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VOL. V. NO. 40.
WICHITA, KANSAS, SUNDAY MORNING, JULY 4. 1886.
WHOLE NO. 666
Y. M. C A. BUILDING.
A Structure that will bs In Ornament to the
City and Honor to Its Projectors
The committee of the Young Hen's
Chrictain association in their canvass the
put week to secure funds to purchase lots
and erect a suitable building for the work in
Wichita, were asked a great many questions
about what sort oi building it was intended
to erect. Others asked if the sum of $30-
Tho above is a cut ot tho association
building at Pittsburg. Pa., located at the
comer of Pcnn and Seventh streets. Tho
building is sixty feet on Pcnn street
by ninety on Seventh. It is four stories in
height, built of pressed brick with stone
rimming and cot $100,000. Threo stores
icing on Pcnn street and tho cntiro
third floor are rented, all being leased for a
This chows the design of tho building in
course of erection at Milwaukee, Wis , and
is of an entirely different design, the cntiro
building beingTised for association purposes
exclusively. Tho building is sixty-nine feet
front, eighty-fiyo feet diep and four stories
high, with rear lot forty-four by sixty-Gvo
for bowling alleys, swimming, bath and
gymnasium, to be erected at n cost of 7V
On tho first floor aro the reception room,
reading rom, secretary's office, parlor,
lecture room, seating secnty-five, to be
used for small meeting, nnJ wash room and
coal room. On tho second floor are the
large room, seating 600 people, waiting
rooms, one for ladies aid ono for gcntlo
men, ministers room and boy room. On
tho third floor aro class rooms and bod
room!, and on tho fourth tho janitor' quar
Up till May, 1SS5, eighty-two associations
in tho United States and Canada own build
ings of their own valuod nt S3.635.65T.
Thirty-nino of them are freo from debt.
Scventy-ono associations havo paid in
building funds amounting to $143,781 and
$105,053 pledged in addition.
In reply to tho second answer, the magni
tude of the undertaking, ono says:
Organized work always requires n homo
f some kind. Call it office, 'hop, store,
church, or any name you choose, thero must
bs some location whero its organization can
bo found, whero its energies aro barnes'ed
and whence its influenco radiates; a place- in
which to plan, to organize, to work; a placo
in which to be found by thoso who seek our
holp, or who seek to help u, is of vital
Ours is no half way work, wo aim to bene
fit young men in every pjssiblo war.
On tho physical side w e aim to make tho
young men erect, broad shouldered, diep
chested, strong limbed and clear eyed. Wo
aim to drilt his undisciplined mental powers,
to incito him to study i.nd thought; to cre
ate a taste for sound and intructiie rending.
Wo aim to freo him from debasing social
influences; to saft him from moral degrada
tion and ruin, biiJ bring him into tho light
and liberty of a noble christian mnnhood.
"A li e, workirg association then, requires
not only a homo, but ono nbundanlly "quip
pod, for its many sideJ work: and its success
will depend in a good degree upon tho tx
tent and perleclif n or this equipment." E.
S. Turner, Xewburg, X. Y.
"To secure a permanent homo is a good
investment, because tho attractions far supe
rior and mora varied than wc could offer in
rented rooms aro drawing in younc moa to
spend their evenings in reading, games,
social conversation, and in other ways with
companionship that tends to raie instead of
lowering tho moral tone." 1I A. Orr,
"I am often asked it I believe in theso
Young Men' Christians associations. I
wish to say I do. I belicvo in them with all
my heart. Tho j oung men who como to
largo cities want someone to take an inter
est in them, and I contend no one can do
this so well as the Young Men' Christian
association." D. lu Moody.
After subscribing over $80,000 to the
Philadelphia building, which cost $495,000,
John Wannamaker writes: -Implying to
your favor of the 13th of March, as to tho
value of tho association building, I am freo
to say that a city liko Philadelphia, with iu
hundred thousand ycung men, could gtt on
better without its street railroads than with
out its fine commodious building ot the
Young Men' Christian association. Xo
better investment has ever been made in
this city by its merchants and business men
than the gymnasium, library, reading room
sod balls that they have made for its
Toungmen. I consider it of great import
ance that every city should have its build
'lag as headquarters for its young men."
"No other agency has yet been ojscov-
ta .vsuca are coatDmea, to un
fss&3stBE' S-'r3eSBafJ tC
-JfLaLjyV -if -fMeieosM L esfHBTsflAlTsJL11 ( islaBflHBBBeBVBB&S
51; iBaM gll
000 asked of the citizens of "Wichita for this
purpose was cot too much, and that the as
sociation has extravagant ideas about the
necessity of such a building for Wichita.
In answer to the first question no plans
for the building which is to be erected here
havo as yet been made, but in order that
those not acquainted with the work may
havo some idea of buildings erected in other
cities, through the kindness of tho Eaole
spaco is given to insert two cuts.
psriod of threo to five years, thus ensuring
yearly a considerable income.
Tho gymnasium, bath rooms and bowling
alley occupy one half of the first floor. Tho
reception room, reading room, parlor, wash
room, general secretary's office, and lecture
room, seating 275, occupy tho entire second
floor, and on tho third floor are class rooms
degree, theso desirable constituent elements,
catholicity, economy, originality, progress
iveness, efficiency, sympathy, and vitality."
15ihop Jesse T. Peck, in History of Great
ltepublic, pago 653.
"Itcsults of twenty voir cxperienco in
Young Mens Christian association work
proves that no distinctive work has been so
prod jctive of good to tho church upon the
monc3' and timo invested." John V. Far
"I hao always looked upon tho associa
tion and all kindred associations in the
United Kingdom and America as grand
cities of refuge, places where young men
coming from a distance, and removed from
all parental influenco and influences of do
mestic life, may Cnd shelter, and where they
may learn the way or salvation and obtain
courage and confidence to walk in it." The
Karl of Shaftsbury.
"After considerable obicrvation and re
flection I have ventured to call tho great
work of the Young Men's Christian associa
tion tha religious movement uf tho nine
teenth century. E. It. Hendricks, D. D.
L. L. I).
"Tho merchants of Xew York, tho chris
tian men of New York, now foel and under
stand tbo importance of the Young Men's
Christian association, not only with refer
ence, to their own son, but to the thousands
coming to our cities and entering thero upon
tho business of life, with all its temptaions
jnd dangers." W. E. Dodge. Xow" York
"I regnrJ tha work of tho Young Men's
Christian association as, next to tha church
the most wio and effective agoncy to reach
young men." Morris K. Jcssup.
"Tbo Young Men's Christian association
deserves support: First, because it is work
for young men; second, because it takes ad--antago
of the social element in young men;
and third, it is a christian association."
LADIES' BENEVOLENT HOME.
Tne secretary's third quarterly statement
for tho quarter ending Juno 2, I860:
Halanco on hand last report, $45.05.
Donations Her. Harper $2, W. C. T. U.
$15, J. T. Homes $2, Biesantz$3, J. Cooper
SI. Ch. and Clara Fecse S1.50, city of
Wichita $160, schools by Prof. Campbell
S72.C2, Fry concert $25.
Work dono by inmates of home $4.50
Kent of room $12.
Inmates' account $31.
Membership account Mrs. J. G. .Lam.
pher $1, Mrs. S. T. De Uoiso SI, Mrs. X. A.
English SI; total receipts $34,3S2.
Wo have alo a lot in the town of Clear
Water, which was deeded to tho home for
board of ono of tho inmates.
Kent account Bromley S120.
Fuel account Geo. Edwards 95c Hacker
& Jackon SIC, J. G. Smith $2.
Provision account Cozine $11.40, Weiss
C5c, Myers $10, Peckham & Hailer $43 65,
Feltbam $4.50, Johnston & Son $16 90,
Ind. bakery $6, Huston $9 si
Salary account Mrs. Tlatt $60.
Furnishing account Mandeville $2i25,
Kansas Furniture company $2.75, Mrs.
Packer (Kas. Fur. Co.) $12, Alex. Steele
Expense account McXaughton fc Miles
$1, advertising 50c, Mrs. Piatt $i25.
Total expenditures S343.S4.
The above report shows that the orders
drawn on the treasurer overdrew the amount
of money in the treasury twelve cents.
Sunn K. Mncnrri, Sec'y.
Wichita, July 4. 1SS6.
Mr. Sam Winch and wife, and Mrs.
William Winch, leave this evening for a
trip to the Rocky mountains. Oar Sam is
one of the popular and upright young busi
ness men of Wichita, liked and reepecUd by
all, and the aolx wishes him and hi fair
wife, together with Mrs. W., a pleasant aad
a lira mm.
The Senate Committee on Pen
sions, in its Report Recom
mending The Passage Over the Presi
dent's Veto, of a
Granting a Pension to the Widow of a
Deceased Soldier, Takes Occasion
to Administer a
Merited Castigation to the Wiseacre
Who Sits in the White House and
Lords it Over the Nation,
Conforming His Acts to the Whims of
Subalterns Rather than to the Judg
ment of Congress.
Washington, July 4, 1 a. m. Indica
tions for Missouri valley and Kansas are :
Local rains; winds generally southerly,
Washinoton, July 3. Horace A. Whit
ney, of Now York, cashier in the treasurer's
office, died suddenly about 11 this morning
from an attack of apoplexy, at his residence
on Eleventh streot. He was employed in
thexash room; was about 21 years old, and
was m-omoted to the office of cashier a little
over a year ago. He was on duty yesterday
and seemed in good spirits.
Representative Curtin, of Pennsylvania,
has decided not to bo a candidate for re
nomination. DISTINQCISnED VISITORS.
Mrs. Cleveland paid her first visit to tbo
house gallery this morning, and occupied a
seat in the gallery. She was accompanied
by .Mrs. Vilas, Jirs. lamoni ana uapuin
Eads. The party remained about twenty
minutes and absorbed tho attention of tho
houso to the neglect of duty.
The party also paid a brief visit to tha
senate, whero they occupied seats reserved
for the presidential family in the private
gallery. As soon as their presence was
known to the floor those of tho galleries did
not mako themselves conspicuously mani
fest. OI'.SERVE TIIE DAY.
15 v direction-of tho president all tho ex
ecutive departments will bo closed Monday.
Tha following appointments were mado in
the offico of the United States treasury to
day: E. R. True to bo cashier, Jas. F. Mo
lina to bo assistant cashier, and David A.
Hitter to be chief clerk.
A JUST EXCORIATION.
Tho senate committee on pensions in its
report recommending the passage over the
president's veto, of tho bill granting a pen
tion to Mary J. Xottage, says: So great
has become the number of vetoes interposed
by tho present executive in the last few
weeks oast and so very extraordinary, the
censure somo times rudely expressed and
in nearly every instance severely implied, of
tbo action of tbo two houses of congress
and of their committees, upon which has
devolved the wearisome and generally un
appreciated labor of investigating theso
claims, accompanied in many cases by such
ridicule and evident disgust with the claims
themselves, that your committee feels
that they are justified in a bnet
review of tho circumstances involved.
In doing this a strong effort will be made
to restrain a not unnatural feeling of indig
nation, which, if permitted to assumo tho
proportions which tho president justifies,
would wholly destroy these respectful forms
of expression which must bo maintained in
official intercourse between tbo different of
ficers and departments of tho government.
This becomes the more necessary in propor
tion as it is rendered more difficult by reason
of the unjust and unexampled stylo in which
somo of the messages of the president are
expressed. It shall be tho effort of tho com
mittee to get on in this difficult matter with
out violating tho courtesies of officialintcr
courso by imitating an cxamplo which, so
tar as wo aro aware, is without precedent."
Tho committco proceed to show that
twenty-six per cent of tho sonato bills, and
only eight and one-half per cent of tho
house hills submitted to the president have
been vetoed, and says it is not insensible U
the special condemnation which this dis par
ing contrast inflicts. Much criticism, the
report continues, has been indulged in by
tho president, of tho methods of legislation
pursued by the two houses of Congress, and
however uninformed he may bo upon tho
subject, and however" unintentionally, by
reason of want of knowledge, he may havo
misrepresented to the country tho methods
of legislation which has been pur
sued in liko cases ever since con
gresses and parliaments have existed
and which have, since parliament
becamo free, been safe from kingly and
presidential interference ; all tho samo tho
people are mislead by the unwarranted
statements of the president as to the manner
in which legislation upon pension claims
and tho like, and of necessity, must be con
ducted. Tho pension business of the senato
has never been better done than during this
session. Those members of tho committco
who havo performed the most havo been as
careful as any, and any derision of their
patient labor to help along tho noblest and
best portion of God's poor by thc country's
benefactor's, can originate only in a wise
and noblo nature which is mislead, or in
one that, informed, sadly needs reconstruc
tion. The report embodies a copy of instruct
ions by the assistant secretary of the inte
rior to tha committco of pensions as fol
lows: "rieaso cause the samo to bo critically
examined and report to this department
whether in your opinion any objections to
their approval are known to exist. In cases
whero objections exist tbey should be spe
ciScallv set forth, and so on. This indicates,
the committee says, unmistakably that the
president relies upon the commissioner for
his facts. Tne report continues; "Why the
president should initiate this game of shut
tle cock and pelt a co-ordinate department
of the government with vetoes based
upon the review of the action of
congress by somo subordinate of tho
commissioner of pensions is a topic which
will bear thought but may, perhaps, be left
without decision. Why the finding of the
two houses of congress should be discred
ited and attributed to unworty motives, in
difference or incapacity, while the assertion
by the pension clerk that he is right and
congress wrone is accepted as the basis of
fact in these numerous vetoes, it is hard to
perceive, but all through these vetoes there
seems to run the fallacy that the powers of
congress to grant pensions is limited to
what had already been done by the pension
office under the general law. It is difficult
to write in that rudimentary way upon the
nature of pensions and the various grounds
of compensation, charitr and public policy,
which is nocessary in order to remove this
"It is snfldsnttoobserTathatthe jurisdic
tion of the legislative power of this govern
ment is larger than that of the commissioner
of pensions, aad that sooner or later,
although it may cost the country a pro
longed and steady effort, this truth will
become hpparent. But it should be remem
bered that in a very large cumber of these
bills passed by congress important original
evidence is Sled with the committees er
presented verbally by persons before other
committees upon all public questions which
come before legislative bodies, and often the
applicant is present with his statement and
his plausible dispute of this evidence a not
available t the executive without the ask
ing and never has been in possession of the
pension office; consequently in nearly every
ease the coagTessioiisl statement stands upon
stronger props than tha finding of facts
which tha president sets up fas disapproval
woix or oCTatszaa.
Tai attsfitina i TT iilsmln 1 ' -""
graphed from Indianapolis, that the grand
lodge of railroad clerks in session there had
telegraphed him, asking him if he would re
ceive a committee in the hope of securing
an amicable settlement of the trouble. Gen.
Vilas said he had received no telegram from
the postal clerks, but some ono outside of
the service had telegraphed on the subject.
As he did not recognize that this party had
a right to speak for the clerks he would not
reply. The postmaster general said that
what little noise is being made out west is
directly traceable to the clerks recently dis
missed from tho tervico for good and
They wero trying by a little bluster,-he
said, to create distrust and uneasiness among
the other cleiks, but they are not succeed
ing. I have for some time been in possess
ion of a copy of their by-laws and know to a
man who are the instigators and what is
being said and done. I know the names of
tbo men in attendance at tho Indianapoli3
meeting and am constantly informed as to
everv movement mado by tho discharged
clerks, and do not attach the slightest im
portance to their utterances or movements.
Efficient clerks, said Mr. Vilas, who attend
strictly to their duties need have no fear of
being disturbed in their positions, but those
who attempt to dictate a rule of action for
the department will certainly find they have
made a great mistake.
Secretary Whitney has invited all the
officers and employes of tho navy depart
ment to spend their holiday on Monday at
his farm just beyond Georgetown.
J. Romeyer, of Detroit, consul at Valpar
aiso; J. S. Camp, of Texas, register of the
land offico at Prescott, Arizona; J. J. Top
cliff, postmaster at Longmont, Colorado.
The president today vetoed the senate
bill for the relief of Martin L. Bandy. In
the veto message tho president says that it
is true claimant, who was a quartermaster,
after settlement of his account, was found to
be indebted to tho Government; thereupon he
put in a claim for forage for horses more than
sufficient to offset his indebtedness. There
is no suggestion that ho had used any horses
and if ho did and failed to make a claim for
forage at tho time he settled his accounts,
then, says the president, he presents a caso
of increditable ignorance of his rights or a
wonderful lack of that disposition to gain
every advantage which is usually found
among those who deal with the government.
The claim is not allowed on tho grounds
that it would set a precedent which could
hardly be ignored, and which, if followed,
would furnish another means of attack upon
the treasury quite as effective as many
which aro now in active operation.
Washingtov, July 3. Mr. Hale, from
tho committee on appropriations reported
back the naval appropriation bill with
amendments, and stated that he hopd to
have it taken un on Tuesday nexL
The senato resumed consideration of the
river and harbor appropriation bill. The
first amendment that proyokcd discussion
was that appropriating one million dollars
forimprovingXcw York harbor so as to
sccuro a CO-foot channel at the Sandy
Hook entrance of tho harbor, upon such
plan as the secretary of war may approve.
Mr. Beck wanted to know why an item
of this magnitude bad been omitted by
the house on a bill appropriating fifteen and
a half millions. He thought it wonderful
that if tho plans wero matured tho houso
had not inserted tho item while it had done
so for a thousand places of very little im
portance. Tho amendment was agreed to.
The next amendment on which there was
discussion was ono appropriating $50,000
for tho Improvement of tha Potomac river
In tho vicinity of Washington, with a pro
viso that no part of tho sum should be ex
pended upon or with reference to any placo
in respect of which tho titlo of the United
ttc vt in rimiht. or in resnect to which
anv claim adverse to the United States had
been made. The amendment was agreed to.
The amendment increasing tho appropri
ation for Savanab, Georgia, harbor from
5125,000 to S175.000 having been reached,
Mr. Brown moved to increase the amount
S'JOjOOOand advocntcd tba motion, which
wai discussed at considerable length.
In tho course of tho discussion Mr.
lieck declared the trouble was that
the government had too much money.
The country would suffer more by reason of
tho amount of money in tho trcisury, which
was increasing every year by taxation, than
it would if tho government had barely
money enough to carry on its ordinary bus
iness Only S144.000.0OO of tho debt could
be paid oft beforo September, 1839, and of
that there was S2 1,400,000 lying idle in the
treasury. Therefore ho did not caro whether
this bill appropriated ten, fifteen or twenty
millions, so long as tho money was properlv
spent; anything was better than keeping it
locked up in tho treasury, if taxation could
not be reduced (and it did not seem that it
could be) and it any profitable harbor work
was to bo done as at Xew York, Savannah,
Galveston or Wilmington, ho was in favor
of it; let the money bo spent in this way and
go into tho hands of the people. Ha favored
tho amendment and was not troubled about
tho size of tho bill, not a bit
Mr. Brown's amendment was accepted and
tho amendment as amended was agreed to.
After an executive session tho senato ad
journed till Tuesday.
After routine business tho houso went into
committco of the whole (Mr. Hammond
of Georgia, in the chair) on the general do
Mr. llragg and Mr. Guenthcr, of Wiscon
sin, offered amendments which wero adopted
appropriating in tho aggregate $70,000 to
pay judgments and awards recovered against
the United States for flowago damage
caused by tho improvement of tbo Fox and
The remainder of tho afternoon was con
sumed In a very uninteresting consideration
of tbo bill, most of tho timo being devoted
to debate upon items relative to houso em
ployes. Tho strongest opposition was man
ifested to tho proposition granting an extra
months pay to all employes of the hous;
but it was llcaUjr agreed to.
After completing OS of the 119 pages of
the bill tho committee rose and tho houc
adjourned till Monday.
Miiirms, July 2. Judge Hammond, ol
the United States court today forwarded to
be filed, his opinion involving tho copy
richtof James G.Blaine's "Twenty Years
in Congress." The caso was argued before
Judge Hammond while holding court for
Judge Sage in Ohio, and is of highly im
portant interest to tho book trade of the
United States, as it I said to go further
than other previous decisions in the pro
tection of the authors' property in books.
The Bell publishing company sell Blaine's
book only by subscription and has done
everything possiblo to keep it away from
the general trade, but an agent to whom
they sent copies for delivery, sold the books
to a dealer and pocketed the money. Some
copies ol this purchase were procured by
the Ohio merchant without notice of the
fraud, and Judge Hammond enjoined him
from selling them, holding it piracy on the
copyright tj sell without the author's
consent, scrreptitiouslv obtained copies of the
genuine print as mace as it is to sell unlaw
fully printed copies. The opinion holds
that it is the duty of the proposed dealer,
when he knows the book is sold only by
subscription, to make inquiry as to the
authority of any one oflenng to sell any
made, and a failure to make inquiry is equiv
alent to notice of fraud.
The act of congress is held to hare con
ferred oa the author a monopoly of the sale
v:.. :. :...ir .. :-',.".. ..j ,...
one is entitled to be protected la the exdus- J
ive use of that which is exclusively his.
The following quotation from the opinion I
will explain iu importance and scope of the .
I do not exalt literary property aboTe i
other kinds, nor hedge it about with a divia-
ity of right and remedy, but place it in the (
Mim nr.n r ivv. un. mlr tn.H!.!. iM '
in the abuse of its delicate characteristics it
is especially liable to piratical depredation
n.4 ir, tw nL .V.M. i
mat, lice teal
by the owner los-s his fair proits, and con-,
grew has provided a convoy for it, a fleet of
rights and remedies particularly adapted
for defence against pirates, whether they
sail nnur the black tag of the marauding
printer or the fUgi of commerce displayed
for the purpose ot spoliation.''
Off to the Pan.
XzwTons. July 2. This morning the
five boycotters who were sentenced yester
day for Wacsiwailfig TbeUs, of Concert hall
war luuiuveq to sssoe prison so sn
London, July 3. The Parnellites nomi
nated uaaden, a member ol .Liverpool
council, to contest the Bootle division of
Mrs. Gladstone attended a labor meeting
at Juie-end, Lonoon, yesterday, in re
sponse to deafening applause she made a
short speech and read a message from her
husband wishing success to the liberal can
didates for that district.
At 8 this afternoon, 12 Tories, 22 Union
ists, 42 Liberals and 12 Parnellites had
been elected to the bouse of commons.
Both political parties are disappointed at
the present results of the elections. The
Tones, to use the expression of Lord Ran
dolph Churchill, were "cock sure" of- mak
ing greater .headway than they have
achieved. The Liberals profess to be gain
ing in spirit. They point out that although
the Tories mado net gains of two Glad
stoneites, thev won Carlisle and Laith
against the Unionists, which practically
makes tho battle so far a draw. Edward
Pendge, ono of the most prominent Liberals,
who seceeded from G'adstone's support and
resigned the ministerial office of counsellor
of the duchy of Lancaster, in opposition to
tho introduction of the home rule bill, was
re-elected today from Grimsley as a Union
ist. His majority is 800, against 814 at the
R. R. Cocdin, Pamellite, has been re
elected without opposition in the cast
division of Tlpperary county.
Henry Gill, Parncllito, has been re-elected
for Limerick unopposed.
The Pall Mall Gazette in pointing to the
result of the elections so far as they havo
gone, says: Tho Irish vote in England failed
to work'the wonder promised for it by T.
P. O'Conner, who declared the Irish voto
would bo the decisive factor in seventeen of
tho English constituencies. Yesterday's
polling, however, shows a scalo in but two
places in iavor oi mo x,iorrais, leaving tno
D. Sullivan, Pamellite, has been re-elected
in the south division of West Meath.
Deptford (Kent and Surrey counties) dis
trict, Rev. AVm. John Evlyn, Conservative,
was elected by a majority of C27. In the
last election Evlyn's majority wa3 then but
367. Deptford was looked forward to .by
both parties as the best test case in tho
election of this week, but tho voto fell away
74. The general conclusion is that Deptford
proved nothing, unless that while numbers
of Liberals in the district opposo home rule
in Ireland in tne snapeonered by uiadstone
they by no means favor the policy of coer
cion proposed by Lord Salisbury, and sim-.
ply refrained from yotiny, the same as a
cumber of lories did who are weary of co
ercion but not in favor of Irish indepen
dence. At 4.30 this afternoon 120Tories, 12
Unionists, 43 Liberals and 17 Parnellites
had been elected. Hon. It. Wynn. Conerv
ative, has been elected over Fleming, Glad
stoniaD. in Pontcflace, Yorkshire. In the
present election the total vote in tho dis
trict fell away 83 from tho total voto polled
at last election, but the Tory voto increased
45, while the Liberal declined 103. Total
number of votes recorded in the first day's
polling was: Gladstone, 130.860. Conserva
ative, 32,750, Unionists, 31,829, Nationalist,
Chicago, 111., July 3. At tho packing
houso of Lvi Doud & Co., a box car was
in process of being freighted yesterday,
about noon. The car was to bo shipped
over the Lako Shore railroad for the east.
The hands informed tho firm that they
would not rctnrn to work unless assured
that tho meat would bo unloaded, and
if shipped at all would be sent to somo road
other than the Lake Shore. The firm pro
tested against what the termed arrogant
dictation. The men, however, were obdu
rate and were about to leavo the packing
houso when they wero called back anl the
extorted assurance given that the Lake
Shore would carry no more of tho firm's
meat until tho existing differences were
With the exception of three men who
went to work on the second day all the nun
havo held out. Chairman Riley says there
is enough money in tho treasury to keep the
men for two months, and when that is ex
hausted a percapita assessment will be levied
on every switchman in tbo United States.
Xew York, July 3. The general execu
tive board of the Knights of Labor, finished
its labors today and tbo members left for
home at noon. Mr. Powderly said today :
" It is the intention of the board to address
a letter to Superintendent Murray and re
quest him to furnish information in regard
to the action of McCullouqli. We have
learned that co-operation has been frequent
ly applied to a secret society without the
presence of policemen, and we wish to know,
therefore, whether Captain McCuIIough re
ceived orders from higher authority to have
polica present. I seo by the papers that
Captain McCuIIough classes Knights of
Labor with anarchists and communists. 1
have never, at any time expressed, nor will
thero be found in any of my public speeches
or letters, nor in the work of tho order, any
thing that could bo construed as favoriLg
cither anarchists or communists. I censure
this interference with our meeting, and the
remarks of McCuIIough as directed, first to
the working men of Xew York, and second,
to tho workingmen of tho United States.
This makes the matter of national import
ance and ono that must be righted at once."
Another War Threatened.
St. Louts, July 8. A mcrning paper
says: War is brewing between tbo Alton,
Burlington and Wabash roads over passen
ger business wbich promises to break forth
in St. Louis and spread all along the line
Claims and counter claims of unfair prac
tices in securing business aro made and an
occasional threat of cutting loose from the
established tanff is heard. The threatened
war is only smoldering and may not break
out, but there is an even chance that it will
unless an explanation of a satisfactory char
acter can be male. Tho relations between
the competing lines are becoming more
strained every day and an open rupture may
be looked for at any time.
Chicago, July 3. The most important
action by the labor organizations of this city
again-t the anarchists linco tho Haymark't
riot was taken by district assembly Xo. 2(
Knights of Labor. At a meeting last nlcbt
a series of rtsolutions were passed calling
upon all local assemblies of the district to
expel anarchists who may now belong to
them and to adroit none hsreafter. The
assembly Las over 1,100 local assemblies on
its roll and its action will tend to cool down
some of the rampant anarchists who have
been endeavoring to use the order to work
up sympathy and assistance for the prison
ers now on trial.
In Statuo Quo.
Chicago, July 3. The same force of
Pinkerton men was on duty at the itoot
street yards of the Lake Shore mad this
morning, but long before they came out fJr
duty from the city the switch engines were
at work. For the first time since the begin
ning of the strike every Lake Shore engiae
In Chicago is called into requisition and do
a regular amount of business without op
position. In the town of Lake tho police
Lave been ereatly reduced in tbeyardi. Xo
trouble is expected today except probably
at the stock yards, where a well guarded
train left this morning.
Chicago, July Z. What is known as the
Palmer bouse reception commitUe, ap
pointed to receive Parcel! and other Irish
delegates to the convention which was to
have been bM during last February, held a
metine lastnirkt for the purpose of raising
moo7, J ?: Great enthusiasm
?ltJ' ",&? tf ii!aefC
Chairman Cwan cabled to Parn to draw
DPa ,m iwd'aie.J for Jl.XO, pledging
la onlinrted amount ia future sboald it be
FroWd Mar In de F.an.
CotOfBiA. S. C July &. Jeslons
CoLOtbia. a. U, July
Wricht, a cecro, was hanged I
Wright, a negro, was hanged ia the Hacsp-
ton Cl bmldinc vesterdaT for wife murder.
He cave hi wife the fatal blow oa the hea2
and then threw the body in the are where
the charred remains were fbusd-
murderer's chud was lae principal witaeas
against him and teetied that psjr knocked
maxmv oa de bead and dea frowM her ia
defiah Wricht daclad his gnSt to the
last and sang while going to the scaffold.
The drop fell and the murderer's reck was
Prominent Democrat Dead.
Lat ATXTra, lad. July 2. Jeka C. Dost
beTbower, for twenty years editor of tha
a wau anew p ocrst i:
By the Mistaken Use of Poison
for Acid in the Prepar
Cooling Refreshments Served to
the Multitudes of Joyous
At Anthony, Kansas, Sixty Persons
Given a Close Call by the Grim
And Only by the Vigorous Efforts of
Physicians are the Lives of
A Gorgeous Finale to the
sembly A Brilliant
Success A TERRIBLE MISTAKE
Bv the Use of Poison In Lemonade
Sixty Persons at Anthony
are Caused to Suffer
Special Dl'patch to tho Dally Eagle
AJrrnovr, Kan., July C Sixty persons
were poisoned this morning by lemonade
made with tartar emetic instead of tartaric
acid. The city was crowded with persons
attending the grand celebration, and beforo
tho cause was discovered sick people wero
being picked up everywhere. A general
alarm soon prevailed and a soarch made for
missing ones. Mounted scarcn parties louna
men and boys in barns and other places
where thoy had gone with thoterriblo retch
ings of thtir stomachs.
Hospitals were hastily established in sev
eral parts of the city and an ambulanco
corps secured vehicles and brought in thoso
discovered by tbo searching parties.
The suffering of the unfortunates was
horriblo to behold and many wero given up
for dead several times. Many women and
children were among those poisoned.
Every physician in tho city worked hard
with antidotes and emetics and at this writ
all aro out of danger except the Widow
Xortbhrop, whoso life is despaired of.
Two of tho booths sold tbo fatal lemonade
until tho sheriff spilled every drop in town.
An investigation will locate the criminal
The Last, Best Day.
Ottawa, Kan., July 2. This is the last
day of tho groat assembly. Tho program is
Grand Army day and General John A.
Logan, accompanied by General McNuIly,
ef Illinois, Governor Martin, Commander
McDovitt, of Abilene, and the Ottawa dele
gation who met tbo distinguished gentle
men at Kansas City, arrived at 12.31 this
morning, and tho general remained in his
special car until 0 a. m. At that hour tho
George U. Thomas post, viiting posts,
numbers of tho Kansas Xational Guards
and several bands escorted tho general and
party to the grounds. Fifty thousand
voices cheeroJ them and gave a tremendous
welcome. At 3:10 a. ra. tho railroads began
to pour in the surrounding population nnd
by 10 o'clock tho Southern Kansas branches
alone had delivered 3,700 passengers.
Kansae City, Lawrence, Emporia, Wyan
dotte, Cherrjvale, Topcka, Leavenworth,
Atchison, Chanute, Iturlington, Wellington,
and other cities had furnished at least 20,000
souls; surrounding towns 8,000, franklin
county 10,000, and city C000. There never
was such a vast multitude at ono gathering
at ono city at any meeting in the west.
At 10-30 there was a grand concert of war
songs by 500 voices, in hearing ot 10,000
people. At 11.00 General Martin thrilled
the great audienco by personal reminis
cences cf four marches in 1802-5, and
closed with an eloquont peroration eulogiz
ing the manner in which the great army
laid down their arms and returned n fields
and factories after peaco was declared.
At 1.30 all members of tbo G. A. R. and
old soldiers and tailors pasted in grand re
view before General Logan. The distin
guished senator from Illinois has spoken to
larger audiences and on moro important
occasions, but ho never received a more
enthusiastic welcome or more tremendous
ovation than he did from tho assembled 50,
000 in Fore't park at tho Ottawa assembly.
Promptly at 2JJ0 the general was intro
duced. The thunderous applause was beard
a mile off, and it was twenty minutes before
tbo enthusiasm could be controlled. He ex
pressed his astonishment at the vast multi
tude that Kantss has poured in the beauti
ful grove, and in glowing words of native
eloquence graphically sketched the marvelous
historv of the wonderful state. Its present
greatness future power and vast influence, j
were pictured in a manner mat uerapiurca
hit audince. At tho closo of every argu
ment tho great army of soldiers rose 16 their
feet, waved their bats and applauded with
He scathed tho president for vetoing pen
sion bills giving old (oldiers V per annum
that he might sign the bill pving a traitor
5J.000 a vexr. Tbobovsjn blue snd if
they would go wild in their demonstrations
of honor, respect and esteem for tie gnaaraU
Dr. O 11. Tiffsny followed with a brief
but magnificent speech which kept up the
entbus lasm to tho end.
Durinc the afternoon Gen. Lozan gave I
the thousands who failed to hear an oppor- Utbof lmf mm-. Tbfl .cboot-r. cap
lunityof laying.-Itawhiro. n G , w Ca.vj,,.. ,d q U.
Commander MeDeviU, of the department HtrrlDgUrtl ..f pUnd. Malr.
of Kansas. G. A. It, lectured at night with ( "
grand effect. There was also a grand ramp '
fire long and advance, and at X tbe Law-
recce Cvdone club gave tbe finest pyrotech
nic ditplay ever te.-n in tbe ttate. Gen.
Martin was president of the dav and hit
speech was encored aad entered until be
had to Say a few extra word.
Gen. Logan leaves for Lawrenc- tomor
row afternoon to tpeak in Blttcerck grove
and be banquetted at C'gbt. Gov. Martin
leaves tonight for Lawrmc, from wbenew
he will go to MePhenoa to deliver a Fourth
of July ipeeh.
Gen. McXalty.of Illinois, has bn the
esteemed and intimate friend c' Senator
Logan since the wsr. Ha foug-i in the
battle of Lexington. Mo. He went to war
at a captain and returned as a bricadser
general. Tb8 arra&gmr.tt have ben ad
mirably earned out without anv accident,
with great satisfaction to alL This cSof
th Inter-Stale Sunday School assembly of
1S35, and h hj been grand, unprecedent
ed succcm. morally and nsaaeially.
C!oed for Repairs
LxaTcrwoara, Kan Julf S The larg ;
flouring aSlf of Rath Jt Spregue closed to
night for a month. During that time their t
mill will be remodeled and the Gray system
of insnafactcring Soar Introduesd, which
will pre thee a capadty cf 12100 barrels.
XonrctX.'W. July 7 Aceoants from
eastern Xorth Carolina and the lower
counties of Virginia regardi1 thee notion
and othr crops are discouragag. owieg to
the recent heavy rsics. which tare, a. h
thocght, dose ascb damage.
Rosssl In St. Louts.
St. Locts, Joly t Cf Donovan Boss
w3i arrive this city froea X Tork this
evening. He will be rati at tbe railway sta
tion by a eomsitim of prcsinet Irish citi
ztssa. who wSl escort him to a- hotel, tsssavca
to a special sneeting ef the Irish land leasrse, s
SS WBiCS HXCT1BX7Ha JT JI SXKS1 fWI . m
ssssttry tend will bit rabserihed tAsr
speeches by the goert cf the lassTsa sttd
local orsiort. Ex&ssrre prsaratio aste
besessadefsr the meeting. -sd it is suss rt
d that a fern mnil of sacasry a h
Diamond Dust Tho Jolly Jockeys 1
Aquatic Antics. j
AT ST. L0U13-
Browns ......... . 4 llrooklyns...
St- Louis. 3 I Washington
. 0 I
AT KAN3K CITY.
Kansas City 2 Fhiladelphias ...
Louisville 7 j Metropolitans ...
Detroit 7 J Boston ...........5
Pittsburg 3 Baltimore 12
Chicago ..... 3 Xew York..... 7
Jefferson City C Sedalia ... . 7
The Turf. I
Chicago.- July 3. Washincton park
First race, five-eighths of a mil: Yistor 100, t
Scott. Allegheny. 103. Wheatlv: Grixette. i
100, Miller; Keppie, 100, W. Jons; Germ-,
iiia, 103. Ford; Margo. 100. O'Uara; With- J"
row, ltW, TompKius; Lombard, IW, wet!;
Brutus, 100, Cordington; Truant, 100, Coo
per; Alimony, 100, Weaver. Xon-etarters,
Jane, Gore, and Donnybrook, Boring; Kep
pie 50, Margo 40, Alleghency 40, Teeth 125.
When tbey got to running Grizatte took a
lead of two lengths, Allegheney second.
They ran without chango to tho end. Gri
zette won easily by a length, Allegheney
second. Lombard, who would net break at
the start, but who came very fast when tho
boy got him started, finished bad, time 1.0C
Mutuals paid $30X5.
Second race, ono mile: Dad US, Coving
ton; Buchanan 120, L. Jones; Svntax 10o,
Stoval; King Bob 100, West; Jim Douglas
102, Gufly; Portor Atpo 105, Fuller; Hope
dale 115, Murphy; James McKinnewOT,
Cooper; Alameda 113, Hook. Betting,
Jim Douglas $350; Buchanan $75; Svntax
$550; Field $100. Jim Douglas led, closely
followed by King Bob, Hepodale and
Buchanan. Thero was no change for seven
eigntbs, where Hopedalo took second place.
Jim Douglas won easily by one length,
Hopedalo secondTbv ono length, Buchanan
third. Time, 1:42." Mutuals paid $3.80.
Tbo weather was delightful, if anything,
a trifle warm. The racing was fully up to
the extra good average of the previous day.
Tho principal interest was in the boulevard
stake, wbich Lizzie Dwysr won very easily.
The attendance was beyond description, ex
ceedinc that of tho first dav.
The third race. Boulevard stake 1 j mils.
Lizzie Dwyer 13, Murphv; BeacontCeld 120,
Carrelo; Benneltc. 115, Kelly; Eiilo 118,
Duffy. Betting Lizzie Dwyer, $100, Ben
nett, J90; Held, 515. ISeaconsneM anil Hen
nctte, even mado pace, two lengths in front,
Lizzio Dwyer and Exilo even.
Fourth race. If mites. Hattio S, IIS,
Covington; VYarfellow, 100, Kiehnrdon;
Ellitc, SS, Johnson; KevinRC, 108, O'Uara;
Conee. 100, Tompkins. letting EIlUo
$C0, Warfellcw $25; field J50. Elliso from
the start took tho lead, followed by Coneo.
These ran without change t tho threo-qunr-ter
pole where Coneu gvo up, l!evii:e
taking his place. Kllise was never in
trouble and swerving somo at tho finish
won bv one lenutb, Bevenge second, llatlie
S third; timo HCj. MutunI paid $110.
Fifth race, huriilo race, or.o mile heats
Guy, 140, J. Kenny; Will Davis, 110, M.
Daley; Empire. ISO, Storms In tho first
best the betting was: Guy 50. field 30. Guy
and Ernpirr. even, made tbo running over
tbe second hurdle, wiiero Will Dai moved
up. Ha toon took the lead and won easily
by four lenct'i, Guy second. Empire a bad
third; timo l:10j; mutuals paid J It! 50.
Second heat The Betting on Will Davis
was $50, flld $22. Empire was tom
lengths in the lead and mada the running
over the threo hunlle, where Will Dans
went to tho front, followed by Guy. Will
Davis won easily by four Ienglhc, (iuy sc
ond. Empiro distanced; time 1 51; mutuals
BuioiiTov Beach, July 3. Tbn runners
today were: Bill Brien, Omult, Littleilrini:,
Manitoba, Fullply, Banner and Ixiokout.
Mo.NMoirni Park, July 8. The runners
today were: Florence E, Hanover, Mlts
Woodford, Itupcrt, Jledly, Bratnblilon and
Uostox, Julyl. The shortest of E. J.
Lane, tha allecel embezzler of BockUnd,
amounts to $217,000; of this sum $112,000 it
his account at trustee of the Washington
Keed estate, according to a statemunt made
by Jones Iteed, co-truttec. Bank Examiner
Mitchell yetterday began investigation of
tbo business of tbo impended Abington
national bink, and has alnady found full
confirmation of his charges against tho
president. Tha friends of Lane will make
an effort to extricatu him from his difficul
tly. Uollserent Kids.
Xkw Orlx am, July 3. Jotephlr.o Cotta,
a Cuban girl, aced 15, was killed jetUrday
by Felix Oliver, aged 13. The children
wero playing together, when tbn girl com
menced lOMing tho boy, who became
angry and burled a pair of icuo: at ler,
ono blade enlenng the carotid artery, in
flicting a wound from wbich the bkd t'
In a fight between two colored boy,
Joseph Kills. agd 14, and hteplir.e Fergu
son, aced II, tbe former was stabbed to
death by the latter.
Tho Anarchist Trill
Ciiicaoo, July 4. At noon today tho
state and defense in the anarchist cases had
agrc-d upon tha traditional juror, making
seven in all thus far obtained Judge
Geary overruled the plea of the detente that
tbo tlate should be confined to twenty per
emptory challenges while tbe defeSto were
to bo allowed ICO, or twenty for each puto
ner. The court, ruled that tb state It
entitled to the tame number at the drfent.
Birds of a Feather.
Ciiicaoo, July Z. In the town of Jeffer
son Spies, l'artone, Schwab aad o.hr an
archills appear to be looked upon with
favor, the citizens of Jcffrton tbowing
their tynipalky for the Icdictd dvnaraitert
in a substantial manner. For a wc-k put
a subscription paper has been publicly cir
culated for tbe defense cf the anarchitll.
Collections reached $500 yesterday.
Halm-ax, July 2-. The cruiser Terror
carturd tw more American Ethice
t anKAAm. t.ht r.tf ! Kkftfl 'lt1ftt Ttfr
ciiv. .a tX iw,.. .... .. iv-i.n.
THE PEOPLE 8 LINK
Tie Grtat Free hhrt Uttfait; Oar far KosU.
St. Louis.Ft.Scott &. Wichita Ry
la ctscectli with lie Mt. Pac Ry,
Is bow ruDBlsg nsorslbcandMeelsgtralnt
dally, In'iiirfisg Sundays, to
PiSau'i F;lu t Sjir fan EuxiigTnia
' 48 M I LES
The Shortest Rotit to St. I-outsj.
The OslyfftMt. D'.rett Woe t
TEXAS & SOUTHERN POIKTS
By which tfce paseeajfr avoids extra trstel
drpbt trsnsftr and t-iatJ'js itUf.
AH Tkm Pelsts trt ttcal t this Syttti
w n XfcirxAS.
TnBisrur. M. !nJ, M
0. r- -aeATVirt AV, ! tts, K
C r RivrTuS,
mv, fa. a4Tt(lwt Af-1. Wliu, Ka
W. H. Sternberg.
Contractor and BuiHer.
To Make Room for our
FALL AND WINTER PURCHASES.
Havinir marked down our entire stock nt
an average of 25 per cent, for the 8ix Great Sale
JuBt parsed, which have been an immenee suc
cess, nnd in order to further reduce our stock,
we will, from this date, give an extra 10 per
cent, on all lines of Fancy Dry Goods, Notions.
Fancy Goods and Furnlabinir Goods.
At our present low prices, we are fully OO
percent. lower than any competitor.
We mean exaotly what we say.
10 per cent oiTon Above Lines
Everything marked In
WAXLENSTEIN & C0HN,
FINANCE ANU COMMERCE.
MARKETS BY TElK(RAI'H.
New York Xwkst
.His You. lei) a
Moorr-OB ull asT. IKUJV -r rl irtux
insrcatll ir t u&
Mrillnt- richDf arm at SI IT ivr o ljs,
ami SI tmK f.ir ilsn.n.I.
ItuTtnimrnl Holt but sUatlr
Stau IJotifls Siclss-I
llmllnx't l-.tJs Doll ta! Lairlr ttelr
The twlal seUe ol eioekt wsre S-H.W7 thane.
U a 4-pr-wau WH
U. S. -lt-rrnlt Ill's
U. h. l-ir unu III
U. 8. Cwr-toU of "A. ,. .. I
Chleao. Hurllnrum Qatar?..
.Nsw York Cntrl . ..
Bock Itlaai! ..
Union Yfi 8e ..
Woe tors Utlo a
St. Leale Uve tees.
BssHrti. IWIl eklpeele. s.st
n.,fc. atMiM s.kl mlese
lta-1'si fond 10 ekolee sklptaesr l '
sim tUtTs. SI S4 ei cows aa4 hUn. il
(tidi 7It, Si
irt .silt.. e..I Srmi rhaie, aeJeA.
MzhtTihnvh'rt and kl ksasf. ts . I
rVih ls-J. l hi 71 HO. -
r.s.p..!lslpU ! 1ijcU se saaj
at aamlasllr ttroefsr ei sbssp, at tl S
Ksass CUT Use Slots
. Ctrv. Jeljl
c.tll Uxslits, t;! ealsiaMau. Vi
narkst tlroaa at falrlr stje cert ee
iBtncr. St 4i amr l savllUB,
ss & t. iiv-kft, si :! as. rwurs. as t
f (, trrmt, SJ ut 6
Uxl-HwslpU, a.CMl eklMMte, ,9SB
msrksl oj-M astlt' -t Vl .!fr, els-Jss
v.s, with .! Ioel ST! to , atee
teCS, na.ttMu f n4jJa, S"e4 n j-tie,
.&-EM4fte tweet aMtoaeaw. e"e(
a a .-. e m mU Ussml TetiS i
l uml i nrmmtm
102 DOUGLAS AVENUE.
Ctttisee Beak l!isllf.
SACRIFICE BLLE OK
Gents Fiirnishing Goods.
Now Going on.
rzsmcxrmomm a m 1 1 1 r.
223 MIH AMMsV .WassJaaV
a' d Rt -i Workers for Trade
ON VXRSITY Of I1KS.S.
Department of Science, Lttertv
turn and the Artn
Department of Law,
Department of Pharmacy.
Department of Music,
Department of Art,
Department of Elementary la
Tke Ii-trt.l f eiar, ULreteis, e4
Mwten MUtayre, iUC. IM1 ealeUS.
Urll Krdawrlef , Kaurei lltelatjr, laielT
asv) r.j.Uj, IndasOe
A ritrsUrjr SSflliat Coarse rtUsyls
tkrh ewe js
Tke I-e a. (.mi he esse 'a efe
Boa Ivr escht tmn, assaWre fattf-evees f 4'
tee, a4 ls-aeet vter K-rst iaetleayt
aaee derl.f the it sear
TV rkrBaT Ictsl, eelsvtjatVs MM
JMate.U U )! f ej e-aillar mJmsvI,
TaelsSftn.Bi Maelt e4 art Xra4.
taslssfsa -skttk ere aet esst littiSrsI,
A k-rr.kaea Usee U eilll ssaJetalus M
Uteee ttker ae svst (sH t tmAU&Vm wk.
Fall Term Opes Wedseeaiajr.
m0ttj .!; terr ! far MSsf
rrLv, fs-Ska7, Mbs4 e4 rt slrseUs.
tort.eaelseje, otaf letwsjoSs
j a ui-rmomr, U l .
Taseecei Is;rrTiafr. 1
Osrica- srUixnsQuta w Cf naacr
W070e. Jose , !, )
Wtfs. lis sstjs.'xtarr ni4Ktm kf
Mu4tls' na-WHCse.ltkee Wrssssdt
to epjsr IJ.et UI 'et:asl Mek 4 lfc
IU. 1 l His f , trblts. ! U toesif ef
3jpst k , t4 tle f Xsess, kee M socles'
nssi f tstr JTVt 1 1 s us, wi laV nUli4S w ss
Celt", !, flr4 ( t-s fataj f
li b.. ea sMorUtliHi to til Us suites
4 Ut nissti ti trleo of bastjaf,
'o,!Mirr, t, WSWsjst L.Tr'kesS
i,tiVtlrr ( trrrrf.4a kereVy eensiy
U..I Mel .1al atoak t WbMs.IhS
fttl f WlfilU. U lkKtf vf kepsVitaT,
! eteC of aasese, te tHkvriA4 to MiBs -ejkstK
ttv Wriee rf baaklaf. ae (4vt4s4 .
IB "Sties ti- Vssle4aedMit'ejlm
of It rrrte4 XeHteisfUe U)t4 MM, '.
is ts-etlSMrsr mktrrvt, ss-IVSlse stttel
rt,5 ( Jemt.tmt. tfr,
t I Tft UTzmwmtHM.
CumsMKat of lb Carre. .-"
J. F. ST1IT0RD,
wf")e S SrejVes SknSjl sSsSajSBaBOJSJsajBS
j. . Jr . -,.?
Pi.-.. - - js.v.jftiSir&J-. r. -.-.. .. .
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