iBaaaPEaBaaKaaKfe SBH?nlkn rKMim
WICHITA, KANSAS, THURSDAY MOKNING, JANUAHY 6, 1887.
WHOLE NO. 825.
IP 7 fcS SS HS iS-ie. ila m& ttfxfe ra yf
MwL 5V Jwh "'it r jy V W jS-"afct SS"' 5W affif a!
123 and 125
Our Immense Stock
teAss v4 & m & av a J& fern 14 1 $n I,
111 81 1
Corner Douglas ay. and Market St.
our bpeeial Bargains
One lot 42 pair of full 12-4 all wool
White Blankets for $5 a pair, fully worth
o. These are the largest size made and
an extra quality. -
One lot 84 pair all wool 11-4 Scarlet
Blankets which we will close out at $-3.50 a
pair. Never sold before under $6 00.
One lot 10 pieces fast color Turkey Red
Table Linen 25c a yard. It cannot be du
plicated at 50c.
One lot 11 dozen Ladies and Childrens
All Wool Red Mittens at 10c a pair,
S. W Corner Douglas
Ave. and Market St. 1
The Secretary of j;War Responds
to Senate Resolutions
The Sanate Calls for Informa
tion Concerning Pacific
The Conference Report on the
Inter-State Commerce Bill
Spirited Discussion of that Subject in
the Senate. Led by Mr. Pratt Ad
journed Without Action.
A Coterie of Kansas Postmasters Con
iirraed Capers of our Corpulent
Chief Estimates for Ap
"Washington, D. C, Jan. o. Among
the papers submitted to the senate by the
presiding officer were three reports from
the secretary of war in response to resolu
tions of inquirj' as to the change of engi
neers on imnrovements at the mouth of
Columbia river; as to the projected biidge
across the Arlhurkill between 2few Jer
sey and Staten Island, and as so the appor
tionment of money appropriations for the
improvement of the Missouri river.
Mr. Mitchell, of Pennsylvania, from the
committee on pensions, reported a bill
granting a pension of $2,000 a year to the
widow of General Jolin A. Logan, and
asked for its immediate consideration, but
under objection by Mr. Coke the bill w ent
over until tomorrow.
Mr.McPherion offered a resolution calling
on the secretary of the treasury for a statiT
ment of the indebtedness of the Paeif c
companies to the government January 1,
18S7, with details of all payments made on
account of sale; also as to sums due or to
become due, under existing laws, arid what
difference will result to the treasury if the
pending senate bill (funding bill) should
become a law.
Mr. Hoar moved to amend the resolution
by adding to it these worth: And a state
ment of all existing qu stions iu regard to
the amount of such debts in dispute be
tween said companies and the government.
Mr. McPherson argued against the pro
posed amendment as tending towards a de
lay, and suggested that if Mr. Hoar would
promise to not bring up the bill at the
present session he would withdraw the les
olution. Mr, Hoar expressed gieat surprise at the
proposition, and offeicd to agree not to
call up the bill until the information asked
should be obtained.
Mr. McPherson thanked the senator
even for that concession, and averted that
the effect of the funding bill would be to
give as a donation to those Pacific i ail roads
more money than the entire value of all
lands reclaimed under forfeiture bills for
the last tin ee years.
Mr. Hoar legarded this as very extraor
dinary proceeding. The bill had been re
ported iu its general featuics to the last
congress. The debt amounting to about
!?lo0,000,000 would be due to the govern
ment by these companies on an aveiage of
eleven or twelve ears from this timer A n
equal amount would be dim by the com
panies on fust moitgago" bonds & to
which the government "is subordinate.
The judiciary committee wtre satisliedthat
it would not b." expedient for the govern
ment at the end of that time to (hive these
companies into bankruptcy and hive them
sold in maiket on one hand, or operated
by the government on the other hand. If
the companies could be assured tint the
irovcrnuicnl would not assert its authority
and would allow them to make arrange
ments to raise a new loan they would pro
bahlv do that and go on. .But now they
could not do it.
After fuither discussion the ma'ier went
over without action until tomor'ow.
The senate then look up the conference
report on the inter sl:U- commerce bill and
was addressed by Mr. Plait of Connecticut,
ile thought the senate bill iccognixed a
piim-iple that was sound; that principle
was that the question of what was a icas
onab'e charge on freight to or from a sta
lion was not to be determined by the ques
tion of what was charged for freight to or
from another station. In other words The
question of reasonable freight charges var
ied with locations and with the "volume
and character of the business, lie thought
that the conference report clause (as to the
shorter di-tance being included within the
longer distance) wa uncertain and ambiir
tuiiii: it imported that there were some
shorter distances for which more might be
charged th.m for longer distances. It
would be for the courts and the conmiis--i'ner
to find out what those shorter dis
As to the pooling claue in the confer
ence bill, be declared that he outd not as
sent to; he believed in his inmost mind that
ii was impolitic and unjust, and would em
barrass, if it did not defeat the beneficial
operations of the bill. It was for those
who opposed it to show tiafHc contracts
(misnamed pooK) were even condemned by
the common law or were so far wrong in
principle that (buing oppo-ed to public pol
icy) it was just and wise legislation to make
them criminal offences 1 he purpose and
results of pooling contracts were entirely
misunderstood. It was the evil significance
which attached to the unfortunate word
"pool" that had created prejudice in the
minds of the people. The fact was that a
pooling contract was simply au agreement
butwten competing lines to apportion
their competitive buiuesss; it did not touch
the local business and has no reference to
it. Local business was left to each indi
vidual line that was not competitive busi
ness and had nothing to do with the
Mr Piatt quoted from the report (for i
lS79)ofMr. Ximmo, then chief of the!
bureau of statietics, to show that pooling
was mostly an apportionment of traffic ie '
tween roads cniraed in competitive traffic. '
and from a pamphlet bv Judge Coolev, t(
show that the purpose of pools is to avoid
ruinous competition and unjust discntn ;
ination airamst snippers. He aked who '
would believe that in a bill ostensibly for
the purpose of preventing uaju: discrim- '
inatious a clause should be f.Kind leaking
that crimina! which railroad cent-,
panics have resorted to to prevent '
unjust discrimination? He challenged any-'
body to show that the object, the purrxxH'. '
or the faithful observance of a poo! traffic
was any thin? cle than the maiutainance of
stabte rates. He had taken and analvsed
the evidence taken before the senate com
mittee on inter-state commerce and could
say that three-fourths of it was in favor of j
the idea, not of prohibiting, but of legal-j
izing and regulating railroad pools. As to
the maxim of competition being the life of
trade he illustrated its fallacy by assuming
the case of a third line of railroad being
constructed between Kew York and "Wash
ington, and said it was building of com
pleting railroads where they are not needed
that led to the necessity of contracts for
the apportionment of competitive business.
There was a competition which was worse
than combination or co-operation of rail
Pooling contracts, he declared, were in
aid of remedying the abuses that were com
plained of. lie djd not deny that there
were now discriminations against shippers,
but these discriminations existed in spite of
pools. y'hy, he asked, declare that" crim
inal which had for its purpose that which
was claimed to be one of the purposes of
the pending bill? If competition meant
the. survival of the fittest, and the destruc
tion of the weakest, it was anti-christian
and and anti-Republican, and the society
that favored it would lapse into barbarism.
It was the old pagan despotic idea that
"might is right," and was expressed in the
common phrase, "the devil take the hind
most." The senate went into executive session
before Mr. Piatt had completed his speech
and soon after adjourned.
The call of committees having been dis
pensed with, Mr., Davidson of .Florida, on
behalf of the committee on railways and
canals, called up in the morning hour the
bill for the pennauent improvement of the
Erie and Oswego canals, and to secure
the fieedom of same to commerce of the
United States. The bill was considered in
committee of the whole, Mr. Crisp of
Georgia in the chair.
Mr. Weber of New York, introducer of
the measure, advocated its passage. The
exhaustive report of the committee on rail
ways and canals was read in Weber's time
and consumed the greater part of the
morning hour, and the committee rose
The house then went into committee of
the whole, (McMillan, Tennessee, in the
chair) on the Indian appropriation bill.
The bill gave lise to no opposition in any
of its features and the committee having
risen it was passed without discussion or
division. It appropriates $3,11.3,000.
The military academy appropriation bill
was then taken up aud passed within a
quarter of au hour.
The speaker laid before the house the
Washington, Dec. 31, 'SG.
I hereby resign my office as representa
tive in the Fort -ninth congress from the
Fifth congiessional district of North Caro
lina, to take effect from date.
Respectfully yours, James "W. Reid.
The communication was laid upon the
On motion of Mr. Herbert, of Louisiana,
the house by a vote of yeas 121, nays GO,
went into a committee of the whole, Mr.
Springer, of Illinois, in the chair, on the
bill for consolidation of a certain bereau of
the naval department.
The remainder of the afternoon was con
sumed in leading of the majority and mi
noi ity repoits, and without action the com
mittee loe and the house adjourned.
THE l'KESlDUNT AlU'ltOYUS.
Washington, D. C, Jan o. The new
civil service rules have been approved by
KECESSTOINTME NTS. .
The president Sent the following recess
appointments to the senate today.
Postm isten- At Clarkville, Mo., John
A. lieiiton; Slater, Mo., Samuel C Mead;
Cimarron, Kan., Win. W. Dill; Cold
water, Kan., Daniel L. Cline; Neodcha,
Kan., Lycurgus W. I.ee; Waterville, Kan ,
Geo. IlTiteonib; Ft. Leavenworth, Kan,,
Clara L Nichols.
Department of justice IJydou AJ. Call,
attorney for the northern district of Flori
da; .liiiccs Spencer, of White Hall, N. A'.,
associate justice supreme court of Dakota.
HIVEl'.S AND IfAUHOUS.
The hoj-e co nai'tte:; on l iers an 1 hor
bors has completed its river and harbor ap
propriation bill, and it will be presented to
the house before the end of the week. The
grand total of the appropriations made b
the bill is S7,l.")8,2o0, while the tc til of the
estimatu. submitted ws S30,2tl,7J9. No
appropriation is made in the bill for the
improvement of New Ycrk harbor, al
though it is possible that items covering
that improvement may be inserted before
the bill is acted upon by the house. The
( ommittee refrained from making any ap
piojirialioiis for that purpose for the rea
son that the house committee on cnnuiier; e
expects to secure some action by the house
On the "commission bill," which contem
plates the creation of a commission to su
pervise the expenditure of iiwnoy for the
impiovemcnt of New A'ork harlur on plans
pioudcd by the commission.
Follow iuir are anion? the hr?e'. items:
Harbors Hell Gate$100.0a:),"Ch:iile-,ton
SloO.OOO. Galve-ton S200.0JO
Rivers Illiuou $y,0(.0. Mis-issippi to
Cairo $3.jG 000. Cairo to the head of the
passes $l,4r(HJ0O. survey of river $2u,PW,
removal of obstructions $a-0,000. Mis
souri river: Mouth to Sioux City 2o0,000,
Sioux City to Foit Kenton sSo.OOO, remov
ing obstructions 11,000, survey aud ex
Thomas Moonlight, governor of Wyom
Postmasters E. P. Dancroff, Alankato,
Kan W. R. Cannon. Norton. Kan.: F.
Curr.mings Ashland. Kan.; John K. Ire
land, Kiowa, Kan ; E. W. Lyon, Cherry
vale, Kan.; J. W. Clarke, DeSoto, Mo.;
Anna B. Cheatham, Nashville, Tenn.
WOnK IN THE SENATK.
Anion? the bills introduced in the cenate
today were the following:
By Senator Sherman: To provide that
all persons on the jiension rolls for los i f
limb or limbs shall be entitled to receive
arrears of pension from the date of dis
charge or disability.
By Senator Pluinb: To allow all officers
of the volunteer array in the war of the re
bellion who served the full term of enlist
ment and were honorably discharged, one!
mouth's pay for each year of their enlist-'
ment: provided, they have not already re-i
ceived the lene5t.s of the act of March 3.
lS6o, and the amendatory act of
July 13. ISsG Also to fix the amount of i
United States bonds to be required of na
tional banks. It limits to 550,000 thc
amount of United State bonds required to i
be deposited by national banks with the J
Cmted Staiesigtrcasurcr;" provided, how
der. that the voluntary withdrawal of!
bonds for the retirement "of national bank
notes shall not exceed S300.000 in any one
moj;h, without the approval and consent .
of .h secretary of the treasury, and pro-
videti further," that the act -haii not apply!
to bonds required by the exLUnr law to be j
deposited for the security of public moneys
in national banks. " "
St cuon 2 provides: that oil surrender bv a s
national hank of any sum of iu circulating
notes by the required deposit of lawful
money with the United States treasurer for
their redemption, the entire liability of the
bank for its surrendered notes shill uttcrlv
cease and they shall be redeemed bv the
treasurer and destroyed as now- provided
b- law. It further" provides that the act
shall be construed to determine the liabilitv
of national banks which have heretofore
thus lawfully surrendered any or all of
their circulating notes. The money depos
ited by national banks for the redemption
of its circulation shall be covered into the
By Senator Blair: To appropriate $G0O.
000 "to promote the colored people's world's
exposition to be held in Birmingham, Ala.,
from September 22. 18S7, to January- 31,
OUIt COMHEKCIAIi RELATIONS.
The president today transmitted to the
house of representatives a letter from the
secretary of state enclosing a mass of
statements from consular officers of the
custom duties levied by foreign nations
upon the produce and manufactures of
the United States. .In his letter of trans
mittal Secretary Bayard says: In framing
this inquiry, only such articles were in
cluded as are exported from this country
to foreign markets, the design being to
show what burdens are imposed upon ex
isting commerce and to leave for a future
inquiry what hindrances or prohibitions
entirely prevent the sale of Ameri
can products in competition with the pro
ducts of other nations. In a future re
port these tariffs will be considered in de
tail and their restriction and retaliatory
features pointed out.
On the importance of this subiect at the
present time I need hardly dwell. The de
mand for new markets for American pro
ducts has become almost imperative, aBtl
these markets must be sought among those
nations which from fiscal or protective ne
cessity, from the need of reycuue or the
desire of fostering manufacturing indus
tries, have imposed duties upon articles of
foreign growth or production which are
most onerous and oppressive, not only to
the consumer but to the American export
er. A comparison between the tariffs is
herewith presented, and that of the United
States may point out in what, lines an ex
port trade" in American products may be
built up by a judicious remodeling of our
own tariff. In conclusion I would call
your attention to the fact that no nation
claiming to be civilized imposes duties up
on works of art at all commensurate with
those levied uuder the tariff of the United
Among the petitions presented to con
gress today were several protesting against
the adoption of the conference report on
the interstate commerce bill.
The president had a short public recep
tion in the cast room this afternoon.
The president has so far failed to nomi
nate Mr. Alanning as minister to Arexico.
and the impression is almost general that
this appointment will be allowed to lapse.
At 2 the senate took up the conference
report on the inter-stale commerce bill and
was addressed by Mr. Piatt, of Connecti
cut, who oppo ed the conference report.
He advocated its rejection solely for the
reason that it prohibits pooling; in all other
respects he favored the compromise bill.
Subject (pooling) was not well understood
by the public generally. He proceeded to
examine it at length and explain the law,
the subject aud the practice.
Washington, D. C, Jan. G, 1 a. m.
The following are the indications for Mis
souri: Colder, noitherly winds, fair weath
er, preceded by alight snow with a cold
For Kansas: Cold northerly winds,
shifting to warmer, southerly, fair weatlur.
Chicago, Jan. o. The s-ignal service
bureau here reports that a cold wae is ap
proachiug, and by Friday, at the latest, the
temperature will decline, raiu and sleet
prevailing from Virsiliia south to the gulf.
It is snowing all along the lower lake re
gion, whi'e in the British possessions the
weather is colder than it has been at any
time during the season.
AIontcomehy, Ala., Jan. 5 Snow fell
heie after midnight last night to a depth
of three inches. It is the second snow this
winter; something almost unknown before.
Bai.timohk, Jan. o. Tin's port is closed
Richmond. Va., Jan. o. Six inches of
snow fell today.
Slight Shock at Hummervillu.
uuiu., s u, Jan. o.-augiH
r, ci r r - . , . 1
V 1 lll'JliUitU .-iHl-l l fcJUHl!IJli;i lily ilb o 11119
morning. All quiet at Charleston.
The Lamar JS'uptial'?.
Macon, G-a., Jan. o Secretary Lamar
wa- married this morning at 10 o'clock at
tliH rusidence of the bride. In Rev. Wm
Park of aamidcraxiilc, to Mrs. William!
S. Holt, of Macon. Thoc present at the
in-irnaire were Rev li h Park, . II
Virgin, Col. J. E .Tone-, and wives,
dauiriutrs of the bride, Dr. R. M. Patter
son aud w ife and Major W. H. Rovi and
wife. At 10 o'clock the secretary ami
bride entered the pirlor with joined hand.
The ceremony wa brief and original,
lasting only a lew minutes. CongratuLi
tiotis followed. The brhle was dreasetl in
steel gray siik, ornaments of diamonds
The secretary and bride will leave here at
o:'20 ihu afternoon to spend the evening
with Gov. Gordon and tomorrow morning
will leave for O.xford, Mi., to vWt rela
tive of the secretary; then go to Washing
ton, Charged With Conspiracy
Bukfalo. X. Y., Jan. 5. The sensa-!
tional charge of conspiracy brought by Hut
Buffalo Lubricating Oil eomptmy, limited
against the Standard Oil company mag
nate., came up in the court of oyer sod
terminer late vesterdav afternoon. The
defesidoTits arc John 15. Archibald, Harry
H. R-gcrs, Ambroe McGn-gor, Charles .
M. Evtrcst and Hiram 3. BvcraJ. The , ncvcr f m creeping
reueral chanre includes subornation ot , f , , , .
perjury. The special charge ia that ihe do'r aad Wl ml necaJto
standard men employed Albert MHftr, j the conclntkin Ibm he was doonrjed to the
superintendent of the lubricating works to most horrible of death, he pitched hi
so construct building that could eailv i 1ui.wi. ,. i ...u u. -ii.
j i i .. . fii i iocKetKfe to Ue awl cure u the adore.
be destroyed bv explosion; that Miller, un ! ' ....
der their direction, did plan the exptotfrni. oi ln'-" n ? Bg$on. Afterwards
that by intense fires he blew up one still. ' the Jinnies cioeed around him and we dW
that he w as taken by 1 hraci B. Everest to nol s bi, 3, jt u geaefRj)r believed
-Sew lork, Boston. and tmn r raacisco and , 4, . ,, , t, , . . " T , ,
-, lu. .,. . - ..!.- ; hrre thai the T. II. Park is Tom Prk of
idlene on a -s-ilarv of ij.500 and expense?.
Miller is alleged to have confe?sed the fact
to C. S Mathews, president of the Lubri
cating Co. The ojurt took the (atpers in
charge and reserved decision.
Left the Jtaild.
Chattanooga. Tenn.. Jan. 5. Con-;
struetion train on the Alabama fc Great
Southera railroad was wrecked yesterday
mornin?. tonineer Lewi? and Fireman
Fowler were killed.
1 ne coirme Mrucs a ;
cow, left the raits and weal down an em
The Chalk Liners.
St. Loris, Jan. T. In the billiard tour-
nament Louis Reed, of St. Louis, beat
Jno. Moulds, of Cincinnati, and Frank!
jlaggiou, 01 ew Orleans, beat Billy Ca- j
ton, of St. Louis.
The Great Wheeled Quartette
Taking their Places on
Their "Winning Partners, uur
Rural Pvelations from South
'Long-Side, and the Music Begin
ning to Play The
Xnmeronsly Impleaded in the Mat
ter of Prospective Legislation Up
on Kallroad lond Votinjr.
A Clerical Scandal Sullivan the Slug
ger Walker of Wellington for
Clerk of the Senate, Etc.
Legislative Members Assembling
Planning for Positions
Special Dispatch to t'uo Daily Eaglo.
TnE FUN ALItKADY UCGUN.
Toi'EKA, Kan., Jan. o. Tne members
arc-beginning to come in; we thought the
newspapers woali! gather them in. To
day's train brought several members, in
cluding Granger Smith, the only member
of the Smith family applying for an office
but he goes for the highest. He has open
ed rooms at the Windsor, and commenced
his campaign for the speakership Jt once.
He thinks his chances are good, but the
young Napoleon of Wichita may change
the field of battle. Smith ld it all his hit,
own way tfii Hatfield took the saddle and
commenced pushing things, and then
Smith didn't have his own way so much.
A free lance will win the day: the animals
need stirring up.
THE COTILLION CALLED.
The governor informed me that peti
tions, remonstrance' and protests are pour
ing iu on him against the proposition to
restrict the people of the reserve town
ships and counties in the state from voting
bonds to aid railroads. They have heard
that he has something on the subject in
his message aud that he will take very pos
itive grounds against allowing people to
bond themselves, a under existing stat
utes. On the other hand these petition
er.s, following the argument of the Evglis,
say that the war of the Titans has just
commenced in this state; that the cotillion
of the great quartette the A. T. it S. F.,
the Rock Island, the Missouri Pacific and
t';e Union Pacific is just called, that it is
cruel now to hhuj.olt Ihemusiu; that if no
further restrictions are placed upon the
people, and the war dance of the roasls is
alio-.ved to go on we shall see more
HUlLDING Or UULUOADS
this year than was the enormous mileage
last year. The Santa Fe folks have
builded SOS miles in the JaU enr. Thy
Missouri Pacific having invaded Uio terri
tory of. the Atchison company in the
southwest, as they claim, the Atchidoii
compony propose to carry the war into
northwest IvanKis, where the Missouri
Pacific heretofore.through it A. it X. and
Kansas Central, has liad a monopoly. For
this purpose the great road that has jet to
learn what it is to be beaten in mobiii.ing
its forces and preparing for an outnlatiiflit
in the northwest. Hence these newer
counties and rapidly developing cities out
on the western b jrdr are n iturallr alarni-
C(I al My m:)Vt.mni lhai w, dieck U)ig
railroad building and top thh refluent
wave of prosperity that is enricheniag ami
invigorating the whole h.ad.
SULLIVAN, THit S'LUTKK,
gave an exhibition at the opera house to
night. A reporter railed upon him todny
and timidlv asked him if there wa jwv
j ln Kausas thai eouklsinnd up against
him. Well, remarked J no. L . you hve
something in Kan-ns that I ctiuoot lad
up agnir.st very long, and llmt is jowr
drug-store whisky; it will knock me out in
about h&lf n dozen round.
About noon n gtttbborit mule cm Sixth
street proceeded to pummel the the dash
board of a wagon with his feet for the di
tsnee of abiini two lrfucks. Ilk owner
endeavored to stop kU furknw kick's by
holding his Itead, but conk! not bweeeed.
j A curious crowd fturrotiadetf tbb spectacle
mA called loudly for Sullivan, but the
pugilist dkl not appear. ud that mule ft
now the proud ctmayi'W of the west.
An eye wium k-criWg the death of
the brave T. II. Park ia the recent
on the Baltimore it OJ. nrs: I ihnU
Wetport, 3!o.. ad a brother of the well
known Kansan, II. Clay Park, wfhorof
the Patriot aw! et poungter of Alchfeoe
It now turns oat tbi the Rev. Henry
Georre's kleptomaniac m&netrvezs were not
confined to seBg hooks; Uwt bei
has h,og u j tlH. jt
of pilferiug bodfki articka froea W
parfelwnerd and trflisg hit tamilr tht 1
shw s-r n-.T.t t itUt, H tmA I
.,.. , .. .
. ii. cirfc.-ir. 1
w" caugnt in me act soisc rconuiA agn,
but straajre u ay. lim board trwiteri it a a f
fore-fr. "Mm. Martoo. a wedtbrbdv;
mcicbtr of Id church, la an interview u
day with a reporter Mod We had been
mining variouj household articles, uch a j
nankinj. etc.. and we Misnect i
ed that George had taken ifaem. My hu-)
band approached him about the matter and
received a written and signed confession of
his quilt. I went to Mr. George's resi
dence and recovered a number of the ar
ticles stolen. Mrs. Gcorxc said that her
husband had brought them home saying
that they were presents he had re
ceived from friends. e agreed to
keep the matter a secret. a Mr. George
was so universally trusted. But when lie
returned from Colorado after having !cen
arrested there for stealing, my husband
went to Judge Clark and told all that had
happened. It was decided that my hus
band should lav the charges before a inect-
iug of the board. This was done, and
Mr. George's written confessiou exhibited.
The board made au examination of the
Ipttnr nntl m-nmiunced it forced, and said
that Mr. George had satisfactorily ex
plained his Colorado trouble, and" that
they did not believe liiin guilty of the
charges preferred against him. Tim
board severely reprimanded ulr. Juarsten
and the matter was dropped.
SIR. WILL K. WALKED,
of Wellington, candidate for chief clerk of
the house, arrived today and has rooms at
the CopeWnd. He certainly is equipped
with splendid endorsements "from ludiana
as well as this state. Gen. Ben Harrison,
united btates senator from Indiana, writes:
"I am glad to notice that on have so
soon aud so vigorously renewed in your
new homcyour nctiw work for the Repub
lican party. Y e were sorry to loJe your
valuable help here when you were most
needed. Your repeated services as clerk
in our legislature and the satisfactory
record you made will. I hope, commend
vou to our friends iu Kansas."
Jno. C. jNew. the well-known Indiana
banker and Indiaua editor, writes: Mr.
Walker is a gentleman of high character
and standing; a good lawyer, a sound,
earnest, hard-working Republican. Mr.
Walker was a member of our state central
committee and was clerk of one of the
houses of our lcgialature, and in both
places. was a careful, capable, quick, thor
oughly qualified otllcer.
The other candidates, Mr. Morton and
Mr. Millard, will have to look to tln-tr re
serves or this young Katies vrur horse
from the southwest y"H! get awaj witl
their baggage, ftlCK!o JU,
Homicide at Torwlcli.
Spoojal DIxpjtch to the Dally Kojtt?.
Noitwicii, Kan., Ju, 5 About 12
o'clock last night while O. A. Macy, C.
A. Moore and others were playing e-irds in
the back room of Mary & Moore's drug
store at this place, a dispute arose in re
gard to the game, Moore accusing Macy
of having too many earth; whereupon
Macy threatened to kill Moore and put him
out of the house. Moore upon being
followed by Macy into the middle of the
street, drew his knife and stabbed Macy
four times, once in the abodmen and three
times in the back. The former wound
w ill prove fatal. Macy came hurt; about
six months ago from Cheney, miico w hich
time ho has been running a drug turn.
Moore ts a farm hand and 1ms been work
ing about nine miles northwest of town.
He is now under arrest.
lA'Ai ISIL.VTI VH LAUOIOS.
Ss. Louis, Jan. 5 Roth homes of the
iogfeinlure met at Jefferson City at mum to
day. -After t'ctiMg tfiifnrarj offlews ami
announcing emu ut- for this evt nistg ad
journed until tomorrow.
The Democrats f the lower htiMf the
legislature in csturu today nominated J
. Alexander of Dvu chiuiv. for
speaker, and T C Hornbuiklc of John, n
county. fr chief clerk There w HI In- n
raucuaof the Democrats of both bou t
morrow ijht to nominate a Candida?. to
United Stale Senator to siicnvd Mr. C t k
iell. The pnbi4HJf nm that Mr. Ox k
toll will bo reuoiNintii').
Spiilvopiblu. Ill . Jan. tnh
Iwwms of the ihlrty-tlftli fpmr MWnihy
cotiTened Unlay All notiMMi f the
R"publk-Hn ca4lcu yeierday wviv afaeu-1
and sworn Into oltk VT. F. CiUioun,
sneaker The most prominent eJkUni
for L'nitl SinUx wtialor h mtcervd (
Logan arc It. 15 Pmywih, Cb !J. Kr
well mkI Joseph O. t anitoo
JiAjfWXO, Mirh , Jan S The leg! -la
ure cotmoed at noun with a full a n I
ar. Tlwr Repuotkan eaiie t$ritt-ti
ere deetetl, CliarL-s J. 'Moon hetXMiUix
pmidet pro lew of the acnate. an4 D. F
Markay afwilter of the hoont.
Acocsta. He., Jaa.5. Th BipyMlinn
iei(kibtUvecuicairaainiaalad U. 8. 8rn
alor Hnle tontairt.
BoTOS. Jan. r The ntata WirliTa'un
orgiuiiznl today xtoh the -k-rtton of II J
HoanSman m pw!rot ;i ih esat, niui
Glwrles J. Toie m auealirr of the kmc
S'Jiintor MIioIicII'm UtituHator.
IfAKXiaacim. I'h . Jm 5ithj Ib
publican h-tliirr rau u today to t t
a cafMlMbtte fur LHd .States 1 aalu to.
ftuco-ttri John Miiekeit, whi urt Hid
(Lpin March 4, M- S. Quny zeacirvA 158
vote sni Gmiumb (J mm ala.
A Split IrdletMl.
Xbw York. Jno 5 Toe Son ay
Knitu of Itbor in Xhu city atjr it re
(Kirtid TWdtii of Dwrrkt AsmmHf S
2t in Chicugo, tAkwg back all tkw bard
iMiHif jlt J I'idrrly, will aaafe 00 dt'
ferunee in the drwuutd for a afCtal mmutk
of the fffu-tml Ha-twtbHr The eHa whib
tu'j to ix reMifud at the special wim
Htt Mill tn the 'Mtlrr Tay sny oaia n
Sfctal sisj4o!j m hf Jd Un onicr wttl apUt
ta two belore Uctoter.
Advinabb; to Iaraj- the l!nt
Xkw Yoxk. Jam. 5 The ktnka ot the
coal haCMiifrs I t-XievWuf all aksr he
ruitis of thi' Drbtware A llmmju i aal
(HHnftmv I'hnfMphi & !UaHlic ami hc
Idghigh Coal t aHg tka. Tbte morn
log tliu uxu i l'rtM .mm tbo bMtaltd
aloioi tinktog were ordered out by the
Knights of Jjibor There in umut talk h
af Urmxm of the fjiUrnsd ad f tttu
;Mir. Iiokhag a nwAiitt; for Jbe purpoe
't egrets; 3 M&lifua'9l. All arr aaertfle
lag Wc ura by tht- (rlk ad the ma- rt
tj '-( lb onipaii think it adnaWr. it 1
-jhi, to grant the d?osuHJ of tit awea for
sn tcre; of raU;.
Fatal il'illt-r iixvloaUm.
IvasjsaaCitt. Mo . J. $ A HtffcSm.
Mo . jsptcial i5y. A wtM toiler, to
tatlea Mxith of iM placx exfaVdc today,
killing I? M Gray. J S Cox sad Mariin
hxiHlK J R llibik-r, the ovimr. hai sn
arai sod tez troltaa aai hi nt v atsly
cahl-d 0x' Xiofij wa Wo wvealT
ge yardi aviay Gray aad Staltb "ere
mangled bcyoad rajjnhio. All yctn
marred men. The bofior vrai old aod
xml | txt