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title: 'The Wichita daily eagle. (Wichita, Kan.) 1890-1906, June 14, 1890, Image 1',
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YOL. XIII, NO. 23.
WICHITA, KANSAS, SATURDAY MORNING JUNE 14, 1S90.
WHOLE NO. 1S90.
k -v - -W Jj
THE TOWN'S SETTLERS U A
Rumor Alleges Two Different Quar
ters as the Place for the
A "Wild Bush by the New Comers' from
One Spot to the Other A Beauti
Two or Three Hundred on the Ground the
First Day Many Headed for the Com
ing City Guthrie Census Enum
erators in Hard Luck Gen
eral Western Gossip.
Liberal, Kan., June 13. Which is
which? is the question agitating at the
present time a large number of people
from Kansas and tho old neutral strip, who
lire now assembled at Buffalo, a point
about eighty mile southwest of Liberal
and designated as the location of the land
office for all that territory formerly known
as No Man's Land or the neutral strip and
now forming Beaver county, Oklahoma.
Last Tuesday news reached this city and
other points in Kansas, as well as Beaver
City and other place in Beaver county
that Buffalo had been selected hy the gov
ernment as the Kite for the land office. A
rush Awards the point was inaugurated at
once and by "Wednesday evening a town,
Buffalo, whieh up to this time was noth
ing but a postoflice, wjls laid out and plat
ted and hundreds of lots taken and occu
pied. Everything went on .serenely and
smoothly until one of the narties received
a telegram yesterday afternoon to tho ef-
lect tnat tne quarter section designated
by the government was not on
section 23, where the postoflice is
built, but on f-ection 25. Several parties
were informed of this as a secret and they,
it seems, told others in the same way and
the result was that about an hour after
the receipt of the dispatch the crowd
rushed to the new point and laid out an
other town. Excitement ran high for an
hour or two and then pcoplecooled off
and returned to the original town
sito and now they are wait
ing for the official announcement
by tho secretary of the interior designating
the quarter section so they may know
where to build. From a telegram received
here today it would seem that the location
is on the postoflice quarter, but this infor
mation is not official.
Buffalo has a beautiful location, sur
rounded by good farming land and is al
most in the center of Beaver county,
a strip of land 160 mile long
add thirty - four miles wide, but
every body is surprised that this point was
selected by the government, for there was
uo town here up to Wednesday morning
and several well established towns had
asked for tho land oflice. There must have
been two or three hundred people on the
ground when your correspondent left
Buffalo yesterday evening. Excitement
is spreading throughout the south west and
people are going to the new place from all
directions, convinced that the land oflice
town and probably county seat in such a
big county is bound to become a large city.
STATE UNIVERSITY COMMENCEMENT.
Lawrexck. Kan., June VA. The most
Important event of commencement wek
fct the university, the graduating exercises
of the collegiate department, took place
yesterday. University hall was filled to
overflowing. The exercises commenced
witli a prayer by Dr. J. A. Lippincott. I
The graduating class is composed of the I
following young ladies and gentlemen.
Walter Boot Armstrong, Emma Ber
telle Schuyler, Colfax Brewster, Nell
C Brooks, Harvey F. 2L Bear,
Abraham Lincoln Bnney, 13. J.
Bait on. Emma O. Dunn, Daniel Edward
Ksterly, llarriette Augusta Fellows. Net
tie Delilah Goodelj Lelaud Deforest Hen
rIi.iw, William Hill, Marcella Rowland,
Fred Liddeke, Charles Stone MeFarland,
John Andrew Mushrush. Frederick Scott
Pickering, Harry BadclitTe, Florence
Beasoner, William Henry Beynolds, Ed
win Emery Slosson, Helen Tiiuiiinger Sut
lilf, Inez Lorena Taggart, Campbell
Maghie Watson, Park Austin Williamson.
The clasK orators were: Frederick Scott
Pickering. "Some Points in the American
Kulway Problem:" Nettie Delilah Goodcl,
"The Intellectual Development of Wo
men:"' Marcella Howland, "What Should
Be the Highest Purpose in Fiction:" John
Undrew Mushrush, "Tho Ethics of Epi
curus." The degrees were then conferred on the
graduates. Chancellor Snow announced
that in behalf of the regents of the uni-
ersity he w oulil confer the degree of Doc
tor of Laws upon Colonel John J. McCook,
of New York city: also that tho degree of
Master of Arts was conferred upon the fol
lowing graduates of the university: Miss
A G. lilrtckweeder, Messrs. Scott Hopkins,
H F. Graham and Olin Templcu,and Miss
Ariel E. Long.
SOUTHWESTERN FIREMEN'S MEETING
Four Scott. Kan. June 13. The South
western Firemen's association transacted
considerable business. The Jir-t thing
ilouewns the adoption of resolutions in
inumor;.' of II V. Phillips, deceased, late
of Cartilage, Mo., and inspector general of
the association. A resolution was adopted
barring all gambling devices from thetour
li.imcnt grounds. The following directors
were elected lor the ensuing year: Kansas
- Murvill. of Pittsburg; Elder, of Ottawa.
Fans. of Fureka. Missouri T. W. But
2rr of Kansas City. S. S. Johnson of Hol
dtn. W. W. Tcmnlin of Nevada: Arkansas
- T F. Kevnolds of Foit Smith, J. F.
M-is of Fayetleville. C. K. Kramer of Lit- j
tl Bock. A. A. llaxelton, of Fort Smith, i
was elected president: J. J. Little, of Fort
Smith, vice president; II. II. Mitchell, of
i ..rii.gfleld, secretary, and H. G. Brown, J
of Ottowa, inspector general. The ath-
It-tie contests e:e vtrv exciting and'
elicited much interest, in the single-ladder
climbing contest there was eight en
tries, Louis Snyder, of Clinton, Mo., hook
and ladder, winning in six and one-half sec
onds. In the Burch medal double-ladder
climbers contest, K. Anderson and J.
Thornburg won in six and one-fourth sec
onds. AN IMPORTANT CASE.
Leavenwokth, Kan., June 13. The
time in Judge Foster's section of the Uni
ted States court today was consumed in
the trial of an important cattle ranch sale,
the plaintiff behur Shields & Cook, of Chi
cago, who claim 40.000 damages from Dan- i
id C. Milnvan aim ins motner, ,iuiia mii
van, the former living at Ulysses, Kan.,
and the latter at Los Animas, Cal.
Plaintiffs allege that m 1SS5 the Sulli
vans represented themselves as the owner
of a large cattle ranch in Grant county,
Kan., embracing 'J. ."00 head of cattle m
good condition, valued at $73,000. Plaint
iffs relying upon the representation pur
chased" the ranch, paying therefore $75,000,
and that upon a "round up" they found
less than 1,000 head of rattle. A fraudu
lent sale is charged upon the defendants,
and damages in the sum of $40,000 are
u,.ed for." The trial is being stubbornly
f Might and will cover some time.
A FRISCO SPUR FOR GUTHRIE.
GminiE, Ok., June 1.1 The Santa Fe
Is building a Frisco spur from the Frisco
man line 100 miles east of here to this
citv. A new station costing $15,000 is
Wng erected to accommodate the new
ENUMERATORS IN BAD LUCK.
Guthrie, Ok., June 13. One of the
census enumerators George Porter-failed
to report as required by law and an in
vestigation by Supervisor Harry Clark
showed that he had been overcome by the
heat and was lying in a critical condition
at a settler's cabin near the place where he
had been overcome.
Another enumerator had his left leg
badly torn by a dog yesterday and may be
laid off, but he had it thoroughly band
aged this morning and hopped around
though suffering a great deal of pain.
BRIGHT CROP PROSPECTS.
Atchicox, Kan., June l'J. An Atchison
elevator Arm U in receint of information
from the central branch division of the'
Missouri Pacific to the effect that the re
cent rains have greatly increased the con
dition of crops. The rains in Jewell county
were especially beneficial, and the people
are feeling much better. The corn is in
fair condition everywhere. The grass,
which was about gone before the rains, is
greatly improved, and the exodus of cattle
to the eastern counties has increased.
AGAINST MORTGATE FORECLOSURE.
Toi'EKA, Kan., June 1.3. Among the
resolutions adopted bv the People's party
yesterday was one demanding that all
lorpclosures of mortgages, which was
called robbery, be stopped, and that judges
of courts and sheriffs be prohibited from
executing legal proceedings in such cases.
This morning it was decided to hold an
open convention of the state convention at
lopeka, August 12.
SALINA'S POSTMASTER BURIED.
Salixa, Kan., June 1J5. The funeral of
Postmaster N. F. Carroll, held at the
Catholic church today, was the largest in
the history of the city. Mr. Carroll was
appointed postmaster by President Cleve
land in February, 18S7, and no effort had
been made for his removal, he filling the
oflice with universal satisfaction. He was
one of Salina's pioneer citizens and highly
respected by all.
A LOST BABY FOUND.
OSKALOOSA, Kan., June 13. The 18
months old son of John Thomas was found
yesterday afternoon about three miles
from home where he had w ondered Mon
day. He was apparently well. A large
posse of citizens hunted for the baby for
WILL ANNOUNCE IT TOMORROW.
Leavenworth, Kan., June 13. Judge
Caldwell aunounced this morning that lie
would render his decision in the original
package cases at the opening of court to
morrow. EX0TTKSI0N BATES.
A Long List the Eesult of the Trans-Missouri
KANSAS Citv, Mo., June 18. The follow
ing list of special excursion rates has been
promulgated by the Trans-Missouri asso
ciation, as the result of the meeting held
here Tuesday last:
Climatological association, Denver, Col.,
September 2, open rate of one fare from all
association territory, to be used as
selling and basing rates, tickets
to be sold August 31 and September
1, return limit September 25, tickets to
have transit limit of three days in each
direction, and to be of the iron-clad, non
transferable form; opening of tho Colorado
mineral palace. Pueblo, Col., September
15, open rate of one fare from all associa
tion territory, tickets to be sold on three
consecutive davs. to be urranged with the
secretary and announced later, tickets to
have two days trany t limit in each direc
tion, with final rcturnlimit of October 31,
and to be of the iron-clad, non-transferable
form; grand lodge of Odd Fellows, Topeka,
Kan., September 1.V20, open rate of one fare
fiom all association territory, to be used as
a selling and basing rate, tickets to be
sold September 1-1-20 from all points with
in 200 miles, and September 13-14 from
points beyond the 20(5 mile limit, final re
turn limit on all tickets to be September
22, business interchanged at junction
points; national encampment of Sons of
Veterans-, St. Joseph, Mo., August 2o-2J,
open rate of one fare from -all association
territory, tickets to be sold August 24-27
from Kansas, Nebraska and Missouri
points, with return limit of Septem
ber 1, and from all other points August
23-27, return limit September 2;
G. A. R. state reunion of Nebraska,
Grand Island. Neb., September 1-5, open
rates of one fare from Nebraska points,
tickets to be sold August 31 to September
5, return limit September 7; Evangelical
Lutheran synod ot Nebraska. Denver, Col.,
September I), rate of a faro and one-third,
on tho certificate plan, from Nebraska
points-. Rev. J. C. Jacoby. Nebraska City,
Deb., to sign certificates: camp meoting bf
the First Societv of Spiritualists, Delphos,
Kan., August 9-20. territorial limit extend
ed to include all Kansas points; Swedish
Raptist church convention. Mead. Neb.,
June 2t-30, rate of a fare and one
third, on the certificate plan: from Ne
braska points, L. Johnson, corresponding
secretary, Oakland. Neb., sign certificates;
(.'. C O.'of O. F., Fayette, Mo., August 5,
rate of a fare and one-third, on the certifi
cate plan, from association points in Mis
souri, A. II. Harrison, secretary, signs cer
tificates; camp meeting. A M E. chinch,
Kmporia, Kan., July 12-21, rate of a fare
and one-third, on the certificate plan, from
Kansas points, Henry Rogers, secretary.
Emporia, Kan., to sigh certificates: Grand
lodge A. F. and A. M., Kansas City, Kan.,
August 2fi. rate of a faro and one-third, on
tho certificate plan, from Kansas points,
A. II. Walton, grand secretary, Leaven
worth, Kan., to sign certificate; Seventh
congressional district Republican conven
tion, Dodge City. Kan., July 30, open rate
of a fare and one-third from points within
the district (McPherson, Sedgwick, Har
vov. Sumner. Harper. Kingman, Reno,
Rice, Barton. Stafford, Pratt, Barber,
Comanche, Edwards, Pawnee. Rush,
Ness, Hodgeman, Ford, Lane, Scott.
Finney, beward. "Wichita. Greeley and
Hamilton counties), tickets to be sold
Julv 2t) and 30; return limit August 2.
Meoting of the state association of ex-Veterans
cl Missouri, Nevada, August 20 and
21. open rate of one fare from association
points in Missouri, tickets to be sold
August 19-21: return limit August 23.
Farmers' Alliance of Saunders county,
Valpariso, Xeb , June 21. open rate of one
fare from points in Saunders county, Neb.,
tickets to be sold June 21; return limit
CHRISTIAN ENDEAVOR SOCIETY.
ST. Loris. Mo.. June IS. The work of
the convention of the Young Peoples' So
ciety of Christian Endeavor opened this
morning with a prayer .meeting at Music
hall from I..30 to 7:80 o'clock. The first
business session of the convention opened
prompth at y a. m.. President Clark pre
siding. "After mu-ie and religious exer
cises William Shaw, treasurer of the unit
ed society and ugent of tho publishing de
partment, made a financial statement
which showed receipts from societies and
individuals $0,107; from publishing depart
ment $1,500: balance from old accounts
$4ts; total $S.1!5. Expenditures ?7.303: bal
ance $302. The receipts of the publishing
department for the year were ?84,3$3; ex
penses ?20,S74; balance $7,500.
Addresses were then made bv Rev. O.
H, Tiffany, of Minueapohs; Rev. V. H.
McMillen. of Allegheny City, and Rev.
W.iyland Ho3"t. of M'inueapolK Next
came statistical report from the states
and the Canadian provinces which were
the feature of the dav. Nova Scotia re
ported 91 societies, Quebec 30. Ontario 220, j
Kansas 209 societies o.02o active members
aud 1.S25 associate members in lbSSi with a
present total of 435 societies and .000
members; Missouri 280 societies and 13,000
members: Oklahoma had one society
organized in December last, which now
has 40 members.
DUKE OF ORLEANS RELEASE DENIED.
London. June 13. At a meeting of
Royalists at Richmond yesterdayT the
Count of Paris denied the rumors "of the
release, of the Duke of Orleans,
ESTABLISHED IX OKLAHOMA
Oklahoma City and Buffalo, in Io
Man's Land, the Places
The Neutral Strip to be Thrown Open
to Settlement Upon Completion .
of the Survey.
The House Silver Bill Substituted by the
Senate for the Pending Measure
Debate Extended Until Monday
Position of the Important
Bills" in the House Cap
"Washington, June 13. The new land
offices in No Man's Land have at last been
located, and the town of Buffalo selected.
This town is understood to contain two
houses, but the department will arrange
for the erection of a building for the ac
commodation of the receiver and register.
These officials were appointed yesterday,
and it is expected they will proceed im
mediately to Buffalo.
Under the provisions of the act organ
izing the territory of Oklahoma, the lands
in the strip were declared a part of the
public domain, but they will not be open
to settlement until the completion of
the survey now in progress. A corps of
.surveyors is now in the field and it is ex
pected they will complete the survey in
about three weeks. By that time all ar
rangements for the housing of the new
land office will be completed and the offi
cials read 3 for business.
A considerable portion of the land of the
strip is already occupied by settlers who
have been going in since 16. These squat
ters, however, will be obliged to make
entry and live upon the land, according to
law "from the date of entry.
The southern portion ot Oklahoma ter
ritory is to have a laud oflice. It has been
located at Oklahoma City. The register
and receiver have been appointed. As the
Kingfisher and Guthrie offices are greatly
crowded with work, Secretary Noble has
deemed it advisable to create a new laud
office. This will greatly facilitate busi
ness, and tho department hopes that town
sites and other matters now pending be
fore the land oflice will be dispatched with
As one of the attorneys for the Delaware
tribe of Indians, who are located within
the domain of the Cherokee nation, ex
Governor Fletcher, ot Missouri, ob
tained from Senator Dawes consent
to have placed in the general ap
propriation bill a clause permitting the pro
rnta distribution to tho 700 Delawares of
one-half their trust funds held by the
government, amounting to $400,000. Chief
Johnny Cako, who is associated witli Gov
ernor Fletcher, gets a fee of about $40,000
in the case, unless Sectretary Noble ob
jects, as ho is likely to do.
The secretary of the interior has also
placed a new construction on tho treaty of
ISSGVwifereby every adopted: ami home
Cherokee is given ail the rights pertaining
to that tribe. This will permit the Dela
wares and other Cherokees to come in for
a part of the $300,0 X) annually received by
the Cherokees for the lease of grass lands
for cattle purposes. Hy an act ot the
Cherokee council, heretofore this monej'
has been distributed among the pure blood
AS A SUBSTITUTE.
The Senate Takes Up the House Silver
Bill for Discussion.
"Washington, June 13 The resolution
offered yesterday by Mr. Edmunds ap
pointing Edward K. Valentine; sergeant-at-iinns
of the senate was taken up and
The senate silver bill was taken up and
Mr. Morgan resumed tho floor, but sug
gested that the time of senators in amend
ment (after the close of the general dis
cussion) shall be extended from five min
utes to ten or lateen minutes.
Mr. Teller suggested th.it Mr. Morgan
should go on with his speech, and said he
had no desire to cut off any senator who
might wish to address the senate on the
bid. When the time came, the limitation,
lie had no doubt, would be extended.
Mr. Morgan therefore went on with his
His speech was mainly an argument for
Air. Aldrich next, addressed the senate.
He also argued in favor of free coinage.
Mr. Stewart was on the floor replying to
some of Air. Aldrich's statements when
the presiding otlieer (Mr. Imtalls) called
attention to the agreement that general
debate was to close at 3 o'clock. It was
thou ten minutes afterthat time. Various
pioposltious were made and finally it wib
agreed bv unanimous consent that the
senate lull should be laid on the table.
The house bill as amended by the finance
committee was substituted for it. The
general debate be extended till 5 o'clock
Monday, the session tomorrow being for
the consideration of bills on the calendar.
Mr. Reagan addressed the senate, in ad
vocacy of the unlimited coinage of silver.
Mr. Daniel next addressed the senate.
He stated that in his judgment the abso
lute free and unlimited coimce of silver
wjis the onty- solution of the question.
Without concluding his speech Mr. Daniel
yielded for a motion to go into executive
session, and after a brief secret session the
IN THE HOUSE.
"Washington. June 13. The houe after
the reading of the journal wont into com
mittee of the whole (Mr. Burrows, of
Michigan, in the chair) on the sundry
civil appropriation bill
Mr. Cannon said that the amount of ap
propriations earned bv the measure was.
in round Lumbers. 525,000.000. This waA
$10.0iO.OUO less than the regular and special
estimates. The sundry civil law for the
current year provided fcr an expenditure
of SJ.W-UXIOL TJie apparent excess in this
bill was largely more than accounted tor
bv certain extraordinary items. The four
teen regular appropriations bills as report
od to the house agregated an expenditure
of $306,000,000, showing an excess of $35,000
000 over the appropriations for the current
vear. This excess was nearly all accounted
for in three bills pension f "lS.uOO.OX). post
otfice $12,000,000 and naval $2,160,0CR The
other $3,000,000 resulted from the expansion
incident to the growth of the countrj-.
Mr Cannon then gave a statement of
the attitude of the appropriation bilR
The oniv bill not reported to the house
was the'general deficiency bill and this was
reported before close of the session.
There was pending the sundry civil
and the Indian bills. In the senate
committee on appropriations were the agri
cultural aud diplomatic and postoflices
bills and in the senate committee on com
merce, the river and Harbor bilL Pend
ing in the senate was the legislative bilL
The fortification bill had jssetl both
houses, with senate aniei'unieiit The dis
trict of Colnmbia, naval and pension bills
were in conference. The army and mili
tary academy bills were in the bands of the
president. This was a favorable showing
compared with the condition of the bills
two vears ago.
Mr. Goodnight, of Kentucky, moved to
strike out the clause making appropriation
for the irrigation purvey. Alter debate
Mr. Goodnicht's motion was rejected 15
10 07. YJthout conaulerinc the coniitlexa;
tion of the bill, the committee rose and
the house took a recess, the evening ses
sion to be for consideration of private pen
sion bills. 9
T.he evening Session was not prolific of
results. Thirty private pension bills were
advanced to the state of third reading,
but none were passed and the house at
PENSIONS FOR KANSANS.
"Washington, June 13. The following
pensions were issued: Original invalid
Smith TV. Raber, Tisdale; James M. Mor
ris, Gridley; William T. Eggen. Garden
City; John Ruddick, Arlington: John W.
Jones, McPherson; James Cunningham,
Marena. George H. Blair. Quenemo; Henr3"
Hazell, Shermanville; John Higgins, Cen
traha; John N. Shultz, Liberty; Robert E.
Stiuson, Clvde: William H. Wakeeney,
Mortimer; Travis Dennis, Kirwin: Will
iam Mock, Anthony; William Denmark
Smith, Topeka; Jacob Fink, Kingman;
James R. Grant, Junction Cit3 Reissue
David Oldfield, Canton; Charles S. Tny
lor, Delphos. Original .widows, etc. Ida
K. Blending, for widow of Edwin II. Ba
con, Garden City: Dafney Perkins, mother
of Abraham McGavock Topeka; Rachel
A., mother of John Elliott, Garnett; mi
nors of Benjamin F. Fuller, Topeka, Wich
ita and Fort Scott.
Land Decisions, Postmasters and Pension
Washington, June 13. The secretary of
the interior has rendered an opimou in
Kansas land cases as follows:
Case of M. J. Sigsbee vs. Loyal W. Bar
rett's heirs, on appeilof the former, in
dismissing his contest acainst the arbor
culture entry of the latter for a tract of
land in Kirwin land district, is affirmed.
Appeal of Casper S. Mitchell, holding
for cancellation his cash entr3 for a tract
of land in Wakeeney land district. The
secretar3 reverses the commissioner of the
land office's decision.
Appeal of Frank J. Steinmetc, which re
quired him to submit new proof in support
of his la-t entry for land in the WaKeeney
land district, has been reversed on an order
that his entry should bo allowed to go to
Postmasters annointed today: Kansas
S M Stewart, Talnio, Republic counts'.
Missouri W. C. C. Berry, Cape Fair, Stone
county; E. C. Holleu. Cora, Sullivan coun
ty; G. E. Bonacker, House's Springs, Jef
The commissioner of pensions has ap
pointed Dr. J. W. Roff a pension examin
ing surgeon at Russ'ell, Kan.
CIVIL SERVICE REPORT.
Roosevelt and Thompson Praised and Ly
Washington. June 13. The house com
mittee on reform in the civil service,
which during the present session of con
gress, conducted investigation into the
charges filed against the civil service com
mission, had a. meeting today and finally
agreed upon the report which will be pre
sented to the house. It is said that it lias
been signed by all the members of the
committee except two Messrs. Stone and
Alderson. Chairman Lehlbach, of the
committee, will present it in the house at
the first opportunit'.
In concluding its "report the committee
sajs: "We find, first that Commissioners
Roosevelt and Thompson have discharged
their duties with entire fidelity and in
tegrity; second that the official conduct of
Commissioner Lyman has been character
ized by laxity of discipline in the adminis
tration ot affairs of (he cghimission, and is
therefore censurable. - Your committee
will proceed at once to investigate the
workings of the system and present a sub
sequent report when said investigation
shall have been completed, together with
a report of their conclusions."
TO FIX STANDARD OF CEREALS.
Washington, June 13. Representative
Butterworth, of Ohio, todas introduced a
bill to provide for fixing a uniform stand
ard classification and "grading of wheat,
corn and other cereals. The bill author
izes and directs the secretars- of agricul
ture to fix, according to such a standard as
he mas' prescribe, the classification of
cereals, as in his judgment the usuages of
trade warrant and permit, having refer
ence to the standard and grades now rec
ognized by the chambers of commerce and
boards of trade. When such standard is
fixed, it shall be made a matter of record
in the agricultural department and notice
given that such grades shall be known as
the United States standard.
THE NEW STATES.
Washington, June 13. The bills for the
admission ot two new states are to be
taken up next week in the senate. The
have passed the house. Wyoming will
come in first and Idaho will follow im-mediatelj-.
There is no doubt thnt both
the bills will go to the president before the
end of the session. They could have been
p:issed earlier but it was thought best to
delay and let the two states hold one elec
tion in November to fill the congressional
representation tor the balance ot the Fifty
first congress and for the Fiftj -second con
gress at the same time.
TURNED OVER TO THE MINORITY.
Washington, Juno 13. Work by the
Republican members of the senate finance
committee on the tariff bill is drawing to
a close. Compiled schedules of that bill,
except those of tobacco and sugar, have
been given to the minority and Senator
Carlisle is now engaced in preparing the
report of the minority to accompany the
bill in the senate.
THE EAGLE PASS BILL.
Washington, June 13. The committee
on commerce ha ordered favorable reports
on the bill to make Eagle Pass, Tex., a
port of delivery
MINNEAPOLIS FLOUR OUTPUT.
Minneapolis. Minn., June 13. The past
week, says the Northwestern Miller, has
been an exceptionally dull one with the
Minneapolis mill-, but there is promise of
better times for the week to come. Tho
aggregate output was .t!",812 barrels,
averaging 0.J63 barrels daily, against
Ji,770 barrels the week before," 1CO,
000 barrels for the corresponding
time in 1S59. and 123,44 ) barrels
in lv The dead condition of the flour
inarkets.together Avith the delay in getting
the water in the canal, causes the general
dullness at the Falls. At noon Wednes
day there were but live mills running,
grinding at the rate of about S.705 barrels
per twenty-four hours. The Anoka mill
increased "the figures to abont 0,S0 bar
rels. It is not likely that the output
will be increased this week, but
with the opening of the cunal next
Monday nearly every mill is count
ing on resuming work. The demand
for flour will hardly warrant such an
active condition of aifairs, but the millers
propose to set wheels in motion, neverthe
less, as well as to show the visitors at the
national convention what Minneapolis is
capable of doing. The export trade is
very quiet, aud quotations remain
slxnit the same as last week. The
export shipments were ll,0 barrels,
against 13,300 barrels the preceed
ine week. London quotations for 2S0
pounds, a 1. f.. are: Patents, SOs 3deSJs
tasking: bakers , 23s 3ds-4s; low grades,
The receipts of wheat during the past
week were 305,150 busheLs, ami the ship
ments lJ,S75 bushels. The shipments of
flour were 57,340 barrels, and 01 niillstuff
MISSOURI REPUBLICAN COMMITTEE.
St. Joseph, Mo June 13. The Repub-1
lican state executive committee met in !
thLs city today. The political situation in
Missouri wis'canvassed. The only action
taken was to asree upon a call for the state
committee to meet in St- Louis on the bib.
SHOT THEM DOM.
TESTIMONY OF A.WITNESS IN THE
Haymaker Keene Hawes on the
Stand Makes a Statement
of the Killing.
Ten Members of the Party KrioTra to
the Witness Great Interest ia
the Case Manifested,
An Elmira Youth Ells His Father in
His Mother's Defense A Colored Man
at Argentine Kills His "Wife A
Brute Lynched at Port Worth,
Tex, Crhninal News,
Pakis, Tex., June 13. The Cross case
was resumed this morning with the exam
ination of Herbert Tonny by counsel for
the defense. This lasted for several hours
to little purpose, as the witness did not
contradict himself in any particular.
Keeno Hawes, one of the haymakers
at Wild Horse lake on the" nighc
of the killing, was next called.
His statement was that Cross and
party came to their camp, and while there
Sam Robinson and thirteen others sur
rounded them, marched them out. in a line
and made them hold up their hands. He
then told Hubbard he had to die and shot
him down. This caused a stampede, and
Eaton, of the Cross party, ran off to the
lake, followed by some of Hobinson'H men.
The witness did not see Cross at the time
he was shot, but saw Tonny when he was
shot. He was holding up his hands. Wil
cox ran and hid in the tent, but was
brought out and shot down. Tho witness
saw, and identified as of the attacking
party, Sam Robinson, C. Cook. O. J. Cook,
J. B. Chamberlain, John Jackson, Cyrus
Freese, George Thomas, Silvester Moher,
John Lawrence and George Smith.
There were fourteen in the party. He
did not know all of them. A. M. Donald,
James Wright, J. W. Calvert. John Hitter,
William O'Connor and isniith Grubbwere
not there. Dr. R. T. Furness. who dressed
Tonny's wounds, testilied that Tonny's
arm must have been elevated at the time
he was shot. The testimony so far has
been very damaging to the defendants.
Great interest is felt in the case, and the
feeling between Hugoton and Woodsdale
factions has been transferred here. A wit
ness forthe defense went to Marshal Dick
erson and asked for protection, stating
that he had been threatened by a witness
for the government. Both sides keep 11
close watch upon the actions of the other
and it seems impossible for one to do any
thing without the other finding it out.
A SON'S PATAL DEED.
He Kills His Father for Making Threats
Against His Mother.
Elmiha, N. Y., June 13. Frank Warren,
living at the corner of Second and Colum
bia streets, was shot and killed by his 16-year-old
son about 2 o'clock this morning.
Warren was a traveling man, working for
the Oswego Wagon company. Ho went
away yesterday morning, telling his wife
he would be gone ten days. He returned,
however, about 10 o'clock bust night and
commenced quarreling with his wife. The
quarrel continued for some time, when his
son, Herbert, arooe from bed and inter
fered. Duriug the trouble Herbert pro
duced a revolver and shot his father in the
right breast. Warren died almost in
stantly. Warren was a fine looking, robust man.
His wife is grief stricken over the
tragedy. Young Warren, who is a
school boj has been arrested. He is very
collected but says nothing.
In an interview Mrs. AX'arren says her
husband came home early in the evening
and awoke her son and conversed with him
pleasantly about the races. He then came
into the bed room where she was sleeping
and commenced an out quarrel with her
about a simple matter. Hie says that in '
the instance referred to she tried to ac- j
knowledge that she was in the wrong, but j
that did not satisfy him and ho arose and 1
partly dressed himself. While partly
dressed he threatened her with violence.
At this time he asked bur, "What are you
getting up for?" She replied, "I am not
going to have a great strong man threaten
ing me as 3011 are." She cot out of bed
and started away. He followed her. Im
mediately the son appeared on the scene
and the fatal shot was lired.
A Tesas Mob Takes the Lav7 into Its
Fokt Worth, Tex., June 13. Three or
four citizens of this county arrested a
Mexican on Cottonwood creek yesterday
on a charge of rape, committed in IJrs
trop, Elgin and Hutto. They brought
him to this citj' this morning about:)
o'clock and turned him over to one of our
oflicers, who started to lock him up. but
before he could do o- he was snrrounded
by a band of alout twenty armed men,
who took the prisoner from him and start
ed south in the direction of the railroad. A
few minutes lafr a dozen or more pistol
shots were heard, and this morning the
prisoner's body was found just outh of
the rail road crossing. His head was al
most shot off. He had also receivfd "hot
in the body. An inquest was held, but no
decision has ben rendered. The officers j
failed to rccognizp any of the mob, though
no masks were worn.
INDIAN TERRITORY MURDERERS.
Paris, Tex.. June 13. Deputy Marshals
McCall and Henderson reached here thta
afternoon with William Cook and Joe
Benson, charged with murder in Panola
connty in th Chickasaw nation in August,
143. It seems that the accused and omc
others were at outs, and that the country
was in a terrorizfd condition by a gang of
outlaws. One night Cook and Benson
fired into a negro camp for diversion and
killed a negro woman and her chikl.
Benson married a woman a week after her
husband had been murdered, and when
Benson was arrested yesterday the people
of the neichborhood thought ft was for the
murder of his ife's first huslxuxi.
MURDER AND SUICIDE.
Philadelphia, Pa.. June IS. Shortly
after 3 o'clock this afternoon two piti
u: in ramA cmrssion hirrt in a
cellar of the dwelling on Maple street be- j
low Cumberland. I pon several ples
trians entering the place they found Will
iam Collins and Charles Denner both ly
ing on the flood dead. Both were about 30
vears of age. Collins was shot through
the right temple and Drnner in the
mouth. The police claim that Colli flrrt
killed Dcrmer and then shot himself
through the head.
UXORICIDE AT ARGENTINE.
Kansas Citt, Mo June 12. Robert
Mercer, colored, living at Argentine. Km.,
a. suburb of this city. bot and killed Ms
wife at W o'clock tonight. Mercer had
became jealous of bis wife. He went to
tits nouse ai tee nour nameu, cajjeu nv
wife to the door, grasped her in one ana,
phafi the muzzle of a revolver agate
ner temple and fired, producing iataat
death. The murder escaped across the iiae
Iqto J2souri -
SHOT BY A WOMAN.
Parsons, Kan., June 13. A Hunt, a
prominent restaurant keeper of Cherokee,
a station on the Gulf rocd, about thirty
miles west of here, was shot twice and
seriously wounded this afternoon, by a
Mrs. Fessenden, the first ball penetrating
the arm and the second striking thetcm
ple just above the right eye. Troubiahas
been brewing for some time betweSrf'Hunt
and Mrs. Fessenden on account of rumors
of alleged intimacy between Hunt and the
daughter of the lady who did the shooting.
Hunt is a man of family, and the affair
has created quite a sensation.
DETERMINED TO TAKE HIM.
London, Ontario. June 13. J. W.
Parker, of Burlington. Kan., who had
been confined for extradition for forgery,
wns released yesterday by order of the
court. He was taken into custody again,
however, and he will be brought to St.
Thom.-is and the extradition proceedings
will be begun acniu. It was the failure
on the part of the prosecution to produce
the original note forged that caused the
first proceedings to fall through.
FATAL FIGHT AMONG COWBOYS.
ALBt'Qi'ERQrK, X. M , Juno 18. There
was a free tight Wednesday among a
number of cowboys in Soccorro county,
resulting in the dea'th of John and Garrett
Davis on one side and Fred Groslot on the
other. This is the second of the Groslot
bovs who has come to a violent death in
that county. Owing to the isolation of
the point where the affray took place par
ticulars can not be given. There are two
factions in that county.
PECULATION GOING ON FOR YEARS.
Kansas Citv, Mo., June 13. The Star
of this evening says that the committee
appointed by the council to investigate ex
City Treasurer Peake's shortage has
ascertained that peculations in the office
have been carrieJ on for twenty years, the
total amount being somothing in excess
HIGHWAYMEN STRIP A TOWN.
JosilCA, Tex., June 13. Three highway
men, one of whom was masked, rode into
Joshua at S:45 last night aud stopped at
Mr. West's store in which the postotlico is
located. They were heavily armed and
cot three gold watches and &00 in money.
They made good their escape.
THE STOCK YARD SALE
Sensational Allegations of a Scheme to
Depreciate the Stock.
CinrGO, 111 , June 13. The anticipated
suit to prevent the cousumntion of the
proposed $211,000,000 sale of the Union
Stock Yards and Transit company of
Chicago to an English syndicate was com
menced before Judge Tuley this afternoon.
Decidedly sensational ch'nrges are made
in the bill and the court is
asked to remove the present of
licers of the big corporation, appoint
a receiver and issue an injunction restrain
ing the proposed issue of lainds and the
sale of plant and stock.
Tho bill charges that it is with no legi
timate and lawful motive that the de
fendants are seeuing to carry out
the scheme of selling tho property,
but that on tho contrary they are
inspired with the intention of selling
it in for a little over half
its actual value: that they then propose to
depreciate the value of tho stock and run
the property down until it reaches tho
minimum. Then, when the small stock
holders are frozen out, it U said the ma
nipulators will buy the plant and goodwill
in it for a mere song.
Mr. Bake declared that the company's
stock is actuallv and intrin8ically worth
$200 a share, whereas the proposed purchase
price is $150, of which only the par value
100 is cash.
Judge Iuley sent the bill to the
master in chancery and tonight a copy
was served up such of the defendants as
was possible with notice to attend a hear
ing tomorrow morning.
A ESEIGHT ASS00IATI0N.
The Passenger Departmentment of the
Chicago, 111., June 13. The general
managers ff the trano-Missouri association
mot again today to further consider tho
question of dissolving the passenger de
partment, in view of the fact that the ma
jority of the members have signed the
agreement ot the new estern l'assenger
association The Denver 6c Rio Grande
and the Fort Scott & Memphis roads were
not ready to join the association, though
intimating tnat they might do so In
tho not remote future and were op
posed to an immediate dissolution
of the passenger department of the Trans
Missoun association. The Missouri Pacitic
also objected to hasty action in that direc
tion and voted against the proposition to
amalgamate. Thereupon the Burlington
and Bock Island and tlie siautn Fe and the
Chicago & Northwestern all gave thirty
days notice of their intention or withdraw
nig from the Trans Missouri Passenger as
sociation. Tlds will settle the question, as
the organization m ill not be able to exit
without these roads. The Trans-Missouri
will be continued as a freight association
STILL WITHOUT FEEOSDENT.
Legitimate Euiinesfi Large Price3 Gener
ally a Shade Higher.
New York. June 13 K G. Dun & Co.'s
Weekly Review of Trade aj: Speculation
has been neither large iv oluine noren
thusiatic in tonr duriug th na.t week,
but the legitimate bt-stnfet of the country
continues unprecedented, in volmuo for the
season and highly encouraging jn pros
pects. There has been quit a decline in x
orts from Xew York for two
wekh palt' tn '-lir being 14 pr
cent below that of the unw wek
last year, whiia in imports here modern
increa.se continue- over ltt werk of S pr
cent. But the flow of currency to tni
enter uppli the demand and makes the
market ey Interior cities report rather
more demand for money nod t Ikw-uw
rp.tr are risintr: at Chicago and St. Loata
stedy and at Philrulslphl dull, not much
oommercMl paper offering hot at motA
point the demand it fair with a sufficient
Crop propstts begin to rate all n-arkeU
at this sjf-on and theNt are dis
tinctly improving. Waent him de
clined ic om le mmI oora He.
Coffee J unchanged. Jloigs hutl aad
pork harp scarcely changed in may manner
awl the change of 2c io oil i ply pec
n hut re. A better dwaod for nasaed
sujr is aHeeed as reaAOfi (r an a4vMct erf
Hr n price, m otb-r report indxaai tksa
denier are not Imrids freelv at Um hkb
pnce now asked. The seraJ lev! of j
prices ib dui a swujc bjoct fn cr-.
ago and tb prevailing wodeney a at
preheat to be toward a lower range of quo
tations for a tJftte.
The demand for vano form? of mas
factuml iron and teel i M4I1 wA
and pric tdjr. Tb w&ol mAtimt
has brndaii. Philadelphia aad duraa)
iadtf-Kte that rvpKcn are holding for high
er pnee. Mot no itaproviraient it tM ia
wooJen goo4s thoaga drrvi aol ar" la
fair request hern aad stock of!g at weight
t&ods are HnalL Flannel milh ar vrtmx
ally cutting down production. Report
from otr cities how a healthy ainim of
trade with clear aigax of improfeiorot
where better crop pmfct asve iwaetti
The buMtsfes fail ars occurring tirroagk
oct the errantry during te- itsM. Mran iyB
number Hi a.s oostfK&red vrtih U6 ia
w-el For the eorrt-f?diag week of ia
year the agar, wtrrc 2&t.
A TOUR AROUND THE WORt-D.
St. PrrsmariMS, Jwae UL The eaare
wicfe will start oa a tour of la wadd aa
AagMHE. 1- Sac w1!J return by way of ta
DEATH BY FLOODS.
5ISE LIVES LOST XEAK 3IARYS
Six Residents Swept Away to
Death lw Quickly ITis-
A Freight Train Phingas Iato the Beep
Waters and Three Trainmen
A Kailway Employe Instantly Killed by
a "Wreaking Train En Bouto to t
Sonne Several Persons Injured
in a '7reck Near Cleveland,
0 The Dars Lat of
Marysvili-K, Ky., June IS. Bull creek,
six miles above hero, wns swelled to such
an extent by a cloud burst lnt night, thai
it overflowed its bank.s and sweat away
&averal dwelling houses. Several piiosa
were drowned. Six bodies have been r
covereL Their names arm
John O. KrnauBs.
Mrs. Lrcv Pkstlkk.
Miss Bettv Pestle.
Mhss Jkkxie Pusrunt.
Two sons of Mrs. Pettier.
Tho .stone culvert on tho Chesapeake &
Ohio over tho creek was washud away and
the westf bound freight train ran inso .
washout. Threo men ware killed. Their
bodies are still under the wreck. Tfcoy
Engineer II C. IUoiKTlfor.
Fireman XoRRls KojfAKKR.
llrakeman Cuas. N. Eatok.
A fnt wrecking train on the way t tho
scene this morning ran over Frauk Stott,
an employ, and killed him.
Two wrecking trains have been laisy all
day removing the debm of the train. The
workmen have nist found two mangled
bodies. The clouds .suddenly btirtlus
caused a rapid riM) in tho creak, alroady
badly swollen by the ntorm. Farmers say
the creek ro- two feet icr minute and tho
water looked liked a wall tweutj-tivo high
when it got to tho railroud flu. llugu
stones weighing several tons wrro
carried by the creek long distance.
The creek rose two feet higher tbnu it has
been in forty ywirs. The fury ot the storm
caused maiiy ersons on Hull crook to
abandon their bomw and take to the hills,
else thelos-sof life would have been greater.
The storm did much damage to buildings,
fences and crop, in that portion of 1I10
SEVERAL HURT IN A WRECK.
Clkevland, O , Juno 13. A iwa.ngor
train on the Connoton Valley railroad waa
run into this morning by a Cleveland &
Pittsburg switch engine at the crossing at
Newburgb, axuburb two milts from here.
Nobody was killed but omu twelvoor
fifteen were injured, tome Herlouly.
Those injured are. W. 11. Carver. Kent,
O.; Mr. Jocpb Nosh, of Kent! Mrs. W,
Wcstfall and Mrs. Stephen Parker; Bed
ford, O., Mrs. Ida Fisher, Cluveland, and
Rev. Dr. D, 11. Muller, Canton, O. None
were dangerously hurt.
A NARROW ESCAPE.
Lexington, Mo., June lfl. Frank NIoh
olu.s and another lxy friend, both about 13
years of hk, went hunting near Tabo
creek this morning. Fniuk ot idrpy und
laid down on the JefTprhou City. UoonvHIa
Ac Lexington railroad track, while hi com
panion continued hii sport. lie woke up
to find his gun barrel mashed aud a Might
scalp wound on his head and a train roll
ing within a foot of hit head.
KILLED BY THE GAS.
Jeffkrov Citv. Mo , June it. forgo
G Glawbrook. heriT of Hates county,
u ho left the khx turned on hi hi room at
the Madixon houe,died here this morning.
Dtfcostion by the Suporintendont3 of the
Asylums of the Unioa.
XiACAitA Fall. X. Y , June 1.Tha
third dav'- vsim of the Med lea I Stipwfa'
tenilents of the American liMtituttoaa tor
the Insane hugan at Ida. m. Washington,
1) C , wh. tdeclfd aa tho next
meeting place, the tiin to m fixed
by t he McrKary. The value awl lgnW
rttio of certain symptom in ruvatnl
dtMus wan the subject of a pafHjr ur J.
1) Draper, ftiitMiriitUfident of thtt aaylnm
for tro Jnwine at HaUleboro, Vt. G.
Alder Hluiner, of I'Uca, N. Y.. read rt
pnpr on "Music an a tnana of troalMttmt
of the inuie " Tho import of tho paper
waft thnt inuwtc had icrnat Malatory efloct
upon the mind of too nn.ortttaaUm of
aT)inii. ami that it waa. thwrofotv, of
grmt boneiU and of va-t importMao. It
held that mtwic butt Id bt Hd ia all
Hylum. and urged that stops "s taken in
"The Kmploynvot of Wmeo Phya4dfia
In Institution for the laaaaet" w tao
Mibkuct of a paprr prrparad hf K. X. Haaa.
M D The 9UUM ia)U oy ta
was in deiod opooitioa to too
ntent of fontalea a pnyrielaaa nt tho ar
lam.", aad wa b-d apoa praettoa! ro'atlt.
iUnatmtMMM ot which werr tfrrtrn. It wa
hhnwn that dnrlnn a Drtd ot efajfct
ytmr In each ea thora worn
fewer cure and groaWr mortality at
the asvloan when wa wr ara
nlored taoa in tbot wb tfc waaMtt
ataff coa4M4ai of aaea. Jt wan vrkfeat
that a larsse ntajorky of la mambtf ct
of tho mum opinion a mxprvM ia taw
paper " Politic la A?lttat formed tjto
abject of an warwtf dtM--ioa. 4 fca
fact that tby rotcrmd iato Um Hmua
meat of kohhi mjIoim km rooadfy aa-d-md.
The eeo-uUon of too af lanw ia
Ohio was citoi.
H Gihaaa. of Iowa, latrodaea-1 3. Trm
la tion coagratBlatiag Xw York on
the BwaBf in which 1U to.' are tr-ted
and ml for It aafed Ahr xm to
follow th example of New York.
The af twnooo HwaVMi opeaed at S o'dc.
with a ppr oy Dwd CWJc. X. t) . oa
"Crtro aad liaapwoatbtlity. "Traaa
mimoa of Acquired Vanaiaaa.T ww ia
tmbMct rjf a papr by A. B HlcaaxdMM,
M. it sL linnet, t i rwma jm.ytr mt
"in!teB aad Ftxod kit." CTnnmar
of Um Maoiaet ' Ar HovaaVOx imr
Ibjh Oely DfmtnMet xi , tao Ckaza
trr of OnBtsh-rtKKi aad f oadsaxr" whm
partklpMsd ia by Dm. A. K. aLaabaa. U
MHtud, W. A- Gorton, J. Crw aad
WELL KMOWH EDUCATOR OEAO.
hUvA CtTT. Mo. Jaa IX Be. Dr.
McAfe. poai-Uat of Park ooileg. at
ParkjrriHe. Mo.. aie ntil aorta of
are, died at m bnon. from aawt dltrtao
at V: o'clock 1 Might.
CamtaaciM-t vxmvbm had Jot Vw
ouetplfited aad Dr. MeAir? vra uluadiug
a MKwttagof Ue eotta wKcn k wa
rteki Um wh well kaonra ht edfaav-
Uoaal work, aariag adraaocat te aaBouo
10 n ja uat .waaotng.
?Har vf aar
Hm wa a
BESOLUTIOM OF COMOEMrMTIOK.
Xrw Yowc, Juae IX -Ta paav-ii.ian mi
aadorwrUwt txiar attar aapwiasr a naatu-
of Utor eavoTMr C late
fcmaiiadaaor 0 thr.
4sS2m adjaered sts &,