The Daily Reporter from Arkansas City, Kansas on August 6, 1895 · 2
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The Daily Reporter from Arkansas City, Kansas · 2

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Arkansas City, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 6, 1895
Page:
2
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Cfye Daily Hcportcr. Thb Rbpokteh Pub. Co., Publishers. (Incorporated.) ffintered nt the postofflce at Arkansas City as second-class matter June 21, 1885. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. Per Week 05 Per Month 20 Per Year $2.00 Adverun'mj Rates Given on Application. Office In Hess Basement, W. 5th Ave. Telephone No. 125. TUESL Ul.AL 'G. 6, 1895. Thk citizens hope to see the reunion succeed in spite of the mayor. Special from Hennessey: "Dick Yeager, alias Zip Wyatt, caught." Special from all the world: "You've got to show me." No one cares particularly that John "Wanamaker's son make an ass of himself by giving a $20,000 dinner to a few cronies, but they wish, in these hard times, lie would display his assi-nlnity in this country. BlSMABCK'8 extreme aversion to women who meddle in politics can be traced to the circumstance that he was married to a wife who was an Ideal housekeeper and who thought more of her home and the comfort of her husband than ahything else. That sort of training spoils a man's taste for "new" women. Two little boys in Wichita raised a hullabalooo there the other day. The night before they meet on the bridge and had a little set-to.- One's nose wasbloodiud. It ran on the bridge. The boys to raise an excitement got a rock, dipped in the blood, put a few horse hairs on it: the bleeding nose was held over the railing, and there you had it: a woman murdered and thrown into the river. Awful mysteryuntil the boys confessed. Many arguments in favor of a gold standard are based on mere assumption. History and the facts are all against them. The gold bugs seem to act onth t heory that a falsehood well adhered to is as good as the truth. Mr. Hoke Smith lias been repeating to the people of Geogia wherever he has spoken the assertion that, in the event of opening mints to silver all the gold will leave the country. In as much as the government has had suchdifli-culty in getting gold out of American holders that it has been forced to go to Europe to supply its needs, it is difficult to see how Europe is going to get Wall street to yield up its hord-Ings of the yellow metal. A VICTORY FOR SILVER. The silver men in Ohio are quite elated over the decision of the supreme court of that state denying the right of the city of Cincinnati to issue bonds that bear on their face the announcement that they are to be paid in gold. It was proposed to refund $3,000,000 of 4 per cent bonds at a lower rate of interest. A syndicate had offered to take the issue at 815 on condition that the principle ai d interest be made payable in gold. An injunction was secured and the question finally reached the supreme court. The chief justice hay auuouin:oJ that the decision of the court when formally recorded, would be to sustain the injunction and prohibit the issue of gold bonds. In many respects it is a notable decision. It has been the practice in many states to isus bonds stipulating that they shall be paid in gold. According to the supreme court of Ohio aUch discrimination, in the case of a municipal corporation at least, is unlawful. The silver men feel elated over the fact that their favorite metal cannot be put under the ban in this WHY AND WHEN IT WAS. a It was the world's monetary power, Great Britain, which first reduced her own masses to the level of industrial slaves by demonetising the poor man's money and Axing gold as the one stan dard of values, whereupon by an en forced purchase and a system of discounts, got control of the world's gold. II was the hereditary nobility of wealt h wlio forced the policy. There v, as Km imicli comfort among the poor, toil many tradesmen and mechanical m iDUfftCtures threatening to rival these aristoeratiely born blue-bloods, following England, and principally through t he manipulat ions of her aristocratic capitalists other nations followed in succession, but it was many years before the rule could be enforced upon other peoples. Other countries stood out for a longtime, but beginning witli Germany ten nations within a period of six or seven years demonetized silver. Then followed I he tabor organizations, the walkouts, the lockups and the era of great and disastrous strikes which have mai;ked the past two decades. It was a lack of money caused by the demonetization of silver which in shrinking values depressed the prices of labor. And what is wanted now is more money, not more promises to pay, but more fundamental money, it's the lack of food that causes men to go hungry. the lack of clot hing that causes them to go nu ked, the lack of money that renders I them poor. And so the laboring man the world over, has become distrustful of the ruling classes Who ever seem loaning their influence to the power and sway of money, its corporations and its institutions. The great body of the men of America is not an exception. President Cleveland and his secretary of the treasury are distrusted by the mass of the people because of their gold bond transactions. This distrust is so pronounced that candidates for the presidency in all the parties, while afraid of the power of money upon the one hand and the men who shall stand at the polls demanding the remonetiza-tion of silver upon the other, conceal their convictions. The great body of tiie people are as much Intensified over the wrong of demonetization and the subsequent action of party leaders and tin1 president, as they were over the attitude of Pierce and Buchanan On the question of slavery as it re-luted to Kansas. So pronounced is this feeling that the single standard papers have ceased to denounce the sliver men as cranks and flat fools and to resort to arguments more or less plausible. Within three months these same papers and politicians instead of threatening and denouncing the l,sil v t lunatics" will be quoting the na tional platforms of '1)2, which unequiv ocally demanded the use of gold and silver both as standard money with a parity of values, by which platforms the people were fooled, and in the end disappointed by broken promises. The list of countries which hav( been forced by the gold power of Great Britain one by one into the adoption of the policy that enriches the rich and pauperizes the poor is a formidable one. America being the richest in resources, is most powerful next to Great Britain with her surplus billions, and the hope of the world is in America, where the power of the government inheres in the people, if in deed they have not been robbed of that which in declaring it to be their inalienable right they, founded their government. The following are the countries which closed their mints to silver and the date of each action: Year. Countries. 1816 Great Britain 1871 Germany 1872 . Norway 1872 Sweden 1812 Denmark 18711 United States 1874 France 1874 Italy 1875 Holland 187B Russia 1870 Austria-Hungary I8ta Belgium 1883 Switzerland HW Greece 18!;) Roumania J8tJ British India ADDITIONAL LOCAL. Horace Prescott went to St. Louis this morning to resume his place on the road. "Boston," a colored .bootblack, was arrested this morning for carrying concealed weapons. Wanted. A girl to do general house work. Apply 31IJ South B street. 5U Jay i'aireloc, Jessie Barker, Marshal Nash and Doug Shaw went to Wiu-lield this afternoon to "josh" the umpire and euy Wlntteld, Jim Masters, under-sheriff of Kay countyi came in s'neo dinner on the trail of some thieves who stole a new wagon at Newkirk. He traced them to within a mile of the city. .1. Ilavden Lane, county clerk of Kay county, and Joe Severance, deputy lT. S. marshal, rode up from Newkirk on their wheels this afternoon and will ride back t his evening. A very pleasant surprise party a glvon in honor of Miss hula Worden, Saturday, August 3d. Those in attendance were: Misses Beauford and Viola-Cash, Lillte Hill, Margery Buchanan. Grade Gray, Leota Balcome, May Mayes, Alice Wicklin, Aggie Nell, Ethel Mansfield and Messrs. lily. Miller, Moore, Sleeth, Grady. Snyder Bros., French. Newman and Ames. Music was rendered by the Mandolin club. Refreshments were served at 11:110 and all retired wishing Miss hula many happy returns. Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Copple were assisted by Mrs. Dr. Morris and Mrs. Col. Neff. Do you know a good thing when you see it? A merry party, composed of Misses Nellie Staubcr. Anna Burt. Bertha Ruby, Bertha Benedict. Bertha Eddy. Lee Eckert, Pearl Earrar, Daisy Welch, Ida Prescott, Vina Danks. Alice Danks, Vinnie Brown, Lucy Mitchell and Sallie Wilson and Messrs. Ralp Dixon. Barrett Huey, A. J. Strandberg, Rymer Maxwell. Harry Curry, Al Benedict, Bay Reed, Harry Earlougher, Walter Danks, Algie Prescott and Walter Hutchison, chap eroned by Mrs. Prescott and Mrs. Eckert. took a hay rack ride to Getlda Springs last, night, where they pic- niced and had an hilarious time until a late hour. , T . . 9 a ' Humanity ismacie upoi many oueer specimens. For instance, there is the man who always has to run to catch a train. The reporter sees them every day or so. There are three or four men in Arkansas City who travel a great deal, and they have to make a run for the train every time. There appears to be no need for it, since those same men stand around on l tie street and laugh and talk and swap jokes with friends until the very last moment, when they only have I wo minutes to walk four blocks. They are not doing a thing all the time before, could have been there half ail hour sooner just as well as not. Lut it seems to be a mania witli them to just about miss the train. Watch 1 lie trains a few days and you will be able to locate those men so that when you hear the rapid pit-a-pat of footstt pa on the stone walk just after the conductor has yelled "All aboard," you can almost tell the name of the pa. t v without looking around at all. Use White Elephant Flour and be convinced that it is the best. Normal Notes. Miss Sarah Hays of this city is visiting the normal today. Minnie Jones enrolled this morning from Udall. She will teach at 12.t the coming year. The name of Mary Reiser has be n overlooked in our report; she is here and doing very nice work. The chorus class met yesterday evening and had a very interesting sessioa. They will meet again this afternoon. The enrollment had reached 175 this morning at 9 o'clock. We are confident that it will reach 200 befo.-o the close. The duet by Jessie and Myrtle Williamson last evening was received with a very hearty encore, beirr called back twice. Rev. Stewart conducted opening exercises yesterday morning. We woul.l be glad to have the ministers drop in and help us at any time. A number of normal students accompanied by Miss Fontaine with her Held glass took in the surrounding country from the top of the high school building last night. The following are the new enrollments for today: Stella Foltz, Hoos- In the following $3.00 bill you do not have to buy a whole lot of goods that you never use as in the $5.00 bill advertised, but you can get goods that you use every day. Also you do not have to spend but $3 instead of $5. Investigate this matter and then come and spend your $3. 24 lbs Granulated Sugar, $1.00 1 lb M & J Coffee, .20 6 bars Lenox Soap, .25 1 lb Soda, . 10 1 gal Cider Vinegar, .30 1 gal best Table Syrup .50 1 lb Baking Powder, .25 2 boxes Shoe Polish . 10 3 boxes Parlor Matches .05 1-2 lb Japan Tea .25 $3.00 A. F. HOYT&SON, Props. Santa Fe Cash Grocery. 124 SOUTH SUMMIT er: Emma Sherman, Cambridge; Lama Hutton, Wiutield: 0. L. Hoard, Hackney; Louise Conant, Arkansas City; Eddie Fleming, Arkansas City: Rosa Villars, Arkansas City: Ella Vickery, Hitter Creek: (Tannic Mc-Kinley. Udall. Your regular correspondent Was absent yesterday looking after the interests of the professors and the pencil was pushed by another party, fl'leaso note this carefully) and If any "applications" are received, as was intimated yesterday, we shall certainly expect them to be looked aft er by Rro. W. II. England. The lecture last evening was excellent. It was very instructive and spiced witli wit and humor, such only as is peculiar to the "Raging John" McDonald. His description of the railroads of England and Scotland showed how very far the United States system is above it. The manners and customs of the people was also very interesting. "John" is always welcome in Cowley's institute. Just received a new invoice of Spit Eire cigars. Gilgis & Fairclo. A CALIFORNIA POINTER. You are not asked to buy tickets over the Santa Ee route to California, unless fully convinced that it is a better line than any other. Convincing facts cheerfully furnished by local agents, or they can be had by addressing G. T. Nicholson, G. P. A., Monadnock building, Chicago. Here is one: No other road owns its own tracks and runs Pullman palace and tourist sleepers daily all the way between Chicago and Los Angeles . . 5TH AVE. . Livery and BoardingStable Have just added to their stock some new Vehicles and Fine Driving Horses. Their motto is Cheaper than the Cheapest, Don't forget, none lower. Horses boarded and fed, any kind of feed desired. C. i MALLETT. Manager. W. li. LEONARD, Foreman. Go to the old reliable FAIR STORE 322 South Summit For Pencils, Tablets, Paper, Pens, Inks and Envelopes. Best place in the city. WORLD TO END IN TEN DAYS. Holiness People are Preparing to Leave This Vale of Tears. Tahou, la., Aug. . The Holiness people have been holding meetings in this city the past week. They claim to nave had a divine presentiment that the world will come to an end within ten days. The Holiness adherents have worked ! themselves into a frenzy and their ! meetings are attended by hundreds of j people. Some of their leaders announce positively the early destruc- j (ion of the world and many of their, followers arc making preparations for the exit. HOME MARKETS. The following prices are being paid today: Eggs 08 Butter .08 and .12 'Jomatoes 01 Beets 50 bu Grapes 2 to 5 Onions 75 bu Peaches "5 Lard 08 Potatoes.. 50 Beans 50 Sweet Potatoes.. $1 Cabbage 01 Pie Plant 01 Turnips 25 Corn 5 doz Cucumb'rs. .3 to 5 Apples 40 to 60 What a magnificent soil we seem to have in Arkansas City. The growth of weeds is proof of this. SEEKERS FOR HOMES, Who wish to start over again in some locality where good land Is plentifnl and climate is favorable, should post themselves relative to the irrigated districts of Kansas, New Mexico and Arizona, the dirt-cheap farms of Oklahoma, and the fruit tracts of southern Texas. To find out the facts, address G. 1 Nicholson, G. P. A., Monadnock building, Chicago; or J. E. Frost, Landl Commissioner, Topeka, Kas. And the Santa Fe is the best line to almost every part of the Great Southwest And another: Our tourist sleepers are first-class in comfort and second-class in price, a combination that ought to please. And still another: Our line is several hundred miles the shortest and many hours the quickest a saving of time counts for a good deal in a long journey

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