iya-sinr tcra, -it ,tit-,l r .pfth- t
m a un "'Biaa ' tfl "J jQau j' "uasM-a jjowsaw ?..wiuiiiaairtMag'uiiw '5wyr,g'!y jO-ohpw W3g!wjiMwaaiiwiMin ' y
; yMang rtfjimm JWjM;MuwM)MjiuEiwiuijagjM.'gi3g
YOXr. Y. XO. 147.
WICHITA, KAXSAS, SATURDAY MQPJOXG, XOYEMBEK 6V1886.
.123 and 125
20 dozen Misses Hose; black and colors, all wool, regular made; sizes 5 to
8 1-2, worth 30 to 45 cents a pair according to the size, all at the uniform
prwo of 25 cents per pair.
60 dozen Ladies Hose, all wool, not merino, black and colore, regular made,
full length worth 40 cents per pair at every store where they have them at all,
at 25 cents per pair.
10 pieces of Camelette, 42 inches wide, all wool, new colorings, never sold
less than 80 cents in the regular way: tne biggest thing on earth at 49 cents
0 pieces Camels JTair, 50 inches wide, greys and browns with handsome
barders, formerly $1.25 per yd. They won't last long at 69 cents per yd.
10 pieces plain colors and 10 pieces stripe boucle to match advertised last
week, at 29 cents, did not arrive. They will surely be hero Monday and will
be put on sale. Don t miss them.
50 childrens cloaks, sizes 4, G, 8, 10 and 12 years, all at the uniform price of
75 conts each.
40 pieces good heavy cauton flannel valued at 10 cents per yd. We have no
place for them in our regalar line and will let them out at 6 l-4c per yd.
Speaking of Towels
Here is one for you! heavy fine German damask, knotted lringe; a small
lot of 25 dozen at 20 cents each.
10 dozeu black farmers satin skirts 6
10 pieces feather trimmings, nice shades of tan, brown bnge, blue, myrtle
and black all at 19 cents peryd.
2 pieces black satin Rbadame warranted to wear , yood valu2 at. $1.25 per
yd. We know this to be a good si'k and put it on sale at an even $!. per yd.
All the bargains in Linens and towels advertised last week and not closed
out then will be continued a little longer.
A new line of black and colored Faille Fraucaise silks, the newest and most
popular we have in silks this season, are now open for your inspection.
Three new lines of dress trimming to open now. buttons, Galloons, and
black.vuul colored beads, all of the latest designs, and prices reasonable.'
Another fine line of UDveities in drc-s goods, more hair line stripes, more
popular black and white patterns, hud new greys in homespuns.
Wc will still run our ladies' erbt vets at 69c: there are not manv of
them left after last week's sale. You will not see aain this vear such goods
for the money.-
We are still in shape to provide you with blankets at the same low prices at
which we have been running them: the very best goods for the least mouev.
Next week we have our opening of Fine
Wraps. Wait for it.
in. quilted bottom at S9o each.
Tie Agreement Signed by the
Lines Composing" the.
Passenger Association to! Ta&e
Is Said to lie a Cast Iron Document
and it is Supposed to Keup
Lines Prom Eate Cutting' on
Eoads Owned or Controlled
Thon Shalt Not Allow Any Newspaper
Man to See It : Neither Shall he
Know What It Containeth.
THE SOUTHWESTERN TOOL.
They Meet and the Agreement Signed
by the Various Companies In
terested. Nkw Yo::k, Nov. 3. The Time Table
will print tomorrow the confidential agree
ment between the lines of the Southwest
ern association, which was to take effect
November 1. It accompanies the publica
tion with the following comments: '"The
agreement signed by the lines composing
the Southwestern Passenger association
October 28th, to take efTectrXovember 1st,
is a Gist iron document, which, it is sup
posed, will keep agreed lines from rate
cutting and from ull of the numerous sharp
practices which have been indulged in and
are being followed under other pooling
agreements." The fraction between lines
in the Southwestern association has always
been great as the territory covered by them
is the most active and prrgressive
part of the country. Agreements without
number have been signed, and in each
case, proven by some one of the many
bright men connected with these lines. It
has been a by-word among railway men,
that pools were all right, but there were
ways and means for getting business; like
the" Spartan vouth, they were expected to
1 be sharp enough to prevent detection when
cuuty of any infraction of pool mte3, but
they were expected to get the business.
The new agreement which we have printed
elsewhere is expected to prevent the sharp
est cutter from breaking the rates without
Great secrecy has been adherred to in the
issuing and publishment of the agreement,
the various officials being strictly enjoined
from talking about ir. Provision was laid
on the injunction: Thou shalt not allow
any newspaper man to see it; neither shall
he know what it contains. The Time
Table prints it verbatim and holds it up as
a model of workmanship and an example
of what- other pool agreements should be
Under this agreement peace is almost
sure to prevail in the southwest. The
agreement is as follows:
"For the purpose of preventing sudden
and extreme fluctuations, alike injurious to
the public aud transportation companies, it
is hereby agreed by the following lines,
namely! Chicago and Alton, Chicago,
Burlington and Quincy, Chicago, Rock
Island and Pacific, Illinois Central, Ilan
nibal and St. Joseph, Kansas City, St.
Joseph and Council Bluffs, Missouri Paci
fic, St. Louis and San Francisco, Wabash,
St. Louis and Pacific, parties hereto to es
tablish and maintain an association, which
shall be known as the Southwestern Pas
senger association, and shall be subject to
the stipulations, conditions and limitations
hereinafter made. Said association to con
tinue from October 1st, le'dG, to September
30, 169, iaclusive, also provided that any
member may withdraw from the associa
tion on January 1, 1SSS, upon having given
written notice" between October 1st and
10th, IbST, inclusive, of his intention to do !
The object of this agreement is to form
an alliance, offensive "and defensive, be
tween the line3 parties hereto, to conserve
the revenue. Other lines not parties here
to, may become members of the association
by subscribing to the agreement.
"Article 1st. The Chicago and Alton,
Chicago. Burlington and Quincy, Chicago,
Rock Island and Pacific, Hannibal and St.
Joseph, Kansas City, St. Joseph and Coun
cil Bluff, Missouri Pacific, St. Louis and
San Francisco, aud Wabash, St. Louis and
Pacific railroads, agree to divide on the
basis named hi article 3, their gruas earn
ings computed at the established rates
for the portion of their road lying" be
tween the eastern and western boun
dary lines hereinafter discussed
On the passenger tra lie described in thN
article, and all passenger business to or
from poiuts located on or pacing through
a line drawn from the northern "boundary
of the L'nited States, on meridian 86, to
Lake Michigan, thence along the western
boundary or Lake Michigan to Chicago,
thence along the line of the Illinois Cen
tral road to St. Loul', thence along the
Mississippi river to the southeastern corner
of the state of Missouri, referred to here
after as tiie 'eastern boundary line," which
business has its origin or station at points
located on, or which passes through a lice
drawn from the southeastern corner of the
state of Nebraska, thence along the eastern
bank of the Missouri river to ivansas City,
thence along the western boundary line ot
Missouri to ihe southwestern enrner of that
state, thence along a dirett north and soutn
line to the mouth of the 3iissouri rivtr,
termed hereafter "the western boundarv
line, also business originating at jinttion
point in Illinois en the lines of parties
hereto, or at junctions in Illinois with lines
not parties to this article or which ma? be
ticketed through such junction pointsand
destined to through points or beyond the
"--" uv,.ut.j nt ui nits ai"W.i3i;;u
which may be ticketed from or through I
points on the western boundary line, to 'or
through such junction points in Illinois I
First Business of anv line or rartv'
hereto or from strictly local station on its
own leased or controlled line.', bat uch
business is to be reported to the cotnmis
siouers as provided for hereinaf ier.
Second -Business to or from 'm-cison
points of line owned. operated or can-,
trolled by member- of this association west !
of the western boaadsry Hoe which is cov-1
ered by Article II of this .urreeiaenl. j
Third Business ticketed through orj
from points north or west of the boundary J
line by routes by a line along the southern
Domrcary ot the state ot .Nebraska, irom
southwest to soethc35t oorvr of that
state, t heave east across the'
Kansas Chy. St. Joseph and Cooncii1
Bluff- raii war at Forest Ci:r. which bnsi-1
ness has ks origin or destisatioa at points I
located on or whidi passes through theitocochcompan-, an amounlcqual to ons j
eastern wbonndary lise" o; junction paints half of sum fonnd by sdUn; its ailoneat j
in reservation described in this article, and
v.hich business is covered by article 19.
Fourth. The business to. from or
through points in Texas, other than Elpaso,
f.v routes other than through Missouri
Article -i. The Chicago and Alton,
Chicago. Burlington and Quincy, Cldeago,
Rock Island and Pacific, Hannibal and St.
Joseph, Kansas City, St. Joseph and Coun
cil Bluffs, and Missouri Pacific railroads
agree to divide, as- provided hereafter in
this article their gross earnings computed
at the established rates for that portion
of their road3 lying between "the
eastern and "western buundary'hnes on all
passenger traffic originating at" or destined
to junction points of their roads, including
their own and operated, leased or controlled
lines west of the western boundary lines,"
ttith other roads no: parties hereto, and
junctions Ijetwcn themselves west of the
"western boundary line," which has its
origin or destination at or passes through
the"'eastern boundary line," and also that
having origin or destination at or passing
through the junction points in Illinois de
scribed in article 10. The bais named in
article five shall determine the percentage
and allotments of lines parties hereto, from
all junction points where the earnings are es
labusued aud from junction points where no
earnings can be given for the period named
10 October lSb'4, 1SS3. Tho percentages
shall be fixed by the commissioner, subject
to an appeal, by any interested party, to
the executive committee at its first meeting
after such percentages are declared, which
meeting shall be held not less than thirty
days thereafter, and if not then satisfactor
ily adjusted, shall be submitted to and fixed
by arbitration, a3 provided iu article 13,
v.ith the further provision that the percent
ages fixed by the commissioner or by arbi
tration may in the same manner be changed
from time to time on the request of an in
terested party, but not oftener than once iu
six months, i he hrst and third exception
to article one will apply to this section.
Article third. The Chicago & Alton,
Chicago, Burlington & Quincy, Illinois k
Nebraska and St. L.and Pacific roads agree
to divide on the basis named in article hve,
their gross earning', computed at the es
tablished rates on passenger trafhVdcscribed
in sections one to four, inclusive, of this
Section 1. The business from and through
Chicago and junction points within twenty
miles of Chicago to East St. Louis, St.
Louis and Cairo, and that passing through
Ea3t St. Louis and St. Louis, destined to
points west of the Mississippi river, and
passing through Hannibal, Moberly, Hig
bee or Cairo,.destiaed to points west of the
Mississippi river, and south of the Missou
ri river, not including business to stations
on the line of the Chicago fcAftou railroad,
Kansas City to Glasgow.
Section 2, The business from SL Louis,
.cast St. Louis and Cairo, and that passing
through St. Louis or East St. Louh, hav
ing origin e.v-t of the Mississippi river, and
that passing through Hannibal, Moberly,
1 ligoee or Cairo, beleiving origin wet of
the Mississippi river and south of the Mis
souri river, not including business from
sections on the line of the Chicago and
Alton railroad, Kausas City to Glasgow
which is destined to or p:isses through
Chicago or junction points within twenty
miles of Chicago.
Section 3, It is understood and agreed
that iu reaching the allotments or contri
butions by the Illinois Central railroad
under the several provisions of this article
the agreed rate or proportion of the through
rate between St. Louis and Chicago shall
be the maximum accounted from by that
Section 4. It isexpres-ly agreed and un
derstood that neither party hereto shall
take into account, cither in reaching its
allotment or in making its contributions
hereafter under this article any of its earn
ings heretofore included under article 1 or
2 of this agreement.
Article 14. The Chicago and Alton, Chi
cago, Burlington and Quincy, Illinois Cen
tral and Wabash, St. Louis and Pacific rail
roads agree to divide on the basis named in
article 4, their gros earnings, computed at
the established rates 0:1 passenger tratlic
dcribed in sections 1 to o inclusive, of
Section 1. The business from and
through Chicago and junction points with
in twentv miles or Chicago, parsing through
East St. Louis, St. Louis or Cairo, destined
to points eat of the cut bink of the Mis
sissippi river, or south ou the line of the
Ohio and Mississippi railway to Cincinnati,
thence on an east and we?: line to the At
Sec. 2, The business passing through
St. Louis, East St. Louis or Cairo, havin-r
origin at points on or east of the banks of the
Mississippi river and south of the line of the
Ohio and Mi;si-.-ipni railway to Cincinnati,
thence on an ca?t and west" line to the At
lantic ocean, which is destined to or passes
through Chicago or junction points within
20 miles of Chicago.
Sec. 3, Bnsiness between Chicago and
junction points within twenty miles of
Chicago and the strictly local" .-tations on
the Illinois Central railroad, south of Cairo,
when taken via its direct line between Chi
cago and Cairo, shall be excluded from the
foregoing sections of this article. All such
business, however, shall be reported to the
commissioner whenever desired by him
and whenev r in hU judgment it comes
under the provii m of section 2 of thU ar
ticle. The earnings therefrom shall be
contributed ncdr the articL' to which le
mav deem them subiect.
Section 4. It is understood awl agreed
that in renohiiijr thvi allotment- or conuibu
tion by the Illinois Central railroad, under
the several provisions of this article the
igreed rate between St. Loais end Chicago I
snail oe me maximum aceoumeu ror &y
Section 3. It K expressly agreed and
under stood that-neithsr party" hereto shall
take into account, either iu reaehine H
anotmn: or nusinjr its contnantuns. iiere-:
after, under this anicle anv of it? e-irnia .
hereto included under article two of thi 1
Article four, section 11. The percentages
for the first year. October 1. 1235, to Sep-
temberO, 16o. inclusive, shall bz arrived
at by allowing to each company the Wa
bash, St. Loun s?A PacL'ic railway, aad
SL I.oci and San. Francisco, an amount
equal to one third of its actual earning for
the years IS-SS, 1SS4: and ISSo. from the
traffic subject to this agreement ia excess
of the Wabash. St. Loais and Pacific aad j
St. Louis and aan Francisco railways, it is
1mkj mmnsn mis- v i
decidsd up3n before
jroes into oneration.
It s farther
agreed and understood thai the Wabash, j
St. Iouis : Pacifc. aad St. Lour? c: Ses-
r jaacssco uwarssaaii nave the pnviJtge
inpeKvntage for tae second
year, October I, 1Ss7, to ."September 30, '
lit, mciiMve. shaji be made bv allotiseat '
pemujieii to v.se as the basts lor their al- "" ,, " """r-i" .. Zto majorwy
buaans for the first year, anv one of the I for CJ l'J? L ?ST Hfitooa
thT-A -m-i nfrr.n KK -, -l.-'l K . 13C VKil Oi i 13i e-a. stni JC3 vs. 1 rm-nl
ftj im.amjm' I PiCljOU"
ot laning inar Dans from Jn'rv Lvt. !SJ. MJrt(, Ail. tot. , si- iatl v i a rr . oraor. , aeat.
.o j cne wa, irif ir taev o select. Tbif I ,..i v.. - x t. - easa 4 iM-Tk xttut td mm oaaair 1 aso. .mz. wc t-oajnem.
cxcesof su5i reicenlacTJ earned lr sarL.j.; :JL , t -- -'.u''- r-.vl lAtr sad the foBefiyfor! IS S7 DT. arossQi. S J
compftnv shall bl divi'l lx4w ii i r . ,i .i. -jTi " ra. , r, w-ir rXHnAlr Aiarfd, Hooalbtfct I kin is tosafir beoaMsaSie
! rwrtL Z r ,t- ..A ,," I -" " .-. n'TT .riT'nL. -r TMif-W '
j-... ... .u jjt.Mi . istir a..- in inlrot lae fire. 1 i.WM. isies s.-. rwui . T"-Tr"l -r- ,.
nieat tor zoc vearaf :
for the first year to its actual earnings for
that year from the traffic, subject to this
agreement, and the excess of such percent
age earned by other companies shall be
divided between the parties hereto in pro
portion to the allotment for the second
See. 4. The percentage for the third
year. October 1. 1SSS to September 30,
1839, inclusive, shall be made by alloting
to each company an amount equal to one
third of sum found by adding to its allot
ment for first, year its actual earnings for
the two years October 1, 1SS8 to September
30, 1SSS, inclusive, from the traffic subject
to this agreement, and the excess of such
percentage earned by either company shall
be divided 'between" the parties hereto, in
proportion to their allotment for the third
year. Section 4; provided, hovever, that
the actual earnings reported to the associa
tion and before the excess is dsvided, shall
constitute the basis for each succeeding
year's allotment or bais of division. This
proviso anplies to Sections 1, 2, and 3 of
Article six, section one. The affaira of
the association shall be controlled by an
executive board composed of one member
from each line party to this agreement;
the general passenger or ticket agents shall
fix the rates and also the proportions to be
accepted from foreign lines governing the
traffic subject to this agreement. In the
event-of a failure on their part to agree, the
executive committee shall fix such rates., or
finally, they may be fixed by arbitra
tion, the executive officer shall
be the commissioner, controlled
by the executive committee and
his office shall be at Chicago; he shall
superintend the routine work of the asso
ciation and have judicial powers subservi
ent to the committee; he can temporarily
change rates to meet competition, to be
afterwards ratified by the committee. No
company, under ienality, am issue passes
to secure or influence business under the
agreement. The issue to employees
and their families is permitted.
Supreme Court Decisions.
Topeka, Kas., Nov. 3. Opinions by
No. 4023. The State of Kansas vs Al
bert "Whittaker, appeal from Osborne
No. 3343 In re, C. F. W. Dassler,
original proceedings in habaes corpus;
judgment against the petitioner.
0"pinions bv Valentine, J.:
No. 3G33. Joseph F. Heatwell vs Thom
as S. Carrell and Louis M. Mosteller, error
from Crawford county; reversed.
No. 3620. The Missouri Paeific railway
company vs "W. M. Fray, error from Wy
andotte countv; reversed.
No. 3300. Richard W. Reed vs Thos.
G. New, error from Dickinson county;
No. 4132. The Slate of Kansas vs A.
Horn, appeal from Leavenworth county;
Opinion by Johnston, J.
No. 3,5G3." David Banks et al vs. A G
Everts ctal, error from Atchison county;,
No. 3,332. Michael Darccy vs. M. F.
McCarthy, error from Olathe county;
No. 3,003. Gottlieb Hennen vs. Samuel
Newman, error from Jackson county;
No. 4,010. The State of Kansas, ex rcl,
W. A. Doolittle. county attorney of
Waubaunsee county, Kansas, vs. D. R.
Bragman, error from Wabaunsee county;
No. 3.G2G. The A, T. it S. F. railway
company vs. Michael Roach, error from
Reno county; reversed.
Opinion per Curiam.
No. 3,511. S. Gray vs. Elizabeth Crock
et etal, error from Wyandotte county, mo
tion for rehearing overruled.
AUTHOr.rZED TO BKGIN- BCSLKCSS.
Washington-, D, C, Nov. 0. Comp
troller Currency authorized 3Ierchants
National Bank, "Lawrence, Kan., to begin
business with capital of $1,500,000.
AFi'IKMED TIIE DECISION.
The secretary of the Iuterior affirmed
the decision of Commissioner Sparks, in
the case of Cranston vs. Seal, of Grand
Forks Dak., holding that service on con
test notice bv registered letter is sufficient
they have nnTunsniJ.
Postmaster General Vilas, Assistant At
torney General Bryant and Chief Clerk
Nash' have returned" to the city.
President today appainted Geo. Baxter,
of Cheyenne, Wyo., governor of Wyoming
Territory, vice Francis E. Warren, sus
pended The Harvard Celebration.
Bosto;:, Nov. 5. The celebration in
rmnittpmonuion of the foundation of Har
vard college began at noon todav. The ex-!
ercies were confined to the meeting of Har
vard -school. The Iniaines session was
held at twelve o'clock At the conclusion
the procession of members of the associa
tion and invited gueats marched to Sander's
theatre, where Oliver Wendell Holmes, jr.,
delivered a master! oration. After the
literary exercises, the proce&.-ion reformed
ana marcneu to uic pmnaemm, wnere a ;
Oanquev was spreau. 1 oaur.un st-i
nnart for under-graduates. There will be 1
The Cherokee Strip.
Plureau. K'?.. Nov. 3 The Emnoria !
Republican cf tomorrow will contain sn
interview with Senator p. B. Plninb, in
which that gentleman, referring
iicuioc of recent dispatches to
that the New York and Colorado svadicatps
had been formed for the jwrpose of par
cnajmgtrom the Cnen-'kee focuaas the
tract of laad etnomcinir sbou
acre-, on the north line of the Indian
fcirr.rv. known as the Cherokee srip. avsi
the Cherokeea hae not the original right
not the original right j
to make such a sale, that the gov
his an option to purchavj which it
i.U lilt pW.WJi.
. :. -11 . '
1 ii hj .w. ,
waive to permit tne pcrcnasc oy private
.i j .-. 1 ni i. ..;ttvi
tr ucijiL.iiuu :
that forthe only and sole pmpoaeof rie ;
. uuuitwa w.,iv v. ...- ..,.. .
to actual settlers in ISO-acre tracti.
YoHk. ov. o. ih
oughoct the country for the ;
vs. a reported to A u. Dvz
nw scci ua,
Tifc? bc!S: of csaaltiea isre -
frosa the soetaera awl western
A Ui BLize.
Crmi&s. Wis.. Nrv. 5. The
Tenders His Reslraation.
C unrar, O., Nor, 5. Judge W.
Jonason of. toe sBprame ort seat
IB fctalth '-ho cac
a scratch race, literary exercises, game ot ' ?' y r nZ'w t aai rru 79 ri
foot ball between Harvard and Wesle.lv. j r xTTo Tr'Z 1,S' ' '
torch light procession and fire works. ljiCttl iU- ,
Announced tnat a Cartel is Being
Arranged in Nevr
H-coMng to a Suspension of Hos
tilities and Effecting a
Between the Great Republican Lend
ers and Personal Antagonists
for tho Purpose of
BissipatinjrDissentions hi the Party
and, Kesstorinyr Peace and Har
Preparatory to the Next Presidential
Election New Yorlc City to be
the Great Uattle Ground.
Blaine in New York.
New York, Nov. 3. The Herald pub
lished this morning two columns of gossip
in regard to the visit of James G. Blaine
in this city.
It says: "Not the least incident that
came under the Herald reporter's eye dur
ing the dny w;ts the airly presence in the
corridors of the Fifth avenue hotel
Juo. Reid, managing editor of the Times,
and the late arrival there yesterday after
noon of Geo. Jones, proprietor of the same
paper. A story is afloat that overtures
have been made for a reconciliation be
tween the Times people and Mr. Blaine. It
is posiuvely asserted from headquarters
that Blaine has been asked to reconsider
whether he would meet Jones. He assayed
to be favorable to the suggestion but has
held back on account of influential friends
in the newspaper business. Jones sat on n
sofa with Levi P. Morton, when
the Herald man discovered him
ami they were talking about Blaine,
whose name was heard from their lips sev
eral times. Morton is friendly to both
Blaine and Jones and is named as the inter
mediarywho is bringing them together
John Reid lm been anxious to have the
political polwy of the Tunes changed, ami
is believed to" have been instrumental in
getting Mr. Jones to consider'the'subjectof
reconciliation. Morton said, we have an
other peace-making mission, which is to be
effected if possible, during Mr. Blaine's
stav here. It is to bring limine and Couk-
i ling together, and also Blaine and Arthtir.
The Maine statesman has not yet indicated
whether he was in a panfic mood or not.
but before his departure it will be impossi
ble to judge by what he does iu reference
to meeting those old antagonists. A sttm
marv of the whole matter of Blaine's visit
to New York may be briefly related:
He regards New York state as being
pivotal iu 13, he regards New York city as
the battle ground of the state. Here, there
fore, the" next president will be matlc"i3r
unmade. He sees in George's movement a
chance to make a Republican president and
he fs moving accordingly. Blaine's move
ments yesterday were interesting. He
took breakfast with Senator Eugene Hale
and General Anson G. MrCook; then he
had a long conference with S. B. Elkin.
at which it was arranged that he should
drive with the latter. Satunlay nxt he io
to meet Chaunrey M. DePew, Whitelaw
Reid, Levi I. Morton. Senator Evarta. S.
L. Woodford and a number of other lead
ing lytiw Yorkers. In the afternoon lie
went out for a drive and on hia return was
again met by Elkin5, CnarU-y Emery Smith
ami other friends. The fart that he fs to
diue witli Elkins Satunlay, indicates hi in
tention of remaining here, Had private bus
iness will not serve as an excuse for lm
prolonged stay in New York. Blaine is in
excellent health and spirits. He weigh
nearly 200 pounds, eats likeaworkiagman,
has 11 great dent of aiirplu energy uid sur
prises persons at the lolel byafct appear
ance. ELECTION RETURNS.
5;etal D!patcfe to Ure DaJtj Bilc
Saratoga, Kiwi., "Sot. 5. Tho Repub
lican state ticket carried in Pratt county by
from 230 to 300 majority. It k impossible
to get the correct return'? until tke ofScial
count is made.
El D.rado Corrected returns go to
show that E. D. Stratford, rep. hat one
majority for lite legislature from ihe Wrtl
district" over A. Ilwwett, !em, who wn
previously reported elected.
Columbus. The official vote of Urfg
countv gives iiartin 1,328. Mooalfcrbt
1 2,047, Perkins 1,993, Bceon 283. Rpnb-
j' e tne entire coualy ticket iocinl
;Dg j jncmbers of the Jegfafetore
Osborne The offleul cooirt of 0-bome
i Uarnen Ctiv 1 tie muu row vk c uraey
countv is m. It tnwfa. Mania i.TDB,
Mconlfitrhl l.30. Bnmcoatb L Me-
Carthv" polled the Urgr rote. 2.0&7,
a-aufet 030 for KeUry. Toe KepuMfcatf
Newton. The official csaal of Hamry
countv sires iiartin ute gorvm-jw i,w,
. . 1 ivuini-. TT, v f m use-tux 1 iiw .lupnuiT B. .hm-
. : ir.-ii f -mo iru.l;-L M.
r" MoosligtU , 82, Branxswibe 11. arre-:rri-,
tarv of state. AHa 1.734. Patterarw 1.095.
KTtiine 111 . for congnwsman, Petrrx I.W7.
George 111 I. Mayw 12; 174 votes werr
G&nre II II. May l2; 174
Cfc, 1'Jf SUU IViKWK VIWMWWWM
T ft. ! -o.wt
aiaeiMimrai. j ok eau.c r.cima wubij
tjrxct is electee or maiomies ot rro aw
rr mvi rf-z. w rnua.'. funiiiuaBSijnt.
. rj . -.... .::
tiuw. w.- v... . ..
ty Kartfa. W jmjoritr,
Valentine 1.02y. RkWk- l.QVJ. Aila l.OTl. t
I McCardiy 1,237. Bralford l.ft. Lswhead f
1,130, FuaiioQ SIC; Carrier, for kgisfatare
in tVi VbA td-fc-t 1Q iltiSMikfer- for
jesijatan; io ihe 2?i dfctrfct. 2S; zexl i
iht cgogthififca carried by 1.303
The o3ciai caaras ta Jaet?o
.v estc. rr s?veraor; ian i,&r.
.jr - t i,j
BraaMomte 23; cno-
bm. llri!! Un
f -j - f Lkij '. IImi 1 em Prifilaa
1.662. adaUtT. lleCmtihr 1,797. Kefley 747 I
i Be rest s ue a ucs
all Ot te ;
!5.1 ISetSnkr 449. Dercaaer 111, 5Irt-j
j eosEerv 5 " Whitofaw 72. Bknr. desa,
W. for coasT, 5. C W Beanta. re?, for
hfciWislatnce ao otiPOB, 111. Jceph
lorseiie, for kgfelBSare, sJt-, A. J. l&fr .
rp, for cocrry eotsrsissioesr, j; J. .
- -. jsrao. a. i iIm.
Orr, denr, for county attorney, 127; Lewis
C Sceva. dem. for "prolute "judge. 1.003;
Jno. Moore rep. for district clerk. 1,031;
G. A. Ward, dem, for school superinten
dent. So. The constitutional amendment
received a majoritv of 796.
Cixci:""ATr. Nov. 5. Speaker Carlislo
is probably elected, but by a narrow mar
gin. He claims a majority of from four to
srs hundred. The official" count begins to
day in the eight counties composing the
district and must be completed. Cnfortu
natelv. the final results in the counties
whose votes will decide the matter, are
almost inaccessible. Two of them have
neither railroads or telegraph, but it is
probable that enough information may be
obtained during the night to furnish ma
terial for a decisive statement of the vote.
The opinion here is universal that the
cause of the surprisingly close contest lavs
in the fact that nearly all democrats in tho
back enc ities were unaware of any f ncal
opposition to Carlisle, and thousands of
democrats stayed at home.
Cincinnati The ofSciid count of the Cth
Keatucsv district was ttwde txlay.
Speaker "John G. Carlisle eketed bv a
majority of 7?6. Mr Carlisle vasivted.
tonight" bv a representative of the Assudal
ed press! who asked him whaJ. in ha
opinion, was the cause of the comparatively
small majority received by him at the re
cent electionhe said: If the vote agaml
me last Tuesday had been larger thin the
vote against me heretofore, some Mgnili
cauce might be attached to it. Such, how
ever, is not the fact. Two years ago my
opponent received 9.325 votes, or ot ariy if
not quite twice as many as were st
against me Tuesday, anil yet two years
ago mv majority wrs " nearly U.00O
If it " had been generally aip
posed that the opposition to ma
reallv amounted to any thing. I think my
mojority at this election would have been
near G.000. Being asked if h views on
the tariff affected the vote to any extent,
Mr. Crrlisle replied: "The tariff question
had no more influence upon the vote thi
time than it has had at previous ck lions.
There is nothing in the results to discour
age the advocates of revision and reduction
Many causes are contributed to the defeat
of our candidates in the different localities,
some of thess causes were local and some
general. It is early to attempt to cannier
ate them, but I think it is safe to ?ay that
the local causes have contributed far more
to produce the result than general on
At any rate there is no jut cauc for alarm
or despoudency. Tho Democratic party
has survived many defeats which wo'ild
have been fatal to any other political or
gaaization, and this little rebuke will unly
stimulate it to greater exert iun in the
future. We need not surrender any prm
ciplc or abandon any policy heretofore an
nounced. but we must prepare to inert nur
opponents openly and manfully on any
issue that divides the two parties.
Cincinnati. Return hare been reti-ind
from eighty out of eighiy-eijrhtcou:ttrs la
Ohio. Counties to be hennl from arc Car
roll, Paulding. Union ami William, an I if
these have voted a they did for g..v .4.-r
in lbS3, Robinson, rep. for socr-t irr f
state will hare a plurality over M Bri!i
dem, of 11. . The iadScntkms :p- t'isl
h's plurality will be reduced Blightlv tx-!.w
tiiat amount by returns yet to be rccuvul
A s-pecial to" the Commercial Gaz-Ut re
ports the runclurfon of the ofSdul ount in
the seventh Ohio district, Campbell. dir
j lias a majority of S over LUtle. rep
ISDiAy roM8. Nov. 5. The Dcmocrnta
have the legislature by two tnyn n
joint Inllot According to the litctnd
vices the llgures are: henatr. Drt. i:afci
31; RepuWlcaaa. 19: UoiM, Denxxrril 4'.
Republicans, 33. The complete r t..rM
from all the counties in the utalc
rnr, and cne official, gfvp Robertvtn r
for lieutenant oeror, 3.887 p'urait
Indinoprl. Otllcial rettrfc 'rum
county in the stale show Uutt H '- r
rep, has H.fM7 plurality for lieu' nr,
crnor. The JegWature stands R-jv:'i. a
71. Democrats 50.
Indiaaopoli. A good deal of kn! ri
citentent deveiopittg here ia pol.!i d r
cks over the allcsed coasting oat b? iu .1
ocrnllc canvassing board of 31 r I'.,
rep, candidate fr jndge of ta' n.i.i.td
cotirt. Oa ihe face of the return M'
irvin had a good nayxii? T .t
when the eanva was msi;' -1
hit Democratic competitor, Mr rr
was declared elected by 71 rosea. l .'
the canTiiRS of the rotes a minln r - f .
ptite occtrrrwl over eraMtres nd '-, .' 1
in the tall v sheets, aad all tbeae wr
cided fai amr of Ay res Th ewirf '
Ibeiiubkct of mac oxcUcd talk an. :
Republican- - doriar tfaa Any ... 1
ft was (letrrintnsil to asak." en
effort to locate the aUegtsi f r . ! .
The esse was irfTen to Jtahr womb D e
federal court, and br calkil tbe frraa I j t.
before aim and mforaied them tijat t
had hirfetdkUou of the ataMer. asd i'
vestifttioa was liraHetl to no rarti- ,. -.-ciwrge
or oooaty. No other Icspu pre-1 I
ia5 were lakea. Ta er- Jur
o'clock the democrats bJda j
al lae upreoe rrt mom t
enarjpd the rfwbtteav wrr
steal tne legfelatirvt, sou! a
fifteen w appoasled ! .f
citizen taeetiae; was h !i
St PvrL. Not. 5 K ' -
.' of f -
fyet been rwHrrwi fraai aK
boOi eoeastifsv hsrw naced t
The Pksaeer Pases, ww . i4-u la
for yfTrraov by 2,300 U- - e .(,
dem., date it for Amr Hr to ".
It arflj. mt 4rbl. r-f . r r
count to (tetermiae abo ' d '.
iatcoScea. The lfla' r a I '
pabiic8 by at least 40 nsajj.- -
balkx. TaeexarthaJtA rr,
TW Errfng Dbjmteh, tr v jHur
ceived and wttaort cKtimases f pr-,
not t Bmni J nan, ajrarcs oax v - ts i
fa fe Aaa. de. far cottrmc 1
am. i at i otrr cmkc mj
SC Paal Thrre esrfke eats hare p
. .. , j.i .4 1. t- .
"".-. L .i. 1. . w- ,w. ,
'- ... .. .
. . .. ... . ..i- . ... .
ZZ " '5. (ViKoC-etsed r- ,l
"" " P3
N. Y . So S.Tlar J-rial
vau ef ta Bta&r. f .
ertaaarfed. was saot SfrV
Tae ntraxtffeion for a eeosttftsltoail
vesKtat anat aare 479,M U U
rsi TneraUEnss ratTsl JKimi
we km fafiea afcort tM aamber
Wjrr.Tor. Kr. 5.-Taf 6ni-
mML-mI ntmis rmBishhi taut. sk f -r
" w '"'"T
CtJttJBm. Ya. No y - r -a
rae reUabfe taionsMSam 5 ' -
oext Ve4attr -siU Uemsm u:t
ivf ttw- MiiiM m sawssassaa mm tw., fiiari ?e tir
baHot b? sa wie. TSJ
cesaor u Senator Cesadca
't'l'-'j j ij
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