LEAVEXWQIITH, KANSAS, THURSDAY JUNE 5 1S79.
1. tt.Ani!ioiiy..ntinrr. IMU.J
" c2 xa
THUBSDAY JUNE 5. 1879.
A colony o Massachusetts emigrants are
about to pitch their tenia near Manchester,
Coffee county, Tennesste. There ia a fine
water-power there, and in time they may
male it the centre of a prosperous trade.
A terrible and destructive tornado visited
Marshal county in this State, about one
hundred milea west of Leavenworth, Fri
day evening last, resulting in g'eat destruc
tion of life and property. Full particulars
will be found in our telegraphic column.
iirrajii.y; to so.mi: pruposi:.
The Leristown (Mo ) Journal tells a long
story of a venerable and respected citizen
of Sooth Paris, Mo., who dreamed that he
had found a quantity of -liver money in a
marshy place on his farm, and taking hi
shovel in the morning went out and dug
up about 51.S0O in silver coins.
A NTR(X; PAPKIt.
One of the strongest papers, that has been
given to the public in connection with the
crusade against Senator Ingalls, is the open
letter from f fon. James F. Legate, pub
lished elsewhere this morning. Mr. Legate
knows all about the "true inwardness" of
this case, and he gives the conspirators a
broadside which they will find some trouM:
acts vmtsrs itit.i;.
The stamp sales of the Leavenworth Post
Office, during the first quarter of the year
1679, from January 1 to April 1, 1879,
amount to the sum of SC,243 50. Atchison
has the sale of etsmps to two railroad com
panies, and yet the Clmmjtwn does not pub
lish the sale of stamps at that office, and
will not. They can brag and blow but they
never come down to facts and figures, par
ticularly when the truth or falsity of their
statiments are to be proven from official re
ports. A KAXSAS PAPIIIE.
Oar system of writiDg up the different
counties of the State is proving a great suc
cess. A gentleman from iiolton told us
yesterday that hf sent some copies of the
paper Est referring to Jackson county,
and that he knows ot five families who
were influenced by it, and are now prepar
ing to move to Kansas. The Times aims
to be peculiarly a State paiier, and we
know of no better way to ktp posted in
regsrd to Kansas history and Kansas
matters than to read our State news
department and the letters of our corres
The dignified course pursued by Senalrr
Ingalls iu refusing to demand an investiga
tion of the charge preferred again-t him
by a few characterless fellows, is approved
by tLe leading Republican papers of the
country. The Cincinnati Times says:
Several Democratic papers are indulging
in bitter abue of Senator Ingalls kcau-e
he did not demand an investigntion as toon
as the charges of bribery and corruption
were made against him in the Senate, and
for filing a statement demurring to the
jurisdiction r.f that body. The t-'enator's
course is iwrfeclly projier. It needs no de
fense. He was acquitted at.d completely
exonerated by the Kansas House et Ilepre
sntatives, aller a searching investigation.
.Now, if he is to be harrsstd by a further
inquiry, instituted by malicious enemies
and conduct) d fur psni-an purpose, the
whole burden of the disgraceful business
should rest on his accusers.
tiii: m:v thkatiik.
Now that the motey is sub. cribed for the
building of the new theatre, and its con
struction is certain, the first question to de
cide is its location.
All parties agree that the correr of
Fourth and Delaware is the very best loca
tion, but as it is imosible to get that place
the next 1-est is as near that point as it ia
practicable to secure the lots. The places
named are Delaware, Muttn Fifth and
Sixth, east side; Main, b.-tween Delaware
and Shawnee; ee.tiih or north side of
Shawnee, between Third end Fourth; north
east correr of Delaware and Second streets,
and southwest corner Cherokee and Fourth
streets. The first two places are generally
considered as too much on one side of the
center of business; any one of the three-last
would be acceptable. A location on Dela
ware, west of Fifth, would be very much
like the location of Odd Fellows Hall,
would not be worth fifty cents on the cost,
and would not accommodate the peop'e.
wk m:si:itvi: it.
This is the fifth or sixth case of hanging
by the mob that has occurred in Kansas
since any thing of the sort has happened in
Missouri. Only a couple ot months ago a
negro was hung and burned by a mob in
Fort Scott, and now Leavenworth county
comes forward with the lynching scrape.
Thus two of the finest and most populous
counties of the eastern tier, where a hand
come schoolhouse sits on every knoll, and
where the traveler is rarely, if ever, out of
sight of railroads, churches atd Tillages,
"have shown thein-elvea as lawless an the
counties out on the plains. Kansas City
Itis rather humilitating to the citizens
of Kansas to be obliged to read such items as
the foregoing, and especially humilitating
to read them in Jlitsiuri papers. The
Fource of the rebuke intensifies its sting.
But we cannot deny the justice of it.
While we are boasting of our own superior
civilization, and wringing our hands in
agony over the acts of violence that we
read of in the south, we are furnishing to
the world specimens of lawlessness equal to
the average act of barbarism that every
now and then we hear of in the south. .
The Philadelphia Times discovers un
mistakable signs upon every hand of the
return of general and fubstantial prosper
ity. One of the signs referred to is the fact
that there has been a decided advance in
silks, during the last teu days, and another,
and very important one is that cotton and
other goods of prime necessity haTe been
steadily advancing also. The general
aspect of trade, and especially the trade
that supplies the sreat mass of the people
with their wants, points to a certain and
permaccnt advance in prices, proving that
the demand is rapidly growing, and that
the ability of consumers to purchase is
eteadily increasing. This condition of the
market cannot be in any degree specula
tive. The mirti of business where con
sumers of fabrics deal, have none of the
qualities of gunbling Block markets, and
and the one explanation of increased
demand and increased price is the increas
ed prosperity of the country. Unless all
signs are at fault, we think, with the Times,
that we may look for a steady advance of
prices, not only for silks and articles of
luxury, but for all other goods which enter
iato the daily wants of the community. It
is quite probable that the cheap prices of the
present will not be known again for ten or
twenty years to come, as the country never
was better prepared for a long cireer of the
Bost healthful prosperity.
Thera appears ia the loptka CrmnomnuIA
notice of a meeting of the Medical Exam-
Kansas Medical Society
on Monday next, at
Topeka. This Board
is provided for by a law enacted last winter
intended to regulate the practice of medi
cine in the State, and was appointed by the
Kansas Medical Society at its recent meet
ing in Atchison. The Board consists of the
following named physicians who are well
known to the profession throughout the
state: D. ,V. Stormont, of Topeka; W.
Cochrane, of Atchifon ; C C. Furley, of
Wichita; K. Morri, of Lawrence ; C. H.
Grubor.of Beloit; G. W. Halderman, of
Paola; and S. F. N'eely, of this city.
The law provides that every practitioner
of medicine, according to the Allopathic
School, ehall b possessed of a certificate
issutd by the Ibard, which he shall have
recorded in the effice of the clerk of
the county in which he resides, in
a book kept for the purpose which shall be
open to the public for inspection during
the regular effice Lours of said officer.
The law provides for two forms of cer
tificates. Oae for iersons in possession of
diplomas or licences, the other lor candi
dates examined by the Board. The penal
ty for not complying with the provisions
of the act in a fine of not less than ?30 or
more than 5000, or imprisonment in the
county jail for a period of not hs than 30
days nor more than one year.
Those who propose to practice medicine
in the State according to the homeopathic
or eclectic schools are not required to go
before the allopathic board, but will have
to pass examinations btfore boards designa
ted bj their respective societies, as provi
de! by the terms of the law referred to.
The statute should be rigidly enforced,
that the people may have whatever protec"
tion the law is able to give them against
hnmbuggery and empiricism.
The Itcst anil JIomI Itelinhle.
Junction City Tribune, 2.
X. K. Stevens and John Coulter have been
In this city. In the Interest ot the greatest
newspaper f the S'ate the TIMES, of Leav
enworth. 1 Ills entcrprisiugjournal has con
cluded lo lead all competition, and Its agents
now hunt in couple, and either Items aud
p-rrousge by wholesale.
Stevens aud Coulter have been wisely
chosen as comjoadeuts and solid ore
They leave no stones unturned In advancing
the general interests of the State, by timely
and encouraging words through the sreat
Journal they help to mate.
The Times pajs the heaviest postage bll's
on Its circulation of anv paper west of ht.
Ixials, showing a heart J preclntlou on
the part of the public. It is onn of the
best and most rel'abledallks that comes to
That Would he .lust I.iUeThem.
A wife sues for twenty thousand dollars
damages, the los- having lieen ctused by
alien ition of her husband's EllVctions. Now,
it would be just like all the worthless hus
bands in the land to become conceited at
the idea of having a money value in female
!le a Little More Careful.
Sew York Tillies, .
If your letters aldresncd to prominent
cities go astray try lo realize that New
York and "an Francisco are the only great
towns whose names have not been adopted
by any others. So write the name of the
Mate to which yonr letter is going, even if
the Ktoffice be Boston, Chicago or Phila
The Kar Itearhiiix Wabash Hand.
.st. Louis Uepubllcau, 30
Jay Gould seems determined that the
helping hitd with which the Wabish deco
rates its circulars and hand bills shall
spread out wide enough to cover the entire
West. If there is any obscure little town
that has not yet been brought under the
Wabash hand, it should stud in proposals
at once for a connection.
I.it.ely to be 1'retty Well Off.
Gould is forty-three years old. He was
prominent as a gold speculator fifteen years
ago. For a young man he then had a
cheerful start in life and with umi'ual in
dustry he has "managed to keep the wolf
from the door. If he li?es thirty or forty
years more until he is as old as Vander
liilt when he died he may easily be the
riche.it uiau in the world.
A rrat Xatinnal luetiod .Settled.
1 L'u 1 lad ei pli ia i'i iu t s, 13. J
V any a doubling heart, oppressed by the
searching sadness of dire uncertainty, will
find gladne-H and hope ia the positive an
nouncement that tfce new Governor of
I'oumelia will wear cot a hat but a fez;
there is every reason for believing that he
actually did wear a ftz yesterday when he
made his formal entry into PhilippopolLs.
ttrasH Muttons on the Clrrirnt Cloth.
Kansas City Journal, 31
From the experience of Bev. Henry Ward
Beecher, as chaplain of the Thirteenth
Brooklyn Uegiuient, at Montreal, on the oc
casion of the Queen's sixtieth birthday, it
would be a good thirg to put more of our
divines in uniform. He was the central
figure of the entire eccaion, and preached
a S'rmon with the world as an audience.
He was one of the boys from lie'inning to
end, but he brought the entire fete up to his
level, and went through it all,without color
of reproach to the clerical cloth even if it
had brass buttons on it.
They Will llnr to be Taken Care or
St. Loots Uepubllcau, 30.J
If the exodus manipulators think
their whole work will be done when they
send chartered steamers down the river, to
run off all the deluded negroes that can be
enticed from the Southern plantations by
the glowing promises of free farms and free
mules in Kansas, they are very much mis
taken. That is a device that cannot be let
alone to work of itself when the negroes
have been got to Kansas, and if it is, will
most surelv return to plague its inventors
with a vengeance. They mu-t take care of
the people they lead oil from their homes
for something more than two years, or they
will furnish the best sort of material for
working up campaign literature in the
next presidential campaign.
secretory Shfrman'n Scheme,
llo&lon Ad vertlser.l
So we say that the Secretary's letter is
chiefly significant for its adrnitsion that be
is not unwilling to be considered as a can
didate tor the Presidency. It might appear
that his aspiration to unite all the national
elements that contributed to the suppres
sion of the rebellion is something more;
but there is not much in this. That is the
desire of all Republicans; but the way to
do it without vieldinz all that would make
the union worth while has not yet been dis
covered. Lincoln, Johnson, Grant and
Hayes each aspired to the same thing in
different ways, and failed. What is Secre
tary Sherman's scheme? He does not tell
us. The letter is vague, after the fashion
of such documents. Perhaps, after all,
that is a merit. It is too early to announce
a programme or construct a platform. In
order to interpret the general phrases in
the letter, we must have recource to what
we know of Mr Sherman's record and cast
of mind. If he should happen to be
chrsen as the laading Republican candi
date next year, he will be able to be more
A Fight With a Rear and a Lneky
Away over and up in Pouglas county,
Oregon, on Wedneeday two weeks ago, G.
W. Smith shouldered bis Henry rifle and
strolled into the woods. There was snow
on the ground and tracks bear cracks on
the snow. Two miles across a valley and
np a hill the hunter followed the trail.
All at once a huge cinnamon bear appeared
in the path, walking leie nrely along. The
crack of the Henry, a sharp reverberation
among the crags, the thunderous answer of
the beast, and the hunter took to his heels.
On bounded bruin Smith turned. In a ter
rible taoment the bear clo-ed and knocked
the rifle into the air and its owner upon the
grouijd. As he fell Smith heard the
clear report of a riflle. Stunned as
he was he thanked his lucky stars that
some kind and friendly bat-d had
made itself felt in the rick of tiaae, for the
bear was lying by hfs side dead. Recov
ering, Smith looked far and near for his
rescuer. He saw so one. Much puzzled,
he picked up his rifle and looked into the
but eight bullets,
and the mystery was explained
ing on the hunt, he had put ten bullets in,
had fired one shot, and no it must have
been that the rifle discharged itself in the
lall, providentially killing the bear.
Rankrnptey of India.
London Cor. Philadelphia Telegraph.
It is tt -rly forty years ago that Macau
lay astonished the men of his day by de
claring that India wa, in reality, poorer
than Ireland, if this were the case in 1S41
how mueh more so is it in 1S79! For thir
ty-eight years IndK has steadily been
growing poorer; both taxation and debt
have increased, while the wretched mtllicns
whose government, without their having a
voice in the matter England has undertak
en, have been growing year by year less
able to support the intolerab'e burden
which an Imperial Government imposes
upon, them. Few Englishmen have anv
adequate conception of the wretchedness of
the poverty-stricken wretches from whom
JCo-3,000,000 is annually squeezed. The
India Government has, at length, awoke to
the terrible pas to which it has brought
the country, and announces its intention of
at once inaugurating financial reforms.
If the Government is really in earnest,
and not merely playing with the
matter, the nature of there reforms will be
to reduce the extienses of the countrv by
employing natives more extensively, Euro
peans at lower salaries, and the cutting
down of the monstrous military expenses.
Should such a policy as this be purrued
radical it may be termed we may look for
most strenuous and combined opposition
from all clashes of "vested interests," who
will risa to a man at the cry, "our craft is
in danger." India sutlers from a kind of
absenteeism; she is connected, it is true,
with England, but witha result disastrous
to herself. The mother country receives
every year about 30,000,000 of her pro
ducts without returning lo her pauperized
dependency any commercial equivalent.
The great Radical Political Economist,
John Stuart Mill, foresaw the crisi, which
we are evidently now approaching, over
twenty years ago. His voice was not
heeded, but the truth of his prophesy is
every day becoming more painfully appar
The CSS Train.
It was during ;h reign cf the good Caliph
when Abou Taruerlik came to the City of
Bagdad, threw his gripsack on tl e counter,
and, as he registered, spoke cheerfully unto
the clerk, saying:
"A sample-room on the first floor, and
send my keyster up right awsy, and call
me for the C:2S train east in the morniDg."
And Basler el Jab, the clerk, looked at
him, but went away to the mirror and gazed
at his new diamond.
And Abou Tamerlik hied him forth, and
went into the booths and bazars and laid
hold upon the merchants, and enticed them
into his room, and spread ont his samples
and besought them to buy. And when
night was come he slept. Because, he said,
it is a dead town, and there is no place
And before the second watch of the night
Kbumul em Uhp, the porter, smote on the
panels of the door, and cried aloud :
"O, Abou Tamerlik, ari.e and dress, for
li is irain-tinis. -
And Abau arose, and girt his raiment
about him, and hastened down stairs, and
crept into the 'bus.
And he marvelled that he was so sleepy,
becau-eheknew he wi-ut to bed exceedingly
early and marvellously sober.
And when they got "to the depot, lo ! it
was the mail west, and it wa 10:2-5 r. M.
And Abou Tamerlik swore, and reached
for the orter that he rai;ht smite him, and
ne said unto him :
"Carry me back to my room and see
that thou call me at 0:-S x m., or thou
And, ere he had been asleep even until
the midnight witch, Rhumul cm Uhp
smote agaiu upon the pinels cf his door
and cried aloud :
"Awake, Abou Tamerlik, for the time
waneth, and the train stayeth for no man
Awake and haste, for slumber overtook
thy servant, and the way is long and the
'bus gone 1 '
And Abou Tamerlik arose and dressed,
and girded up his loins, and set forth with
great sjieed, for his head was anxious.
Nevertheless he gave Rhumul em Uhp a
quarter, and made him carry his grip, and
he cursed him for a driveling laggard.
And, when they were come to the tram,
it was 11:46" p. in., and it was a way-freight
And Abou Tamerlik fell upon Rhumul
em Uhp , and smote htm, and treated him
roushlv, and said :
' O pale-ray as of all aies, the Prophet
pity tine if thou calltst me once more
before the G.'IS a. m. east."
And he gat him-elf into his bed.
Now, when sleep fell heavily upon Abou
Tamerlik, for Le was sore discouraged,
Rhumul em Uhp Licked fiercely against
the panel of his door and said:
"O Abau Tamerlik the dramms.Ii, awake
and dret-s with all s;eed. It is night in the
valleys, but the day star shines on the
mountains. Truly the train is even now
due at the depot, but the 'bus is indeed
And Abau Tamerlik the dm mm ah swore
himself awake, and putting on his robes,
and hastened to the depot, while Rhumul
em Uhp the porter went before with
For it was pitch-dark and raining like a
And when they reached the depot it was
a gravel-train going west, and the clcck in
ll e steeple tolled 2 a.m.
And Abou Tamerlik fell upon Rhumul
em Uhp the porter, and beat him all the
way home, and pelted him with mud, and
broke his lantern, and cursed him. And he
got him to bel and slept.
Now, when Abou Tamerlik awoke, the
snn was high, and the noise ot the street-car
rattled in th: street. And his heart smote
him, and he went down stairs ,and the clerk
said to him:
"Oh Abou Tamerlik, live in nesce. It
is too late for breakfast and too early for
dinner; nevertheless, it wou't make any dif
ference in the bill "
And Abou Tamrlik the drnmmah
sought Rhumul em Uhp, the porter, and
caught him by the beard, asd said unto
"O chuck cl eddcJ pup ! which is, ''Thou
that steepest at train-time" why hast thou
And Rhumul em Uhp was angry, and
''0 thou Tamerlik the drummah, hasty
in speech and slow to think, wherefore
shouldst thou get up at daybreak, when
there is another train goes the same way
But Abou Tam-rlik would not hearken
unto him, but paid his bill, and hired a
a team and a man to take him to the next
town. And he hired the team at the liv
ery stable, and he cursed the house that he
put up at.
Now, the livery stable belonged to the
landlord, all the same. But Abou Tamer
lik the drnmmah wist not that it was so.
Otalona Southern States.1
There is a parcel of bastard Democrats
in Yankeedom who have forced their way
to the front icats in the political syna
gogue, and who seek to make it seem that
they and they only are anointed to speak
for the Democratic party.
These jobernowls and knaves are forever
proclaiming that the South has accepted
the amendments, recognized the results of
the war, bowed to the arbitrament of arms,
and all the rest of the windy and witless
fiddle faddle that you and we and the re
mainder of mankind are constantly seeing
in their public prints.
A majority of these misbegotten party
followers never saw a cotton plantation nor'
a canebrake in the whole of their tricky,
truckling, treacherous lieves. There have
been no ways, no means, no circumstanced
by which they might lorm a correct judg
ment of Southern life, and thought, and be
lief, and character.
Yet, hark ye and mark yej they have the
blank assurance to stand forth and attrib
ute thoughts to the Southern mind and
feelings to the Southern heart that the
Southern man would scorn with a holy
scorn to think or feel.
We want these renegades to understand,
right now and here, once for all, that our
people are not coward, they are not slaves,
they are not whipped spaniels to lick the
hand that cuffs them.
By the everlasting God they never will
cringe or fawn at the feet of the Federal
power that marched over the bleed corpea
magazine. He found
j and broken hearts of our people to its glit
- i tcrtug acd guilty triumph,
Our bloody-thi: re7ilers are right for
once whry they sav th it the South is still
r-icotqrered ; that see is timing tier time;
that she proposes to re-tore the republic to
its antebellum orbit at the first fivorab e
Yes, sirs; they are right far once, we re
peat, when they say this, and when the de
spicable bastrrd Democrats sing out that
we have turned our backs on the psat they
simply mrke an assertion that Time, our
Avenger, will prove to be as false as the
fale hearts in which it was spawned.
The South has not yielded one whit or
trifle of her high and holy cause, and what
is more and better, the never will.
She still believes in State Rights.
B?ar witness her late, long and finally
successful struggle for hom rule.
She still believes in white supremacy
and intends to maintain it at all hazirds.
Bear witness in the way she has rid her
self of the last black or yellow ruler within
She still believes that the amendments
are a crime and clamity.
Bear witness how her Representatives
are working to repeal the laws and statutes
that lend force to tho e infamous enact
She still believes in the rwbt of secesion.
as time will prove when th test is made.
It is the only redrc-a a State has against
wrong, tyanny and destruction.
The mills have only been set goirg at
the captured Capitol, and you will tee
plenty of fine grinding before the stream
is turned off, and the rattle and din and
thunder of the machinery become silent.
The South has no hope, no fear, no in
terest, that is not our hope, and fear, and
interest as well. Oar very hearts and lives
and souls are wrapped up in her welfare.
We will Ftand by her, and, if the worst
comes to the worst, we will fallby her. Her
peDp'e are our people, her fortune our for
tune, and her God our God. There can be
no divorcs between her destiny and our
own. A blow at her is a blow at us. When
she is taunted we are taunted, too. When
she is insulted we feel the insult tingling
through every fiber of our frames.
This is whv we confront the bastard
DemccratB in this manner to day.
They have tried to humiliate her in the
eyes oi" the whole earth.
Thev have represented that she has
proved recreant to the dead who died for
ber has turned from the consecrated altars
of her ancp'tors and flurg herself J rone be
fore the false gods set up by hands that
reeked and dripped with the gore of her
It is a lie.
The South is the old South still, thank
Heaven! and all the storms and passions
that ever tore across our planet can never
make her depart to the right hand nor to the
It is well known that we have clung to
the Northern State-Rights Democracy with
d-alh-likc tenacity iu its darkest hour of
We stood by it in the William Allen cam
paign, when to do si was to be denounced
as a fossil and a fool.
We stood bvit at a time when almost our
whole people had loot faith and hope in the
We have promptly rented every assault
male upon it by fr,end and foe, and trreit
ed, as far s.s in us lay, every threated de
parture to form a new alliance.
We have stood bv it agiinst all odds and
under all c:rcuuitarces, tpau'e our brains
and our hearts approveJ its fundamental
To day, and up to this hour, we stand
unflinchingly by the Nortlcrn fctates
But the Democrat who will not assert
the principal of States Rights, and While
Supremacy in Congreis tr out, in the
North or in the South, is a deserter, and
we braed him as a traitor to a cherished
political conviction of his party
Such Democrats we spew out of our
In conclnaion, the S let asks ni odds at
the hands of the bastard Democrats of
We know that the7 will report to false
hoods; we have proof that they will resort
to forgery; we believe that they are capable
of doing anything that is dishonest, nn
clean and criminal to mi'repre.scnt .the
South and weaken ihe usefulness of this
But we fling the gaun'let in their teeth,
and defy them to do thsir worst, for we
have appealed to Time, the great Arbiter,
and his verdict ntver went ami.
3itt. ixiiiMX iv:ti'.it:o.v.
Letter From Jame-s T
Leavenworth Press 31.J
Hitherto I have said nothing about Mr.
Iogalls, the investigation, nor of the parties
who are Fell-constituted prostcutors; but
this man Egger.s and Mr. Stumbaugh have
signed what they call an "answer" to Mr.
Ingall' statement, and in that "answer"
they have eeen fit to use my name in a
manner which compels me to take notice
On page twenty-three of their "answer,"
I find the following language:
"When James V. Legate Immediately
moved theaiioptlnunf the majority report;
when Mr. Simutl Itlss, a lut-mheror the
Jlou-e from Douglas county, called for the
readini:of ail tho evidenc taken by said
committee, except that re.ating to Hossaclc,
whica had already lieeu lead, 'this was ob
jected to by Legato and others, and after a
deba.enfsome two hours under I ho opera
tion of the previous question, moved by
James F. Lniate, the majority report was
adopted by 01 ayes to 1 1 tihk, without any of
the testimony bavins been read except as,
And we here notice that Mr. Incalls says
"LtgHto voted tor Morton ;" and we add thst
Mr. LcgHte, after bitterly denouncing Mr.
IngallsMsacorruptlonist, wassudden'y con
verted to the cause of 31r. Ingalls between
two days, by what means we Know not, un
less it in ly u Inferred from the fact that Mr.
Legate Is the same James K. Legnt who, as
It apjiears by the report of theCjiuinltteeon
I'rlvileaes and Elections, received !l,i00 for
his vote for Mr. Caldwell Seo 'Constresslon
al Itecord," vo'. 1, pae 31, extra session of
I desire to notice the last paragraph first.
In that last paragraph Ifind two bare-faced
lies, with a third maliciously designed in
inference that I acted from motives other
Messrs Stumbaugh and Ezger lie when
they say I was "converted to Mr. Ingalls
between two days." They lie when they
say I ever "bitterly denounced Mr. Ingalls
The fight on Mr. Ingalls was conceived in
malice and carried on for the sake cf ven
geance. The jeople whom I represented
were anxious that Gov. George T. Anthony
should succeed Mr. Ingalls in the Senate,
and I sought to use those hating Ingalls to
aid me in the election of Anthony; but I re
fused to be used by them to gratify their
malice agaiust Ingalls.
With reference to my receiving one thou
sand dollars for Toting tor Mr. Caldwell
and "See Congressional Record, volume
one, page thirtv-one, extra session of the
Senate, 1873," I have this to say : That
one witness swore that Mr. Caldwell and
Mr. L.T. Smith told him that Mr. Cald
well had to give me one thousand dollars
to vote for him. Mr. Caldwell and Mr.
Smith both denied that they ever said bo,
and Mr. Caldwell stated that be never paid
or offered or was asked to pay me anything,
and I swore I never received a cent or de
manded a cent ; bnt the report referred to
was made. I have no comments to make
upon the report, but Bay this: that some
thing like a year afterward I spent an eve
ning with Senator Morten, who made the
report, in company with Governor John
Burhank, and during that time we con
versed upon the Caldwell case, and I told
the Senator the injury he had done me by
his report, and he promised me he would
look into the matter and if he had done me
a wrong he would maka it right. Soon
thereafter I received the following letter
from him :
U. S. "ESATE ClIAMUKR. 1
Washing ro;, April 19, 1871. j
Sin: In our conversation a few evenings
since, yon called my attention to an Injury
you claimed bad been done to you In the re
port or the Caldwell case. Since that time I
have examined the testimony, and I am
frank to say that I find nothing tojustltythe
statement that yon received money for your
vote for Mr. Caldwell.
I am glad yon called my attention to the
subject. I only sought Justice. I did not de
alzn to iDjireany oue.
I hope this statement will be satisfactory
to yon. O. P. Xoetos.
Jaxks F. Legate. Esq.
If any man lfving ever paid me anythirg
for any official act of my life. I ask him to
say so at any time. This is defending my
self mors than I ever did before, though I
have been in pnblic life for more than twenty
yean. Now, to the first paragraph. While
- he Ulis a technical truth he tell a. bald lie.
in connection with what is said elsewhere
, in this 'answer," one would infer that the
j members of the House knew nothing about
' tne testimony, ween the tacts are, through
the connivance of Stumbaugh and others
everything that was hsd in the testimony
was printed in the Kansas City Times,
and each member of the House had a copy
and had it for more than one day before the
report was adopted ; and that calf for
"reading all the evidence" (which would
take not less than five hours) was simply
to prevent a vote on the report. After Mr.
Ingalls was elected, I was invited to go into
a caucus lor the purpose of fixing and
arranging a plan to investigate him. I
promptly declined the invitation, and said
to those who invited me tnat I should
oppose investigation for the honor of the
State, and to prevent a lot r.f men from
committing perjury, which I knew they
1 desire to say right here, as to the man
ner of getting up the investigation: The
leaders of the movement were Sidney
Clarke, who had been refused the indorse
ment of Mr. Ingalls to make him United
States Marshal, and was vindictive to In
galls therefor; Chas H. Miller, who had
been removed under charces preferred at
me instance ot Kidney Clarice he was full
of vengeance at Mr. Ingalls becouse he
could not save his official head; L. F. Hgg
ers, who obtained a position as register in
the land office at Hays City, the price of
his vote in convention fjr a member of
Congress he hrd been turned out for tak
jng illegal feerand through Mr. Ingalls'
instrumentality, he was cot pn secuted; he
was violently opposed to Mr. Ingalls be
cause he cou'd not get another office. And
there were several other who had been
turned out of effice and were mad at Mr.
Ingalls because he did not interpose in
their behalf; and last, but not least was
ex-Senator S. C. Pomeroy, filled to the brim
with venom at Ingalls, because Ingalls
succeeded him when he was Yorked. Pom
eroydidallhe could to beat Mr. Ir.galls
before he was elected, and all he could to
dishonor him after he was elected.
Mr. Ingalls had a majority of the votes in
the House, and some means had to be de
vised to pass the resolutions to investigate.
So, after these choice spirits had b?en in
council, tney concluded that they must no
tify certain persons that charges had been
made against them and they would be ex
pected to vote for the resolutions to investi
gate or not vote at all. In that way the in
vestigation was commenced. It was intended
as an inquisition, but the Hoti-e ordered the
commitue, aftera fight lasting for two-days,
that when any testimony was taken which
reflected upan any member of the House,
or Senator Ingall?, or any senatorial can
didate, they should be notified and author
ized to appear, and cio s examine the
witnesses and present counter testi
mony. It is a well known fact that Mr. Ingalls
was never notified, and therefore under the
resolutions of the House, no report could lie
male against him, and the report written
for Mr. Hall and presented by him was not
in order, if that question hail been raised.
The committee was run by the enenms of
Mr. Ingalls, and if there existed anything
against mm, wnicn could be lound, it would
have been. Foiled by tbcirown committee,
they privately solicited the disap;ointed
members to sign a memorial to the Senate
of the United State', charcinir fraud in the
election, and ex Senator Pomeroy was
charged with the duty of not allowing Mr.
Ingills to be sworn in. But that failed.
'I heir memorial was sent, but their case
wa bad, and something had to he done;-so
they filed supplemental charges. About
the men mentioned iu the supplemental
charges, I think I have some iersonal
knowledge, and the reaooas for their con
duct. Mr. O. G. Richards, Clarke claimed as
the "man," that he would do as he wanted
he should Clarke was manipulating all the
time to combine the opposition upon him
self to become Ingalls' successor, and that
trial so disgdstcd the opposition element
that it drove more than a dozen men from
"-. ..iu(..i.: u..Aut: o.s uiruaieu n, .vital
I Clarke was saying about him jhat he open
ly pronounced in favor of Ingalls.
U. K. Ballard's first choice was Judge
Horton, second choice Ingalls so known
and ncojcVd. He waited for something
to turn up favorable to Herton until no
one thought Horton would be nominated,
and then went to the Ingalls men. Not,
however, till the "opposition" caucus had
Wen in session for hours, and Clarke per
sisted in being a candidate when no one
there expected it to scree.
L E. James is a D?nv crat, elected in
opposition to Gov. Anthony, and finding
Ingalls could beat him cast his vote for
G. W. Greaver is a D inccrat. from the
same county with Mr. James. He was also
opposed to Gov. Anthony, favored Col.
Phillips, but when Phillips went out of
sight, he said publicly he should vote for
Icgalls, and did so. The artion of both
trerc men has been endorsed by the county
central Democratic committee of their
Geo. S. Bishop had been promisfd noth
ing, was ejected to vote for Phillijia first
and Incalls second, and did so.
Mr. Blackburn was elected to vote for
anybody who would defeat Gov. Anthony,
with preference for Phillips, but voted for
L. P. Hamilton said in the opposition
caucus, also in the Greenback caucti", that
if the question came between Horton and
Ingalls, he should vote for Ingalls. In ex
planation of his coune, he said, with much
feeling that Judge Horton, "while upon the
bench, had misused his fa'her.
John M. Price was nominated to vote for
Ingalls, was instructed to vote for Ingalls,
was elected and did vote for Ingalls.
Senator L. O. Savage, personally, did not
like Mr. Ingalls, but alter Judge Horton
was nominated, Senator Grass made an
appeal to him to vote against .Judge Hor
ton and detailed what he regarded as a
great crime Judge Horton had committed
against Montgomery county. The two
men are warm personal friends. Savage
believed him, and did vote for Ingalls,
and has been endorsed therefor by his con
stituency. Now I ask, in all fairness and
reason, is it right that a man like Eggers,
who bas been denounced by his constitu
ency and hung in effigy, a man without
character; old Stumbaugh, who, if he ever
hsd any character, left it in Pennsylvania
when he came to this States these men.with
Sidney Clarke and S. C. Pomeroy.whobave
covered this State with infamyis it fair, I
ask, that they should le paid by the con
tributions of Charles II. Miller", and other
haters of Ingalls, to stay in Washington to
defame men's characters, two thousand
miles away, dishonor the State by theit ma
licious falsehoods about its citizens and
give them our tacit a&'ent by remaining si
lent ? I answer no.
" James F. Legate.
A NTIt.VXUK KOHAXCK.
KMranscment, Marriage, Divorce, nnd
a Happy Ilridal.
Komancists glean the material for their
books of fiction from the events of every
day life and by metamorphosing facts and
places, and with more or less always
more mbelli-hment their productions are
given to the world. Many plots, where
villainy and deception are interwoven are
used, but the denouement is always happy.
We question, however, whether any ro
mance was ever written but could find its
counterpart in life's realities. The follow,
irg very romantic storyjis but the substance
ot what happened in our own city many
j tars ago. The characters that appear as
principals have passed away from the
busy scenes of life, but their descendants
yet live among ns and occupy honorable
positions in society. Two young men who
had passed through college and graduated
with honor were studying for the profes
sion of medicine. They were fast friends
and were almost inseparable. They enter
ed society together and were well received
in the best houses. The? were together one
evening at a reception in one of the
wealthiest mansions of the city when a new
star appeared in the person of a niece of
the hostess who had come from Massachu
setts, and this was her first appearance in
society. She was handsome, and reports
ageee in saying that the was as good as she
was pretty. Hoin ol the medical students
were smitten, and for the first time in their
lives a feeling of estrangement came be
tween them. The nature of the two young
men were essentially different. Oce was
frank and open as the day, while the other
was taciturn and reserved. Both paid
court to the lady, bat she soon manifested a
choice far the more frank character and
they became engaged. Thna far every thing
hadpatsed happily with the IoTers. The
defeated suitor seemed to bear his disap
pointment resignedly. ArranctmenU had
1 been made that the ecgaged couple should
be married after -M. 1). had securest his
diploma and becomed settled In time the
lad v went home and the successful suitor
went abroad to complete his studies. While
absent, fetters were receive,! by the girl
concerning ner lover waica creiieu iue
leelmg that he was lalse to her, and hnally
one came in bis own hand writing bidding
her farewell, and stating that he was to be
married to a lady ol rant, i his proved
almost a death blow to the giil, but she
soon rallied and sought ia every wav to
mn.l h tre nf cri-i. ""he
defeated Buitor was a: hand and again pre- waW-iylrgln the yn! close toMhe Louse,
ferredhis homage to his friend's chosen, aua foaml th9 nlein tbe eras and al
and finally in a fit of pique, sh married , ftfcunp. whe ItctW,
him. Had this been the hnaieoj the story hrnr-t -he child cry and we..t out nd lonnd
there wouldbenoromr.ee. It was no: j the snake honj on to the cl-i d's hand. Dr.
Ion" after the wJdin- uefore the lover re- - "-Carter asaittej,aud wini a i.eu
ionaa.ierine weuuio oeiore ineioYerrt ofwMOy aou sot the, little suaertr oat of
luiueu. lie vouiu mii ut: iiauc v ii,c
that the one he loved was lalse by nature.
He reasoned that there was caue for her
change, and like a sensible mac he at once
commenced the task of unraveling the
mystery. After much trouble he obtained
an interview with the wife in the absence
of her husband, and as an answer to his
upbraidings she handed him his letter of
renunciation. She was happier than she
had been in many days when she learned
that the letter was a forgery and thit the
lover had always been true to her. She at
once renounce 1 her hu'bacd, and soon
opportunity offered and she procured a di
vorce and was united to her first and only
love. The husband and r"f o"' ' d iwn
in this city, and here he enj ji ; lo. : acd
successful career, and when he died lull of
years and honor, he was surrounded by his
wife and family. The false friend who, by
his wicked machinations had wrought so
much sorrow, removed to Lansingburir,
where he became a physician of note. He
afterward remarried, atd his posterity tj
day occupy honored positions in the State.
There are some of the relatives and descend
ants of both these families in this citv and
vicinity who will recognize the parties at
oner. And in two family bibles in this
city the; marriages are recordvd aniorg the
Cottonwood Falls is pre pa-Ins to cele
brate the Fourth.
Jack rabbit bunting Is reported cood In
Tho Clay JCenter I'oatoEiw Issued
week 101 orders, averaging 512 H
Chief Jiistlco Horton Is to deliver the
Fourth of July orat'on at 1'eabody.
Three men havo been killed Iu the vicin
ity of Kmporla within a spaca of three
Somebody down In Ford county has
found a "Won the wing of thu seventeen
year old locust.
Columbus lias eight restaurants and dining
hails, besides thu hotels and bxird'.ng
A Iteuiarkalilp 'ae.
ISentca Courier, D".
Peter Hclnults' mare lias last given birth to
n mule colt, after 1 year aud lt days Interval
Corn in Itutler -)inity.
t Augusta Gazette, .J
Judge Akin has a MeM of corn, on his farm
In the Wnitewater Valley, which will aver-
ago inree reel in uigui.
jlore thna asi:v:rctc.l.
I Walnut Valley Tunes, TO.
Harvesting will commence next week. If
not the latter part of tills, liutter county
will hnvc much more wheit than was at first
Some galoots suppostd to be from Arkansas
City, have lately been In the habit ofpas-ina
lythMebool houses between that city nnd
U iutleld, and tiling pistol balls through the
school houiu doors and walls. ,
A 1,'oikI linlev.
I Walnut Vally Times. SO
The fees on money orders nt the Eldorado
postolllce aggregated SsO.lo and the orders
paid over JT.nm) for tho quarter eudini; Mnrc!i
31. Thu postolll-o Is a Roml India: 'of the
growth ol thu town aud vicinity.
A Serious C'lmrst.
Miami Kei.ubllcan, zu.
A man named Hoberls, charged with saw
ing bridges on the ban Francisco and St.
Louis railroad, was arrested on Saturday
eveulni; by a detect: vo of tne aauio of
Itrlims, and taken to Swings, 1J, ilo., ou
A liaise In Kates.
IWoixlson County IWjL
It 13 rumored that the Missouri, Kansas A
Texas has passed Into tho control of a Chi
cago company. At any rate, tho price of n
csr from hero to bt. Louts has risen this
this w.ek from sVveuty to ntutty dollars.
Jay tioiild niccts With a 3JNlia:i.
Topeka CommoUKealth, S
Jay Gould and party passed through the city
yesterday, over the K. 1. roid. At Solomon,
his engiue Jumped the track and delayed his
train aim too ieguiar pasenger aooui two
The I'irst t'otoreiltlarrlaseiiil'av.'nee
Larned Optic, S3.)
Judge C. C. McComas married the first col
ored couple ever married In the county, a
few days ago. They were both sprightly
young mulatocs, and weru good-looking
jIoroTlian is Known.
Eldorado (Itutler County) Press, 23.
There Is more good wheat In this county
than many think there Is. Numerous fields
are extra good. Another notable feature Is
that the wlieaton the uplands promises as
lino a yield as that In thu bottoms.
A Heavy Defalcntlon.
Illne Itaplds Times, 2a.)
West. Wilkinson, of theSeneca Cbn-,and
Postmaster, has Just had a settlement with
tho governmsnt for tour years and three
months service. He was Indebted to tho
government Just oue ce:it. The money was
raised with no great delay atd tho govern
(Joins' for the Fish Catrhcrs:.
Topeka Commonwealth, SO.
D. B. Long, Flsli Commissioner, has In
structed the County Attorney of Wyandotte
County to prosecute all parties engaged In
catching shad In the K insas I'.lver. A con
siderable number of them have been taken.
Mr. Iinz has lust deposited some fine land
locked salmon in se vera! streams In the State.
M ho Said It Y
Washington Itepubllcan.SO '
I. The recent bountiful rains nnd the favo'
ble Iweather everywhere in tho Sta'e, give
Kansas tne cheering as'urance of another
grand crop this season, and this will make
flvo full crops In the past five years which Is
asiarDacc as our personal Knowledge ex
tends. Who was It that told us that crops al
ways iaii in ivansasT
Small Pox Preferable.
Seneca Courier SO.
There are several cases of a malignant type
of scarlet fever In Corning. There has been
two deaths In one family. The citizens
should take some steps to check Its spread
ing. hmall pox Is preferable In any commu
nity, to scnrlei fever. Small isjx can be
quarantined by vaccination; the other can
nct. I'nlversallsts Convention.
The Kansas Universalis Mate Convention
will hold Its annual meeting at Seneca, com
mencing Friday evening, Jane C, 1370, at 7
o'clock r. M., and contlaneover the following
Sunday. Delegates by rail can go over the
SL J. & D. C. railroad, or on the Central
Branch railroad to Centralia, where convey
ances will t In waiting to take them to Sen
eca, a distance of nine miles.
A lit J ah WrxLs. President.
S.M. Peice, Secretary.
.V Itrutal Harder.
JBntcblnsou Interior. 3.)
A few days since the wife and daughter of
Mr. Champion, a citlisa of Barbour county,
while crossing a creek In a wagon were met
by a Texas cow boy, wool t Is supposed was
drunk. Ashe passed them being on horse
back, he drew his revolver and fired at them,
the ball taking effect, killing the daughter
Instantly, He was arrested by the itarbour
county authorities acd brought to his place,
and afterwards, for greater security, taken to
Lyons, Itlce county.
Burled Beneath a Falling In
Lamed Optic, 301
John J. Brady, living twenty-two mile8
south of this city, was killed May 17th. by
the falling In ot the roof and will) of his
father's house, bnryln; him three feet deep.
His father sw the houso cave In: and with
the help ot passing neighbors, the de-rU was
removed tn about two Hours. Tho son onlyi , wlchlta narrowlv escanetl with l.ltiif.
Itasped once, after being taken out- He was j ot" icnim, narrowly tsped wlta bl-llfc.
uueiyrrom aieuuion., Jiame, anj. was res- I
pecteU by all who knew htm.
A Painful Accident.
ICIay Cenur Locallst. 2.VJ
John Cain was at the IjocalUt oSIce oa
Tnursday afternoon last, sound and lively.
On returning home he attempted to mount a
I wlMNh colt, and when partly on his bact,
. w las that he must be thrown, attempted to
a font of the
i me. nones so badly
t Sat pit ces were thrust
mroau tne skiu
:tltte:i Ity a ItattlesiiaKe.
Seneca Courier, W.J
I. Jacobs. Il!ng in "S'enchatel township,
I -a-t his Mule boy. three years old. bitten by
. rattlesnake last weeS. Tho little fellow-
Arrested for Iti-aciy.
sjeutea Courier, 30.
Jas. F. Barnes, a new farmer living south
of Centralia was brought before Judge Gra
ham on the SJ by a writ of habecs corpus
He had been arrested by Hherifl Martin upon
a letter from the deputy sheriff of Will coun
ty, 111., who charged him with the crime of
bicaniy. Mr. Con will appeared for Ulrnt-s,
and J K. Tayloi represented tlieMxte. After
a hearing, Jadceeirahm released Mr.Ksrces
not deeming the information upon which
Vuiitre Ilwker had bsued the uarraut lor
his arrest suillclenl to hold htm.
An Alleged Forger Arrcoteil.
WlnfleM Semi-Weekly, 2i.
a e tenlay there was an Interesting case un
der the liabejs corjnis act. .Last week a man
by the name ot Lotus Kinney was arrested
ou a telegram from the slilrlfT of Mariou
county, JCcw Yo.fc. The trial was to show
cause forsu'h capture and detention, and
was before Juugu oaus. X. C. Cold well tor
the prisoner and b. J. Webb opposing. Tho
prisoner was discharged but was rearrested
on complaint ol deputy RherllT Finch and Is
now in J ill on the char-re of loritery. There la
but llltle doubt of the prisoner's guilt
Sex en AVolACNiiiOiic Iciu
Junction City Tribune, .
Two little sons of J.tmss Tully.sged nine
and eleven years respectively, were herding
cattle, and camo across a wolf den. Oue
CUirded the hole while the other went for a
UK Hint lliedogs. When the divine had
imdeconsideralt eprore-s theuiulher wolf
Its! to i ou excavation, which she accom
llshed nt a side hole from the den. bne
wnt for reiuforce'eent-s, aud boon returned
with tlielasi jeai's imiitly, but tha bosand
tliedo-s neldthd fort." and tin illy klllut
f uryonn woUesaud captured three others
une. M.ikiiij: seven wolves nl ono haul, Iu
j-ji te of the mother aud all her friends
Eldorado Times, 3) 1
Stnllcy Sample, aged IT, was drowned In
the West Branch, near the junction, nt noon,
Wedne.day. The facts, as near as wo could
ascertain, were about as follows: About six
or seven boys, smiley probably being tho
oldest, went from ichool at noon to b ithe or
sa-im. Unlley could swim but a short dls.
tauce, beiuc only a beginner. Alter being in
the water a short time he attempted to swim
across tha creek, and when about ba.f way
g-ueoutnnd began to go under. Tho boys
attempted ti sie him, but he struggled so
th-y were forced to let him go in order to
s-ive tlieinse'ves. They mv ho went down
rUcor.-ix rules before anally dl-appeariug.
Kirwiulii ef, -V
From the cenus taken by the C.ty Mar-
sh-il, J. 1. 1! irnird, by authority of the City
Counc I last week, Knwtu looms up with a
round population otl.ll). Anil, if tile tide of
Immigration cor tinues for tho next six
months as It has fot the last six, Klrwln will
have n population of from l.GCO to 2,000. Our
business Interests aro keeping pace with the
Increase of bopulatlon. New men are con
stantly coming Iu, and'tho scarcity of busi
ness bond's is tiU'te a drawback. Our rail
tosd piosi-ects lor its early completion aro
the must llittering, aud ne conclude from
what Information we Iihvb received from n
.tellable source, tliatOc'ober 1st, next. IU
see the roul completed aud regular trains
A Curious Combination of" Sixes.
(Topeka Commonwealth, 3).
In tho case of Fasnacht vs. Kungle, In
which the parties wero suing for a small
amount, trlol In tho District Court d.iy be
fore yesterday, the Jury were unable to agree,
atid at two o'clock in tho morning Judgo
Morton dismissed the Jury and entered the
cilsu as a mlstrl tl. There was a cur.ous coin
cidence of "sIxes'Mn theease. The Jury were
evenly divided six and six. Six were In fa
voVof a verdict of six cents for plaintiff, and
six for n venliet of six cents for defendant.
The Judge aiijournt d the court to six o'clock
the ne-xt morning, aia' It Is understood that
he will appoint six re-frrees :u the case, with
Instructions to report their findings to the
court ou thu sixth day of September.
V.'aUed I";i by a Horse.
Border star, JO.
Aconpleofonryruus men, whllo return
ing fiom Cherry Creek, Sunday evening last
met with a s.id, tut not serious" accident.
It seems that they were driving afons about
three miles from town, when b.lti fel
a-leep, nnd the horse lu trying to keep out of
the mud. turned out of the road, upset thu
buggy, throwing tha young moil out, Iwiii
alighting In tin- mud hole After picking
ttiemseivertiiponeot inemsiarieu on tne o ick
tnckona run. but discovered his mistake
and made his wiy tiack to his companion.
who hial tho presence or rnlml to im.il t e
horse. Arter mutual observations they
righted f bo baggy and onco more started tor
town. rrl lug nt an early Hour in me morn'
lug, covered with mud.
Linn County Clarloi, 50.
HA brntejln the south part of the county by
tho name of Smith, camo near killing his
wlfo ono day last week. As we get tho ac
count of the occurrence. Smith was setting
out hfdgu plants on the farm, and lacking
some to finish out a certain line, he called to
his wife to bring them to him. It being
vomo illstanco from tho house, sho under
food him to ask her to bring him some
water, and started at once with some In a
pall. As soon as she arrived tho Inhuman
wretch, instead of thank 'ig her for her kind
ness, struck her a b'ow which telled her to
the earth In n Insensible condition. The
appearances indicated for sown time that
sho would not receive r. She was carried to
the house by other parties, and mi sure was
the vllllan that he had murdered his wife,
that lef'iresheshoaed signs of retsivery he
cummeuced inaklnspreparatlons for escape.
A Close Call.
I Emporia Xcws, 3 J
This mornlns as Justice's corps of steel
track layers were proceeding to their work
west of the city. In hand cars, and were two
rnlleawcstof town, and while running at a
rapid rate on a down grade, John Fllnn fell
otr In front of the foremost car and was con
siderably hurt. Not on'y tho car he was on
but one following closely passed over him.
Fortunately be fell In such a position that
his tsxly was under thecals. His left hand
and foot fell upor the rail and In theso he re
ceived the principal Injury, both being con
siderably crushed. Xoimportant boneswero
broken, nnd with due care lie will soon re
cover. He was at once bronght lock to town
and taken to the resldenccol John Hamilton,
where be boards, and where a physician was
called and dresses! his wouuds Mr. Fllnn Is
frr m aalinn, where he has a famiiy. ilu had
u narrow escape with his life.
Topeka Commonwealth, CO.
The Saengerfest at Iavenworth promises
to eclipse this ytar, all tlio'o which havo
preceded It Large delegations will be there
from cities a'oug all the lines running Into
Leavenworth. TheTopeka Cornet Hand will
run excursion trains on Sunday, the 8th of
June, and from all we can hear, there will be
a general exodus from the city on thatday
The pleasure of getting away from homo
will b4 added to by lh- dlversltvof amuses
rnents which will be presented for the bene
fit of those who go. The hand's excursions
are alwas success, bnt this year, there is
no donbl there will be more fnu than evrr.
Such a great carnival of musle oar people
win not be permitted to enjoy again soon.
We understand that the committee having
in charge this chief depar ment has been
more than umilly sne.ces.sfnl. Other com
mittees Iihvo not btea stow, as their work
Arrested lor Kilrfiery and Attempted
Emporia News, 23.
Thlsmornlng the conductor of freight train
No. C, on the Santa Fe road, second division.
coming from the west,recelvtd tho following
dlspitcb. from IVabody, when he arrived at
"Two men in a coal car on your train robbed
a man nnd then threw him ofl th-train be
tween I'eabody and Florence. Tney took
his watch, which was marked - vf. D." on
outstdeof case, and R.0 lu money. Tbelrln
tentlnn was m urder Catch them and deliver
to officers. The mau is beio to convict
Th conductor at once dicovered the men
In a freight car and nal.ed up the openings so
as U secure the birds. He then telcitrsph'd
to have Sheriff Moon meet him at the train
on his arrival here. The sheriff did so, and
found a third man bid away under or behind
b pile of bides. He took chargeof the gentle
men and lodged them tn Jail. He held the
freight car here, and will await furtbi-r devel
opment. He found some motiey on their
persons but not the watch alluded to
A Xarrovr Ksrapf.
Lawrence Journal. D.
Mr. A. S Embree, a young minister of
soma reDUte In this section. more'-eeentlT-
--' "-i "- --"- --"- i"'"i "-"--i
where he Is stopping for the benefit or his
health. The Dally &n.'n.e. rt that platv.of
Tuursday. sajs bo was wxlfeiug In the wexxla
aboat a quarter of a mile back from Belle
vlew Cottage, beyond thtfpaik, anil stopping
forest a while he leaned hlmse-t against a
treefora few mluntes, when therwan re
port of a pistol heard, and he felt a J ir si 'Hi
lar tut hat producesl by a gun shot. Mr. Em-
bree was alone, and of course he felt an In
clination to change his bsse pr.-tty quickly,
wnlchbedld. On examining hlsclithehe
found thst h shot, su pposfsl to be a pistol
ball, nad pased throush the lo-ver ptrt n
the breast jvicket of tits coat, penetntlrs
putly ihmni,tH pscksgeof I ttrs and glADC-
mg ou .Mr tniDreeciiii-t e v snyeiue
to the p'r y who tlrett the snot, nor has h
an enemy lieinsr but slightly acquiluttd
there that he can suspect. He did not
therwrsou wlm tlreei nt hlm.thenntlcr rnwth
being ! thick, tut hetblUEs lie whs unite
A tJirl t'orser.
IWlcfl.-ld Count". ;
Lst Monday a young gtxl, it-o jtae her
namessJcrnte S'av, vresent'Hl an order
purporting to be from Frank Williams ta J.
IS. Lynn fo.-530 worth ot goods Mr. Lynn,
not liking tho IooSs or the onler, put it tn bis
pocket and told her to "call again aud he
would see aboat It." The girl went out nd
fixed up another onleron Mrs. W hitchetd tor
E3. on the slreugtb. of whtclt she began to buy
hats. ribbons and millinery "truck" lcdls
crlmlnitely. When the order wa presented
Mih. W.thought something was wrong and
dispatched one of the ladles of the establish
ment to Mr. Williams with It, and it wils
found that he had no knowledge!, the niHt
ter whatever. The ctrl.it eenl, had hlnst
at tne Wlldams House some time last fall,
but Mr. W. not liking her actions, bad ells
charged her. Sue sajs that sho rms been
stopping at dlffoient places in this county fur
sometime and that the orders were given to
hei by a Miss Graham, who has lieeu work
Ing at this place for some time, Tbeiitrt ap
pears to be between 17 and IS yesrsold. and
not seeming to understand the nature of the
crime she had committed, she was givm
some gotxi, wholesome advice aud told toMo
her way and sin no more."
T'io storm in 3larshnll Count-.
Frankfort Special to the Atchison Cham
pion, 30 J
A tcirlble rain storm visited this place this
afternoon about six o'clock, lasting over two
hours. Several small buildings were more or
I", S. Newell'a ice-houso was unroofed ;
also the awning of tils store.
Joseph M irshall's stable and cairloge honse
were b!o-vn to atcms. There were two horses
In the stab'eat the time, but escaped unin
F 15 Taylor's warehous? was torn to pieces,
but no damage to the Implements or ma
chinery. Mr. Khodes" barn was partially destroyed.
The bouses of Mr. Fox, Mr. C"e-cn, and
Ir. Vaugn, living threo miles northwest ef
of this place, wero blown down, and the in-
uistes more or less Irju-ed, anil now here re
ceiving the attention of phvslclars.
The damage sustained by these unfortu
fainllles is not known.
Mr Fox's house and ellects wero blown In
to t he river.
Mr Newell Is damaged about one hind red
and fifty dollars. Mr. Marshall about tho
A messenger Just from Irving brings the
following particulars ot th-storm a: that
place: Sixteen liriises were b'owu to
atoms, kllllnir u gbt pe-isiins ; there are
aloiit twenty-llva lrjured auu stivera! more
Auioui lue houses destroyed ire Ti-nr w.
Worden's resWence, Mr. Armst-ns's resi
dence, W. J. .Hiatus- r . nenee Mr Itininp
urn's -e.lderus', tud al-out twelve edhers te
The Presbyterian rVm b. p"b"c se' not
building and the Irv.n levator were nil
Theeau sps-i rt the rnll'oad brUl e -
Ing the Hue Uivir at this point was ai-o
The IVjsc Project Adopted in Com
tiiittc KrwYork Herald, Z3,
A fortnight ago to-day the InUrccvnaic
Cantl Congress was formsl'y rjeceil in
Paris. The distinguished President elect,
M. de Leseps, pronounced an address of
welcome, which was highly commendesl !y
the European press. In it he ventured
upon the following prediction: "In a week
you will have concluded your labors and
established the precise oint where the Pa
cific Ocean, guided by your hands acres's
the Americaa i-thmus, will niing! ii
waves with tho-w of the Atlar.tic It is
science, and since alone, which should
direct your efforts. On Thursday next,
when we separate, it will bu amid the ap
plau-e of the world that you will utltr
that word, so long expected, which will re
movp the last barrier of progress and send
out the peoples to the eocijuect of thc
'lhat M. de Leseps should have mi-cal-cnlated
the probable duration of the Con
gress, is not in itself a tenons offence; (mi
the abave declaration stemed so chsractr
isticof the man sml of tl.e jitinty spirit
with which our Ktirupratt breiheren assem
bled at Paris, have asmmed to decide off
hied a mitter of the deepest importance
fur ev-ry AmericenS:atr, ll.at it naturally
setrul that the ''iti u ;, i ei" wuulu h .e
sounded better at t'ie clo-s? than at ti e be
gicnirg of th" (Joi grers. Hut ie Lswe :
evnieiiiiy ur.uer.ianus ueuora'ive t dies
, -. !..! It, .- , ,-
as well a he does canals, and it is tjiite
probable that under me guise ol cneerlui
commonplace he w is talking from the basis
of an understanding carefully matured be
fore the Congress was called. A matter cf
national pride as an isthmus cinal un
doubtedly istode Iaswps may also le a
matter of bu-'ine-11, and the engineer of the
Suez Canal has kept the latter feature of
the subject most succe-s-fnlly in sight An
old employe of his own abti-ed, in ihe Com
mittee on Techniiitie, all plans bnt Wyse's,
and not a continental engineer answered
him, while the American", parity localise
of surprise, but more probably on account
of not having ready command of the Frew h
language, were equally silent. Then the
que-tion of the recommendation of the
routs suggested was put to vote and carried
by a hand-Kime majority, ami the Congre-s
w'ill doubtless sustain the committee. Ij
Les?eps is indeed an engineer; politics lost
a rare manger when he went into mere
The decision being annourced, a ques
tion will be eagerly debated by the sup
porters of the rejicted routes as to tin pre
cise measure of authority to be attached to
the views of the Corgress. Eich one will
maintain that his own favorite route was
ignorantly or unfairly treated, aid the
decision of the Congres will be stigmatized
as a notorious job. The comj;teccy of
that body as a court of last resort will be
vigorously denied, and an appeal taken to
a more authoritative tribunal. Ins'ead f
proving to be the end of all doubts anil
uncertainties itis likely to iro7ethe begin
ning of an agitation which may list fr.r
year?. The exactness of the estimates fer
the cost of each of the projects will be chal
lenged, the competency of manz engineers
will be called into question and new sur
veys will be undertaken for the purpose of
dispelling adverse criticism. The time
when the best route for the Interoceanic
Canal can be definitely selected is still in
the future, and the decision may finally
rest with a congress a'embld in an Amer
ican city and consisting for the nxs: part of
STILL A CITV.
The Federal Court Declares That
Memphis Still i:Ists. and 32ust
Iu entering the dfcree in the case 03 to
which of the two IUxi7era were to take
charge of the effocU ef the late city cf
Memphis, Judge IJaxter, of the Federal
Court, held, first, that the act of the legis
lature repealing the cha-ter of the city of
Memphis is absolutely unu,nntitutional acd
void;second, that the act creating the tax
ing district is likewise unconstitutional and
void; third, that such was his deliberate
opinion after cartful and elaborate investi
gation in the questions involved; that it
was not necessary, however, for him to so
hold in these cases, for he might concede
the constitutionality of these two
acts so far as their elT-cts to
dissolve the old corporation and
create a new one is concerned, acd be com
pelled to hold under the State and na
tional Constitutions; that tie two tea
were ineffectual to prevent the collection of
debts due by the City of Memphis through
the Federal Courts. After the delivery cf
an interesting opinion the court gave di
rections for the demurrers interpo-.ed to be
overruled, and for judgment to go againt
thedefendant tar-psyers for the amount
claimed. This was in answer to a request
that Mr. Merriwether, the State Receiver,
be recognized as K-cei7er, and "it recognized
only Mr. Lathan, the Receiver appointed
by Judge Easier several months ago. In
addition to holding all back taxes subject
to the satisfaction of the judgments against
tae city, Judge Baxter held that the Fed
eral Court oucld. if ti.e L.sl - tin a,.y re
ceived were iiwctSeiest. g forward and
levy and collect uses f. .- the ,)B.-j,se of
paying.!!?. This last opion, how
ever, the learned Ju.4g- t u.l th it hi held
merely Vt aiai r,,, : proper case
for the divi-i,.n . f r.;.inie,o, is as to obtain
jtgment of the supreme court Ca thcitnes-
tioi). Ite recogn.zJ. sml stated that he
would follow, d-ci-iccs ef the supreme
court hold that fee'e.-al c urt could not
levy ami collect t .i s; bat as there was a
ilepo-ition in the federal supreme courts to
review their dec Mods ou this point, anJ,
as it would . likfiy tx come vital cpaes
tion ia cases now before him, ho de
cided in favor of the powsr, merely to pre
-nt the question anew to the" United
States supreme court. This virtually set
tl that matter, as fir a Judtre 15 utter is
cooeerneel. He, however, said, amrng
other things, that the Stale supreme conn
ought to elecidu the Q3tter, and that, in
b's judgment, it could only be decide- one
way. This court's decision is looked for on
Saturday next with greit anxiety.
What Justice 31ilcr Says vUU Kc
UurJ to that Jurist'- Ite-sisuatlon.
Dcs Moines, Ms. 3. A AVjiWer report
er interviewed Jostive Miller, of the United
States .upretne court, with regard to the
mmoreel resignation ot Judge Dillon, of
the United States circuit court, and learned,
substantially, the following facts:
Judge Miller premis-sl his statement by
saying that, so far as he knew. Judge Dil
lon had not yet resigneiL The law de
partment of Columbia college, Xew York
city, had for many years beeu under the
control of Prof. Dwigh, and had grown in
reputation and in the number of students in
attendance until the trustees of the college
determined to reorginiza thnt branch of
it by cre-ating an additional profes-
sirhip, which has been ottered to Jtidje
liilloa at the annual salsry ot fi.OT.
JuiUe Dillon's name was suggested for the
place by a gentleman living in 2ew York,
who is a craduate of the 'school, and who
had practiced in Jtule Dillon's circuit,
when conferring with a fe'low graduate,
who was a trustee. This sttsgestion was
seconded by Hon. Ahbel Green, an emi
nent lawyer of ICew Yurk. Mr. Hamilton
Fish, thairman cf the executive coiuniitteo
of the bjard of trustees, iu consequence of
th'te suggestion", wrot- to Judge Miller
asking in coiti.lrce what he thought of
the matter. Judge Miller unhesitatingly
repiinl that a better man for the par pom
could not be found, but expresseil
a doubt cf Judge Dillon's accept
ance. The correi-iioailer.co thst took place
1st th n Mr. I:sh and Judge Miller, in
which the salary was suggesteel as STj-jOO
ar.d a declaration made that in that institu
tion the tenure was practicably permanent,
though uneler the control of the trustees,
was sect m its entirety to Jude Dillon.
This (svrrespocdeBee contained a letter from
Mr. F.0i rcqneaUcg secrecf until Juile
I? 'on" i ilt ."ii..an vm mialeup, because the
tr,. v.i j ,i r..t U i'. keowr, if the in I
t . .. .. . t i r .it - , t . '. it !iad beei -.-
fu-w'il by jaiiev I' . n. and because .h
ni',;.t Eot 1" willing i mve another ciaa
the same amoont ct salary that they vo-.J
;rier Jadze Dillon.
As the board cf trustees w-sto meet m
April, to act on the rernotmemlatioa of tho
executive committee, Jmlge Dillon replied
that he could not act on so important a
matter on such short notice, and if he were
rt quired to promise to accept before the
ttiKiecs acted, he must decline; bnt if they
would give him some time to consult his
family and visit New York, .-e might ac
cept, The board unanimously elected hint
without a pledge, paying hi t the high
compliment ot dispensing w' allot.
He went to New York ttie week and
then to Washington. While . latter
city he did not see Pecritsr jt, and
in his interview with te I' which
lasteel Liu ten minutes, i . wss
spt.ken of the resignation.
JuJj,e Miller believes thai. ., . . .i.on
owes it to his famiir asei his l a. i t ac
cept the professorship, as he .- .r .rum rich
ar.d is weariDg ont his con ' '"Of in th-s
hardest kind of work. Fit t' i. wt,rk ho
gets a salsry of it'-.CW per :.:nun. out cf
which he must p. y all t travtliiig ex
pends over this, large circuit t'r.oc a year.
The salary of the professorship, wiih his
reputation ami opportunities to write new
law bocks aril other matters that have been
eflVrfd. will bring him an assured revenue
of $15,GoO to S18,(KK) a year. The duties
of the professorship will leave him more
than half of his time, ami with no traveling
etnses the cost of living will be no more
th-n he now paya. Ifecan beathome with
bia vci.n family, who need his care, and
the I bor in not hall as much as he is now
' ing. It wculd be supreme follv todeclino
r -ut rf ihe fo! tiial could ia no
w y etiet Jude Dillon's character. Nu
oi e h Js ever 1 r a D'omeut believed that
icuth man guilty ot any conduct unbecom
ing a j iJge. He is not on trial, and his
reputation is fir above the necessity of any
vindication. Judge Dillon had been en
tirely too sensitive oa the subject, though
such sensitiveness was the best evidence of
the delicacy cf his rense of honor. The
offer of the professorship was the strongest
evidence that his standirg had suffered no
diminution by the slander which even the
newspapers had cead to notice. The
place opens to Judge Dillon a wider fame
on a metropolitan theater, and is especially
attractive as one which was held by the
great thaccellor Kent.
TIicMnsiiIar Conduct nfa jle-mb-rnr
Carl Itova's Troupe,
Daytox, May 31. The gentleman hose
insane freaks here Wedniselay night
brought him to the clutches of the police
sud into nnpleasaat notoriety in the news
papers turns out to be a man ol considers,
blo iai parlance in the operatic world. A
dispatch from Chief of Police Amos Clark
to Chief Wappcnateia, Cincinnati, soon
brought word, yesterday morning, that the
Inck!ew gentleman was none other than
Ifixry F. Pickard, a leading member of
the Carl IJosa troupe. The eiispatch two
dajs ago gave the particulars of Packard's
qtier conduct on the train, his
hurriel flight from the policemen
a tenement hrue down town, whither he
had tl.il for refuge. His satchel contained
a variety of items of value, and papers
which indicated that their owner waa
Henrv F. Packard, etc , hut then the man
lackid identity with Packard.on the nonce
and he was sent down for safe keeping and
Packard's baggages a mammoth trunk
fed a variety of inggage was checked for
Hamilton, O., acd iu the course of the
investigation that was quietly instituted, it
transpired that the musician was on his
way to that city to visit a young lady, also
a prominent member jx the Carl Kosa
tronpe.tc i.K:i- . i:':-r-.vl he wa3 betroth
ed. As it ia iai -e -uian j rouabie that the
yoowt lady's name w.'ll transpire ia thu
U"p)4. in. rr i rt'.' uelento s.tterrr, t
to pr -ervi ii : e-. . r will sav that i ,i
Mis'fJ iv loni who i mentioned. Ij is assert
ed that Packsrd's disability was caued by
a too free indulgence ia heating beverages
this hot weather. The surgeon who exam
ined into his condition ea-erls this with
confidence, though it is barely possible that
he msv have been mistaken in his diagno
sis. Tbis afternoon the brother of Mr
Packard arrived here frcm Cincinnati, and
later in the evening the two took a traia
for the South. When we cons'der the cir
curaatanc) involved we are led to say that
this incident is a painful ami unfortunate
Miss Julia Gas-lord and i.
from Hamilton to-night ti
wboe condition is ranch
asserts that he lias no reco.
thing traaspirirg since Jet
A socd deal of sympathy .
for Pack ird, who u said to
tenor of the world. He w.'
his brother to CiLcinnati to-n.
er came up
'ot ri lieveraf".
"They ere rot a bever&ge, lui a medicine,
with curative properties of the highest de
gree, coctairirc no poisonous drugs. They
do not tear'iown aaalresdy debilitated sys
but build ' :-. Ore bottle contains more
hops, that is, mora ral hop strength, than
a barrel of ordinary beer. Every druggist,
in Kcchester sells them, acd physicians pre
scribe them." Kechca'er Rentnn Fr-..
on Hop Hitters.
.. e" ?"5f V-J-- i i- - n-
-s r ' -- - --Ji
-"- -V-'s-"' T-.-.r-.-.iW-:
".- -,.- --.
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