- f-s,;;s-?a v -" n, . srf- ' x
lM, TTlatTlTti S0Clr
Creates many a new business.
Enlarges many an old business.
Revives many a dull business.
Rescues many a failing business.
He who in the -world would rise
Tonr advertisement is your repre
sentative. Atlvertisinir is an elegant and effec
YOL. XTI, NO. 18.
rtr y r-TTrnp
KANSAS. TUESDAY MOEN1NG. DECEMBER 8 1891.
HOLE NO. 2366.
: 4V .f '-KC'-J Nr '""-'
Something Handsome in Men's Ties
We h a v' nt quite enough au
dacity to tell you that you will
look us well in our lies as the
lady in the illustration, bat
we'll venture this proposition:
You will look as well as you
can possibly look m any tie,
while Ihe chances are that you
will look a good deal better. If
a bad tie had been added to
Job's torments, his patience
would have given out immdi
ately. What on earth is the
use of being bothered with an
unbecoming one, when for 0c
you can get a handsome silk
lined puff, four in-hand club or
teck, any color 3011 wish. We
have good silk neckwear at 2oc
and then on ro the iinest in the
land at 75c, $1.00 to SI. 50. Come
and see our assortment and we
will try to please you.
Odc-Pjicc Clothiers, Halters, furnishers.
126 & 128 -Douglas Ave.
Cnronlc Km out and Pritato Diseases, each us
"U ennnot mention .ill oiiruWls to success In these
dlitresaini; troubles but with tlie
We permanently euro consumption (In the flrt
5i tecs) bronchitis, astlmi.i, ctttuirh, aud klndrud
Is alo nwJ ill in tills biune clas of cae. Our aim
IstOKitcjou the lo-t treatment Known, this is
"Why we Succeed.
This 13 whit IHIs our ofllco rooms with the sick
from ul I pill t of tlio country. Wo aiUertKe lo
ciite we want ou to know our nrtraiitagt's Wo
off.r jou tijuallj i'-rooiI treatment as hew Yoik,
or Chkao. and nt u le-. eosi.
Liver ami Kidney.
PNeftxesatosuccussfuIlj treated, quick cured and
lasting 2 etuiits.
Private Dibcascs of Men,
otno srinptoms, diz7lnt . debility, dpfcctlra
memory, ltal lo-sf. fict- blotches, strnnxeconrus
txl Meas. etc. otc . Your erymissi vine Is the dis
t .ed Come nd be holed
Icdiclineut toall pins. Send lot question list
Consultation fio and strictly confidential. Ko
testimonial a&kcd nor published,
BR. B. Y. BOYB'S
Medical and Surgical Institute,
155 North Main St.
WICHITA, - - - KANSAS
made Trousers at
one-half their or
& Worsted pants
in all shades wth
$4, $5 and $6,
take them for
k w Vm-" w ff I t K r m S
We have bought at Sheriff's Sale part of the Smith & Stover
stock, consisting of $3,000.00 worth of Ladies and Gents Fine Shoes
at a Great Sacrifice, which we will offer while they last at less than
375 pairs Laird. Seliolaer &, Mitcliell
Ladies Fine " Shoes at $1.50 a pair.
ISO pair. I. &.T. Cousiiib Indies Piue
$5 and $ti t-hoes at $4.00 :i pair.
Come early, as they will not last long at the
Any of the above sent by mail on receipt of price.
MoNA-GKHTElNr &. MILES,
110 NORTEC 3IAXS" STREET.
We Allow No Snaps To Pass.
The entire stock of the
A. Grluick at 25 cents on the
will be sold, commencing
1 1 A
mm iirii, a
At less than 50 cents on the dollar.
Everybody knows Mr. Gluick
goods and the best Fancy Goods Stock ever in this city,
as it was a specialty with him.
This Grand Stock comprises everything in Ladies,
Gents, Children and Infants wear. Bric-a-Brac, Toys,
Dolls, Toilet Cases, Books, quantities of Lace, Embroid
eries, Handkerchiefs, Hosiery, Baskets, Art Materials,
Ribbons, big line of Yarns, Saxonies, Gloves, Jewelry,
Flouncings, in fact everything you may wish,
Now is the time to buy Christmas presents at less
than 50 cents on the dollar.
Come to tlae Feast.
Sale commences Saturday Morning at 9 a. m.
152 K Main St.
25 Extra Salesladies Wanted.
SWAB & GL0SSER,
Largest Tailoring Establishment in the State.
145 North Main St.
In prices all over
the house this week.
Don't buy Shoes until
you see what we can
do for you. -
Dongola button shoes
Sold by others for
Look them over,
they are pleasers.
The H. L SHIER CO.
312 East Douglas Ave.
A. E. SIIOBER, Manage r
PAGE'S Hardware Store
For Best Quality at Lowest Prices.
Kubber and Leather Belting,
"Window Glass, Stoves.
51S East Douglas, Opposite tlie Carey
300 pair L'xtra fine Donjrols. Ladies
$3.50 aud $4.00 Shoes at $2.50 a pair.
270 pair Ladies Kid Dnnffola and
G love grain at $1.00 a pair.
Enterprise Store bought of
of its Yalue.
only carried the best of
And we are on hand with
the largest and finest line of
Ladies Dancing and House
Slippers in the city; some are
entire new designs. We are
exclusive agents for the cel
ebrated Edwin C. Burt La-
dies Shoes. Edwin C. Burt
has received more medals for
fine shoes than all the other
shoemakers in the U.S. com
bined. We would also call
3'our attention to our $2 50,
$3, and $3.50 ladies shoes;
they beat the world for the
prices; no competition can
compete with them for style,
quality and durability. We
also have an immense line of
Mens' and Boys' Dancing
Pumps in Kid Dongola and
Patent Leather, and fancy
house slippers for Xmas
Our 3, $4, and $5 Men's
shoes are too well known to
need further advertising.
We invite all who are in need
of footwear to call and see
us, especially those to whom
the saving of money is an
CITY SHOE STORE,
D. Hays, Mgr. 156 N Main
255 pair Gents Fine Calf Hand Sewed
$0 and $7 hoes at $4.00 a pair.
3S5 pair Gents Prime Calf Shoes, S
j styles, at $2.90 a pair. ,
Hi Ills 1
III H ll
V ? MAKER r I
Sv Vo- V Iinia? Stamp.
Now on sale at prices that
will easily captivate your
will be with us on next
Monday. His goods are
now on display at the low
est price house in this city.
M. B. COHN,
150 N Main
Clocks of every style, vari
ety and price.
W. W. PBARCB,
403 B. Douglas Ave.
Tim nhove is the cnt of tho instrument nsed
bv Dr. Teriill in the exumination for Catarrh
and all Noo and Throat diseses. It enables
tho Doctor to show his patient tlie condition
of tho affected part", and if needing treatment
explaining its necessity. The Doctor will
Kiiarnntee a cure in everr case of Catarrh ho
treat". You can he treated at home, instru
ments and medicine furnished.
Di. TrrrlU has just returned from Chicago, where
he hislwn t-iklnca course In the Pot Oradmts
School, nnd also a special courbe In f lectrlclty, this
lelnir tno econd couri-e of the kind tho doctor baa
taken within the lost two vean. jnenocior lsine
only pin !clnn In tho Southwest who has taken
tiiperi aixTtol courses In Electricllr. and is cone-
quentl the only one familiar with ita latest bcieutl-
TMI ASCS OF WOMEN' Dr. Terrlll. ha made
dNea-csot Women a specialty for the past twenty
e.n, and ha all the late Instruments. Hatter
les I Iectrlral appliances' etc. for their suciernl
treatment, inciudlujFihrold Tumors. Lacerations.
rUktiinrnmenti Enljirtrcments Prolansus. Ulcera-
tino I eucotrhei. Dii-ease. of tho Ovailes, Painful,
Irrcculir or l'rot'ie .Menstruation, etc,
M RVOrS DISRASKh Dr. Trrrill wlhes to
call the ittentlon of thoe Miff rln-i from Nervous
Diseases. Paralysis, .eivous iToiration. emlnal
WmVness. etc . to tho wonderful curative effects
to lxMlerUed from niectrieltr when se'ent ideally
Hpp.Ied. and desires to state that he fully restores
lovt-nower nnd Ticor In cither ot. and positively
EUai intee-s a cure in thelat mentioned dieae.
lne UOCior IISS xlie lour uiiiereiii imueriBt u-vn
In medical tr itment, lr a Twenty-eicht Inch
Four Plate Static P-aftery. .lo a Fifty ell Cabinet
Gaianleand I andic Ratterv.alothe Anulo-Amer
lean Cautery Bitterv anil the Caldwell or Anes
hettlc Battery vlth which the Dortorwlll cure Hoad
acheoranv pain in fle minutes free of charge
These Intterles ire the very best manufactured.
To joune and mlddie-asea man
RT hj . CL1 X Jil. effects ofear
lv Ire whit h brines onranic weakness, destroying
liotn 1'ilnrt .inn oooy, wsin an iuo ureaaeu 1113, yvr
f-KIN DISEASES All kinds cured where others
HYDROCELE AND VARICOCILE A cure In
I5H1-r.MATIM Positively cured by the aid of
P1LT -. FISTULA And allrtttal diseases cured
Xo knife, no pain. A cure cuaranteed
IKMiiKAL TP.IC IIKE quickly and per
manenth cured bv Electrolysis. .o cuttine. no
iiain, no money until cured.
ALT. rmiOSIc niS.r -FS successfully trr-ated
SYHlIliIS That drcidrf disease of mankind
qnlckiy nnd prnaMiently cured bvth new lieat
ment without the poUorou-drues of bygone da.
Dr. TerrlH's success Is lsed upon facts. First
practical exn-renrc Second - fr very cae Is spec
lall studied, this starting rfsht Th rd mcllcines
are prepared In his labraiory exactly to suit each
Examination and consu'tat.on free
Correspondence wiU receive prompt attention.
Twenty fumlshe.1 loomsfor ihe jxcommodatlon
0f patients from a dlstsnce. In office building.
15S North ifain St. Wichita. Kan
BAESTS & KEWCOMB.
407 E. DOUGLAS AVE,
PIANOS AND ORGANS.
High grade Bradbury and
popular Hennlng Pianos.
GoodsAI! New. Factory Prices
Sole Agents for Standard Sew
ing Macnine, Best on earth.
Now is your chance to buy a
fine dwelling. TTe have a
j special bargain: price low and
terms easy. j
THE END OF THE STRUGGLE IN THE
The Candidate of the Hill-Gorman
Combine Nominated on the
The Eesnlt Brought About by the Desire
of "William M Springer to Get Even
With the Man From Texas.
The Action of the DHnois Leader a Bitter
Disappointment to to the Mills Men
The New Speaker Declares His
Election to Mean No Step
Backward in the Cause of
"" Goes it Alone
Charles Frederick Crisp, the nominee of
the Democratic caucus for speaker of the
Fifty-second congress, resides at Ameri-
cus, Ga. The new
speaker is the son
of an English im
migrant, and was
born ou Jan. 29,
1815. in Sheffield,
Eng., during a
visit, of his parents
to their former
'ini eorSia tne same
fll j cur, huu tne son
eductted in the
public bchools of
C. F. cniSP. Macon and Savan
na. At the age of sixteen he enlisted in
the Confederate army and served until
May, lS&i, as a lieutenant in Company K,
Tenth Virginia infantry. when be was cap
tured and bent to Fort Delaware. At the
close of the war he returned to Georgia,
studied law and was admitted to the bar in
186G. In 1872 he was appointed solicitor
general for the southwestern judicial cir
cuit, and was reappointed in 1873 for a
term or ioar years, removing irotn Jilla
ville to Americas in the same year. In
1877 he was promoted to the judgeship of
the circuit and served until September,
lSS2,wlien he resigned to accept the Demo
cratic nomination for the Forty-eighth con
gress. He has been re-elected to euch suc
ceeding congress. The choice of Mr. Crisp
for speaker is generally regarded as a
triumph of the Hill-Gorman wing of the
partv, as opposed to the Cleveland-Carlisle
Washington, Dec 7. The day opened
without any apparent chance in the
speakership contest, and there wus a gen
eral impression, on account of the brief
time between tlio opening of the caucus
aud'the meeting of the house, that no
choice would be possible this morning.
The five candidates ere each quite confi
dent of success, aud their followers seem
ed imbued with the same confidence and
persistency which have been characteristic
features of the contest. A rumor was cur
rent early this morning that Hatch's five
devoted followers had become convinced
of the hopelessness of the fight and had
resolved to desert the Missouri candidate
aud each seek his second choice, but Mr.
Hatch indignantly denied that there was
anylikelihood 'of such an occurrance. The
same report had it that, two of the five
would go to Crisp and that two would go
to Mills, leaving one man in the doubtful
list, but claimed bv all four of the other
candidates. Mr. Tarsney was seen, and,
while giving no expression as to his sec
ond choice, denieu that there was any
prospect of an immediate scattering of
Mr. Hatch's supporters.
Mr. McMiliin's 19 supporters met
for a few minutes at that gentleman's
headquarters a short time before the hour
for the meeting of the caucus and reaflirm
ed their unwavering support to the can
didacy of the gentleman from Tennessee.
Mr. Springer was quite as buoyant as
ever, and expressed the conviction that
tiie speakership contest would find a solu
tion after many weary hours of balloting
Mr. Crisp asked to be excused from any
expression, farther thnn that his ranks
were unbroken and he expected to show
increased strength at the forenoon session.
Mr. Bynum, Mr. Mills' spokesman, said
that Mr. Mills would certainly be telected
SPECIAL SALE OIST
Overcoats and Suits
Still Continues at
THE OLD RELIABLE
One-Piice Gloiliiers, flatters. Furnishers.
IIobt. Jacks, Prop.
Sign of Bis: Star, 12S 2T. Main.
Form Fitting Clothing a Kpecialty.
Special Prices to Churches
FRIZELL'S, 238 N. MAIN.
8 Linen Handkerchiefs,
tphI hpnntips. Evtra vnl.
ues at 25 cts.
DAVIS -:- -:- POUTS
146 N. MAIN STRKET.
J. R HOLLTDAT,
WICHITA '. GEOCERY
Hulk Seeds a Specialty.
Jill Good? Warranted
Tel 23 j. 217East Douglas
Y.-rl r.ll W Deatrlax. Ii4JanNlt.
Tel-pcoce ISC Jessy LSmL
1 . 'sS'iry.
wfiffii 1 xm
today, but he declined to state who the
members were that he expected to come
over to the Texas candidate or how many
ballots would be required to prove the
truth of his prediction.
The caucus resumed its session prompt
ly at 10 o'clock this morning, and, without
any preliminary proceedings, the secretary
began to call the roll . The roll disclosed
the presence of. 212 members, but others
were constantly arriving. The eighteenth
ballot wus then taken.
Eighteenth ballot Criso 91, Mill 90,
McMillin 19, Springer 17, Hatch 5, Stev
Nineteenth billot Crisp 94, Mills 91,
Springer 17, McMillin 19, Hatch 5, Stev
Mr. Terry of Arkansas, an absentee,
came in and voted for Mr. Mills. The
caucus then adjourned until 2 o'clock
A few minutes before the reassembling
of the caucus this afternoon, Mr. Cable of
Illinois sought Mr Springer mid notified
that gentleman that he ban decided to
abandon him and to vote for Mr. Mills,
sometime during the afternoon.
"In my opinion," said Mr. Cable, "your
cause is now a hopeless one, and I think
that the interest of tho Democratic party
demand the election of Mr. Mills as
against any other candidate except your
self." Immediately the news of Mr. Cable's an
nouncement spread through the lobbies,
and it wa3 at once siezed upon as an indi
cation of the dissolution of the Springer
forces. The announcement of Mr. New
berry a few moments later, that he, too.
would vote for Mr. Mills as second choice
caused further excitement.
Mr. Stewart of Illinois, was indignant
at what he denounced as tho trcjachery of
his colleagues in deserting Mr. springer's
candidacy ou Saturday and further break
ing into his support today, and announced
that he would never, under any circum
stances, support Mr. Mills. "My vote will
go whereever Mr, Springer wants it to go
when the break-up come.," saidl he. "ex
cept that it will never go to tha candi
date who profited by this conspiracy."
This announcement was as ai thunder
clap to the managers of Mr. Mills, as the
Texas candidate has all nlonu counted
upon the solid support or Springer's Iln
nois colleagues whenever that gentleman
was out of the race.
When the caucus reassembled at 2
o'clock this afternoon the twentieth ballot
was taken without delxy.
Twentieth ballot Crisp 92. Mills 90,
Springer 17, McMillin 17, Sjtevens 1,
Twenty-first ballot Crisp 94, .Mills 91,
McMillin 19, Spriuger, 17, Jllatch &,
The twenty-second ballot was destined to
mark the first significant clmugo of the
day. Messrs. Cable and Newberry aban
doned Spriuger and voted forMillss. Tars
ney of Missouri, who had steadily support
ed Hatch up to this time, now left the
Missouri candidate aud voted; for Crisp.
These were tha only changes.
Twenty-second ballot Crisp 95, Mills 93,
McMilliu 19, Springer lo, Haich i,
During the succeeding ballot tho excite
ment was intense, as it w s Confidently
expected that the changes already made
would provoke others. The expectation
was promptly realized. Mr. Shively of
Indiana had served notice on Cable and
Newberry that whenever they deserted
Springer for Mills he and his friends
would offset this by voting for Crisp.
This threat was carried out by Shively aud
Stout of Michigan, changing to Crisp. Im
mediately the Mills managers drew upon
his latent strength to counteract this gaiu,
and Cable aud Dearmout of Missouri lett
Hatch and voted for Mills.
Immediately there was tho wildest ex
citement. Mr. ditchings and others
rushed from the hall and into the head
quarters of Hatch. There was a brief con
versation and Mr. Caichmgs reappeared,
followed by Mr. Hatch. "Hatch is going
to withdraw!" "Hatch is to go to Crispl"
were the simultaneous cries from u hun
dred throats. The spectators were not
mistaken; for tho entrance of Hatch into
the caucus could have but one meaning.
The gentleman from Missouri cast his
vote for Crisp, aud Messrs. Byrnes and
Wilson of his state delegation followed
bis lead and also voted for the Georgia
candidate. Tbu gave Crisp a lead of five
Twenty-third ballot-Crisp 100, Mills 95,
McMillin 19, Springer 13, Stevens I.
Immediately after lue ballot Messrs.
Crisp and Hatch met accidentally in the
lobby in the rear of tho house. Instantly
the Georgian grasped the hand of his lata
opponent, and, with a beaming face,
thanked him warmiy for his support.
Twenty-fourth ballot CrisplOl.Milla 95,
McMillin 19, bpringer 12, Stevetu 1
The excitement at this time was at fever
heat; but it received a check by the sud
den reflection that during all the changes
Mr. .McMillin had held bis own, nnd ttiat
should even Mr. Springer's entim follow
ing go either to Mr. Crisp or to Mr Mills
it would be insuthcieut to defoat the other
leading rival so long as the supporters of
tho Tennessee caudidate stood firm. The
assault upon Mr. Springer's fortes ceased,
and terrific effort were made to break tho
McMillin ranks. The efforts were in vain,
as the twentv fifth, twenty-sixth and
twenty-seventh ballots failed to show any
change. Mr Dubarrow of the Springer
delegation then moved to take a recess
until 8 o'clock tonight, and the motion
The two hours interval between adjourn
ment and the reassembling of the caucus
was industriously utilized by the candi
date and their managers. Mesgrj. Spring
er and McMillin held a conference, with
the result that they decided to act to
gether, m tho termination of tho conte&t
should it become ineritable lhat either
Mr. Cru.p or Mr. Mills must bq elected.
At 7.3G o'clock p. m Mr. Sprnger and
his twelve sturdy supporters hId a secret
conference, at which Mr.topringrthukd
his followers for their lovul htipimrt and
stated his beiifef that cither Mr Cnp or I
.Ur. iltlis must be elected. u, gutle
men, have been loyal to me," tarn he
"yon have made sacrifices for me, and
now is my time to be loyal to yon. I am
prepared now to throw my influence and
vote for either of the candidates you gen
tlemen may de.sre to support a n tolt,
and I will d that with a positive under
standing with the ratio who mav be elected
that I want nothing, that I ak nothing
for mysfcif but that my frienda maot be
After Mr. Springor'a withdrawal, the
delegation, after di?cunion, decided that
they would not avail tbemwU of Mr
Springer's generosity, but that ther would
leave nim free to Toteas he dUwiretl o the
decisive candidate, and that tby wen Id
each do the same
From now on .Mr Springer wm greatly
in demand He r.as in torn itnpertuaci
by Mr Crtsp, by Coagre.rnaa Johnson of
Mil.' fuikwer, nnd by Col. Jchm, editor
of the t. Lout Republic, bat the arnotmi
of solac and eeeoo razemeot he to
each or any of them could tnt be learned.
Taat the nKt of Mr MeMiJIis follower
btui pledged to a eeoed ctootco wtrnm be
should withdraw, md that Mr. .-pnaji-.iiitl
iwi immediate fnetd if id thrr rrr a
1h M'UKttoo. w uh seseral opinio. ad ,
tne Srsc oaiiot of the ereaia; w awaited
with the cnwiMs-l inter, Tfe first
change came wtxm 3Ir. Dttosrrow rotd
for Mr. Critp. and a fw wuaaltrt Inter
another of Mr. SprlsKrr' IiUae fnend.
alo voted for tae Georjrta oaiMlKlt.
Messrs Babbitt and 3Jiilr ef 'Vicona,
two other friends of Mr. iSfjmafc&r, west to
fa yii.U Unx
Treaty igbtb botliot- Crtap IB. Mill j
Vi. McMtma is, sprwosrer a, srri j.
la the followuts' aalkrt taere wm o
cttsage thii fraught wu oeuaou j
portent for tfee eaarffetecr of Mr. Hiikt, j
2aUacfcr. woo bod beat steadily Tag
lor Mr. Mill, efcanged so Mr Crwjn Mr.
Batebttt of Whtcowaia reuaraod uo Mr. ,
Avimtr aitk baUot L'rkfi Mi. MtlU 9i,
MeMiUta W. SfKMr C. W rt L
At ike bffZtnsMtt: at tire Urtrttat ballot.
sd before the sail cd b? gtta, Mr. McMR-
lin, who had been standing in the rear lob
by, entered the haU. Instantly there was
a burst of applause, as this was an indica
tion of the gentleman's withdrawal from
tho contest. Mr. McMillin obtained rec
ognition from the chairman, and. thank
ing his followers for their loyal and const-ant
support, formally withdraw from
the con'esc, amid applaue.
As the ballot proceeded the followers of
the Tennesseean bijsn to scatter. Messrs.
Covert, Enloe and Ivvle went to Mr. Milts
and Mr. Wayne to Mr. Crisp. Wht n tlio
name of Mr. McMillin whs called tfc.it
gentlfman himself voted for Mr. Milts.
I'lia change- now come in rapid succes
sion, aud nt the conclusion of the imllor.
Crisp stood with 114 votes and Mills with
10S. The Georgia candidate wa one vole
short of the nomination, with Mr Spriner
and his little band of followers holding
the b dance of power. It remained to the
Illinois leader to say who should be .pcK
er of the Fifty-second congress Grant
applause greeted Mr. Spriuger as he ca
tered the halL There wa.s a breath!
pausa as Air. Springer proceeded to ids
little group of supporters and thanktl
each for his lovnl support. When Mr.
Springer asked recognition and prapired
to vote the suspense was more than pain
ful. "I desire," said Mr. Springer, "to ba
recorded as voting for Mr. Crisp."
Tho vote of Mr' Springer nominated Mr.
Crisp, anil tho applause which greeted tta
announcement was deafening. Messrs.
Busey andMewart of Illinois nnd Mr
Holtnanof lailiatia followed thi-ir Candi
date, and after the withdrawal of Mr.
Springer voted with him for Mr. Crisp.
Messrs. Snow of Illinois, Bryan of Nebras
ka and Martin nud Patton of Indiana re
mained on record as votinsr for Mr.
Springer, :o that the final and decblvu
ballot wa-s as follows-
Tmr'ieth ballot-Crisp 119, Mills 105,
Spriuger 4, Stevens 1.
In the lat ballot the Missouri members
voted as follows: For Crisp Byrne;
Hatch. Tar-tney and Wilson; for Mills
Arnold, Bland," Cobb, Dearmont, Dockery,
Heard, Mansur. Norton, O'Neill.
On motion of J D. Brown of Indiana
the nomination of Mr. Crisp was mado
unanimous, and a commit too was ap
pointed to notify the successful candidate
of his selcctien nnd escort him to tho
chair. Applause aud cheers greeted Mr.
Crisp's appearance, and, after bowing his
acknowledgments, ho said, in ubtnnco:
"My election means no stop backward in
tho cause of tariff reform. I beg to say to
you that there Is in our party today -no
man who mora exrustly believes in tho
Democratic doctrine of tariff reform than
I do. I beg to say that during the progress
of this canvass I havo said uo word re
specting any individual which would at
all jubtify him in having any harsh feel
ins of any kind against me. I felt that
a were all Democrats, and that whoever
might bo choeu speaker, whenever thi-i
house meets and organizes, we shall stand
as ono body, working and laboring for tho
common caus. tho principles of tho
The following nominations wcro then
made for the minor ofilccs:
Clerk, James Kerr of Pennsylvania.
Sergeant-at-arms, S. S. Yoder of Ohio.
Doorkeeper, Charles 1L Turner of New
Postmaster, Lycurgus Dalton of Iodi
Mr. Springer of Illinois stated that ho
would not, at this time, present nny can
didate for chaplain, but that he would do
ao in the house tomorrow, and that ho
would renominate tho old chaplain. Dr.
At half past 11 o'clock an adjournment
was taken. Tho caucus. In length of ita
proceedings, was the most memorable of
aqy in the history of the house of repre
sentatives since the war.
In commenting upon the result of the
contest, Mr. Hatch mldx "I am entirely
satisfied with the result. I voted for Mr.
Crisp because I be lie vo thatho possesses, ia
a most eminent degree, all tho qualifica
tions to make an able, conservative and
successful speaker. I have nerer at any
tttno during this campaign shared in the
feeling against Crisp arlslug from tho
statement that has been made that he was
not as able and conscientious a tariff re
former as Mr. Millh or any other gentle
man in this congress. lam better satisfied
with his record on the silver questlou
tbau with that of Mr. Mills since the lat
ter' speeches in Ohio. I have no regrets
to express in regard to tho result. It will
prove a good thing for tho Democratie
party and for the peoplo of the whole
Mr. Springer &id:
"Mr. Crisp will make an able and Im
partial presiding officer. There will be no
fccenes of disorder or rulings which would
cuti-e any Democrat to regret that Crisp
was elevated to this high position. So far
as the question of tariff reform is con
cerned, I linvu taken the pains to sallify
myself that In Mr. Crisp's election it will
bf preserved a tho paramount Issue of the
presidential campaign of 1SV2."
HILL ON SILVER.
ELMIRA, N. Y , Dec. 7. Governor Hill
was the guest Friday evening of tho
David B. Hill club, which he addrewed t
great length on "The Lsue of '92." Tho
governor began his address by saying tho
Democrats of New York should stand faM
for sound finance and demand that ever
doll tr coined in the Un'ted Stale should
be tho equal of every other dollar so
coined President Harrison admit that
the biiver dollar is not now equal to tho
gold dollar, but propoics no plan for reme
dying matters. Then he went on to com
pare what be call-d the stand of the two
great parties upon the question of making
all dollars equal la vsloo Ho said that
th Democrats of New York could not aa
cept the lead of the silver state senator.
Free silver colnsge would alone a-atMy
thra. but free bimetallic coinage Is tha
one thing needful He continued:
"Free bimetallic coinsge practically
unites the two money m-tal Into one
money metal, with the ntilltles of both.
It unites the compact high value of the
yellow 6 p-r cent of the azgrrgate rani
witti the more conveniently divisible of
tne low value of the white i per cerst
Their union affords a better xnonvf bull
than if all the gold went tr.ioamuKjd into
fifteen ood on-hlf its wdgat of silver, or
than If all th Mirer were tarauted into
that fraction of its weight of gobL
Abundant free coia&pe for dtber
metal into full legal teckler
moaey now exist Competent frt bi
metallic coioaxQ would renew to both their
former unvarying ratio a Mteo and restore
tbtr old uaiTemai. ints4 of ie sow
Hregated, interofition.il curro7 There
fore Ishouki not be We to ooscsr with
the respected New York chamber of ootn
mere, in advice which might fix nm Infer
ior and mista&en otl for oar ttkitnate eo
daavor oteronbad te tie of New
York cot spoken as the has spoken for free
btraeUilc eot&ag?, and fixed forever the
Democracy' triumph-tat goaL"
Aesasia CUT. Kao , Dc T.Pawaee
Bill )ms Mared oftk- a&l rooaM ta the
First National baoa bttlldis; whore be
will opm his ottreatf of isfonoatio for
t9 tilers who are oa tbr vtmf to ike -it.
He t sow at work en a valuable usaft
jrirtaita fu. dMsiptio of Uh- osttet.
hoowiofc -rrrj trail. roliroeA aoi rtrota,
aad poaUig oat the za&& vaJaaaie ctoiao
to be tko H J eror4 ti erric-j
of Jerry Titekr ao4 &tward Hart, tin
tw sor73nM!0t stirveyors wio srvai
lh Umi &4 ptacx! toe eoraor ssonoi.
At a bcitw aea s aa tneetlR, held
Saturday t-ixfct at tsetr dab ructam, ikvti
were aaasy who tooentat tha peojr
KUtp to tk re to iaTd I'M atdp aasi.
iy tat aaiutt, pot v ar' to tin: ro
Mty of opeaie tt valoaoto tnct ts)Mes
tfamst Pswsee Sill t-swa wMI hi
i-fo. tbore wr t It- JO.MO people wt
wottld foit"w him ioso Uf n&, ye sett
aetkm Toa.Jt t bmttf ad tmen.Ud tmc
Ho tuoMs.v. (4 tmmzrrw w o4c mmej
ettori so brifco: wkot a ecUoaaa wish
it. ctHMofcoo JHa. awl U. the 1bHmm
rmltA ooiao4. tiie coustryiwtrtils! he
i wf Am next, asu x7,etar&t
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