Newspaper Page Text
f f5.' -Wt.iJ . T!..-J ' SlS'lFlBF'IEHS V '', iI'M:-r3;-w "-- ,:-- . f - A. 3 .- 4l 4j y3a i&a . M WICHITA, SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 1,1884. NUMBER X VOLUME tfebita rflflfc-; gagk " . " - i' h Tfrjp'ji so. - ir ., --. . - as T 1. -V,. v - ' -A' , A PEOPLE DEFIED! An Honest Effort of Citizens to Rid the City of Thieves r is eternally howling about Kcpublicnn cor Deridcd by the Official Organ Of ( rUption, is ".ready to go into a showing up of the City Administration of Wichita, As Political Sculduggery, and a Non partisan Meeting of Citizens In sulted and Virtually Told to Help Themselves. The Kxoi.k appeals to the people of Wichita without regard to party if it n not a fart that the home- of this city Inilr besieged by tramps! The Ragle appeal- to even body if it is not a fact known to all, that houses are en tered and robberies committed almost eory night! The Kacile anneals to it read.-rs if it is -.. ....,;,. ilieir knowledge that shooting J and row. arc a common occurrence? The Kaole wants to know where therein a right minded and observant bnsino- man in tW whole city who cither doe not know oris not satisfied that all the swindling games, fraudulent rackets and .prci-3 of gambling dens known to civi ligation are run in this city and in a manner which has led honest men to suspect there mut be some collusion between such schemes and games, ami some of the officer or uardicn- of the city! "When those fjuetions havebeiii ntiswcrcd bv each individual di-pa'sionately to him self, then sav if any paper, true to the in terests of the; people, could have .lone le's tl.nn nii-e iu voice and demand a halt. Partially in response to an appeal mado by the Kaole, and urged to action by the notorious outrage being committed, and an impending danger, a large number of busines-. men, without any regard to party, moved by on.; common impulse, met togeth er night before lat and resolved that there should be an end to the higli-handed out rage so long permitted in our mid,t. AVi-h-iug to do nothing rashly the mayor and some of the city council were sent for, when a prominent property holder, speaking for the meeting, recited their gricvance-,and then proflciing their co-operation, atked if im mediate action would not 1m-taken to rid the city of these threatening elements. The mavor, answering for hi- administration, said the demand wi icasonable; that the officers of the city would like the co-operation of the citizens' committee, and that if the select committee would meet him the tieit fxesterdav) lnorning at lime o clock active and efficient measures would bo taken to complv with the strong desire exprc-scd. The facts, together with what we pub lished ve-tcrday morning, wo get from a-. r.-liablemcn ak this city afford-, men not active in politics, and men whos word can not be gniimycd or impeached. Now, for the result, and we say, let e cry man draw his conclusions. The mayor nor tha city council, nor any one for them, fulfilled the appointment, uor was a single move made by either the mayor or city council to co-operate with the citizen's commitU-.- or to do the work demanded. Hut upon the other hand, the Beacon, which is tho official paper or the city, denounced this move upon the part of honest, honorable m?n as -political scull duggery," a '-dodge and a trick," ft 'Shal low maneuver deserving severe criticism," winding up with an insult by as-crting that thescsamo men would swarm tho city with deputy U. S. Marshals and vote-pcrMiading bull-d'og pi.stol.. To the I'.AOi.K.-; charges that the city administration wetc clearly chanrcablc for the present possible state of affairs, that paper replies only in epithets, the word lie mill liar occurring over anu mill liar,ociuTin over again a dozen tunes or more, wmuiiu, j t. .!....!. .. .it-ftolnh Mltll tills i ...a.-, .i.unriir i tin mm oi itsinnii ul'u'im- ...- .v glaring and insulting declaration, uz: i close with reiterating that there is jtist as good order; life and propeity arc just as .afe in this city as any city in the state, and don't care what the size of it, but you .Ml".. ' .... . . i :i i.. Iiinm,.!) ilto vnte are willing io iraumi: ." --- for your party." Again last night a portion of the sp-ciai committee upon tho part of the citizens meeting, waited upon the editor of this pa per. They were of the unanimous opinion "that nothing was to be expected and that many of the lawless men, dead-beaf and pads h-id either regis "tcred or were representing men who had heretofore registered and gone and that they would bo protected until after the election. That any of their votes will bo cast for the Jtcpublicaii party the Beacon nor its bosso for ono moment expect. The special com mittee are further convinced that thugs and roustabouts have come in here from Kansas City, Dodgo City and all along the line, and that the appointment of the extra policemen had no reference to tho better preservation of life and property, but that such extras were appointed for other and evidently po litical reasons. For our own part we will not pretend to tay, but will leave even" hon est man to draw hi own conclusion-. What further to advise we aro at a loss, except we would urge the committee of business men to keep up, and perfect their -organization, as soon a possible. Vith tho city authorities refusing to drive out these men yea with a member of the x-ity council standing about our stieets and applying low Hiid vile names to tho men -who compose the citizen's committee, of course there "i " prospect that anything will bo done immediately. Without the co operation of those who have been put in power it would be difficult except at the muzzle of a shot gun to drive out a single thief though fully identified. Keep up the organization until business men can go home at night without danger, and until our wives and children am retire to their bed without alarm and sleep in security. MORE KOUUERY. We learn that one of our milkmen had his pocket cut open and his pocket-book stolen in the opera bouse last night, while the crowd was leaving-the hall. The necessity for immediate and vigorous measures to rid tho city of thieves is becoming more and more urgent every day. MONDAY NIGHT. What are the Republican going to do for Monday night! Can't we havo one more meeting and ono more demonstration in Wichita Wc would like to hear from our own nominees and local speakers. If any thing is to be done the matter must be de cided to-day, so that it can bo announced in to-morrow morning's paper. Let us have one more parade and a wind up meeting BUT HE IS A REPUBLICAN, It is but justice in our criticisms .:. - ....w! .l.ta ..;, nml its riti of tho .;i.., . ,nl this citv and its citi7.cn, to v .W w"0 hlvo been" reliably inform!. more than enco. that Marshal Cainics knows by sight a very large number of offenders and tliat he has been all the while reauy to bounce them or lock them up whenever authorised to do to by an order from the city council signed by" the mayor. One of tbe committee of two hundred o declared -Utt evaning. DO YOU WANT FACTS? The Ejkiu: reasserts that this city is un i tier the control of a Democratic ndministra J tinn, and has been for years, and anyone who would attempt 10 ucny u iucks goou tense. The elective offices are two to one Democratic. The entire municipal ma chine is and has been run by Democratic methods, and whenever the lJeacon, which JUSl HOW UllS Cll lias uueii juii m ore ready. The defense made by that paper that "the city administration is not purely Democratic, only causes derision and sneers. The Republicans elected a mayor once, Sol 1L Kohn, but a Democratic coun cil, true to its obstruction instincts, so ham pered his efforts to inaugurate a reform and do away with petty rings that he resigned in di'gun. iluch of the history nnd nuinv of the facts ivortainine to the ad- I ministration of this city havobecn so deeply covered up that they can probably never bo unearthed, but wo'can utk cnouch pcrti- i nent questions about unexplained things to ' keep the omciai paper oi uiu cny vu nn i veeks in answering, i no lreraocraui; pari is jusf as much responsible for tho adminis tration of affairs in this city as is the Repub lican partv rcponMli!o lorino present na tional administration, and nobody with any ensc would try to deny the fact. THE CATHOLIC FAIR. Last night tho rink was packed with a vast throng of humanity, who were surging to and fro, chatting pleasantlv and inspect ing the great variety of valuable and hand some articles on "exhibition, and taking chances on the articles which will bo rallied to-d.iv: There were probably livo hundred people present, notwithstanding the Kepub lican meeting at the opera hou-e, which at tracted a large number there who would otherwi.-c have been at tho rink. There was some excellent vocal and instrumental en tertainments given during the early part of the night, and all present seemed to enjoy themselves. The poll-, for voting articles to the choice of candidate-, closed early in the night, and stood as follows: Kor president Cleveland, 4'i ; ISIaiiic, :!2; St. John ?!, and Bclva Lockwood 2. For governor (5. W. Olick, 2.1 ; John A. Martin, 8. For state senator Dors.-y.20; Kelly, M. For county attorney Kirk, 24; Uuldor ston, 17. The handiomest lady and the prettie-t babv will be voted for to-night. At 0:80 the center of the hall was cleared for dancing, and a gala party of ladies and gcutlemen tripped the light fantastic to the music of the band. Father Kelly and his corps of assistants have been indefatigable in their exertions tii imbU-o cvervthinir pleasant, and we nrc plen-cd to know that their efforts have been 1 , .... .i .i w,.,,... crowned wm in: ul-wdi ;. -.' " . MORTAR FOR TWO. A new span of mules weiecelerday being broken in by the ?lr-et car company to do service upon that line of road. They were Mimewhnt fractious and rebclious, and when at the Douglas avenue terminus of the line, thev were unhitched, in order that they might bo attached to the reverse end of the car, they mado a sudden dash and succeeded in getting away from tho driver. Being free, with nothing "to encumber them save a set of whitile-trees, and the-u urging them ou bv pounding their heels, they struck a get-up-and-go gait that sent them up tho aenuc in a st vie that would highly pleaso an old turfman. Though there were many teams and vehicles upon tho street, they steered a faultles couri-c and had clear sailing, until they attempted, in froi.t oftlie Illack block, to pull over into the coiirso of an omnibus. For a moment it looked as though a collision was inevitable, and the spectators stood aghast with apprehension and fear, but with a sudden Hank movement tho long-eared livers so changed their course that they cleared the ponderous 'bin, but plunged into a bed of mortar that was in their course. This seemed to humiliate them considerably and put a damper on their ar dor, as from this point they moved at a much more moderate gait, though they con tinued to show their mule obstinacy by go ing on to water street, and down that to the river, where they were captured. That they should pass for such along distance through a well liiled thoroughfare without colliding with something is remarkable. As it was, nothing mom resulted ot the little dash than n coat of mortar and two pairs of poundrd heels. ATTEMPT AT SUIC1DU. Dav before yesterday a carpenter named Dan McOornifck, who"came here a few days ago from Valley Centre, went into Kowe & Saur's drug store on Douglas avenue and procured li quantity of laudanum from a hov who was in tho" drug store at the time, ostensibly for the purpose of making somo non-eim-wcim-. S,,., nfter he left the store Mr. Saur came . amJ u .;,, 0f tlio transaction sus- . . a .. 1 ' !... .. -.i.,. nfwl tittti-iiwtiiif nit " . .. ix'cr'ii -uniL'iiiuiii widhl ium .n, ........, . .1 sent the bov to watch McCormick'e move ments. Hurrying east on Douglas avenue the bov came'upon him in Mr. Vaughan' ro.tiiiirimt. where he had iirocured a glass into which he had poured tho contents of i tho vial. The boy called to Mr. Vaughan i -iLp it from him as he intended to poison himself. Just then McCormick attempted to get tho glass to his lips but was frustrated in his design bv Mr. Vnughaii, who sprang upon him 'and knocked tlie glass out of his hand upon the floor. I'oliccmaii Dan l'arks was called who took the man into custodx. When toiled in his insane at tempt McCormick began to cry like a child and declared that he wanted to die. Domes tic infelicity is aid to be the cause of the rash act. how;he;squirms. Forwean months, yea for vein, has the Beacon poured out its gall of -subsidized postmaster," -'ring boss," "Kvan's man," IngalU' tool." "Bishop Plumb's ready de fender." and the'-g. o. p. whipper-in," and there has been no flinching or whining from this side of the street. These men were honorable men and our personal and politi cal friends, and even hail we been us thick skinned as n rhinoceros, for their sako if not for our own we must have necessarily appre ciated the kind regards of our neighbor, even if we didn't retort in kind at the time. Hut when forbearance has ceased to bo a virtue and tho Fle admini-tcrs (JlickV university, old cock, a little of his own medicine", how ho squirms worse than an eel in a pot of hot water. Come on, my dear self-righteous old mug wump, with your subsidized organ of the delightful administration of this city. Come on w ith vour epithets of "as," -liar," "ears," "posterior" and "dirty shirt." If your read ers can stiind it, we surely ought to. "- WHO ARETHfcW i:i;,.V". iut university rooster, the editor I ilm Iteneon. is wearing himself to R ... .,. --. ,. shadow in tho futile endeavor to liatcli out a maro'e nest full of rotten whangdoodle eggs. The job can't be did. Gov. Glick in the d.ivs which tried loyal hearts was quit" a niece's in hatching copper-head eggs but his roosters can't hatch anything, they arc simplv crowers. The F.aoi.e told the simple truth and can prove it, that a select committee of Republi cans in going over the registration ot this citv. found seventy names in one ward twenty odd on ono street, for whom no men can be found at the. places designated. That there is a big swindle somewhere in thi business i all the more evident from tho vehemence of the kick that followed the prick. THOROUGHBREDS. A Mr. Sleeper, of Lafayette. Ind., has madehis headquarters in tins city for some time past, and lias been looking about our county for the purpose of selecting and secartiig a location that would till his idea of a location whereon to ctablish a first clnss ranche for the raising of stock. The gentleman has found just such a place as he desired, and has returned home to arrange for the purchase of tho same. SVhen this has been done, the person above referred to and hi father, tinder the firm name of Sleeper Son. expect to engage , largeK- in the raising and handling of tlior onghSrcd draft horses and fine cattle. ANOTHER ROBBERY. Some thief or thieve entered the little house ndiominc the Kennedy Hotel on round avenue, mem wiura ii,nauMuie -'. v i-. i i a vrntch bcloneinc to one ot tne o.u. i ne Hoikc n queuon is mnji-wu ." - 3iienon i connected with the :iw ' tel and beloncs to Mr. henneay, ana is usea as a sleeping room. A man nanveu w ; .Nccley occupica , -- l nigm, s --?--. -, In the morning the vest and wetch were mis- J sing. The old man who doe the chore about the house found the vest minus the watch in the stable restcrdav morning. o clue to the perpetrators of the deed. POLITICAL POINTS. MR. BLAINE RECEIVED BY THE NEW YORK BUSI NESS MEN. A Monster Procession and Bril liant Display of Pyrotech nics in His Honor. General Logan Received by the Old Soldiers at Indian apolis, Indiana. Governor Hendricks Addressing Audiences in His Native State. Large Blaine In Now York. Xew York, Oct. 31. At the business men's meeting this afternoon in Chickering hall, Senator Sherman delivered an elabo rate address. At the conclusion of his re marks, Mr. Blaine came upon the stage. His appearance was the signal for a very cntliu siastie demonstration, which lasted some minutes. 'When silence was restored, he said : Business men of New York : I deem it an honor to follow rlcnator Sherman. I deem it an especial honor to follow Secreta ry Sherman, for I can say that in our finan cial history ho takes rank among tho really illuEt'ious men who have administered tho treasury department of tho United States. It was the cood fortune of Mr. Hamilton to organize that department with his masterly ability and place tho credit of tho young re public upon an enduring basis. It was the good fortune of Alexander J. Dallas to carry tho finances oftlie jovernmcDt through the embarrassments resulting from the war of 1812. It was tho good fortune of Win. II. Crawford, after the great depression that fol lowed our victorious struggle, to revive the national credit bv the protective tariff of 1824. It was tho good fortune of Thomas Kwing, after tho great Whig victory of 1840, to initiate those measures which gave us the protective tariff of 18G2. It was the good fortune of Salmon 1. Chase to carry the government through all the extraordina ry crisis which were precipitated bv the civil war, and it was the good fortune of the third eminent citizen ot Uluo, Jonn Mierman. to ead the nnt on back to tho sound basis of ' . . - v.. . .i . . , , ., .: ,1-j,. speciu payment, and it was singularly happy in tho career of Mr. Sherman that in tlie legislative department ho was permitted to sliune tlie resuniDtion act, and in the execu tive department to administer its provision', and earn- it to a successful issue. That re sumption act is a continuing blessing and benefit to this country. It has placed the government finances and tho finances oftlie people upon a stable foundation. I am sure that from tho brief history that I have ven tured to submit tho transition is easy to tho duty of tlie people in the impending national contest. If tho resumption act, the greatest of financial measures of which it was tho fitting climax, bo a benefit to tho business interests of this country, the political influ ence of the business "men of the country should certainly be given to the party which originated and enforced that legisla tion. There is no need for me, before the business men of New York, to supplement the argument which I am suro Mr. Sherman has made complete and I should hardly have dared to gic myself tho pleasure of appear ing hero but formy desire to testify in this great metropolis of the Union my apprecia tion of your distinguished guest's service, and while I am here I may bo permitted to add that not alone in the financial andbusi ness department of legislation, which inter ests every man, but in all tho great avenues of life in all that relates to tho career of a great people, the twenty-three years during which the Hepublican party has been in power are certainly distinguished beyond any equal jwriod in our history, saving and excepting alone tho immortal period which gave us our independence and our constitu tion. At no time, certainly, havo the educa tional interests of the people been so great and so rapidly advanced; at no time have the spirit of" humanity and the benevo lence of the people "been so gcnerously developed as during that period; at no time, certainly, has Christian charity made so marked and ad vance as during'the period in which the Re publican party has administered the govern ment; at no time within the memory of any onc who does the honor to ine has there been so Iittlo bigotry in the country as there is to day; at no previous time has there been an occasion ot great public interest relating to the fate of the government in which upon the same platform and for thesame patriotic end, has tlierc been such cordial and hearty co-operation as there now is among the great religious denominations Protestant, Catholic and Hebrew. Certainly that U the great consummation which a republic pledged to civil and religious liberty should aim at, and it will remain tho lasting glory of the Republican party that, that consum mation has been achiced during its broad and liberal administration of tho national government." When Mr. Blaine sat down there were calls for Mr. Kvarts, who respouded in a short and humorous speech. Fremont was called out and spoke briefly. From the hall Mr. Blaino returned di rectly to his hotel where ho received callers until" dinner time. Later he reviewed the great torchlight procession. The parad'c in honor of James G. Blaine to-night is considered tho greatest public demonstration of tho kind that ever took place. Tho night was unpropititious for such an affair. Tho rain fell in a drizzle most of the time and the streets were cov ered with a slimy mud that made marching difficult. The enthusiasm of tho legions, paraders and world of people who blocked tlie sidewalks was not to bo quieted by an untoward action of tho elements. Tho right of tho column rested on Fiftx -fourth street and Fifth avenue and the line of march was down the avenue, past the reviewing stand, near Worth monument. Tho streets on both sides of the aeuuc were mado bright with nil kinds of lights and illuminating powers, and tho natural darkness of thu night was unnoticcablo in the district, covering many miles. A few minute be fore 10 Mr. Blaine came from the Fifth Ave nue hotel ann in arm with Gen. Lloyd Af pinwall and made his wiy to that portion of tlm it-mil. a sort of kiosk, he was to occupy. I ll.ir. Iio ...... , - - . .. was lomed bv nm. Jl. i.varw, Cvrui V. Field, Whitclaw Kcid and a few ! .i, Ti.n ain nrt nf the ttand was I ..r,l Tho ilriTTle hnd ee-iseii by this , ,U.UIW. MV -.... -., time and many ladies occupied seats on me stand. Tho procession, as is customary, , , - .1 ..nK. ..An was lieaaca uv a squau in mjhit., m;i , . . j .ii t,.. lncm- r"1""; ""-"" .T" r .i ' camotnc waine ami igan guarus o. '; Vinronth asssemblv district, whicn :ook a position facing the reviewing stand, as guard of honor; Chief Marshall Gen. Jo'eph Carr I and statf. escorted by ten squads I of the First and Second assem bly district troops, mounted on gaily oiy uis.riL. i. wiis, .-.-- .. ,. .... comparisons siccus came nexwauuw.i.iy out ciieers uv meir tuiuium ni-j. .-. n;ln.nre band was stationed in the orches "- - ---- . . tra built directly opposite the speaker's I .,, n.l the salute it ravo the owning of ....... , . - , .-.,, the procession maucine peopic u s j.u with rTritomonL : - rlt.A,) Tik Tntri.ltnnn caTinderndents. banker, and broker, fol- lowed, and after them came representative from the Eleventh and Twelfth districts more Irish-AmericAns. first and second di vision of dry good, Maine and Logan club and the carpet trade. Tlie Columbia col lar tiidenu' club made a splendid turnout. They bore torches and lanterns, and wore , college hau made up ot ns uoonu .. NVitcamo the medical student and mem- -v.v . , .. ....?.: .i .i lwrftWaeiiltv of Columbia colicce in dark clotht and wearing tall hats. Anoth-. fr..bi-: L JESS8 i .ZlrZ Philadelphia Invincibls, "" ? "J T"i".""fe; ,-" " .; ::L " armcu wiui ure, and the rniiaaeipnia younS wpuuu, marched bv with militarv precisoon, calling fc3, chee'rs from the mass of spectator. Republicans i t.jlw -asa ahnnr vuiaai initsueiriniszis. - - .. . . ir - v-. ,; i - "ZV1" ' .. .- i ncv :r i- -rij- ;.-.' uicvii. . .. ,. '. I 1 7"r:,,.r:"rj , a niu " - -: hV,lBS XB-"--' U l7tr lLrht com- , -- - J" -J hebuc, with an n-VjJT lamn fed trom a wire stretched , ... , ... ... .1 1 along a rope borne on their shoulders, and connected wiia a avzuuno on a ipia iuuu a hollow square-Jormed machine, being driven by rteam from the engine which car- ried a calliope playing, "The Conquering Hero Comes, as it passed Mr. Biaine. Then came the insurance men, the old guard of 1876 and war veterans, with the bar associa tion, and the Blaine and Logan clubs brought up the rear. This division was a batterv headed by a transparency inscribed, "Black Jack's Grammar at Shiloh," and in the rear a formidable piece of camion which made Mr. Blaine and all the other spectators laugh heartily. Among the visiting delegations was one from Saginaw, Michigan. The ap plause of the night, after Mr.Blaine,scemedto be observed for the John J. O'Brien associa tion. O'Brien is chairman of the Republi can county committee, and everybody seem ed to unite in cheering him and them. The procession was a succession of splendors and surprises, and was pronounced well worth traveling from Saginaw to tee. It was very late when the last corps passed the stand, vet Mr. Blaino remained to the close, seem ingly one of the best pleased of the specta tors. The Irisli.American band, the colored corps, the boys in blue, ine veserans ana an the other separate bodies were saluted by the Gilmoro with special airs as they passed the stand. Tho Irish heard "Garry Owens," the colored men a selection from "Africaine," the boys in blue, "Marching through Geor gia," and the veterans "Home Again." The music, like the procession, was one of ever varying character, and no spectator seemed to realize that 1 o'clock had long since pass ed when a bar of "Home, Sweet Home' an nounced to all that the end had come. All tho country about contributed its quota of paraders. General Logan. I.vwax.u-olis, Ind., Oct. 31. General Logan and party arrived in this city this morning at 7:30". General Logan was at once driven to the residence of J C. Xew, where he was entertained during his stay in the city. All tho public buildings and many of tho business houses were elaborate ly decorated in honor of the visitor and many visitors arc in tho city. The demon stration was participated in by local clubs, but the arrangements were specially in chargo of old soldier-, who were present in large numbers. JyDiAJ.Ai-oi.is, Ind., Oct. 31. About 1WM General Logan wii serenaded at the Deni son House bv political clubs, accompanied by bands. The crowd was very large and enthusiastic. General Logan spoke very briefly, merely returning thanks for the demonstration in his honor. The procession was late in forming, and after tho organization some delay was had in awaiting the arrival of General Logan, who was escorted from Mr. New's residence by tho reception committee headed by Mayor McMaster. The procession, while not'the largest, was the finest, and present ed the best appearance of any ever witnessed in the citv. Ijgan was close to the head of tho column. Ho was warmly received by the spectators, and while the applause was not continuous, it was generous and some what suontaneou-i. Several thou-and people iiad assembled in circle park awaiting tho arrival of the procession. Gen eral Logan arrived at thy park about 3 o'clock. Hu was introduced by Senator Harrison. Logan spoke about an hour and a half, demoting the principal portion of his remarks to Mr. Hendricks, making a strong argument in favor of tariff and exposing the fallacy of Mr. Hendricks' assertions concern ing tlie surplus in the treasury. In the course of his remarks General Logan said: "I want to now say a word to these toldiers. I do not want to appeal tothem in a politi cal speech, but now desiro to say that I wish to God I could take each and every one of you by the hand, but you must take tho wifl for the deed. We arc all growing old. A few more years and wo will bo be neath the sod, and there will not be a soldier left in this land that fought to pre serve tho old flag, when we are gone. Now, my friends, when you were struggling for this country you had friends behind you, and vou had some behind vou who were not friends and were Hendricks'. The people that were your friends then are yonr friends now. I db not say that those who were not your friends then may not be your friends now. Why a soldiershould bo a Democrat I cannot understand. When we i-re all gone, when we lie beneath these little mounds that aro above our bodies, people who come and cast flowers upon those little mounds in remembrance of the deeds you have performed will not be your enemies. Those are tho ones to rely "on. Histories that are written of your heroism will have to bo written by your friends. The histor ies that havo been written by those who are not your friends are not as "complimentary to us old soldiers as it seems to me thev might be, but that which is compli mentary, that which shows that you pcr forinedyour duty honestly and nobly, lire the finest that " aro penned by those men whose hearts went out with you while Vou were serving vour country, and by tho good women, God bless them, w ho sent prayers to heaven for your prosperity and preserva tion, so that you might bo returned home to your families I want jou to remember this. I do not ask you personally for any thing, I mean anything that is not proper for one man to ask of another, but I ask you to remember as you grow old that the friend ship we received then, that friendship we can rely upon in life and depend upon after death."" Governor Hendricks. Indianapolis, Oct. 31. Kx-Goernor Hendricks delivered speeches to-day in the northern part of the state. At Kokomo he was received by an immense crowd, estima ted at 10,000. "After a short speech he left for Marion, whero he addressed a large audience From Marion Governor Hen dricks proceeded to Blufllon. Fort Wat.ne, Oct. 31. Mr. Hendricks, Democratic candidate for vice president, U now addressing a magnificent andienco in this city, and will, at the conclusion or his discourse, have spoken six times to-day, leaving Indianapolis this morning in com pany with General Mahlon I). Manson Hon. Franklin Landers, Hon. Bayliss W. Hannah, Hon. Hughescast, General Morgan, of Ohio, and Joseph Turpie, of the Press., His first stop was in Kokomo, where in the court house square he spoke to a crowd conservatively estimated at 10,000. The time was 9:20"a. m., and but few delegations had vet arrived. Hon. Bayliss Hannah re mained at that point to speak in the after noon. At the conclusion of Mr. Hendricks' discourse and a short speech from General Manson, who wa introduced as the hero of two wars, who seemed to awaken scarcely any less enthusiasm with the Democracy tfiau Mr. Hendricks himself, the company boarded a train and steamed for Marion, where it ar rived at 12 o'clock. Here an audience, esti mated at 20,000, awaited Mr. Hendricks. His speech of perhaps thirty minutes was received with a manifestation" of such enthu siasm as to astonish the orator, experienced in directing and controlling his hearers. This concluded and the party refreshed, thev again boarded the special twin for Bluifton. Here it was similarly received. Tho crowd tliat escorted the speaker from the denot to the stand erected in a grove. - - .'w s nn!ltl nf . :,. ;n w.1. , .,.i wv, cM.rMii-.B.HeSs. Iv nacked as men could walk. "Is the campaign!exhaating you " aked a friend of Mr. Hendricks after the labors of the day were over. "I cannot say ,- , exporienM aav jnsation of h ,r- Thm h aJJ fatigue. repiy. mm is au , earnestness on the naif of the Daiociw that I have never witnessed before. The i PP' wm ". ". uAr ' ivsonle seen wc have usually regarded mo . . holding better than 1 did m is.-, wn-n i mace . .... --.. it l' .l. j ? ff.Vli race for governor, a he earnest acumina- Hon ot the people ior a ccange oi nunum- . r j - ; - tration. which witnin :nc iui hx aays nas crvtalizcd into Democratic confidence, is wonderful. Evcrvthinsc taken into consid-1 eration,th towns visited and the crowds that welcomed u. this is the rcatet day I v. vr known a a candidate. AVcst will ... T-.t .l ... -: j i-- .... . . i be the rosultt The Democratic party of rw in rmi . j d; jg not onij-t. but J ' ,V . . ?.. :-. ria-r."' r Mrecu-Bi . u. .-.. nBm.bllcn Rally '. lxrvr, Ku Oct 1.-A toe and " n!l,,,tr Rnuhlican rallv wo held in the -r--r: jr -. iji, ' nnc at in piacr- la. """J?; ,. ""r Vr " "l.i: i iT j Ciics. V. Fin- were made by Hon. J. .b. V, -V. tin- . cy, Thomas Beattie and John .31. Colton. r u- .- fct at r ii s"att TmrnTTnii i mm a:TTs - -. - - - , . - ver rrtwnt. and n(; ome fptrited - r Standard Bookkeeping Cmcaeo. OcU 3L-sL J. Bailie. twty I . of e, bookkeepe for the xitieSl ES rfC.toica, w discharged, two ?.- a: - .A-d-nr f m Th oGmi Dl Ut CSSKBOW tMMfat&ii!ie' accounts Ml lw iiiu.s. -s"- .- mwA vii Mnu " " atti Republican Demonstration. Leavenworth, Ka, Oct 31. Arrange ments are fullv completed for the closing Republican rally of this section of the state, which takes place here to-morrow erasing, and it will be the greatest political demon stration of the campaign in Kansas. A marked feature of the procession at night will be wagons with men at work, represent ing Leavenworth' many manufacturing and mining interests; also wagons with displays representing our mercantile institutions. This will be the business mens demonstra tion, and will show conclusively how the business men of the west stand on the great issues of the day. The procession will in clude delegations from Atchison, Topeka, Wyandotte, Lawrence, Hiawatha, Ostca loosa, Holton, Valley Falls, Winchester and many smaller towns, with troops of cavalry from all sections of this county. Flambeau clubs will be present from Atchison, Tepo ka and Lawrence, and glee clubs from Sali na, Topeka. Oskaloosa, Holton and Law rence. There will be speaking both after noon and night. Prominent among the orators will bo J. J. Ingalls, Colonel J. A. Martin, General Caldwell, Hon. W. J. Bu chanan, Hou. A. J. Felt and others. The citv will be illuminated and gaily deco rated. St- John. Fop.tWatne, Ind., Oct. 31. Governor St. John addressed a large meeting at the academy of music this evening, and in the court room to-night. In each speech he ar raigned the Republican partv as the foe to temperance principles, as compared to the Democratic party, said it was responsible for stagnation of business, and severely crit icised the civil service reform. No comfort for the Republican party could be deduced from any of his remark. On the other hand, the Democratic party could take no exceptions to his allusions to it Burned at Sea. New Yobk, Oct. 31. Tho German steam er, Rhein, which arrived hero to-day from Bremen, reports that on October 24th, at 7 o'clock in the erening, in latitude 49 degrees 28 minutes, longitude 27 degrees 41 minutes, she fell in with the Dutch steamer 3Iiwdam, from Rotterdam, for Xew York, which was all ablaze. She took from her boats the passengers and crew, numbering 168 in all, and brought them here. The steamship Rhein arrived at her dock soon after 3 o'clock with all the passengers and crew of the steamer JAaasdam. Hun dreds of relatives and friends of the passen gers of the lot ship awaited them. Capt. H. C. Vanderzeo, of the ill-fated vessel, said to a renorter: "We had eieht cabin and 133 steerage passengers and a crew of lorty-nvo men. J-or several cays prior 10 24tli, complaints had been made rne that the oil tank, situated under tho bridge on the upuer deck was leaking. That day one of my -eatnen went with a light to mako an ex amination. A moment afterward and ex plosion was heard and tho sailor, with a burned face and beard rushed back on the deck crying "Fire!" Wo put into use all our appliances for extinguishing tho flames, but they gained headway. Then we took to boats. "We could save nothing of the cargo or private property. Only the very clothes we stood in could we take away with us. There was a heavy sea running at tho timo. The passengers made little or "no confusion. I think thc-were too much frightened and justly so" to do anything, but obey orders. The Rhein pickc"d us up soon after 9 o'clock." All others on board agree with tho captain's story. Tho surgeon said that three of the engineers wero severely burned by fire, but would come around all right. Bruns Pcterman, first officer of the Rhein, was the man to spy what he thought to be a firo away in the distance and climbed to the top "of tho masthead to make it out. It .seemed to be a steamship on fire about ten miles to south. Tho Rhein was promptly headed for the light. The Rhein took about ono hour to get to it. The flames lit up the sea for five miles around. The signal lights in the boats were soon seen, and as the boats got alongside ropes were let down and the people hauled on board. The wo men and children had to be taken up in baskets. "Tho sea was very rough," said Mr. Petcrman, "and a severe storm came up at midnight. Had we been two hours later in getting to the burning ship not a soul of theMaasdam's passengors or crew would have been saved. ' U. S. Marshals Appointed. St. Louis Oct. 31. Tho appointment of deputy United States marshals to serve at the polls in this city next Tuesday, has been the subject of much comment here to-day and to-night and statements is freely made that there will be serious trouble if the mar shals interfere with voters or iudges of elections. United States Marshal Couzins has placed his deputies under special in structions, and he expresses tho opinion that there will be no conflict with tho local au thorities. His deputies are not yet con firmed by tho United States court, nor will thev be "until Monday, when Judge Prucr will arrive here. Polyaamy. Salt Lake Citt, Utah, Oct, 31. The Connelly polygamy caso was dismissed this afternoon by tho " United States attorney, who said tho testimony diflercd so radically from that before tho grand jury that he was astonished. Tho most glaring perjuries had attended the evidence here given. Judge Seane said to the jury: "I regrot to say I am of the opinion and have an nbiding con viction that tho ends of justice have been defeated in this case by false swearing. I hopo never to seo it again in this court or anv other. In view of the evidence the court instructs you now to find a verdict of not guilty." The judge spoke in a yerv earnest and impressive manner, being af fected nearly to tears. The New Secretary. Wa-iiimito.v, Oct. 31. Secretary McCul loch visited the treasury department this morning and qualified fn the presence of ei-Secretarv Grcsham and a few others. The oath of office m, administered bv J.X. Fitzpatrick, of the appointment division. Secretary McCulloch has received a large number'of congratulatory letters and tele grams from all 'part' of "tnc country, aud several from abroad. He wishes to make a public announcement of his gratitude lor the kind wishes ot his friend", and to say that owing to tho pressure of business, demand ing his attention, it will be impossible for him to make acknowledgments to his cor- resnondents individually. The heads of bureaus and chiefs' divi-ions were finally presented to the secretary at noon. Moody and Sankey. Worceateiw Mass., Oct. 31. A conven tion of Christian workers, led by Moody and j Sankey, begun hero at Mechanic hall this evening. ine proceedings openeu uu praver and praise son ice. Before the hour ofo'pening tho doors there was a great crowd watting, and when the building-was thrown open tlie hall was quickly filled. The platform was occupied by a large cho rus and leading Evangelical pastors of the citv. Th discussion of the topic, "What more can b done to reach non-church goers," was begun by Mr. Moody. Disastrous Cas Explosion. 3tii.wArKx, Oct- 31. At an early hour this morning a large purifier at the g works explodes with terrific fow, shaking .',... -i t J:. -- -rr . . ... - . .. . . A-,y wTA v" r.r tance of a dozen blocks. ??o one was in- J ftiu:nnioi portion of thecal work, ; - - - - of thtt A.. r..'.- TJ. 7 iM. rfiton. rTK ! i ;- - r;- . ,. .w ilia lis. iuci ciiu.u svtt .,.. .. . " . 1 1 1..: .., ---.- Tv7:;; ciniwi , cscapin;; g" about io,wu- I Killed and Robbd. j Chicago, Oct 31. The Journal's Quincy, Tllinoii. srjecial savs: A vouttf man from isi t-i Tn fnnrinn u luc iLduiLntuii aiiu Fowler, in this county, sold a horns here a horw here vesterdav for $175 and Ui1. nd while is th lured acros the river on the ferry by a party i i oi ruuecs. un u-t i s"-" ' " i the river this-mominij. with hh skull cru.b- I ed. His'aMatlaats are Known to naTa una ,v ...:..., tk n.r,n.1 Jt St. Jo railroad I "" t?'" T. a midn'rht. . a. midn.i;ti Same Old Story. Ft. Surra, Art. Oct. 3L IVhne Klijaa TTnP!scnn. A tenant on the Arnold p" iiatta-. tation, Choctaw nation, playfully pre- sentin? a pistol supposed to M sauoaow aij several friend aweanbled at h" houeht ? Sa acdditallr wnt off and killed hi, wtfe-.. LSJ ! SM MfTOU K u. iin.. --..or, J1 TK I7nitd State aanaal aadde - !--: . 7. - . i v iJ T.Atti.-A adtiinin TiitiimriM hl ce of those whom Ju"- xcuv-.- J-" -r"--: "r , 0r .he Pennvl aftirsuei". aau n . , .. . , . vi. ;, ,1,. .-;, . WMU mu cbiiji! .ii j :. I a miraculous escape- -ine jrs-s uawuui it- . -,.- .wtnMaiinuETaiBBnKniieiiavwiHiM. -. - -" j.' It"-"!' " ' ' jUVIU. GENERAL NEWS. REPRESENTATIVE MILLI- KEN ON THE STAR ROUTE CASES. The Railroad War in the East ContinuingSwith Una bated Vigor. "Black Friday" Brings an Unu sual Number of Executions in Various Localities. United States Deputy Marshals Ap pointed to be at the St. Louis Polls Next Tuesday. Washington Notes. Washi.vqtox, D. C. Oct. 31. Represen tatives Milliken and Stewart, oi the commit tee on expenditures of the department of justice, have signed a minority report on an investigation by that commftteo at the last session, of the urosecution of the star route frauds. The report is written bv Milliken in the first person, and reads as follows: The late period at which the majority re port is presented lor my approval, wuii an intimation that my assent or dissent must be signified within less than a week, prevents me, amid other engagements, from express ing my views as iuiiy as 1 would use. l cannot" at all treat of "the omissions in tho report, and can only refer to one or two direct statements. There i an apparent de sire to insinuate, without stating it, that Bliss, one of tho counsel, did not place before the grand jury fully as ho might, evidence in what aro "known as tho Salisbury and Parker case, but the mere fact that the briefs of evidence made up by Bliss for the grand jury, and presented to the committee with his endorsement, to show that he did present all pertinent evi dence which was then available to the gov ernment, fully disposes of this insinuation. It was certainly not Bliss' fault that the pro posed arbitrations were not proceeded with. The government argued tho proceedings be fore a tribunal, of w hich two of three mem members were selected by itself, and which was authorized to receive" such evidence as they chose, and to decide by a majority vote without criticising this action and recogniz ing tho forco of the legal reasons by which it is justified. It is .sufficient to sav that Bliss was certainly pot responsible for tho failure of the proposed arbitration. There is great force in his claim tliat the govern ment could not have been prejudiced bv the proceedings, at leat till the other side ob jected. I am not quite sure whether the majority intend to insinuate any thing against Elmer, one of tho proposed arbitrators. His record as second assistant postmaster general should preent such an attempt. Tho majority re port gives some space to tho disagreement between witnesses as to whether it was rep resented to tho grand jury in June, 1882, that Price would come "before them as a witness. Without undertaking to reconcile the discrepancies, I suggest that it arises on a mere eido issue; that all witnesses to this point were obviously siucerc and intended to be truthful, and that thcro is no dispute that there was presented to that grand jury all the evidence which the government then had under its control. Tho gingerly man ner in which tlie majority treat tin-extraordinary witness, "Walsh, and the statement they gave, the nature of Kellogg' own testi mony may, perhaps, indicate that the ma jority do not greatly diner from the grand jurvl There are other statements in the re port which I had intended to refer to. Thev all gather about an obvious attempt to throw discredit upon one of the government counsel, an attempt which I think has an answer in his personal action and political activity, but has no real support either in evidence before the committee or in his standing in the com munity. Indeed all the witnesses were ap Imrentlv regarded by the majority hi relia ble anil concur in ascribing entire good faith to all counsel. It is possible, however, that a Philadelphia gentlemen, whose ideas of professional propriety surprised tho com mittee, should so far us'his hnal conclusion after his feelings were aroused.be consid ered an exception to this remark. The Star Koute frauds were undoubtedly enormous, but tho prosecution was unsuccessful. This want of success, seems to me to be ascribed not to any want of earnestness, sincereity or ability on the part of the prosecution, but rather to the magnitude of interests involved and to tlie deficiencies in the criminal stat utes of the United States. However this may be, the truth that the committee of con gress, partisan or otherwise, is no better adapted to supervise or criticize, the legal campaign than it is to conduct the military. One finds an apt illustration in the inade quate and partial report of the majority. Milliken has also appended to minority report of committee concerning fees etc. charged against the government by United States marshals and other officers and de partments, Justico gives an expression of his individual conclusions. He fully con curs with tho majority in recommending abolition oftlie fee svtcm, btrt takes ground that the assertions of the majority report are too general and sweeping. They imply, he says, wholesale corruption of marshals, dep uty marshals and district attorneys and in fer, without any testimony, corruption of inpecton of election. This charge of gen cral corruption he says is untrue of a vast majority of Federal officers in the district. "Investigations are honest and faithful, and were not the oppressor of tho people, unless the enforcement of tho wholi nle law for the collection of the govern ment's revniu-s, and to protect the rights of citizens be called oppression. .MiliiKin lur thcr asserts that iiiott of the officers com plained of were required to execute federal laws in a lawless country, where the viola tion of elective franchise and frauds upon the revenuo were sustained by al most the entire communities, and the low moral tone of their surround ing. He denies tliat the testimony war rants the charge that the administration p- nointed men lor tw-ir incompciencv or uis- honesty. but says it may have been unwUo as it was certainly unfortunate in th ap pointment of so man v who were not in po litical sympathy with it, among whom a found a' largo majority of these unfaithful officials. He also compliment the oVpart ment of justice for the work in theilftic tion and prosecution of fraud. To-dav the grand jury found an indict ment against Colon-! "Burnsidet, late di birsing"bffieer of tb postofiic- d-prtnient, charging him with embezzling $sVtr000. The etirnatsd decrease of th public debt for October is S?,iV.nO0. In ronseouence of the refusal of the Penn- ! svlvania railroad company to drawpw.n . r triT! nf the Baltimore & Ohio road L-twwTi Baltimore and "ew York, tbeBslti- l-'more fc Ohio company will oa Sunday next. Inaugurate a new scm-ouie oui oi anin ton dt trams made up of sleeping, rwrlor, dining and day cars, which will excel in speed and appointment anything before at tempted from the national capital. Th riiuroor uBui.iuuuiu ""s - vanta road to leading point" nothing in addition to the I TII m.m '-'"' T., - r ,it- will not wmpei ine pur- chaw of lrepir.g car ticVeUon iulimtti-d t tram. -ti i TTw-"j xSiti? Iftfltothe w - r "-- c ' LUlrltC U IP.'---m - -. --- ""- "TT n nu tnt. V tlkt .. ' -.... a a i-.i i. Baltunor a uaio iiobs w vus. half n hour pickr from "nmsioa than the Pennrrlvania litnivd, -wfci! to Cincm- Bati it is four hours tasr. to iff-Louis four hoarf md a half fttter. and to Pittsburgh xn T,mir and a half cuicier. Tb Baltimore A n. tiVm Urn for Chlcaffo at v a- m r- Qhk train leaves for Chicago at 9 tnomics;. t n i(W p. m. asd lb arrival at Cincinnati 19 m inn rsi. Lran v-j u- bj. hkh" . v r J V . rr-. .... leave for Pittsburg at 9 a. jn. and arrive at 6 p.m. Respited. Atlaxta, Ga, Oct, 2L Hcary Cilo. mA 9n K. Kinrn 1 TVsrmr. Oa. j r ;n ,:JiMj t,A 'i wk- Aaslsnment. Xrr Teas. Oct. ZVThn shJoJ of stent of Aed O. - T' SsStata. to Cart W3 - i fceias, wire ssea toy. acrj i- . - . -, - . - - ,vS.H I .vntot y allHiSXfc yjvirAI MHCL iaafl00: actual assets, XJW. i Railroad Racket. Baltimoke, McL, Oct- 31. Trains on the B. fc O., over the Pennsylvania road be tween this city and ew lorfc .will t stopped Sunday next Passenger agents of theB.it O. state that the Baltimore A Ohio will inaugurate a new schedule. They will start indirect competition with the Pennsylvania road limited and express trains," with sleepers and parlor cars to all narts west, and for which no extra, chanre will bo made. They sav thev are in for the i war, and to stay. Milwackxe," "Wis- Oct. 31. The Mil waukee fc St. Paul, Minneapolis & St. Louis, and Omaha roads to-morrow restore to the tariff the east bound passenger rates from St. Paul and Minneapolis and the main line. CmcAGO, Oct. 31. It is officially an-s nounced this evening that the Burlington road will put on new daily fast trains between Chicago and St. Louis, making tho same time and connections as other lines. Tho first trains will leave Chicago and St. f .Louis at 8 p. m. bunday, riov. Z. The general pasenger agents ot the east bound Trunk lines will meet hereto-morrow and endeavor to restore rates. Hanged. New Orleans, La, Oct 31. Albert and Charles Goodman (colored) were hanged at Terre Auboeuf court house, St Bernard parish, to-day, in the presence ot 600 people, for the murder of Louie Maspedo, whom they waylaid Juno 29th, at Godcheaux plantation, St Bernard parish. Albert ad mitted the killing and said that Charles was innocent and knew nothing about thu mur der. Charles made a similar statement Chattaxoooa. Oct 31 Ike Fain, (col.,) was hanged at Kingston to-day for the mur der of Hank Curran, a section boss, on tlie Cincinnati Southern railroad. Tho hang ing was private. Oai.vesto Oct. 31. Tbo Galveston News' Paris, Texas, special says: Bill Bass, colored, was hanged this afteVnoon in the jail yard in tho presence of a large crowd. Bass was convicted of outraging a white woman, but died protesting his innocence. Atlanta, Oa., Oct ol.-Georgo Hill wa banged in Cherokee county to-day for tho murder of William Bryant by chopping his bead otT at a part gii en at his house. Indicted. Cincinnati, Oct SI. The United States grand jury has indicted Lieutenants of Po nce Michael Mullen and John Burke, and Patrolmen Keating and Cunningham, on the charge that by force of threats and in timidation, they had prevented qualified vo ters from exercising tho rights of sutTrage. This is based on the arrest on the night of October 13th of a number of colored uicu who were kept in the station house till after tho polls closed and dismissed without a charge being preferred against them. Fat Stock Show. Ka.vm.vs Citv, Mo., Oct 31. Tho Gal loway cattle sale set for to-day at Kivcrsido park, was postponed indefinitely on account of the unfavorable conditions. "At the meet ing of the American Galloway breeder's as sociation to-night a committee was apiiointed to confer with representatives oftlie Mis souri Shorthorn breeder's association with a view to securing stnte legislation for tho re pression of contagious cattle diseases. Cuttlnir Passensar Rates. ' St. Louis, Oct 31. The cutting of pas senger rates between hero and New York, which has been going on for thrce weeks, has reached a point at which it is said it threatens an open war. The usual cut is fromS34.25toSl". Tickets are sold at SIS, and the Indianapolis road is said to ha sold them for $12, but this is not veri fied. Shot Himself. New York, Oct 31. Richard Christie, an Englishman thirty-five years old, arrived in this city from Harvc yesterday. To-dr he purchased n revolver and kilfed himself. He left this note: "Please telegraph to my brother, Mr. Christie, Newton Abbot, Eng", that it was all through Thokii) and my wile, that I died. James Thokip, solicitor, ftristol. My name is R. Christie." Testimonial to Storey. Cllicii.o, Oej. 31. A committee ot thf Chicago pre club, appointed to draft a memorial relative to th death of the late Wilbur F. Storey, met this afternoon and adopted a testimonial setting forth the great service the deceasf-d had rendered to the newspaper world, and expressing sympathy with the family in their personal "bereave ment. Shot Dead. Jackon, MiJ., Oct 31. Near here, c terdav, Tom Phillips colored, was shot dead by AVm. Harris, n white man. Harris be came offendul at Phillips addressing him familiarly as Harris. Phillips replied that he required the same formality of Harris. The murderer escaped. A Triple Murder. Lima, O., Oct 31. B-n HcfTner, a firmer living near Westminster, yesterday, shot and killed his wife, and thentrU-d to kill his on, daughter and daughter-in-law. Ho was arrested late in the day and brought here. Pin sicians aro examining him to test hi mentnf condition. Killed. Ciiicaoo, Oct. 31. The daily News' Tay lorsville, Ills., special sav: F.ugcne Derner to-night killed Lcroy Hunter, a respected citizen, with a base ball hat Hunter was carryine a torch in a political proccsion and unintentionally lowered it till it touched Dcrner. Wind Market. Wamiinqton. Oct. 31. Indication for the 31iMuri vnllev are: Local rains, partly clndv preceded by fair weather; in the outIicm portion, lfgr.t windif slight changes of temperature. Mlno Disaster. Girabutille. Pa., Oct 31. This after noon, while George Raposky, John Mallen wite and John Uncloritich. Hungarians, were rutting coal in a mine breach m-ar On tralia, a huge rock fell, killing tlntn. No Change. Philadelphia, Oct 31. Committer of the Lehigh fc Schuykill coal exchangw have agreed to make no changes in the prices of coal during November. MOW CAN WE HELP IT? AVlCHITA.Ka Oct: 81, 1&3. To IA Jticr of th iHily SajU: I noticed n piece in Thursday iuue of vour paper which I think th suitor would "di well to heed. Tliat U alioot "Opinion ptx.-r not newspapers-" Tho piper are o filled with not only imple opinions but landT of all kind, to leave bat little room for new of hot kind, and especially U tbii true near elec tion time, 'arty iVling i to itrtng as to lmot crowd out truth or juv.ic, not only in the Kagle, but In all paper. Hut leav ing politic out we admire th- KA;lJf,and we think it ha don it full barin agiut inf rvtartr. and bejliinir to build un our bnutiful cUy, and we hould fM kt with- j out it A.v ADHIfcE. j FINANCE ANU COMMERCE. Chicago Grata mat Proau. CniCACO. OtfoVr a, 1M Cos Otb1 fair iJraao-J rtsr t,t c rioting e BJt cIJn'fi Jtr.S,. otJoat OAI 17311 e jowtrr, cm. --'.. Octolx-r. . trr,rn. ? BS'j btotrf fs'iV , clowns at ; Ja- KMr!-nocr. U ' barrels t bl. V ut tratU; eora. ISJBtrtstbrfsCJ-ts.wr." bcsbU Siantnrrriour, . barrsiai wtwat, tt.twm blHUs eora, 1. b!rfs oata. . . i laA l.lU ka , 'uli htt&tU trnooo oa "iTaeat sir, 5e Vvrt Con talrj He ior. OaU lrretolsr; irar ro Me Chka3 Un ttKtt. Onctoo. O&ttoi Jl. !. ' TU Onnn't Jtmrmel Trpcrt w.rkrt ooal srnvr a&J tUm wmr t ( !C2r7!ssiesaist. M.i4.-J! u 4 .k. liwi p tttiirirj 1U9- ta.LUSHii . d ... n. itanii i.-oo 5 uutm brtsk 4 Ve Ws raa SC: .TStrT iZZvZri?- 5 -. .. , . WWW MW.8,t.-. il , ,l- kemseadr; tommot tIar. mjmmsmi : s t -r r- z. - t:-- w I .-u auj SI nftl Jh CM U . M Rob i son Bros 21 Main E UP! i We onsn this dav all nnr'ntnctlr nf w UNDERWEAR AND KNIT GOODS 'H at astonishing LOW PRICBS WAKE DP! WAKE UP! $10,000 Worth GENTS' FURNISHING. If it is not known, we intend openod the abovo amount and Come and seo our mon'o shirt That is ONLY 20c EACH. The Bamo iu uolii.in tbiu town for 45c JBacli. Come and see the difference. i9c lach. Bold in this oity CLOAKS. CLOAKS. CLOAKS. CLOAKS. CLOAKS CLOAKS. CLOAKS CLOAKS. CLOAKS. CLOAKS. CLOAKS. CLOAKS. CLOAKS. CLOAKS. CLOAKS. wajsiie tjx3! wa.:k:;e tt:f $25, In thin SLAUGHTER Will Be All theskx Wo have MORE AND BETTER Cloaks than there is this Entire County. We will sell you if you want thern and will not boro yoa If jmm don't. Come and a?e. YOU CAN NAME YOUR OWN PRIOR Remember trHSS'WE ARE HEADQUARTERS - ON - CLOAK8. CLOAKS. CLOAKS. CLOAKS. CLOAJtii. CT2AKS. CLOAKS. CL0AX8. CLOAK. JAKE THE PLANK WALK i Robison Bros. 21 Main Street Tk cfcpjt cmah firt ia Ka. No "5. -2 j &ap f7-i Ft . ' -?-1 J3 '- Street. 4.T s &, -r-v-"-r-e W rm mm Mun'u Wnmon'o nnil rttiMMMak4l&i "'W of that it nhall bo, that we hT will alvo you all tho bnneflt. and drawers, a pair 40 oenta. A)no our all wool nien'tt aoolw, for 37 l-2o. OOO stock. in ntock ONE DOOR NORTH OF P.-O,' -&1H a 5 T-.rj K iaff3 " -"usl T m -V43 i .it P$i a l '3 J: V 1 i'j i . i M tv S -Al " H m vj ? .- im fel'r-i1 Hy $ &v.- 5.' 3 SfSiSsSS 'ry . "" , u . -e . ,- v r, s i.- j-5 i-V Jr. .ST.'! "W-l.1 I.M. &-.--l5?. iMkiikmMMm -V- ! Kis.'.t"' . . . yi. " c.?fes.4V.rw"J5 ' fsr-Si:KiM:.r;.-fe'fe-??,-- rire,'ie-ftW-.iv7'?sKas-L-s-5.-t . X. --.-' .tZ-v;, ,- .ikZ -tjL 'ti- .5- " os?,-': .ri .'-.. ,j; '"-krsKi .- 1 " i ItTT TT 1 AS-,.:--?.. V.:-!!...-. .:-. . S. .1 f - ----- s.--.-- m.,mxi--r3mrvui ..ST-IA : t.t fA"jHai"wr.TJw:iai urn, .is ia -mm j.i l csEgaagsarrqga :z2 STSBKS 8tESx-35 !. ... rffjf.8j.Si C . . . . . r "... . . ......,!.- -. m. ..-., -,. ,f .lg&.f. -- tK-K -i-. ji-r. awrsr-f. .i-w--i -. .. .?:. - - . r - v.. ij. t, rnjf .vr5. ..tt...!-? v-jv.. t . ... . -. : - . .. 8"iitigigiiagll ytJR BMt5ftla ' f iT. w, . i'--t; i, . ii -a ra r rirrnisiTi-,rtjr ""' -.-- -.ii-h.-wil .. rcH.'K-7.;. wc.Mcna. i -r."-1 ifi nv i , tm i r-gnnrB i i'ihi m- - - - .. . -.. . - . - . ... .