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title: 'Wichita daily eagle. (Wichita, Kan.) 1884-1886, August 31, 1884, Image 1',
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?VICHITA, KANSAS, SUNDAY MORNING, AUGUST 31,1884.
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Yon and Us and Oar Day or Rest.
Two or three more sticlrfulls of copy yet
mod the gray light of the dawning Sabbath
morning U faintly streaking the eastern
sky above the valley's sun. The clicking
instrument over the way lies dumb beneath
the weary finger of the operator as he writes
the cabalistic "30" and throws his worn pen
cil aside, Our faithful messenger boy,
Mirks, at whom everybody about the estab-
lishment seems privileged to yell, from the
time the sun disappears in the opalesence of
the way beyond till the boy closes his eyes
for an all day sleep, has made his last trip to
the telegraph office, and is now in an aim
less weary way stirring up the fire beneath
the engine as Bundy, the pressman, oils up
the machine. Mr. JTunnclly, the foreman of
the night force is making up the last form,
while Dines concocts the telegraph heads
which arc to startle the average reader; but
the weary hands of the seven compositors
whose nimble fingers have all night long
click-clicked the tiny metallic letters into
syllables, words nnd sentences move slower
and more listlessly; still that demand for
two or three more stickfulls of copy is as in
exorable and pitiless as fate. "Within thirty
minutes the press mutt be going. Already
the anxious clatter of the six pair of feet of
our carrier boys is upon the stairway, and
all in a hurry to be off on their morning
rounds. They have had their
night of refreshing sleep and in
their impatience arc brisk and merry
as lark. "Almost enough!" cries the fore
man. "Almost enough," we sleepily echo,
as we gladty round up this paragraph by
saying that within two or three hours the
Kaolk will have been left in 800 homes
all liappy ones, wo sincerely hope of this
fair city, in 800 homes whose inmates, now
locked in sleep, will be reading this two or
three stickful so loudly called for, when we
who have penned them, and we who have
set tlicm up, will havo found that tame
realm of dreamland.
Sunday Sabbath day of rest a rest for
all day and all night, the only all day and
all nleht of all the seven in which there is
any rest for those who furnish the world
with morning papers. Blessed Sunday
blest day of rest. He who declaims against
this day is an enemy to his kind and to
those angels of inti-lligence known as edi
tors and printen-.
By yesterday morning's express we re
ceived a small box of grapes from Mr. John
Burr, of Leavenworth. A note explains
that the grapes are called tho Early Victor,
and that they ripen two weeks earlier than
the Concords. The grapes on tho clusters
Mnt us arc not quite as large as tho Concord
of this alley, but are very full, rather
cweet, but of u delightful flavor. 31r. Burr
Nys: "Most of our grapes have rotted bad
ly this season, being two or threo weeks late,
and are cracking badly because of too con
stant rains but tho Victor has neither rotted
nor cracked." AVc would like to see this
grape tried in the Arkansas valley.
To the Editor of Iht nally Eaglt:
Quito a number of young men and boj-s
habitually congregate on tho vacant lots
south of tho western railroad of Sundays to
play base ball; this they do to the great an
noyance of tho residents of that part of the
city, who would just as soon hae them
move farther on. They will please take
this friendly warning and give no cause for
more effective measures being taken to urge
them to go. G. K. Henderson-.
Thoma.-. Heed, lately from Covington,
Ky., attempted to take his own life yester
day evening at his lodging apartment on
"Wichita street, a few doors north of Douglas
avenue. Mr. Keed is a man about forty-five
years of age, of average intelligence, and
quite social in his lmbitK Since ho has
been in this city he has worked at the car
penter trade, but a few weeks ago was laid
up with a rprained ami. Soon after this
accident he was taken very sick with malar
ial fever, and since that time has been under
tho care of Drr Owens. At the time of
being taken down he had but little money,
and this wa soon exhausted, but tho Odd
Fellows came to his relief, he being a mem
ber of that society, and furnished him with
all necessary articles and attention. He be
come despondent, and in a fit of blues yes
terday evening seized a hmall pocket knifo
Bnd attempted to severe tho jugular vein.
In this ho was unsuccessful, but ho suc
ceeded in making a ghastly wound on his
throat. Dr. Owens was summoned and
dressed the wound, and when tho reporter
of tho Kaoi.e called last evening Keed was
resting comfortably, but was very weak
from lost'of blood. His wounds aro not
dangerous." Ho said that tho doctors thought
he would get well, but that ho saw nothing
worth living for.
Between one and two o'clock last night n
flro was discovered in the dressing lum
ber which had been delivered at the site
of the new Methodist church. The alarm
wa given and Mr. Smith, the contractor,
notified, but before the firo company could
get on to the ground, all tho lumber in im
mediate danger, except two or three thous
and feet of flooring, was destroyed, or
practically so, before the hose company
could get any water turned on. The fire
was cither set or caught in some shavings
which were piled up against the joists. The
damage will not exceed over oneortwo hun
Burglars sal Roughs.
Last night, between eleven and twelvo
o'clock the store of IVeUiam & Hollar was
attacked by burglars. The new was tele
phoned the Eagle in n lew moment after
WfcJtls our informants, saying that the burg
lars fired a idiot nt Charles Steenrod, who
we suppose, wo sleeping in the store, but
did not succeed in getting away with any
thing. At ten o'clock there was a row on the cor
ner of Douglas aud Lawrence, avenues. A
little later there wits a disturbance at Ditt
man's saloon, but nobody was seriuly
hurt. A few minutes after tlu attempted
burglary of Peckham & Hollar's store, a
fight occurred on tho corner of Douglas
avenue and Main street, in which there was
knock-down. The streets did not become
entirely quiet till a late hour this morning.
Fort Smith, Ark., Aug. 30. A detach
ment of tho United States cavalry guarding
Payne and his Oklahoma boomers broke
camp this morning and started to Fort Gib
sen, the nearest poin) w here they can rcccie
government supplies. There they await fur
ther orders. A petition for a writ of habeas
corpus for the release of Payne and his men
will be presented to Judge Parker, of tho
United State court to-day by Payne's attor
ney. IRELAND AND WOMAN'S RIGHTS.
Nkw Yohk, August 30. Sexton and
Redmond sailed to-day for Ireland. A large
number of friends, among whom wait Mrs.
Parncll, bade them farewell. Mrs. Clemcnce
S. Lozeler, of tho woman's suffrage party,
asked them to convey to the IrUh party in
the houe of commons tho thanks of the wo
man suffragists of this country for voting in
favor of woman suffrage, and many were the
assurances of sympathy with the cause of
OPENING OF THE
Organization of the Planters of
Louisiana to Support Blaine
BEN BUTLER TELLS A NEW
YORK AUDIENCE WHAT THE
BUTLER PARTY IS FOR.
An Address to the People of Kansas by
the Anti-St. John Club of Topeka,
in Favor of John A. Martin,
THE HOOSIER CAMPAIGN.
Ikdiaxapolis, August 30. The cam
paign in this state was formally opened by
both parties to-day, and 100 speeches were
delivered in the towns and cities in all parts
of Indiana. In this city the Republicans
did not hold mcctingss. The Democrats
had a large street demonstration, consisting
of uniformed clubs carrying torches and
tranparencies. The speaking took place
from a stand on the circle, where ex-Governor
Hendricks addressed an audience
numbering several thousand.
Hon. Thos. A. Hcndiicks in his speech to
night devoted his attention first to the ne
cessity and importance of revenue reform.
"Tho power to levy and collect taxes," ho
said, "is among the highest and mot re
sponsible of tho attributes of government.
The taxpayers will furnish means for all
lawful measure necessary in goverment,
but no farther. The necessity lor a war
standard f taxation has ceased and the
Republican party should answer why that
standard has not'becn discontinued. "Presi
dent Arthur in his message on December
4th, 1882, stated that the surplus revenue
for the fiscal vear ended Juuc 30, 1881, was
$100,000,000,"ond for 1882 was SI 15,000,000.
Yet a partisan congress paid little attention
to this starling statement. Modifications of
the tariff and internal recnuc have since
decreased tho amount somewhat; but the
surplus still amounts to $85,000,000 un
necessary taxation per year, and the treasury
has now on hand an accumulation of
$400,000,000, which great sum, if loR with
the people, would have relieved the present
depression. This question of revenue re
form by legislation is a pressing one. Tim
principles of the last national platform on
this subject are plain. They present the con
scvativo purpose of the Democracy touch
ing reform to revise the tariff in a spirit of
luirness lo an inicrcsis.
"The condition of our ocean commerce is
disgraceful. We arc a nation of producers,
and by natural conditions nc should Ime
the greatest navy in the world. Yet wo are
dejicndeut upon foreign nations for ocean
commerce. The obituary of our merchant
navy is written in our tariff shipping laws.
Tho" helplessness of the country in the matter
of ships and coast defenses is amazing.
Nothing in its history could justify the
charge that tho Democracy is opposed to the
maintaining of an efficient naal armament.
It looks with shame upon our present miser
able navy. Ought there not to be a change
in tho control and management of public
affairs. Even in England change is tho
remedy, and why not more in a free re
public "Reform in the civil service requires tho
discharge of perhaps, 30,000 employes. "Who
can do this ? Not the party that created the
Fiositions, and placed its favoritics in them,
t is difficult for a party to reform itself. The
n medy is in a change of administration.
The enormous business of this country has
been twenty years in tho hands of one party,
and the boolos should now be opened, and
should show us howaffairs have been admin
istered. About the probablo foreign policy of the
presidential candidates, for -Mr. Blaine it's
claimed ho will bo American and dashing.
His South American interference was nei
ther. Of course we krow what vote this
claim is intended to reach; but 1 think it
will fail. That voto is too intelligent. The
two platforms do no differ materially in
this matter of foreign policy. In policy let
us contrast two cases one" under a Demo
cratic administration and the other
under Mr. Blaine us secretary of state,
In 1849 Martin Kozeta was engaged
in tho Hungarian revolt against Aus
tria. Ho then came to America an d de
clared his intention of becoming :; citizen,
and returning afterwards to Europe was
seized bv Austrian emissaries. America,
through !Mr. Marcy, demandod his release,
and secured it through decisive action. Con
trast here the case of McSweenv, a bona
fide citizen, who returning to Ireland in
1881, was unlawfully imprisoned by the
British government. "For ten long months
ho languished in prison, and all appeals from
him were ignored by tho state department
until after Mr. Blaine retired from olfiee."
In concluding his speech Hendricks made
a personal appeal for support, saying: "I
cannot express how earnestly I desire the
vote of Indiana, although I did notj want
the nomination. Now that I hae got it,
tho voto of Indiana is thu de-iro of mv
FOR BLAINE AND LOGAN.
Nkw Orleans, August 30. A com en
tion of sugar and rice planters favorable to
tho election of Blaine and Logan met to
day. An organization was effected under
tl title of tho Conservative Republican
party. Resolutions wero adopted declaring
for protection and endorsing the Republican
nominees for president and vice president,
and appointing an executhc committee
with instructions to confer with a district
committee for congress in the various dis
tricts. NEW YORK GREENBACKERS.
New York Citt, Aug. 30. Ralph Beau
mont was made chairman of the com ention.
The platform adopted at Indianapolis and
General Butler' letter of acceptance were
made the platform of the convention. As
evening was now approaching, the hall be
gan to fill rapidly. Shortly after eight
o'clock General Butler arried and was
loudly cheered. "When Mkuec was restored
1 General Butler liegun to speak, addressing
the business men and producers of the city
of New York.
He thanked them for their priencc and
kindly grMing and proceeded to an ex
planation of the economic idea for tho pro
motion of which the People's partv is
founded. He had been misunder-tood" by
certain new-spapers. By imported labor he
meant labor Drought here from abroad, such
as tho Chinese or pauper immigant-. Con
tinuing ho said:
"The lino is to be drawn betweeu these
classes of imported labor and tho laboring
men and women who, animated by a desire
to better their condition ami incited by the
love of our institutions and liatrcd of
tyranny and oppression in their own coun
tries. Save brought themselves and their
families bora by their own energies and by
their own means, and have become of lis
and part of u. The the
ory of our institutions i
to'welcome idl such people as bone of our
bono and flesh of our flesh. By a capitalist
1 mean a man who, haing inherited or ac
quired large wealth, lives on the interest of
it or dividend, without doing anything him
self, to use it in production. 1 class the
man who, having more or less capital to put
in some honest industry and carry on busi
ness of whatever description, in producing
that which is of benefit to mankind, or
who shall aid otliers in such
production, or in doing something
which will benefit his follow man, directing
such enterprise themselves, as men of enter
prise looking upon their capital so engaged
in w liatcver department of t ho world of honest
business us an adjunct only of their enter
prise. Of this class is the firmer, the manu
facturer, the transporter of freight and pas
sengers, the trader who busies himself in
cheapening the exchange of the product of
uuicre, iw aruM, me jmysician, uif lawyer,
the inventor, the clergymen, and verham
even, the newspaper editor. That man I
hold to be a monopolist who i making the
rich richer and the poor poorer, thereby
establishing a das of very rich men and of
very poor men in this republic, dangrmiw
to the welfare of our country and tk rtabil
ny of our institutions, and to be repewta
ana pumsuea oy law wiin ainucs or
eyenty of penalty than criminals.
As an example of how men of cnUfrise
may become monopolisU, tho general -'-J
the instance of the Standard Oil company,
which started with a capital of $80060, and
is now worth $100,000,000, and deles the
laws of Pennsylvania. Petroleum, through
manipulation, has been enhanced in price to
the consumer over what tho producer ob
"What shall be said of the legUataras
which have created the monopolies and
sactioned, the means for these enormous ac
cumulations by the few of the earnings of
the many, especially if that legislation has
been nurchased at a price naid the letrislator?
To abrogate such laws, to change such legis-J
lation, is tne suDject upon wnicn tne people
havo here and now met in such vast
throngs to consult The people want
neither jobbery, corruption, nor political
nor other contrivances in the government.
They desire only just and square laws under
w-jnen eacn may earn a comionaDic suosui
ence for himself and family, and fair compe
tence for those dependent upon him until
iney can earn lor tnemseives. Men ox jicw
York, these evils must be remedied, or else
the nation will go down in anarchy, ruin
and darkness, and nght, and thus the hope
of liberty and equality of rights for all men,
perish from the earth."
General Butler was loudly cheered dur
ing his address and when he closed the au
dience quickly melted away.
THE ANTl-ST. JOHN CLUB.
Topeka, Aug. 80. X meeting of the
old Anti-St. John club was held in this city
last night. After a thorough discussion of
tho situation, the following address to the
liberal Republicans was issued:
To the Republicans of Kansas:
At the late convention held in this city by
so-called resubmission Republicans, an at
tempt was made to turn over to the Demo
cratic panv me itcpuoucans wno two years
ago refused to support John P. St John,
then the Republican nominee for governor.
A decent regard for tho opinion of man
kind requires that we shoula protest against
this action and at the same time state some
of tho reasons that induced our action then
and those which lead us now to give our
support to CoL John A. Martin for the office
Two yoars ago, as now, wo were Repub
licans but wc refused to support John P.
St John for governor, although he was the
nominee of our party. "We were prompted
to pursue that course because:
First Governor St Jphn and his follow
ers, in their efforts to secure his renomina
tion, denounced all who opposed him and
advocated tho nomination of other true and
loyal Republicans as rummies and whisky
itcs no matter how true they had always
beep to the party or how unobjectionable
their private habits might be.
Second Because it was insisted that St
John was the only man in tho party who
would fully represent the party and its al
leged new principles.
Third Because the nomination of St
John for a third term as governor was a
violation of an unwritten law of the Re
Fourth Because St. John, while posing
as a great moral and political reformer, was
really tho tool of the railroad corporations
this being evidenced, among other things,
by his agreement with these corporations
not to call a special session of the legisla
ture, in return for their promises to help re
nominate and elect him.
Fifth Because the Convention that nom
inated St John ignored, in its platform all
well-recognized Republican principles, and
adopted resolutions, one of which was ex
ceedingly objectionable to a very large por
tion bt the party, and tho other was not thon
and, as we believe, never has been favored
bv even n respectable minority of the nartv.
"Sixth Because the platform adopted by
that convention, made prohibition a test of
For these and other reasons we opposed
the election of St John. "Wo believed that
the situation then existing justified our
course. Tho late Republican state conven
tion, by a unanimous vote, placed in nomin
ation as candidate for governor, Colonel
John A. Martin. Ho is an honorable man,
a true patriot and Republican, and eminent
ly fitted for tho office. None of the reasons
given for opposing St John are valid as
against Colonel Martin. "We are Republi
cans, and desire to see tho party succeed.
Wo believe all questions that have
been agitating tho people and the party
can be settled and adjusted by the Republi
cans within tho party. "We desire no Dem
ocratic rule, and wont no Democratic offi
cials crowing over success achieved by Re
"Wo are anxious to see old sores healed,
factions abandoned, jealousies removed, con
tentions silenced, and all men who are in
favor of human rights and liberties, pro
gress, stability and national prosperity, and
who have a kindly feeling for the old party
until in ono solfd, determined, enthusiastic
body, presenting an harmonious front to tho
"We recognize tho rights and respect the
feelings and opinions of our fellow Republi
cans who differ with us in some points and
aro willing to abide by tho work of the Re
publican conventions, and hereby declare it
to be our firm purpose to give an earnest,
united and cordial support to Colonel John
A. Martin and the entire Republican ticket
Elmpale, Ks., Aug. 30. The Republican
rally and pole raising at this place to-day
was tho occasion of an immense out-pouring.
Over 15,000 people were present As early
as 10.30 iu m., delegations by wagons and
special and regular trains, commenced rol
ling in, and by 1:30 p. m., Elmdalo was liter
ally ; packed with people. Cornet bands
from Cottonwood Falls and Strong City en
livened the occasion with music, assisted by
tiio uiecjiut3 ot tnosc two cities, ana iim
dale. The flag was raised on the ono hun
dred and thirteen foot pole, amid cheers
and music, and a salute from an anvil bat
tery, after which three cheers were given for
Blaine und Logan, three for the whole state
ticket, and three for Senator Crane.
The immense crowd then marched
to tho grove, where they were entertained
by Captain J. B. Johnson, of Topeka. He
vas followed by S. B. Bradford, candidate
for attorney goncral F. P. Cochran and
others. A.S. Bailey, president of the Elm
dale Blaine and Logan club, presided. One
of the features of the procession was the
large turn out by the colored Blaino and
lxigan flambeau club of Strong City, com
manded by First Lieutenant W. S."AVood,
and the wh"ito flambeau club from the same
place, comminded by Chas. Jones.
"Wellixotox, August 30. The Republi
cans of Sumner county met in convention
to-day and put in nomination the following
ticket: County attorney, John A. Murray,
probate judge. Isaac Monnct; county super
intendent, J. V. Ratliff; deputy clerk, S. S.
Kincaid: representative of tile Ninety-first
district, It J. Huklc; representative of the
Ninety-second, Harmon Straw. The fol
lowing resolutions wero passed:
Resolved, That tho Republican party of
Sumner county heartily endorses the nation
al platform as "promulgated by the late con
vention at Chicago, and points with pride to
tho action of tho Kansas delegation to said
convention, in securing the nomination of
the eminent statesman, James G. Blaine;
Resolved, That wo most cordially endorse
and recommend the platform and ticket
placed before the state of Kansas by the late
licpuulicau state convention and
every support to the Hon. John
as tne standard tearer, wno will lead us to
vistory in the coming election.
Re-ol cd, That we are proud of the na
tional record of the Hon. John J. Ingalls,
in the halls of congress, and recommend
our representatives in the coming legisla
ture to use all honorable means for his
re-election to tho United States senate.
LYOX.Kas., Aug.. 30. At the Republican
county convention to-day, the following!
ticket was nominated: R. F. Bond, repre
sentative; S. J. Smith, clerk of the district
court; A. L. L&slev, county attorney; "Y. EV
Wolfe, probate Judge; J. B. Schlichler, su
perintendent of public instruction; J. M.
Iagersok commissioner of the first district
Resolutions were passed endorsing the na
tional and state platforms and tickets, and
the course of Ingalls and Peters in congress.
After the business of the convention wis
completed, HoruH. W. Robinson, of Pair
view, Illinois, addressed them on the issue
of the dav
The l)emocrats in convention, elected
A.lMMltne 4a mHartA 41... k.. :-lL .II.A-JA
seMWorial contention, at Great Bend. and.
MWtructed them to support Hon. "W. H,
itioas hi freer ef rubBuuoa, and for such
I direct ra3iL." ImImW m Aall An. tni
ot Lyons, iucy pared leselu-
' t r, it frsPWl lift tji " IsfrW.
ST. LOUIS RACES.
St. Louis, Aug. 30. The second day's
races "brought out only a small attendance.
The track was still heavy.
first race. Purse $200, owner's handi
cap, mile and one-eighth. Starters: April
Pool, Virgil Hearne, Bonnie Australian,
Box, Sedam and Mount Olive. April Fool
won by eight lengths; Yirgfl Hearne, sec
ond; Bonnie Australian, third. Kelly, the
rider of Virgil Hearne, charged April Fool
with fouling, and the judges gave the race
to Hearne. lime, 2.-01.
Secondrace Purse $200, six furlongs.
Starters: ; Leonardo, Adventure, Speigel
bary. Aristocrat, Baritone, Eva Britton, Gen.
Harding. Robt Bruce, and Actor. Gen.
Harding won; Aristocrat, second. Time,
Third race Ladies stake for three-year-old
fillies, one mile. Starters: Ailie,
Europa, Hanap, Nodaway. After a driving
nnisn, uanap won py a neaa; jcuropa sec
ond; Ailie, third. Time, 1:47.
Fourth race Purse $200, for all ages, one
mile and a sixteenth. Thero were only two
starters, Conkling and Palmetto. Tho for
mer won in a gallop by ten lengths in the
slow time of 1:551.
A BROKEN NECK.
Mc-yEAroLis, Kansas, Aug. 30 W. H.
Belli, an old citizen of this county, in the
southeastern part, fell off a hay stack ; yes jer
day and broke his neck, killing him instant-
The Ottawa county fair will bo held Sep
tember 30th and October 1st 2d and 3d.
Active preparatinos are being made for it
A FALSE IMPRESSION.
Evaksvuxe, Isb., Aug. 30. Yesterday's,
associated press dispatches, as published, aro
calculated to nroduco tho impression that
Rocker's stove works were wholly destroyed
by tho storm. The building destroyed was
a new one, and was an addition to the main
works which aro running as usual.
BANK ROBBERS CAPTURED.
St. Patti, Aug. 30. This afternoon a de
tective returned from Minica, "Wisconsin,
five miles from Pctician Lake, with Edward
Mason and Charles Park, the two young
men who, on Saturday last, robbed the Peo
ple's bank of $6,00(5. The money was all
recovered except $150.
North Adams, Mass., Aug. 30. It has
rained eighteen hours continually. Great
damage has been caused to the roads. A
new bridge at Grevlock was carried away,
and every bridge "between Roadsboro and
Stamford, Vermont, is gone. $1,000 dam
age has been done to the road near by.
Beaver river ran over the road sixty rods.
Travel is delayed on the Troy & Boston
road by a washout north of Pownall.
PrTMSBUBO, Va., Aug. 30. Tho Biady
convention at two o'clock this morning by a
unanimous vote nominated Col. James G.
Brady, of the Forty-ninth congress, from
tho Fourth district of "Virginia. Brady is
the United States internal revenue collector,
for tho Second district of Virginia, with
headquarters at Petersburg. Tho anti-Brady
convention nominated Hon. P. Evans (col
ored) for tho'Fourth district
Chicago, Aug. 30. Tho Republicans of
iue Amru xiiiuois tusvnet rviiuminiueii ucu.
R. Davis for congress to-day.
Clevelanp, O., Aug. 30l Martin Foran
has been renominated for Congress by the
Democrats of tho Twenty-first district
A PATAL QUARREL.
Louisville, Aug. 30. Tho Courier
Journal's Paducah, Kontucky, special says:
In Ballard county, Mrs. Staggs and Mrs.
Pully quarrelled about their children, and
Mrs. Stagg hurt Mrs. Pully in tho fight that
followed so that she died.
"WASirrifaTOJi, D. G, Aug. 30. Indian
Commissioner Price has withdrawn his resig
nation. The acting Secretary of tho Treasury has
issued tho following circular: Notice is
hereby given that the unloading of old rags
arriving at tho ports of the United States
from foreign ports on and after tho 12th
prox., is prohibited for three months from
A cablegram received by the postoffice
department announces the postponement
until February next, of the international
Eistal congress, which was to assemble at
isbon on October 1st The postponement
was probably made on account of the ex
istence of cholera quarantine in southern
The estimated decrease in tho public debt
during August is $9,000,000.
The acting commissioner of patents has
rendered an exhaustive decision upon the
subject of trademarks, no holds that a
trademark is distinct from an invcntion,from
copyright matter, and from matter for print
or label, and that trade mark registration is
distinct from registration for the purposes
named. The distinction between copyright
matter, which goes to tho librarian ot con
gress, and design matter, is pointedly set
forth in tho decision.
"WASHR-aTON', D. C, Aug. 30. Indica
tions for the upper Missouri and lower Ar
kansas valleys: Fair weather light, variable
winds, slight change in temperature.
THE IRON TRADE.
Pittsbcro, August 30. It was expected
that the work of classifying the replies to
the circular proposing a suspension of work
Bt the blast furnaces, would be completed
and tho result given to the public to-dav;
but owing to all the replies not yet being in
it has been decided to postpono announcing
the result for a day or two. Thus far three
hundred and twenty-five replies have been
received. Of this number, 17 with 443,500
tons capacity, are owned by mills which use
all the metal made; stacks with 318,500 tons
capacity and running to fill contracts and
not on the market, and therefore do not
affect it Of the remainder, 182 stacks with
1,894,980 tons capacity are idle and agree
to remain so; eighty stacks with 1,092,115
tons capacity agree in one form or another
to the plan proposed; twenty-six stacks,
with 305,805 tons capacity, do not subscribe
to the agreement Of the twenty-six only
three are reported as being opposed to tho
isDiAXAPOiM, Aug. 3a Late last even
ing the defense in the Blaine libel suit filled
a demurrer to the complaint, alleging that it
docs not set forth facts sufficient to con
stitute a cause of action. Messrs. Milller
and Elam, attorneys for Blaine, appeared in
the court this morning and Blame's attor
neys demanded an immediate hearing, but
argument was postponded over their de
mand until Tuesday next It is said that
the answer of tho Sentinel company has
been prepared and that the defense will not
wait to be required to answer by tho plain
ATCHlsnjf, August 30. An incendiary
fire swept away an entire block of buildings
in the little city of Muscatah, this county,
between 12 and 1 o'clock, Saturday morn
ing. The postoffice and J. T. Shoemaker's
hardware store, dwelling and grain bins,
together with a largo stock of goods and
grain, and the dwelling houses of Dr. Riggi
and Dan Reiser were totally destroyed.
Shoemaker's los is $15.50$; insurance
$9,000. Total Iosj about $20,000.
Galtxstos, Aug. CO. The New Mar
shall, Texas, special says: A fire this morn
ing destroyed the Marshall car wheel and
foundry wc-rks, seven residences, one hotel
and one store. The loss on the car wheel
works is $100,000; insurance, $22,000. Two
hundred men are thrown out of cmplov
nent The total loss is estimated at $12d.
000; insurance, $40,000. The origin of the
fire it supposed to be an incendiary.
A QUEER ACCIDENT.
Atchuox, XX, Aug. 30. James Brenta
no, a farm hand at work on the farm of B.
Alberts, in Doniphan connty, fourteen
mues northwest of Atchison, slipped down
the-sm! of a wheat stack Friday afternoon.
Ms buttocks striking tbe handle of a pitch-
lorcvttcnstooa against tne ttacir. ine
heavy hickory pole entered th annus, pas
iag through the rectum and penetrating the
boweb a distance of eighteen inches. Tbe
mlinfrfirtaata nuasightw&eB he died.
IN REGARD TO 'THE
Safe Blowers Get Away With
the Cash and Stamps in the
IMPORTANT DECISION BY THE
COMMISSIONER OP PATENTS
Other Interesting Newt, Notes and
Items Whispered by the Mid
Wasbctotox, D. C, August 30. In re
gard to the reports of the distressed condi
tion of the Piegan Indians, Acting Indian
Commissioner Stevens to-day stated that the
Indian office was in no wise to blame for the
condition of affairs. At the last session of
congress the commissioner had requested an
appropriation of $75,000 for the mainten
ance of these Indians. This amount wa, in
tho opinion of the bureau, the smallest sum
that would suffice for the purpose. But the
house cut the estimate down to $40,000. The
senate increased the appropriation to $50,000
and this money, although used to the best
advantage, is not enough to feed the Indians
dnring the year. On August 1 1, Agent Al
len made the following report upon the sub
ject: "Under date of June 4, 1884, 1 wrote your
office reviewing tho estimate for supplies
made by my predecessor, John Young, for
the year ending June 30, 1885, and showed
that the amount of meat estimated for was
only one-fourth of the quantity required,
and the flour only about one-third of the
quantity required. Ho asked for 600,000
pounds of beef gross, and only 400,000
pounds has been purchased, leu than one-
nitn ot a ration, or less tnan nvc ounces per
day for each person. The flour purchased
for the current fiscal year gives less than six
ounces per day to each person. On such an
allowance, having nothing else, how could
they avoid starving. I telegraphed you
that I have supplies tor present
needs. If I were to divide the 400,
000 pounds of beef gross by fifty-two, the
number of weeks in a year, and issue only
that amount, the needs would not be met
But I am issuing more than that, and will
continue to do so while I have it on hand;
for those Indians shall not die of starvation
while I have anything to give them. If the
supply runs out the responsibility may rest
where it belongs. At present there is a
great abundance of berries, and these help
to prevent starvation, for tho Indians
gather and eat them in great Quantities,
out the berries will soon be gone,
and then there will be nothing but meat and
flour. It should bo borne in mind that at
no time sinco I assumed charge of this
agency has there been a single pound of rice,
beans, hominy, oatmeal, or anything of that
kind to give to the Indians. Do you won
der it is reported they are starving! In May
and June there were times when
they stripped the trees and
ate the inner bark to keep their souls and
bodies together, and all this timo they were
begging for food. I at one time issued over
200,000 pounds of bacon that I had not re
ceipted for, and had been condemned by the
board of survey. I would never have done
so had they not been in a starving condition.
Just now they aro not suffering, but in a
very short timo the berries will to gone and
supplies will run low, and the carpenter will
again be kept busy making burial boxes,
unless something can bo done in tho way of
getting them additional food."
EMPORIA POSTOPPICE ROBBERY.
The Safe Blown Open and all the Money aad
Special to the Dallj Eagle.
This morning at about 3:30 tho safe of the
Emporia postoffice was blown open and the
entire valuables were extracted. The loss is
unknown on account of tho largo number
of registered letters taken, tho contents of
which wero not known, and which it is im
possible to establish with any degree of cer
tainty. $118.85 in currency was taken, and
50,000 two cent stamps. Among other
things was 1,500 nickles and 500 pennies, a
large number of which were scattered oer
the postoffice floor.
The burglars made their way through tho
back window, breaking off the catch and
forcing it up. They then bored two holes
in tho door of the safe, about an inch apart,
and about tho size each of a lead pencil,
and, having introduced giant powder and
fuses into each one, they blew open the door
and broke the hinges with a railroad sledge
hammer which they left behind them.
The safe is a complete wreck. In addition
to the money stamps and letters extracted,
was an iron box containing "Mr. Murphy's
receipts and private papers, which are all
missing. Dr. Anna "Warren, who wjs sleep
ing in her office above the adjoining build
ing, was awakened from her sleep by the
noise and concussion. Thinking tliat per
haps a part of the Jay opera
house had fallen in sho became
somewhat alarmed for her own
safety. "When the mail carrier arrived from
tho 3:45 west bound express she gave the
alarm out of the window. The carrier said
something was wrong; that the room was
full of smoke. Tho carrier promised to im
mediately give the alarm to the night watch
man and the marshal, which he did not do,
and nothing else was said or done until it
was discovered by the postoffice people
at 0 o'clock. Only last Thursday night tho
postoffice inspector was hero and rated up
the office and accounts. He went to the
safe and said, "What is this; an iron box!"
"It u a fire-proof, burglar-proof fafe,"
remarked one of the employe. "No it
isn't" he replied, "it is nothing but an iron
box and don't amount to anything. It is
a mere temptation."
Kansas Crrr, Aug. 30. Emporia! special
to the Kansas City Times suvs: Tho safe of
the Emporia postoffice wm blown open
at about three o'clock thi morning by
burglars. They secured about one thous
and dollars in' stamps and u small amount
in cash and a large number C registered let
ters. Value unknown; no cine to the rob
Xxxia, O., Aug. CO. At a meeting of tbe
stockholders of the Second Na
tional bank, to-day, a statement of
the bank examiner was read, but the
bank will not give it to the public An as
sessment of 33$ per cent wan made on tbe
capital stock, and it was decided to resume
as soon as possible. Outride information
places the deficit at $75100.
St. Paul, Aug. 30. Clia. A. Baker, of
the Minnesota internal revetiue service, has
been appointed receiver of tbe First Nation
al bank of Livingston, Montana. Territoral
Examiner Landlord, however, obtained an
examination of tbe bank, and says that the
ystem of tbe bank was wrong, and that the
administration of Cashier Voearty was lax,
and in some respects technically in violation
of the banking act
NrwToax, August 30. 'Paulding, Wes
ble & Ca, of tbe "West Foist foundry, &Hed
A POPULAR MAM DEAD.
Doxmk Crrr, Aornet 2t A gloom of
sadness overspread this eitj at 1 o'clock this
afternoon when & was aaaoaseed that Har
ry E. Griddel was dead. Be was a raaa
who extended a geauiae sospctafity to aS
alike, a man whom aek adrridaaTckkeA
an individuality that was striking, a
who has held prominent positions of trust, a
man whose orations has electrified vast audi
ence in political canvasses in this and other
states. At the time of his death he was cky
attorney and was major of Governor Glickr
stas. iiis runerai wiu tate puce at
o'clock to-morrow under the auspices of the
Grand Army and Governor Glide's guards.
All business houses will be closed.
THE FT. SCOTT RALLY.
Ft. Scott, Aug. 30. The grand Demo
cratic rally advertised for to-day in this city,
was largely attended by leading Democrats
and clubs from all the surrounding towns.
Ten bands were in the procession, which
was estimated at from 600 to 1.000 men, in
cluding the bands. Gov. Glick spoke in the
opera Souse at night, which was crowded,
while other speakers prominent in the party
addressed a similar crowd on the plaza. In
point of numbers the demonstration was a
success, and reflected much credit on the en
terprising young Democrats of Ft Scott,
who were instrumental in working it up.
CnAHLOTrr, N. C, Aug. 30. At Lexing
ton to-day David S. Reid shot William Hen
drick dead on the court house steps. The
trouble grew out of an old feud. Both were
well connected. Reid was arrested.
Fokt Mokbox, Va- Au& 30. Tha wife
ot Justice Harlin is very ilL
Albaxt, Aug. 30. Gov. Cleveland arriv
ed at the executive chambers at 9 o'clock
this morning. He had many callers to-day,
and in the evening was serenaded.
NEW YORK PROHIBITIONISTS.
Utica, N. Y., Aug. 30. The state execu
tive committee of the prohibition party will
place in the field on .Monday a goodly num
ber of speakers, and every county in the
state will be canvassed. The committee be
lieves that with sufficient funds to pay the
speakers, 100,000 votes can be secured. St
John is expected to make a tour of the state
Ottawa, August 30. Four hundred
British scientists arrived here to-day and
were escorted by a committee of citizens to
Drill hall, where a cordial welcome was ac
corded them. Later on the visitors were
entertained at luncheon. This afternoon
they will take in the sizhts of the city and
inspect the Inmber milts at Chaudeirc
Mostexal, Aug. 30. Tho enthusiasm of
the Coughnawaga Indians for tho Khar
toum expedition is weakening. They want
a guarantee against death in the service
and refuse to engage for longer than six
Toronto, Aug. 30. Threo men were
arrested here for undertaking to thrash every
dude they met One had a revolver on his
Bekne, Aug. 30. Petitions have been
sent to the assembly showing tho consump
tion of alcohol to bo proportionately
greater in Switzerland than in any other
country in Europe, and showing a corres
ponding increase in mental disease, misery
and want Tho federal council, neverthe
less, reports against restricting, and declares
that social drinking is beneficial to the tem
per of the people and yields a revenue of
150,000,000 francs. The report has taken
the country by surprise.
Loxnoy, Aug. 30. The government has
ordered 25,000 pounds more of Chicago
compressed beef for tho Soudan expedition.
The man-of-war Kingfisher, which has just
reached England from the Pacific has been
ordered to be ready to sail for Cuba.
LojfDO.v, Aug. 30. Official circles dis
credit the rumors that Bismarck intends to
call a conference on Egyptain affairs and the
Congo question. Nothing has been heard
at the foreign office concerning the matter.
It is generally believed that Granville, secre
tary for foreign affairs, would refuse to re
open tho Egyptain question, unless the inia
tive were taken by England.
Tho government is preparing a bill to
modify the land law in Scotland, and for
the purpose of protecting the crofters from
summary eviction. It is rumored that the
bill is based upon land league principles.
Rome, August 30. A bulletin of the
progress of tho cholera for tho past twenty
four hours in the various provinces of Italy
shows ninety-six fresh cases and seventy-six
deaths, the most numerous at Spezia.
Paxw, Aug. 30. The Republiqua Fran
eaiso says: The mission of Lord Northbrook
and Gen. "Wolscley, to Egypt i a challenge
to Europe, and the assumption is that Eng
land has extensive power in Egypt Has
England considered tier strength, the paper
asks, before taking so grave a step? It is to
be noticed that Egypt formed the substance
of a recent conference at Varsien between
Been and Daron de Courcil, tho French am
bassador to Germany.
Marseilles, Aug. 30. Seven deaths
from cholera occurred hero last night and
one at Toulon. The weather is cola.
Paris, Aug. 30. At a meeting of the ex
treme left to-day, it was decided to present a
protest to President Grevy against the non
convocation of tho chambers to meet in
special session at thu juncture of affairs.
The Fiench naval divisions in China and
Tonquin will henceforth form only one
squadron. The Nationalist states that Ad
miral Courbet has full powers to operate
against China. The Universe has a special
from Hong Kong that the French missionaries
have been officially expelled there. China
has suppressed an "uprising which menaced
Marseilles, Aug. 30. Tbe ravages of
cholera in tho southern departments of
France for the last twenty-four hours result
ed in sixteen deaths.
St. Petersburg, Aug. 3a Another out
break against the Jews is reported at
Dubrovitski near Cavno in western Russia.
An anti-Semitic mob pillaged twelve shops
and twenty houses. Many Jews were mur
dered during the riot ana one woman was
killed. The police and clergy aro powerless
to quell tbe disturbance.
Odessa, Aug. 30. The details of tho at
tempted shooting a few days ago, of CoL
Katansky, chief of the gend'arms, of this
city, hitherto suppressed, it now made pub
Uc. The motive leading tbe young woman,
named Mane Kaltnsmaga, to attempt tbe
desperate deed wat a desire for revenge. Ka
tankv bad sentenced ber brother, a mem
ber o'f the revolutionary society, to penal
servitude for life, and t& girl entered Ka
tansky's private room and twenty minutes
later drew a revolver and fired point blank
at tbe officer. The bullet grazed his ear,
and before she could fire again, Katansky
siezed the weapon and placed tbe young
woman under arrest
StiAJfQHAi, Aug. 30. All the French have
left Canton. It is now ascertained that Ad
miral Courbett left Min river with tbe int
tioa of going to Canton. Tbe Chinese znui
tsry commanders everywhere have received
imperial orders to attack all French war ships
and merchant venels which attempt to ester
the harbors leading to the treaty ports.
Those in tbe ports are ordered to depart na
mediatrlv. TVIesTaffiS from the Cbiseae
rovemmefe Maes are not accepted
Berkshire Ttpmmto an
hataf fNsked raf
idly after the Sussex
arrived at at Waddy
Boesble. Boats rmtinz tbe
aract are greatly helping the
tios ot troops
CMrao.Aug. SOGen. Hood, Cei.
mtd Main? Sandwich with t
ot ypcas treopt m m. vi
&1XXTJC Akr. H
tured Vy the rebels TJwniay night
harbor and 'take snath win t
overtaken sad rua ashen. ThereSels, how
ABKX,Aig. M. Tw ktwdred AVjmsia-
iaas. aaier Jhir Obms, stack! V
troops only six es raping.
HATA3A, Aug. n. The steewiw City
Meridia,wmkh took are ia the harbor yes
terday, wss completely destroyed with a
cargo of MM tale of sMStffLM banes'
surer from Vera Craa; 9U sales of tobacco
and 6S7 bags of sugar.
There have beea eighteen death .frosa
yeuow fever we past weec
IwptAWiTOta, Aug The Democrats
ofthis,theasvefjiotrict, to-day, aoeaiaa-
FINANCE AND COMMERCE.
fmt saUnleSaT Batata kalt
CUekeaa, ft .
rioor, khrk nateat s
7 lflWs PeHepWs
Cera, pan whits
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH.
New Yarn Meaty Market.
Haw Tons, Aagatt a, MM.
MovsT-Iasy at lKeX -
u tea KijiP seat.
Fans MsacAJrroa TArmm-tVit&X V seat,
toisios KxcsLsxaa Steady. 1
Qovraxrarr Bows Shade easier (tor 4V
0.8. s-per-esata 1X
u. a. sjt-ptr eeiu in
U.S. 4-per-eeats... l!
State Ssocamas Dall.
Railway Sacuarruw Flnatr.
Mlssoarl Facts 's boads 1X
BaaatbslASt Joseph boade Mt
Ceatrsl Pacta stocks 4SJK
Chicago AAltoa la
Chicago. Barllagtoa A Qalsey... 1X
Dearer etas Oread 1JW
Haaalbal St Joseph ax
naaaioai a, dosepa prejerraa lesaeaj
New York Ceatral UOf
Dales Peels , MX
Western Caloa MX
Tensas City Qreio aad Produce.
Kamas Crrr, Aagaeta, 1WI.
Wbbat Market ttroagar ; ae each i saaax
September i MJio bid October. Mo. a soft, axe
Coss-ltsrket steady ; tie eld each t x Md
September i e October j Jl.S'e MdMay. Me.
Oats-M sxket BOBlnal MXe Md cash.
Kaases CMy Live Steck.
Kawsas Crrr. Aagatt a, UN.
The Uve-Stecft HMttor retort :
Cattus Beedpte, l.MSt swrket slew sad
weak. HaMv steers sveraateg MM to U
the sold at s.tatMMi ao to IMS Be.st.at)
t.aitteekctsaad feeders, M.a)4.Mt cows,
M.a0.7S; grass Texas steers, at.Mi..a
Hoe Beedpte. M; market weak sad a
lower t lot areraglkgao to m Its setJ st
as 7t) io; baikattJsoajs a.
. pw. ' t
3 90 far fair to good ran
8assT Bcecipts.aS aucketqaletstM.a
ft. Loot Oraia aad Prodscc
St. Ions, Aagact a,
Plocb Market asehaagad.
Wbbat-Market lower bat fairly active.
No. s red. SiMlKa eacht HKaaKc.
ber i MKasMKe. October t 8SVSc. Nov.
ber i s7e7X December j closed st lowest ag-
Coew-Market lower sad slew ; UXdMSXe
eashjjrw 9Me September ; 7Xe October 1 41
OATS-Market lower; KVe cash t
Xe September; tse October t aXwXe No
vember. Kacnrta Floar, S.oa barrel ; wheat, M.SM
bashel; eon, to.eeo baskets; oat. .
boshete; rye, , bashel ; barley, 7,oa
SanntssTS Hoar, it.ea barroJai wheat,
S5,neo bashel; com. S.0W baskets; et.
S,0W bashel ; rye, bom ; bsrtey, bob.
St. Loaie Llv Stack.
St. Loins. Aagatt a, MM.
Cattlb leedpt. .a; sktpm ts. am;
good deauadt price ana i eera-M actives
trout; experts. at.a.7St gcjed U shale
Unlir. a tatM m t common to
S4.Mtu.Mi Colorado stem, st.oast.n:
era. M.OMM.Mi graa Tessas. M MftW.a,
ssalaly above S4 a.
Bnwtr Beedpte. M0 ahlpmeate, 730;
good mattoas steady aad la good dim aad i fair
to choice mattoaa. M. SB6H-1 i eoauaoa, St.TMl
x.SV; lambs, S De4.t i Texas ekeep. M.SSS)
Chicago Oraia aad Fradac.
CmcAeo, Aagast a, MM.
ruica Market qaiet.
Whbat Opeaed cade aad rase Xe aader
rood epoealatioa. fell KMe aader free ofcr
tage. thsa Saetasted. etaacd XS'e betowyoo
terday. Asgast 7anxe. ctessag, 71 i
September KtWa. etodag at 79! October
eladag at ax j December S4KW4Ke. etodag
at MXe. N. Saprlag, 7IXt7tXe M. , M
ao. zrea, m; . , icjtoxc
la good d em aad i early roe X. Ml
elcdag at XOX bdow yesterday.
:i Aanat ill a a Wc. cteeta at aht
rUKeVaVe.ctod' SIKi Oct.
beTX9)StXe.e!dagat aSe; Nov her a
CUSX. doda at MXe: year MXMMKc.
OATS-Markcteteadr. etosed catttcri
each Xe ; Aagatt aXJHWe. elcdag acMXc ;
September WXSMte, etedaetax October
aeaxe. eiealu at aXeiaxes roar, ad
MX. eledag aXBX; May, aXeJWXe.
M ! m BM . 1 tl
tao hwchils : eera. aa.SM haahrls ; , fe,a
basket $ rye, B.M basket i barley, M,a
i core. S7S.M0 asakclat a.
ITS.ot badicl; rye, ,oa bashel i hartoy,
Chicago Uv I
Carcaao, Aagact a, MM.
Tie Duma Jtmml repeat:
Boos BMotpte, .al hlmaoBM. S.aa;
good hags armcri reagh pceelaj. a.Mcbt.a ;
nuhlag sad (MMta. W.a.7s MflM,
se.7sjsjvi soap, at eocjes.
CATTLa Beedpte, t.WS; ahlsanat. 1
market seeadri raag cattle Srmi
as Statf.M! eodtoehoeesaa.M
at.steM.St wiatared Texaas, at.
market alow aad earhaagili lettrlw to
fl MkJPoT saVksMaSffaVdi W f)aas 9V.
choice to extra, a TO).: iamb.
i.t4.a : Texas taaep.as.lt4M J.
Globe Iron Works.
VMaHal Ifif Mttaaal MM ti sfnaM aPipM
ANDREW FLAM Tm6.
ska aH fcJaat af Vee 4 aVaw tmtkm
tir 4raM fee old Braes Ire
aPVItW a"aa tsWs awsFcV at"
YA BrSvasa aaar aUsaW VsaaYeBWaWeT aBmVsl aVoeBaWlsT
aVaMefaammBBBBBBBmf . eftaMfS. AaBPsV ta!HatoflL
Is Now in
At a Great
Tram termer rto .
We Will Make Prices
TstBts)cKOJdaUir OaMWBBtffOOdBOftaMBbOTtl eaUertdrtt.
They Will Certainly:
Our good ajr of tk baart, aad w
prioatj. Yotxr mm
The One-Price Gash
7 We will contlaae uatil aaxt
that is Btatle ia the house. No moaey
oaes. Last week assay of. our citizeai were beacittedby it.
ceived a cashmere dress, aBolher a bolt
chases sraouatlB; froia (5.00 to 8.00.
away. No moBey receired.
GOLDEN RULE STORE!
It will pay you to ezaaaiaa or foods
Clothing! Clothing! Clothing!
Wa baya a larta atook of cJotkla
Taloa, and will fi yom a baaait.
Carpets! Carpets! Carpets!
aetfoa coocla. Vat
Call, See, and
Our Store !
ssaT " t$
- "-. &
Saturday Sept. (
- " , a
rsBUBaM) both th
- r w-l(
Saturday te five away STtry Wk
taken from those who are the fertittll
of muliB, aad away of
. ...s -
Raneasbar: Every 29th sale
"" . a .,-y-.na 'CW
twtreh aaiay alaa a hat a
I I . .,! jtfMsM-"
itcwK, We bt aoaM4flsaa
"Vy H ft
'&j&t$-j"yig iL&r" '
-tJt- - 2.
P -k J'A4.-
iJyi,7' . " -!
4 o" t
" n . rKi
Hf" . -V
ir '" ?vv
afamPTr-'' ..JbWBFTbb. js -v
lavxaBBBjBBV jf !cv- -Cup-9