatly interested in tho Memphis
sound money convention, and feel de
cidedly encouraged. We certainly
shall co-operate with that body in ad
vocating correct principles of finance.
The currency question is bound to play
an important part in the coming presi
dential campaign, and the friends of
monometallism cannot enter tho lists
too soon ai-ainst the silver fanaticism
that abounds in many parts of the
country. It is in the west that we
shall have the hardest work, and it is
for this reason that we have organized
our forces to combat false theories of
finance. If this country is to prosper
it must be established on a firm finan
cial footing, and not on the shifting
sands of silver free coinage. Of course,
if we get international bimetallism that
is another thin?."
The Sixteen to One Jilea.
Washington, April 24. Every mem
ber of the administration who has
been west within tho past few weeks
has returned with marvelous stones
about the spread of the 10 to I idea. E.
A. Mosely, secretary of tho interstate
commerce committee, has just come
from a trip extending us far as the
Pacific coast. "I not only did not
meet a man," ho said, "but did not
hear of one, with the single exception
of the editor of the Portland Orejron
ian. who was not an advocate of tho
froa and uulimitsd coinage of
silver at tho ratio of 16 to 1.
It is everywhere manifest, and
absolutely wipes out old political
lines. The reception given to ex-Congressman
Sibley and Gen. A. J. Warner,
at Denver, was significant When Sib-
loy spoke the entiro crowd was with
him; there were neither democrats nor
republicans, but all silver men, who
unanimously approved everything ho
said. There was another thing that
struck me," continued Mr. Moseley.
"In the sleeping car coming out of St.
Louis there were ten gentlemen, and
six of them were reading 'Coins I' man
cial School,' and reading it as if it were
gospel to them. It looks to me as if
much missionary work would have to
be done if the spread of the silver sen
timent is to bo overcome."
Proposed Throoeh Route from the Atlantic
Heabuard to tne flair.
KpiiiNnviKi.n. Ill Anril 24. A bill
"to promote the construction of water
ways" was yesterday introduced in the
senate by Mr. Bogardus and in the
house by Mr. Ellsworth. It provides
fm. tti nnatrntlnn of a shin canal
from Lake Michigan to the Mississippi
river, ana aeciares kio ne tne policy
nf thu atata of Illinois to orocure the
construction of a trunk waterway
through the state from Lake Michigan
via f hn rtaa Plnines and Illinois rivers
to the Mississippi river, of such dimen
sions and capacity as to lorm a nomo-
innann. nark at a throuirh roilta from
the Atlantic seaboard, via the great
lakes, to tne gun oi Mexico.
Boaala. Germany aad France Protest
Against Dismemberment or inms.
Hvbtiv. Anril 24. A dlsDatcu re
celved here from Tokio to-day says
that the envovs of Russia. Germany
and France have formally protested to
. m f a
the Japanese ministry oi loreigu at
tain against the Incorporation Dy me
firms of the treatv of Deace between
China and Japan of any of the Chinese
mainland in the Japanese empire.
Mlunnrl HmanMth OfflCara.
KA58A8 City, Mo., April 24. At to
day s session of the .Missouri institute
of Homeopathy the following officers
were elected for the ensuing year:
President, Dr. H. J. Ravold, of St
Dr. J. F. Elliott and Dr. T. H.
Hudson, of Kansas City, vice presi
dents; Edward F. Brady, of Kansas
City, general secretary, and Moses F.
Runnells, of Kansas City, treasurer.
Chinamen In Perforated Coffins.
Montreal. Can., April 24. The
TTnited States custom officers have un
6i.'!t: a na" oi smuirtricis '...
shipped Chinese across the border to
Vanceboro, Me., in perforated cofllns
from St John, N. II., where they were
kept in hiding.
';' - Six Men Killed.
, Leox, Mcx., April 24. Six men 'were
killed and several wounded at the vil
lage of Hultla, west of here, by the
collapsing of an amphitheater which
surrounded a cockpit The arena was
crowded and the deaths were princi
pally due to suffocation.
Old Soldlora and Hotilors.
. Parsons, Kan., April Ui. At a mass
meeting of citizens lust night it was
decided to hold a grand reunion of old
soldiers and settlers in this city August
17 to 24.
ThB Report of the Weather Service Bain-
11 marizea urieny.
TopekA, Kan., April 24. The week
ly weather-crop bulletin of the Kan
sas weather service for the week ended
the 23d savs: The temperature fell be
low the normal during the first days of
the week and light frosts formed over
the state, but the warm days follow
ing have carried the temperature above
the normal and at the close of the
week there was an accumulated excess
of abont 20 degrees. The rainfall,
however, remains deficient, except in
Grant. Treiro. Ness. Elk and the north
eastern counties, though fairly good
rains have fallen In the northern coun
ties. In the eastern division farming op
erations are being vigorously pushed
Corn planting is well along in the cen
tral counties and has begun in the
northern. Corn is coming up as far
north as the Kaw river, while in the
extreme south farmers have begun cul
tivating it The greatest advance,
however, is in the fruit trees and grass:
the orchards are full of bloom and the
prairies are carpeted with green,
Wheat and oata are looking fine,
thoucrh rain is much needed generally.
In the middle division the orchards
are criving fine promiso now; much
corn is golns? in; wheat still improving
some; oats doing well, and gardens
nicely. The sand and dirt storm the
first of the week was probably un
precedented. It did some damage by
blowing away loose dirt A good rain
is greatly needed.
In the western division the severe
wind the first of the week filled the air
with the dry snnd find caused consider
able damage to irrowing crops and
fruit blossoms. Wheat does not yet
give much promise and some fields ure
bemj put into otlier grains, uats,
barley and grass tire making good
headway, and much stock feed is being
put in in tho shape of Kaffir and .leru
salem corn. Fruit here, as elsewhere,
gives abundant promise.
A l'lc Convention Etiierted at Topoko
Thursday Women Will Alio Mnet.
Topkka, Kan.. April 24. Delegates
are jilroady arriving to attend the con
vention of the Republican State league
Thursday. Secretary Gault has re
ceived the credentials of over 500 dele
gates and he looks for 1,203 to claim
seats in the convention. Among those
talked of for tho presidency of the
league are II. J. lione, W. Y. Morgan
and D. W. Mulvano.
Minnie D. Morgan, state president of
the Woman's Republican association,
which will meet Thursday afternoon,
has opened headquarters at the Na
tional hotel There will bo a meeting
of the executive committee in her
rooms at 10 o'clock Thursday morning.
The Orand Jury Investigating the Rook,
ford "Heaven" and Its "Angela."
Rock ford, III, April 24. George
Jacob Schwelnfurth's case is now be
ing investigated by the grand jury.
Lynn Grandy returned from Chicago
yesterday to testify, and most of the
witnesses who gave evidence in the
Coudrey case in Chicago will give evi
dence to-day. Schweinfurth and most
of. tlta "angels" at the "Heaven" will
be subpoenaed. Yesterday, when a
deputy sheriff went down to serve a
writ of execution on Schweinfurth for
Coudrey's 930,000 judgment, he claimed
that all the property he had on earth
was a blooded 2-year-old colt
Warden of the Kansas Penitentiary An
swer Sterlea Told by Witnesses for the
TortEA, Kan., April 24. Warden
Chase was a witness in his own be
half before the penitentiary investiga
tion committee to-day. He went over
the entire history of his service as war
den and gave his side of the stories
told by witnesses of the state. He
denied that he had introduced corporal
punishment in the prison. He said
that he had Inherited the "crib," the
"buck and gag" and other instruments
of punishment from Warden Cose. He
denied the Lou Williams story.
The Noted Georgia Popullat Suddenly Re.
samea the Practice of Law.
Ati.asta, Gn.. April 24. Thomas E.
Watson, ex-congressman from the
Tenth districts has returned to the
practice of law. When he entered
politics his shingle was taken down,
iilacx defeated Watson at the last
election, but resirne I so that a new
V.ection could b'- he! I. Watson bad
otten nominnte I to mn'' the race again
y tiv? po'jnlists. H i--'lrri t'J tlio
aw at tni!t turn u i .t (era ''.tie
.jlk U political cir. ...
The President Writes a Let-
ter to
The "Sound" Money . Club of
He Stands for a Gold Stand.
And Draws the Lines for Future
Political Action.
The financial question Is crowding
itself to the front. The Illinois demo,
cracy is in the throes of a party fight
between the gold standard and trio
free silver elements. 'TuV gojd stand
ard fellows Irrespective ot party re
alizing that the tariff will not
be a political question In
'96 have organized a society to
fight the "more money" Idea. Lyman
Gage and Mayor Swift and Pullman,
and many other pets of the republican
party are ring leaders in it.
They lately invited President Cleve
land to come to their city and deliver
a non-partisan lecture on money. The
president ' having no desire to get
west of the Allegany mountains wrote
a letter ot regret and added a few
words to it as follows:
To Messrs. William T. Baker, George
W. Smith. Johu A. lioche. T. V.
Harvey, D.wid Kelly and Henry 81
Executive Mansion, Washington,
April 13. I am much gratified by the
exceedingly kind and eoinplimentar
invitation you have tendered me on
behalf of muny citizens ot Chicago to be
their guest at a gathering in the inter
est of sound money and wholesome
financial doctrine. My attachment to
this cause is so great, and 1 know so
well tho hospitality and kindness of
the people of Chicago that of accepting,
your nattering iuvitation; but my
judgment and estimate of the proprie
ties of my official place oblige mo 10
foreiro the enjoyment of participating
in the occasion you contemplate. 1
hope, however, the event will mark
the beginning of an earnest and ag gressive
effort to diHtninate among tho
people safe and prudent financial ideas.
Nothing moie important can engage
attention of patriotic citizens, because
nothing is so vital to the wellfare of
our fellow countrymen and to the
"tiength, prorperity and honsr uf our
The situation confronting us de
mands that those who appreciate the
importance of this subject and those
who oiiR' t to be first to see impending
danger BliouM no longer remain iudif
lerent -or overconfident. If the sound
money sentiment abroad in the land is
to save us from mischief and disaster,
it must be ciystallized und combined
and made immediately active. It is
dangerous to overlook the fact that a
vast number of our people with scant
opportunity, thus far to examine the
question in all Its aspects, have never
theless been ingeniously pressed with
spacious suggestions which in t'nis time
of misfortune and depression find will
ing listeners prepared to give credence
to any scheme which is plausibly pre
sented as a remedy for their unfortun
ate condition.
What Is now needed more tlmn any
thing else is a plain and simple pre
sentation of the argument in iavor 01
sound money. In other words it is
time for the American people to rea
son together as members oi a great na
tion which can promise thera a contin
uance of protection and safety only so
long as its solvency is unsuspected, its
honor unsullied and the soundness of
IU monev nnauestioiied. These things
are ill exchanged for the illusions of a
debased currency and groundless not e
of disadvantages to be gained by a dis
regard of our financial credit and com
mercial standing among the nations of
tba world.
If our people were isolated from all
others and if the question of our cur
rency could be treated without regard
to our relations to other countries, its
character would be a matter of com
paratively little importance. If the
American people were only concerned
in the maintenance of their precious
life among themselves they might re
turn to old days ot oaner. an'i in ire
primitive manner acquire from 'each
other.the materials to supply the wants
of their existence. But if American
civilization were satisfied with this it
would abjectly falldn its high and
nnhle mission.
In these restless days the farmer is
tempted by the assurance that thoueh
our currency may oe aeoasea, reaunu
ant and uncertain, such a situation
will improve the price of Ms products.
Let 11a remind bim that be must buy
as well as sell; that his dreams of
plenty are shaded by the certainty mat
if the price of the things he bs to sell
is nominally enhanced, the cost of the
thing he must buy will not remain
stationary; that the best prices which
cheap money proclaims are unsubstan
tial aud elusive and that even If they
were real and palpable, he must nec
essarily be left far bebind in the race
for their enjoyment.
It ought not to be difficult to con
vince the wage earner that if there
were benefits arising from a degener
ated currency they would reach him
(Continued on 8tb page.)
DM Goods,
No. 24 North Main.
RAFF does us he advertises. '
RAFF guarantees goods as represented
or money refunded.
RAFF sells first-class goods as cheap
as otherB sll inferior goodH.
The Money Saver.
Ladies Love
Raff is selling now, at a
Unbleached Linen Toweling,
41c Yard.
Good Linen frash Toweling,
Very Fine Glass Linen,
. lOlcYard;
Bleached Linen Iluck Towels, Largo
22c Each.
Fine Satin Dumask Towels,
15c Each
Good Towelf in Satin Damask or Linen
Dama'k. for.
13c Each.
The MtMir-v Sfivrr.
Hail Orders Solicited. Prompt atten
tion. First-Class In All Its Appointments.
day. .pm
4 'IT-
Geo. E. Green, Prop. llMt Union Avir.tf
Opposite Union Depot. OMe ami Elevilcd Cars
pan Uts jduk to ti mm ot Uia cltr.
UiJf .' - . Hlwtl lU,
For Fine Furniture At
Low Prices,
Leads Them All.
QHe bays by (the carload, direct from
the factory, and pays spot cash. Ha
gives his trade the benefit of this, and
sells from 10 to 20 per cent cheaper than
all competiton.
g He has two large rooms packed full,
with a fresh stock of furniture. Cull
and see him and savejmoney. Get prices,
whether you buy or not.
No. 323 and 325 Sauta Fe Block.
Hutchinson, Kansas.
S 5- Wirl

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