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WICHITA, KANSAS, THURSDAY MORNING, AUGUST 1-4, 1884.
" - ' V 1 -
THE MAN SHOT TUESDAY
NIGHT CANNOT RECOVER.
yh Old Man Grantham's Wounds
Not Necessarily Fatal.
Full Particulars of Tuesday Night's
Robbing and Shooting Affrays.
At an early hour yesterday morning the
writer set out to learn the full particulars
connected with the robbery and shooting
scrape of Tuesday night. On calling at
tbo Occidental hotel wc were shown into
the room occupied by the wounded febow
lnan, who Is being waited upon by a friend
", Thor". Young. The woumled man gate
5' liisnauie ai Kufus K. Wooldndge. He is
about thirty-five jcars of age, has been
with the Anglo-American show since July,
and has a wife and young child In Macon,
Georgia, and a father and brother in l'ines
Plained, N. Y. He is represented a a
rather quiet and peaceable man and U
knownamon;: his associates a "Ilandtotuc
r Charlie.' lie was not directly connected
with the xkow, but was permitted to follow
as a professions! gambler, operating what
is H) led a spindle or kind of chuck-luck
game. Ho ran .his wheel near the show
tent Tuesday, and had numerous patrons,
and though his friends say that his win
nlngs had been ".cry light, others aer
f that one man bucked the game
lo't G0 He says that he hasn't the least
idea who shot him. He had just closed his
game when the man that did the shooting
rode up, and turning to him demanded:
"Has the khooling yet commenced in the
Unir" IVooldrlilgc answered: ''What
hbootlng do you mean" The stranger
replied : 'Well, It ill soon begin," and in
an instant drew his rcvuher, firing, and
thru rode en". AVooldridgc ran up to some
friends and jld, "I am shot!" They at
once hurried him Into the dressing tent,
where a doctor was called forfriim thp ring,
and Dre, McCoy and Mr.Ado. being prc-
ent responded to tbc call. Soon alter be
ni) remoicd to the Occidental hotel where
the ball was extracted. It was Irom i
44 caliber pistol, had passed through his
light mitt, entered his stomach ami passed
" around to the left side. At first thedoctor-"
thought the wound uol necessarily fatal,
but at about two o'clock that night he be
gan spitting blood and also large particles
of bis stomach. Yesterday morning, after
seeing him, Dr. McCoy said that it would
be impossible for him to recowr, thotigb he
is yet nlle and may linger a day or so.
His wife and father hate been telegraphed, ,
and polbly tnay answer the dispatch In
person. Vt'ooldridge has his life insured
. in the Travellers' Accident company of
ft Hartlord. Conn., for 21,000. The ollleers
hac been on the watch all day, but up to
the present liruo no clue as to who 11 red the
.1. W. I.UA.NTIIAM.
The old gentleman who waN shot and rob
bed near his place in the east part ol the
city the same night, was found at the
house of his son-in-law, Clias. 'lodgers,
on the corner of Water and Second streets.
He sajs that about ten o'clock he started
homo and was on First street about four or
fixe blocks oast of Jlosley avenue, and was
walking along a path near the hedge fence
on the smith side of the road, mid through
tail to a dense patch of suiiflow er. When
!f 'about midway through, a man jumped out
Into the path In front ol blin, drew a re
volt cr and demanded him to hold up his
bands. Mr. Granlhini grabbed hold of the
pistol mid attempted to wrest It from him,
when two more men appeared,
one on either side, who caught
bold or him Atid struck him
on the back of the head, knocking him
down. In the meantime, howetcr, the pis
tol w as ilschargcd, the ball striking him on
the riglilhand nearly cutting off the thumb.
After knocking him down the thletes went
through his pockets, securing a little otcr
thirteen dollars in money, then turning,
Aliey started west on First street at a dead
',,uii Mr. O. soon lecotered sufilclcnt
stic ngth to walk to his house, which was
about one hundred yards limber cast. On
arriting there Dr. Owens was sent for, and
the eld gentleman was soon alter remoted
to the house of his son-iu-law. It was
round necessary to amputate his thumb
close uptn the hand. Ills injuries on the
back ami slue of the Jicad are not danger
ous but they are very painful. Unless In
llamation should set In bis recotery is only
u matter of time. He says that each of the
three men were masked with what he
thiuksmusthaebeeu light colored iimv
iiultn bar. and were each small In
. Maine, otic of them seeming quite
!ii old mail. Further than
this he cannot remember, and he has no
idea who the parties were. So far the offi
cers have railed to get any clue, though thej
strongly suspicion certain parties.
ANOTHKK AIXKGKIt UonilRUY.
Yesterday afternoon a strauger in the
city, whose name we were unable to learn,
claims to bate been robbed o- $30. Ho
told the runner of the Santa Fe house that
he had been In the water-closet north of
tlio SMita Fe freight depot, and was corn
in,; out when two meu grabbed him by the
throat, threw him down and robbed him of
$T0, then ran oft". He says he thinks be
could recognize the men that did it. The
9otcl runner saw him hate quite a roll of
money in the morning, but as he got ex- i
cessltcly Intoxicated during the day it is I
not impossible that he lost his money other-'
wise tlinn alleged.
PERSONAL MENTION. I
,1. A. IINhop came up from Wellington j
J. II. and C. Chamberlain came in from j
1M. Ill", ot Augusta, leglstcred at the'
AlUirt Hedges, a business nun of Col-
tVumbus, Is at the Tiemoiit. I
Jeo. W. Walter, county treasurer elect, I
came in Irom ( henry yesterday, t '
-J. II. limit n audT. A. llullen, orAtch-
iron wore in the city yesterday. '
John Tucker was In the city yesterday I
shaking liand with old friends. j
Mrs.K.J.Mclvlm.wbo has been very sick
lor some itays, was alitlle better yesterday. (
T-Frauk ltichards a prominent merchant
of Kingman, rime down to Wichita yester- j
Mr 11. Xassauer, ot the Golden Kule
store. Is now in New York City purchasing (
M good". I
Caslns Cowe. of Grrensburg, Ind., a
young mau in quest of a new home, is in
the city. i
.lames II. Hammers, one of the promln-'
ent business men of Anthony, was ou the
streets yesterday. '
Mr. Chas.Smith.a typo from Carthage,
Mo., arrlted In the city last eicnlng and I
wilt take case' on the Fulflcdged. I
Mr. Curt. Donnell, a business man from
Texas is in the city. He is lookiu; for a
new location In Southern Kansas.
Col. Stewart, who is a member of the
council of administration of the G. A. H.,
will go to Ft. Scott Saturday to attend a
meeting of the same.
Mr. Simpson Tanner, father or Mrs. L. j
llillis, and Mrs. Garrison and daughter, all 1
of Grecnsburg, Ind., are in the city, tlsit
ing Mr. and Mrs. mills.
Mrs. Geo. Black welder and children ar
rived in the city yesterday from the east,
and will make W ichlta their future home.
Mrs. B. la an agreeable and accomplished
lady, and will be a valuable addition to so
Jacob Woffburstaud two other gentle
men arrlred In Wichita yesterday from St.
Charles, Mo. They are interviewing our
real estate agents, and if tbey can find lo
cations to suit them they will each buy a
farm and locate in this county,
Mr. Combs, a prominent capitalist of
Chicago, arrived in this city yesterday on
the lookout for a large farm and stock
ranch, it being his intention to buy a large
tract of land and engage in stock raising on
an extensive scale.
Mr. Cash Henderson, the enterprising
manager ol the New York store, and who is
personally known to almost every man, wo
man and child in Sedgwick county, Is off
lor New York. After he has taken in all
the latest styles, patterns and make-ups or
the metropolis, he will figure up what he
wants for the great New York store.
I). It. Green, of Kingman, accompanied
by his wire and daughter, passed through
the city to-day. D. It. says be is going to
Winfield to sell his trottcrs,Yeouder and
Tom Vance, now In training in that place.
He says he will keep up the reputation of
his canon ball stage line Irom Kingman to
Pratt county if he has to book up his
Our friend, Jimmy Walker, one of
Cheney's most active and reliable business
men, was in the city yea.crday. Jimmy
sjys the particular anxiety in
that part of the county now is
that the Kagle may fail to
gitc the world a clear understanding or
just how really big the corn crop is. He
says he never saw such com fields in bis
life as arc scattered up and down the Nin
necah. J. U. Allen, or Sedalla, Mo., la in the
city, and gate the Eagle a pleasant call
yesterday. It will be remembered by
the readers or the I'ullfledged that
Mr. Allen has leased the loom now
occupied by the millinery store ot
Mrs. Klent7 on Maiu street, and will
open it up a an cxclusiie wholesale dry
goods house. He has made arrangements
with the owner or the building to have an
addition made to the rear end or the store,
extcnuiug the building clear back to the
alley. It will take until about the middle
of September to complete the addition, but
as soon as It is finished Mr. Allen will put
iu a very heavy line of goods. He will
leato for New York in a few days to make
Paola. Kan.. Aug. 13. The repub
lican convention to nominate a candi
date for the legislature iu the Twenty
second district, met to-day at Foutaua.
Chas. A. Lewis, of Osage township,
was nominated on the second ballot.
Three cheers were given for Blaine,
for John A. Martin, and for the nomi
nee. The following resolution was in
troduced by Senator Bradbury:
Kesolvcd, That this convention fa
vors the re-election of John .Inmes
Ingalls to the United States senate,
and instructs its nominee to vote for
him in the legislature of 188.r.
Splendid rains have fnllcn in Miami
county during the last two days.
Great ciops of corn are insured.
BANKERS IN COUNCIL.
Sakatocia, August 13. The Amer
can Baukcris' association HSbemblcd in
annual convention this morning.
There is present quite a large repre
sentation of prominent bankers. The
meeting was called to order by the
president, Lyman J. Gage, of Chica
go, who delivered an inaugural ad
dress. Secretary Mar-Omul read the
resolutions submitted by the executive
committee of the Amcriciu Bankers'
association, declaring that the comago
of the standard silver dollars of 411! 1-2
grains is against the welfare of the
country and recommended to congress
a discontinuance- of such coinage. A
committee of three was appointed to
invite lion. Wm. G roesbeck to speak
speak upon the question.
Mr. Groesbcck responded. He fa
vored abi-metallic currency, and went
on to show that for centuries gold
and silver had been of equal valuo as
currency. . The change took place in
1871, or 1872. What had been donu m
the past could be done in the future.
It might be impossible for one coun
try to carry gold and silver alone for
use as currciiBy, and he favored under
present conditions, the suspension of
silver coinage in the United States un
til other nations took action on the
The following resolutions were
Kesolvcd, That iu a view of the fact
that charters of the association of na
tional batiks of the country arc rapidly
expiring without snfllcient .induce
ment to renewal, owing to the
constantly diminishing amount
and high price of govern
ment bonds, upon which the bank cir
culation wn9 based, thus threatening
the serious curtailment of the curren
cy of the country, and iuce the hank
note circulation is absolutely secured
and issued under ampin safeguards for
its redemption on demand in coin, as
ncccssarv for the convenient transac
tion of tlic business of the country,
and such conditions can be best pro
vided through the continued operation
of the national bank act. as has been
tested by the reverses of the last twenty-one
jcar-. the attention of the
congress of tlie United States should
be urgently called to the necessity of
immediate' legislation to meet tho
Judge Poland, of Vermont, made re
marks on thesubjecj.
THE ARCTIC HORROR.
Nkw Yokk. Aug. 13. Ai on -terday
the officers and meu of the
Alert. Thetis and Bear refused to ay
mi) thing for publication about the
new tale of sufferings of the Grcely
parly. It is evident, however, from
the tone of the conversation, that tho
reports of cannibalism at Cape Sa
bine have t-ome foundation iu fact. A
gentleman connected with the relief
cxpeditfon,whodid uot wish his name
to be used, said the opinion among
the officers was that if canuicalism
was resorted to, it was only when it
was that or death. "Any one can
easily uudcrstaud,"' said this gentle
man! "that men who have been Jiving
for mouths on a few shrimps a day,
arc not exactly iu their right mind.
When G rcely was found the party were
more or less'out of their heads. They
had suffered so much from hunger and
exposure that a collapse was very near.
It is easy to see that for months the
dominant and only idea iu the minds
of theso men was how to get food
They probably dreamed aud thought
of nothing else. They cannot be
blamed lor eating whatever thev
The Bear was open to visitors to
day. The cast iron tank iu which the
bodies of six of the victims have been
preserved wasm deck. It is four and
one-half feet long by tweuty tuches
wide, and the bodics'of the men, it is
admitted, were merely skin aud bones.
Commander Schley prououueed the
remarkable "interview" with hint,
MEETING OF THE IRISH
An Eloquent Address by Alex
ander Sullivan, President
of the League.
KANSAS REPUBLICANS HOLD AN
Characteristic Address by Senator
Ingalls A Grand Tribute to
. Col. John A. Martin.
THE LAND LEAGUE CONVENTION.
New York, Ausr. 13. Thos. Sexton
and Win. Desmond arrived this morn
ing and left for Boston to attend the
Laud League convention. Sexton
stntod that his relations with Paruell
and Davitt were frieudlv:that there is
no estrangement hetween the two lat-
Boston, Aug. 13. Last night the
delegates to the convention of the
Irish National League held a secret
meeting until after midnight. The
principal business was the defining of
the policy which shall govern the pro
ceedings of the convention to-day.
The delegates were nearly unanimous
in favorof prohibiting the discussion,
In any form, of American politics, ll
was "decided to recommend Judge
Mooney, of Buiralo, for temporary
chairman. Tito Iowa state league sent
$1,000 to Sullivan for parliamentary
funds. 'Ihere are 700 delegates iii
Sexton coiner as Paruell's repre
sentative to the Land league conven
tion in Boston. Sexton was seen by a
reporter, to whom he said: "My only
purpoe in (his visit to America is tb
obictvotlic formation and system of
the league and discuss methods for
fostering of harmony, for on harmony I
alone depends the successful carrying
out the principles of the league. I do
not deem it wise in a year like this
when the country is absorbed in a
presidential contest to endeavor to
gain attention for any other subject.
I tlialfc-irobably return home ou the
2Glh inst., as 'political events require
my attention. Soon alter next year I
shall come agoin and nddrcss the citi
zens of your country on the subject ot
the work vc have in hand."
When asked if he had any special
news from the other side Sexton said :
"Xo. Affairs remain about the
same. The land laws arc badly ad
ministered. The government ap
pointed laud commissioners who are
in svnmathy with the landlord class
and' they break the back of the Healy
act, that a tenant should be compelled
to pay rent on his own improvements
is the t-hanieful thing and the league's
first effort is toward the abolishment
of that villainy. When we accom
plish that end the adjudication of rents
will be taken up for consideration."
"What arc the essential differences
between Paruell and Davitt? Wc
have heard over bete that Davitt has
Sexton seemed surprised, and an
swered: "There must be some mis
take. Davitt has a plan of hi own
for the benefit of tenants, but that he
has been ostracized by Paruell is al
together wrong. He and I traveled
together to Leitrim convention, so
you ec wc must be friendly, and he
assured me that he would allow no
personal preference to f-tand ii; the
way ot unity. Everybody has great
repcct for Davitt. He is a man of
great thought, and has suffered fccverc
Iv for the cause. Any statement that
there is any ill feeling between Par
uell and him is erroneous."'
It is probable that a meeting will be
organized when Sexton returns from
Boston, to give him a reception and
afford him an opportunity of explain
ing the work of tho Land League.
Alexander Sullivan, president of the
League, called the convention to order
and delivered tho following nddress :
Gl'NTLKMEN Ol' TIIH CoXVKNTIOX:
In the name and by tho authority of
the Irish National Land League of
America wc meet to fulfil! the require
ments of its constitution; to convey to
our kindred the message of our stead
fast devotion; and to receive tho am
bassadors whom they have commis
sioned to acquaint us with the prog
ress of their btrugglc for self-government.
The memorable Philadelphia
convcution orcaniz.ed thclri-h Nation
al League of America. It is the auxil
iary of the Irish National Leaguo of
Ireland, the heir of all the hopes, and
the guardian of more than the aims of
that great social revolt which lifted
the Irieh farmer from the earth to his
feet, and cat the English system of
landlordism in Ireland on its face
on tlie earin. ine j.anu i.eague
was born iu an hour of woe, when the,
snecter of Famine appeared, summon
ed, not by the breath of God wither
ing the harvests, but by tho English
government. With Armies and fleets,
with prisons aud scaffolds and fe!on
ships, with coorcion acts and constab
ulary, it enabled the landlord to with
hold", until purchased by foreign char
ity, the food the people had produced
by their own labor out of their own
soil. Humane, nay, humble as was the
lirst object of the Land League, it was
suppicsscd by force because the En-gli-h
government feared that from the
brow of its humanity would spring
the spirit of liberty. The Irish Nation
al League, whoso distinct and avowed
purpose is tho cstablishmjnt of the
'overeignty of the Irish people in Ire
laud, is the embodiment of that spirit
of liberty. It cannot be suppressed,
Inr it., ctiirtt 1k ifllumrtnl. It 14 lie-
iii.-n, fnrnn.iru f.-,r lis
life is as endless a-s the life of a race. , "t n the name of the . distant
The shamrock, on its banner, tear-be- island whenco we sprang; it mikes it
dewed in its native bed, is the svmbol ! " the name of tho American repub
of the glorious union of that nice iu he, ot which wo are a part. It makes
i,r.m i?rmio. cn.iirntp.1 hr tlm son it not for the man of Irish blood
that divide continents, united by the
determination of a race to achieve the
independence of a nation.
As the Iuid League accomplished
tho relief of a clas.s. the National
League represents the aspirations and
the rtsolve of an entire people. As
the farmers have been the chief beue
ticiarics of the struggle and sacrifices
thus tar made, tne Irish
throughout the world, who part
iu the struggles and share the sacn-
rtrwij ml f-.i-tsi It till
-. . .. ...
r.,' o .iit-" in ti.t- Mimirr n
LirniAiv fliat flint
earnest support of the aims of the
National League. We warn them that
until the chief obiect of tin- National
ij.n.mo is ipiiii.vr..lii4iirtnnl self-
nvt-mtiient tliolr own no fit ion is
still unsafe. The National League
aims not merely at :t reduction of
rents; not inerelv at a change from
idle proprietors 'to working propric-
tors, but at the creation of complete
national life and the development of
all the diversified
render a people self-sustaining
prosperous. The farmers are rightly
.itlninnwlifMl tlinr if tlini f"l trt PTtAnii
to the laborers the fraternal aitl thev
have themselves received; if thev fail
to encourage Irish products, to the ex-
..incim. nrKniriisii imfirta- ir thi- Iim!.
""".""" ..-- .. ...-j ..- -- -.-
tatc to nvest in domestic industries,
... e. , .. .--j -...--
i,wc-, . . j .-
thev will be more, odious in ttie sight
of God and man than the landlords
."""" ""'J -"-" "v "-- t-- ".
leased. VTo do
not desire in Ireland I
the substitution of pettv selfishness
for gigantic robbery. The ingratitude
of the farmer will be more despicable
and more dangerous than the tyranny
of the landlords, because that ingrati
tude will be treason to a nation. The
economic and civil life of a people can
be developed only by a sincere, noble
and effectual cohesion of all classes for
the common welfare.
The work of the League in the Uni
ted States has been directed first to
sending aid to the treasury in Ireland,
whose moderate requirements, in the
absence of any emergency, have fairly
met, and to the enlightenment and
solidification of American opinion.
While force is still able te prolong
despotism, justice is not dependent on
arms alone. Ireland, unable to cope
with the empire that denies her a con
stitution and parliament, appeals
from the bayonet of her invader to
the conscience and the mind of
mankind, and asks whether her de
mands are not just, and whether Iter
patience, her morality and pcrsevcr
ence have not been sublime. The
American mind is essentially practical,
and during the past year we have en
deavored to make it acquainted with
the practical aspects of English misrule
in Ireland. We have asked our Amer
ican countrymen to contemplate the
taxation, me crusuuu
manufactures, the restricted educa
tion, the diminished agriculture, the
compulsory emigration of the people
of Ireland." We have asked the Amer
ican conscience to scrutinize the cor
rupt and infamous judicial system
grimly maintained for tho torture and
slaughter of the people. We have
asked American freeman to contem
plate the suppression of free speech,
the intimidation of the press, and the
extinction of persona! liberty under an
administration nominally condition
al, actually a barbarous despotism. The
results of our labor are apparent in
the sympathetic unanimity with
which the American press sustain the
struggle of our countrymen at home,
and in the universal expression of the
public opinion of the Republic. Nor
are these resnlts more recognized than
by the press of England, which no
longer arflects to underrate the intelli
gence or the resources of the Irish
race throughout the world, or to dis-
niso its determination, or to be indiff
erent to the menacing bitterness of its
It is" now apparent to thoughtful
men on both sides of the sea that the
interests of the American republic are
identical with the iuterests of Ireland.
Every year that witnesses the denial
of self-government for Ireland is a
year of taxation upoii a considerable
portion of the American people for
tlie support of the English crown in
Ireland. The drain of money from
toilers of United States to aid their
kindred in Ireland will continue until
the government which they detest and
which keeps them pooraud dependent,
is expelled. In whatever measure we
enlist the sympathy and the influcuce
of tho American republic in behalf of
the people of Ireland, we render a ser
vice to the republic. It has been tho
practice of the Enirlish government for
morn than a generation to drive vast
numbers of the Irish people off small
agricultural holdings into foul nud
vicious -dens called poorhouscs. Be
ing thus reduced to poverty, their
children robbed of an opportunity to
acquire bread-getting skill, they have
been forced into the pits of ocean ves
sels, and cat peuniless upon the
crowded cities of our seaboard. Here
tlioy have become unwilling but hclp
lcs? charges upon our communities,
or, by their blameless lack of skill,
and their creditable energy in seeking
employment, they have lorced wages
down n'.ong the lines where wnges are
lowest. In directing the attention of
our government to this violation of
international rights wo discharge a
duty to the American tax-payer and
wage-worker, while we fastened the
attention of tho world upon a loiig
lived English lie namely, that Ireland
is over-populated, for we showed that
only 3,000,000 acres out of 20,000,090 of
her soil arc under tillage, and that,
if permitted to govern herself, Ire
land is capable of supporting live
times her population.
Of tho national convention of each
of tho great political parties, we re
quested and received a pledge that
English landlordism, which is nearly
expelled from Irclaud, shall not be
permitted to transfer its evil seeds to
American soil. In adopting this
peaceful method of prevention, rather
than waiting until tho cure of force
should be required, we rejected the
policy of Mr. Gladstone, who could
not disestablish an alien church until,
according to his own avowal, explo
sives had resounded iu Englaud, and
wc have relied on agitation to effect
public benefits, thus following the
irinciples of Charles Stewart Paruell.
No man cau doubt that if tho heredi
tary land monopolists of Great Britain
fastened themselves upon our free
soil, tho day would inevitably come
when the sturdy settlers, with arms
and vengeauce, would driye them off
as tbey drove tno rca marauders,
whose natural title, was better than
any that can be acquired by foreign ,
aristocrats i roni native lauu grauuers. .
iilinflin( inmiitliifil nr pnrnnmln I ho I
. 1 '
Iri'h National league will persist in
exacting tho fulfillment of theso
pledges, until the enactment of nation
al aud state constitutional amendments
shall insure the republic against the
reopening of the Irish Land question
upon American soil.
Fellow countrymen, the ouly cre
dentials recognized on this lloor arc
the credentials of the Irish National
League. On yonder threshold we
dropped our character as members of
American parties. The ouly demand
the Irish National League makes in
A merican politics is the demand for
the elevation of American citizenship
at home and abroad. It makes that
demand of all parties, and it makes it
so determinedly that every party must
. respect it. It makes that demand
alone; but for every American, native
and adopted, whether Celt or Ger
man, Scandinavian or Russian Iu
mutual respect and fervent brother
hood, manfully unconscious of those
matters whereon we rightfully differ
as Americans, let our debates' be so
conducted that all parties shall tear
and respect us, and that our highest
i -- - - . - --F - --, - , --D-.
i""C to ineir icarnau 1.0 our ueon.Ju
icipaie," .,""-"- "" " ...-,..
i-h frtil "sit-ill rt 1 1. Mltll .Till I- - I tits T
inruursnto. ... . , .,
.L'n...hA...vnAi,ia r s. . ..,.,- ... .f.i.
I ivcu.CBViu me uisiuui. vi .i 111
! Republic hallowed by the earliest
! struggles of the American people
against the foe whom Ireland shall yet
wiu to terms of peace, struggles in
which our race was valiant in
? &' over wiiicn ina gennis ot
Liberty prcsulw; whose wans nave re-
sounded to the inspired words jr him
who stands to all lauds aud all races
and all ages as the -deal of Amencan
c':Mnsnip tne lover ",:. J"11,
- . Atmsi a b'st 'AisnAii Ann All fsi
J. v -"-"-- """' ""
lips, luc prouuesi usme to iiicn wc
aspire we accept as be realized it. with
lis inciiesi anil juiicsk Bi;uiucaiicr,
tK!i::- ..J .11 !i.
wua """" . .
' duties the name of American citizen,
To ennoble it by our character as a
race, and bv our conduct as mdivid-
" 1 .
uais, w tne resoive ot everj iua u
is determined to aid his countrymen
-n the achievement of national self-
enrernmest for Irrltnd
NATIONAL BANKERS IN
COUNCIL AT SARATO
GA, NEW YORK.
tu- r"..nm.n II.:.. t?.,, when a recess was called for supper. ', August 19th. Hon. J. W. Ady, of
The Government Using Every vThc gHctacu-or demonstration be- Xewtou ,and other prominent spcak
Means to Find the Missing i sfan promptlv at 8 o'clock and was rs will be present.
A NEW PHASE OF THE PROHIBI
TION CONTEST DEVELOPED
AT BURLINGTON, IOWA.
Other Interesting News, Notes and
Items Whispered by the Mid
A ROUSING RALLY.
Salixa, Kan., August 13. The
opening campaign meeting held here
to-day under tho auspices' of the Re-
Eublicau 6tatc central committee was,
eyond question, the grandest politi
cal" demonstration ever seen iu the
west. Estimates places the utnnber iu
attendance all the way from 15,000 to
20,000. Oakdale park on the outskirts
of the city, a wonderfully beautiful
grove, was a moving mass of human
ity for hours before the speakers were
announced. Before 10 o'clock every
road and highway leading to the city
was thronged with teams and march
ing Blaine aud Logan clubs, heading
toward the fair grounds. Business
ou the streets was suspended, and
houses, stores, lawns and fences wero
covered with banners of wclcomo anil
flags bearing inscriptions appropriate
to the occasion. At 11 o'clock the first
special traiu arrived from the west,
carrying Blaine and Logan and John
A. Martin clubs from Brookville, Ells
worth, Assaria and all intermediate
points on the Union Pacific road.
This vast concourse was soon aug
mented by a special train from Tope
ka, bearing the Topeka flambeiu clut
aud drum corps, the Wamego Blaine
and Logan club aud two bands, tho
Manhattan flambeau club nud band,
the famous Dispatch band of ClaCcu
ter and a Blaine and Logan club from
that point; also the Blaine and Logan
clubs of Chapman, Abilene nud Solo
mon, aud one hundred plumed kuights
from Auilcnc,accomnaiiicil by tne All
bene aim ooioiuon wty nanus nils
train puueu SMciiiceu coacne, an or command the respect of a free and
loaded to their full seating and stand- j intelligent people; neither will it pro
ing capacity. Some idea of the im-1 ,otc tn,u,e,.,I)er.m re aIld we ,u.rt..
mense crowd aemblcd in the grove t forc ,einaud tin! re,ubinision of the
cau be gleaned by the fact that tram , lirohibitorv amendinei.t to the vol r
after train load from Lind-,borg, Mr- of ,Il0 stata o!- i.alisa, as on i.s t...
Pherson, and points south, arrived eib!c llmlcr tllc c(mstttJon.
and hundreds knew not of their
arrival until the m.irchiug columns iowa;prohibition.
were formed. The local cotnmittcts Burlington, Aug. 13. A new
were powerless to entertain or assign ' phase of the Prohibition contest was
to dinner or refreshments with s stem ' developed here .some das ago Tho
or with order. Ibo vast crowd was
good humored and enthusiastic, and
when the speaking began acres and
acres of people crowded around the
Cnl. J. It. Hallowell was the first
speaker, taking the stand at 10 o'clock.
He reviewed the history of the politi
cal'partics iu the state and nation and
held the audience for an hour and a
half in rapt attention. His effort
paved the way for John M. Miller,
candidate for presidential elector, anil
Gen. Caldwell, who followed him with
At 4 o'clock Sciiftor John .1. Ingalls
was announced at Agricultural hall
where ten thousand people had al
ready crowded in and around the
building to hear the keynote of the
cempaigu. The building was profusely
decorated with flags and festoons of
evergreens, aud hundreds of ladies
wero present to inspire the distin
guilicd speaker. On the platform
were many of the leaders of the parly
in tne state, including uoi. .101111 a.
Martiu and Congressman Peters, the '
local committee, and the secretary and
members of the state central commit
tee. Senator Ingalls spoke for two hours
in his marvelous diction. Such an ar
raignment of the opposing party has
seldom been haerd in the west His
place in the councils of the nation tor
ten vears has fjtniliarizcd him with the
Ieirislation of tho country and t
political history of the parties. He
"Where men are wickedest there
Democracy is strongest. Where there
is the most vice, the most crime, and
the most ignorance, the Democratic
majorities are greatest. In the pres
ence of morality, integrity aud re
ligion Democrat ii: faces fade away as
snecters anih before the brilliaut
light of day." His word painting iu i
describinsr the growtli of the country
under Republican rule, the Republican
party's protective policy, management
of the finances, enre for the loyal sol
diers, aud its genera! and far-reaching
American policy of Americans was
brilliant in the extreme, lie paid his
special respects to Gov. Glick aud his
IIIH-'Ul.MlUk "MI IIUIMi.H"-
aw-uclviii!r and nuilitvtng loiiowcrs
, ,an-jagj tlwl a by-standcr remark-
. V P . J .. . . . n
ed contained more vitriol and gall
than was ever condensed in a live
minutes' crucifixion speech. Iu clos
Sug he paid the following beautiful
mid lofty tribute to his lellow towns
mau, Col. John A. .Martin, the Repub
lican candidate for governor :
"1 have known Col. Martin for more
than a quarter of a century. Our ac
quaintance hegau iu ISoS, when,
though not yet of age, he was the fear
less aud agrcssivc editor of an anti
slavery newspaper in a border ruffian
community. lie was one of tho earl
iest champions of freedom in Kanas.
He served through the war; held high
distiuctiou. aud was urevetteu as a
brigadier general for gallant and mcr-
itorious services at its close. During
all this long period our personal and
nolitical friendship ha continued with-
out interruption. I bear cordial testi-
monr as his townsman and friend o
his unblemished record, to his stalnles
i:r 1,. I.;? .i,.nf:n.. ., -.is r.nU- hi.
mi., ., ins ..i..wi.v,.. , ... , ....
U.l l SUU -lilli; amt wniii.i;. ....
e is a
signal illustration of the scope afford
ed bv American institutions to talent,
industry and ambition, not favored by
birth or fortune. He has ricn from
the printer's ctsc till he stands '
middle life, the recognized leader of a
great party in a great state. Such a
career so" honorable, so modest, so
, uiainciess :s an ji
an incentive to manKiu:!.
j. Sujfics the anue.il which I confi
t-cuiv address to
" . - .
the young men of.
Kansas to rally to his support; the
appeal which I address to the oldicrs
01 Kansas to sustain by their suffrages
one who has eharcd with ihcm their
pcril and their glory of battle; the ap-
peal which I mate to the Republicans
of Kansas, ignoring all difference of
opinion upon other issues to support
. . - - ., M ,cc-s;ve . ,hal
whlcj- lhev aru ure to gve Blaine
-xij Republican state platform was
. anlraous,r a(- (cdbv thereprccll.
utjra of all ilnuiw of opinion ia the
partv. It is broad enough anti libera
enough for all to stand together. The
Rcnublican narty has alway been the
party of free thonght and free speech,
It has always been tolerant of differ-
nnMsnfnnininnliriit innlnr. It
li5 ftlnavs ronn-iltnl the rlsrhl of tfri-
-. :n.lJlsmn I ,1-- ,ni nftinfu in
fJllUJUULUKiJU ,- wiv-w w
,-:,, r .ipride for others
, .r Question thai has been one of de-
bate among us; ball regard the para-
muuu. iuc " -r
reunion of the Republicans, to pre -
vent the pernicious consequence of
, Democratic ascendency."
While Senator Ingalls was speaking
large overflow meetings were being
addressed by Hon. S. B. Bradford,
I Hon. J. It. Burton and others, who dis
cussed the issues of the canvass to a
delighted audience until 6 o'clock.
! continued until ten. Over 1,500 uni-(
. formed torch bearers and 200 flam?
1 beaux engaged m the magniticen
JiKCl U UU IU.IKUIUI.-.U,
w ttiA irtAfmtttAaMT
parade. Ten bands played "Marching
Through Georgia." ami other mspir-
- - . . - - .
ing airs, 'lhe display or tire works
by the Topeka, Manhattan and Mc
Pherson flambeau clnbs was the finest
ever shown in the state. Throngs
of people filled the walks
and buildings ami almost went wild
over the display. Over one hundred
transparencies were borne alofc iu
the procession, some
':;.."'., "".. .! " .." ". n " "
Irtl a 4
f,,nrn ,i V.rltK-,rpiicho.iB i.J
licance and were greatly relished by
...i-t .n.iln W..I...I-. ..... ... M..J...
II1B IJlUlflU U( OUUUC CUUULt. JLIiUI
the procession Col. Martin made a
short speech and held a reception iu
the opera house. At this writing ten
prominent speakers are addressing
outside meetings; bands are playing,
while receptions all over the city ore
rejoicing at the unparalelled success
of the first graud rally of tho cam
NEMAHA COUNTY DEMOCRATS.
Seneca, Kan., Aug. 13. The Demo
cratic senatorial convention for the
Eighteenth district was held iu Seneca
to-day, aud J. E. Taylor was nomi
nated' by acclamation. He accepted
the honor in a brief speech, in which
he declared he was in favor of a con
stitutional convention; opposed to suh-1
sidies to railroads on corporations, .
and iu favor of the resubmission of
the prohibitory amendment. The
resolutions adopted were as follows:
Resolved, By the Democracy of the
Eighteenth senatorial district of the
state of Kansas:
Wo endorse the platform aud the
nominees, Tildcn aud lleuricks. We
endorse the position of Gov- Glick up
on the question of the regulation of
railroads by law, as defined by him iu
his message to the Inst legislature, and
demand the amendment of the exist
statutes upon that question to conform
thereto. Prohibition, like nil other
sumptuary laws, is wrong iu principle
. auJ rcsillu ;,, laWle,S!iess aud will nev
attorney of Law and Order league,
after commeiiriuir the prosecution of
a saloonkeepers before a justice of the
peace, settled the matter by extracting
from the accused $2.50, to be paid into
the league treasury. This proceeding
eveited much comment from citizens
generally. Xow the saloonkeepers
nave reiaiiated and arrested llluke,
the attorney, for compounding mi
olleiise. iu violation of section 4,.'11C ot
the code, in two eases. Illake giv s a
bond of "5.500 III each case (o appear
for trial Friday morning before Jus
tice Fleming. The prohibitory law
provides that all penalties go to the
Xkjv York, Aug. 18. IC O. Kura
and M. Yakayma, members of the
Japanese chamber of commerce, who
have been spending several weeks iu
this country obtaining a more thor
ough knowledge of the tea and silk
markets of the United Stete, tailed
for Europe to-day. The merchants
entertained the visitors at a banquet
last night, and speeches were made hv
F. I). Thunbcr aud others.
The schedules of the insolvent jew
elry linn ol Goldman & Roscnburger
show liabilities of ."'100,000; nominal
assets, $67,000; nitual asset", $14,000.
The schedule of Jeremiah bteclmnu,
the insolvent commission merchant,
show Habilies of $."5,000; nominal u--
sets. $58,000; actual assets, $10,000.
The board ot police commissioners
to-day reappointed John J. O'llrien,
t chairuriu of t lie lOpublicau county
central committee, chief of the bureau
of elections for thrcejears.
Cha. A. Dana, editor of the Sun,
in a letter declaiming the chairman
ship of the Hutler mass meeting on
August aotn, ays: "it win oca great
meeting, and any citizen of New York
interested in the promotion of Detno-
preside over it."' t
Some persons claiming n rclation
shipito Coliu r Its IS Henry, of the
(Jree'y expedition, buried at the Cy
ptcss Hill cemetery ,applicd to the cor
oner to hive the body exhumed. (Jor
ouer'Uobin'.on referred the people to
the coroner of Newtown
SHOOTING AT CALDWELL.
Cai.ijwei.l, Ka.. Aug. 13. Oscar
Hal-cm and Mr. Harfoot shot City
Mar-hal Riynor and his deputy, of
Hunnewell, last night. The cauo of
the shooting was an old feud between
Itarfoot and the mnrhnl. Its? nor
was shot in the leg, and his deputy in
the neck. The tatter nriv die. Par
ticulars cannot be lcarii"if this early.
No arrest made at this hour, 0 a. in.
THE KIRE RECORD
Boston, Auir. 13. A building on
Beach street, occupied by Potter &
Watson, sole anther manufacturers:
Weslock & Co . lace manufacturers,
and Caton, Hcicklc & Co., felt hat
miniifacturers, burned this morning.
Los-. $70,000. Joseph Pierce and Jas.
Oni'dev. firemen, were buried by the
falling'waits and burned to a crisp
Lkie. Pa., Aug. 13. About three
.ii. .i.: .,:., , rt hml-. mit.
v uu mi- ivi..iuc - - ...-..
jH DrUOMlUS A I liming 3 n , -v.
t Northeast iu tbi county-ami spread
rapidly. In reply to a call for assist
ance a stcimcr iv.v ecnt by the. Krio
department. It was cveral hour, be
fore the fire could be got und-r con
trol and the business portion of tin
city was consumed
AH OLD GRUDGfc.
Galveston. Tex., Aug. 13. The
News' Coilula, Texas, special ays :
Green McColloush yesterday pant an
o'd grudge agaln-t f'ha. A. Brajfgs, a
recent arrival, by killinjr him with a
Winchcstfr rifle a the victim" back
was turned. ilcCnllough wis arn-st-
ed and lodged in jail. At midnight h
& tafeen out ami lianaed by a mob
, of over one hunureu citizens.
STSONO FOR INGALLS-
Steklino. Ivans., Aug. IS Tlie Re
publican convention uflheSGth -cuato-ria!
district iim1 in Great Bend yc-tcr-Idav.
Tlie district compri Rash,
' Barton aud Rice rountie, Hon. (iff.
. NimocSc.of Itarton county, uon.
Jno. - hitc, of liice ronuty,
were the lcadinj: cauddale-.
county feutcontiing delegati
il-l!ttina iifsdeil bv Hon. JnC
deleratioa hesdetl bv Hon. Jno. Har-
&t&tc4 TT8.-1 a.lmitlel aU br a unsoi-
P . ... 1 . ,-
mntit rnt fir.?). .In A W Wlil- fif
livu - --w - r, - t -
Rice couutv. w nominated oa Um;
twentieth baSSoi. Tlie uouiniaation
Resolutions endorsing th- R-
i publican national and itatc jKst-
j forms were adopted, also resolutions
eulogizing and endorsing Senator la
gans ana ucngressman I'eiers. con
vention adjourned with harmonious
feelings. Mr. White is very popular:
he is ttrong for the return" of Senator
Ingalls. The itepdblicaBs will open
the campaign in Bice county by a big
rally in Sterling, on Tuesday evening.
tT i vo a o 4trfm.' fi Antr 14
f- a.ai"tJap s. av unit i
,. .. ... ' .. 9- .
' ppnee anmpriuw protess ignorance m
i inn iiAaa nnn vs nr mji iuuion anas
'" ? - p-tlV " .-rr.7.7. IT u
city for the Blue Springs Milling com
pany. The general belief here is that
Sheldon absconded leaving a shortage
in his accounts, and is uow in England
or Canada. Developments in the caso
are expected within a short time.
Washington, D. C, Aug. 13.-
dicatious for the Upper Missouri
I Low" Arkansas va leys : Generally
fair weather: southerly winds, higher
temperature in the northern portions;
tp,n,.rtiir in tho south"
) stationary temperature in
---.--.-..- .....-- - -
IIakkisbuiio, Pa., Aug. 13. The state
authorities to-day received word of a
new case of pleuro-pneuraou'ii uear
Ephrata, Lancaster county.
FINANCE ,ANU COMMERCE.
t'at row ml hflfrrs. .,
Fat (hlpplni? hog, beat .,
Utock and feeding bogs...
.i ,a.. so
3 uo4 'o
. .1 . 00
. 4 T.VU 10
. .4 ltJ4 40
route, iter bu 40.JS0 CO
KgfM Hit lb
t'hre 17 SU
Chicken, per lb ?
Chicken, per dozen.. . .(3:.Su each, 2.1
S. C. Hams 1.1 17
a. C. Ilk. Kacou 14 16
Ilacon tide.. .. .. ... 11 13
I. S.81dc 10 11
Shoulder . . S 10
Lard 0f l.'K
Corn meal I 00 1 So
Flour, high patent '.. .. 3
Flour, patent ,... i 7S
Flour, XXXX ISO
Flour XXX S 2S
Chop feed SOtSl 00
Ilran .. . M
Milling wheat .
Shipping wheat .
Corn, pure white .
New York Money Market.
Nkw VottK, Anirast 1!, IsSI.
Monet Easy at W. V cent., cloning
offered at I V cent.
I'm mi Mr.itCA.iTii.it l'Aricii 5 WJ,' "? cent.
Stekuxo Exciia-nok Steady Hanker' bills.
$1.8--",' ; demand UMti.
Goyeiuoixxt TIom Urui
V. S. S-pcr-cenU luo ,'. ...
U S. IJi-per-cent m.'. ..
U. 8. 4-pcr-cenU.... 1A4.....
State 8ECCRIT1M yuirt
Railway StcroiTir lllicher
Mitsouri Pacific IS's bond li
Hannibal A St. Jotfph bond Ida
Central Pacific stocks . ... II1;
Chicago ft Alton lti
Chicago, Barlinxton & Julnc)-.. 119
Denver A Itio Grande l'."','
Hannibal A St. Joacph 3sX
Hannibal ft St. Joseph pn-r-rrvl (asked). tSii
MtMOUri Pacific ., iV
wonnern Pacific . ii
New York Central 107'.'
Rock Island . . . IU'.'
Union Padfle ... , ... 4y
Wabash . C)'
Western Union OS.
Kansas City Grain and Produce.
Ka-ssas Citt, August 11, Is4
The Daily Indicator reports
Wheat Receipts, (U,8H bushels ; shipments,
t9,ll bushels; In store, 4Sd,i0 bushels ; mar
ket steady for cash, and strong for future ilellt -ery;
No. i red, cash, Slfe; leptcmber, tal,'e
bid, G4c asked ; October, Ht
Cokn Ib-ceipts, iH. 197 bnsheis : shipments,
2s,il3 bushels ; in store, I04,ir'J bushels ; mar
ket steady: No. 2 mixed, cash, J,''",c
September M;e bid, 3Vcs8ked; October .V.S'e
bid, .T"c asked j year a"c bid, WiJ4c asked; Mar
Jl;e bid, MJfc asked ; No. 3 while mixed, cash
Oat No. 2 cash, 23,c bid, US'" asked.
Kansas City Live Stock.
Kansas Citt, August 13, Issl.
The Litt-Stock Iiutluttor reports
Cattle Receipts. 3, tit; market weak, slow
and 53 We lower. Natitn steer ateraging IVI
to ivm tbs sold at S.rWfl 4.". r !.Vito 1100 lbs,
SI.703. 40; Blockers and feeders, ! ,Vttt4..Vi
cows, l 7".1-7" ; gTass Texas steers, M .V)
Hon Receipts, n ''2 ; market firmer and W
ttl.V: higher ; saltsranged al V) 67';ii(; 10 1 bulk
at ii fcc&O.oo
Sheep Receipts, 7SC; market quiet and un
changed St. Louis Grain and Produce.
St Loiis, August 13,
Klocii Market unchanged.
Wheat Market higher but slow. No. J red,
SlJfS17ic cash ; tslXcAngust ; rtSWiSc.s.'p
tember; eSWM.Sc October; mS;c November;
MlXftol.'e jear Sred, 74,7".e
Co Market higher but Inactive 1 r,G.VXc
eash 1 47KC bid August 1 47 Hc$47,e September)
4,V6"ie October ; 3iiV,e year
Oats Market higher but slow ; .Cc cash ;
"Be October ; si.Ke year
ErcEirrv- Flour, e.ofn) barrels ; wheat, 1J4.000
bushels; com, 21,ll bushels: oats, I.,")
bushels ; rye, 3,000 bushels ; barley, none
SnirvixTS Fioar, 11, (so barrels: wheat,
',,( bushels; com, , bushels; oats,
i,UX) bushels ; rye, none ; barley, none
Wheat Market higher ; ?; August; W.'e
September ; M,'c October ; nl'.c November
CoR- Market higher; 7J,"e bid August;
47SC bid September ; 4. October; 4ic Novem
ber Oats Market firm ; J" Vc year
St. Louis Live Stock.
St. Lorn, August 11. 16X4,
Cattle Receipts, 1,400; shipment. 2,0;
market a shade easier on large receipts ; not
lower 1 exports, M 4"5I" 71 ; ood to csoica ship.
plDg, as si.fl 40 ; common to medium, 4 'M
i7i( Colorado steers, ai.7MU.feS; grass Tex
ans, M.lt4.M, mainly I.S'14 XS
flnEXF Receipts. !,: shipments. tVA;
market steady; Inferior to fair, II ZVS.2.7J ;
medium to good, 13 O03 40; ehoiee to extra.
Chicago Grain and Produce.
Chicai.0, August 13
' Klolk Market dull
Wheat In fair dernabd; market ussettlwl
and higher; rose steadily 1 StC. rvaded K
Jic, ctoalBglcover yesterday. August Tat7,te,
i closing at 7eWe ; fWpten.berTSfXfe'-oWe. closing
November sa3c, closing at ejjs'e 1 December
'.J.'c; May -a,ft! ye i So J .Chicago
at ;xc; ocioieT(.;tc, ciowng i eic
spring, 7f.7FXe ; No S red, W,e; No 3 red
la acuve demand s market ir.S-l and
hizher; ro l.S'l,Vc, receded ltsle cloaUg
Iftl 4e over yeaterlay Cash &IVtan;fe, elaa
51Ke; September vmtXi?,r, eloslag atMKct
OcUber44'(4lir.s;e. closing atVl Novibr
4SS'l;ie; year 4lS44',e May tS'iC tie
Oats Market qojet and firm s cash e t Asg
nst ssst-SS'e, cJoslag at s5o: September 54S4
SiS'e, doring at 246Se j May rTAe.
Eecki-t Flour, 1".fO barrets f vrfceas. ;..
m bushels l corn
, VH,t baahels J (rata, vt ,a
bsshelai rye. s".oto trashelst
flmrsiEjrrs 1rar, 1I. barrels wbeat,
M,u bafcls; com, "a,oi bassei t ou.
M.ono bssbcla ; rjr, .w) basbIs s tr)y, Jo
WnAT-MaTkrt eidU-t and 1'ifclKeWgbsr.
closing at 1 V for teraber ?Vc for OcteVr,
and Me Tor Strrmbr
Cau Market eidtd aal lje b!gbr, rit
iagatSSVeforAagosl.. 4l!je rVptenber.
October, an4 MS'e Xnmii
Oats Market higher; SSj'e Asgnst and Ry
teinlier J nr fJctobf
Chlcaga Live Stock.
Orcago, Aagrut IS, M4.
Tl Drvwrf't Jrwi repoTU
Hot KecripU. It.: ahipoMitte. 2,Vl3
market eaeiagd s Vest Bra ; reagh Mckiag.
as ii.7I pscalog aad stjyjiag. S ,UtAJu j
Zghl htm gra4. liVa zS; skips, U M
Cattim TUoelpU. 1Jsj aMrmesU, l.s
carttst sk. excev vm bt eiyoru. tM
. mi to eVJe- stittsg. setJfli
. m. Al lVfa.V AA .
U k, t
liKltrmtr: MOr-brs's, 4Ji; grae
ASnlrtes, (M.S45 W,
SBExr-tcrp, imt iymnu.ims
market vmkiavl ale i iaferJor ifa:r. S
g. j as8 to go-
trs.Bf4J! Ib, per lse4, t.aka
OH ; Tcxm afcee?. IJ!...
We have been tunonff th people of tkle ooa-Bttauty little
over three months, and our trade during1 that time has beea of aooh
large proportions that we ask everybody the followiag :
VV H Y 8odB trde to " city of WiohiU? Becauee
T T -"1 L they have the largest stock and lowest prices.
T"1T"T I V"7" do tnov U ?et le m tn iiiB ot their GO
VV li Y unlaundried shirts? Simply because they
J-J- -1. 70c and $1.00 for the shirt Robison's sell for
THE BEST FOR THE MONEY ON THIS CONTINENT.
"TTTTHf V7" do we ,ausTh ? Tie at the vein attempt or a rew
I J y of our friends trying to catch up to us in the dry
V f .I..I- -1. groods trade, when it's no use.
Lead But Never Follow!
ttti i-vr- doneonle flock
V' H Y ivays get the
T f-JUJL J- wt
rhat ts more,
Only One-Price Dry
can beat Kobison Bros, in showing a better Cash
mere than theirs at 46c.? Not a firm in this
state. Boeing is believing.
1 for 60.
to Robisos'e? eca3s theyal-
best goods for the leSstt ey. q
they are the
Goods House in Wichita.
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