lite "Micfaia Daily Igagle: gncscUnj pluming, JVpril 7, 1896.
WARNS THE SAINTS
I MAY AS WELL PACK
HAS BEEN FASTING
it iq niuDuun mini?
ADDEESS DELIVERED TO MOEMOtf
411 Intention on the Part of the Church to
Combine Church and State or to "Con
trol the Political Action of Church Offi
cials Is Disavowed, Yet Church Ofliflals
are Warned That Xhelr First Duty Is to
the Church and They'd Better Not Un
dertake to Hold Down Too Many Jobs
Salt Lake City. Utah, April 6 The
Desert Xews today publishes a three
column address to the members and of
ficers of the church of Jesus Christ of
Latter Day Saints in congress assambl
ed. The address is on the conference
of the church and state and is signed
by "Wilford Ruff, George Q. Cannon and
Joseph Smrth, son of the first president,
John Smith, patriarch, eleven of the
twelve apostles, seven members of the
first council of the seventies and the
three presiding bishops, composing all
the high officials of the Mormon church.
The address says that during the, last
political excitement the presiding offi
cers "were in some cases misunderstood
and in others misrepresented. Continu
ing, the address says, in part:
"We -wish to state in the most positive
language that at no time hast here been
an attempt or even a desire to encroacn
upon the rights of the state. There
has not "been, nor is there the remostest,
desire on our part to do anything look
ing -to a union of church and state.
"In view of the occurrences to which
reference has been made, we feel it our
duty to clearly define our position, so
there may be no cause hereafter for dis
pute. ""We unanimously agree to and pro
mulgate as a rule that should always
be observed In iflie church and by every
leading official thereof, that before ac
cepting any position, political or other
wise, which would interefere with the
proper and complete discharge of his ec
clesiastical duties, and before accepting
a nomination or entering Into engage
ments to perform new duties, said offi
cial should apply to proper authorities
and learn from them whether he can,
consistently with the obligations al
ready entered into "with the churoh up
on assuming hia office, take upon him
Belf the added duties and labors and re
sponsibilities of the new position. To
maintain proper discipline and order in
the church we deem this absolutely
necessary, and in asserting this rule,
we do not consider that we are infring
ing in the least degree upon the indi
vidual rights of the citizens.
"We declare that In making these re
quirements of ourselves and our breth
ren in the ministry wedo not in the least
desire to dictate to them concerning
their duties as American citizens or to
interfere with the affairs of the state."
A significant feature of the address is
that it does not show the name of Mr.
Moses Thatcher, one of the twelve apos
tles. Last year Moses Thatcher accept
ed the nomination for United States
senator on the Democratic ticket -without
consent of the church authorities
and strongly maintained the view that
the church had no authority over his per
sonal actions regarding politics.
TO CUKE A COI.I IX ON'E DAY
Tako laxative Bromo Quinine, Tablets. All
druggists refund tht money if It fails to
A'JU SO TUKY TVEUE MA1CRIED
With an Ordinarily Fair Chance of Living
Happily Ever After.
New York, April 6. An attachment
which, it is claimed by those in a
position to know, had fits origin in the
White House, culminated today in the
marriage at the Protestant Episcopal
church of St. Thomas of Uenjamin Har
rison, ex-president of the "United States
and Mrs. Mary Scott Lord DImmick,
niece of the late Mrs. Harrison. Tn
accordance with the wishes of both con
tracting parties, the wedding was a
quiet one. only the immediate relatives
and friends of the two families, to a to
tal of about thirty, being Invited. A
great crowd of people, however, assem
bled about the edifice. The bride-elect,
who reached the church in advance of
the ex-president, entered almost unob
served, by the vestry door. The groom
elect, accompanied by Colonel Daniel
M. Ramsdell and his private secretary,
E. F. Tibetts. arrived about ten min
utes later. The Easter Sunday floral
decorations of the altar and chancel
had not been removed and a liberal ad
dition of fresh cut flowers gave the
sanctuary the appearance of a floral
As the bride, escorted by her brother-in-law,
Lieuetnant J. F. Parker of the
United States cruiser New York, walk
ed down the aisle, the ex-president, ac
cording to Episcopal usage, emerged
from the vestry and awaited her at the
altar rail. The bride's gown was of
gray brocaded satin with full front
corsage of ivory satin and rovers, elab
orately adorned with Duchesse lace.
In her right hand she carried an ivory
covered prayer book and a large bunch
The wedding office of the Eniscopal
church was read by the Rev. Dr. John
TVesley Brown, rector of St. Thomas.
Does Leslie Bush, Asst. School
Land Commissioner, of
Territory of Oklahoma,
County of Logan. )
Feb. 13, 1S95.
Personally appeared before me, 'Via.
Blincoe, a notary public, in and for
said county, on the above date, Leslie
Bush, who first being duly sworn de
poses and sajs: That for about three
y-ars prior to September, 1S93, his hair
continually dropped out until he had
become almost bald; that In September,
1595, he began to take the free treat
ment for baldness furnished by the
Knowlton DanderiDe company at their
office in Guthrie, Okla.: that in a short
time thereafter his hair ceased to fall
out and began to thicken; that he con
tinued the treatment daily for thirty
days, and that since that time his hair
has continued to thicken and grow very
fast, until now it is almost as thick
and vigorous as it ever was.
Subscribed and sworn to before me
this 13th day of February, 1S96.
(Seal.) WM. BLINCOE.
My commission expires August 24th,
Nothing is impossible. A few weeks
ago you would have hooted at the idea
of taking a photograph through a brick
u all yet this very thing is being done
repeatedly. You doubt that anything
can grow hair on bald heads. "Why?
Simply because you have never seen it
done, or because, perhaps, you have
been deceived time and time again by
other (so-called) restorers. Mr. Bush,
whose affidavit Is given above, had no
more faith than you have. His exper
ience is only one in a thousand.
You need not take our word alone.
Write for the Danderine Herald and
read what hundreds say.
Ladies, If you would have beautiful
hair soft and clinging as the snow
flakes, fluffy and most luxuriant then
use DANDERINE If once, then al
ways. All druggists, or sent on receipt of
price, $1.00 per bottle.
KNOWLTON DANDERINE CO.,
95 tf Guthrie. Oklahoma.
v feZ J7&&
You vc seen and
heard the loud
voiced man at the
jflbig railway sta-
wwa7, wiiiiji" nil;
t trains. He tells
where each one is
going and keeps
people from takinty
wrong trains if
they pay attention.
feelings are bodily
They announce the
starting of all trains
of disease. Most
all trains of disease
lead to consump
tion, because con
sumption is a blood
disorder and be
cause the blood
must be poor or
impure oeiore any
disease can make much headway.
The secret of health is to keep the
blood pure and full of strength. When
a man or woman loses flesh and vitalitv,
there is something wrong in the blood.
The start of it is likely to" be in the stom
ach or bowels, and if they are put in
order the trouble gradually stops. Con
samption is a germ dihease, but if the
blood is good, and keeps the lungs strong
and hoalthy, the germs cannot find a
place to lodge and are cast off. If there's
a weak spot, the germ will find it. Even
after that, strong and pure blood will
strengthen the lungs so that they can
gradually rid themselves of the germs.
It is by creating strength and purity that
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discover
cures consumption and other diseases.
It makes one gain flesh not Sabby,
oily fat, but sound, firmz useful, healthy
flesh. Hundreds of patients have tcsti.
fied to its wonderfully beneficial effects
in man' diseases and especially in incip
A large boot of jogo pages, full of these testi
monials with portraits and autographs of the
writers, an be had by sending si cents to cover
postage and vrrppinR nlv. world's Disrax
Jas.y Medical As&oeumo:;, Buffalo, .. Y
There were no incoming or retiring
marches of processional music. The
company present Included, besides
those named, Lieutenant F. Tracey, ex
secretary of the navy; ex-Attorney Gen
eral W. H. H. Miller and Governor, with
his military secretary
After the benediction had been pro
nounced and the couple and witnesses
had signed their names in the vestry
book, they "were driven to the Parker
residence at 40 East Thirty-eighth
street where a small reception, followed
by a wedding dinner was given.
There was a large crowd around the
church, which kept gathering after the
bridal party had entered the church.
Captain Steinkemp and seventy-five
men kept the avenue clear for car
riages. There was no block or unusual
rush at any time.
Immediately after the bridal party
left the church the crowd dispersed.
At 7 o'clock General Harrison and his
hride left the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Pincbote In Graraercy park and entered
a closed carriage. In a second carriage
were Lieutenant and Mrs. Parker and
General Tracey, and in the third car
riage Mrs. Harrison's maid. Daniel
Ramsdell and E. F. Tibbett had left tor
the Pennsylvania depot immediately on
leaving the church to prepare for the
arrival of the bridal party. At 7:20
o'clock the party arrived at Des Brasses
street and were driven Immediately on
board the ferry, which pulled out soon
after for the depot. On the arrival of
the party at the depot they were con
ducted to President Thomson's private
car, which had been placed at General
Harrison s disposal.
The train started at S:02 p. m., and is
expected to arrive at Indianapolis at
10:15 tomorrow night.
The bride of today is a beautiful wo
man and in the prime of life. She is the
daughter of Russell F. Lord, who was
general superintendent and chief en
gineer of the Delaware and Hudson
Canal company, and who died during
the war. In 1SS1 she was married to
Benjamin E. Dimmlck, son of Samuel
E. Dimmlck, ex-attorney general of
Pennsylvania and one of the most
prominent lawyers of the state. Three
months after his marriage, however,
Mr. Dimmick died of typhoid fever. For
years his widow who was left with an
ample estate was heartbroken and it
was not until the Illness of Mrs. Harri
son during the closing months of the
president's administration, that she
again appeared in public. During that
sorrowful period and after the death of
the first lady of the land, she did the
honors of the White House, and it was
at this time that the romance that cul
minated today had its beginning.
Ex-President Harrison is 63 years, of
age, or some twenty-eight years the
senior of his second wife.
Indianapolis, April 6. General Har
rison's children, Mrs. McKee and Rus
sell B. Harrison, did not start to New
York yesterday to attend their father's
wedding. There is no estrangement
between father and children, but the
son. and daughter decided not to wit
ness the ceremony.
Philadelphia, April 6. The train
bearing Mr and Mrs. Harrison arrived
here at 10:06 tonight. The bridal party
occupied a special car. A crowd of
about 1,000 braved the rain and gather
ed about the car. The ex-president
appeared on the platform while the
bride stood in the doorway. After
they had hidden good-bye to Lieutenant
and Mrs. Parker, who left the train at
this point, the groom lifted his hat sev
eral times in response to the cheers of
the crowd. He and his bride then re
entered the ear and the train left for
Pittsburg at 10:27.
SULTAN MEA1T3 TO OBDES MIS
SIONARIES TO LEAVE.
Since They Trouble Him by Fnbllshlng
Tales of Turkish. Atrocities, He Seeks
to Relieve Himself of the Annoyance by
a Wholesale Expulsion of the Offending
Class 1'rench Catholics aucl American
Protestants Iraide Steady, Though Not
Yet Issaed Eressnre 2ecesiary to Se
cure the Revocation of Ills Purpose.
London, Eng., April 7. The Daily
News and the Chronicle have a report
from Constantinople, said to be on the
best authority, that an imperial Irade
has decreed the wholesale explusion of
all Christian missionaries from Armen
ia, who are mainly French Catholics
and American Protestants. It is still
possible, sal's this report, by Immediate J
pressure, to prevent the execution of the
decree, but no time is to be lost.
The Daily News says: There is rea
son to believe that .the Sultan has sign
ed this decree but tha't it has not yet
been issued. It is Lord Salisbury's
obvious duty to leave no diplomatic
stone unturned to prevent the threaten
ed disaster. No doubt Mr. Riddle, (the
United States charged' affaires) will act
The Chronicle thinks the irade is aim
ed at the agents of the relief fund, and
is due to the fact 'that the missionaries
give publicly to the massacres, The
Chronicle believes that Lord Salisbury
could count upon Prench as well as
American support in demanding the
withdrawal of the irade.
A letter from the superior of the Cath
olic mission at Orfa declares that 8,000
Armenians have been massacred there
TERUELT. IS IS WASHINGTON
Be Takes Counsel With the Offlcials of the
"Washington, April 6. Terrell, the
United States minister at Constantino
ple, arrived in Washington last night,
and today reported his arrival to the
state department. He "had a long in
terview -with Assistant Secretary Adee
and described to him at length the con
ditions existing in Turkey, .when he left
"Washington, April 6. The state de
partment has received -word from Mr.
Reed, the United States charge at Con
stantinople, to the effect that the Turk
ish government Has no official knowl
edge of the attempt of the local author
ities to expel Missionary Knapp from
Bitlis. Minister Terrell, who is now in
the city, has advised with the depart
mental officials as to the Instructions to
be sent to Mr. Reed for his guidance in
Saved From Destruction.
This is what happens when the kid
neys are rescued from inactivity by
Hostetter'e Stomach Bitters. If they
continue inactive they are threatened
with Bright's disease, diabetes or some
orther malady which works their de
struction. Malaria, bilious and rheu
matic ailment and dyspepsia are also
conquered by the Bitters, which is
thorough t and effective.
Continued From First Page.
and officially stated that one of Its chief
reasons for the extraordinary movement
the advance on the Soudan, accepted as
hostile by France and Russia, -was to
make a friendly diversion in behalf of
All Europe has, la turn, accepted this
assurance as proof of England's sym
pathy with the triple alliance, and even
Germany showed appreciation of this
fact by voting with Italy and Austria
to assist England's war with the khalif.
France and Russia, on the contrary, are
ablaze with hostile indignation against
England because of this movement.
"From all this, the importance of an
Anglo-Spanish alliance to Great Britain
is obvious. Neither Gibraltar nor
Malta. England's only two ports on the
Mediterranean, is capable of either har
boring or refitting a fleet, but with both
the Italian and Spanish ports thrown
open to the British navy, the French
fleet at Toulon would be at England's
mercy, and Russia could hardly make
a junction from the Black sea with the
ships of her French ally. Such are the
apparent reasons why Great Britain
should wish to make 6uch an alliance.
It would, however, leave her in safe
possession of Gibraltar."
KILLED IN A PRIZE TIGHT
Two Factory Hand Indulge in the Manly
Art With Fatal Results.
Haverhill, Mass., April 6. Arthur
Bradley and Richard Ingram, factory
hands.engaged in a prize fight Satur
day night and as a result the latter died
yesterday. Bradley and six spectators
nave Deen arresiea.
Haverhill. Mass April 6. Medical
Examiner Croston held an autopsy to
day over the body of Richard Ingram,
who died as a result of injuries in a
prize fight at Lawrence Saturday night
and finds that death resulted from vio
lence. Further than this the verdict
is not made public.
Lawrence, Mass., April 6. Arthur
Bradley, the Haverhill shoemaker, one
of the principals of the fatal prizefight
here Saturday night, was arraigned be
fore Judge Stone today, charged with
manslaug'hter and prize fighting-, and
ten others "were charged with being pres
ent and aiding and abetting the fight.
Bradley .was bound over to the grand
jury in $2,500 on the charge of man
slaughter and $2,000 on the charge of
prizefighting. The other defendants
were hound over In $1,000 each.
SINCE RUSSIA IS OFFENDED
End of the Bourgeois Cabinet is Considered
London, April 7. A Paris dispatch to
the Standard -says: The impression is
steadily growing that the Bourgeois
cabinet is -within measurable distance
of its end. Its revolutionary tendencies
and its diplomatic blunders have met
the disapproval of Russia, Therefore
M. Bourgeois is in an extremely diffi
LOIS OF DEAD DERVISHES
SOHLATTEK 0N0E MOSE EMERGES
Quiets Pain, Checks Bleeding, Reduces
Inflammation, Is the Bicycler's Necessity.
Piles, Sores s T T T? T7 Q, leumatism,
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Hoarseness, Catarrh, Chilblains, Inflamed Eyes,
Wounds, Bruises, Sprains, Headache, Toothache.
Use PONDS EXTRA CT after Shaving No Irritation
Use PONDS EXTRA CT after Exercising No Lameness
POND'S EXTRACT OINTMENT is simply a marvel. How
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Forty Days and Forty Nights He baa Been
Existing VClthtrat Food, Meanwhile
Performing His 11 Ira c aloes Cures
.Anions the Mexican Village In New
3IexIco Continues Ills Journey West
ward, and is Expected to Fass Over Into
Arizona The Healer is la a Condition
of Great Emaciation,
Silver City, X. M.. April 6. Francis
Schlatter, the healer, is now at Pleasan
ton, a small town in western- Socorro
county, and is travelling westward to
wards Arizona. He apeared at Pleas-
anton last Friday, having been several '
weeks in retreat among the Mexicans' Buy C.YUI.V PonSs Extract for etnuir.e cures.
In the small ranch towns In Socorro
county performing cures. He says he
does not know where his next stopping
olace will be. It is claimed that several
miraculous cures were performed at
Pleasanton. Schlatter looks very much
emaciated hut claims to be in good
health. He says that he has just ended
a fast of forty days and forty nights.
From the route taken by him he will
enter Arizona in the vicinity of Duncan.
Smokers will find -Sweet Moments
cigarettes to be the best. Sold every
where. GOT A LrnXE TOO KABID
BTJCKLEN'S ARNICA SAIVE.
The Best Salve in the world for Cuts,
Bruises, Sores, Ulcers. Salt P.heum,
Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands,
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pay required. It is guaranteed to give
perfect satisfaction or money refund
ed. Price 25 cents per box. For sale at
Geo. Van Werden's Pharmacy, 323 N.
Main street and G. Gehring's drug
store, northeast corner Topeka and
WOOING ENDS IN DEATH
PANAMA STOCKHOLDERS MEET
Vacancies In the Directorate Tilled and
Old .Members Ke-elrctcd.
New York, April 6. At the annual
meeting of the stockholders of the
Panama railroad today R. M. Gallow&y
and A. Lawrence Hopkins were added
to the directorate, taking the places of
General Newton, deceased, and E. L.
Oppanheim. The other diretors were re
elected. At a meeting of the board of
directors J. Edward Simmons was re
elected president, George Whaley vice
president and general manager, and E,
A. Drake, secretary.
HELD UP 11Y THE COMPANIES
Dealer in Clsnrette Testify At the Na
Moualanii American Concern.
Newark, N. J., April 6. After the tes
timony of John R. Miller and his son
Frank W.. at the afternoon seslon sev
eral witnesses were called, several cf
whom testified t having handled the
goods of either the American or the Na
tional oompanips at different times. W.
A. Brlnshoft'er stated that he had han
dled the National cigarettes unetl he
had been requested by the American
company not to io . Other witness
stated- that they had given up the Am
erican cigarettes because the National
company had requested them t do so
The case -was then adjourned.
"WniCH would yoe rather do, Jcrter, kiss
a girl on ber lips or oa har eVosl" -'Her
ejee, of courts. Yau have to do it twice to
cover the ground." Harper's Bazar.
Fire Thousand Supposed to Have Perished
in a liecent JUattlo.
London, Eng., April 6. A Rome cor
respondent says that it Is believed there
that the Dervishes lost 5,000 dead and
wounded and prisoners in the engage
ment at Mount Morean, April 2, with the
Italian native battalion.
Cairo, Egypt, April 6. It is reported
that 'the Dervishes "have now abandon
ed the attack on Cassala, withdrawing
to Berber and the Murat wells.
It ia rumored that the Abyssinian en
voy has just left here' with a letter from
Lord Cromer, the British agent and min
ister plenipotentiary, to the negus of
SCHEMES THAT DIDN'T WORK
How a California Gang- Planned to Capture
San Francisco, April 6. Geo. E. Gard,
late chief of the Southern Pacific com
pany's detective force, has made public
a plot to kidnap Cornelius Vanderbilt,
which for boldness rivals anything ever
attempted on the Pacific coast. At least
Gard states that he received a letter
from one of the conspirators, who were
making San Francisco their base of op
erations. "The letter," says Gard,
"was the most startling epistle I ever
received, but I am convinced of its
genuineness for I know the person that
wrote it, well, as to his history and po
sition." The conspirators agreed to hold up
Vanderbilfs special train at some point
In the San Joaquin valley and make the
best haul possible. If no money was to
be had any ofherrway Cornelius Vander
bilt was to foe kidnaped and every one
else in the party to be killed if necessa
ry in accomplishment of the end in
view. The point decided on is an ideal
one and the train ordinarily would
pass through at night. A daylight
run was made and thwarted the gang.
In the Vanderbilt party were Chauncey
M. Depew and others. They left for
the east last night. Detectives, with
the aid of the man who wrote the letter
are running down the guilty parties.
San Francisco, April 6. The offlcials
of the Southern Pacific railway say they
know nothing of the alleged plot to hold
the train upon which Chauncey Depow
and Cornelius Vanderbilt were riding
last week and abduct Mr. Vanderbilt.
The story was printed in this city and
an interview was given with Detective
Gard, formerly in the employ of the
Southern Pacific, who said the plot had
been revealed to him by a man who at
nm intended to participate in the crime
Detective Gard Is well known in Cali
fornia and his reputation for veracity
has never been questioned.
Georgian Ellis Ills Sweetheart on Account
of His UnpronperousSuIt.
Talboton, Ga., April 6. Miss Sallie
Emma Owen, a beautiful and wealthy
young lady of this city, was shot and
Instantly killed last night in the par
lor of J. H. McCoy's residence by Dr.
W. Xi. Rydery a prominent dentist. Hon.
A. P. Persons a prominent candidate
for congress, was standing -beside Miss
Owen when the fatal shot was fired.
He was also ehdt at, but received only
a flesh wound.
Ryder was a lover of Miss Owen and
it Is presumed she refused to marry
him and that he was frenzied with jeal
ousy a't -the existing friendship between
Persons and the young lady. Miss Ow
en "belonged to one of the wealthiest
and most aristocratic families in Geor
gia. Excitement here is intense. Ry
der iwas captured "by a posse a few miles
from town and made an unsuccessful
attempt at suicide.
TP ANTED TO COUNT WALES IN
Secretary of the Thirteen Club rinds'lllm
self tn the Meanest Kind of.Luck.
New York, April 6. The board of
managers of the Thirteen club have pre
ferred charges against Mr. A. D. Raw
son of "Woodcliffe, N. J., who, it is said,
recently palmed off on the club what
purported to be a letter from Sir Fran
cis Knollys, the private secretary of
the prince of Wales, in which the prince
accepted honorary membership in the
club, but which was. in fact, a garbled
and altered letter declining that honor.
A special meeting of the board of
managers to try the charges has be;;i
called for next Monday evening.
SOMETHING FOR NOIHING
"Webb City. Mo.. April 6. The Magnet
mining plant at South Cartemlle caved
in last night, carrying down with it.
Jack Andrews, the night 'watchman.
who was killed. Ttte loss on the plant
is about $.C..
"Order of Pentc," After Ilringlng Troubles
Upon Kb Members, Takes Its Turn.
SOMETHING FOR NOTHING
Philadelphia, April 6. The order of
Pente, a beneficial organization, has
been forced to the wall. An assign
ment for the benefit of its creditors was
filed today. Albert D. Wilson is the
TV v ' - - ? J- a flourishing condi
tion until the t; ubles of the "get rich
quick societies" several years ago and
had a great many members in the city
and state. It was affected with others
of the kind at that time and a great
falling off in business set In. No state
ment of assets and liabilities has yet
Sweet Moments cigarettes are proper
ly named, as all smokers will testify.
Eastern HorhcMiow Oponi.
Boston. Mass., April 6. The much
looked for opening of the Eastern Horse
show took place today before a large
and fashionable gathering of spectators
The morning -was devotod to exhibitions
of riding and driving horses, under the
guidance of Walter J. Hayes of New
York. The applause was generous and
indicated the temper of the audience,
which was appreciative in the high
est degree both of equine excellence and
On account of the large number of en
tries, it became necessary to begin the
judging this afternoon and the first an
imals to be brought into the ring were
two pairs of high steppers. King Beau
ty and Sunny Boy, owned by Charles
Raoul Duval, and Golden Rod and Blaze
away, owned by George B. Hutmne of
New York. These animals are compet
itors for a special prize offered by Oliver
Denver, April 5. Mrs. Emma Yorke.
was arrested here last n&ht as she was
alighting from a train, on a telegram
charging her wtth the thef: of 39
from her daughter-in-law. Mrs. Gibson,
in San Francisco. Gibson was Mrs.
Yorke's son. He died recently and it Is
alleged she withdrew his money from
the bank and decamped.
h M il
; SMW., lUrrPASTe
2LAQKING APPLIED AND
t-OUSHED WITH A BRUSH
R A QUieK AFTi
Morse Bees, Prcj.CsiaH.Mas3.lii
Chicago Tribune Is Afraid It Will Have to
Eat McKluley Crow.
Chicago, April 4. The Chicago Trib
une, a bitter enemy of McKinley's.
which has "been fighting him because of
his friendliness to silver has calmed
down. The Tribune saw a dish of crow
ahead. This morning it apologizes as
"The Tribune prints as part of the
news of the day what the supporters
of other presidential candidates have
to say about Governor ilcKlnley's fin
ancial record, but it does not share
the apprehensions which some of the
advocates of other candidates say they
entertain when they peruse that record.
"The Tribune wants to be fair and
therefore it must say that Governor
McKinley has been just and sound on
the financial question as his party has
been. He has kept in line with "it all
the time and he is sound enough now
to satisfy as exacting a man as Senator
Sherman, and that Indorsement should
satisfy every reasonable Republican.
If nominated and elected we have no
fear whatever of hi3 going astray on
the financial question.
"It is true his party convention in
Ohio adopted a platform which i3 re
garded by many as something of a
straddle. Probably it was only the ex
pedient of a politician anxious to get
delegates from free silver states. But
when the platform Is made at St. Louis
it will be so explicitly for sound money
that nobody can misunderstand It.
Whoever is nominated will have to ac
cept it and to stand squarely on it.
However equivocal the utterances of
some of his upoprters may be now,
when the silver states have not elected
delegates, they will cease to be so if he
gets the nomination.
No supoprter of McKinley can expect
to please the silver mining states and
please New York at the same time. But
to be elected lie must have the latter
and the other sound money Republican
states. Therefore if McKInly Is nomi
nated all his friends will at once and
i-uminuaiiy assure sound money men
everywhere that he is as sound as the
"The Tribune wants to be understood
as having full confidence in Governor
fMcKinley's financial record. It Is gen
erally the same as that of this paper.
For the last twenty years It has stood
about where SIcKinley has stood. He
votea to pass the Allison bill over Pres
ident Haye's veto land the Tribune
stood with him. No man could have
predicted then that silver would con
tinue to fall in spite of the efforts to
hold it up. So who can justly find
fault with that part of McKinley's
"It was generally -believed that the
more extensive use of silver contemplat
ed would' increase the demand and
check the tendency to fall In price, es
pecially If an international agreement
could be secured for the general remon
etizatlon of silver.
Twenty years have elapsed since
then. Extensive silver purchases by
tnis country have not had the expected
effect, and the hope of an international
agreement has become weak and remote
Consequently men who were strong ad
vocats of free silver two decades ago
have become convinced-that it is hope
less at present to expect that any leg
islation on the part of this country
can make sixteen ounces of silver worth
one of gold.
"What they said or did in 1S7S is a
matter of no consequence. They do
nt believe now that unlimited silver
dollars containing 371VJ grains of sliver
being on 50 cents' worth of that metal,
can be kept at par by the legislative
fiat. There is no school like that of
experience, and both the Tribune ami
Governor McKinley have attended it."
The Inter-Ocean, a McKinley paper,
taunts the Tribune as follows:
The Chicago Tribune Is at it again.
It wants to beat McKinley for presi
dent, but every effort it makes to ac
complish its purpose places the Buckeye
Governor nearer the hearts of the vot
ers and increases their enthusiasm for
him. Only a little while ago. In hot
word?, the Tribune declared that Mc
Kinley would nevr do for a candidate
because he was too high a protection
ist, when the phout came back from all
over the country: "That's why we
like him. and that's why we want him."
Discomfited In that attack, the ven
erable editor of the Tribune now coin
back wtth the sinister Inquiry. "Is Mc
Kinley for free silver?" and follow! op
the question by giving the governor?
record in congress oa the silver ques
tion which really ebows that be was
In happy accord with a great majority
of the Republican party on that aa wH
as on other great queatioos. Ta troth
la. the more the editor of the Trlbooe
attacks Governor McKinley from the
high horse of anti-protection and tb-siagle-old
standard (both of wbicb
the editor seems to bold jest as close
ia his heart aa be dare, and stay In fh
P. public a party), the more effectively
will be aid Governor McKialay tt reacb
the goal of bis ambition. Oa both
these questions Governor McKinley
was not only with ta r&mt Majority
of the Republican party, bat be showed
himself to be moving In cloee contact
with the general pebfic seattmest ot ta
country showed hzataetf to be ta clone
touch with the people. As we atd be
fore, the more proaalnentiy Mr. Mt6'.Il
i.rnp this oot. the more effective will
his service be In behalf of MeXMley
Is oar Jadsmcnt. the Trbn editor
i .:ns a great deal better worx lor the
MK:ny cane than tbe am who are
working algal a ad day to pravrnt tbe
people from seadta; CsBoaa defecate
from the st&te of UUaosa. Of coarae.
tbe laur are laboring toe tbe aomina
tton cf McKlaler. ad t Trlbwa ed
itor is laboring- to defeat taa aoaslsa- (
tioa. owe we are qaue sere taat ta
editor ts data tbe moat eOefoart wotSc
Tbe truth ia, by sock atendertaor ef
fort against XcXJaler Mr. Medfll at
dola injustice to Mr. Read aad other
candidates. When he contrast MeXia
ley as a stiver mam icttfe Read xs & said
be? h certatafy harts Reed ssece Saa
POND'S EXTRACT CO.. 76 FIFTH AVENUE. NEW YORK
Bu v imitations for istiisttcn cures
ARE YOU IN WANT OF
, . THE FOLLOWING . .
Our present great
success is our unheard
of price of
Any of the above books
will be sent you provid
ing cash is received
with the order, at
$400 Per Dozen,
$2.50 Half Dozen.
Single Books, 60c Each,
Prepaid by mail.
The following line of goods are aH
ways kept in stock and can be forwarded
to you on the same day your order is re
ceived, with the guarantee that our forms
are all up to date and everything is print
ed on first-class stock.
LEASES Farm, City and General Foio.
Teachers Treasurers and Clerks"
ords, Warrant and Classifi
Rent Records, laundry Registerg
Poison Records, Xroan Registers,
Collection Records, Remittance Records,
Discount Records, Notary Records,
Registration Books, Poll Books.
And a complete line of Blanks &&$
Supplies for County, City, Justice of the)
Peace and Township Officers.
WICHITA EAGLE PRESS.
hed oes McKinley, whom he desires to
injure. The fact is that Loth Govern
or McKinley and Speaker Reed are bi
metalllata. This is fehown by their rec
ords, which are consistently In harmony
with the Republican platforms, which
have always been bimetallic
The records too, of both gentlemen,
have been consistent with their pres
ent positions. The same oannot be said
of the record of Mr. Medlll. It Is within
the memory of all persons of mature
years that at one time he was one of
the most unreasonable shouters for the
"dollar of the daddies" In the we?t.That
was back in 1S78-79, before he hnd be
come a millionaire. A man hn rea
son for a. change in financial theories
when he develops from a borrower Into
a money-loaner from an Interest payer
Into a coupon clipper. Statesmen sel
dom make that kind of development,
and can. consequently, stand by their
recors. The real friends of the candi
dates that the Tribune editor desires to
serve should call him off. Ills blun
derbuss discharges too frequently at
rjlT-Danf I'lcht Siaelrhrtl.
Buffalo, April C Police Superintend
ent Bull not'fit-d th offlc ?; -f h- E-rv-
pl-' At.uciic club ; tie ; -, id
fight bt-twfn Jm la!y of Buffalo
and John Danfee of Syracuse, scheduled
to take place May 14, rouat net be bold,
aa It would be a violation of the lane.
I.lttle Kooic Kcm.
Little Rock, Ark.. April 6.TJe meet
ing of to" Little Rock Jockey elvb waa
brought to a clo- today. tat raoaa to
morrow being declared off. T met
lbg has been a nnencUJ failure. Sum
maries: First race Two-year-olds, aelllng.
four furlongs: Lord Zal won; Mabel
Oliver, second: Galilee, third. Tuna
Second Six furlongs, aelllnc. 3-yaar-
olds and upwards: Kirk, won: Kiajc
Elm. jwoond; 9trabrUia, third. TUmm
Third Teaaef.ee Brewlaa- eoaapany
selling stakes. 2-year-oMs and apwarda.
seven fnrloopi: Xat P won: Toota. aac
uad; Enpera. third. Time 1.29
Fourth Four farloora. parsa. i
y ear-old: MoncreUa won: Sea .Rob
ber. Mcoad; Jolly Bon. third. Turn
Fifth Ax ortonca. pmrw. -yar-okla
and upward: Mopay won; Wild Arab.
aeoond; Magaie Gray, third. Thno
Sn f'rsBolieo It5.
San Franclaon. April . Weather So;
track slow . Tn track dried reoMjit
abty quick after tbe havy rain ot yes
terday. Three fnvarttea. two aood
chokes ed aa ontaider won. Sanaaa-
for a tim1, freaks and performers add
ing to th bedlam. The cooboe of
the attendants, however, finally landed
all on the etrects In safoty. Flro los4
Macon, Mo.. April 6. Harvey Gray,
was overtaken at Clarenco last night
and brought back to Macon, charged
with embezzling U.2Q0 of the First Na
tional bank's fund at Macoh whlla
c!rk and collector In the bank. Ho ad
mtts the charge, but says he has $3,000
margin on on option dal In Chicago
and with this and his friends will mako
the looses good.
EI Paso. Trxas. April 5. John Sleman,
a vlrtor of not less than twenty fatal
shooting, and (Mayer of the notorious
John Weltry Hardin, was ahot dead
here yesterday by United States Depu
ty Marshal George Soarborousrh. Ill
ff-ellng had existed between the men for
soma time and the k hooting waa delib
erate on Scarborough's part.
Helena, MonL, April 6. William BUr
gerstan. colored, -was hanged here to
day for the murder of Ittchard John
son, champion flghtr of Montana. Bij?
gerstaff -was perfectly composed. 211a
neck was broken and he waa pronounc
ed dead In elgnt minutes.
Washington, April 6 Tho navy de
partment has rcorvd a report fnzrri
Paat Aattant Engineer V.'. P. Arnold,
to tbe effect that the blaclc plague has
made lt appearance In lloatr Kong, but
that the fart is being ooncealfel fo
CbJeago, April 6. An explosion oa
ourred this afternoon In the earfae roora
of tbe Murphy Varnish work. Twenty
scond tret and Dearborn. Jafca
Ixtatn, Jr . and John IoaXen. rr.. wen
fatally and Bcvtrol others vray in
jured. Bentoavllle. ArJc, April O-A. B.
Teot&wnt. chnrsad with 10 mtxrdrr
of TV. DurreU Stroma at Ton. RttUre la
i3H. has beoa acquKb-d. At a, prev
ious triaJ bo waa MKftaneu! to han.
Part. April . Oinst Ange Daex, thd
painter. Is dkd, aged M.
TIV I'LATi: JIKK MUST GO
-Three sad one naif artoara
Statar A4t too; :MoUf-
Second Five mod a naif urloaca. ael
lioa;: MtofcaJaaea wn: Pat Maraay,
eotmd: Iraw. tWrd. TUaa 1;1H.
Third Mile: ftiiaa Tti an I -os:
Major Oemfc. second ; Yankee Dootfla,
third. TUoel H.
Foarta MUo aad a sixteenth, han
dicap: Sutter laary wn. Saan XaJta,
FWr H. tatrd. T&n151V
artaaa: Walter J.
AH 3oofce. saeawS: Parveaa. third.
9ouh-fTa Sarfoax: 3fama
Xepaew. saaaaf; PoBoe. third. Tare
latk yirv- KV riRK
Item of GTI lwrt Prm .K Cr
CmSeaca. April & Fre brofc oat ta
a dark street dun atanraat jraaatr
mr aftaraooa wan wo aaall fbiarnn
warn eionawt wttli laouauaJn at pao
p!c Tit wSdet eeafe.ii: yrwsLsS
Vetrrnn Tin I'laUt J'rlocr Tell W&tl
tit ll Combine Will Do for Thtia.
Pttubarv. Pa April Word cock to
att from of tV Jnttadtir? wusnSao
tarn;- ttMJttkJBuue tho sariflox of ctel nw-t-turrx
la Xnr Torfc. taot Ut pmvt
f bfD toaty - s raS U&. at
la Buuvftwarr rafIL
V. P. ZMiftaua. a. veteran Un plat vn
daeor of flu Oty, to3a.y dertrn4 thai I
tb aow tl pool 1 a wrcn. Jd bU
tosatar lor talrtr ta.r. mrr p&a
faetory la lb country frd bo rifa oat
Snaoa ftar. irba - aaea-PsaoniaaJly
pa4 from tn preaey of lao Ja
ttoaaJ ttfnonr 01 Workers aMOctatica
a fw '& o restart Wlatfr bIijo
4 f tfta offl at rtrr& to hit
peortioa try f . Kara
broaafet jwu raUrxtn Wfeclar trvm. aat
Xr I ta&a tais toat, nadusT tald tie
tearaUaf mam to a bur hi !ae raHrowl car.
!. tt" tmti. iam U-mti. TrtaWirjy
aave ba S&rrptaz & (or a jpjatfaa&o. '
Oto K ii ujU taac-TrsMprreOwP
aertt-'Ye. jaaa." Old ilxid (Math,
tasty -1 i um Mayor ha adTersfenl far
?ropoJ., d I woM tf Jc to utvorXLfrC
loo." k'oUtlipkU Reeard.
Aix tbeood tator bavo bees ixkJ
taarUto jsarawred wttba igx ;
JaMwvrBol xad KCfto'x ber bead
". epps7aa trr 'rtd-by --IxMawrUi
Sao- at tbe aua -ario cerer evafct a csbv
xrm thaw a aua who sorrr
IW aai ofear that kaorr imH katr Imait-
Children Cry for
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