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title: 'Kansas City daily journal. (Kansas City, Mo.) 1892-1897, September 14, 1895, Image 1',
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if mt? Citjy J aifo jfaromal . '
VOLUME XXXVtIL NO. 01.
KANSAS CITY, SKPTEMHKlt 11, 1895. -TKN" PAfSKS.
PRICE TWO CIONTS.
tut e pays twice the first time
because he didn't know any
better; the second tune
cause he did. But why
tioie than once I We
endeavoring to enlighten
Endeavoring to insure
arainit paving twice.
September Sale is for that pur.
fose and prices ate about half.
Take our Sideboaid marked
down to $8. 95, used to be $16.
Take our Chamber Set at $,p. 73,
marked down from $rj. Take
our Extension Table at $i..j,
worth $j. Take anything thai
you see inside our door and you
have a clinching aigument
against paying twice. But they
won't last always. Many of our
most instructive object lessons
arc now growing scarce.
Come while they last.
Furniture & Carpet Go.
1310'l()19!!t aiAI.N' NTHIXT.
A. M. HUGHES,
PAINT and CLASS CO.
1201-1206 Walnut St,
1S2S-1S30 Main St.
I NORMAN & ROBERTSON,
AND GUARANTEES OF TITLE.
ft Trl..hono J1030. 10 i:nst fltli M.
BOSS CR0KER0N CLEVELAND.
llo Ihlnks Grocer Could lie Llcctcd for a
'lhlril Term if Foolish Prejudice
Can llo Overcome.
New York, Sept. 33 Tlio World will print
lo-monov an interview with lllchuid Cro
Kor, In which ho discussed Amuilcnn poli
tics mill piesldentlul prospects. Including
the third teim question, very freely. Mr.
Croker sails to-day by the Columbia from
Southampton for New York. Tito Inter
London, Sept. 12. "I havo almost forgot
ten Now Yorlc politics," said ltlchnid Cro
ker to a repoiter. "It Is a purely domes
tie matter which has Induced nTe to te
turn to New York. I may be back In time
lor tho Manchester November handicap,
and I shall certainly eat my Christmas
dinner In London."
"What do ou think about a third term
for Mr. Cleveland?" Mr. Cioker was asked.
"Cleveland and a third term, eh? I am
afraid 1 cannot give you any direct answer
us to whether I shall support him or not.
If he lecelved the. Democratic nomination
of coin so I hhould support him, but wheth
er I .should assist In obtaining the nomina
tion for him Is a matter which I havo not
decided and do not caro to decide or wish
"I understand that business looks bright
noiosa tho water, which makes me think
that Cleveland or any other Demoeiut
but Cleveland, In pai tleular if he be nom
inated, will be elected with a rush. Cleve
land's outspoken attitude against the sil
ver men will do him good all over the coun
1iy. The guilt business Interests of tho
Vnlted States can only stand llim on a
gold basis, and gold must be an Invlolato
plank in tho Democintic platfoim.
"In regard to the prejudice th.it exists
In very many people's minds as to tho thlid
term, that is a very totiKh corner, Indeed,
to turn. Hut precedent can be made, and
then, again, pr cedent can bo broken and
another piecedent made.
'.Mr Cleveland has not taken me suf
ficiently into his confidence to have con
fided to im; his Intentions -egnrdlng his
acceptance or tho leverse, but It Is dltllcult
to conceive any man refusing the lasting
honor of being tho first man to serve three,
teims as president of tho United States.
Mr. Cleveland Is no doubt as human ns
tho rest of us, hut as I said befoie. a
lough corner has to be turned. I'rejuillco
has to booveicome, and will it be?
"Hut I must say right here that I think
tho present administration has been on
eia of gieat prosperity to tho country and
that under Mr. Cleveland I havo no leason
to believe that that prosperity would not
continue and increase."
"And what do you think of Mr. .vlilt
ney's chances?" tho repoiter asked.
"I think if Mr. 'Whitney were nominated
be would also bo a very strong candidate,
lie Is an elegant gentleman, a man of good
executive power and everything In his past
jedounds to his credit. Whether Tummutiv
would support him or not I cannot lay. I
havo been too long absent and can only
"Who is your favorite Jtepubllcan, Mr,
Crokei?" , , .
"Well, I can hardly give you a reply In
regard to th.it, I don't favor any of them,
and I don't want to, but if unyono does get
In, it may Just as well be Allison as any
NEWSPAPER WITHOUT "ADS."
Now Vork "World" Cull Out un IMltlon
With Nothing but Pure Head
lug In It.
New York, Sept. 13 This morning's
'oid was probably tho only regular is.
hiio of u newspaper which contained not
a lino of advertising.'
The Hooding of tho press room dm lug u
lliu last night teduced Ihu pi ess capacity
to thut It wits possible to print only eight
pages, Instead of tho contemplated slx
tien, j:iIU to'l'l I'lgea of advertising
vscio therefore thiowii uw.iy nither than
. cut the news, down, and the eight available,
pages weie dtivpled eiitliely to news.
In splto of tlio dt lavs duo to tho lire
Itself unit subseiiuent mishaps consequent
"iVn It, which includes tho stopping of
n I the tj insetting machines, by (he cut
ting off of gas, the paper went to press
"Tho" World is receiving from newspapers
tliimiuhout tho eountii cxpiesslou of ie
:ic u I loss. The Wolld expi esses its
r atltude, for the cm dial Intel ebt manifest.
d. assuilug Its fi lends that no serous
damugo has been done, owing to the llro
iiioot natuiu of the building,
1 It was stated In tho nHlcu of tho orld
to-day that between 75 und 1W tons of
paper had been damaged by last .light's
tiro, and that tho total loss was estimated
lit tS.ODi). The Hro stalled III tho paper
loom fiom an electric wire.
llungt'd at Tiihliiiuiih.
Tahlequah, I. T Sept. 13.-(Speelal )
3'iog luvls, the murdeier of bherllt Mus
crove of Cowe-e distil''!, was hanged In the.
Tall heie to-diy. On the gallows ho made a
confession. Tho diop fell at Jl:J5 a. m, and
within teu minutes ho was dead from btrun
t'ulatlon. Tho V. S. Trust Co., In N. Y. Life bldg.,
continues to receive savings deposits upon
which luteiest Is credited January und
July. The capital of this company Is one.
quurter inllllou dollars. Invested in U. S.
fc-ttds at pur, lor becurity of depositors.
oin mildii'Us at i.oi'isvii.t.r. com
i'i,i:n: i limit laughs.
THEY ATTEND A BARBECUE,
ki:mi':kv hospitalmv dispilnskh
with a i.avimi ham).
MAJOR WARNER MAKES A HIT.
HIS ltll'II.NSi: to COI.ONIlI. tV.lTi'lllt'
son citi:An:s mouii o.inr.
Oonimlllre nn l'i iKlmm .VInlv tin Itrpnrt
Which l IfniinliMiiu.l' Ailuptril by the
lairiiiiipini'iil Itixiiliitlimii Alnjnr
Warner'n Spe.-i Ii In I nil Ail.
Jiiurncil to Meet lit M. 1'niil.
Ioulsvllle, Ky., Sept. 13 So far ns tho
veterans nro concerned, the twenty-ninth
annual encampment closed to-night with
us many attractions ns on any other night
of the week. The ladles, however, will
continue In session to-titorrow. To-day
thore were over 70.UO nt the old Kentucky
barbecue, and to-night tho campllrcs wcro
largely attended, with the principal events
nt'Muslu hall, 1'hoi nl Hill garden and
National park. Among tho speakers were
(ii'iierals Gordon, Huckm r, ,1. W. Iturke,
Cnfplus M. Clay, Senator Iiurrows, Colonels
M. D. Wlckersham, Samuel MclCec, II. C.
Uussell, John 11. J.eatheis and others.
The vctciniis aie going to other army
events fuithcr South, and to tho Atlanta
General Lawler and slnft leave Sunday
night to spend tho Hist p.ut of the week
nt the national encampment of tho Sons
of Vctettins and tho last of next week at
Chattanooga and tho Chlckamagua battle
field. Independence hnll will be the permanent
depository of all books, lecords and relics
of tho Grand Arm. Past Commander
Wagner, of I'ennsjlvanla, offeied' this fa
mous old building In the name of tho peo
ples of Philadelphia, at the encampment
this afternoon, and It wns accepted.
Dr. J. 11. Whiting, of Jnncsvllle, Wis.,
wns elected surgeon general by acclama
tion, ltev. i:, J. Hill, of New Jersey, and
the Hev Thomas C. llirf, of Utah, weie
nominated for chaplaln-ln-chlef. The vole
resulted In the election of lit f f .
Tho Ladies of the G. A. It. devoted tho
morning session to considering the action
of the national meeting at Pittsburg last
year In abolishing benefits. After long dis
cussions this action was rescinded and
tho question of benefits wns lett to each
state depaitment to ndopt Its own laws
on beucllts. Although the I. lilies have
noon lunch served nt their halls to facili
tate business, they pioceeded slowly.
The W. It. C. did nothing vestorday or
to-day owing to the injunction against
national olllcers, lestinlnlng them from un
seating Mis. Ida F. Cl.uk, of Canton, ono
of tho past commandeis of the department
of Ohio, who had been couit-martlaled and
suspended, 'and who was reinstated at
Washington tlnee ears ago.
At 1 o'clock to-day Judge I'dwards re
fused to make the Clark Injunction per
manent. On" the restraining order being
dissolved, Mis. Claik was ousted, and the
Woman's Itellef Corps pioceeded with busl.
Iteport of l'mmlmi Committee.
The report of tlio committee on pensions,
after reviewing the work accomplished by
tho soldiers of the Union dining the war
and the laws passed In their behalf, says:
"In some quarters the old soldier has coma
to be looked upon In the light of a bur
den, Instead of a great and patriotic priv
ilege, as he should still appear, when
viewed in his tine diameter "
Koferilng to tills view wholly unworthy
ot a gleat und patilotlc people construc
tions have been put upon the laws, wise
and Just In themselves, by and under which
burdens have been imposed upon thosu
nblu to stand under them. The Just pro
visions authorized have been grudgingly
doled out ns though the law passed In the
Interests of the pensioner as a Just recog
nition of the obligation of the country,
were criminal laws to be subtly con
stiued, and the public beneficial Us thereof
weie public enemies or pirates seeking
admission to the tieasury of tho United
After commenting further upon the Just
Ice of tho pension laws and the purpose
for which they were passed, the leport
continues: "Wo demand foi our comrades
the Just due which the countiv gladly con
cedes. No ulggatdly cutting down of pen
sions under a gulpe ot le-Ksiies, no p.utlal
and gliiilglng allowances that cut here and
there will meet the full measure of tho
duty that the country owes to Its surviv
ing heroes. Nothing short of full meas
ui e, dealt with an honest hand, a liberal
heart will ever meet with the approbation
of the Ameilenn people. Tor this we ap
peal to tliti giateful, patriotic sentiment of
the whole people, and we earnestly be
lieve that our appeal will not bo In vain;
reselling from no position that we have
heretofore taken, renllliming all our pre
vious declarations on the subject. Wo es
pecially demand a liberal and Just con
struction ot the laws passed for the bene
ll t of tho pensioner to the end that In his
declining jeais hu may not be haras-ed
with doubts born of dlstiust or the dlill
cultles thrown uiound him by a ilghteous
or restrained construction of the laws
passed in tho past to relievo his condi
tion." Tho report was unanimously udopted.
Commander-in-Chief I. N. Walker read
tho ieport and wns frequently Interrupted
Another matter of Interest was the adop.
Hon of a resolution favoring tho placing of
Mags upon eveiy school building and tho
iutioduclng of the military drill In tho pub
llo school curriculum.
Itc solutions of condolence and sympathy
for tho patents and friends of the oung
militiamen who weio killed by the ex
plosion of tho caisson Wednesday were
Thero was an adverse report niado on
thu resolution tavorlng tho establishment
of a national university of patilotism, and
the report was adopted,
Tho camp further declared Itself against
long parades and matches at futuio en
campments. This was brought about on
account of tho largo number of veterans
who are becoming too old and feeblo to
endure them. It was decided that a, spe
cial celebration should be held on tho next
anniversary of the establishing of tho llrst
Grand Army post. ,
The reiort from the committed oq the
olllcers who havo seived dining the last
year commended them all for the diligent
and faithful performance! of their duties,
A resolution was adopted appointing a
committee of llvo to arruiigu for tho ciee
tlou of a monument at Washington to com
memorate the loyal women who served ns
Piuses or In other ways nlded the boldlers
of tho Union during the lebelllon,
A le-solutlon was adopted empowering tho
coniiniindei-ln-chlef und council of admin
istration to change the placo of holding
th iii'vt oiicamninent should tho railroads
or hotels not make satisfactory rates. A
rule was made permitting posts to consoll
lute as moinuorsnin uruw less.
A resolution was adopted recommending
tli.it enne'ress should oass a law enuallzlii
the pensions of widows so that all shall
eeclve at lent tii a mouth. Somo of them
are now rce-eiving ftom S to J10 a month.
T'ho committee on resolutions, ieiorted ad
vctsely on tho resolution asking congress
to fix a penalty on tho law regarding the
tavorlng of veterans applying for govern,
The senior vb'u commander, surgeon gen
oral and Junior vlco commander were then
Installed, after which tho chuplalu and
lommander-ln-chlef weie In turn Installed.
The encampment then udjouined to meet
In St. Paul next vc-ar,
Commander-in-Chief Walker said that
he would not announce his staff until next)
MtluYe Jy I"ii
week. He will luo tho ontcr appointing It
II. A. It, veteran tllvpii i Sample of Ken-
tuekj-'ii rrrr-Hiiiidril llnpltilltj
Plenty to Knt nnd Ilrluk,
Iiulsvllle. Ky..Scpt. 13. While the Todies'
of tho (J. A. It. nnd the Ladles' Hcllct
Corps, n well ns the national encamp
ment proper, continued their sessions to
day, there wns a special nttracllon for
those who are not delegates In either of
these three nescmblagos. At Woldcr park
the "iitlre: day wns devoted to the most
mnmmolh "old Kentucky bnrlniftie" that
wns wr spread nnrlv In the morning the
slrwt cars were overtaxed by the multi
tude en mule to the great frolic of the
blue nnd gny, nt which the former were
special guests, nnd to which the gates were
open fre-e to the public.
At 10 a. m. (he performance beenn. Over
1W bluegniss cattle, 3i l.iniha and 2ml shoals
were birbeiMicil In full view of all the vlsl
tor. Sen thousand five hundred gal
lons of "liurgon" were made on the grounds
nnd the best brands ot bourbon, lager and
cigars wire as plenty nnd its free as the
leaves on the trees In thnt lwallllful for
est. A grand chorus of over Si') voices.
Including members of nil the Louisville
colored choirs, and musical associations,
made the groves ring ns their llrst temples
of peace and Joy for all. A genuine old
plantation cake walk, with Southern melo
dies bv colored eltlrens from nil parts of
the South, wns the leading feature ot the
many entertainments that were given In
cnnnocllnn with the "good things to cat
A SPLENDID SPEECH.
.Major Warner, of Knns is t'lty, HliMiiriitly
lpniiiiils the Principles of
the II. A. It.
Louisville, Ky Sept. 13. iSpecl.il.) One
of the best speeches ot tho encampment
wns that undo by Major William Warner,
ot Kansas City, yosterdny, In response to
tho nildiess of Henry Watterson. It Is
being commented, upon most favorably
hero by G. A. H. men and Confederates
alike. The speech In full follows:
Colonel Watterson and Citizens of Louis
ville: Our annual pllgilniago has brought
us to our beautiful city to hold our nn
tlonnl encampment. You have lecelved us
as though we were the princes ot the earth.
Never did I tealbe the poverty ot speech
as I icahr.e It now. In attempting to con
vey to you what 1 know to be the heartfelt
thanks of ithese veterans and niielf for
;.our royal reception and unstinted hospi
tality. Von jKissess the rare faculty, pe
culiar to tho Southern pe-ople, of making
the stianger within our gates feel thit he
Is at home, nnd that he Is 111 the house ot
his friends. Foremost among those to wel
come the veterans of the blue to 'the com
monwealth ot Kentucky, the state that
gave to the nation that gre.it commoner,
Henry Clay, and that greitest of Ameri
cans, Abinhnm Lincoln, havo been the
veterans who wore the gray.
It may have occurred In some of. joti
that we are here on hwdniss. If so, jou
are laboring under a delusion. We are here
bent on pleasure, determined, In a reason
able, oidcily and seml-foberly wa, to
have a good time. True to the soldierly In.
stlnct we expected to do some foraging,
but to "end out foraging parties we llnd
would be nn unnecessary wnste of energy,
for you have not only anticlpited, but have
bountlfull) supplied every want ot the in
ner man. I am eonvlnced that lOtituclcy
raises more and tendeier chickens than
any other stato In the Union, and that no
color line Is drawn at the legs ot the fowl.
A liiingij man Is moie affected by a de
pleted hennery than by a deficit In Ithe
My fi lends, you mnv have noticed that
some of tho boys are slightly bent, that the
heads of man are wearing the gray, and
here and there one that Is a little unsteady
of step, but to each other to-night we aro
the boys of 'Gl and 'f!3, with heaits ns
young, forms ns erect, heads ns blick,
steps us steady, as when wo marched to
the front thirty-odd venrs ago, to fight for
home, country nnd God. May these bojs,
God bless thorn
"Always be youthful nnd happy nnd gaj.
'Til the last dear companion drops smiling
At our campllres we sing the old army
r.ongs ns we used to sing them as wo were
mnrchlng from Atl inta to the sea. With
feelings ot comradeship toward the brave
men against whom we Jostled from Fort
Sumter to Appomatov, we recount the
sulfeilngs ot the fro.e-n camp, the hard
ships of the forced march, the dangers of
the battle and horrors of the prlon pen,
and again dilnk from the same canteen.
The Giiuid Anny of the ltepublic Is an
organization that has had no preil.cersor
and can have no successor It was born
when the llrst Union ri'crult was inllsied
In 'id: It will die when the last survivor of
the Union armies and navies Is gatheied to
It Is an oignnlzatlon, tho warp nnd woof
of which nie fraternity and chiulty, woven
In the loom of Invnlty, In the p ist room
the stiong and the weak, the ilih and tho
poor, the Jew and the Gentile, the white
and the black, the general and the private,
touch elbows ns tonuades.
It Is u political, but a non-partisan or
ganisation. Its comrades nie not divided
by pait platforms. Thev stand united oa
the broad plain of AmerU aiilni. In the
highest and best sense It Is political. It
demands that the rights ot nn American
citizen shall be piotected at homo and
abroad. In every land and on every sea, It
demands respect for Old Glory wherever
the sun doth shine: It demands oin dleucn
lo the constituted authoiltli'S, It lellevesln
the enforcement of law : It believes in lib
el tv without license; It Ixlleve.s In religion
without bigotry. It demands a loyal sup
port to nee public schools, nnd that
they shall foiever be kept non-sectarian;
it believes that chinch and state should bq
kept separate: It demnnds honest elec
tions and purity In public nfialrs; It be
lieves In a free ballot, a free press and freo
speech: it demands from the government
the fulllllment of its pledges to him who
has borne the battle, his widow and or
phans The Grand Army of the Tlepublle Is a
lellglous organization, free from sectarian
Ism, it teaches chailty, without which all
forms of dlvluo woishlp aro but as a
"sounding brass or a tinkling cymbal."
Whn the old bioken veteran falls by the
wavsldo under the burdens of life, the
comrade does not Phuilsalially pass by on
the other side. The charity of the Grand
Army ot the Republic Is human It Is a
charity that throws the mantle of forgive
ness over tho shortroniliiKs ot a comrade,
lather than turn upon htm tho searchlight
"In faith and hope tho world will disagree.
Hut all manklmrs concern Is charity;
All must be falso that thwart this one
And all of God that bless mankind or
The Grand Army of the nepubllo Is a
patriotic oignnlzntion. Its members are Im
bued with a lovo of countiy. They know
but one ling, u Hag which they nie sworn
to maintain unsullied, a Hag which, ero
long, I trust, the patriotism of the whole
people will lliiturl to be kissed by the
breezes of heaven as It floats over eveiy
puhllo building nnd over every school
house In the land. When that glad day
shall come, as come It will, the old vet
ei.ui, with tecllngs of uoblo exaltation,
may exclaim; "Thank God, I helped put
Old Glory there,"
Tho Grand Army of the Republic Is a
national organization. Its members fought
fur the pi enervation of u Union u which
a citizen of the United States Is guaran
teed equal rights wllh every other citizen
on eveiy Inch of American soil. They
havo begotten a spirit of stalwart Amer
Never since the time when tho corner
stone of the republic was laid has national
prldo been mure pronounced than now;
never since the day when the stars and
stripes, the emblem uf nationality, was
llrst unfurled lias it been more revered
The union of tho states Is no longer lik
ened to a rope of sand; the constitution
is no longer characterized as a covenant
with hell. To settle for all time that this
Is uu Indissoluble unluii of umlestructlble
states, the baptism ot blood was a neces
sity. The God of nations led us through tho
devouring Humes of the furnace of (he civil
war to the end that wc and our children
might work out upon this continent the
peifcctlou of human government.
The llres of patilotism burn brightly
upon the altar of liberty, states are not
"pinned together with baionets," the union
is enshrined in the hearts ot the people
und from the sentinels upon the watch
towers of the nation comes the cry. "All
Ill our government nil stnrt equal in the
race of life: In it to the man of Intelll
g uce und high purposes, the greatest of
ail noons, uusuiuio iieeuum u. viijiuriuuiiy,
U uuuranteed. In this uovernment bv the
people there Is no preferment to which I
tht man. of bialn, industry, ixn honesty. J
may not nplre. Tor the man possessing
this trinity of virtues, nltlnuah bom In a
hovel and reared Inpoverlv, tho highway
of fame has been blazed b the Immortal
We would not dim the lusler of the
nrhlovcmcntn, or forget the heroic strug
gles of tho men of '61 nnd 'ftt, but ns
Atnerlcnn citizens, c have burled every
thought of bitterness and every feeling of
sectionalism In the toinblcs, grave ot ob
livion. "The time In coming, Is nlmnst here,"
paid Henry Wnttcrmitii Kentuekj'it gifted
son, "when hnnnliig nbove mili u tnniitel
botrd In fnlr New Ihiglnid, glnrlf lug
111111)' a eottnge In the sunny South, shall
be een, bound together In everlasting hive
nnd honor, two cross-swords mrrled to bat
tle rcsiiecllvely by the gr itulfnlher who
wore llie blue nnd the grandfather who
wore tho grny." To that sentiment the
members of the Grand Ainiv of tho Repub
lic say Amen,
In a spirit of frntern.il love we entreat
the brnve.meii .who fought on the other
side and their children to Join us and our
children In singing the words and In drink
ing In the rplilt of American pntrlollnm sn
eloquently expressed III the Centennial
"North nnd South, we nre met ns brothers;
limit nnd West, we nre wedded ns one;
night of eneii nhnll fi" ure our mother's;
Child of each Is her fnltbful son.
We give thee heart and liiuid,
Our glorious nntlve land.
For b ittle has tried thee, and time endears;
Wo will write thy story,
And keep thy glory,
As pure as of old fur a thousand years."
Louisville t.mtli's I'llierlalti
The social event of the Grntid Army en
campment came off this evening. It was
a iisjepllon nnd ball glvn by llie Louis
ville ladles to the Grand Anns visitors.
It wns held at the Auilltoilum, Over l.doil
Invitations were Issued, und, to Judge by
the crowd that attended, evervnue iisikiuiI
ed In pelsiui. Tho beautiful hull was
tastefully decornted with silk lings and
ttoplenl plants were uitlstlcallv niratigeil
about the place, llvervono who attended
pronounced It a most rnjoj.ilile success.
MR, ANTHONY EXPLAINS.
Kansas Itisitrnnrn ('ommlsslniinr S lys n
Wrung Const ruction Has Itren I'h.ird
Upon u Portion uf Ills Keport.
Topck.i, Kas., Sept. 11 (Special.) Since
the publication ot his repot t two months
ngo, George T. Anthony, commissioner of
Insurnitco for Kansas, has been severely
crlllLlscd by the intermit Insurance peo
ple of thu slate. The lause of this assault
upon tho commission! r was found in thu
following paragraph of his uillrial icpott-
"Under the attractive and deceptive title
ot 'Hcncvolent liiEUiunec' is tound dis
guised the most heartless and worthless
of all pietciises to lilsuic against accident
and death. Through uu unlortumite omis
sion, not an enactment of law, these as.
soclatlonn llnd legal shield and gather
n certain otllcliil lespeLtabllity, which
makes them a leal pel II, an unjust and
unjtisllllahlo Imposition upon an ovcr-oon-lldlug
"This exemption has been taken ndvnnt
ngo of by men who were bom we.ny and
reined III a put pose to neither toll nor spin
for a living. As statesmen out ot a job
suddenly become oracles, these men of the
meat blorsom suddenl) Into loids of benev
olent Insurance as supreme luuunanik'i-In-chlef,
giand muster mogul of thu Hoo
lion, or Gieat lllack Calf."
At once upon this publication m.anv mem
bers of the Masonic. A O. U. W., Knights
of Pj thins. Odd Fellows and other finter
nnl societies assumed that their organiza
tions weie meant by the commissioner,
and they commenced to light back.
This morning Commissioner Anthony Is
out with un Interview. In which he denies
that he had any reference to these well
known organizations. He sass:
"Thnt such construction .as this his ever
been applied to the language of mi npoit
Is quite Incomprehensible to me, and I am
free to nv that I do not believe that my
words havo ever been so construed by any
honest or careful render of them. I do
not wish to be offensive In this declaration,
but a careful and candid reading must sus
tain this coiiclus!nn,'iiSMlutely, by every
known construction of the Knglish lan
guagc. You can no more construe and
apply my strictures to the Maons Odd
Fellows. Knights of Pythias, Am lent Ol
der of United Workmen, or any th. r like
secret organization, national In Its chaiac
ter, and undei the supervision of a grand
or supreme lodgi, than you could construe
or apply them to the Itible and tin divine
plan ot salvation. The same Is true of re
liclniis oivanlzatlons. or any ilass of me
chanics, express, telegraph or r.illioud cm
ploies, formed foi the mutual In n-lit of
the membere thtreof and their families ex
clusively. "Tho law exempting all these was re
pnxluced more fulls In thit iiport than I
have lust quote I fiom It Tills depart
ment Is depilved of all liirl'dlctlnn over
such mutual benefit associations, and this
fact having be n slated, nnd sustained by
the reprodui tinn of the statute of limita
tion Itself. I then -ilil- "Phis exemption has
been taken oils.intnge of by a multitude of
men who is ere born weaiy and neither
"toil nor spin' rnr a living ' nnd 111 s Is an
exact statement of a deplorable fact "
A MYSTERIOUS VISITOR.
.V Young Girl IlnuiitH the Court Itmim
During Durrani's 'I rl il '1 lie Prisoner
Wrllis Notes li Her.
Safi Francisco, Sept. 13 The prosecution
In the trial of Th. o.loro Durrnnt has thus
far examined twenty-three vsitnisses. an I
h.is occupied two weeks in Its work. There
ue less than half the number to be ex
amined In Its direct case, and the mod
Imporant nre )et la be placed on the
It Is said thnt tin) next four witnesses
will take Durrani and his allcgid victim
up to and Into the i hurch, where the gill
met her ile-nth. The examination will
probnbly take all of next week.
JJvcr since the can- in tho superior court
began, a gill of prepossessing appearance
Ills haunted the court room. 1'or a time
she brought every morning a bunch of
lloweis, which she sent to tho prisoner by
a deputy sheriff. This action attracted so
much attention, however, shu discontinued
It. Dining the pioccedlngs sho sits with
her ejes riveted on Duriaut's fnce. Tho
prison, r never pises her any attention,
but tho police believe that they aro at
least acquainted. Durrant Is said to havo
vviltten a long note In court, tho missive
being delivered to the unknown by the
prisoner's father after court adjutirned,
Tho young woman lives In Oakland, but
although detectives havo been detailed to
locato her, she alsvavs manages to elude
them. She Is perfectly aware that she Is
being watched, and teems determined to
LOOKS HAD POIt SOI, IllKilir.LTT.
1'orgiry and Prniid I'll irged lit Montgom
ery ( mints 's Dead Politic Ian,
Montgomery City, Mo Sept. 13-(Spe-cl.il.)
It is now known that Hoi lughle-tt,
ex-prosecuting attorney of Montgomery
county, member of the Missouri legislature
for tvso terms and a man of stato reputa
tion politically, who died In WolU villa
from a gunshot wound, supposed to bo ac
cidental. ileftiludei,V.lllotis people out of
uu aggiegule ot at least tXM Ho caught
tho county for S-.iuO of school funds, a
Wright City man for Ji.COO, u Forlstell citi
zen for ILCoO, ono .Montgomery county man
lor JVOOii. another tor tM and a third for
Jlj,(i. It Is thought that others weie de
frauded. Hughlett was In tho liulilt of loaning
money for those who ti listed him, but
loaned most of It lo himself, giving forged
deeds ot trust on f aims,
Hughlett had been prominently men.
Honed as a candidate for the Democratic
nomination for congies In the coming
campaign. Septembi r s hp went to 1'ey
'ton's drug store In vvellsvllle and borrowed
a gun, presiinubly to go hunting. While
nppaiently examining the weapon It was
discharged and the shot entered his he.ut
and he fell dead, It was declared that he
had accidentally shot himself, mid hl3
funeral was conducted by the Masonic or
der. Died In tho Refrigerator.
St. Joseph, Mo., Sept. 13. (Special.) Jo.
eeph Keraueaux, chef at Truekenmlller's,
became overheated to-day and went Into
u icfilgeiator to ool orf, where the tem
peiatuie) was neatly at the freezing jiolnt.
Half un hour later his dead body was found
Omaha, Neb., Sept. 13. A fcpeclal to the
Ree fiom Kearney, Neb., says: The Kear
ney National batik failed to open its doors
for business this morning'. The county los
es about 3,XVJ and this city ubqut J loo.
There is a party heio examining the condi
tion of affairs and If favorable he will lake
a controlling Interest and the bank will be
reopened. Otherwise a iccelver will be
asked foe .. .
WALL STREET CRISIS
I'.NOUMOPs GUI, I) SHII'.MILN-IS AI.MOSI
PltlX'IPIIAIi: A PANIC.
BANKS COME TO THE RESCUE.
HinSVMlH'ATi: MAULS AN AtjrltOltl
lAllVK ftl'AI C.itl'.M'.
NOT BOUND TO THE TREASURY.
m:vi:utiii:i,i'.xx tr will wintimii
ki ki:i:p hp-iiii: hold iti:si:itr-
lite Aniiniinreiiient "lint 1 nrnnl Frere.
II. nl llngi.gi'd '.,, -nn, nun Hull) for
MilpiiH nt 'lu. ilny I'iiiim d 1 1 iir ot
Another Ittnrlc Prlihi).
Nesv York, Sept. 13. This d ty was nn ex
citing one, and for a lime bid fair to be
a critlr.il one In the lltmnel il Held, so that
many feired thnt It might ptss. Into history
ns a smaller edition of a Hlack 1'rldny of
vc.irs ago. Rut to-night the disturbing de
menti nie liettcr undcrxlnoil and the out
look for tho treasury and the maintenance
of lis gold reserve Is comparatively clear
Uncertainty as lo the intention of the
government liond syndicate to maintain the
leserse at the cintury mark und as to Its
Inability to do so. hid disturbed the unm
oved interests Increasingly throughout Hie
week. A crisis was reached this morning
when the announcement ssas made flint the
llrm oT Lizard 1'ieies, sslilch Is a member
of the bond sjnillcate. h id engaged J.'.WVi.O'"!
of gold for shipment This iiiiniiunccmi'nt
naturally gave rise to the Impression that
the syndicate had withdrawn fixim Us con
trolling position behind the throne und It
sent quotations tumbling lu Wall stieet,
besides starting stories that the svndlcate
li id dK'olv. d; that a bond issue was Immi
nent and that the tieasury would be fast
drifting back lo Us old inisltlon of the dark
dnv.s of last sslnler. Refine the afternoon
had pissed seiel.il of the city banks had
come to the nlil of the sub-treastiiy sslth
deposits ot gold, made In exchange for
greenbick.s, explanations had been made by
mi'inhe'i.s of the svndlcate and the llrm
which started the panic, and quiet had been
restored when the moii'sed Institutions
closed their doors for the duv.
The gold deposits made by the banks will
offset the shipments of to-morioss. The
Hanover National bank set the example
with a deposit of 3(V,OW. Thnt made J3, Iwj.
0W in gold that the Hnnov.r bank has paid
In, Piesldent lloss.ud slid, since the last
loan was made. The Ameilenn Kxchange
National paid into the treasuiy JJiM.OOO and
the National Rank of Commeice followed
suit with another $:tn),Oi0 With reitrence
to this deposit. President Sherman said that
the 20M'i leprc.sented one-thlid of his
bank's gold holdings, and that, If all the
banks contributed gold In the same pro
jiortion, tlieie would be no further dlf
lleultj. The National City built Is ci edited
with nn intention to deposit a half million
or double that amount.
It Is expected In b inking elrcles-that the
deposits of gold by the lunks foi gieen
backs will reach $l!,W1(i'.W this week. The
known shipments to Ihnope to-moiiovs sslll
K J r,W,mi lis IiSMrd Flips; $ nmi,uti b
Crasism.in A: Rio., Jiinouou bs- Hc-kni r. Wood
.S. Co : Jijil,i.i l Hard . (and, and nionil
bv Nessi.iKe ,v Fuller, while Hands A: Jl.it
ln in will foi wind between Jlio.iiio and
This will make a total for the week ot
$7.'-W,0nJ, thu lirgist vseiklv outflow on ree
old. exec lit the $7,700 (mi .mil nut In .mo
week last Jnnu.iiy when the ilinln upon the
1 1 serve icieh.il Its hlghist tide. Hxplan
atiuns ot the position ot tin. bond syndicate
towatd.s the tri.isiiiy and of the 'reasons
impelling Laraid Freres, io combat the pul
Icj of his colleagues weie secured by tho
The following statement was nuthoii.i'd
b) the bond s uilicnte to-ulght: "The im
lnissliin has been gnici.il that the mem
bers of tho bond syndicate inteied Into an
agieeiiunt with the Unit, d States tre.isuiv
to maintain the $1hii,(ho,ijij icsetve until
octnliii 1, prov., and that upon that il.it"
said obligation will cease. Such Is not the
"The bond simllcito fullllbd nil Its obli
gations to the government In June last,
unci has not since been bound in any wai
to the tieisuiy. 11 Is tine It has fiiun
time to time since last June paid osei
V. ii Ions sums In gold coin to the tre as
ill V. sshle'b have siiitleed to maintain the
reseive but It has done so voliiiiturllv
and will continue to do so in tlio same
sptilt and for the same motile.
So far as October 1 is coniiined. It has
no lelitlon to the action nt thu sviullcate,
and It will continue to d, po-it ,;u, until
November 1, and Delimiter 1, nnd Jiiuuiiiy
1, If iienssniv, und II existing conditions
mnkii it lensible to du so. lliu neither the
bund svndh'aio nor nnvnno else can con
trol tlm elements. Rut the Idea that lis
lelitlons to the tieasury situation ssjll be
any dllfeient on or nlt.r October 1, trom
what they me now, nnd have been all
along. Is eiioueiius, and should bo col
I. Plerpont Moignn, the bend of the bond
syndicate, spoke leassmlngly of the out
look to a rcpii'sentiitlse of the Associated
Press. Re said: "The bond syndicate is
still In the Held. Theie has been no lup
tuie The syndicate will continue to do
all It tan to help maintain tho ttiusutv
gold res.rve nt illiO.tiiiu.flMi. The obligation
of the Fvndbato expired, bosses in, some
tlmo ugo "
.Mr Mot can expressed surpilse nt tho
slow movement of the cotton eiop and tho
piesent scarcity of the bills against bread
stiilfs. llo said that tindoiiht.elly the- of
fering of these bills would bo dally In
creased In the next fess weeks, and thus
a snfeininrd nk'.ilnst exports.
The follosvlng htnteiuent was made lu
writing to Messrs. Lizard Freres- "Hop
ing tint bills of exchange against nveioh.iii
disii expoits ssould comet In the market in
fair amounts during tho Hist half of Sep
tember, wo continued for a long time to
supply our eiisloiuei.s with bills of ex
change for which wo could not at the tlmo
And cover. A combination of olrcuni
htnnces leaves the market b.iie of com
mercial bills and makes iiecessat v the
shipment of gold to cover part ot tho ni .
cumulated Indi btedness and to continue
stipplvlng the dally demands of tho tiade.
"Tho icasons for these conditions, ni In
part tho Into cotton ciop and tho slow
movement thereof by Uuiope holding I ir.'te
quaiitllles of cotton nt ehenp prices, and Its
Indisposition to bus freely at quotations
now ruling Further reasons are the p or
demand for our when and the low prices
It brings, ami the ehentuuss of money nt
this center, which makes It iiiideslinbKi
for lluropein bankers to increase ihcjr
loanable tuuds heie "
In icply to questions, a member of tho
Him said )m dcslied tn slate thero was no
special slgnliie.inco in Hie shipment of go'd
but that it had to go to meet u temporal y
emeigeney, and that with the moving of
the cotton nop in a few vveks the whole
dlillcillty would adjust Itself,"
WALL STREET GAMBLERS' WORK
lliey Made Millions. Yesterday by Their
Manipulations oa thu Stock Market
Plum to Get Morn lloads.
Washington. Sept. 13. The financial work
to-day by the administration gamblers
forms nn epoch in tho history of Mr,
Cleveland's reign that will long bo remem
bered. When the stock maikets opened
tho gambleia withdrew' J.',5i,0iio of gold
and caused the icpoit to be ciiculated that
thu administration syndicate hud failed,
and that It could no longer entry out its
implied agreement to maintain the gold
rcsetvo until October 1. This lepott wus
to depress the market, and It did, the av
er ago decline being I points. Of couise,
the administration gamblers vvcio uu the
selling side und cleaned up a few millions
at the expense of the conmu ici.il luteiests
of the countiy. Then another bunco Ilium
cial turn was utilized. A deposit of gold
was made by the gamblers after they hud
changed to the bull bide of the market,
ttnd the ettcU w 3 uoints, adtauce. ami
Uu administration speculators made a fesv
a 1 lit 101111I millions.
'I his Is a plain statement of facts which
will In uinb rstood by the people, who are
for m1 to put up with the iniitilpulatlnns
of the administration gamblers To-dnj s
It itisin lions 111:1 explain the liirrinse In
tie private fortunes of ii'tiiilii high gov
1 rutin nt ollli lilts II In generally intici'did
boss b tlio.' rnmlllitr with the situation
that soon nfti 1 o, tuber I the demand will
Is tnnile fell mole bonds, which will be
Issui d and sold for il fi w millions less
than could be sniind, the take-off gnlnu
to Hie siitue pai He", nnd Hii-n I he ln k
markets wilt be uiiiiilpulatid iignln lis I"
role, by ssltbiliiiwltig the coin, thus . I.
tiling 11 full In ltl". then putting It Imp k
ntid cnlcblng the Upssnld bound The id
lb lals beie, sslio it if liillnildnle I nnd ff it
pollllcul Siberia at the hands of the ad
ministration. haV" become 10 customed In
keeping quiet, but to-duv's ithnhtv an. I
llnnniial nlidiielt Is mule than enough I"
on 11 the mouth of melt who linxi long
witnessed cilmis ilndr the guise of hIiiIi
iniiushlp III the llltllKtllng nttllusplietu or
tho s.icied Joss.
llispei'tliiil Pie L. tied b) the Kiiiiiii Hie
hlmlc Nuiltnri Ito.iiil Abolished nt
Hie (.overiuir's Iteioiiiiiii'iiilulloii.
Topel.a, Kius , Sept. 13 (S.eelnl ) The
stale sanitary Use stock bo.u.1 had anoint
meeting this morning, during whbli nn
uuders'tnndllig wns rc-.tched upevi the qui s
tloti of Inspecting Import cattle at a chati:''
of 2 cents a head. The governor submitted
the following recommendations' lo the bo.iru
In writing and they were forthwith nd"pp d
"I reconimi ml that till charges for Is
suing permits for the shipment of cattle
be nt once suspended. While permits Is
sued by any member of the live stock coin
mlsidon should be recognized, it l.s lecom
mended to nil shippers to coriespoiid with
and apply to the secretnry of the board for
such penults, who will promptly attend lo
"The memlieis of the board Issuing per
mits aie icqilesled to leport lo the govern
or, oa the last day of each month, a list
of nil penult liwiicd, th" number of cattle
for which same aie Issued, to whom Is
sued, from what point shipped, and to what
"The 1io.il il Is also tequested to make a
report on the last diy of each month of
all expenses Incurred for the month, tot
what puriKis-e, and to whom paid."
The complaint of II. P Child, assistant
general manager of the Kansas City mm K
vaitN, that the saldlnr bo.ud talked too
much to nowspipci i.-piirteis, does not ap
pear to have In en adjusted.
Governor .Morrill Is very much opposed
to sensational stories about Ti xas fiser In
Kansas getting Into the nessspap. rs, bin
he "does not se. m prepared to snv that the
exlsleuice of such eases should be innde u
.se-ciet. He oss It l.s haul to diaw a line
on such publications For instance, theie
bus been enough talk In the- newsp.ip. rs
iiIhjui this meeting of the bond and llie
complaint made by .Mr Child to ssatr.int
an outsider In the belief lli.it Kansas ssas
scrluiMv nffeited by the disease, when. In
fait, then' are iinlv tsso or thlee Isolated
limtanccs of It, and these not set lotls In ex
tent. The jxillcv to be ndopted by the board In
this legurd will be elistovereil liter, ns
the re si ems to be no ngi cement betSTeen the
members at this writing.
A Wichita Prohibitionist ICnelws otlie
to I. ease tin 'town em Palo of
Hough Tn nt iiient.
Topck.i, Kas , Sept 13 (Spiclil ) II W.
Lewis, of Wichita, who has been promlm nl
us a leader of the piohihltion element in
Wichita, nnd one of the most active par
ticipants In the recent war on Joints, js
terday received the follow lug letter through
1T,-J.V. Lewis, F.sq.: If ybtr'mV'not -reavr-this
city within thu next twenty-four hours
oti will base to take the qti.inc Iqueiii e
of t.u and feathi rs and lite ot riding nn
a rail In open dnv light or publish lo the
world nur ultimatum sou sslll base lo
do this during the time stated above or
lake the qiianc Iqui nees.
Commite of 10.
Look out boss are It Is coming.
The Wichita Deacon, which is sustain
ing the e uise of the open saloon, hastens
to elcnv that the letter has the function
of iinv coiislili'iiiblc number of Wichita
iltlens it says. "The letter ssas un
diiubti'dlv ssiltleii lis- liiesponsibl" men
who have no luteiests in the good mime
OI SV 11 llllll SCJl.lli'cei niiii ill- .ill. i.i'.w-
views legarillng nrliln questions, he Is a
cllli n of the iltv and of Kansas, and Is
entitled to piotc'ilon just ns Is any ottn r
lit in "
The Incident Is v tillable ns showing the
blltiiinss ss hlib has In Il iiigendeied bj
the Wichita whisks war
AGED FATHER IN ISRAEL DEAD.
Dr. '.linn,! Vialte-liclil, Oldest Prenrlier
und Vinson In Hie World, Pusses
Into lb" lli'sonil.
Pittsburg, Pa, Sept 13 Rev. Dr. Samuel
Wukelli'ld, the vetei.in Methodist minister,
died to-day at Wist Ness ton. Dr. Wnl.e
Ib'ld ssas said to be the oldest M isou and
thu oldest preacher of tho .Methodist Hpls
copal church, and likely the obb st of iinv
denomination In the ssotld. Hi has bei n a
member of the Masonb fiat, uiltv for al
most seventy-live eurs. His ihlidien aie
all living. Ills caieer as a -Mi thodlst niln
istei is part of the hlstuij of Western
Pciinsv lv.intn. He jireai ne.l nccislnmills
In later years nnd uijuviil f.tlily good
health until lecentlv though h" has biok
en down some siiice llie death of bis ssif",
some months ugo Ills granilmoiln r,
Maty Wade, ssas a preaehei, basing bc.n
old. lined lu the ministry bv John I'alvirt.
Re was oidalned in 1M7. He publlsln I s. v
eial books on tlie-oloav and music, svlun he
was i umpaiutlvi Is voiuig, whUh inn I" him
widely known Ills pilueipil iheolugle.il
ssoik, " like ileld's Theologv " has In nine
a clnsHlc In tin lltii.itiir" of the' Mi thodl-t
HplseOpal chin rh The time of tho full' I il
has not et bei n decided upon
PEFFER DECLINES AN HONOR.
Hu Suj Ho Does Nut Care to Hu Vice
Preililent or lb" .Million
Topck.i. K.T., Bept. 13.-(Sperlil.) To-day
Senator l'effer sent the following letter to
Sei rotary Jameson, of tho Kansas Million
"Topeka, Kas., Sept 13, 1RU
"II. Jameson, Rsq , Sccletary of the Million
Club, Leiveuwoith, Kas.
"Dear Sir In this morning's papers my
n.inio Is published us one of the vice presl
dents of iho Million Club, a real estate cor
poration chartered jcsteiday. This If, to
inform inn that, as far as 1 am pel tonally
concerned, the prot ceding Is wliollv tinau.
thiirUed I .uu not a unmix r ot tho club
and have no mllil.il connection with It.
"I ssould be glad to see not only a million,
but ten limes that number, of good pe-oplo
come and make their homes In Kansas;
but It Is my pin pose to not engage In nay
business rntei pi Ise out. Ide my own pilvale
,i fl.il if, dining the time th.il 1 shall hold
ptibllu olllte. Itc-fpectfullv,
"W. A PKFFHH."
JUDGE STUARJ RESIGNS.
He hnrprUes His trie lids by tilling Up HU
Position bi llie Indi in 'territory
South Mi ester, I, T Sept, J. (.Spe
cial.) Charles il. Sluart. Judge of tho
United Slates court of the Central district
of tho ludlin Terrltorj, sent In his res.
iguatlon to thu department this morning.
His action is a complete surprLe tn his
fi lends, it is believed he has accepted thu
position of general solicitor for the Choc,
law, Oklahoma k. Gulf railway, Vaucey
Lewis, ot Aidmore, has annulment his
candidacy for thu vacancy, und ut a meet
ing of the South McAlestcr bar lo-duy h
was unanimously Indorsed for the position.
Ardmore, J. T.. Sept. 13.-(Special.)
A majority of the Ardmore bar to-day in
dorsed Hon. Yancey Lewis for the Judge
ship of the Central district. Vlco C, R.
Stuart, leslgned. Judge Stuart's resig
nation, which wus made public to-day, wus
a surprise to his, many friends here.
Great day for tho children at Tho Hub
to-day. Knee Pants, pj cents; Shirt
Waists, 15 cents. Se.u ud. on page ti of this
Kl.NSVS citt, Mo, Sept U n
Vrnlty Uf ln A nr the unithtr lobe ,tlr ilnd
7'imjs-riiliir(! KflfrJau Maximum, Vi; mini'
'lo'Dny You Arc
Invited to the...
Of the most
I Meg tint
liver Held Under
A display lliu uqun.1 of which yon
will sue nowhere wu&t of Now Vork
City. A display of thu ncliest pro
ducts of the world's most cole
hrated looms and here in quanti
ties and varieties ns they have
never been Imfotc, and as you
would expect to iind ilium only
Yoti Expect of Us the
Alost IHIejant Fabrics
That are produced and it's that
which spurs us on in the collection
year after year of a stock: which
will surpass in every respect the
one of the previous season. From
this magnificent stock now here
we havo taken the handsomest fab
rics and displayed them most artis
tically in thu Dress Making Par
lors Fifth Floor. And when you
come to-day you'll find the Dresa
Making Parlors on the Fifth Floor
have put on a new face. Dress
fabrics will be on every hand.
You'll see them draped and fes
tooned, piled high on tables and
counter ends. The masses of ma
terials and brilliant colorings, the
various weaves, the novel effects,
will each have a charm. There'll
be newness and neatncss'atv','cvery
step. N ,t
Tell your friends and neighbors
of this royal occasion bring them
with you that they with you may
enjoy the sight of a collection of
the most beautiful fabrics that are
produced. This display is made so
as to give you at a glance an idea
of the magnilicencu. and cleganco
of the goods now under our roof.
All of our dress makers have re
turned from thu East and will be
in thu Dress Making Parlors to
day they'll be mote than pleased
to give you their ideas and niaku
Responding to a question: Dress
Makers, Modistes, Ladies' Tailors
are cordially invited to the exhibi
tion. Any displays wc make are
for all who will come, and tho invi
tation is always especially cordial
to artists or artificers hi the s.tmo
lino as tho uxhibuion, whatever it
V Nil, . -n,.a , V
itri.LLNi:. vuioici:. r. silky a- i o.
A POPULIST FOR REPUDIATION.
feu itor PelT. r s,,,rt f v, iiiuiils Am
Issued He's fur Dl-lioiiorlug 'lliem
Right A it ii.s.
T.ipeku, Sept. 13 -(Sptil.il ) Senator Pef
f.'l is out tn a mssspapu inlets less to-d.ij,
ill xv 111. Ii he makes th" bold si.ttcmmt
"If illicit h.i issue- of bonds is made with,
out the nuthoilty of congiess, 1 bhall ad
vise Hull i.'i'iidlmlon "
Continuing, the senator suss:
"I eonsldcied the bond issue fraudulent
and I have not changed my position blnco
then. 1 still think that the government
has no authority to Issue bonds without
th" i oni iirieiiiu of caiigiiss.
"1 am satsiled that theie will bo another
bond Issue before Oetubir 1, because the
ssnillc.u.i has been glsiu the pi Iv lie go uf
inking all the bonds Issued be foi e then,
Theio Is mil) line thing which may pie
vent a bond Issue and that Is thu lear that
it will weaken thu Demuciutlu stieugth.
They are making heroic elfoiis to stiangbv
the free sliver sentiment In all the state u
and havo to u lonsbb lable extent sue.
fueled Look boss- tile) sqiielthcd It in
Kentucky and Ai It. in-is and neuily ull Hid
other slates wluic the test has been maili ,
They aie compelling the sllser men to go
outbid, the lietnoc nitie patty If they de
sire in adbcie to thai pumiplu
"If theie be unotbi r bund Issue without
nuthoilty of mugiess I Intend to titttodllcc.
u n .solution u'lvlsiug t tie lopudl itlon of
tile bonds. They ssne issip d sstthout an.
tboiits, und aie fiaiidulcut, and the pcnpla
should not be compelled te pa them Tills
may lint sound we'll, but tlieie Is no use
in ullasslng tho people to bo Imposed upon
auj laiigei. and I will call their attention
lo the inn t tc i' in a icsoliitlon. 1 do not
consider these bonds u Just debt uf the
"When tho first bond Issue was pro
posed Secietaij Caillsle came to both
house's of congiess und asked legislative!
authurlly for the Issue, lie went so far
us to piepaie a bill for that ptupose and
presented it In tho committi cm of both
the senate and the house. Congiess u
fusing to act, tho sccietuiy gave notice
that If lie weie not uuthoilzeil by special
tut he would Issue bonds without such
authority: und hi did so. I called alien
lion to these fu Is nt the time, chaigi 1
that the bands sscic issued illegally, and
ulso introduced a lesolutloii Instructing
tho Judlcliry committee of the bcnutei to
examine mid uiuut whether the see'lctuiy
had such uuthuilly under existing la' xuud
the coiniulttC'O dired not ieport. I use
they knesv there is no such law," Art
Hot WYather ut (iuthrle.
Guthrie. O. T., Sept. 13.-(Special.) The
pat week has been one of the sultriest of
tho summer, the thermometer standing high
in tho 00s cvry day uud vesterday and. to-i
Ojj; latUcatintf lv-3 iu the studs: at it . -