Newspaper Page Text
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WICHITA, KANSAS, FRIDAY MORNING, JUKE 6? 1884.
I B 1 1 4frtfiit
hbIIlIKwT ' :' viyii
M. M. MURDOCK. Editor.
R. P. MURDOCK, Business Manager.
IJijj the Isirgctt Circulation of any Daily Paper
"hi Soulliictttrrn Kantat.
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION :
IiAILV IIV MAIL,
One copy, one year
One ropy, sl months
One copy, three months
... 4 UO
... 2 ou
uuu copy, one luuimi
Tvventv ctnts per week delivered lty carriers in
' the City. l'ostage prepaid.
One copy, one year
One copy, six months
. 1 U)
Our rates for advertibint: tliall lie as low as
those of any other paper of equal value as an
All traiuieiit advertisements must he pail for
V.ntcrrd in the Pottojfice at Wichita, at tceond
tlatt natter, and enteied to trantition Ihiouah the
mails at tveh
RAILROAD TIME TABLES.
The following table tfves the arrival amide-
partureor trains at Wichita.
ATCHISON", TOl'KICA .VsANTA FK.
aiueim:. I i-uavi:.
Kxuress ::5.A. M. I Express... .:1UA
Ac. Kr.-ipht. 3:251. M.
c.Freight 3:151. M.
Wichita Kv.".i:iwr. M.
Kansas City Express
Kxpress 5rr. 1. M.
7:20 A. M.
.... .ri:ll. M.
All others dally except Sunday
ST. LOUIS & SAN FKANClsCO. :
-Mail train from St. I.oiiis arrives at r.:l ii. in.;
leaves lor the north at 0:05 p. in.; Mall train
leaves for the east at!i:.V. a. in.
WICHITA A. WKSTKltN'
Aceomni'idatioii leaves the ITnioii depot Tor
Cheiievat 10:15 a. in ; Freiplit depot at at 11:00
a. in. " lteturulnjr, leaves Clieney at 3:10 p. in., i
arriving at Union depot at .':Wiinakinp Conner- i
tion Tor Kansas City with the regular passenger
lrom the (.outli
FT. .SCTT A. WICHITA.
Ac. Freight. .7.10 a. in
Kx. & Mail. f.:25p. in
Freight S:55p in
Kx. & Mail 11:00 a. m.
Freight.. ..10:00 a.m.
Ac Freight :t:(W p. m.
A.frrilitetnrntt in thit column trill be charged for
"'iMf.ff.'yr: ?!'r?JJ!Z,.vtlk' X :
W""--K"': one-The influence of the scholar in so
las avenue, near the implement stores. In- cietv," which was well received,
nnireoflir Farley in thelrailding. IB-ti i Alter the oration the Alumni together
"YirANTKl' A buyer Tor tho cheapest section vwitli the faculty, regents and distinguished
il!,y mfhirS-' SHJSfeUn'SK fa'nll & t K"est., retired to the rooms in the north
watered. "Smvm.y, Mrx.v Wilhitk. i wing or the building, where wa spread air
irANTKiTirT..7yer for a section of land j cregant banquet, pioided over by l'rof. W.
V "ear Cheney price :M ht acre with the u. jari nth, president of the Alumni associ-
irivilege of one or two sections more ntW'S
er acre ; all well watered and choice stork and
See Miivciy, -mm .v niiiuir. .u-
WVN'TKD Kverj body to know that Snively,
Mun & Wllliite, the restless and sleep
lens real estate linn, are in the field xvith good
bargains in nil kinds or property: that they are i
reliable, and want to see J on before you sell or
irANTi:i girl ; liberal wages: enquire,
V at Citietm ItanU d-ll'.-lw ,
WANTED To purrliaso Id or 15 acres of
land near town. Please address M. ., I
Eagle ollire, stating location aim price. n.-m
W-ANTI-I.-A BlrJ t;i .Jo; general "yrk. i
In.pdreorA l.itting. l..-d-tT ,
ANTEI' Five men with teams. Apply
to F. C. .samls, ll.t uougiah ave. n- .
TANTKU A Inner Tor u choice t,tock ranch
V r7,Wi acres". A good bargain for tin
right man. Price, . lr acre.
Vi-i::-tr " F. Fiui.mi A. C.
ANTKIi 'lo sell a nice
cheap Call at isaslcy
"117 ANT1.1 ) 'l'o rent a house with two good
J t'....l. ... ..inn. l'it..Hcli'M ml.
dltion. Imitlireor.l C l'ost, opposite l.pisco-
pal churcli, oi Lawrence avenue. d-lS-l. I
Tir ANTKII To trade
residenco on Law- I
V renceaveuue lor land
Kniiureor Kim- i
merle A Adams.
WANTKIi A lew dnv boarders at the north- j
west corner r l.aurence avenue and
Williams street, opposite W. 1. Stem's car
penter shop l-l.(-0
"lirWTKU A linvt-r l-r a spieniiiii rnork
' ranch or i,i2ii acres, at Sii per acre, in
VTANTKO A bnvt-r for a splendid stock
' ....i. ..r i isi .i(T-i.a nt sr. tier acre, in
Keno eonntv, linnsas. :i streams or running
water, (in acres ol timber. 25 miles 4f fencing
:i,5oo acres are lioice lanns ior laniung.
lirwux A Itovs.
"lirANTKK To sell one of the best-pajing i
V l.usinesHes In the city. Keason Tor sell- j
i ng : sickness in lamilj . m..v,,v,.
,1-13-r. II. M. ...!.....
irNTFli llrst-class tinner Must be'
V sober ami industrious; man or family
prefern-l; give reference and salary wanted
Address lock box 3, Kingman, Kansas 11-..
T NTKI-To rent a nicelv furnished front '
W ro'mi toone.-r two gentlemen without ,
board : location pleasant nml central. Address
II T S , this oitlce. -"" ,
"IANIKH Land-lmvers to know that it is '
to their interest to go to Garden l'lnin
eal Estate Agencj to buv lands.
.1-5-tr Twi.on.t I'lht:. j
-" " ,
den Plain. Tavi.oi: A I'ikk.
. , ., . .-,... , , ., M ... v e ii.!Tt .- '
' V " iiave mad"-arrangements with the hotels i
.Garden .'lain to keep theniat n-duoed ras.
LirANTKU A goo.J nurse girl from II to in
l xenrsoblbv Hitting llros. d-.Vtr
jeHn.oi.iijj liming ros. u-o-.i ,
""AXTLI A girl to do housework In a
small family. Inquire at this office
TT"ANTK1 Some oue to pay taxes on 3io i
d.7-trnr,f, f lnl,,1!L F.' FuiKNA Co. !
"1T"ANTKI A tenant for a splendid oltlce
niiini nver Fuller A Son'h d-4-tf
I'pics the vcrv honorable and responsible
"lirANTKH ltmers for 25 lots on Lawrence I . . , ,:. ... , ., ., .
YV and 'topeka avenues in blockssandl, I position of literary editor or the Boston
Onne A Philips' addition These are the llnest 0av Globe, and this ill Old v throe veals.
lUln Wichita for the I'ri-." . U Th"e attcndancc from ;lf, 1)arts r le
j State has been unusuallv large at this
ArA"& ! commencement, and the large hall literally
tract of land that is r.r sale in Sedgwick county. jammed at almost even- meeting.
Jiir " X.' -H IM" 1 The past year at the'Universitj: has been
"irANTKI Mrangcra to know that we have onc evidently, of great success. The total
AndA ' KJatcs l' fsfifI-'
il-2-tf " Cauiwkli. SnioMi. , of these twenty-live belong to the Collegi-
AirANTKD-Kvervb.slv to know that we ate department, fourteen to the Normal,
"have the oldest and most reliable set or , night to the Law, and three to the Mi'sie.il
Abstracts in the county "A word to the wise .,.-,,,
Is sufficient Cvuiwku. A .n:.... .department.
, The catalogue shows the total number of
FffillSwffiili ' indents to have been 521 bcide, the IVI
pav vou to call at Temple block and see ' mary pupil. Used for class practice in the
ivi'Vn v liin. it- r.ir n ni?nrf ir-Reclion of
--' .........-..--,-. ...
;ih..i raw ia. . . m wm i ...-a. ,.,.....-
.Itnati-d in Niniiesrah.
.) V lrr.iiF.mr.
(with Judge Campbell.
rANTKO-Fanners and citizen to know . lumsjioini .asi ,ueeiniS nucuiui-j lvu-
V that the old reliable and pioneer cloth- i.fCrrsd the degree of L. L. D. upon ex-
jJ;-py,I"trf"na,l,,or0 nU, Chancellor Marvin, amid the most deafen-
W ANTKO-To rent a good office room over , B applause of the largest audience ever
Wichita grocery It II. i:.ii. ! assembled in University Hall. Dr. Marvin
, , I is a universal favorite among the students
7"ANTEI-Kv ervlwdv to visit the Star " " "'" "
Clothing House and examine goods and j and alumni,
prices before purchasing elsewhere j The ruiversity of Kanas is a most cx-
ir.NTKl) To Ml a good top buggj-, side-i cellent, thorough and cllicicnt school, dc
V bar; or will trade ror a photon. i serving all thc praise and patronage the
"I great State of Kansas can bestow. Long
WANTKU-Many customers tq In-lilted out ; itnrosner I! S. II
in those elegant and nobby Corkscrew IUtt u l'roPCr. i. -. ii.
Milts. Star Clotldng House Thf hene&t tvcll at Ule bating rink last
"lirANTKD 2,iXW acres of land in one. IkkK CCnln for the Wichita base ball club, was
1 1 in this countr, ror a iiincj hock larm.
ltr.vvta.i. A liovs.
"YirANTKH We want merchants t.jknov
V that our Insurance companies are all
ptrictlv llrst-class, and their policies cost no
more than those of M-coml-rate companies.
linrsni.t. A ltitw.
7"AXTi:i) lerylKxlv-to know that Head-
pianers is mar v.ioiuiii umw.
The State University's Twelfth Annual
To the Editor of the Eagle:
The gala day of Lawrence, a or all uni
versity towns, is Commencement week.
This has come and gone this season with
even greater enthusiasm and gaycty than
Several changes in the old order of exer
cises have been inaugurated. Instead of
annual exercises by each of the leading
literary societies, they decided on Friday
evening to open the festivities with a con-
test, the decision of preference to bo
awarded by public opinion. Uoth Oreads
and Orophiliaus acquitted themselves very
creditably, though on the whole the latter
had a decided advantage. The best cxer-
ui3u ui nm utwjiuu nu . jli.ui,!,
(colored, nephew of the ex-Senator from
Mississippi), in a speech upon the negative j
of the question: "Ought the democracy to
be successful in the comii g presdeutial
j On Saturday night the Normal Society
. gave a very creditaiiic periormance. one
j oi the great event a of the week was the
llacchalaurcato Sermon, on Sunday uight,
by Rev. Hcrrick Johusou, of Chicago, on
the subject: 'The lliblo as a formative
force in character."
This was by far the ablest serniou ever
delivered in this connection in the city.
The same may be bald as to the character of
the address nn Monday evening, by 1'resi.
dent Itascom, of Washington university.
Though not particularly striking in ap
pearance, Mr. Kascom immediately piepos
sessed the audience, and held them spell
bound lor an hour and a half, while he dis
cued the Mibject: '-What ehould the uni-
vcrsily do for the statcV" Ho showed him-
sen a thoroughly practical and seiiMiise
man, as well as a true philosopher. Sev-
eral of the doator's text books are used in
the institution, and are very popular; con
scquently he received a hearty welcome.
Thc next feature of the week of greatest
importance was the meeting and organiza
tion of the alumni of the university, and
uie amircss on i ucsuaj evening i.v one o,
their number, namely, Mr. Chailc, W.I
Smith, of the class Of IbiO, HOW
. .. .
a prom i
nent attorney of Stockton.
sulijcct Uibcussud va another practical i
Toasts wete responded to by A. C. Scott,
'77; L. I). I.. I.oh, '7.!; Xellie Thaehcr, 'Si;
Mrs. Flora Coleman, '73; S.T. Williams,-,
for the Alumni, and by Regent Otis, Chan
cellor I.ippincott, ex-Chancellor Marvin
and l'rof. Canfired, Snow, Kobiiisop,: Miller,
and Kegcnt ritpatrick on the part or the
A permMicnt and close organization was
formed, and the following ollicers elected
! for thc ensuing year:
j,,.,..;,,.! VtoL iCatcStephens v ice-pros
,,.i.,.. .' ..I ,...r...
ident, ilion S. llutchins; recoriling score-
tary, Nellie (!. Thacher; corresponding bee- ;
retary, W. C. Spangler; treasurer, W. 11. I
Carruth; chairman executive committee,
L. 1). h. I.osh.
They will continue their annual oration j
and banquet in the future, and endeavor to I
attract to them the leading men and wo- j
men ol the state, hoping thereby to show i
good results of the work o!" their fuvoiite ,
q',u exercises of class d.iv wi-ic ol the u
ual interostiiig character.
The following is the programme of com
mencement day :
Invocation by llishop Vail.
I. The CruKc of the .leaiiuctte. Cora K.
II. A l'hase of Ueforui, W. II. Johnson.
m. i ne i.iuicsanu -i.siiieiicsoi vyounii j
l.jfe Mary O. (tillmore.
IV. I lie (ieucsirs ol a ..iliou, lileli I..
V. Art in Reference to Use, Kate L.
VI. A Colle-'e Ketieli. Airnt-s ICmcrv.
VII. The (ieliills ol Knicrson, l-'ri-d A.
VIII. A Ouarter Centurv in Science, L.
IX. Law and I.ibei ly. II. T. Smith.
X. The Aspasias of Modern Times. Mary
-j. A Xatlou's l'oor, (i. II. Watson.
-,;lftt;r'!' 0',a.Uo"v u , ., ... ..
ML The W ay of Salvation, Horence L.
XIII. Address to the graduating class.
and distribution of diplomas, Chancellor
ilViu ...,,.. ..,. ,.. ,., (Ill,
lle exercises were .ill good, bill Hit
master's oration by Miss Florence Finch.
of the class of 1SSI, was the event ol the oc-
This was a strong, earnest plea
for tolerance ill all discus-ions and matters
which relate to the weltare of our govern-
ment and the social lelations of the people.
u depltoej ,, , Hstributioi, of
wealth iijid called for such earnest and
tolerant iWciision :ir will bring about
, , ... ,.,.. .,, ,,,
ncedcd rerorllls. The oration was replete
vvitli sensible remark, aud was well re-
eelved and highly appreciated. Miss Finch
j a Kansas girl, who has made her vva
"through ditllcultics, to the stas," in trt
Kansas fashion, 'she now, through her
own strong and single-handed clforts, occil-,
Normal department. This is
f fn,nl.tt..t ,'rttkti!rirt- fti.it
-l..U... V. ..I........... ...q ......
. , r.,,,,,1 ti. standard bv rilttin-' o!T
thcJtiiiioi l'reparatory class.
The Hoard ot Uegeuts did a very graceful
1 tt.T..d .. 1.1 1a A.ltahA tltL..tl tltAV tn
Inot largely attended, though thc fancy thai the republican- in Oregon Tiave fifty
1 , ., ... , .. .. .. ,. .i " two of the ninety members of the legula-
; skating and bicycle riding was xcrj .me. tn The ,4 reliubiican br fouf
Among the fancy skaters were Mcs..
Bildwin, l'ifer, Miilisou and Woodcock.
Thebicjcle riding was d.me Ijv Clarence
Woodman and Master Geo. Israel, and wa
very good, indeed.
A County of Thirty Thousand, and a City
of Six Thousoud Population. i
I fane G. Heed, Esq., returned yesterday !
lrom Leavenworth, where he has been in ,
attendance on the U. S. district court.
The returns of the assessors show Sum- '
uer county's population to be 30,000, and
the city of Wellington 0,000. .
J. A. Scandrctt hasbcenatGcudaSpriugs .
The 1'resbylcrian" arc completing a com
modious parsonage on their church lot.
l'rof. AV. W. Jay will continue another
' year as principal of the public schools in
' this city.
J wheat looks quite well. A few farmers !
. rep0rt more cheat than usual. Harvest will I
i i,e"m in about two wccks,
I)r. 1. A. Wood and wife are in Colorado
for a month seeking health and pleasure.
Who will be the man at Chicago? Bets
of all si.e- arc being nude on favorites.
One man yesterday offered to bet a tub-full
of ice cream on lilainc.
llenj. Walton, owner of the elevator and
mill at Fairbury, III., c.tme in from Ottawa
yesterday and thinks of building another
mill in Sumner county.
The Wellington!:1.!! of yesterday is our
authority for the statement that parties can
secure a "birth" in the bleeping car by ap
plying to Agent Myers. .!. 1.
Charles Eagan Stabbed with a Butcher-knife by
Frank Peck, at the Douglas Avenue Last
About it o'eloek la-t evening considerable
evelleinenl was occasioned liv the report
j Uj.lt ;l m.m ,1!u ,jecI1 fa,.llly wla,,,,e,, :il thc
Douglas Avenue hotel, ami that the party
doiii'' the deed had escaped. The Eailk
rL.norlcr who iia,lclle, to thc scene, found
that (juite a crowd had preceded him, and
that the report was substantially correct, j
Lying upon a bed in u room adjoining tint
bote! otlice wa the wounded man, Chas. (
F.agan, a young Irishman about twenty
s whUf, tVMUyw,
.,.-. ,lis ...., ...,,
; at his side, and
as ir. .ncAuams.
.-..-.. -- -
The facts relating to the stabbing, so near
as we could learn them, are these: Some
weeks a'o there were employed at this
; hotel two brothers by the names of Frank
j and Ceo. Feck and a voung man named
I Chas. Kagan, one ot the brothers. George,
, being the porter. For some cause George
i was discharged a week or ten days ago and
j Kagan put in his place. Frank 1'eek, who
I was looking hopefully to recovering
j this position, at oilce became jealous
i of Kagan and was not slow to
J show his animus. As a result bad blood has
' existed between them for several days,
, once or twice before having broken out in
1 an open rupture, bill bystanders interfered
' and quieted them. La-t evening, however,
( Feck was on the alert, and happening to be
in the kitchen when no one else was pres
i cut except Kagan, he grabbed up a large
j butcher knife, and before his victim real
j icd his intention made a lunge lor him,
' the knife entering Lagan's person on the
left side just, under the shoulder blade.
As -oon as l'ei-k had accomplished
this he made a rush through the
rear door out upon Water street. He
was almost in-iaiitly pursued by Harry Da
vis and Win. Spellmau, who happened to see
him make his hasty exit, they at once real
izing what had been done. They followed
i 1'eek north on Water street when he turn
I cd east in the direction of the depot. lTn
! fortunately they were unable to overtake
him. and soon he was lost sight of in the
1 daikm-ss and thus escaped, though the olll-c-eis
will probably overhaul him before
j long, when he will lie made lo answer for
1 his dastnidly deed.
I The match game ol" bast- ball played at
' the ball grounds yesterday afternoon bc
I tvvecn the Wichiti and a picked nine, re
sulted in a score oflS to nothing, in favor
or thc former. (Juitc a number ol persons
witnessed the game.
Mount. As Taylor; sent to Topcka and
hired a fancy hor-c-shocr, .James Moore
who i- now at work In their shop. Wc
; being thc judge, we should say that he un
derstands his business.
ii. F. Forrest, a farmer living near
' Chciiy, returned lrom Kansas city last
night, lie had shipped his cattle anil hogs
to Kaiisa City. His cattle sold for ?C50
. per hundred.
' The crowd slaved with the Kagi.k's bul
letin board until after one o'clock this
morning until Curtis had finished his
' speech, and fifty odd bulletins were posted
H0W THET VOTED.
Dick Walker voted fur Lynch for tem
porary eirairm.ni. Senator l'lumb voted
for l'owell Clavton. .1. W. Ady voted for
ZV.V. Hackney vo,d
St. Louis, Mo.. June -L Gen. W. T.
Sherman was seen at hi home in this city
this afternoon by a reporter and asked
about his acceptance of the nomination by
tin. cliie-i-n eoiivcntion. :mV about thc ril-
mored telegram to (Jen. John H. Henderson.
He said: "I sent no telegram to Chicago,
but three days ago mailed a letter to (Jen.
Henderson. He "telegraphed me last uight.
and I presume the letter has just reached
him to-day, and I am glad it has got there.''
'Vou would not accept, then, an unani
4Xo, I would not.''
'What are vour reasons!"'
I have ple'ntv ol them, but keep theni
ALL A MISTAKE.
Chicago, Junes. 2 a. m. It is all a mis
take about Gen. Sherman declining a nom
ination. His letter vvhcu received here
roads that "hi- name must not be present
ed." and late advice" trom his advisors are
to the effect that he will certainly accept a
Humiliation, but desires no nominating
speech tor himself.
New Vork. June 5. The daily Commer
cial Bulletin for June Oth give the detail:,
of the fires in May, showing the aggregate
los.e- to ho 93.2W.IW0.
Of this amount
$7,700,C was hurnc-l up by !: tires. There
has been no silrh lire waste in Ma7 since
The rcjtort of the Chicago & Northwes
tern Kailw.iy for the tiscal year ending May
;!lst, lias been published The statement
i based upon the ascertained operations for
eleven months-, estimating thc business of
Mav at ?2,ak5.149. Tnis gives the gros
cariiings tor the year as $23,001,544. and
the net earnings something over nine per
cent, on all outstanding and preferred
THE OREGON ELECTION.
Chicago. June ." Private dispatches re
ceived by the Oregon delegation here show
nia0ritv. and the house i republican by
. ten majontj-,
I Tli. r..n1
The republican majority on representa
tive in congrc's is reported by the chair
man or me fctatc repumican committee, in
a telegram to Dolph. at fully 2.300.
THEIR NAMES PRESENT
ED BY ELOQUENT LIPS
Blaine, Arthur, Hawley, Logan,
Sherman and Edmunds
THE CONVENTION THE SCENE
OF WILD EXCITEMENT, UP
ROAR AND CONFUSION.
The Blaine Men Filibuster to Secure an
Adjournment and Prevent a Ballot.
AN AGREEMENT FINALLY REACHED TO
ADJOURN TILL n A. M. TO-DAY.
Chicago, June 5. It is reported that the
Maine, managers have resolved to endeavor
to break the policy of delay, heretofore
pursued by the Artliur-Kdinunds managers
and push matters to a conclusion.
While lighting stoutly in committees tliey
will content themselves with that, aud not
iuvite resistance iu open convention. This
seems to be the best plan. They also hope
to defeat the independents by inducing the
Arthur men, who are opposed to a dark
horse, to come lo Klaine on some late ballot.
Col. M. A. Heed, of the Centralis Cen
tennial, said to a representative ot the As
sociated Frees this morning, that all talk
about Gen. Sherman not being a candidate
is a humbug.
Cconveiitiou was called to order at ;10:.'0
and was opened .with prayer by liishop
Henry I U Hard, of Vermont, chairman of
tiie committee on credentials reported that
the session of the committee had been
entirely harmonious and without reference
lo personal preferences the result was a
unanimous report. A report was then
read to the effect that setting members in
all contested eases are entitled to their
scats, except in case the Nineteenth dis
trict of New York and the Filth district of
Pennsylvania when both delegates contest
ants a're admitted to cast halt a vote each.
In the Virginia case the committee found
unanimously that thc delegation headed by
Senator Mahone was entitled to thc seats.
Parks, of California, from the committee
on rules, reported that the committee has
adopted substantally the rules of the last
convention, except that it recommended
the adoption of Cushing's Manual for thc
parliamentary rules of the body instead of
the rules of the house ot representatives,
except that the previous question is to be
in force. Adopted.
Park offered an additional miosis to the
order of business.
Payne, ol Pemisylvania.moved an amend
ment to it so as to make the order of busi
ness read as follows:
First, Itcport of the committee on plat
form and resolutions.
Second, The calling of the roll ol Slates.
Third, Presentation of candidates for
; Fifth, Presentation ol candidates for
The amendment was
Chusster. of Nebrasl;
;a, moved to amend
the seventh rule, which provides for the
nomination by a majority of the votes cat
Ijj''referriug a" majority or all tiie delegates.
Parks, of Colorado, .then made a report
as to the appointment of delegates for fu
ture conventions, it dil ect- that each state
shall be entitled to four delegates at large,
with two additional delegates for each
member of congress at large, if there arc
are anv in such territory, and the District
of Columbia shall be entitled to two dele
gates, and that each congressional district
shall be entitled to two delegates.
liishop, of Massachusetts, on behalf .if
the minority of thc committee, icporte.l a
rule that each state shall be entitled to four
delegates at large, and one additional dele
gate for each delegate at large, it any iu
such territory, and the District of Colum
bia shall be e'ntitled to two delegates. That
each congressional district hall be entitled
to one delegate, aud an additional delegate
for every 10,000 majority of votes or fraction
thereof cast lor thc republican prc-ideuti.it
electoral ticket nt the la-t preceding pi evi
dential election; and that the repiio Ileal
national convention shall, within a year
alter each presidential election, certify the
representation to which each stato is enti
tled. A long debate ensued, the southern mem
bers and otheis arguing that the minority
report would work great injustice to re
publicans of the South. l$ishop, Mass., then
withdrew the report, amid great applause.
Thc majority report was then adopted.
Kelly of Ohio, from the committee on i evo
lution, the.i presented the report. The
chairman called Galiisha Grow to the chair.
As the platlorm was being read bj- .Mr. Me
Kiuley there were interruptions of ap
plause at the points approving the presi
dent's administration declaring that du
ties on export should be made not for reve
nue only, claiming full and adequate pro
tection" tor sheep husbandry, recommend
ing legislation to regulate the railroads,
disapproving the importation of contract
labor, whether lrom Kurope or Asia, favor
ing the civil service law condemning the
acquisition of large tracts ol lands, espe
cially by non-residents declaring the policy
of non-interference with foreign nations,
and that loreign nations shall relrain from
inter-meddling in American affairs for the
enforcement of the laws against poljgamy,
and condemning the Iraud aud violence ol
the democracy in the southern states. The
resolutions were adopted without discus
sion and amid much applause. Thc call of
states was theu proceeded with. The con
vention then took recess till T p. in.
The throng that besieged the convention
hall for the evening ses-ion have been far
greater than at any previou- session of the
body. The main "tloor, the stage and the
galleries were packed to overflowing and
there could, not have been less than ten
thousand person'' within tiie building be
fore seven o'clock. There were hundreds
of people outside holding tickets.
Chairman Henderson called the conven
tion to order at 7:30 and announced the
business thc presentation of candidates
A motion was made and carried that D00
tickets be issued to veteran soldiers.
Thc secretary then proceeded with the
call of states for members of the national
committee. Colorado, Kansas and thc ter
ritories asked to be passed. Ihe secretary i
next began the roll call of Utes Tor the
nomination of president. i
When Connecticut was reached Mr.,
ISrandige of thai state took the stand amid I
loud applause, rose and in a brief speech ,
nroincd the name of General Joseph K.
Hawley as a candidate before the conven
tion for nomination to the presidency of
the United States. Mr. ISrandigc sketched
the political situation and qualification
demanded in thp candidate or tui? conven
tion. He spoke in ubtauce a follow-:
If the choice Is mide wi-ely it will inaugu
rate toe seventh suceeivc ot republican
presidents, if unwi-ely the solid south,
which has already captured the capitai.wtl!
occupy thc white house and thc results of
of the warrollcd backward fora generation
Never before to a national convention wa
such an opportunity presented, or the path
of duty so plain. Thc council- of cur op
ponents are confu-ed.tbe heart of the great
American people unmitjkeably turns ouce
more to the republican party, "our candid
ate must be a true republican with the
courage of his convictions, whose position
on great questions has always been right.
Applause. Standing, sir. in tbi great
presence, realizing the importance if this
trust, I am requested to nominate such a
candidate. In the name of the republicans
of Connecticut 1 present the name of one
who fulfills all the conditions Joeph H.
Hawley, of Connecticut. Londaod pro
longed applau'e.! If "you have a
better leader, we of Connecticut wili
cheerfully make jour choice our. Ap
plause. And we here pledge our heartlet
and most active support to the nominee of
the convention whom so ever he may be.
Applause. The speaker then referred to
the personal history of General Hawley,
that he started the tir-t free oil paper in
Connecticut to become later one of the
leading newspapers in Xew England, and
was the first man in Connecticut that en
listed in thc first company of the first
regiment that left the state for the defense
of the capital, (applause) was the last man
to leave the stricken field of Hull Itun,
went to war with a musket and came out
a major-general. He stands well in the
front rank of debater, orators, and i ena
tors his record in the ..senate bears a tribute
to his statesmanship. When stormof repub
licanism brokejthe leaders wavered, he sum
med up the duty and honor of the house iu
a pithy sentence: "Uncle; Sam Is a gentle
man aud he mut not pay his debU in bo
gus dollars." Applause. The speaker
argued that thc party had never j et selec
ted a candidate from thc east, while men of
that section, for a generation, have cheer
fniir cnnnnrtpil tln candidate of the nartv'a
choice. The nomination of General Haw-I
lew, he said, would weld together dessec
sious iu New York (applause.) It would
carry -he south, as he is the only candidate
who Mas born on southern soil, it would
please all parties ami professions, for he is
i.ifinr o.litrir ti1ilior. fctntesmin orator.
i ... i. ,.o-i .,... rnUnc
The clse of thc speaker's address was re-
ceived with cheers, xne secretary men
called thc states of Delaware. Florida, and
Geonrii without any response. hen Illi
uois was called and Senator Cullom rose
from his seat aud walked down the aisle,
aehoru of "oil's" went up from several
thousand voices. When thc cheers were
subsided thc senator addre-sed the audi
euce. ue uegan iu speccu wmi reiereiieu
.i . , . , , ... .i ...
to the : nomination ol Abraham Lincoln in
thii c tr twentv-four years ago; then the
nomination of Gen. Grant eight j ears later,
with lite victorious result followed. Again
in 1SS0 bv the return of the republican
party to this political niccca, and thc uiur-
ucreil t.arueiu leu uie repuuncau uuj i"
victorr. (Continued applaUseO Continu
ing, tie speaker said thai there are omens
of victory in the air. History repeats itself.
The commonwealth or Illinois, which gave
the world the illustrious Lincoln, now present-,
to this convention another son. an
able statesman, a brilliant soldier, an honest
man, Oen. John A. Logan. The announce
ment of Logan's name was received with a
wild hurst of applause, which was re
newed again and again The speaker re
ferred in ebullient language to General
Logan's record as a soldier and patriot, his
braverj and devotion in the hour of his
countrj's peril. He resigned his seat in
congreas, returned home aud was among
the first to organize a regiment of voluu.
teers. Concluding, he proposed that if
Logan was nominated that the party would
march on ton glorious victory in November.
I'rcnt.ss, ot .Misssun, seconded the nomi
nation of Logan, speaking of him as the
man who had served his country well, and
stood bj the republican party in its perils
and had never lorsaiccn it.
The csll was then proceeded win. in-
d ana. Iowa. Kansas, Kentucky and i.ouis- i
iaua each being called, and each passing as
ca led, oa the call of Maine by thc clerk it
seemed as if the entire assemblage arose,
and a loir of applause, mingled with cries
of "llloine!" commenced a scene such as
cau only be witnessed iu a national con
vention. Delegates from California mount
ed chain and cheered, swung liats on canes,
and waved them about in response to the
oceans i,f handkerchiefs waved by ihe
ladies in the gallery and on the platform
seats. Duo genius conceived the idea of
raising his umbrella, aiidimmediatelyabout
fifty umlirellas were put up and were waved
about, aad presented a novel sight. Mean
while ths iuinien.se crowd ol admirers of
ltlaiue were shouting onc immense "Nev
er 1" the shout sounding something like the
roar of a torrent, now swelling and sink
ing. Tlip band itself came to the aid of
the shouters, and thundered with its basses
and drums, and although five minutes had
passed, the enthusiasm knew no end, aud
the roar ol their applause still continued.
At last the president, who had been look
ing with interest upon the scene before
him, sele.l hi- gavel and gave some raps
therewith. The crowd was silent a mo
ment, and then unmindful of the chair
man's rapping, again began in another
shout in honor of their caudidate. After
the chairman succeeded in producing com
parative quiet, Judge West addressed the
convention, and iu a most eloquent speech
prcseulcu the name of James G. lilainc.
He spoeo of the plumed knight as a grand
civic hero, whom the souls or the people de
ssire, and will fo.Iow with triumphant en
thusiasm on thc inarch to certain victor-.
(Cheer-..) Our caudidate mut be a repre
sentative u that living lepublieanisiii
which demands the ample-t Industrial pro
tection whereby labor shall be relieved of
mendicant competition from foreign lands,
a republican as embodied in the pi it-,
form of principles to-day adopted. Gentle
men, Mich a republican is James G. lilainc.
(Here the speaker was interrupted by an
other scene of wild applause and tumult.)
It has btcn argued that in this nomination
every other interest must be sacriticed with
a view to carrying .New Vork. Gentle-
men. the party demand a nominee who
shall carry. the presidency with or without
sjLiie oi .evv sulk, iiviiiiiuuici. i nai
r..:n ......... .!,.. iui..i.i... .if it... Lovnr-t
... . S" . "V-..I- I ....l.in1 '-!....
states and avert the sacritice oT the U. Is. ,
senate and recover the house of representa
tives and restore it to the republican p:itj
Appktuu.j The blind orator then closed
with a brtlliant peroration which wa re
ceived with another demonstration of ap
plause which echoed and re-echoed through
out thc vast hall.
C. K. IUvi. of Minnesota, seconued the
nomination of Maine, lemarking that in ;
tiie lace of the demonstration just witne-s- t
ed it seemed scarcely necessary to do so, as
his nomination appeared to be already a
foregone conclusion. Cheers. Maine was
not the man of state. He had grown far
hcjond that. His transcendent popularity,
his magnificent personal traits, his unfail
ing ta-k. lits unswerving loyalty to his par
ty and hi commanding statcsiuansnip were
felt and honored in every community from
Maine to California. Cheer-.
C. (ioolo, of Kentucfcv, ato spoke in sup
port of Maine. Thos C. l'ratt. of New
,1111 ..l.i n.v ..,. ......- . ... "' -
l orK, aio -econueti me nomination oi jir.
Maine, declaring his conviction that .vith
Maine as the standard bearer of the party,
UCCes was asureu in .sev. 1 orh. auu vie-
torv in the whole country, f Applause.!
(.lalush.i A Grow, of 1'eiinsylvania, ai-o
spoke iu support of Maine's nomination.
The chairman Instructed the secretary to
call the roll. The calling of the roll was
continued by the secretary until thc State
or New York was reached. When
New York was called came the op
portunity of the friends of Arthur, and
well was" it improved. Mich a burst of cn-thusia-m
applause on the part of the gen
eral audience, such an uprising and cheer
ing of a great body of thc delegates and
waving of flags showed their numbers and
earnestness. The colored delegates epec
iallv raised their voices and their bat and
added to the general applaue. Flags were
asaili swung upon me iJiauorm aim aiu:i
the side of ami in the hall. After fifteen
minutes the chairman rapped to stop trie
cheers, but was only cheered for his trou
ble. He rapped the third time, and the
crowd -ang "Marchiug Through Georgia."
Again iie rapped, and they gave three
cheers and a tiger for Arthur, after which
thc business proceeded.
When ihe state of New York wa called
Martin I. Townfcen.l mounted thc plat
form. He was greeted with enthu-iastic
demon-tralion-, which interrupted thc
speaker for neariy half an hour.
Mr. Townsend then placed the name of
Chester A. Arthur In nomination, making
strong argument in favor of his candidate.
At one point In Townsend" s addre- con
siderable con'Hion arose from the fact that
he frequently turned hi face to the rear of
the platform to speak to oftlqal
Frequent criis arote from delegate and
the audienc reeucsuug him to face front."
After order was restored, the peater eon-
tmaed: Not ranch has been said about New
orK statp pounce, nut mnca aa ncea aiu
about the 2ew 1 or- raarhini-, with lwcoc
Oonklin and Tbo. ('. rlatt turning th
crank of the machine. laughter. I have
a right to prove that Mr. Arthur has not
proiitutpd hi office to the purpe nf,
faction. I have but to point to tbi fact
that Koco Conkline ha jriven hi Tvhole
influence asalni-t 3Ir Arthur, and that
Tho?. C. Plait the man that re-I;ned
hi oCic, the rain tba; could not tiy in
Garfield'. administration bccau Mr.
lilainc wa io wictci a to persuade iar
fifkl to noraicate 5Ir. I.oblcon for coii?e
t'r of New York i here to-nlbl i a
delerite. 1 am ir old man but 1 am one
of tho-e men that for filty Tears in peatins
of politicians have nt;-rel jn-t the enli-
raent that I feel and in-Heve. Townsend
cio-ed with thc espres-ioa of a fervent
hope that the convention would adopt
policy to onnaie in ortler to vTure a
victory la November.
Samuel Illnbsrn. of rnnranta. e
oatlwd the ntaisation At Mr. Arthur.
lflttthi.Jasttof myMfe, I want tft cat!
the attention of the convention to theexhi- to Like recess nutil 11 o'clock Io-:itor-uitiou
that we have had here to-night as an, r0n Tiie chairman rvcouitlcrvil the
evidence that the executive chamber if it ruiJn"; and a vote wsts ordered bv call
was otherwise, is not uovv a caucus room f hW , 11:,r ,Vas in" t.ro-
nf fnnt inn f Ann1ftlltP.
Now the people,
when we go down to our homes will say i gross. ...,. -.r ...
"what means this?" Mr. Arthur has had In the midst of the roucall Mclvm
everybody's commendation. The politicians lev, of Ohio, asked thatii vivs voce
met at Chicago and were compelled by the . Vpte t,e taken, which was acceded ti,
lorce pi puonc opinio.. , b "- "
cSSAfSthr clarcd adjourned till 11 o'clock to-mor-not
renominated. The democratic party . row.
arewatehing fora break in our army., On the first call of the roll most of
They have their lances at rest. They havo the stales which are known to favor
theirspears pointed and whenever wc open . j nouina,io 0, Blaine votcli hoyn.
Sc'nVaS We dhVart.Ple Wha?ewm ! b" or by majority in favor of adjourn
they say? oh here, oh here !" what , incut, while those known to be ojijios
nice party you are you have been preach- cd to him were iuclined to force bal
ing for vcars about reform in the civil ser- j0 defore adjournment. A renewal
vice. You have been preaching ten years , 0f t,e motion merolv lixiiii; the ail
about having a non-factional adminiatra- t, hour w- tiimlo" nmf -i stru'"Ie
tion You have found one yourselves as . ouier nouritas tir.me, .iiiu .i sarii-ii.
you sav and yet for the purpose of taking
up somebody else jou have struck down
.1 .1., .!
aim cast into uuiiviuu, aa iu as
I the nower to do it. the very man
, done the work you said you could do and j
uave speiii wu ji; rc....!,
The following are the bulletins re
ceived tip to thc hour of going to
p. m. Illinois was reached
! nn,i(ist crrcat checnnjr iouj: continued
. . . . .. i
( Sc.ltor tJullum then took the floor to
at-uaioi Y" " f T
, present the name of Logan,
I 8:19 When Logan 8 name as
mentioned cheers were counnueu ior
8:20 Cullom mentioned Grant aud
8:2G CiHloin dwelt on Logan's war
record. Said he never lost a battle
nor disobeyed an order. Remarks
8:28 Logan's nomination seconded
bv Gen. I'rcntiss, of Missouri.
"8-45 When Maine was called there
was tremcnuous ciieenu-j,
whole house was on its feet.
8: IG Cheering continues.
dience is up on chairs, aud
waved their liatulkercliieis.
8:1!) Judge West l0k the floor to
8-52 Judge West is paying eloquent
tribute to Ulaine which is frequently
interrupted by cheers.
8:58 Whcn'Jiidge West referred to
President Arthur it brought out loud
. ., -,.,, .. ri..m.nH
Lt LUI w ---.
,.(,.-, WIipii .ludsre West mentioned
I V-.WV -T 'O
Maine's name the audience again
! arose to its feet with tremendous aud
9:19 The audience have pulled the
banners down from the walls of the
hall, waving them amidst deafening
9:12 Cheering continues. Flags
being waved all over the hall. II all
the delegates who are on chairs wav
ing hanukci chiefs are ISIaiuo men he
will be nominated.
9:22 West proceeded.
9:25 West said Maine cou.d be
electLil with or without New York.
9:27 When Wot finished there wa
renewed cheering, which continued
1 for some time after Davis, ot Minneso
1 ta, took the floor lo second the nomi
; 9::i0 Davis said the people of this
' country asked this convention to grant
t hem a twice deferred desire. Said
that Mains was not of oue stale, but
, all, from Maine to California.
12:32 I'latt asked the Maine dele-
i gates to stand linn, and victory now
1 and iu November was theirs. lie was
followed by Grow, of Pennsylvania,
who alo spoke for Maine.
10:10 p. m The cheering continue',
with iHgs, banners and handkerchiefs
waving, tunny delegates throwing
their hats in the air. The tumult con
tinues with no signs of abatement.
10:1 1 -Martin I. Townsend took the
floor to present Arthur.
10:16- -Townsend' reference lo
Conkling and Piatt resigning on ac
count of Blaine's wickedness, was re
ceived with a storm of hisses.
10:20 -Towiisend's Micccli was fn
qiiently interrupted by cheers, lie
said Arthur's nomination would give
.lti.:.-:u.tioii to all classes of citi.ens.
,.. ,. ,.......... f Towiisend's
. .i., iji
siieec i wbs received amid a good deal
of confusion and interruption.
10:32 Hiiigham, of Pennsylvania,
sccfinded (lie notnination of Arthur in
an enthusiastic speech, which was well
11:10 Jtiiighttm finished speaking at
lip. m. Lynch, of Mississippi, color
ed, took the rtand and seconded the
nomination of Arthur. He was re
ceived with checis.
11:13 Witison, of North Carolina,
uNo seconded the nomiiiition of Ar
thur. 11:20 Motion to adjourn lost.
11:26 When Ohio was reached,
there was considerable cheering, anil
Judge Foraker took the floor t' prc
11:10 Foraker referred to Maine,
when the audience again aroe to iheir
--ei ami ncgaii n.c.ji.j; ;..... ,.vv.,.H
banners, which has continued for -cv-
11: Jfi The tumult i- increasing.
The air is full of hats. (Jheers burit
out with renewed vigor every few
minute-, and thc chairman! 8 trying to
i i i . i tin iifltiii tint LiriiPL. nil imr
. . . ,i . V "."..,.,
till IOC UCaro lorilieciiccrillg.
11:10 Foraker finished at llTO.
ll-j,2 Order is finally restored.
Foraker remiuded them of the iinxim
that they should not holler till they
got oul of the woods.
12 Judrc Holt, of Kentucky, sec
onded Sherman's nomination in a well
When v ermont was reached there
was considerable cheering and (lov.
Long, of Massachusetts, look the -tand
to present Edmund.
12:0.ja. m. Gov. lying's speech is
1 .- I!... . ...t .A ...If I. ...nMt ...tints....
OeiXI HMtucu til v ikii iu.&. abifj.iL.iui,
and is frequently interrupted by ap
plause. 12:15 George m. Curti-, of Scvr
Vork. econded the nomination of Ed
munds in an eloquent -pet'eh.
12: IG Motion That the convention
proceed to ballot, and, amendment,
that U make at least five ballots, creat
ing lively discus-ion.
12:17 Motion to take rcccs U ten
o'clock to-morrow, lo-t.
12:50 Iloll of states being called on
que-tion of adjournment until ten o-
lJO Up to rennsylvania the vole
on thc question of adjournment stand
332 for and 315 aftm-t. A delegate
hts- demanded a call of the resin?!-
lilt i lie vote on sojournment to
ten o rlock to-morrow wa JoiU
l-3o Great corif(i5ou. The motion
for proceeding with the ballot 3ud to
adjourn being made. It i- claimed
that the vote on adjournment "tioivf
niaiiic"- strength t" be 371 again-1 tlt
1:16 lloth s-ides; Imve agrcl to ail-
jourri to ten o'clock to-morrow
1 AO . in
Ur vote of 410 :o S3 the
decided noi to adjourn.
The chairman decide,! that nothing
iva- in order but to ballot.
Stewart, of I'wm'ij'lrania, movl to
j .. ,
-ma at 1:46 the convention
was de -
oi one taction lo auonrn ami inu oiu-
cr to ballot, continued for some time,
1 , ., '. ,. l.T
wheu they Iinallv agreed lo adjourn.
j . a
Topeka, .lime u. A special to
Commonwealth vesterdav savs:
night and this morning the friends oft
General W. T. Sherman displayed
much activity, and there wx- a pretty
edthusiastic union in his behalf among
ihe unpledged or thc wavering dele
gates. His friends popped up in al
most every delegation, showing great
personal strength, and also that he
was considered an available man.
Some delcgaica are wildly enthiisias- i
There were signs that he
wuuiu Jia.uu iiL.i.1 iwiivt mii ji iiiu ,
two principal candidates are left.,
...a1.1 t.Aa.n .. 1i..rt..- fl 1... It I. ,1 t I . ..
Much dependanee was placed
on his i
ability to poll the soldier voto prac-
ticallv intact. It is believed there is.'
no reason whV ho should not, iiorwhv
l ., ." . .1 ..-..II I. it'
t he should no! receive the full republi-
can vote. Of all the
would probably be the
' able on his record. T
hero i a feeling !
i that if he should be chosen, he
would depend much upon the ad-
i vice of his brother, John sher
' man, whose financial ability and
I statesmanship are well known, lle
j could carry Ohio, without doubt, aud
i there could uoi be so much an-1
tagonisni in New York as there would I
ba if Arthur or Maine were chosen.
J There would be enthusiasm connected .
with the canvass more, perhaps, than i
with any other man. These argtt
, uients, aiid many more, had been made j
, in hundreds of' places this morning,
when a dispatch was received from .
Gen. Sherman, bv lion. John 15. llen-i
del-son, ol Missouri, saying that he
' would, under no circumstances, be
come a candidate, and would not serve
if elected to the presidency. It is
slated ttat this telegram was sent fur
the purpose of creating an enthusiasm I
r..r f'oii s if-rniiiii. inu fiat wit l
proper encouragement he would con
sent to allow hN name to lis Used.
The news caused much confusion, for
it was considered by all parlies a mai
ler to be thought of in due tiuu-, at
least, if not at present.
To-day the first rumor lo make its
bppcaranee was one concerning the
Sherman men in Ihe Ohio delegation.
It was that those who were favorable1
to John Sherman had been won over i
from their allegiance, to him and had
taken a place under the Maine banner !
with the few Ohio men who have alj
ways been claimed for Mr. Maim, i
The rumor was promptly denied by
Ihe Ohio men who havo the Sharinan
boom in hand. They alleged that the '
men who came here" for Mr Shcriiitu i
was still loyal to him and they woul 1 J
-o remain. ,
Mr. Foraker rind Mr. Luke Staley, j
the alternate from the First district, J
who serves in the place of delegate
KgjjlcMon, expressed themselves as
perfectly satisfied with the headway f
which Sherman was making. !
A SIGNIFICANT FEATURE.
One of the significant features now
going on between Ihe New York fac
nous is i ne rcmurkume- uiiiiormiiy
with which each -ide holds uu the
,i,i;... ..r Ciu-i.riwir I ,ii.v...in.l 'a
prolmlitj ot t.overnor c-ieei.iiiil s
liointnatioii Ijv Uie uetiiocracv. as a
. , : .. . . '.. ,,
final reaon whv the choice of Ihe oth-
er faction should not he made. The
Maine party insist that if Arthur be
nominated lie cannot arrv New Vork
against Cleveland, and clinches the
point by referring to the disastrous '
; defeat of Folgcr. To thi the Arthur !
. side replies thai the Republican-, car-;
: ried the state last year, and thereby'
giiined under Arthur administration
, all tliev had previously lost,
but that if Maine he noiiuimt-
ed. ami Cleveland is hi- opponent,)
the state will certainly be lost. 'I ht-, ,
, each faction holds up the governor is
a scare-crow for the alarm of the oth-'
' .. nml lio tirdi.ftiisv nml feiiiii-iiiv
I V. ,....'.. ...w ,.w ..j - ..-.,..-.--.. ,
Willi which win is uunu piauuy mm-
cites that thc S"cv Vork politicians ,
' have a keen appreciation of thc ,
strength and vigor of the independent
vote in that State, and of tin ikujii-
laritv of Cleveland, and his ability as
- . . t
, a democratic ciiiditlati. o one can
. ?t .,, .- ... V.rL- brwbn.-irf,.r. i.r
listen to the di-cu ions of between
rcprecntativcS of the-e factions any
where without being impres-ed with
i the-e ideas. To an outsider it cer-
' lainlv look.- as t.'iotigli each uhle was
! getting itself in trim
i down' in the event
to calrnlv "crv
ol cither of thc
men being nominated.
Washington. June . The bulletin an
nouncing the purport of the republican
i palf0rro"relattTe to tariff, adopts! at Chic
ko, created more inurci among me uifm-
r -.. .. .i .... i..i.
; bem or trie liou-e man any oisrr uuucun
from to-dajV meeting of the eonvtutlon.
Mr. Morrlnon wy : The plan), mean
that the republican will keep til they Jure
got and get all they can. They rai th
Ui on tin plate, cotton lie and few oth
Mr. Hewitt, of New Wk, My : "Ths
.action of the republican! niein tlttt tbejc
want lo hurnbuz thc teiiile. TfcvT trt I tbr
rH man that be I-:( have W, Pr.
taction, sad the butlnrM m that oU-
elrt la trade will be removal
nould declare for a 7ftfln of the tariff.
i .tiBr loci
Th'iesei!UeHifn on the way acd raan
rotxunlttee bad better go to work jnd do
Jlr. CanWe atJ; The setloa of the
-r.mr.ttrtn It a ramnlele .triiUla of Uie
Mr. springer charwteri' ib action
pee-s of volluol jsrtrrj to cuhalt
"It tseain an in
Ieir. Mill ami Jurw, of Arianai.
ar : "The republican are noo-ini? me
iietlii-' 3Ir. JHIU eostlaut: ItI
lie. t hop to the Ix.r4 w Ui ar of
tblc? tbU tle Utitwiil nolstsn a lie "'
3lr. t.iwu aj ; I cwir8 wry wni
Tbr du Dht ur Hit- jrrB
MIL did Uteri" ,
JJr.IItrWrtMT: rrtct3 tblr. Wc
have bl oor Votden osOrttiaftr. Tb
Xat bill a di?c
Mr. IHohbi rxn4tTrd ib- "t larla
..,, ..!., .t..
jcd;r Kellj.: Tfc ?!. nwr
jt-.tMnn of ts r,t&tilUuty f-siijrr ol tie
OUT ON THE WICHITA 4 WESTERN.
Cr-E.vmv.vTKK, Juki 5, 1884.
To tit Editor the Djiig EagU :
Our yottug city held a rattling rail
road meeting yesterday cveuing. The
meeting wa-i organized bj' calling Mr.
. Joe Hammers to Ihe chair, aud J. M.
Tracy secretary, when ilr. Hunts, the
i travcliug agent of the 'Denver, Mem-
phii & Atlantic Narrow Gauge It. It.
' presented hU credentials, and appealed
to the citizen? of Niuneseah township
for $5,000 to aid the !., XI. & A. K. It.
Speeches were made by lion. W.
Hos. G.X. Uyers, Mr. Donnhoe, Mr.
Joe Hammers audMr.l'roctor. Owing
to the .short time in which the citizens
i...., ...u,,. ,,,. ,,; ,i;
' nan iroiice, tiie meeting auj
..,,,' ,. ,p
, lmtj jj,u township Can bo can
when there will lm another meeting
held on the loth iiisl., when a definite
course of action may be agreed upon.
and it is hoped that many citizens of
Nimipscah township will bo in Clear
water to express their sentiments on
tliH important vital internal improve
ment question. G.
Kansas City, Juno-6. The search
ing party yesterday discovered the re
mains of John Auderson, sixth victim
j "fthe l'leasanton, Kansas, murder.
concealed in a m's-ericu cuai snail tin
the Missouri side of the state line. He
had been shot in the head aud the
body thrown into it Parties are
scouring the rountrv hi the search for
i Wain pier, the supposed murderer who
If. -.1 ... I. 1 ll.. I..
is : said lo nave been seen recently iu
mi5- vinnttv. ins capture ti proiiamc
Thecotiutv "commissioners have otXcr-
ed $500 reward.
Chicago, Juno R. The platform recom
mends such a revision of the tariff a will
protect American interests and American
FINANCE AND COMMERCE.
Milppln; stferj ." j?A Ml
Ililtchrrs steers. . 3 'iVgil lot
KiU cow and hlrr 3-.'M3mh
Kiit hliiliig lings, b(t ... . '"
M(.-k ami h-rding b'(. ' '' u
Mifep 3 nowtt Mi
I'.itatoi-s, f r Lit so
l..t .1...... .1.1,1.'' lull. I..ll
MBch , a
i .;VTi.'j in
i illi? trt
Ihitter . .. ,
( lib-lens, prr ll
ClilrLen. per dueii..
S. (" IIhius
S. (.' Ilk.. Itn.-jJii
liarou side . .
I. .s. Sides
shoiildt-rit . . . ,
'urn mi's I .... .,
r'loiir. Iiliih linti-nt.
r Kl.mr. juteiit
flour, .... . .
-hertH , . ...
MitpptliS wheat .
jrn, uf vhlt ..
MAUKKTS IIV TKLKOKAIMI.
New Vork Money Market,
N'kh" Tonic, JunuS, rv).
Ioxr.v l.'asy at S.t Y ceiilj i-losliijt oiTfr
at i V cunt
I'mr. Mrer-OTil n I'acsii -r rml,
strKHLivo Ktritvsiii- troiiiC. ftmilrr'
MIU, l.llJ i deiiintid, it.HIK
I!..H. 3-ir-c'lit .,... l"'i
i' h. ifi-iMT-renu .....ifi;i2.....
1. S l-per-cents .. .li'ij'w.....
sirsTr HrcrmTirs PulL
ItiiLW.tv fUjsus. trregulhr.
Mtuiniirl I'nrjrtr, .'.' boin"t,-.,,..,. . ... .
. llannlbnlAM .lc-i
(Vntral I'nclllr st.jfls
. I -lilAatfii A Alum . . ...........
Chlrniro. UurtlnKton A U.ilncr.. .
; Jiivr Altlotirnn.le,
; II Anoibal A. St Joah.,.,.t ... .....,,. . fliyf
BnrilbB x.t ji-ph .referrIfai.e.1j. ej5.
uinunriaBe .....,...... ros
Northern I'nclflfl . ..... Jl
Norti.Ktera ... tS
.w v,,riknirl . ...,., btlf
j i'on i"ih ''' "ft
! Wabash ?i
Kansas City Live Stock.
Kaskv Citt, .lutmS, Il.
'Ilm Ute-tloct Mitt reMrt.
CATM4V-,'vlJti. 2.I'- nrkrt tijr for
lit nuaUty meiflnrn n-l romm'tn VHw Piwrr
' nd tuw Ue ! Ti.rir!oC 1,1i
l,ww lb, tfi lit.'.!! rBridnr U"i fr ltUi
fM, ?5 if.i4 nXiietnn nd wln, I..Vi
I .' VJ I CW, S I Ji I"
llow lt-'-iptii. 7.9KI ! lilsrJirt Hauler bm.1
Sili loVr- futk nTersirin JSti370Itrt, jv.M
at M m5 &( bulk '. l '., ii.
rurr.r tHn. zt mars'l finl hut
I mrrscttisc 10',
;r sin m a.
St. t-ooi (Jrafn nd I'rodutt,
St. !ii. .Iann i
J'it-n Mrkst nnb.initl
Wjijcat ilarVrt ojne-l t-dy ! .ft
and -fs,l a hiwl Uit Sit V r-d, l.i
c.h i or.sl ; Jfie. Vihj Jniyi
n',itie Aajoit, clflrtlng at obM; f,turr.
.. a ri-l, &, bid.
Cks MarUt blyi;r ao.1 low ttitfiiAHQ
enh , SlJiflJSS-o Janij SJ'JS' Julft Z3flv
tatje Aniiut, rfoMDic at wirinide Sjrorn..
Oat- Jirj.t Wjfr j Jihm3: tin twr,'
Kwrrrr" r"lmr, SM'i barrrf! Mbt, ,-
(ittUathHn Mm, sa,wi Mi at, V)
tjv, nw , iin-f. nm
K!irrET Ifosr, "jut l.rrvUi wbrsi,
,i )iuIi-) i frm. 50,'i linitmUi U,
St Laa4 Uvc Slock.
K Jjjcim, Jaur S, fl.
Cimv-Ilpt. ?,"i Wprivnt, '.'Oj
market tk bA rj irae ; MLitrtrtVu"
'.tit " t fttoit teitX, W.JW.""j
ntfiunun iu nwdiom, JSCIJ wjrmfwJ
'Texnn, ttH Bi frr-".! 'Iaaof, l.VM
S-HBEP-ItHfsij. i.Mi -Mi'mwrt. SJi
markt jrtt awl wak -. tvj.lt- rtiln-sl. yf
wt ttnr uttumtm to j?t tut 4!"1 Vri
CkicC9 Crito oi i'rcxtmt.
ttHuttmt, Jowt, )-
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WnfAT MartJ dall . jrwd a ulovl iVUr
;.1rtj j ,i mr -, Sci Jon-, K
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f.s MaAt -jnJt vA Mrra i if w fhj
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K.MS'' H-'Jb at Vfi Jalr. siSv
0T Marrlrt 6rm a-l Utfrt ; !, E
SiK, tus at t i Jw. tttieit. tu-it
l A ; Jor. 3;'. , fUuxgtr As!,
tH, rlvin t 3W . JtUT, S"f ( Jr.
CMcs Live 3uk.
ttn o, Jtvte , H
Tie tfnuft linrtrd rrfrU "
tiwllJi;, J 'MS Si i pwVxne wJ Mfiia.
- Ctni-Kipt. ?. hf.wt. ,
ttxjjket iav usd l-z& Wt. pn'ar1
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