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Hutchinson News (Newspaper) - October 14, 1890, Hutchinson, Kansas 3�i HUTCHINSON DAILY M�-abreoplo div^ll in Imincn of only one room, and innn> than twothlnU of Him tooiilo cf KiHttlajiil dwell n niiinrs nf nut more limn two rooms. Wo find i invert y and misery, what �1ooh It :mran, wlii'n all theflo jfamiiltw arc living in home* uf one room, lo who half mvrrnJ rooniK aful nil tho com-'fort* of lifer It means nmro than 1 ran de^r.ribe and moiv Ilmti I will at tempi to ent*T luto, and iih iitsil Ix'^rt.s need, ho poverty and int^ry h** net ix>ve.rty ami intH�ry. Ann hm in nil our great towns, and not a 111 tit* In iir Htimll towns, tliern is inU�'ry nnd tH'lplenfl newH, much as 1 have de-.Kuriltori. In I'not, looking at the past, to inu it i* a iiielauelioly thiiiR to look at. Then* Ik much of it which fxrlU'h In ma not m-tonlKliiintit only, hut horror. Tlio fact, fa, Ho conducted Ui� re-dhero iniR*e.s Iff ore my fiortcr along u wldo ave-'ey-'s a vision of millions ; tana, on both fU4eu of'of luinHleH -not Individ ' which b**wooutho�treot| and the tddawnlk a plot , of if reon kwaxJ ltad ttucn1 -''left, uals, hut famllk'*-fa-there, mothcrH, child INuisinj;, jrha-stly, narrow Ht.ricken, in never Alt the top of thfl It HI aj ending' proci'nsion, from of Uie city In liulf j. * deWtea ttlrectioiu wad -oominumlcd. Tbo geno-. ntlaoixyrt of tbentnwt* w�� that of an �mortnotu cotintry viUu�e, built - tied wiUi sitinnlng wheeU, her people have . nAstledamonglaxtiriautinotclothes; though who ----- "------- *" �|1h bluok wilhthodlBKhir BSt trom, nnd each on� the .�: powocwor of k lawn and! arrlea. t was Hght by eieotricity, and I Movent had atreot car] lines. "Hftra you can culnj wmo id pa or our cliy," Mr. Hlgsm&on �aid. "There is room enough) here toRtte each tnhab-| Itant too acrvA of land, and ynt wo have frrowu: from 48,000 to ?a,000 In Use post tea years." to tlielr r iiorHE,' i� n typical bourw, hi: "There tenement oootlnmxi, pointin^out of fuel, tlmy die of eoi and thouch she had so ;her houI for trroin, Uuiy die of hunger. KAY IN "HOCUI- -runt, inuro jMiiijieii7.eth ttliuvon Liw u, ebAded by uowruJ Une| elnm anil oaka. Tin-re-were ft hammock and n rustic neat- Flower ^*iu--| deua bloomed ou oil aidt* of the liotiao. It looked like a private resldenec deelKuud for the occupany of a man in �u>- circumMtaueea "Tliat bouBo Id oocu-pl'td by two familli-a of will hiuidn." Mr. Ili^'in Ron �aid, "one uu Uu first iloor and the otln-i m the second, wu;h havltif; oue-lwtif of the big attic. As you file buy window cxt*!hd�j to the Kecumt Ktory, thuH limit in R l>oth tloitrx eqiuillv plotmanL" ty 'WhatrcJitdolhefain uoi flies payf" fuce, butwhieli f-4 known "NinedollA-utttnonth.'" to all tho.^i who move *,NI^)edollttrH^mo!lth?', unions tlio ptwir. while "Yfett, eir. 1 oan show tho ordinary conditions you nvores, yes huu-on-Biblc for lTHjioiimifl of flesh per annum. As a corn connutner, too, he is equally IhistriouH, (lflvouriiitf 45 IiuhIioIs of core-nls :i year, a� n^ainst 1(1 hnshelB con-Kmnntl in Europe. Clearly cither as .arnivoronc, or Kraminirorous animals wo cannot hold a candle to our Yankee coutiinfl.-Loudon Financial TiuieB. Tho statistician's cotujiariBon doea not ronVet at all on tho moat, and broad eating capacity of the Britou. In mere Apacity tho Yankee willingly yields to hint the juilm. It ib inability to procure tho food that ro seriously handicaps him in tin? eating contest. The difference lietween 100 and 175 pounds, great as it is, by no means accurately measures the difference; between the standards of living among tho middle and poorer classes the two countries. The wealthy classes consume, it is safe to assume, as much as do tho similar class in our own country, or say, at a rough estimate, 25 of the 100 and 175 pounds respectively. There remains 75 pounds to be divided among tin? English middle and poorer classes, while 150 pounds are left to the corresponding classes in the United .States. Of these amounts the Englit'i middle class consumes, my 25 pounds, and the currosiKmding claws hero 35 pounds, leaving 115 pounds for tho poorest classes in the United States and only 50 pounds to the poorest classes in England. With this modification of the statistician's figures the comparison is a significant contrast of tho plenty here and scarcity abroad, particularly among the working people. THE TARIFF BILL OF 1890. Kvcry Protectionist Should Imlonu) It at Uie PulU Not. 4. The tariff bill of 1890 has received the president's signature. The Free-traders have delayed its final passage as long as possible, but the pledge of 18S8 has finally been fulfilled by a Republican congress. Tho bill will not satisfy every Protectionist from Maine to Texas, but, all things considered, it is tho best tariff legislation we have over known. It will reduce the revenue by at loaBt $50,000,-000, and it will keep at home another ijir>0,000,000 to be used in the development of new industries. To have framed and passed snch a bill-a bill partial to uo interest or locality, but for the interests of the labor and industries of the whole country-required no little understanding, tact, judgment and courage. All honor then to the ways and means committee and its able chairman, to the finance committee and to the Republican party. The bill should be accepted in good faith by all. The business men of the mntry will rejoice that it has at last become a law. Manufacturers and farmers alike will be protected, and each will enhance the interests of the other. The importers will not be pleused, neither will foreign nations. This is the greatest tribute that could be paid the work of our national legislators. And now we ask every Protectionist to in-dovee the bill at the polls on Nov. 4. Pulluw the example set by the voters of the First Maine district. Show Messrs. McKinley and Aldrich and their associates that their work is approved. Do not simply elect Protectionist congressmen, but make their majorities emphatic, as did tho voters of the Pine Tree state. Give Free-tr^le such a set back that it will not again come to the surface for a generation, if ever, in this country, which was born, nourished and thrives through tho l�ueficent effects of Protection. TARIFF AEGUMENTS. FURTHER EXTRACTS FROM RECENT SPEECHES IN THE SENATE. Foreign Atllanae with the Democracy to Degrade American Labor-Foreign Supply of Agricultural Product*-Our Meat Prod net*-Condition of Farmers Abroad, hire a whole house like Unit Tor SU> or 9&> month.'* '�Do many of the ep-j eratlvcs own bouse* In! tnlacltyr "Hundreds ef them do/ TUB 1dui' OOTPAfil UOUE] l'ho writer paftaed large number of oent| little cottage** with yarda *nd cardtuiR, In many of which corn,  - potatoes. emiuAhca ami %\\ kinds of vege- nearly all ' tables were growing, an ample winpTy for thuj family table. "8uch oot>| tagen as that coat only SG00 to 51,000 to build/' Mr. IllgghiHon wild. AtoiKipomt Mr. Hit; {rinson (tainted out a dock of throe sun-y IiotweH, with hay win-dow.s nnd auiall yardu in front, the kind of limine that would rent nt �UU n mouth in New York junt font the tuft'iits l'rivuto charity of all fnrtiiH and religious or-1 iinizations can do Dotting U> remedy tho evils *hieh arc so dt*ep act in ,our aocjal ttybtem. JOHN MOtUXT. H is an awful fact- lit in really not short of 'awful-Hint In thineoun-try (Qreat Britain), with [all tut wealth, nil Its vast resources, all Ita power, per tent.-that Is to i�ay, uearly one-half-of tho j>ei>oim who reacb the ago of 00 am or have been pauper*. I say that it is a most tremendous fact, and I cannot conceive uny subject more worthy of the attention of Uie legislature, more worthy of tlio attention uf us nil. henry rAwcierr. There uro few cIorhch |of work men wlm in niiuiy retipects nm so t borough could offer them to the public. They wore oharmingtyKituuted.fac-Inga beautiful piu-k tiiat atoned down to the river. Rlfhh iw;rieultttrul lalior-They am in many tvKpcvts bo miserably pnor that if tliey wem con vert etl Into tdaven tomorrow ft would \m for thelnteivhi or theirowu-i-m to feed them far bflt- thoee houoeH,""MUd Air Blggiofion, "made a mla-| . take. Jlo caul rent .them at JSJ a month, even though he offered - to mabe a present i of any one of them to any peraou w1k> woukt live] in It tan yearn You our people want yards about tltelr houaea, and won t toko a b-oumt with' out an long oa they can C�t them With a yard." Lord ("ttlerldgu, the chief justice of England, in its farewell speech after an uxteuded tour through Into country in I8rt8, aaid It is not yourooloaaal fortunes that havo Utter-tsted meiiuan aee them at homo- What I do admire, what.I long tosoeanij uover Khali see In Togr own. dear cmjland. is what may be uitlled .your upper and lower middle claHuea. I have seen among {hem men who would do credit to Jul in the world.' I have aeen tens of wn-lched on tli tej'tliau they nroat pn* eut. Throughout large ugriculiunildlsiricU not |a Kingle agricultural laborer will bo found who Iioh savin! no much as a week a wapes. A life of tolling and iucetwaut lo-durttry offers no other proHjHHit than a mlaer-able old age. any capital ,'thouaar'- 1 them. ''thouaaiidaof houaea occupied by the owners of 1 am' told Unit In general your farmera ...... own their faruw, your cultivated gemleumnown :* qtbirfr houaee aiid your artlwaua own the r eot-v^tatEeft- What aetata of iwtiaf action and content .'.iitiMJa produce* in time of ptsacel Wliat uu lrreai*t-l^.^ible foroe hi time of narf I repeat here what 1 have often aaJd publicly l*V�o'4V*ifer. of of Kugllsli and Amerlcau ii�Tr6e>tfa4era wttlbufurnUUed thereby wUbnome .v.'ftf tho airougea* nroofs of the benefits that have aocrucd. that �ow exist, and will inthuruuxro vecrue to theag^uJturtstH und iahuritig cUmsea the United BUtua from the American IVotoo-;^tv tarUT wyattau,. OOl- INQICIISOLL. We ha�� t tken the fail urea of ether countries; �e have toJt*i lite men ,wlio could not ijucohkI in 'iCaglandv.ijw h.a.viiUAken tim men who have been  Mbhod anil trampled upon; we ht.v� taken them into Lhhf country, and the nccoiul generation are unorior to tUe ,uot>llity of (he country from waloh their fathen* emigrate. We havn taken .^eirathmtut, rohge4; *a luive tat.en tiie fort^Jgo Our Home Market. The following from an article by C. Wood Davis in Tlio Forum shows how in a very few years we may have no need of u foreign market for any of our agri cultural products: Assuming the substantial correctness of the estimates of area by the department of agriculture, and that home re~ quiremenU will be such as to employ 3,15 acres per capita, the answer to the question, When will tho farmer be prosperous? resolves itself into a calculation as simple as the following: Acres. Januury. lKM.a population of 7-',000,000 will require in Htaple crops an area of 2^0,800.000 Area now employed In growing such crops _______ . .210,000,000 Addition tp Ito mado to mich area iu four years ..... 13.000.000 223.000,000 Acreage deficit January, 188-1...... 3.800.000 This deficit should l>o sufficient to neu trnlizc uny possible underestimate of tho area now in cultivation. Does not the evidence adduced show that before this decade is half spent all the products of the farm will be required at good prices, that lands will appreciate greatly in value, and that the American farmer will enter upon an era of prosperity, the unlimited continuance of which is assured by the exhaustion of the arable areas? >ve traiwferred their hovel* out of jumjH'r puupentwe J from th� oJiiMUJOuee, ami wo haw ttimed theb Mgalnto robaa; we have  ��, Mad ouU� lata naJucea: oi ,1W Madirpafriqttu, HpfctmlltJ'inwi COI^SUMpTrON OF MEATS, pnspaurHen Beawaeu Kna/laud and th� Volt*d 8 la Us. An AnkvU&xy efcatiutieion has discov-�red thai iKepieopleof-the United States 4We th� greatest--mwt consumers iu th* world Thos vanlaho* another of our -tAwrished Uhudons. to GO per cont. ire-land is covered with mortgages, and large portions of tho land which once furnished subsistence for a considerable' iwrtion of its population are now abandoned to pasturage. In Englaud the opinion of those competent to judge is that one-half to two-thirds of the lands under cultivation aro heavily mortgaged. Lord Salisbury has .=->;d more than once that the condition of tho farmers in Ureat Britain is "deplorable," while the friends of Protection there and of fair trade" are asserting that it is Free-trade which has overwhelmed them with ruin.__ Protoetlun-IU Objffct and BettilU. From n symi>osinrn in The Voice of-Sept. 18 we take the following on Protection, by Edward H. Aruuiidown: The object of Protection is to develop and diversify our industries, and thereby not only to provide occupation for every variety of talent, bnt a home market for every product which the 'boundless natural resources of the country can supply. Thb greater the diversity of our udustries and the larger their output the more beneficial they are to our people of all classes and the lower the cost of production. The irresistible law of competition will level down prices to onsumers to the lowest scale at which any product can be ufforded with the same average profits that attend other pnrsnits. Pi otectiye legislation looks to the employment of labor at rates fitting tho ilignity of American citizenship. It looks to tho creation and maintenance of a homo market for the products of the soil, free from charges for long transportation and from the uncertainties of distant markets. The census and the national bureau of statistics prove that it has accomplished these purposes; that the people have been employed at liberal wages, and the products of the soil have been provided with a home market. Notwithstanding the vast area of our farms and the numbers employed on them, which are ut least double those engaged In any othor fonn of industry, our agricultural products are substantially consumed at home, at prices which are on the average for the whole country higher than are received by the farmers of nny other part of the world. This result is secured by tho development of American industries under Protection. A Lenon hi Cuqio and Effect. This country has but one-twentieth of the world's population, but it consumes 28 per cent, of the world's crop of sugar, 30 per cent.* of the wurld's production of coffee, ueurly one-third of the world's production of iron, about a third of the world's steel and copper, more than a quarter of the world's cotton and wool, a third of the india rubber of the world, and more than half ol the world's snpply of tin and 40 per cent, of all the coal ! from the world's mines. The reason that this country consumes so much Is that it has the wherewithal to pay for it, and the reason it has the wherewithal is because it has protected and diversified its industries. - I The old time watchmaker has gone to join the old time shoemaker. Who gets { the benefit of inventive (jeniusV The sil- ; ver watch which retailed in 1880 at #20 now retails at (12. The set of knives and forks sold in 1880 at $0 now retails at fil. Everything in the store has suffered � reduction of from Bit 1-8 to fiO per cent. No gobbling up of all the benefits of Improved methods there.-Bulletin of Iron and Steel Association. Srnnt, th� Maynr-.lamp, tlunlon llrninott, I'ubllnher. (Special OorreHtiouiU'nee.] New York, Ont. 8.-Tho New Yorker who notices n hole in tho sidownlk should go directly to Mayor O rant and tulk to hfm abont it. It is a return to the simplicity of our forofathers. Let him go to tho mayor's ofllce, and he will find three or four pol'ccmcn In the anteroom. The proper way to do is to walk past thorn,Baying nothing. They may objoot, and try to stop him, bnt an American cititen Bhould not submit to dictation-unless he has to. Probably ho may have to. Then he can send in his name, or his card, if he has one. Any card will do. The mayor is somewhat of a joker, nnd will take evou the right bower. After the caller guts in ho will probably bo intercepted by the mayor's secretary, who will try to save his honor from the annoyance of listening. The citizen, however, should reJuso to tell anybody but the mayor what ho has to say, and ho will bo pleased to fiud how patiently the mayor will listen. That is really what ho was j!e�tod for, of course. As a matter of faot the mayor is one of the most easily accessible of nil the public men iu tho city. Tho policemon in tho outer room and his vigilant secre tary are tho only barriora In anybody's way, and it is easy to pass them If ono lnia any thing like a reasonable pretext of business. I Probably the most difficult to see of nny man in New York, when ho is in New York, is James Gordon Bennett. 1 worked for him ton years, and novor saw him but twice iu that time, onco by accident and once when I was sent to him by the managing editor of The Her-ald. As nearly as 1 could judge by wliat 1 saw and heard in those ten years Mr, Beunett is absolutely indifferent to tho demands or the desires of othor poo-ple who have occasion to see him. It is said that he once refused to see a committee from a workingmon's convention who called on him to offer him the nomination to tho mayoralty. Probably there Isn't another man in thexountry who would do that Moreover Mr. Bennett 1b enabled to dodge, and does dodge, the people who wait to see him by the labyrinthine facilities of The Herald office. There are three entrances known to the public, and I havo known process servers to wait twenty-four hours watching all three, having learned that he was in the building. They didn't catch him. They didn't know that there is n subterranean passage from The Herald building to the Bennett building, which stands � block away and fronts on three Btreets. Mr. Bennett knew it, however, and ho fully appreciates the advantages the paswtge affords. J. W. Kanaga & Co., Are always In the lead with & full line of Staole and Fancv Groceries We keen the bet* brands of Flout. Uoro Heal, Oat FlakM and Graham, always pure and ireet A complete Hue of . Uncolored Green and Black TeasI From the oheapest Tea Dust te the finest Imperial,Gunpowder. Basket Jap* and Black Teas. 4UGABS, ALL GRADES! CANNED GOODS, STANDARD BRANDS I A line assortment of the celebrated Monarch Brands of old Government ) ara, Arabian Mocha and the still more celebrated Chase and Banborn com blnation ot Mocha and Java In two pound cans, Finest Coffee In the world. Queensware, - Glassware - and - Stoneware I HaTeland China, Fine Lamps, Lamp Fixtures, Piarson and Redwing Pottery. Thanking our patrons, one and all, for past favors, we shall to the best of out ability, by honest and fair dealing, by Just weights and full measure, strive to merit the continued favor of all. Telephone 78. J 'W. KANAGA & CO., 36 W. MAIN he Hutchinson Iron Work }. M. THOMSON, Prop. MATES MNISID FOR ill KINDS CASTINGS V Columns, Lintels, Girders, I BeamaJBash Weights, Bouse; Front* in!,'any; deai(i Architectural Iron Work a specialty. Xngines, Steam Pump* and all Classes Machinery Repaired. BstiiiacUon guar&nteedj Give me a call. Office and Wnrka, Sontb HntchinRon. Telephone 186 to a point where jt will protect the mar-a-.t, while the paragraph In the free list 0*1 animals for breeding purposes-is so 11 amed an to only admit animals which are pure bivd und properly registered. "But let us Inquire whut the pending bih proposes in the interest of the farmers of this country engaged in the business of raising sheep, and in turning out annually millions of dollars' worHi cf wool und mutton. This bill proposes to nndo the great wron'tdoneto the Amer> The London Iron and Coal Trades Be- 1 view says of the McKinley bill that it "is framed iu complete defiance of the wishes und interests of foreign countries," und it hopes to see the measure disuppeur "in the operation known as 'the uiaugbter of the innocents.'" Mrs. Robert finelot and Mrs. Jaye pay taxes on tS.OOO.OOO apiece. Mm. John Jacob Astor's wealth foots up the sum total of *S.OOO,000. Miss Hetty Greon, of Now York, Is credited with afortnuoor MO.OOO.OOOlu her own right. Mrs. Edwin Stevens enjoys the income which accrues to her from her fortuue of tl.'i.OOO.OOO. Mrs. John C. Green has a fortune of tlO,-0OO.OU0, its has also Mrs. Gyrus H. McCor-niock, of Chicago. Mrs. John Kay Barton, of Philadelphia, lm poHKcjiKert of n fortune which In slightly 111 excess of fT,(KX>,000. Mrs. Ferry. Mrs. Mark HopldusHlid Miss Elizabeth Smith are each possessed of for tunes wh|uh. mount up to the*SQ,O0O.OO0 mark Mrs. Ferry^a baby daughter, not over 8 years old, distances all competitors with wealth iu her owu right valued at ISO, 0X1,011(1. Mrs. Jottephlne Ayer. Mrs. Joseph Rani sop, Mrs. Jans Brown, Mrs. W, IE. Podge, ind tliea>uiht#roAFra^^ Among Tnrklfth Wodmb. Constantinople, Sept. 10.-The dress of the Turkish woman is peculiar and the style never changes materially, though onco in a while sleeves will bo tight; instead of loose or some trifling change will bo made. Tho colors are always of the most brilliant, and tho moBt startling contrasts are much sought. No woman can seek or ask the society of her husband ont of her turn on any pretext. Where there is a largo harem the wives are culled Lady Mondny, Lady Tuesday and go on. Turkish houHes of any pretension have a courtyard, or at least a largo hall, where the men servants and visitors sit while awaiting tho signal to enter the haremlik or room where tho master of l the house receives his friends and eats his meals and attends to all business connected with the household. His littlo boys, after they are 0 years old, live there with him in care of a tutor. The girls remain with their mothers. The rooms of the harem, or "sacred placo," are placed on the other side of the hall or court, and generally consist of a suite of many rooms The largo living room is in the middle, with a long hall opening out of it, on each side of which are tho wives' separate suites of rooms. The number of attendants and servants considered necessary for a Turkish household could never be accommodated'in buildings of reasonable size if each had to havo a bedroom, but they sleep on the divans and on the floor iu every room. Tho bitter cold is very bird to bear in Turkey, as thero aro no stoves or grates or othor means of heating than little braziers, with less than iJ quart of glowing churcoal partially covered by ashes to keep a great bare room warm. Women and children aro uiuGbd in furs to the very eyes, and they eat, smoke and sleep away their time. In tlio summer the women can go to the Sweet Watore, a pretty creek with uome fifty or sixty piano trees, and here they sit on the ground and listen to the wandering minstrels, oat, drink and amuse themselves like children. They ; go out in caiques, and they havo picnics 1 at several points on the shores of the Bosrojtus. Most of them go to their convoy homes in summer and return to tbecwyfor winter. They do not go to the mosque often, but wherever they go they are followed by one or more great black eunuchs. Girls marry very young, and are old at 25. Poor and aged widows are cared for by the imam or priest of the district in benevolent homes, all except the widows of a sultan, who, no matter what their aje, must go to the retreat at Seraglio Point, for thoy are sacred forever, having had the felicity of seeing the sultan. M. D. 19 and 21 East Sherman Street, DOES A GENERAL  10 B PRINTING Book Making Business. SPECIALTIES III THE BOOK DEPABTMENT. Journals, Ledgers, Balance Books, Minor Abstract Books, v Blank Books of all kinks, Land Examiner's Books Loan Registers, County Records, Manilla Copy Books, Ward Registration Books, "White Paper Copy Books, Scale^ooks a specialty Real Estate Contract Books. Attorney's Collection Registers. A Man Who Never Light* 111a Cigar, Commissioner Edward O. Bheehy, ot the board of charities and correction, is a confirmed victim of the dry smoking habit. He keeps a box of the finest cigars in his desk, and may always be found with a weed in his month, though he hasn't lighted one or smoked in fifteen years. But he evidently enjoys his dry smokes, for when in good humor he rolls his unlighted cigar lovingly be tween his lips, and says that the people who burn tobacco havo no idea of the pleasures of the dry smoke.-New Yoik Telegram. 'lueooutneru Pacific company has ao-cepted tho offer of a tulwidy of $315,000 and the right of way to complete a coast line of railway between Santa Margarita and Ellwood, Col., Jthus making a, continuous line from San Francisco to I.oa Angeles. A locomotive notable for Its high degree of ornamentation has just lieen 'placed on the Geneva and Sayre branch of the Lehigh Valley railroad. Theenglnearfscablaoon. structed In Queen Amie stylo, with stained glass windows. Th_e cozy Interior l� decorate^ with Frown clocks nnd steel, a. The above is only a partial list ol the goods we carry and the work we are prepared to execute promptly We are making a specialty of Magazine Book Bifidingl md we bind Magazines and Law Books in all styles and at lowest prices. We wish the public to understand that we are ready and prepared to execute any kind of Printing or Book Workl Have rtqck forms, but can make special fonus to ordeiv We guarantee all work and solicit patronage. Mail Orders Receive Prompt Attention, Address NEWS PRINTING AND PAPER GO. ;