ixt WLitWcx gailg gagtc: IKctfttesttaij fasttitttj, xnurmBrjci: 12, 1890
M it. HI'KPOCK, r"-
Andnowitis the train robbery epi
demic that sweeps the country. "What
There are over GOO hordes in the coun
try that have made 2:30 or better this
Emporia Republican: Tho resolute
purpose of the People's party is shown in
tho fact that their vote was just as strong
in localities where Mrs. Lease spoke as
where she didn't.
EVOLUTION IN POLITICS.
Everyb dy in Kansas but the Demo
crats will have cause enough lor thanks
giving on the 27th hist especially the
Republicans and Alliance; the latter that
the former is brought to repontance, and
the former that tho latter gave them
another chance to repent.
The statement in yesterday's dispatches I
We find the following in the Boston
Herald: 'The report than the father of
Senator Ingalls, who lives in Haverliill,
will vote the Democratic ticket, indicates
that it isn't alone the sons of the fathers
that are kicking over the political traces.
It is likewise the lathers of the sons."
This calls to mind an incident that is
said to have occurred in Boston a short
time ago. A staunch old Republican of
the old school, who left that state sev
eral years ago, had just returned on a
vibit, and in speaking of the iolitical
preferment of the younger generation of
the Hoars, the Russells, the Everetts, et
al., remarked the faithfulness of the
scions of tho founders and life-long lead
ers of the grand old party, when a friend
present disj)elled the old man's illusion
by informing him that every one of
these were now rampant Democrats.
Another instance almost equal to the
first one mentioned, and in the samo
line, is presented in this state in tho case
of tho Rices, ather and sou, of Fort
Scott. The father didn't tro ever bodily
Messrs. Baker Allen, Steen, Payne.
Sterne, et aL You Know now the ulti
matum pronounced by Pope Hudson. You
can recant and crawl on your knees back
into the Republican party, or you can re
main "in outer darkness." Better you can
seek the home of every lover of freedom
the Democratic party. Topeka Democrat.
If the latter were their only hope
theirs would indeed be a woful lot,
'cause there is no Democratic party in
Kansas anv more.
The statistics given by Mr. Blaine in a
recent speech in Ohio to the effect that
tho 04,000,000 people in this country
owned 00,000.000,000 in money and pro
perty, or nearly 1,000 a piece, would
create widespread happiness at the pros
perity of the country, were it not that
the complaint is rather general among
the members of the majority that some
one else has their thousand.
flilETrfl-iSwim i !?. ". D.?'rrats' ""'. 1,e ?id the ?
been swindled in the late election is the
joke of the season. The idea of Sam
Wood being cheated may do to relate to
the marines, but people who know Sam
will want ungetoverable proof of the
The agricultural department at "Wash
ington says that the scarcity of potatoes
In this country moans high prices. Of
ourte it doe. It is also an admission
that the outi'i of supply and demand
has uiol to do with regulating prices,
line spun Ihcorir. to the contrary nevertheless.
tiling to it, he ran against his son who
was the Republican nominee for tho legislature.
IMPROVING OUR GIRLS.
Dr. Koch, the German inventor or dis
covoror of what is asserted to be a posi
tive remedy for consumption, is tho
greatest benefactor to the humau race
that has arisen for ages. More people
die annually of that disease than of auy
other, -nd in some sections, more than
An exchange remarks tnat a good way
to get up another landslide would be to
call a spec al session of congress for
March 0th, and give tho Democrats all
the free trade rope they want. That
would no doubt effect the result, but
what about tho effect of the expedient
upon tho country?
Armenia seems to be upon the vergo
of a revolution against Turkish oppres
sion. A revolutionary proclamation is
in circulation, and tho situation is grow
ing more serious every day. The condi
tion of the Armenians must sooner or
later demand the attention, and possibly
the interferance of the nations of Europe.
Colored men were bought in droves to
vote for .ludgo Webb last Tuesday in this
city. In equity, not W. C. Webb, but A.
L Alien, should reprc-ent the Forty-first
district in the next house. Topeka Demo
crat. This is the first mention Ave havo seen
of the colored contingent in connection
with tho late lection, and this in a most
damaging way. It is probably an un
warranted aspersion upon those to
whom it applied.
The Oskaloosa Independent, published
in Willits' county, Bays that Willits was
defeated in his own school district, in
his own township, in his own commis
sioner district, in his own representative
district, and in his own county. But
this will only prompt tho Commoner or
somo other Willits organ to quote the
Divine declaration that "a prophet is not
m ithout honor save in his own country
and among his own people."
In one of tho eastern colleges for
3oung women a novelty has been intro
duced that will tend to supplant the
girl of spectacles and philosophy with a
I self-reliant and practical graduate.
Among the professorships is a chair in
needlework, presided over by an expert J
lad', and the students are taken way
deep down into the mysteries of tho
science. They delve far deeper than the
art of sewing buttons and mending hose.
Their course reaches, an exchange says,
into the higher branches of royal silks
and laces worth their weight in gold.
When she has finished this very ex
perienced line of training, she is compe
tent to pursue a lino of work in the
world not already crowded to suffocation
and which is most handsomely paid.
She can make tattered and valuable
heirlooms as good as new. Costly fab
rics, which havo shown tho tooth of
ime, she can deftly restoro to their pris
ino splendor. Sho becomes, in other
words, qualified to convert her learning
into good spot cash in a field of feminino
industry for which there is an immense
demand in all the largo citios of the
If things keep on at this rate of prog
ress the American girl graduate will soon
bo transformed from an angel of sweet
ness and light, who knows just enough
to make her absolutely worthless, into a
valuable human creature who can de
clare dividends before tho ink 911 her
diploma is dry.
How extremely sorrowful Marsh Mur
dock must feel because he did not keep up
his rebellion instea I of falling into line
aud going down with the crash. Caldwell
Nothing of the kind, my dear sir. The
prophecy of the rebellion, and of what
was leading up to it, was not the re
bellion itself. Convinced that the crash
was coming the Eagle got ready for the
fall and came down like a bunch of
feathers in a bed of roses. The heroic
dose that doubles the patient up gener
ally means a new-lease of life. The Re
publican party may be '"down," sick,
but it is not dead and it need not neces
STOP THAT FOREIGN MOB.
Before the secret ballot was tried in
New York, thero was a great deal of so
licitude manifested for tho "illiterate
voter," by tho press thero which feared
it would disfranchise him. Strange to
fay, no trouble in voting was reported
about illiterate voters, while on the con
trary, Chauncey M. Depew, A brum
Hewitt and Elliott F. Shopard, are re
ported as b'underors, who took tho
longest time to "catch on"' to the way to
As long as tho political wave had to
sweep over the country, it seems a half
pity that it couldn't or didn't conio bo
foie tho Columbian exposition commis
sioners squandered the very liberal ap
propriation made by congiess for that
undertaking. As it is the money is pretty
nearly exhausted, and it is not believed
that the next congress will be disposed
to endorse the prodigality of the commis
sioners by making appropriations in ac
coidance with their liberal ideas.
When Knns' new congres.Mii en got to
Washington look out for bitr immigration
to this suite. Men who have vainly trud
for yoars. to get ollice in oilier suites will
come Hocking out. Emporia Republican.
From this, at first glnnce, it would
seem that the reMilt of the election may
mure 10 mo suhcs auvnmace: nut on 1
second thought tlie effect indicated in
the paragraph quoted, if it should result,
would be more in tho nature of a calam
ity than otherwke. The truth is. tho
stite already has too many ieoplo of
the claws indicated for iis substantial
Tho Eai.k boasts that it defeated the
state ticket a longtime ago. Perhaps that
is 1 new feather in the Kaqlk's plume.
It s a now result auywav. Coldwtitur
I A llO.
The Eaglk made no Rich boast. It
only declared that unless the Republican
pirty unloaded it would go down in
No ember, 1890, in the state of Ivanas.
At the time that prediction wjcs made.
and it was made over and over again
dining the spring and summer ami fall
of 1S80 one truble the Mclvinley bill,
was not cited nor thought of.
Dnn's trade review for tlie pact week
m kos a remarkable statement, viz:
That the exports from the United States
during October exceed those of any other
month iu the history of the country.
What is the cause of it? If tho reverse
had been the fact if the exports had
leen the smallest iustoad of the greatest
tho fact would have been romptly at
tributed to the tariff bill; but what ehall
we say in events of this kind, with our
exporters smashing the record? The
volume of general bussness during the
month was both large and prosperous,
there oing no groat dullness except in
the speculative markets and in the stock
operations of Wall street. Those, iu
dotxl, be queer times that mt lmve be
The bureau of statistics has just pub
lished a statement on immigration which
is calculated , to make the patriotic
citizen of this" country scratch his head in
d- ep mathematical thought. During the
month of September, 1890, tho arrivals
of Italians in this country numbered
3,20.1, against only 1,776 in September,
1889, and during the nine months ending
with September 30 the immigrants from
that land aggregated no fewer than
10,713, against but 20,118 in the corre
sp mding period of last year.
A similar avalanche of Poles has open
ed on this doomed land. Tho arrivals
from January 1 to September 30 were
14,821 against only 3,887 in the same
months of 1889. Tho Hungarians this
3ear 6end a delegation 17,777 strong, as
against 10,111 during tho samo months
of last year; tho Bohemian figures aro
.1,421 and 2,070; and the Russians, 32,300
in the first nine months of 1890, against
27,210 in tho same months of 1S89.
Hero is a grand total in only a out
three-quarters of a single year of nearly
118,000 human lx?ings dumped, in all
their ignorance, squalor and depravity
in the United States. It is idle to mince
matters when dealing with this offal
from the most backward nations of the
continent. They aro no acquisition.
"The asylum for the oppressed of every
clime" has been suicidally overworked
by tho leniency of our laws, and wo
shall somo day find we have sown to the
wind and reaped tho whirlwind.
In fact, we see it now in the heavily
populated centers of the cast. This
foreign scum is converted into citizen
ship on short notice by political heelers
and peelers. No law seems able to cope
with the national calamity. The ballot,
that palladium and safeguard of tho
couutr , is annually debauched by
political cliques and their imported
drovos of allies.
These figures are simply startling.
Most of these alleged human beings are
not only the offscouring of the races
they represent, but have such a cargo of
clannish ignorance and besotted eninity
to progress of even' kind that genera
tions cannnot change and cleanse them
into respectable patriots of the United
Suites. They are not only a deadly
menace to enlightened strength of Re
publican institutions, but eat, like a
canker worm, into the prowess and
dignity of American labor.
Congress may grow gray in passing
laws against the importation of aliens
under contract, but it will never roach
tho citadel of this danger until tho ap
pnlling tide of worthless immigration is
It is said that the German government
will give practical encouragement to
Professor Koch by establishing a bacteri
ological institute, to be under his direc
tion, and otherwise assisting him in per
fecting his discovery for the cure of con
sumption by inoculation. This will be a
very commendable action on the part of
the government, and Emperor William
will merit and will receive the approval
of the civilized world for such labor in
behalf of suffering mankind. An enter
prise of thi3 character is much more
consistent with the humane tendencies
of these modern times than the slaughter
ing of thousands on the battlefield, as is
the general inclination of kings.
Marsh Murdock's rebellion proved to bo
a powerful Alliance in Kansas last Tues
day. The landslide came just as Marsh
predicted. The Eaglk perches high, there
fore can pretty near call the turn in com
ing events. Kingfisher New World.
It proved after all less disastrous than
when we expected the Resubmissiouists
would join tho Alliance rather than the
Democrats. Had the Alliance nominat
ed Governor Robinson, as was originally
contemplated aud promised by leading
Alliance men, the Republican party of
Kansas would never have known what
hurt them. Thero would have been only
two tickets in the field, and the Alliance
ticket would have been elected by from
fifty-live to sixty-five thousand majority
ODD FELLOWS GRAND LODGE.
From tho Topck.i Democrat.
The grand officers of the Kansis Odd
Fellows met in this city Saturday after
noon. There wero present William
Matthewson, of Wichita, grand master;
Dr. Ward, of Topeka, deputy grand
master; G. W. Jones, of Topeka, grand
secretary; L. C. Stein, of Ottawa, grand
treasurer, and Maj. H. AV. Pond, of Fort
Grand Secretary Jones has been at
Leavenworth during the past week in
consultation with the retiring secretary,
Mr. S. F. Burdette. Mr. Jones will
move the office of grand secretary to this
city, but it will not bo done for a month
as it will take somo time to closo up tho
business at Leavenworth.
The trustees of the Funeral Aid asso
ciation, which included the gentlemen
named above and a.so Judge G. A. Hur
ron and F. H. Betton, of Topeka, and
Harry Searie, of Cawker City, also had a
THE KANSAS ALLIANCE.
A charter was filed in tho office of the
secretary of state at Topeka, Monday for
"Tie Farmors' Alliance Industrial Union
of the State of Kansas," which sets forth
that it is organized to labor for the edu
cation of the agr cultural classes in the
science of economical government, in a
strictly non-partisan sense: to endorse
MORE FIGURES TO STUDY.
From tlw AUIiimjii Patriot.
The more the Kansas Democrat looks
into the political looking glass, the less
he sees of himself. Ho knows that lie
has cast 11.1.000 votes; ho knows he only
cast about 30,000 last Tuesday. There
fore he naturally asks himself, "what
has become of meV Where did his
8-1,000 votes go? He knows they did't go
to the Republicans, therefore they must
have gone to the Alliance. And as the.
Alliance cast about i00,000 votos; ho
knows he must have furnished four
fifths of its total. The Alliance has
given the Republicans a devil of a lick
ing, but Lord, how it has annihilated the
Democrats! The Republican falling off
is easily explained. Count the 50,000
votes that have left the state, mostly Re
publicans from the western counties and
add to that loss the 30.000 Republi
can resubmission votes and
you hae it. The fact is, and
tho figures prove it that tho Republicans
were quite loyal to their ticket, while
the Democrats abandoned theirs to vote
the Alliance ticket.
Let us look at it another way: Two
years ago the Republicans cast" 1S0.000
votes, the Democrats 107.000. Deduct
the loss on total vote of .10,000 in the pro
portion of 3o.000 Republicans to 1.1,000
Democrats, and we have left 145,000 Re
publicans and 92,000 Democratic votes.
Now deduct from the Republican vote
tno JO.uuuitepuhlican resubmission votes,
aud add to the Democratic vote and we
have this result: Republican vote. 115,
000; Democratic, 122,000; Democratic
majority, 7,000. Our eastwhile Demo
cratic brethren had only to remain true
to their party this year to have won a
glo.ious victory, as tho Democrats
everywhere else have done.
The Growing: Power of Women.
From the St. Paul Pkincer-Pre&s.
One of the most remarkable coinci
dents of the growing power of women in
the inception and "carrying out of the
stupendous enterprises is shown in the
recent laying of the foundation stone of
the Woman s World's Temperance tem
ple at Chicago. Next to tho Auditorium,
this building will be one of the largest
and most imposing structures in that
the motto. "In things eternal, unitv: in ! ci.tT aml w,u return $250,000 a year in
all things, charitv;" to develop a better ot?0, re"ts- The ht.vIe of architecture
state mentally, "morally, sociallv and ! V French gothic, and tho temple
ix: compietea juav i, lev.!. The
financially; to create a better "under-
standing for sustaming civil officers in Sem.01 ,tne building will be a magnifi
maintainmg law aud order; to constantlv ! cont'7 decorated and equipped autorium
strive to secure entire harmonv anil to " " ll&rd hall.
good will among all mankind and broth
And Canfieldhas bided his time.
After this the meteors will probably fall
on mortgaged city property.
Would Plumb in the white house mean
Somebody at the court of St. James?
Senator Ingalls could give Explorer Stan
ley some valuable hints on "denials."
"There is good in everything" is a very
poor apology for the overwhelming bad.
You hear very little about it being a
"clean sweep." The Alliance must have
used a map.
In the history of Kansas, such as is oral,
Willits will always be known as tue broth
er of his sister.
There are so many men who cry "oolitl
cal disaster" who didn't have enough en
ergy to register.
One of the first foolish things the Al
liance will do will be not to give Mrs.
Five more names were added to the list
of possibilities for the senate in the Al
It was very true of the election and pre
ceding campaign that "Where all words
end, music begins."
W. A. Peffer claims to have sixty-two of
the Alliance members pledged to him
for United States senator.
Judge Peffer concedes Governor Hum
phrey's election. This was not essential.
It was merely ornamental.
Another daily paper at Wellington is
busted. This mu t be the silver lining to
Jake Stctler's state printership.
The difference between the state senate
and the house is that the one was held
over and the other was held back.
At legislative banquets this winter the
response to the Yoast, "Tho Press," will
probably be confined to tne senate.
A good many Kansas people would miss
the world's fair if Plumb should be elected
to the presidency in '92. Foreign appoint
ments. The senator from Kansas will be select
ed the second Tuesday after tho convening
of the legislature. The legislature meets
A goodly number of Kansans will relin
quish their belief of a literal hell, when
they learn that Sam Wood has been suc
In the short time that Willits was gov
ernor of Kansas it is too bad that nobody
had a chance to break into upon him card
less and unannounced.
Eugene Ware will move to Xebraska on
account of prohibition. In the eyes of a
great many Kansans this is the most appal
ing piece of news the late election has fur
nished. Ex-Governor St. John is bubbling over
with joy, on account of the result iu Kan
sas. This fact, could it have come before
the election, would have cost the Alliance
many a vote.
It is said the Alliance had over ?20,000
for campaign expenses. An assessment of
ten cents apiece was made on individual
members, and the several candidates put
up small amounts.
St. Louis Post-Dispatch: Tuesday's
election returns ought to make Preston
B. Plumb the accepted leader of the Re
publicans iu Washington aud their nomi
nee for President iu IStKJ.
It is said that if John J. Ingalls is de
feated for United States senator he has an
offer of a position that will pay him f-iO.OPO
a year. His acceptation of the place will
necessitate his leaving Atchison.
It is claimed that three A'lia'ice mem
bers elect of the legislature ha"e left the
state and will not qualify. If jhis is true,
it reduces the total vote on a joint ballot
to 102, making 82 votes necessary to a
choice of a United States senator.
Charles Dana has invited Senator In
galls to reside in New York City. If tho
best book is Job and the best newspaper,
the New York Sun, it would be unkind
for old man Dana not to recognize the
compliment implied in the comparison of
himself with the greatest example of per
The Topeka hotel with red table cloths
in its dining room, wrought-iron nails for
hathooks, tin basins on the back porch to
wash in, old flour sacks for towels, kero
sene lamps, beautified by a piece of red
llannel in the oil there is no such hotel in
Topeka. But if there were, how many of
the newly elected members of the legisla
ture would patronize it this winter? -The
Farmer's Alliance man is not very con
scientious in his boasted simplicity.
Kansas City Star: Senator Ingalls calls
his new home "Oak Ridge," a name sug
gested by the oak trees which grow about
his imposing mansion. It is reached by
winding up a toilsome slope through a
series of unsightly streets, but the emi
nence once gained, the labor of attaining
it i3 forgotten. Barring the approach,
"Oak Ridge" is an ideal spot. It com
mands a full view of the city below, and
the sounds from the distant busy streets
come mellowed to the clear, pure heights
above them. The river is visible to the
northeast, while the eye takes in a stretch
of charming scenery to the south and west,
embracing the senator's jack oak farm
about a half mile distant, which he calls
his play ground. The inclosure about the
house takes in five acres, including a beau
tiful lawn, an orchard, a paddock and an
inviting little grove. The house is capa
cious, well planned and furnished with ex
cellent taste. An ample hall conveys an
impression of comfort, which is accentu
ated by an introduction to the living apart
nieuts. The senator's library is attractive
in the highest degree, and reflects in a
striking degree the personality of the
owner. It is a cozy nook, with a big, open
fireplace, plenty of easy chairs, and an
abundance of rare and interesting books.
A big dek occupies one corner of the
room, at which the senator puts in much
of his time when he is at home and is not
engaged with visitors. He seems to take
the greatest possible delight in his home,
and is doubtful if there is a man in Kansas
today who is more self-poised over the po
litical situation iu Kansas than the pictur
esque statesman of Oak Ridge, against
whom the opposition to the Republican
party has concentrated all of its hostile energy-
List of tha Representatives and Dele
gates as at Present Known.
From the Topeka Democrat.
The following is the list of representa
tives and delegates, as far as can be
ascertained, being a total of 136. Some
of the counties are yet to hear from:
Alien county, L. B. Pearson, R.
Anderson, J. M. Alexander. A.
Atchiso , John Sea ton, R, R. P.
Barber, Frank W. Hickox, A.
Barton, M. W. Coban, A.
Bourbon, W. M. Rice, R. R. F. Fort
Brown. J. D. Hardv. A.
Butler, O. W. Jones, A.. J. H. Hart
Chase, J. S. Doolittle. A.
Chautauqua, Jason Helmock, A.
Cherokee, James P. Chubb, A., John
T. Jones, A.
Clark, E. F. Morris, A.
Clay, A. A. Newman, A.
Cloud, S. O. Everly, A..S. D.Steele.A.
Coffey, O. M. Rice, A.
Cowley, Jacob Nixon, R., J. L.
drews, A., L. J. Davidson, A.
Crawford, H. M. Reed, A., A. J.
Decatur, Dan Caster, Pro-Dem.
Dickinson, Hiram C. Harvey, A,
Doniphan, J. D. Williamson, R.
Douglas, C. N. BLshoff, R., N.
Edwards, B. G. Donovan, Dem-A,
Elk, George W. Crumley. A.
Ellis, James H. Reeder, R.
Ellsworth. W. W. Stanley, A.
Finney, W. R. Hopkins, It.
Ford.'G. 31. Hoover, Ing-Dem.
Franklin, J. P. Stevens, A., P. P.
Garfield, W. M. speck, R.
Geary, T. M. Templeton, A.
Grant, David Holmes. A.
Grove. I. T. Purell, R.
Gaham, W. H. Milligan, A.
Gray, C. T. Vinson, Dem.
Greenwood, John Brayden, A.
Greeley, C. G. Wilson, R.
Hamilton, Alfred Pratt, R.
Harvey. W. E. Brown, R,
Hodgeman, S. B. Gilmore, R.
Jackson, O. P. Monroe, R.
Jefferson, C. H. Phinney, R.
Jewell, E. F. Barnett, A.; C. C. Van
Johnson, C. M. Dickson, A.
Kearney, G. M. Smith. A.
Kingman, John Day, A.
Kiowa, B. H. Albertson, A.
Labette. James N. Tanner, A
Morrison, R.; Alexander Duncan. A.
Lane, C. E. Lobdell. R.
Leavenworth, F. W. Willard, Ind.-D.;
S. F. Neely, Ind.-D.; J. M. Corey, R.;
Frauk M. Gable, D.
Lincoln, A. M. Whittington, A.
Linn, J. W. Tucker, A.
Lyon, Levi Duuibauld, A.; S. B. War
Marion, Dallas Rogers, A.; E. W. Max
well, A. (tie).
Marsliall, Wellington Doty, A.; M.
McPherson, John B. Maddox, A.; Fred
Meade, A. H. Heber, R.
Miami, J. B. Coons, A., J. B. Reming
Mitchell, George H. McKinnie, A.
Montgomery, Daniel Henry, A., A. L.
Morris, Charles Drake. A.
Nemaha, R. D. McClinau, A., Ezra
Ness, I. N. Goodwin, A., Robert
Osborne, J. W. Matchell, A.
Ottawa, George McConkey, A.
Pawnee. A. II. Lupfer, A.
Phillips, P. C. Wagoner, A.
Pottowatomie. James L. Sonpene, A.
C. F. Hardick, A.
Pratt, J. C. Pierson, A.
Reno, H. D. Freeman, A., W.
Republic, J. I. Ingham, A., C.
Rice, YV. M. Kenton, A.
Riley, Josephus Harner, A.
Rooks, Reuben Rouse, A.
Russell, Otis L. Ather ton, R.
Saline, Patrick H. Dolan, D.
Scott. L. S. Boyer, R.
Sedgwick, George L. Douglass, R., R.
W. Hurt. A., W. R. Ruble, A.
Seward, I. F. Boston, D.
Shawnee, David M. Howard, A., W. C.
Webb, R., Frank Stahl, R.
Sheridan, W. J. Barnes, A.
Sherman, Fred A. Larick, A.
Smith, George E. Smith, A.
Stafford, W. M. Campbell, A.
Stanton, J. W. Tout, R.
Stevens, A. S. Beeler, A.
Sumner, G. E. Meeker, A.
John T, Show-alter, R. J. M. Double
Trego, W. F. King, R.
Waubaunsee. John Rehrig, A.
Wallace, S. K. Laycock, A.-R.
Washington, D. M. Watson, A., Will
iam Rogers, A.
AVichita, W. I. Chubbiick, R.
Wilson, A. Z. Brown, A.
Woodson, J. II. Bover, R.
Wvandotte, J. O. "Milner, D,
From these figures should be taken
delegates as follows; Alliance, 2; Re
publicans, 0; Democrats, 2. Leaving
the total members: Alliance, 8S; Democrats-,
10; Republicans, 27. It is possi
ble that tliree contests will reduce tho
Republicans to 21 and increase the Al
liance to yl.
While tho Alliance leaders have de
clared for Willits, quite a number of Al
liance members aro already pledged to
Judge Peffer, so there may le some fun
Attractive and I
White House of Innes & Ross.
500 yards beautiful Brocade Velvets only 75c a yard, worth
$3, $3.50 and $4 a yard. An opportunity of this Mnd is seldom
AVe also place on sale L'50 yards of colored Gros Grain Silk
at 4Sc a yard, worth $1.
This is the great Bargain Week with ns. Every department
offers unusual chances to save money.
POST OFFICE CORNER.
AVe will open on Monday morning and offer for sale a manu
facturers fine "Sample "Yraps" which has been sent to us to dis
pose of at the best they will bring.
The line embraces over 300 garments, and comprises
every novelty out this season in wraps. The assortment is
especially good in plushes, and also in misses and childrens
sizes. They will be sold at 50 cents on the dollar, or just one
half the regular prices. Stile begins at 10 o' clock.
Our$3.9S dress pattern sale an immense success. "V"e shall
continue it during this week, or until the stock is exhausted,
only about 30 pieces left.
S yards of 30 inch wool Henrietta with all trimmings com
plete, li yards silesia, 5 yards skirt lining 2 dozen Buttons,
silk, twist, stays, linen and braid, complete for $3.98 colors are
all desirable, and all new fresh stock.
On Monday morning we will placo on sale one thonsnnd Pftpetorie.
regular price from twenty-tivo to noventy cciiLh, at the uniform price ortlftceu
cents. This is a genuine bargain and will be snapped up rapidly.
r. B. Don't forget our wull paper sale. All our elegant stoHc of gilts at
Sc, 10c, 12lc and lfic per roll, worth double the money; borders In proportion.
Wo wish to apollgizo for the appearance of our store. We promise you iv
surprise in a few days.
The Hyde k Humble Sta'ry Co.
114 North Main Street.
SELLING OUT AT COST
Going Out of Business!
Bankrupt Stock, Bto!
"V"l XofftVlr'n tricks with u. We ar rHln? kok1k npon thrtrnii-rlu. Th now twUrrr tro bM
XI VI coods Unit ili'fy coiiux'tltlon. an tha fui lowing prtr will how Oit owl iwitMnlqe vr t
plntcs, 7-ln, 40o per set; tuble tumbler 3lc inr H .-np htmuy ' oaoli. N ptrfM KBfiUK prfcitM twtlct
Mt 2.!6; decorated raw lnmpo wltli ..tmerkan ilupl. x burner JS7Jj bnll ntxl library Inmfn ka tan;'"
llnolntheclty (rom 12.S0 totiOM); Knulkh pom-U.ii uudrtvlfira rtoratlux. VU plrw dlMr ot tlff
r. II. Leonard's celebrate.1 Vienna China dinner etts 116 plrces tSOjao.
HUSE & CHARLTON CROCKERY COMP'Y,
220 X Main Street, Wichita, KanaaH.
SPECTACLES AND EYE GLASSES
Accurately TJttod vlthout Charge at the
142 North Main Street.
Delegate Harvey will go to Washington
the last of this month.
If there is another veto, there is likely to
be another, Kickimrbird.
The Kingfisher papers next weak will
get out a Cupitorial edition.
The Choctaw government receives $ST,
000 per annum as a revenue from ooaL
Governor Steele will visit Washington
after the legislature adjourn., December
Tho legislature'." Christmas present to
the people of Oklahoma, will be final ad
journment. The Kinfi$her fellows are very anxious
jnst now for Govf rnor Steele to give them
The largest Optical Home in the Southwent. We carry a largo tttook, of
artiflcal eyes, Held and opera glasses, tlM'rmomoterH, compassed,
etc. KKPAlltl'( DO.VK i'itOMI'TLV.
142 North Main St., Wiehita, Kan.
"We Consult Our Women.'
The first glimpse we we of Saxon blood I "something new.
in history is that line of Tacitus which) The Gntiine Democrat isn't feeling half
reads. "In all mve matters we consult so badlr over Harvey s election m it u
, "In all grave matters we consult ; so badly over Harvey a election
vomen." Years hence, when robust j joyomdy over ilcKmley'a defeat.
Saxon sense has flung away Jewish su
erstnion and eastern prejudice, and put
under its foot fastidious scholarship and
squeamish fashion, some second Tacitus
from the valley of the Mississippi will
answer to him "of the seven hills. "In
all grave matters we consult our
1 C wtn 4r TrAnK Pnrftlkii is
erly love among ourselves; to suppress Yes, the Symptoms aro Very Strong. Frw t Bnn Herald. Kingtistaer, dklahocoa territory, at (IS pw"
personal, local, sectional and national , GoWwi smitfe. -rj ethics of election bet is a rerr month.
prejudices, all unbealthv rivalrv nrwl ' TliAhnnrmT.-i.u.i. !. r-v:i- uin .,., ... n- i.. i.t;Anri iri. iruckar vw .. flarmar
selUsh ambition; to buy and sell real ! passes is a dark one for the friends of excuse for being the Vttore hare often Steele is the John L. Sullivan of poltkl
estate and engage in any and all business , reciprocity, no doubt, but this mav prove no moral right to the monev involved in manaeers. ATter this It will hurt (rtver-
of whatever kndthat may be for the J the darkness which precedes the'dW them, and the loser might as well throw nor Steele awfully, If he b&s to veto that
benent of the members thereof. The , There are strong svmptoms in the United it into the streets for all the return he J?81 UIL , V1 . . .
principal place of busims will t at To- Stnt.: nf o-,,-; mnrat.. -.. , i.:. .- .- tU. I moo Cltr U belasr mored about a Ue
pt-ka and other cities in Kansas. The ' of tnnii reform. Vhen the mechanic I "dobts of lionor" are acr in the ;hl it, oW fecaUo It belz a4e-
fiV-r ,hr.u ;: V" V VtV,:". " rri ,-.."1;"':lr."'A'" !"T '- r Py nem. wne " -Mronjr em. tow ixkb uaa uk j Tb E4m1 ban Mill feat. t
" . . . :. .. " 'i.vjh v.i i. wers mem. uiis system win ian. itfrLait? to tt.-frM.! ii iuint2 creuiior i MriMU. ' . . ,. ., .,
rS'iSrJSi- e,L7i i JJfiA' --.:B-i-r - - i
- - r ' . -- - t - . i & rvnau uu.
KW t- CiU lk f i n Mb(
A Kingfisher saloon has jnst purchased
a full china set of Tom and Jerry uius, on
the trength of the town being raad tins
The Kincfisber Jonrnal hta lost R. T.
Simons and Mr. J. C. Hill, the junior
member ol the fira. now appears at h
top of the column as editor and proprietor
P. H. Coney cot the first allowance i
the Tooeka i-enioa ofnee under tM ew
with reflection that hean probably rrnre
the members of th Oklahoma legislature,
and they will do jut an well. '
Kl Reno Eagle: A mowstcr petition will
be circulated asking that the Sunday mail,
recently discontinued, on account of tb
Kock Island's dicon tin nance of It Sun
day train south of Caldwell, will be for
wa'rded to the proper authontw for con
The Kingfisher Jonrnal is pttbUnking
the names of those who apply for akl In
that district. So far the ll.t numbers IOC
namos, and the Journal hhjs there ar
numbers of tbem that coo Id gt along
without aid. The Jonrnal prvpoMm to
show up the fraudulent onee.
Oklahoma City JoartMl: Here' the
kind of enterprise and pluck that will
make a trreat tttate of Oklahoma mkd da
their fttamUrd of rxcelnnce than the
pprrs that only come out once iu every
A New Version.
Mary had a HuU Inntb
A vry little, too
For Unry boarded at n bouse
Wbcra maiita are very few,
Tno7 Aro JJot In It.
I'roM ue AmUun patrfcrt.
Th Patriot wants to know what th
Democrat lmve got in Kanm tltat they
ran crow oxnr. It umlerntnmbi that ther
fcneiot farm j, the Itppttbftcaas, hrq
wiw! a of a licking, mtt It oh
i lnv I e
Mr. Iiliie Harm nnA her two little eirfe. ' M"ou at the expel of toe wort dinttg-
Cand jear old, dnne to the tit j day U- tirel oUi.tnaii e tj I-nVK-ratic party
fore yesterday from her claim two and a overwork
half miles 90tilhwA of Frfeo with 3,000 i '
pound of cotton, which they had picked
tbenteeive'. She took it to the sn awl
it ginned ami baled and broatthti t hack to
the Dutch store ami oM it, withj'it tb
adrW or help of any man. Tfeey UrtI
koine aain early y?trday morning to
pick another load. Of coarse it n
morn than tbiH plocky woman duy t ,
do all ana could to make a 1jiu 1,t ty
pelf and children, for oOterwitv h ralcht
bare been coutpeiled Ui take ofn t f -potcmnl
md which properly belong t'
sickly men who flopport the fifty or sixty
wiloooa of tbirf city. i
Oklahoma's weekly tMporN are fat itn-t
prorinx. Anybody vrbo read tbem a year
ago wiil concede that It i rarrlr you ,
will find a town of Kl Kno' ix w .t h iwi '
papers a ably edited and a xrwy t it.
Herald and the Kagte. At Kta?ober th
Journal, the New world and the CoarVr
are more than a town of Kmrnf' a4z" '
could a. The mbhc k true of Han7
and the Clipper. The Prfeeo Herald and
the Mulbali Monitor are a good deal more
than than the uoal "pUte-matter"-pay
local" papers yott tod in other lawaa of
jtimtiar xe The tiasetta, Farmrr saw!
Hawk, furnish Stillwater and the mm
roanding country &sy sjconat of choice
matter rrary wek. The Xornnji Tr-
.vjrfpt and the Advance are both awrluat i
vriik the character of their editor, which
k comment eaooss. X he Xofete Di wo j
erat throes the hax&nfai of a roawOurt. I ,
raanse ft elitor rteadily iaanrovarf.
Ue! la JCHlooa of Rose
7z Oa lual&rl.
bar (Xui & buu r . ......J l - - m tZ
rm lltma u it ttrverwi
Mttuie jtact. Ila, a
Adkins of Burrton.
ever declare for free trade. Canadian i bom,r .itfnnL n int.,iwtimr httbiect for t mn ImH.b &w-u k4M ra. hw B wm.
' protection must fall. j tie eahe of the nsvchoioKist. ' the Nebraska State Jnuraal rwarw hei zaerkoriaei. he tfier ar JSr la '
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