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WICHITA, KANSAS,FRIDAY l&ORNINGr, OCTOBER 31, 1SS4.
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TO THE RESCUE.
WHO IS RESPONSIBLE?
A VIGILANCE COMMITTEE
What ate the Democracy and ita Organ Whin
A Large Number of the Business Men
of Wichita Meet and Resolve
on a Reform.
Late kit night, or this morning, we learn
from a source which cannot he questioned,
that ft meeting of provcrty holders was held
for the purpose of devising t-oniu means to
protect citizens and property of this city,
which, owing to an inefficient city govern
ment, are in continual jeopardy. AW fur
ther learn that the mayor was sent for, and
that some of the city council were
invited to be procnt, who were respectfully
asked for an explanation of tli present un
warranted state of affairs. After a thorough
and full discussion of the situation and the
failure of the authorities to nfl'ord protec
tion, a committee of five were appointed to
wait upon the mayor and demand that ho
issue his proclamation and that the vagrant
act be enforced immediately. After that a
vigilance committee consisting of two hun
dred citizen property holders was named
and organized, a resolution being passed
that any member or number might act on
his or their discretion in arresting or other
wise getting the town rid of a thief when
caught, and that the commit
tee us a whole would stand by the
act. That any one caught in an act of theft
should bo handed over to the committee
who would u-e their own discretion a to
bouncing him from the town or ornament
ing a telephone po.-t with his worthier? car
cass. The city administration U assured
that what we say here U reliable and the
question for them to determine, and that im
mediately, will they net, in other words will
the people of this city not only be protected
but allowed to sleep in security.
The reign of thugs and disreputable ohar
hrters in this city draws to an end.
DOWN AT DERBY.
DERBY DOGS AND
T. J. Shelton and J. O. McCloy Tell the
People what they Know About
Free and Licensed Whis
ky and Democracy.
; The Eagle for some months past has
I been calling upon the people of this city to
I rise up in their might and demand that 'the
skittle-sharpers, duffers, thugs, tramps and
house-breakers that have been infesting this
, city all summer, be bounced, and in case
me auiuoruics reiuseu 10 uo so, mat some
means be resisted to to clean them out in
spite of the inaction of the city authorities.
The Ueacon last night comes out in a
double-headed article, complaining of the
crooks and burglars and their work. That
is a huge joke. "Wo would like to ask the
Democratic organ who is responsible for the
present state ot affairs in this city! "Who is
running tins tow n, anvwny : or tear its ig
norance may be as dense upon this subject
as it is on ail others what it attempts to elu
elueidate, we say that the people know
who is resjwnsible. It is the Democratic
administration which is wholly, solely and
altogether responsible. A Democratic mav
or, a Democratic council, and the whole
line of Democratic officers, appointed and
elective, arc responsible for a state of af
fairs in this city which would be a disgrace
to any town or city in America. Houses
broken ojcn nightly, men robbed, belated
people held up, houses of ill-repute plying
their vocations right under the shadow of
virtuous homes, confidence games run in
oicn rooms and on the street corners, gam
bling holes and dens innumerable! Who
is responsible but the officers of the city?
The mayor has it in his power io clean up
the last'hole and drive out the last bummer
within forty-eight hour, but the Ueacon re
ceites the city patronage and city printing
and the lleacon is supporing this city ad
ministration and asking the people to en
dorse the Democratic mavorby electing him
to the legislature so that he will have just
that much more power and political prcs
tage for next spring, when a mayor is to bo
elected again. The Heacon's 'Democratic
council talks about insufficiency of money
to keep up a proper police force. Out upon
such thin dawdling. One marshal and one
policeman properly hacked by tlio city au
thorities would run the last "crook oiit of
this town in a week, or hae them
all in jail as vagrants. The Ueacon
whines about the lacK of police force also
when it knows if this city administration
would do it duty by the property holders
by cleaning up and driving out all that is
unlawful, instead of countenancing and
shielding them, there would be little iise for
n.polire force. The lleacon talks about
detective McMahon. What hold has he
upon the Democratic administration of this
city? If he is paid by the city why ain't ho
put upon the lorce? A select ltepublican
committee in going over the registration
books of this city night before lnt found
seventy names for the Fourth ward alone
for which no representatives can be found
after an all day's: search twenty-odd on one
street. Heaven only knows" how many
there are in the other'threu wards, but prob-
Talk about supporting men for office who
countenance the present reign of terror in
this city. A man who painted the town
red hist week and fired at a man from the
door of a saloon into the street where hun
dreds of people were moving, wa hauled up
and fined five dollars and' costs for "dis-
THE NEXT PRESIDENT AT
He Attends a Reception Ten
dered to Him by the La
dies of Brooklyn.
An Enthusiastic Gathering
the Evening at the Acad
emy of Music.
Another Held Later
Grand Opera House.
Notwithstanding the Heavy Rain,
Blaine Attends a Meeting
charging tire arms.'
Tot Kt Editor of the Daily Kaqlt :
Xavby dreamed that Cliainimn Itanium
had called him to Democratic headquarters,
drilled him awhile, gave him a bunch of
speeches' suited to various location", and
started him out. "When he got to Pitts
burg his friends treated him to a little too
much old Monougahehi, and the result wan,
tho iron manufacturers got a speech on the
evils of protection and the benefits of free
trade. TheDemocratic central committee
made tho mistake Xasby did. They adver
tised a Democratic 'meeting and unpacked!
the wrong speakers. Both of the speakers
boasted that they were not Democrats old
mossbacks, not "pig-headed partisan," d
candor compels mo to admit that their
epcechos sustained them. There was no at
tempt to talk on the political iue of the
day. From beginning to end it wa a whis
Mr. Shelton said ho wanted w hisky "n
free as coal oil." That the tariff makes
whisky high, and high whisky makes
drunkards. "I would not want w fii-ky if it
were as free as water." He says there are
fifty saloons in Wichita, supported by those
who drink only becausu the law savs," "You
must not." Take away tho law and the sa- J
' loons will shut themselves iiji. He does not
caro what ticket is voted so Cleveland !
elected president, Dor-ey senator, Griffen
stcin and Sowlo representati es; for the rest
ho will vote a mked ticket. Tolerably cer
tain Mr. Shelton is not a Democrat, is it
not! While Mr. .Shelton cares little or
nothing for the state and county tickets,
Mr. McCoy says: "Vote for Maine and Lo
gan if vou want them to get 175.000 majority
if you want to, but vote lor Gov. (Hick, for
all except president, on that do a- you
please. While Mr. Hiclton favors "free
whiskey, Mr. McCoy says, "do away with
prohibition and tax the saloons until tiiev
aro killed: $4,000, $.,000, any sum to kill
them." You will notice the speakers agree
well, llctwoen the two speakers tine would
scarcely know what to do. While Mr. Mc
Coy talked on state politics he talked very
well and fairly. Alter leaving the state
ticket ho warmed up to tho work. About
the time ho began to talk county politics a
big black dog walked through tlie house
until it occupied a vacant place m front of
tho speaker. After gravely listening for a
few moments, ho turned around and wagged
his tail at the speaker and went out, only to
return in a moment with another dog; by
this time Mr. McCoy thought there must be
a conspiracy among Derby dogs, and he
ordered them out; now, as the speaker savs,
"For God's sake do not draw any infer
ences." I really think the dogs were inno
cent, and I told the incident only to rest
Mr. McCoy told us iiow Gov. (Hick forced
railroad legislation, but said nothing about
tho governor pardoning whiskey offender.
About this time the kazoo was introduced.
He wanted the audience to hear it. It wa
played, and then Mr. McCoy asked if it
Dounded like his voice. We answer nega
tively, but imi-t admit tho kazoo was ap
plauded more than the speaker. Jloth of
the speakers inado flings at the preachers,
telling us they were educated, therefore not
business men. Mr. Sowars "went eight
years to a good school in Ohio or Pennsyl
vania," therefore he mut be a good busine-s
man. And here he told that Mr. Sowars
would farm out the children's money.
He gave the prohibitionists his fe-peeU.
Prohibition had proven a failure wor-e
than a failure, and prohibitionists were all
hypocrites. Itut ho was a temperance man
and wa in favor of anything that would
break down the saloons. That prohibition
ists, instead of being in earnest, would slip in I
the batk door and taken drink iuit after
making a prohibition sjeech. If the gentle- j
man is so aniou to uppress the saloons
why dont he take tins matter in nana and
report some of tho violations of the law? It i
is his dutv. as much as any other pcrsuV.
The gentfeman ought to be the lat one to ,
back way. JOh, conMcncy, thou art a ' "t"nties arc devwng measures tor reliei.
T .;!,! , nn m,l t..ll i-mi li.iu- llirtv fn. ACCOptCd.
gled themselves, contradicted each other and
made a medlay of tho night's work, but it is
Between tho speech of Mr. Shelton and 'supreme court and having promot
that of Mr. McCoy a voung man -anga i ate Judge Mono to i bo chiet jiMi
song, the refrain of "Democrats, good Dotiio-
morning in a saloon one man shot at another
and mining him was arrested and fined ten
dollars for "discharging firearms." This is
the kind of a government Wichita is bfessed
with. Again si-c our report of the shooting
that occurred night before last and tell us
that if it i- not about time that the people
in-tcad of endorsing wero rising up in their
indignation and organizing committees of
Detective McMahon and Marshal Cairns' Ad.
ventures With Crooks Night Be
During the pre-ent mouth when recording
the numerous burglaries and robberies that
Imie taken place in the city, we took occa
sion to call attention to the urgent neccs-ity
of some action on the part of the powers that
arc, to rid the city of some of the numerous
hard characters that were known to infect
it, many of whom are well known. Our ag
itation of the matter probably stirred up the
authorities and night before lat Detective
McMahon and Marshal Cairns thaddowed
two men that are said to be well known
thieve-.. Tho officers each picked out one of
tho crooks following him all around the city
during tho early part of tho night and after
midnight they made their way to tho south
part of the city, going down south Main
tr,et. The marshal seems to have lost
track of his man, and he has not been taken
in yet. Detective McMahon reported that
the man whom he was shadowing changed
i clothes, but where or how this wa done has
not been stilted. It would appear that the
man the detective wa alter was tne same
that entered Mr. Lewis' house, as he came
upon hi man in the alley into which this
man is said to have run. McMahon states
that the fellow immediately opened fire on
him, which was returned by tho dctectiie,
several shots being exchanged, ono of which
pa5ed through McJIahon's overcoat.
Another story is that McMahon came
upon the man standing behind a tree,
and ordered him to hold up, but instead
of doing so he began shooting. How it
happened that so many shots were ex
changed and no one hit is rather strange on
account of the close proximity of tho par
ties, .lust how tho alleged thief succeeded
in getting away does not transpire. The
detective arrested a man at the Sherman
house, near the depot, yeterday morning,
who it wa supposed was the man he was
alter, but according to a late account the
o Uiccr are in doubt as to his identity.
Louis Kimke esterdav removed his mer
chant tailoring establishment from the
small cramped quarters that he has hereto
fore occupied, to the large room of tho
Holl'man llro's., at 317 Douglas avenue. Mr.
ltauke's busines lias outgrown his old quar
ters, nnd in tho new one. ho will now have
a splendid room in which to display his ele
gant line of piece goods. One-half of the
Holl'man llro's. room will be occupied by
.Mr. llanke, while the wholesale and jobbing
bvsinossof the tobacco house will still occu
py the other half and the back room of the
large establishment as formerly.
Xm- Yokk, Oct. 30. Mr. Blaine was late
in arriving in Brooklyn. Time appointed
for him to cross the bridge was '- o'clock,
but it was nearer three before he appeared.
His delay wos occasioned by a large number
of callers upon him at the Fifth Avenue
hotel, m Jsew York. At' about quarter to
three in tho afternoon Mr. Blaine, with Maj.
K. II. Hobbs, chairman of county campaign
committee, and W. II. Williams, president
of young men's Republican club, drove in
a barouche to the Mansion house. Jt was
raining hard still, but about three hundred
men waited under the verandah and in the
vestibule of the hotel. Among those were
Mayor Low, Mr. Billiard. VlJev. Henry
Ward Beechcr'a brother-in-law), Kov. .John
Hcschmau nnd delegations from tho Kings
county temperance assembly and from the
Now York state temperance assembly. Bev.
Geo. "E. Kced was chairman of the latter, all
of whose members present shook hands
with Mr. Blame. A committee
representing the Irish-American anti-Cleveland
club of Kings county,
with John Carroll at the head, were intro
duoed by Judge liooncy und presented an
address in Gaelic and English. Judge Boo
ney said the delegation represented four
thousand voters. M.J. Logan, of the Phil
adelphia Celtic society, saidit was the de-ire
ol the committee that Blaine should hear the
address in Irish. Mr. Blaine said: I siipposo
it is tho language that some of mv ancestors
wero used to speaking, so I shall "be glad to
lin.if if Aft. T Amifi tlm.1 n A tlin i Ii! c.c e?
I.- ... '!. .JUUl, .1(11 x.iu itiu ..Minima
in Irish. Mr. Blnino was verv attentive.
After the reading, Mr. Blaine said, with the
scroll in his hand: I shall cherish this, not
only because of its political significance,
but because it is a very interesting philogic
al contribution. Altogether, about five
hundred person, including a number of
ladies, shook hands with Mr. Blaine in the
reception room of tho Mansion house. At
four o'clock, the rain still falling, Mr. Blaine
took a carriage and attended the ladies re
ception. Long before the hour appointed for the
reception to Blaine, given by the ladies of
Brooklyn, the Academy of Music was
crowded in every part, and people are going
away nimble to get in Although the occa
sion belonged peculiarly to the women,
there were many men tiresent. Rev. Dr.
Behrcns was chosen as tho spokesman of the
ladie, and delivered an address, portions of
which were warmly applauded. When he
introduced Mr. Blaine even-body in the
house arose and cheered, and it is "probable
that so large a number of handkerchiefs
never before fluttered in the great halL
Blaino bowed repeatedly to the plaudits.
Silence finally being restored, he said: "To
the important national conquest, which now
draws to a close, much ot the progrc-s of
wlucli i have personally witnessed, two
things have especially impressed me. The
influence exerted by the women of the Unit
ed States and that exerted by the young
men. I do not know that I ought to "divide
these, for I attribute the great interest and
activity of the young men largely to the in
fluence cf their mothers. The Republi
can party owes a great debt to the
women of the United State1. Not a debt is
now maturing but one, which began at the
ence shall point tho way, and in that connec
tion I desire to say that the Republican ,
party, without speaking or intending to
speak invidiously of any other party in the i
United States, past or present, is the only
one that ever had the resolution and tile t
courage to limit its own political power. '
The Republican party did not gain power '.
by the struggle for reform in the civil ser- j.
vice, but with the possession of a mtronnsre
larger and grander than imperial sway ever
controlled. The party voluntarily "aban
doned the partisan control of patronage and .
iniuaieu tnat great retonn witliin lU own
ranks, an achievement without precedent
and without parallel in the history of poli
tics, atid what has been accomplished is but
a ioresiiadowing ot that which a more en
larged experience and further trial shall
demonstrate to be wise, patriotic and effect
ive, and lastly, those great amendments to
the constitution which ae tho embodiment
of what was gained by the war, the emanci
pation of the slave, tlie declaration and defi
nition of the right of citizenship, the guar
anty of the national credit by organic en
actments, and that liberal basis cf suf
frage which forbids that it should
stop at any line of colors.
All there will be maintained with patriotic
fidelity, in other words that great series of
measures and of laws which were the out
growth of tho civil struggle and which (in
bodied and preserved its best results are safe
in the hands of the Republican party. To
place these laws under the domination of
another party, if it did not destroy, would
certainly, in the opinion of the moit pru
dent, seriously imncril their usefulness and
perhaps their existence. These, briefly, are
tlie attainments not merely promised but
guaranteed by Republican success, a success
that will embody as over all and under all
and before all other i-sues fidelity u the
union, to the states and loyality to the con
stitution of our gut eminent.
From tho Academy of Music Mr. Blaine
and Gen. Fremont wx-re driven to the Grand
opera house where there was another great
crowd outsido and a very large audience in--ide.
Upon Mr. Blaine's appearance there
wis a repetition on a smaller scale of the
scene at the academy.
Mr. Blaine being introduced, said: "Tho
Republican party had its origin in a combi
nation of patriotic men, thirty yeaisago, to
prevent tho introduction of slavery into the
territories of the United States. That bat
tle, waged with persistence and courage and
resi-tcd with a spirit of evil determination,
finally culminated in the election of Abra
ham Lincoln, and reaistence to his constitu
tional right to be president ended in a blood v
war of four years duration. A party which
began its existence by resisting slavery, nat
urally and inevitably" became the protector
of free labor, and with the question of sla
tcry definitely ended by the issue of the civil
struggle, the party became tho representa
tive, the embodiment of that industrial sys
tem which has for its end and its aim the
encouragement of American imlust-y. The
step f-oin relieving the black man from
slave labor was natural and easy to reliev
ing the white man from the degradation of
that form of labor which reduces him to
tho se-vitude of poverty. Thirty year's
effort, twenty-four years of powc. have vin
dicated the claims of tlie Repuhl'can party
to general and to national confidence, anil
the leading question now to be decided by
tho popular vote in all the states is whether
that industrial system and that financial sys
tem, which go hand in hand, shall be super
ceded, and whether tlie experiment ot lve
trade, with a possible change in our curren
cy system, shall be resorted to by the vol
untary consent of the American people.
IN THE NUTMEG
He Attends Enthusiastic Meet
ings at New Haven and
Governor Hendricks Speaks at
Springfield, Ills., and
every one of you can answer for himself, be- Failed.
cause it is the" party of the people. Thou- ! Sa" Fiujrcteco, Oct. SO. S. Selig, a
sands are flocking to our standard for they j wholesale milliner, assigned to-day. Lia
love their fellow countrymen and their j bilities, Sij.000; assets estimated at "$20,000.
country more tlian they do their party. ' Principal creditors in New York.
Let tu feel that the people are the rulers of
the nation and not the oftice holders, whose . Ready for Duty.
solo ambition and puriKsc is private gain. Washington. Oct. SO. Tlie commission
Let u-feel also that it the people give us ' of Hon. Hugh McCulIoch, as secretary of
the power of government, we hold from the ' the treasury, was received at the department
people n sacred tru-t. The audience roc this morning. The secretary did not visit
to their feet in a body and hats were thrown I the department to-day. He is expected
into the air. The " galleries, which were i there to-morrow morning, however, to tako
filled with ladies, were a mass of waving , the oath of office and enter upon the dU
handkerchiefs, and it was fully ten minutes i cliarge of his duty.
betore-Mcbweenev, the Irish 'usiK'ct who
made the concluding speech of the evening, I
New York Notes.
could be introduced. After the meetm:
Gov. Cleveland and party were driven to
the Atlantic hotel, anu from there to the de
pot, where he took a special train for Alban.
Governor Glick's Trip Through the East
ern Portion of ! Kansas.
A Drunken Ruffian Shoots Into :
and Kills a Man.
St. IOUis, Oct. SO. Wm. Ogle, boots
and shoes, assigned. AsseU, $10,000; lia
bilities not stated.
1'iTi miuku. Bonn., Oct. 30. Belva Lock
wood, presidential candidate of the equal
rights party, was in the city several hours
this morning en route for Michigan.
Out of Employment
Dc.mikk, Oct. 80. Mill owners hae re
solved to reduce the wages of ojcratives five
very foundation of the party, for the litera
turo which sprang from the pen of women
did much, 1 was about to My did rao-t to
concentrate that great army of freedom
which in tho conllict that came upon the
country and destroyed the institution of
slavery, and I am sure that when tho news
came to me that I was selected for the im
portant and rc-ponsiblo pot in which 1 now
stand, 1 received no greeting that meant
more or was more grateful to me than the
one which caino to me from that ludy
whoso gifted pen imparted spirit and soul to
the anti-slavery agitation when she gao to
the world "Uncle Tom's Cabin." I do not
feel, therefore, that the ladies of Brooklyn
arc taking any unusual steps in this extraor
dinary welcome, which a grateful heart feels
it is impossible to respond to adequately.
Inwardly 1 do not feel that they are taking
any new step or exerting any other influ
ence than that which has been constantly
exerted by women during the thirty most
important years in tlie history of the
United States, in which the Republican par
ty has led the national progress. I know the
widespread influence that goes out from
such a greeting as this. I know that with
out suffrage woman casts often the weight
iest vote. I know that the great moral
strength showing itself constantly is the
political strength with which the Republican
party has been inspired for its struggles nnd
its triumphs has come from tho gracious and
pure influence of woman. I make there
tore duo and profound acknowledgment,
not merely for the significance of this occa
sion, but "for its cordiality and whatever of
personal compliment it may imply. But I
would be vain indeed if I should take to
myself any great part of that which means
only an expression of sympathy and sup
port in that great commanding" contest in
which, for the time, I am called to repre
sent thebest patriotism, tho best heart, the
best aspirations of the American republic.
As M r. Blaino took his seat there was an
other enthusiastic demonstration like that
which had greeted him on his introduction.
General Stewart I- Woodford being called
by the audience, made a short speech.
After the ladies reception, Mr. Blaine was
drivC-n to the residence of S. V. White,
where he dined. Tho other guests included
John Sherman, e-secntary of treasury,
Rev. Kdward Beechcr and Mayor Iow.
The inclement weather of the day contin
ued throughout the evening, notw ithstand
ing which" tho Brookhn academy of music
was again packed by admirers "of lilaine.
Very many ladies were present. The hall
per cent, owing to the lone continued dc-! .. .....!,ft,ii,",im,.,t Ti, -..:.. ..,
predion in trade. A thousand work people , umlor tIie au.,,; of ti1P Kiu;;. ,. v nm.
are out of employment and tho municipal m;n culb. Hon. A. W. Tonnv was" elect
ed president. The vice presidents included
Kcv. Edward Beecher, Daniel Babcock, Bat
rick Ford. Gen. B. F. Trscv unil Itev. F. A.
Mo.vTUiiMKur, Ala., OcLSO. Gov. O'Xcil Farley and Rev. S. T. Sdn-ef. At 7:15 Gen.
having accepted the re-ignation of Chief i Fremont entered the hall and rwehe.l unite
Justice Robert C. Bricka, of the Alabama j an ovation, which he acknowledj-ed in a few
iioicu associ- t remarks. As Mr. II sine entered ;it 7-.0. lie
tlCC, to-day ni iwoiveJ with wilil nrm'ii..v The m.
appointed Hon. David Clayton, of Mont- tire audience rising and cheering and wav
gomery as associato in the place of Stone, ing hats and handkerchiefs. It was several
, Judge Clayton was a member of congress m i minutes before the applau-e sub-ided.
lS.VJandlSG0and is one of the ablest law- "When Mr. Blaine was formally introduced
vers in the gulf states. 'by Mr. Tenny the enthusiasm broke out
I "" j anew and cheer after cheer with several ti-
All for Love. gers were given. Mr. Blaine said:
Uniox, X. 11. Oct. SO. Tuesday evening , Citizens of Brooklyn: As I am to be fol-
ncmy of the railroads, and place Col. Hoi- ' Horace Deland, of Brooklyn aged eighteen lowed by mv distinguished friend, Senator
lidav on the ticket. i venrs, chained himself to a brush heap near I Sherman, of Ohio, in a speech, I take a? my
Beechcr would have been squelched if he I ni father's houe nnd then deliberately onlv duty of the evening to furnish the text,
had bceh present and heard them denounce ' burned himself to death. He cut a fearful and thttext shall be a brief summary of
political preachers. j gash in his throit with a razor which was the effects that arc to be followed from a
Vr. Shelton thinks, that except Lincoln, touud near the brush pile. There was also continuance of the Republican psrtv in pow-
Koscoo Conkling is the greatest statesman the I a note found which he had left saying that er, what is to be assured, what is to be held
ltemiblican party ever had. Any one who . he was tired of living. He gave no reason
Iicard Mr. McCoy will have no difficulty in , for the act but it U thought to have
finding tho Stavcr feed store, lie seemed caused iy unrequittea love
g, ho said, tho Republican partv
has continually taught the wise doctrine that
capital and labor were friends, noi enemies.
That in co-operation they can produce pros
perity, but that in hostility they can pro
duce only adversity. The" republican pariy
has taken cave that capital shall not en
croach upon labor, and that labor shall be
so protected that it shall have no cause of
enmity to capital. Other issues, gentlemen,
arc involved in the great national contest of
18S1. But here 1 now dwell only unon this
one, for of all issues that must be held to be
first, wbleli insn "p. brenfl to iho hungry mid"
clothing to the naked, that issue must be
held to be first wh:ch insures to the indus
trious man a home, with home comforts, for
his wife and his children, and which gives to
a population devoted to industry, "all the
Iirotection that can be offered or guaranteed
v human law.
From the grand opera house Mr. Blaine
was taken to a carriage and driven to Wil
liaiiisburgh, where, notwithstanding the rain
which still continued falling, the g-eat open
air mciing had held its grou:ul for two
hours, waiiing for Mr. Blaine, and when he
appeared the enthusiasm was so great that
for some time h could not get an oppor
tunity to speak. When order' was restored
Mr. Blaine briefly reviewed tlie nrincinlcs
and policy of tho Republican party, dwell
ing cinciiy upon tho tariff issue and tlie fi
nancial sstem of the government, and at
the conclu-ton was roundly cheered.
After the meeting in Williamsburg, Mr.
Blaine took his place at the head of tho pro
cession. Tho rain then falling heavier than
ecr. As the prece-sion reached the Re
publican headquarters in Montague street
Mr. Blaine took his stand on the
platform, and sheltered by water
proofs and umbrellas, reviewed tlie parade,
which numbered about si thousand men in
un'forjii. The increasing rain had drenched
them through and through, the torches for
the most part being extinguished. The
men cheeied lustily, regardless of the
weather. Mr. Blaine was nsked what he
thought of the procession. "Had it been a i
f:-ir night," said he. "I think tho procession
would have been illinrtable, as it was mag
nificent." Apart from the pnvession, four
or five thou-and stood around tho headquar
ters in Montague street. Mr. Blaine nnd
son, Walker, returned to tho Fifth Avenue
hotel, New York, to-night.
Upon Mr. Blaine's arrival in Bo-ton, Mon
day, ho will proceed to the Hotel Brunswick,
where he will dine. At dinner there will be
present representatives of the army and
nay, members cf congress and prominent
gentlemen of tjio city. Tho parade will be
reviewed from the hotel. Mr. Blaine will
leave for Augu-ta early Tuesday morning,
reaching there in season to vote.
Ci.kvkiv.vi), 0., Oct. 30. The womens'
home missionary society of the Methodist
Kpisropal church fini-hed its annual meeting
to-d'iy. The officers for the current year,
elected Mr-. Rutherford It. Hayes, presi
dent. George Hiitchin-on, large owner of
stock in gold nnd silver mines in the we-tcrn
states and territories, assigned to-day. Lia
bilities not -tated. The failure is attributed
to depre-sion of shares.
J'tTTSKlELP, 3Lhss. Oct. When it was
learned here this morning that Governor
Cleveland would pass through the city en
route for Albany, an immense crowd of the
best citizens of the country" for mile around
were at the depot to meet them. The gov
ernor's stay here of half an hour was
celebrated by cheering, music and cannon
ading. Twenty-five citizens of Xew Haven,
including Congressman Mitchell, Mayor
Lew is and other prominent men met Gov
ernor Cleveland at this place nnd tho select
men of the town and leading Democrats es
corted him from the cars to a sjecial train on
the Housatonic railroad, where with diffi
culty way was maue lor him through the
throng. "He seemed greatly pleased by the
reeeiition. which was entirely nne-neeHl.
When introduced by George"N". Dutton, of
the Berkshire Independent issci?lion, as
the next president, his attempt to speak was
defeated by the cheering of the crowd. He
appeared on the platform of the ear and
bowed his thanks to tho enthusiastic crowd.
Everybody went through the car shaking
him by the hand. The train finidly moved
on, with bands playing, cannon-firing and
Atn.vxr, . Y., Oct. 30. As Governor
Cleveland, accompanied by Private Secreta
ry Lpmont and Adjutant General Farns
worth, drove from the cxecutivo mansion in
a closed car. iage shortly before 10 o'clock
this morning to tho Boston & Albany sta
tion, where they took the regular 10 o'clock
morring train "for I'ittstield, there was no
dciiion-tration of anv sort, in accordance
with Governor Cleveland's expressed deoirc.
Canaa.v, Conn., Oct. 30. At Great Har
rington, an immense crowd assembled.
Gov. Cleveland nppcarcd on the rear plat
form and was received with loud cheers.
While the train waited, hundred graped
him by the hand and as it moved nwav three
cheers were given for tho next president of
the United States.
Ciiatam. Conn,. Oct. 30. Gov. Cleveland
was greeted by an immense number of peo
ple who crow iled around to shake hi'.ii by
the hand, and to assure him of his final suc
cess. Tho tain left the station amid boom
ing! of cannon and cheers of the vast assem
blage. Xkw Milfohh, Co.in., Oct. 30. Great
crowds gathered at Canaan Falls village.
West Cornwall nnd Kent. Gov. Cleveland
appeared on the platform of the ot. At
each station crowds gathered to gra-p him
bv the hand. There was great enthusiasm
all along the route.
Xkw- Havex, Conn., Oct. 30. On his ar
rival about 4 o'clock Gov Cleveland will
bo escorted to the Xw Hiwen house, wliore
a public reception is to be held. After
lunch a serenade will be tendered him, aficr
which he will make an addre-s from the ho
tel balcony. He will then be escoited to
the depot to take the 8:30 p. m train for
New " ork city.
BuiPOEPOKTjConn., (Jet. 30. Gov. Cleve
land arrived in the city by a special train on
the Hoosatouic road at -l:-0 this evening, in
company with delegates from New Hat on
and Bridgeport- A crowd of about L',000
gathered at the depot, and a salute of 100
guns was licd. lie was escorted to the At
lantic hotel, wheie a reception was held et
5:lo, when he left by a special train for Now
Haven. The arrangements arc that he will
return about 9:20 "this evening and attend
the Democratic rally at Itanium's rink,
when he will take a special train 1 the
Hoosatonic road for Albany.
Nkw Haven-, Conn., Oct. 30. In thi
cilv rein had fallen heavily throughout the
dav. At 10 o'clock this morning all idea o
a parade had been given up. At tho union
depot at - o'clock crowds began roaring in
and at 3 over 3,000 people surged in and
out of the depot, awaiting Gov. Cleveland's
arrival. Despite the heavy down pour a
multitude pres-ed on the platform and when
the special from Bridgeport rolled into the
depot some minutes before there was a
general struggle for positions of sight. So
ber and staid citizens cheered theaise!es
hoarse. Cheer after cheer rolled through
tho depot nnd a Struggle to get a gli.iip-o of
the New York statesman ts renewed bv
men wild with enthusiasm. Gov. Cleveland,
with Cols. Lamoulain and Favnsworth, of
his stall", was followed to his carriage by c:
Govs. Chas. R. lngcrsoll and James K. Kn
glish, cx-Mavor J. 15. Roberton, Congress
iiia.i Chas. L. Mitchell. Alexander Troi'p
and a score of other prominent Deiuocntis,
rnd driven immediately to the New Haven
house, whero supper was served. It wp
finally decided to hold the reception at the
Here at 7 o'clock the corridoi? wero filled
with an audience such as has been rarely
sc?n in New Haen. Up the iron itai'r
caae the crowds passed. The conmitteo in
charge could hardly keep back the surging
tide of enthu-iastic humanity. In a few
minutes the familiar face of New York's
governor was seen on the staircase. From
the first floor to the vaulted roof the crv of
welc ome broke forth again and again. The
govcnor immediately stepped in front of
the mayors otfice. Tin crowd presel for
ward in the rignt cornuor ana ve.- mar-
Cov. Hendricks. I
Chicago, Dct. 30. Hendricks demon- t
stration at Springfield was continued until j
a lato hour. The citv was brilliantly illu- ,
ruinated, and was estimated tliat 15,000 1 has recovered.
torehe. were in the procession at night. ! There were six
Following is a delayed report of Gov. j for illegal registration in this city.
llendnck'a sieecli: ". est 1 uesilay wo shall
New YoRK.Oct. 30. Recorder Smythe to
day filed his decision in the district attor
ney's office on the report of the commission
appointed to determine the mental condi
tion of AVm. K. Rhinelandcr, indicted for
shooting lawyer John l)rakc, ou June 19th.
Tlie recorder agrees with the minority re
iHjrt, aecluring, Rhinelandcr sane, and fixes
his bail, pending trial, at $10,000. Drake
additional arrests to-lav
timfn .i 4lw. mnft iinmi-iiit n i tr tlm nlmM- .
tion of picsident ot the United States. In:
selecting a president for the people of the
United "States, under tho constitution, will
decide for this country whether there shall
be a change iu the administration, or
whether we shall continue under tlie Re
publican policy of government.
1 wilt onera lew reasons, my r-iiow citi
zens, why we should liave'a change, and
that is nll'thc argument I have to ofier. Por
twenty years the Republican party litis been
saying "to the Democrats, you are not wor
thy to take charge of public matters. For
tw'enty years they have excluded Democrats
from positions ot" honor, trust and respon-i-
bility as much as they could. Wheat sells
at lower prices in the Chicago market than
it has sold for twenty years pat;yes, for
twenty-tiro years. Since this election I be
hevsi that wheat has lallcn about eight cents
on the bushel, and com about nine cents
per bu-hcl. So, my countrymen, do you
regard these as good times? When Repub
licans now sav, "Let well enough alone,"
you will tell them, "We will try a change
and see if it w on't be better for the country
and for the people." Applause. Mr.
Hendricks then proceeded to arraign
the Republican party for its tariff policy.
He said that in their platform the Republi
cans assure the country that they wilt rem
cdv the inequalities In the tariff system and
remove the ece-s. Is not that an admission
that the taritflaw of tha country is not equal
and that the taxation is unequal upon the
people? That upon one man taxation is
higher, heavier and harder than it is upon
another man? I think so. What hae they
been doing tho nineteen years that have
passed by since the close of tlie war, the Re
publican party has been all the while in
power? Why is it they have come before
the people and admit that the revenue sys
tem is not equal and just? Why H it that
they have to admit that there is excess col
lected through the instrumentality of the
reienuelaw? Hour much shall the people
bo taxed? The answer is a plain ono taxa
tion shall equal but not exceed the wants, of
government economically admini-tered.
ti;., ; xj
shalled one by one pa-t the visitor. Some
of them were allowed to press hi hand and j
some wero not. --xi anxious was each man i
the governor that order
be enforced for sometime, and
1 hat is what President Author said two
years ago: it is what the Democratic con
vention said in July last at Chicago; that is
tho first preposition of our platform.
"nd. It is that taxation shall be only for
public pirpo'ts, and not for priw.le "pur
poses. 3rd. In the adjustment of taxes great
care should be taken tliat labor and capital
are not hurt.
1th. That taxation shall bo heaviest on
articles of luxury and lighte-t on
articles of necessity. Applati-e-
That is tho ljum'er that tho Democratic
convention placed in the hands of (5-over
Cleveland and Thomas A. Hendricks in July
Inst, and that the great comeutiou said:
"Carry this banner before the people nnd
stand "or fid! with this banner." Applause
After an elaboration of the-e points tlie
speaker said : .Mr. Blaine advocated a heavy
taxation instead of a heavy reduction, anil
the taxing of article of luxury for the re
lief of necessities. lie then said there ought
to be a change of admini-tration, and
showed that the Republican: had been
guilty of extravagance and corruption.
cpcakii)ni iiov. i levciami. aim in con-clu-ion,
Mr. Hendricks said : I can say of
Grovee Cleveland what can liisaido'fno
other nominee of and p.my. For the list
time in the hi'torx of politic. Governor
Cleveland has the endorsement of the best
men ot the opposite partv. high-toned Re
publican-, the most learned of their party;
tho'e that haxe no stain of dishonesty upon i
them, loudly and earnestly assured their
fellow-citizen- that Clct eland was qualified
lor ttie oluce that liewas nominated tor. Ap-
Iilausc For him and for myself I simply
iritig before you the banner of Democracy
equal laws, economy of appropriation's and
economy of expenditure, flint the people
shall haxo all the money in their own
pockets nnd in the channels of trade, which
if the government is economically admin
istered it does not require. Applause and
I.vdia.vaious, Ind., Oct. 30. Gov. Hen
dricks, in accordanco with his usual custom
in election years, to address the democracy
at Shelbyville, his old home, the last week
of the campaign, spoke there this afternoon.
The meeting w-as attended by out three
thousand people. In hi speech he coun
selled the democracy of Shelby county to
clo-e up their divided rank and "sustain him
once more by their votes as they had in the
pa-t. He told the people that he wanted
their votes, though Eomedude- had charged
that it was not propr r to a-k for votes. 1 he
speech proper was devoted to three propo-i-tton-,
That the tariff should be limited to the
needs of the government: that the Republi
can party by its policy has driven our car
rying trade from the oeean, reducing it
from eighty-fivu to fifteen per cent, and that
the surplus in the treasury shoulJ be re
duced. Uon th" tantfhe said, "In their
platform the Republicans insure u they will
remedy inequalities in the tariff yJcm
and remove excese. ! that not an ad
mission that the tariff law of this country i
not equal to that taxation U unequal upon
the people, that upon one man taxation i
higher, heavier, ami harder than it i upon
another? I think o. What have they
Ought to Swing.
St. Louts, Oct. 30. A Vineennes (Ind.)
special to the Post-Dispatch says : Lincoln
Keith, who was shot in the head by Dick
Atkinson, at F.dwanbport, this county, last
night, has since died. Atkinson rushed out
of the saloon greatly excited and said he
mils going to kill some damned Democrat.
A Democratic rally was being held there and
he snot in the crowd of bystander with ths
above result. Atkinson was arrested.
Keith is of excellent family, all of whom are
Republican'. The feelings of the commu
nity are intense, and it is feared that a mob
will visit the jail to lynch the prisoner.
Kansas City Brevities.
Kan-as Citv, Ma, Oct. 30. James C.
O'Neil died in this city last night, aged 42.
Mr. O'Ncil was well'known as a champion
of tho Irish cause, having served a term of
iinpri-onment in Ireland as a nationalist and
afterwards had been compelled to leave the
country. He expended quite a fortune dur
ing his'life in assisting the people of his na
At Riverview park to-dav, thirty-nine
head of Shorthorns were sold from the herd
of S. K. Ward & Son, of Weslport, for
SttS. Average price, 51C0. W. T.
Hearns. of Lee's Summit, sold fifteen head
torSiOO. Average, got.
Chicago, Oct. 20. The funeral services
of the late Wilber F. .Storey were conduct
ed by Bishop Cheney and Itev. Dr. Swazey
at the f.unily residence on Prairie, avenue
this afternoon. The coffin iva; placed on a
catafalque in the middle of a long and nar
row room, bearing a silver plate with the
simple inscription, "Wilber F. Storey,
born December 10, 1810; died October 1T7.
18S4." Floral offerings wero numerous nnd
rich in design. There was a large attend
ance of distinguished people who had per
sonally known the deceased editor, aihong
whom" wero Judgo Goudv, Judge Lambert,
Tree C. Bonney, Mellvillo W. Fuller, C. 15.
Dennett. A. L."Pattcr-on, Andre Matteson
of the Times, and nlino-t the entire working
force of that journal. Tho pall bearers
were Lvman Trumbull, Klihu It. Wash
burne, "David Davis, ('has. It. Farewell,
T. Lyle Dickev, J. AV. Doane, William
Henry Smith, William Penti Nixon, Wirt
Dexter and Jesse Spanlding. The inter
ment wa made at Rose Hill cemetery.
BuiiuvOAME, Kan., Oct. 30. Tho follow
ing important political circular has just been
issued by the president of tho Women's
Christian" Temperance Union of Kansas:
Mrs. Fnnnio I. Riutall, of this city, to all
members of the Women's Christian Tem
perance Union in Kansas:
The action of our recent state conven
tion at Leavenworth, which resolved to sus
tain the state. Republican and national pro
hibition nominees, was supplemented by, in
ciecutivr ei-k)ii, by instruction to your
president to supply" tickets, bearing tho
names of the prohibition electors so far as
possible to nil jKilling places. A deficit of
the treasury render this impossible without
the co-operation of tho Kansas representative-of
the national third party. Investigation
reveals the fact that no acthe campaign has
been planned for this stale. I would there-
tote request such auxiliaries and members of
tho " . T. C. U. as desire to aid in this
matter to secure such tickets and apply
them at all olling places within reach, so
that the third party men may have the op
portunity to vote their conx ietions. Yours
tor prohibition: Fanny A. Ravtai.l,
1'resU Knns. W. C. T. U.
T H I N0K
Of it in the morning.
' . i ,t
Of it at noon.
Of it in the evening,
For it will be The Talk
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH.
Kamas City Grain and Produce.
Kansas Citt, October ), Issl.
The Ihiily Indicator reports
Ktorn Dnll; salex I car extra fancy tW; 1
car rje lii().
Wheat Hecclpu, IJ,.VViliuIiel; shipment",
17,'Mi btMhr'.s; In store. sOit,470 liuahcln; mark
et weaker and lower Xo rreil, caIi, M'i Mil,
r.t', in Veil; October, 13'. : November. MK; I
reuiber. E3; January, fifi', : toy, I'lKHMVi
Xo 2 aoft. fioblil. wi, itfikeili No. 3, red eh.
It', blJ, l-.a-k.ii!; October, II blil; ,o 4.S7;
Coax itecript, 2I.TW bnalirlai nlpraenta.
: :ru tiatnii; in sior. ii,i,, Dunneiai mark
et weaker anil lower: Xo.2 mlinl ca.h.sj1.!:
October, :W: .November, nrt hair, Ets.waOj
No t ember 2 &kei); oar, 2C bid, 20AJ aikol;
Jannary, 2ii bld.SU'i valetl; Mar, Ti; white
mi.Vfit, cah "; October Masked; hlRb ralxril,
JJLul,.Tl askdl; rejected, 27 bid
O t Ca!i, 22 bM, , akol; October, H ii
asked; November, ."i.'i
Kantat City Live Stock.
Kansas C'lTT, OetoberSO,
The .Jtf-Sfeti liuSUalcr report! :
Cattlc lleceliita, I,19; market rteaily for
sra ran at unchanged jrlcet itooii n
titc scarce and arm. eiorta,tt.lt0 Us iro)
to choice iiliiilny. VH4iC iA; common to me
dium, hi lltHii.rii; feeder. 3 A$.l 30; cow.
J 7MSJ1 i! rra 1tl t-er, M.boftl.io;
Coloi&do halfbreI .teen, 91 4('J W.
Ho; lierclpts, 4,Ct market firmer anil tfr,
higher; lota aterairinir 21" to Jit pounds .old
at SI n ; bulk at II XMt K,
SiirKr ltce(iU, OB; markrt flnoer and 10c
hlzher, falrtosrood raattnna, tt.VKiM; com
mon to raedlaiu, $J 0".j oj
St. Uouli Cram and Produce.
St I-olTt, October 3u, 1M4.
Fvnun Market unchanged
WniAT opened hl?ber but alow. No.2rel,
4k .aih ? 1 . t4tiu T 1 jf i f 1,'a.u
1. .. .. ... ' fi7 t - l IH 7 i .1UTCUJ
oeen noin;' tue nineteen tears trial June i 1H.r Tsyw-o; Itceernber h) ',-.'; i Janory1
pajseu iy f inro me cioe oi vne war nun tne . jm. ttr.'i , i -i ay ckwid ai oa:iie pric
ltepubliCHn party has been all thcnhileini CoavCaih and sear optlona lowrT: year and
. , i. . , . .'iitiHer. ixiiaivu3iiiiriiiii" ihu . "..-. ........... -v..... . ... -,s ..., -,.
in the crowd to cet a chanec to jrreet the : -. ,i. ...f, i ,i, !,. it,. ,, ' October! .i,i3.', November and year; Jk4t
It t-... ,'lt-m l not p.jual nml ju-t? Uhymti Oit. -Ka.ler;;; ca.ht KH November
when a squad of police arnved that hand i ct. . coirnrt. .hVou'-h the instru.nenU.litv I babel. wm, I4.i btuhel., cat., I-'.ioi
lukint m rnaaecc.inparal.veiy eay. ; f , Uw . - mm.h j, ,,,-, , bubri; i rye. S,M bn.bel. ; barley. .
CHna.who plain Trr. . barrel., wheat.
indlin?Bev. Dr. Rexfoni, Rev. A, ; ' i, JMt.3m..t n f t OTe: ..Tt,?n -sh.a" W but not lo--,. a,hel.s m .to, boati,. i o.u.
.1 i,i.,t. !,.., - ft, .; ,,"' " '" coed the want. ol tne eovernment ecoreami- lo.i'ibajneli; rye.2 i'i ; barley, ,').
l., TbtHwbat Resident' ,mMxWx;
otW1thstandinaerCno.theau,torn,,a 1em0cratie conntc W in .Inlv favt amber, .lannry: ww.oiUy.'
crowd of .-evend Iwndrrf pcr-ons accom- at Chicago. , Com .tady, a:aa year; - May.
pan.e.1 the t?.vcn.or to the note!. . mUij, of Ktocky, followed .
pitlunn-' had aj-enibled in Lla.cudon hall ; ir,nr!nVV.. ami Jude tfcmnbiJI. V Ifflnok. ' Cblceo Grain and Pro4o.
IiETnolT, Oct. 00. K-covcmor Closes of
Atf'rbury and others, attcmpteil uicide thi
afternoon by lianjrinc; hitn-elf in his cell,
lie wa-cut down and will be tried this, afternoon.
This afternoon c-i:overnor Franklin J.
Mo-es of :south Carolina, was brousht into
thepolieo rmirt. char-ed with windlin?. I fone-Wforc the governor arrived in ttv
He plead cuiltv and was v.nteneed to three
months in thehou-e of correction. Hi law
yer hope- to effect hi- transfer to the insane
e city fnng to-nirht.
and was addrev.Hl bv local
Shortly before 10 o'clock Gov. Cleveland
iniiniTiti cn!lil.:i.m Mr. f1utrTrl ,.:.?., IIMIM.III,
..-- ........... ..H .... . .. .L...IJ1. .atu; ' . .
. . r-
far Colttmbu.-, O spectal ay: Th?Ki-i-
crats. hue the vouniniian trii-d to appear
not ashamed, the orpin would tnos-t piteous
lv, seeminj; to miv, "1 am ti-eii to playini;
ijuncbty school nnJ church tmiic. please do
not desecrate tne bv playing such tunes, if
tunc it might be called that tune ia none.'
How can tne licmocralic partv pn as tne
oovernor oiick. ranuoi loruwir u a. emu nine a mm lo ,. nf ! !, . i, f. ,laM.t,l t.
lCv ,C,rr Oct. S0.-The limes' Wei- ; && "JriSSSTSS f ' tSSSS wSSt
hneton, .Ivas dispatch say-: :cv. (;l ck'. t.. lc0m?,JtLtl1 IP1. '. Pcnde,! br tb wnr. ewrt allowing tte
train arrived tnis evenms, navm
Cherrwale to-dav, a distance of
cro-sinc Montomerv, Elk and Cowlevcoiui
ties, l'lea-ant weather had an intltience in
helping to make the trip a miccc ful one.
Great msinbers of people turned out to wit-te-5
the paj-as-e of the train and hear the
governor -peak. .Much enthusiasm was dis
played bv the governor friends. The
creatert nemonstration was at MlnSeld,
:ov. (;llcV. ! "d bkrtlelt welcome that the jople . Xl br tb V-
is come from NW, :- l.ndcwv.rt and ' of eA-w bTflwT
f 120 miles, t,,e ?' of Conrrecticutlave anordeil me.
ii tin welcome ji a inunie io me. as an
individual I could only eipre-4 my cratitod,
but when I find I rvpre-ent an" iden that
is ttie satae with you as with m iu
with aj l-en-o of solemn respaibilitv
that I stand before you. The world JL jj".
produced -o grand a jpecude a a nation of
tree men determinine its own cocre. In
where many had srathered from the countrr , ? Flt,on .vou an? to-nighL At inch a
round about. ihe governor made ten
speeches during the cbur-e of the May's
l'rrr-tirRf!, Pa., Oct- 20. A private di-
time a leader Standi in a -olemn rvwirian
and the plaudits of iu hearers can onlr serve
. - - .,, . .... - . i
to iacrc-sc the feeling of rvponibiii:rt that hod; of lh na tf Krfcboff A- Rrot, wbkb
m if he is a man true to hi- own countrv and ' jts-j-vd WedrKsAaybi Wt the ritv and it
to the bejt interests of btr rjp!e. which ,t si5 las t,w xo Caniii. It t nicord
pervade his thoaghu and surveys the field that zf secretarr f NJ-n cmIt dS-Utl
nrm. To becm with, the currency svstcm of I patch from Favctte countr states that a fire ot tne coming conte-t and ee the force- ii.-M-,,r)Ui .-risdlMi erwKiar.br
the United States which was brought bark to , broke out there this morning and the town drawn up in array against you from a party bvrvotlrttatiag irartfci-s receipt. EgieboiT
a par with gold br my distinguished friend. ' is threatened with destruction. ttrong in number.. tJanfced by a Tast anny hij lot h.vilr or rw lately and in a net
Ciiicioo, Oct-l-r 50, J4.
. Kjvocn V arket Qolet.
Allowed. 'WiiiTotrBd'jnlet. ;Se Jower. raluVJ
O.. Oct. W-Ths Ttm;.-- ID?r"tl5-ii?r.,e-.'rt" 7"!-rtr-
..-zl ., . T1 i cici-t, .,, .-, WQ9inz .1 .-"( 4ero
lr. ..i7, eioatsz i;o . Jaery.7.V77,,
closlnr at TTU; ily, tZHmi, elwia at M'j;
No 2 rpnsz. T4,y75; o J, 4rr,&; No j.
tntx Ov-Toed da!I sd iceak, tinti firm, j
wttJi NorembT orer ytenly. ether, sa !
ehaji-e!, Cb aod October UKiptl, tlrjinfl
4i( .Sme-iW. 41S4SJ.. year. a,',''., do- j
Ires'., May. .S. eJwia? atJ. j
0T-Iall and a ba4 e-fr, rub. T-it
25Hi October -wl year, -i'.-tij-,; Ntrre-at-'r,
tJS'.i May. 29s .
UK-urr nozr. IS ue barret, t wbeat, HJ I
bubd: corn. JJI,ttbubliiu,llS.-' 1
troshet. rye, IS.tfrt baahela s blry, n,U.f .
Sninrrrt Hoar. . barrel. ; wheat, j
J7.rt bua5. crra, Sfi.un bc-b!. j au. j
9.AM bai4ij rye. Sn hsan!- barley,)
3,u? baii-eli . .
wbeU earier, $ 5e Utt
Cura iTSi-ti Nt.Trabf fell t- j
0u ceil, aee Ji.tifi
;T.vroxrwv, I'a., i'ct- 7L Corr.- Rat
tin rtWBmeac;! :b iovestir-tioti of tlie
YottHgitown tirine diV.r tfcj tiwrniesr.
Three wkne- were taini btforr 3
joummeatior disner. Tker wa wligbt
thrown on the aux wbick led to ti explosion.
to bo advertising it. ' the secretan- of the treasury, will t; held at iiseuno, . a., Oct. SOL A Jlound- , of office holders long in power, rich ia re- , for a coontv r&cr rci5S $'fff
One Democrat, a prominent one, too, nauroaa kbckbi. that jwint. , vilie report say the newspaper and job sources, twin os money anu intelligence, but j.ig-s4 for 40,000.
said, "I nm disgusted with such speaker, j St. Locis Oct. SO. It is reported here i Second the system of duties which affords j printing office "owned bv .V. V. Booth .V: corrupt to the core. To-day they sect to - - -
Whv can't the Democratic central commit-i that G. AV. Ristine, of the Transcontinental I encouragement and protection alike to the la- Co., was total r destroveif bv fire eariv this ' control tb retigjous " element of St. Marys' Jtem3.
toe send us somebody who can talk wnse!" j association, is soon to become traffic mana- , borer and capitalist in the United State will j morning, together with three presses, tvpe your country. To-morrow thy will ca- Sr. MaxTS Ka. Oct Zli.Tii-Gr.llxr-
De msiniurati. anu .iiuret. - iaire uweinnir noinins i utut m pis iix uier-. oj vour miuiorj- rr pi-eu iinKJZK ia ckv m iuh lora
tvn such speeches as those last night ( ger of the Atlantic fr Pacific, nnd will have
would not do the Democratic party us j charge of the fast freight line of the Atlantic
mucn gooa as one oy Jticuaei iookc
Arc all the Republican appointees of
Gov. Glick of tho Captain White type,
editors of Democratic papers ! I shall make
the same proposition that I did before, if
the Democratic committee will .end the made with the Central railroad company, of
potters of a meeting to the chairman of the New Jersey, for joint operation with" the
fa .. VI I . ha Ta.-b1 nta tn tits Vabm jw.I-- .( Tj-M-irr H-n-ih ai1via Viii
Derby poslofficc, I ehall sec that the posters j no action will be taken until tho return of the civiUervice of theiJnit-?d States ill h machine cot $32,000. L
' ircuucuinuuviu. vuiiuuueu anu lunnex oevciopeu as eipen- yo,iARJ. 11 were insoreu.
Third A inst vtem of -etllement of thi w-as !- bnrneiL It ii intww,l tn K tri aire maroatc for th narah af ri.in- l'ei?5 ralrri3 tA-dav wita M fimtlr. i'q
Jc Pacific, Atchison, Topoka & Santa Fe public lands and the conservation of these j work of an incendiary. Ijo neartv $10,- xaonex to carry on their eatspaiexv. Thtte root for Virgmia. ;? b pert lo mat
and the St. Louis & San Francisco. ' lands for the benefit of the actual settlers 000. no insurance. " , should be no misul? about this hs fatare bortie. JU i&Oth eau bnn U
Pihu-dkltma, Pa., Oct, SO. The officers ' will be upheld. j Xnw Yoek, Oct. Sa Thi moniing the , coatet, its attetnp. tn break down the bar make tri -has.
of the Pennsylvania railroad express conti-! Fourtli. that the munificent and magn'ti-(stables connected with the brcwerr of Jfccrr rs" between the people of the lTcsid State A Blaine and L&gaa dubff lwT-fiv
dence that an amicable settlement will le' cent system of tx-nsions which has rewarded Kciffer. of Brooklvn, were burned. A few . and thoe that rule theta. Tfce rrftwle are rsember w. r!grd at tb- St. Maryi ? col-
. . - .-1 It . ". .. - ' w
norses got out but aiteen animals perilled, oouna nowa oy a da r oace bcttixrt leje to-oay among tae 'loueau.
CLicaes LJtc Stock.
CniCJCO. (HUAie Xtr It.
TXe Drarrr't Jvrl rrtrt4 :
H0-I- Jieo-lpta. l,t-Jt a!paiit, VtJUiy, j
xarxel tvmsf aft3 aciiTe, s aghrri TxrzO,
tKUrr, iw4 J; jktxiar aeu .tl-isr.
. i w: urn., j-u ; aippt aai rra-1
er 4.rrti 4
C.mjc ZetpU. .t'St Mprvnu. J.onj j
riartu wefc asl SMrferaVfy act!e: tXlMTU, 1
i rA.'Ti.; jrool taiAc ablj-ptax, li.VxA.mi, j
Snt.tr Coraawn. tnsrmtlera, t rsjt.,;ryyj !
tr&ittt, i UX&SJ&-, JtmlM, 4.l4 '
' cent system of pensions which has rewarded
ttio fortitude ana the valor of our soluter?
St- L-iI Line Stock.
&?. Loo. Ortir , lss4.
Hf-V-XaXti mCUtr; TarYm. K.V.S4 SJil
paeJUaff, M 3V5H . lWUer. M ' . I
TO put up in conspicuous places.
will be retained in honorable faith. . A machine for the manufacture of ice was , whoc business it is to make money out of A Ur?e RepnbBcaa raJIr vm held
i inn. mai eucuuracinir wipruiemen. jn i acstroveu. lesion uuiiuinc, "Ms'-vJ- ise i k iwiuuia. ii vou were u jr oo lor- jKiivce mj t-ejii, iumictw u .- -. -w.- ... w. mr. -,-j'
on horse, j ever cDOosmg your raler Irorn urn ciaw ; CVwaintf, i coraa j-ax:se., jobs .osra aa . rjrt '-en, i.7ii; Tcxaaa, SJf
what will be the end? This it a iseitiun L. IL Fujney- 3Ioch estfctulaisi prtrrane.' 1,K. '
1XAUOUKATE MONDAY TUK
GREATEST CUTin CLOAKS
Ever kuowu iu Soiltheru Kmus.
We Have to Cloaks
MOBS THAN ANY HOUSE IN THE CITY. AND
AND WILL SELL YOU,
COST OE NO COST!
We have SO MANY it makes us restleM. Oar variety oonaicta of
' Russian Circulars, ;
Patent Sleeve Circulars,
. Plush Dolmans,
COME AND EXAMINE !
S5T Feast your eyes on THE BEAUTIFUL whether yon want to
buy or not. Come and see ua. No trouble to show. We woa't
21 Main Street.
TAKE THE PLANK WALK ONE DOOR NORTH OF P.-0.
"All Colors and Shades!"
They are cut in pieces of from 2 1-2 to 3 yards
and will be sold at
$1.25 Per Yard!"
They are Doable Width, and the price they will be
old at ia
Just One-Fifth TheirReal Value.
Come early if yon wieh to secure a bargeia.
Sa!e Baildia (New No.), ill DoacUa At,
i ,'&.& tt
r-t&f .&fSX ,53VV?;"
- J& ilxiV
, w.-si.-H ftfL-