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title: 'Wichita daily eagle. (Wichita, Kan.) 1884-1886, November 29, 1884, Image 1',
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WICHITA, KANSAS, SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 29, 1834.
KINGMAN KERNALS. ' ' dividually, w never bet on an election,
Society and OthDo'lnireat the M4l'ncr heM aDy "cb stakes, and u our rcad-
tropolls of tho Nlnnescah.
Kinoman, Nov. 27.
To the Editor of the Daily Eaqlt:
Strange and remarkable if true. Early
last fall our townsmen Mr. J. P. Jones built,
at great eipcnse, n fish pond about one mile
northeast of town for carp raising. lie saw
not only a pleasure in it, but in the near
future plentv of fish for himself and Inti-
mate friends, but low and behold, some wa
' tcr devouring deavel or dcavcls (there must
have been thousands of them) have visited
the pond twice and drank all the water out
and eaten the flsh, always at night. They
are supposed to be traveling mound builders
of the Ninnescah and live in the quicksand
of tho river. A thorough investigation
will be madu by our most reliable home
talent to find out about theso strange ani
mal. Should they fail to satisfy themselves
then it is thought best to send for St. John.
.Mr. Jones is thinking of turning the land
back to agricultural purpose.
Thanksgiving day in Kingman has been
ono of feat and plonty. 1 can truly say we
havo not a pauper family in this town as the
word implies. Kach of the leading hotels
spread before their guesU a menu long to bo
remembered by those present. The Iliver
sido spread eighty plates, the Laclede t-cven-ty-five
plates, and at the Turner fifty plates
"Many of tho gentlemen and their wive of
the city dined at tho hotels. Tho cottage
homes wero all smiling and happy. At the
more pretenrious residence, the ladies were
busy dining and entertaining their friends.
Everybody had plenty and thanked God.
In a word 1 have never seen so happy a til- ! ncss did not amount to much but any
lage, tow n or city a- ii Kingman and its peo- observing pcion present could not help ar
plc. Well the might. During the year her riv;I)p ,lt ,uo conclusion that the complain
popiibition has thrihled, her trade has thrih-1 rnt had been proiukcd in some wav bv tho
led, her croix were immense, tho health of i ,7..f..,,i., xi. it.,.i . .i t,.: ...i
the people could not Imvo been better, very
lew have been calh-d to the sanctuary of the
tomb, one railroad smiled upon her last
June and more to follow.
The KingmaifVilver band wai out this af
toniQon. lo-iugiit tlicro nro two dancing parties in
town, as I write I here the iiiumc being
wafted in my ear, "Something tweet for you
The following parties represent the social
element and belonging to the Kingman So
cial club, took i-upper at the ItivcnJdu at 12
Mr. and Mrs. Grosvenor; Dr. and Mr.'
Horn; Mr. and Mrs. Morgan; Mr. and Mrs.
J.ydecker; Mr. and Mrs. Weaver; Mr. and
Mm. Ghilds; Mr. and Mrs. Jiidson; .Mr. and :
Mrs. Wilson; Mr. and Mrs. liaker; Mr. and j
Mrs. Simpson; Mr. und Mr. Sutton; Mr. and j
Mrs. French; Prof. Stone and Miss Hatha
way; Col. Allen Thomns and Miss Stafford;
Mr. Hinds and Miss Nettie Ilinton; Mr.
Prank Pout and Miss George; .Mr. llert
White and Mifs Hick?; Mr. James Hutch- I
mgti ami Miss JIaucock; Mr. I-rank Cap)'
and Miss Laura Hutchings; Dr. Hollowcll
and .Nettie Ilinton; Mr. Oil Itarkluy and
Miss Silmston; Mr. John S. Hetz and Miss
Lottie Leiieh, and many others.
7V KJitor of ' tlir Daily Eaqlt.
-Mr. Abbott, of Wichita, !m purchased
Kobt. ISatcliirN furniture store. He is the
same gentleman who recently bought out 0.
Ono of our young gentlemen, who had
been looking for a full dres collar, had a
large pastbc.ard collar tent him through the
mail. lie U now looking for the sender, and
has ordered phtol.for two and ooflbe for
The low price paid for corn and wheal has
a, very depressing effect on business of all
kinds all over the country.
A city election will be hold here Monday,
Decern her 1, fur tho election of a mayor,
police judge and 11 vo councilmcn. Harry
Gray is very favorably spoken of for the
fir' position, with Squire Win. 15. Norman
for the i-econd. They are both ablo men.
and prominent ohfzens. Geo. T. l'razier is
mentioned as a lit man for tho appointment
as marshal. He would doubtless make an
excellent officer in this capacity. Our citi
zens arc fully to the impoitalieo of this, tho
lirst election of olliror for tho lately incor
porated city of Tuall.
The Sentinel, in its Usucoftho 28th, said:
"Tho flouring mill question i being revived
again and wo are led to hope that Tdall will i
will soon have such a manufacturing insti
tution in her midst. Tho men who are con
sidering the enterpri-o are classed anions
our best and mo-t substantial citizens,
which is n guarantee that if tho project is
adopted, the onccrn will be well managed
and a succos. The mill will bo built and
operated by a company, and will not bo a
stock arrangement, t-o wo understand. Wo
hope that our citizens will do all in their
power to help along this enterprise, both
financially and otherwise.'' 1'aul, C.
THU MULVANE I1ET.
ll'LKAXC Nov. 27.
To the IMItorof tliaKngle:
Dkak Slit You don't seem to understand
the bet between Crouch and ConUing. It
vii the official count by the county super
visors instead of the state canvacrs that wo
had reference to. Crouch bet that tho offi
cial return had come in from all tho county
supervisors in the state of New York before
the 20th of November. 1881. Had no refer
ence to the stato board nt all. Plca-e an
swer in your next isue and oblige.
,s wo said before, vc prefer not to decide
question 'whoro money is pending. Our
correspondent thinks wo don't understand
the proposition, then proceeds to state two
entirely different propositions himself. The
tanvns madirby the county supervisors on
tho 11th of November of course was an offi
cial action. With tho exception of four
counties that canvass was completed on that
day, but tho canvass for New
York City was not completed for
several days, wc believe not till after the
stato board of canvassers had met. The
state board did not announce tho result of
their action till noon, Friday the 2M. If the j
bet was, and if it is so understood, between
Crouch nnd Conkling, "That the returns
had not all been received by the state board j
from tho various county clerks before tho '
morning of tho 20ih of November," then
that is another proposition entirely. Our
recollection is that the supervisors returns
wero not all in before the 20th, but that
thec from the county of New York, Kings
nnd itichmond were received on the 20th '
Wc should iudce further
that from the number of let- :
tcr received touching this bet there
must have been a misconception of the ques
tion or that one was betting on one thing
and tho other on another, in which case a
division of the stakes or n declaration that
tho bet was ofi", would be honorable and fair
to both parties. If their proposition was re
duced to writing at the time, then this hot
can be deeidod, in which case the loser will I "more, wm vish me wonuo exposition at ,tH3 in two years, lne women cast be
Ihj compiled to submit to the agree! state- , Xcur Orleans on the Sth of January. They t,wn 10.000 and 11.000.
ment even though ho had failed in under-
'trading it import. .
11ns betting on elections is very reprchen- J
sible, is to be deplored and ought to bo dis-
couraged. But for the "bU" mado in 'w
-v.i. .....:.. . .i a . x- i
York prewous to the first of November, :
Blame would probably bs president. In- '
i ers at Jlulvanc understand, do not like to
. even decide such bets.
IN THE COURTS.
Perhaps the most singular state case ever
brought into court, was tried before Justice
Thomas yesterday. It was the state vs.
Henry Trickle. The defendant was arraign
ed on the charge of unlawfully, feloniously
and wilfully disturbing the peace and quiet
- of ono L-ic Donnelly last Sunday morn-
mg. irank Dale, assisted by O. II. Ifcntly,
conducted the prosecution, and "V. E. Stan
ley apjcared for the defendant. Mrs. Don
nelly was the sole witness for the state, and
the testimony she gave was to tho cfTect that
Trickle had on several occasions referred to
her and family as "Irish trash," and that in
addition to that, on last Sunday ho said
they were poor paujiers; this the thought
was too much, and she lodged tho com
plaint. Tricklo and hi; wife swore positively that
he had never tised tho language attributed to
him by 31 re. Donnelly.
Mrs. Donnelly slated that a bad feeling
had existed between all the parties for some
time but this the defendant and his wife de
nied. Mr. Bcntlcy made a short argument in the
case in which ho stated that he believed tho
witnesses for tho defense swore to a false
hood, and indeed to a disinterested listener
it did look that way; because .if everything
was as serene between the parties as they
said, it wns unreasonable to eupposo that the
prosecuting witness could oven think of
,akimr the ehanrcOf course the whole lm.i-
.uiiiiuiiM ..... J..lLI1-t ..It.lt kU LUIS dllU
raid that it wa hard for Mrs. Donnelly to
stand it that he Bentley and Stanley
could stand it all right as they were hard
ened. Nobody contradicted that statement
and there is little room for doubt that if that
was the point under consideration viz: that
Ilently and Stanley were hardened, tho jury
would return a verdict of guilty without
leaving their chair. In tho other matter
however they gave a verdict of acquital.
This pleasing spectacular opera continues
to draw houses, the opera house being com
fortably filled upon its third production last
evening, by a highly delighted audience,
who were most prononnccd in their enthusi
asm and approbation of tho scenic effects
mid the efforts of the performers. The en
tire cat was produced in an excellent and
faiiltl" manner. We have previously giv
en th. '''iijority ol the characters special
mention, but through hick of space
we have been forced to omit the names of
j somo of the young ladies who sustained their
I parts most creditably. Miss Artie Smith
j acted the part of "Evangeline," a child cf
poverty harrningly, npjwaring to excellent
I advantage in her beautiful costumo in the
transformation scene. She rendered n solo,
"Forsaken and weary I wander nlone," in a
sweet and pleasing voice. Miss Bella Gran
ger scored a tticcessas "Madam Goodheart,"
being vigorously applauded in "Come in
littlo stranger and never -ant more," in a
pleasing soprano voice. Miss Maud Struhle
j appeared to excellent advantage in the many
tableaux in which t-ho assisted.
We iumot forbear again mentioning little
"' !". "" " weeiicm aci.ng ana
o..ii:ii.... . .,,.. . ,
vjKiiiiuiiii fiuiii in ihu ikucK oi vires
scene. Miss Gcnovivo Chambers has rai-
puny itccomn a general lavonte. olio sus
tained the character of "Augusta" in her
previous excellent manner and doubled
in the character of "Zingara," in
which she was loudly applauded.
Frank Kice possesses a rich voice, nnd
sang "l'ity, fair lady, a poor famished wan
derer," in a stylo that won for him a hearty
round of applause.
Tony Logatnarsino again rendered Kin
dt's cookoo song in his rich, Italian tenor
voico and was honored with a double encore.
The last production of this great success
t ill take place this evening, when the house
will uiiloubtcdly bo crowded.
Thanksgiving was one of the iuiotet
days ever known in this city.
Tho day was pretty generally observed as
a holiday and services wero held at nearly
nil tho churches.
A number of the stores wero open n por
tion of the day but very little business was
done. A few loads of grain camo in but it
might be said there was no market.
One very noticeable feature was that, not
withstanding that the saloons wero open, not
n drunken man appeared on tho street nnd
the best of order prevailed.
There were numerous little parties and
other amusements, nnd everybody appeared
happy ar.d everybody had turkey.
"I'M A DEMOCRAT'"
To the KJitor of ike J-'ogtt:
DkarSik: I am a stranger in town, but
liml n fclif.iif mciflmit ntn-iT tirt ji,. !...f.M I
yesterday on a street of this town which j rk, Nov. 28 -Chas. T. Goodwin,
caused considerable merriment among those I "f CLm- T' Goodwin Co.. cracker manu
who wero fortunate enough to be in tho j act"KT committed su.c.do at Port Chester,
neighborhood nt the time., and which is too :
good to keep. While walking down Doug-1
las nvcnuo 1 was stopped by a middle-aged j
man when in about the neighborhood of
your office with the query, "Say. stranger, i
can you tell me where the Golden Kule '
store is! I turned, and reading the store !
sign on the side of a building about a block
awav, I poiuted to it sileiitlv and turned 1
, . . . ,..,, '
away, but was again stopped by the follow- j
ing : "Say, mister, which one! 1 can't read ,
I'm a Democrat."
, , , T
Yor.K, Nov. 28. Gen
mm sient nart of the dav cal'itie- on friends
down town. Several gentlemen called to
pay their respect during the day at the Fifth
Avenue hotel. He took tho train to-night
Kansas Citt, .Nov. 28. The Journal's
Omaha, Neb., special says: The United
States grand jury returned fifteen indict
ments for fraud in sales of Otoe Indian lands.
In December, 1SS3, 40.000 ucrcs were sold at
nubile auction r.A hi.?. .ninn f,n H!.-.
!- t.rin it .
at lower prices than were actually bid at tho
hiil r.t thn
fale: .Tho. scheme was manipulated by a
j iMiu iihi,, luiuiuu rciL'ni iruiuiiicni per
sons, ii is esumaieu inai tlie Indians wer
1iA-.,(l.! rlyt rtf" almii. Cflfl fWl
11 s--,vw. Washington Territory.
An Excursion. Portland, Ore. Nov. -Washington
Washington, Nov. o8.-An excursion of . tcmtor-v officl1 vot ' rhees. Demo
several hundred business men and capital- ' cfat5c d,eS. ,or eV?'9?6; Arm
-. t v- i- t. iiv, j , ,- , ,. . i strong, Republican, 29,819. The total vote
lts.from New "iork, Philadelphia and Bal- in 1SS2 wai 19.4M. show-np an incr.,. nf
B ror,t'io purpose of gaining information
as to the commercial resources of the south
am, llie future prMpecto of opcning up wv,
avenues of trade with that section and tho
republic of Mexico and Spanish-American
luark:- ' e?cHJ?ionU" wil S via Cin;
cinnati and Louisville to New Orleans, and
turning will visit th. principal southern
CAPT. D, L PAYNE DEAD.
AN OLD AND PROMINENT
One of the First Settlers or this Valley
Suddenly and Myttrioutly Diet
Yesterday at Wellington.
SpedslDissateh to the Daily Eafl.
Wklusotox, Km., Nov. 28, 1884.
Capt. L. D. Payne, the well-known Okla
homa boomer and president of the Oklahoma
colonists, died fuddenly in this city this
morning. The circumstances connected
with his death are as follows : Yesterday
morning he arrived here from Hunnewell,
and at night addressed a large meeting at
the court house, his sj c- being pronojneed
ono of tho best that ho eer delivered. He
stopped at the Do Barnard hotel, and had in'
tended leaving for Ft. Smith, Ark., to-day.
After last night's meeting ho returned to the
hotel, where he engaged in conversation
with friends until about 11 o'clock, when he
retired to his room, remarking before going
that ho was not feeling first-rate. This
morning he arose in apparent usual health,
entered the hotel dining room, where he or
dered breakfast, and was eating rather heart
ily. Whilo waiting for an order to bo filled
he suddenly settled bad. in his chair,
straightened out his legs, bis eyos rolling
hack, and expired without a movement of the
muscles of tho face or long breath. Kot a
word escaped his lips. Miss Anna Qavncs,
who was seated noxt to him, sprang to bis
relief, and began chaffing his hands and face,
but life had departed almost immediately.
The remains wero removed to a house in the
rear of tho hotel, by his friends John Koel
ler and others, where they havo been viewed
by hundreds of people, both friends and
strangers. Tho doctors aro in some doubt
as to ill ailment. Some entertain the opin
ion that it wai heart disease, others say it
was from blood noison. bv a means of a
slow and deadly drug. It is quite probable
an inquest and post-mortem examination
will be had to day, when other facts may be
brought to light.
There aro few men in Kansas or the
United States that do not know or have not
heard of Capt. D. L. Payne, of Oklahoma
fame. He served in the Kansas house in 1806,
from Doniphan county. Foryears he has been
the chief of tho Oklahoma boomers. He
served in tho union army during the rebel
lion, and has four discharges. Ilo was also a
member of the Garfield Post, G. A. R., of
Wichita. His funeral will tako rjlaco Sun
day afternoon at two o'clock from the M. JE.
church here, tho pastor of that organization
A word as to Payne's domestic rela
tions. Years ago he and a Miss Anna
Ilaynes formed a mutual attachment for
each other; swore eternal fidelity, and though
without the sanction of tho law, have since
then lived as man and wife, and as a fruit of
such allianco a son was born who is now
about fourteen years old. This courso was
due to a desiro of Payne, that as soon as the
Oklahoma country should be open, he and
Mis Hayncs could each tako a cliim,
and as soon as their title was secure,
it was their purposo to marry,
but time dragged on and thoy became wcar
ried of this half married life, and determined
to taknimmeuiato action in tho matter, in
fact, Miss Haynes accompanied him to this
city, and was going with him to Ft. Smith,
where the marriage would be consumated.
Hut unfortunately this was not to be. Miss
Haynes is a lady, about forty-five, about the
same age of Pavne, and is a very intelligent
and rather motlierly appearing woman, and
is nearly heart broken over tho sudden death
of Payne, to whom she was greatly attached.
She has been a great friend to the colonists,
and by them is greatly esteemed. Tho
statement of ner and Payne's domestic rela
tions is made at her sueeestion for the
Special Dispatch to the Daily Eagle.
Wellington, Ka3., Nov. 28.
Thursday afternoon Capt. D. L. Payne
and Mrs. It. A. Haines camo up from Hun
newell in a wagon and stopped at the Do
Barnard hotel. Payne made his last speech
at the court house in tho evening. This
morning Capt. Payne sat tho breakfast table
with Mrs. Haines at his left. Ho had eaten
heartily and was talking Oklahoma to a gen
tleman on his right, when he hesitated, drop
ped his head forward and expired without a
struggle. Tho causo of death has not been
determined. His body is still lying at the
hotel this afternoon, awaiting orders from
friends at Arkansas City. Mrs. Haines was
greatly affected, but promptly refused to be
called Mrs. Payne, although she said she
soon would have been. Kip.
Our Relations with Mexico.
Washington, Nov. 28. With reference
to the recently published assertions that
American interests in Mexico aro in ercat
jeopardy on account of tho hatred entertain
ed by the peoplo of that country towards
the United fctatcs since tho war of 1817,
Senor Ilomcro, Mexican minister, says the
Mexicans are, on the contrary, very amica
bly disponed toward this country. 'That tho
interest of foreigners in Mexico", Americans
included, aro in no more dangor there than
they would bo in the United States, particu
larly under tho administration of Gen. Diaz,
who will protect with a firm hand their lives
and property, and that, besides, revolutions
aro no longer possible in Mexico, not only
on account of the good sense of the people,
but also by reason of the facilities now en
ioyed by the government to suppress at its
birth anv sedctionary movement.
i winn-n uc mm eix o ciock mis moraine.
by placing his head on the railroad track
Iiis head and right arm were cut off and his
body otherwise mangled. He left his home
after two o'clock this morning, making a
great noise, and was pursued by his wife
...!, .r.-.i. u: v. '. i . ." 7
from his body. He was evidently insane,
An inquest will be held to-morrow. Good-
wm v'Ul C" Jear J" busi-
ness troubles arc supposed to have affected
his mind. Ho WM fading Thanksgiving
day at Port Chester.
Randall In Georgia.
Atlanta, Ga., Nov. 2S. Samuel J. Kan
I dall and party arrived to attend th state
Democratic demonstration at noon. The
party was invited to seats on the floor of the
hcue of representatives, and the body ad-
journed in Mr. Kandall's honor. Being
presented to the legislature, Mr. Randall
said, ho took pleasure in congratulating the
j people of the country. They have thrown
i aside the cxpressions'of tho solid south and
( tho solid north, and that the people f the
; whole country now united in the cause of
j good government.
Lrwzs, Del., Nov. 23. In the stories told
by Bcrtrand and Hansen, pilot and seaman,
blown out to sea and picked up bv the
yner imma T. Angell, both agree that
. " --""-" -v v..tKu...,
was eaten. Bertrand, however, denies he
partook of it. Hanson admits he ate pieces
ofSwar.son's flesh and thinks Bertrand did.
Little Rocx. Art, Nov. 28 A. Gscetta
Warren county special says: Ab
Frazier, colored, was hung to-day for the
murder of Lewis Davis, colored, tw years
ago. On the gallows be prctatt his l&s
cenceof the murder. Tws thtuaaacl par
sons were present.
Tolxdo, O., Nov. 28. The trial of Chas.
Neiville. the alleged baron ot for hiirsmv
which has been in progress during ttiJKSJ. HR-ffK REPORTS OF IN.
sent week. u w..ml thi. mnrr-52l:T1K,8'i!' KWClo U 1IN-
adjoumment from Wednesday. In Mir last
Ueiville was married in this city to a daugh
ter of Wnj. C. J. Whitney, of Detroit, and
was arrested at the instance of Mr. Whitney
on the chargo of bigamy. Three ladies
with whom he is said to have mar
ried have been present in the court while
the trial was going on. In to-day's proceed
ings the detective who was in chargo of
the prisoner at tho time of the arrest last
SDnne. rehearsed the storv of Xeii-illo'j life
as told by him at that time. lie claimed to
have served in and been discharged from
the British army, and left England in con
sequence of trouble with his mother and
came to this country and traveled over
Canada and the west, and was married in
Newark, N. J., under tho name of Gcorgo
Perry being drunk the night of the marriage.
He spoke of another marriage in the state of
Jfew York undor the name of Xewbold, said
his real namo was Sir Roger Tichborne
NeiviIIe, and he was the owner of largo es
tates in England and Ireland, This after
' roon the defendant, while on the stand, was
aervous and excited, and would tell nothini
about himself. Argument will be taken up
to-morrow. Defendant was Whitney
coachman when he married his daughter.
Hocking Valley Mines.
Columbus, O., Nov. 28. By the persit-
ent efforts oi tho local authorities of Hock
ing, Athens & Perry company's, aided by
officers of the Columbus, Hocking Valley &
Toledo road and the Ohio coal exchange
syndicate operators, the indications are that
the strike which has been in progress in the
Hocking valley tho last six
months will soon end. Indictments
have been found against more than twenty
intimidation who mado tho assault on Mur
ray City, Nov. 61b, aud all but thrco or four
havo boen lodged in jail. Their trials will '
.o Doen loagcu in jan. incir trials will'
n'n next week. Detectives expect snon to j
ke now development and secure the ar- '
I of a still larger number of striking
oegin ncxi wceic
rest of a still larci
miners, who took part in burn
ing tho bridges on the Hock-1
ing Valley road. Three bridges burned '
will be ready for trains to pass to-morrow, ;
when three additional mines will be opened.
The putout it is thought will soon reach tho ;
point it was at hefore tho strike hegan, and
it is thought a largo number of miners will '
return to work December 1st, when they
learn they will bo protected from tho law
less element. Tho companies, however, say
they will not dischargo any now miners to
give place to old. All tho mines in the val
ley are being operated at 60 cents pur ton.
Baltimore, Nov. 28. A report has
reached here that Geo. Briscoe, colored was
lynched Wednesday night at Newbridge, in
in Annerundal county, this state. He was
charged with robbery and delivered to a
constable to bo taken to jail at Annapolis, a
largo crowd waylaid him and took Briscoe
and hung him. Ha had previously been
told to leave the county because of frequent
robberies in the neighborhood.
Annapolis, Nov. 23. A messenger to
Sheriff Fowler arrived hero this morning,
giving the verdict of tho coroner's jurv in
tho lynching of Geo. Briscoe, colored. Tho
jury rendered a verdict of death, caused by
strangulation at the hands of un
known parties. Tho placo of tho lynch
ing was a public road, about fifteen
miles from Annapolis. Tho time between
seven and eight o'clock. When Brisco waa
rescued from tho officers he was in chargo of ,
deputy sheriffs Goraton, Boono and Tipp
Wells" who had been summoned to help tho '
deputy. A double-barrelled gun was put in j
Boone's face and Tipn Wells was Dulled
from the buggy and hurt severely. The
lynchers numbered eighteen and were
A lady in the third district, who was en
ciente and was fired at by Briscoe during one
of his robberies, is a lunatic now rrom the
assault of Briscoe. Ho was sent to the pen
itentiary for house breaking. When he was
in jail hero during the spring burglaries in
tho neighborhood ceased. When ho return
ed they began again, nnd the public senti
ment generally approves tho act. Briscoe
had been warned several times to leave the
Tomustone, Arizona, Nov. 2S. News has
just been received of an affray which oc
curred Sunday last between Mexican polico
and a number of Americans at Cananea cop
per camp, Sonora, which resulted in the
death of an American teamster named Lee,
and the wounding of several Mexican po
licemen. A messenger was immediately
dispatched to tho commander of Mexican
troops at Santa Crucz, Sonora. Ilo sent a
detachment of forty men who demanded
the surrender of the Americans. The latter
refused, but was pursuaded by tho Copper
King company to do so. Two Americans
escaped and the remaining fifteen were
marched off to Santa Crucz. Tho officers of
tho Copper King company accompanied
them. Additional news is hourly expected.
Nkw Yokk, Nov. 20. Matthew McCaron,
laborer, reeled into his tenement on cast
One Hundred and Eighteenth street, at
mid-night on Thanksgiving. His wife up
braided him for having left her, a sick wom
an, alone all day. This morning the wife
was found with terrible wounds about the
head and face. Sho had been stabbed in
both eyes. A bloody shoo awl was discov
ered in the bureau drawer. McCaron had
left the houso after forbidding hi wifo to
open tho door. Her groans attracted other
inmates. The suffering woman told how
her husband had assaulted her. Sho will bo
always blind, if sho live. .McCaron was ar
Tor-EKA, Nov. 28. J. C. Puscy, clerk at
the penitentiary, has forged tho name of
Inncs to a voucher for goods sold the stato
to the amount of $2,782.30, and drew the
money and fled tho stato. Only on exami
nation of the books at the penitentiary can
settlo the question whether this is all of the
defalcation or not. Ho was aptKiinted over
two years ago by the board of directors of
the penitentiary and gave a bond for the
performance or his duties to tho sum o; J
$0,000. It is questioned by some whether
his bondsmen are holden for the transaction.
It is supposed tlnit ho has gone towards Old
Murdered by Cowboys.
Dodge Citt, Kas., Nov. 28. Yesterday
Joseph Mitchell and Net S. Andrews, two
cowboys, rode into tho village of Ashton, in
Ford county, about fifty miles from Dodge j
City, and in a drunken spreo killed two men
and wounded one woman. The sheriff of ,
Dodec City left immediately for there and on
.."..- . ... . -.. . i
his arrival captured Mitchell, the other cet
ting away. A mob to-day took the prisoner
awsy from the sheriff and hung him. At
this "writing over 100 cowboys are in the vil
lage and further trouble u anticipated. An
other posse of men left Dodgo to-night for
San Rantaxl, CaL, Nov. 28 Whilo
crossing the track of tho San Franciso t
Northern Pacific last night, a buggy which
contained six men was struck by the engine
of tho local passenger train." Gerald IL
Thomas and Ldward O'Donnell cre killed;
George Hardy, fatally injured; Frank Dono
van, arm broken. Two other occupants of
the buggy escaped injury.
secret session of the plenary council waj t
held to-day, and considerable progres, was
made in formulating the decree which have
been under consideration during the week.
This afternoon a conference of bishops and
theologians was held at the cathedral and
much work prepared for the action of the
Tbot, X I, "ov. 2S. Wm. lUrr, of
Chester, Warren county, a farmer, was
called to his door Wednesday night by a f
si as tVA ti4 s. i & , !". l.T i
perMn who said hs was -t to notify him
that his rslativss wr sick. A ha opessdjtoatoallorrtn Indiana on rsscrra-
in hct two man oouna nisi, placing a re
volver at his head, and compeljexl him to giv
np geld watch sad $1,504
TEREST TO THE
Reports of the "War, Interior
nd Treasury Depart
Interesting Series of Decisions
of the Supreme Court
Mandamus Applied for in the
Circuit Court by Brand's
Serious Affray Between Americans and
Mexican Policeman in
Sonora. ' . '
Failure at Middlctown, New
York, Caused by Mis-Placed
Pujtey, Clerk at. the Leavenworth
Penitentiary, a Defaulter. .
, T .
Secretary of War.
AMiiNGToN, ov.2l. bocretary of war,
ancoln's annual report wa made
public to-day. It covers thirty' page and is
very exhaustivo and comprehensive giving
in detail, receipts and expenditures amount
ing to upwards of forty-two millions of dol
lars' He estimate that tho military establish
ment for the next fiscal year, including the
river and harbor and public works and forti
ficatians will amount to fifty millions of dol
lars. As to military claims against the gov
ernment, he says that Kansas in 1882 sent in
in vouchers amounting to S349,3o0.03.
Tho result of the examination of the claim
of tho state of Kansas in tho bureaus of tl.c
war department was found to fall short of the
requirements of the act, and after the papers
and vouchers in this cJaim, amounting to
about 2,600 in number, had been referred
and rc-rcferrcd, it was deemed advisable to
conveno a board of officers to examine and
report upon the case. This wa dono in July
last, and the claim, alter then undergoing a
careful examination in this office, was re
turned to the treasury department with a
favorable report upon Expenditures of the
.stato to the amount of 332,308.13.
Tho renewed invasion of what is called the
Oklahoma country, in the Indian Territory,
by intruders detcrmined'to scttloupon lands
there, in defi&nco of laws and of executive
proclamations, has required movements of
considorablo numbers of troops; but the in
truders havo been agai? removed beyond
tho limits of tho Territory, and a now mili
tary district has been organized, call?d the
district of Oklahoma, under command of
Col. Kd ward Hatch, of tho 9th cavalry, with
a view of preventing a' rccurrenco of this
trouble. Information received ut the war
department indicate mat iu persistent
leader of these intruders" is an adventurer
who has lound a profitable source
of money making in organizing colonics to
go into the Territory. As I havo heretofore
stated, the only offenitfommitted by him
and those whom Be deludes iio joining
these colonics is tho fino which may bo im
posed under section 2118 of the Revised
Statutes, and tho Uno cannot bo collected;
und I renew my recommendation that an
amendment of the statute bo mado providing
for imprisonment, as it is believed that sucti
a punishment would prevent his vexatious
raids and savo a very largo cxpendituro now
incurred in tho movement of troops em
ployed in executing the law.
Tho report goes fully over the north pole
expedition under Greely, and the failures
and final success in rescuing that officer and
Secretary of Interior.
Washington, D. C, Nov. 28. Tho sec
retary of interior issued his third and last
annual report to-day. It is very long, cov
ering forty pages of printed matter. Ilo fa
vors permitting tho Indians to lease their
grass lands. He thinks tho Indians can bo
almost wholly supported by these lease.
He wants to disarm the Indian and givt.4 a
long history of tho Indian schools, what he
thinks finally will result in making tho Indi
an self supporting:
In my last report I called attrition to
the occupation of certain Indian reserva
tions by stockmen with their herds, un
der an arrangement made with tho Indians.
I decline to treat theso arrangements as leas
es mado on tho part of the Indians, but did
treat them ns license on the part of the
Indianr recognized by section 2117
of tho revised statutes, I do not
understand that the parties so oc-.
cupying theso lands with the consent rt the
Indians are there in violation of law. but
their condition is not a satisfactory ono
oithcr to themselves or tho department. The
department in allowing them to remain re
served the right to put them off such reser
vation, notwithstanding such permit or
license, if tho department considered it
necesary to do so in the interest of tholn
dians. How far th government may disro
gradtho license so g'.tcn by the Indians is a
quc-tion that need net be discussed until it
is presented, but should tho department at
tempt such exclusion against the wishe, of
the Indians, it would certainly lead to
trouble. The amount paid for such privi
leges is understood to oc about two cents
per acre for the lands so occupied. This
amount is not a fair compen-ation at this
time for the use of mch lands, or for at
least a considerable portion thereof. Much
of the land so occupied could be leased at
from four to six cents jr acre.
The Cheyenne and Antpahoe Indians
attempted" to lease 3,SG7,SSO acres of their
reservation, leaving unoccupied bv stockmen
.kAl.l iVtrrfV..M V-vm tl.A 1f..I d n.
b'v. tlockm lbo Arapahoe ind
Cheyenne received last year - cents per
sere" amounting to S77,So7"G0, or on average
of SI23 per capita. As it is bclwved that
. . .-. , ,
this reservation might be leased at from 1 to
C cents per acre, the amount may be increased
to 21.00 or S21J.99 per capita. It is btiicved
that the cattle men irill very readily consent
to double or treble the price paid ii they can
have srao assurance that they will not be
disturbed at the whim oc caprice of the In
dians. The amount now received, $123
rcr capita, is a sucf Quite sufficient, if the
department could control its payment to the
Indian., to aid very materially in uicir sup
port and civilization. A family of five per
sons would receive $61X5 per annum at 2
cent per cre- At 6 cents per acre Ihv
amount would go far toward their support
without further aid from the government.
Other tribe also have goocfcTazing land,
that might be leased atprofitabts rates, leav
ing the Indians a suScitnt ouantitv cf land
for their own use, either for agricultural or
grazing. Some legislation should be had on
the subject to enable the government to de-
-n(i 'j -:, , ,v" ir,.!., tv. full
value for the occupation of their lands, and
to prevent claimants holding such licenses
or privileges. Such occupants am sot on the
reservation in violation of law if tbT have
the consent of the Icdiacs; vH shoold their
conduct be such as to convince the dpart
merit that thHr nresc is injurious to the
f Indians, it is difficult to tei the result
of an attempt on th part of the department
to remove tnern if the Iadiaas costisne to
consent to their remaining. While titra
can be no objection to allow.ar the Indians
1b Temtorr to ltsSt their lands
.i r - .s
;or gazing purpoM,inere u a seno-s ct-
t5ons outside of the Indian Terrisorv to lea
lands valuable for sricaltnrslparpctes &r
ration is larger than is required for the use
of the Indians occupying it. there should be
a reduction thereof, and all that is not need
ed for tho use of the Indians should be
opened to settlement. The time has passed
when large and valuable tracts of land fit.
for agriculture can bo held by Indians for
either hunting or grazing lands to the ex
clusion of actual settlers.
Secretary of tho Treasury.
Wasihxotov, Nov. 2S. The annual re
port of the treasurer of the United States
shown the net revenues of the government of
the United States was less than in 1883 by
49,767,712. The decrease in receipts from
customs was 519,039,007; in receipts from
miscellaneous sources, $S,S19,21S. From
the aggregate of thoso items should bo de
duded an increase of ?1,8.I.840 in receipts
from the sales of public lands a net aggre
gate of 211,126.211, being n decrease from
tho amount in 1883 of $21,281,893; surplus
applicable to the reduction of tho public
debt to the amount of 5101,393,025. A de
crease of 328,185,818 from that of tho previ
ous year. Tho items of expenditures show
ing tho decrease are as follows: On account
of war department, S9,-1SI,77D; interior de
partment, SH.109,930; interest on public
debt, 1,581,752. There was an increase of
2242,111 in the expenditures on the ac
count of civil and miscellaneous,
and 2,009,104 in the expenditures
on the account of tho navy department.
The disbursing officers of the United States
hail to their credit, on the books of the treas
ury at thocloso of tho year, S32,163,9S0.
The statement of the assets and liabilities for
September 30, 1SS1, shows the general bal
ance wa3 reduced from $lC3.2.?J,lGa jn 1S83
to $11925.002 in lS8l,a reduction of $13,
707,100. The aggregate amount of gold and
silver eoin and bullion held by the treasury
increased from $352,510,S09 in 183 to $395.
210,297 in 1881, an increase of $12,705,187.
Tho gross assets increased from $150,119,817
in 1SS3 to $519,090,219, an increase of $03,
670,431 from November 1, 1580 to Novem
ber 1, 1881. Tho reserve decreased $12,
752,255, or from $100,822,515- to $118,070,
290. There were nominally outstanding at
tho close of the fiscal ve-ir silver certificates
amounting S120,891,091, an increase of $32,-
- i,60U. lJuncg tne year me amount neid
bv the treasury increased from $15,990,115
to $23,381,080," thus leaving actually out
standing $97,507,011, nn actual increase of
S2I.8S0.325. The amoiintof standard silver
dollars coined up to September 30, 1681,
was S1S2,380,829, of which tho treasury
held $112,319,409. Of this amount S97.0J4.
S81 was for the redemption of silver certifi
cates outstanding. Amount in circulation
$39,801,953, or nbout 21-8 per cent of
the total coinage. As usual the amount out
standing reached the highest point in De
cember! when it exceeded $11,000,000, an
aggregate never before reached. The de
crease to June was not as great as in previa
ous years, probably owing1 to tne scarcity ot
one ami two dollar notes, and on September
;UIi the amount was JbsU.ili grouler Ulan
the samo date in 1833. Counterfeits of va
rious kinds amounting to $11,000 wero de
tected during the year. As u consequence
of tho inability of tho treasury under the
existing practice to use either silver
dollars or silver certificates in its settlements
with the New York clearing home, where
by far the gn-ater part of its disbursements
aro made available, gold ran down from
$155,129,000 on January 1,1831, to S11G,
179,979 on August 12, 1831, whilo the silver
dollars and bullion on hand represented by
silver certificate outstanding, increased dur
ing the same period from $27,200,037 to
$18,003,958. As a temporary expedient to
stop this drain ot gold trom "the treasury,
the assistant treasury of New York was di
rected to use in payments to tho clearing
house, United States notes to tho extent of
one-half payments, but the amount of these
notes in the treasury which, at the time of
the commencement ofthis mode of payment,
had accumulated beyond its needs, had now
become so much reduced they aro no
longer available for such payments
to any considerable extent. If " a re
turn to tho former practice of
making payments entirely in Rs"d or
gold certificate shall result "in tho continu
ous loss of gold to tho treasury not mado up
to a sufficient extent by receipts of gold from
other sources, a question must soon ariso for
the decision of the departments ns to wheth
er it will continue to make in gold, or its
representative, payments now made through
the clearing house, or use in its payment
silver dollars, or their representative certifi
cates in somo proportion to the relation in
which silver dollars in th treasury not held
for certificates outstanding, bear to the avail
able aef and to an extent similar to that
in which they are u.-i-d at other offices of the
treasury. During the fiscal year $120,152,
572 in national bank notes wero presented
for redemption, being 22A ier cent, more
than the precedine vear. Of the amount
presented SSG,922,000" t.r 08.00 iw cent.,
camo from the four cities ofNew York, Bos
ton, Philadelphia and Chicago. Anincrea.o
of 22.83 per cent, in the amount of bank
note, presented for redemption reflects the
condition of tho mercantile monetary affair
of the country as shown by reports ot in
creasing business failures and decreasing
clearing house transactions, und it is a con
tinuation in the courso that bank noto re
demption has been pursuing year bv year,
since tho aggregate amount of bank notes
presented for redemption during ten yrssrs
expressed in round numbers $1,101,000,000.
Supremo Court Decisions.
Toitka, Kas., Nov. 28. The supreme
court filed the following opinions to-day:
Tho sttc of Kansas vs. John Fleming; ap
peal from Cowley county; reversed, opinion
by Horton, C. J.
Gcorgo W. Hardy vs. Atchison, Topeka
& Santa Fc railway company; error from
Ileno countv; aflirrneo; opinion bv Horton,
Tho Kansas City S: Eastern railroad com
pany vs. J. I Kregels; error from Lyon
county; reversed; opinion by Horton, C. J.
The state of Kansas vs. tho Kansas insur
ance company, claim of A. S. Iogan; reject
ed; opinion by Horton. 0. J.
The ?tat of Kansas vs the Kansa, insur
ance company; the claim of John B. Sut
liff; allowed; opinion by Horton, C. J.
The Kansas City, Ft. Scott A- Gulf rail
way roinp's.ny v?. O. F. I rimes; error from
Bourbon county; affirmed; opinion by Val
m. A. Hcroton, -t al vs. the statfl of
Kanss; rror from Pottawatomie county;
opinion by Valentine, J.; affirmed.
Lewis I'.tJIman vs. Albert II. HuUe; error
from Doniphan county; afiirrnfd; opinion by
S. D. Hathaway, et ai v. J. J. Davis, etsl;
error from Clay county; affirmed; pinion
by Valentine, .1.
"Jno. C DougUw vs. Chas. Parker; Trof
trom Leavenworth cwuaty; affirmed; opin
ion by 1111W, .1.
The. S. Krutz. rt ah.
!er; error from Miami
niakra bv ValrntUH."! J.
vs. (eo. B. Chand-
Geo. Cavcv t si,'. IL O. Bev et ai;
prror from Slawr, county; affirmed; opin
ion by Valpntinn J.
The Sandwich manufacturing company
y-T. Ii. ichoixn: error from JobawMi
county; reversed; opinion by Valentine, J,
TV. Vf,., ... I--,-.' T1 ...v ..-1
from Lea?wj"rth county; affirmed: opinion 1 RicitVrT-nOTr, . bsrreU j wVet. J
by Valentine, J. I mo trash!,; com. 17 biitb!e : oat, .
"The Co-oM-rativ Association of tiw .'at JfaatvU, ry, , baii bsley, m.im
ronaofHiubacdryofUrown conatv, Kan-J boheU
&s. vs. i-rwi v. Jiom tt all error Inura I
i. .-.-... I. -t.; . r.t
...-. vv, .i.csu, 'y.j u, "-
l)3. J. j
Tb state of Ksaas rt. I IfUckman; ap- j
peal from ?haTj ttvaAy, sSnned: pin- :
ion oy v iitsiise.j.
A. G. Carpenter, trtarnrerof Jchnon
county vs. John Uindman; trror from John
son county; revervi; cpia wn by Herd, J.
Tbe AtcbtB, Tor-k A i-nU 7i rsil-
vray company v. iMicratl T. Howe, treasar- )
er cluie iiateoi tvaniaj; trror faojasnawn
county; revered; opuuon by Herd, J.
O. O. ilsrburg vs. tlw Cook asanufactor
Inz cftsipxay. vs. PeTry A Co same
vs. Sbrrzsr. Bralrv & Co.; u.-m va.
George riayler rr.annfsctcriss cotapani
same t Cvvih and Borne, hardware
jt-rvsv. t -4trrt'S7' I4j' .- rTfscVw iek.
VVUiMHi e .. s.nj mr utiAkMA.. pwamt:
vs. A. Coanillard; sarce y- J. E. tynon
Ca- mb ti Grirsell -. rm-rmr:
' as vs. Go. F. Webb, woodeawars ooa -
j py; sa
sase n. (jucoin carruo company;
. li Susdard iptessnt company;
same vs. tho T. P. Allis manufacturing com
pany; same vs. Comstock stove works; same
ts S'herman F. Jewett & Co.; same vs. Bart
lett hardware company; tame vs. Kedwar ft
Burton; same vs. Sidney Shepherd & Co.;
same vs. Winchester i"Partriae manufac
turing company; same vs. Kelly, Mania
Co.; twentv-one cases; errors from Nemeha
county; affirmed; opinion br Hurd, J.
Burton. Moses Jc Brothers vs. Moses
Baum; error from Bartlet county; affirmed;
opinion bv Hurd, J.
Marv J. Cross vs. John D. Knox; error
from Shawnee county; affirmed; opinion by
In re W. W. Dill, original proceedings in
habeas corpus; in re, George Kessler, origi
nal proceedings in habeas corpus; two case;
petitioners discharged; opinion by Hurd, J.
Chicaoo, Ills, Nor. 28. The Daily News
Springfield, Ills, special says; The attorney
for Brand, Democratic candidate for state
senate from tho Sixth district, between
whose.cl.iims to the election and those of
Leinan, the stato board of canvassers de
clined to decide, to-night filed a petition in
the circuit court for a writ of mandamus to
compel tho board to certify to tho governor
that Brand has a majority'on the face of the
returns and is entitled to a certificate of
election. The petition will be heard to
morrow or Tuesday.
Middletown, X. Y., Nov. 28. Bank "Ex
aminer Geo. T. Nay, of Washington, is now
in possession of the Middletown national'
bank. President King takes all the blame
on himself. In July last the directors noti
fied King that Brown's credit was not to be
extended but reduced. King disobeyed In
structions and broke tho bank. The record
of tho acceptance of Brown's drafts on the
bank wero kept by King in a book in his
possession and concealed from the other of
ficers. So far as known, more than $200,000
of such acceptances are out. It is tho opin
ion of those informed that the
entire capital and surplus will
be wiped out. The run on the savings
bank here drew $20,000 to-day. Tho bank
is solvent and n-ady for any emergency.
Houston Conklin & C. C. V.Ketchem, grain
dealers, of this village, who are endorsers for
considerable amounts on Brown's paper,
have made assignments to protect creditors.
President King is at home verv ill. It is not
thought here that he has profited by the
crooked transactions, but he was infatuated
with Brown. Much of Brown's operations
are very heavy. As much as $500,000 of
his paper was handled by the bank In
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH.
New York Money Market.
Nsw Tor. XoTnbr 3S.1S8I.
Mossr-Easy at JtsJIS' 1 tnt., eloalan of-
I'Kim SUrcantiu PArsa SO . cent.
STxauxn Kxciiinoi rtrra : 41.'
ma nil I.rJV
Govchxhsxt Boxds Firm.
8raT SsocaiTias Quiet.
IUilwat ScccKina-t Qnerally Arm.
tT. S. 3-por-ecnts
17 S. Oi-per-wnts
'J. 8. 4-tier-eenU
itlnaonri I'selne C's bonds
Hannibal i. St Jo.el'ti bonds
Central I'adflc stocks
Chicago A Alton.
Chicago, ilurllngton A Qulncy ex.
Hannibal A 8t.Joseph
II annibal A St , Josrpu preferred (asked) .
Sew York Central
Kansas City Grain and Produce.
Kansas CrrT, November u.leSM.
The Ihiily Indicator reports :
FLncn-Dnlltqnotatlons XX 75 XXX C1
family SI UV31 lu; choice Sl.J0u 1.S3; tancj
Jl.l.V.tl J.); patent SI ftSl-UJ.
WuctT ICvcelpts, 21,(Milnsbels; shipments,
r,(i bushels; In store, ns6,Ow,buheln mark
et weaker and lower; So. 2 red t-aah, VSf;
November. 0; Iiecember, SI; J an parr ."JKt
Marn.MM May, iW:No. 3. US( So. t, 37;
rejected. 23; No. 1, soft, 37,t
Coux Receipts, '26,000 bnaliela; ahlpments.
21,(0 bushels; in store, Musi buahels; market
weaker anil lower; So, 2 mixed rash. 6S5.';
November, -Jit1,; December, first half, Hl
jear, S.1!: May. 27','; white mixed, IS; higher
mixed, WKf rejected, iOJf.
Oatc Cash, SI; November, K; December.
il.'J; rejected. 37.
Kyk Csh and November. 37.V;reJectd,3i.
II. T Higher; fancy small baled, 10 00, large
Game Supply largei roorket alow; prairie
chickens, 3, dressed; wild duck, OjtIO, drtaaed.
Pontar Market overstocked and weakt
chickens, 4a"; turkey. 74; dncka, htlti
gen:, S9; others unchsngrd.
Kanaat City Live Stock.
Kansas Citt. November M.lisM.
Tbo Llrt-Stotk Indicator reports:
Cattle Kreelpts, WW; market steady; ea
porters. S-VbV, ; good to ch.loe shipping.
sV.n.1.70: common to medium. S,.stA 10;
feeders. 1.TiS..1i cowt, SJ.IKVM SM grass
Texas steers, SJWXSt Cxi; Colorado half bree i
.teem SiUxrtl.tO; New Mexico steers. IH
Hoo Reeelpts, 3101; market weaker and a
shadelower: lo; averaging 1M to ios pounds
.old at IJ.01.11; bulk at SI.lV3l.iO.
Suerr Itecelpts. 1171; market quiet; fair to
good muttons, S! 7023.'); common to medium,
St. Louie Oraio and Produca.
St. Loci". November 28,lfM.
rtotm Market unchanged,
WitAT Opened barely sbtlte but lower;
No 2red.si$7Seasb; !. November; 7,'.iw
7,' Deeeraberi7i!sa7s,,i.Iaauary; 7.VisHMy.
Com Market higher and act! rets&XMraaJi;
VlH'aS-X November: U.StaMJ'i year; 4'
January) W VStS May
Oata Firmer; "IV cash and November; KH'
January; t,H'ftrti May.
KacBirr Flour. 6,Ouu barrels ; wheat, .0r
buacela; ton, 21. "si bushels t oaU, I, us'
boahela; rye. 0,ug buabela; barley, 4,0U
8mrtaxT Floor, , barrels ( wheat.
7,01 buahels ; corn, U.ouo bushels; OSU,
7,s)busbela; rye. t.uuo t barley, O.OM.
Wheat steady; 'IS December; 7V January!
Corn firm; year; 3iH' February; US
St. LoaU Liv Stack.
St. Loci. November tt.lsM.
Cattu Receipts. II o; eUeaianU. iW;
local demand; e.,m Inquiry for laUrlcr ship
ping; points: good to Otoltm abippiag-St.xsac.'vi
Mr lorrjMlium, at.TJMeS 23; batcher atMTa.Si.
.'.&; cows sad heifers, i 73,Ui good
Hoot Market stronger; Yorkers, SI l&tfl.Sj
paeklsg, 4.-tl n; heavy. Si.jKsS.&i re
ceipt, ,; shipment. WT).
Siir.iT Eeeejpti, 130; shipment, !o;msrk
rt steadyi e- xihiiGB to medlam, tl.itjtftju;
good Vo choice, S; lUgA.ZU.
Chicago Oraln tad Prod ace.
Chicami. November SS.l
Flora Market dull.
Whsat Market demand active; weaker st.
eragrd lower clotlsg a ahaie steadier: receipt
free, opened steady re He, fell f e, railed a
trlSe. e oaisg He under yeaterdsy; 5orembr
;;;(; December. Ti'W7lVi January U;
7J;Msr. KK'e-- No eprtsr. 7sk::t
' J. ?. red, 74X7S; 'o.i,s.
ri-Ala set good dmaBd aaettl2; open
ed strooi, row tkc tor Novemlwr. ',.? for
otter future, fell cf again, rallied sad clotwd
,?,ever JeatsTday. e.n 343,;.Vyrbrf .
s:i,(itl, year, iiftAV, Jsaaary. UKtWXt
Oat Market dull, oak rar. lose ovttess a
lihilsb-tlfncuh, a; November. iis;
"I""T" " '" ...-. .
..""'"--- -.. r -t --
.." tmawuaj corn, ... naacis
ji.M ifaaoeis; ryr, s.ao boatstMi
vrk '.'. j; November std Jaaaavy
.se; y, se
Cons firm: 5reirr ro;
Ic: Jsasary aai
Dtcrsafcer row .
Oai rmT; n !-a(7.V-
CanCA&o. JtAvtmbar ja.taas.
Tie Beer" Jrtnut rejerta
Dooa EeeiBt. S.)i atiaaa.au. .
Mattel Vm lie tifrrri cJootac issniTa mii
U.Ui.H: aaeaiac aa4 ekievixc.
; list. UJCHAJt; skips, .)
, SSelwSS&: lr'S?
t .. . -S . ssr ace. ak, - - J . it, nS ai
l(,"tlt -SW ts aseasvawaajwpr, avassr w u mmst aw aw i
sAlKrs:. J.b4.ii (wuai.ss,l..
- Taaas, W trt jar.
1 . as BmwIis. WB:
. - .. ...... a Al . mm-
KB. miiwm - iiarxjT b 12. ...MiKaii
i , - , I.-V. af,
LOOK AT THE
ON THE SECOND PAGE.
21 Main Street.
TAKE THE PLANK WALK ONE DOOR NORTH OF P.-0.
NEW YEAR GIFT!
An elegant Plush Newmarket given away
valued at $100.
For each three dollar purchase we gire one
number; each five dollar purchase, two num
bers, &c We retain the coupon bearing
the corresponding number. New Year's ere
some little girl will (publicly) take a hand
ful of coupons from the box, toss them up
and catch one as they fall. The person hold
ing the corresponding number will receive
the garment. We will commence issuing
tickets Saturday morning, Nov. 29th.
Come Everybody and Get at
Least One Number.
THIRD DOOR WEST OF LAWRENCE AV.
FLANNELS and BLANKETS
cf s jWdacilos !
Fross tVeglsr m.
la ail CsUfadtlwt!JtlslT4s
Xrs Us 4