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WICHITA, KANSAS, SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMgjRSO, 1834.
jc n- - AvX-V;
TT V .. T)
A REPORTER INTERVIEWS
THE BUSINESS MEN,
And Discovers a Mixture
Prosperity and Depression
On the Whole, the Outlook is
Grand Jury A Word Which the Present
Administration Would do Well
Another Old Settler, William A. Reese,
Gone A Cold Winter "Give
WHAT THEY HAD TO SAY.
During the past week several pessimists
have been picturing the present and pros
ectic state of trado in the city iu dismal
colors. AVith a view of ascertaining the
real state of tradu in the city generally, an
Eaolk reporter visited most of the principal
business houses, hotels, railroad offices and
other lmsiness concern. Tim result might
ho summed as follows :
Among hotels, restaurants and boarding
houses, business compares favorably with
that of la-t year. Nearly every hotel in the
city luve all their rooms full every night.
Mr. Davis, of tho Occidental, said they fre
quently had to turn men away for want of I
The freight receipts of tho Santa Ke and
Fort Scott railroad office during month are
in exce-s of those for the corresponding
mouth lift pear.
Tin! wholesale houses are all doing a good
trade and are well satisfied. The hardware
dealer all report a very satisfactory trade;
especially in stove, every house in that line
report unprecedented saloo of stoves during
the past week.
Among other retailers, notwithstanding
that no particular house wishes the impres
sion to get abroad that it docs Vs than
others in the name line, enough may be
gathered to satisfy the inquirer that buines
i" not altogether satisfactory. In fact, a
small minority stated openly that their trade
fvas at least 20 j'er cent. les than in tho cor
responding month last year.
Yesterday being Saturday, w hich is always
a good day, everyone had a good trndr,
but it vius plain that the vol
ume of business among the retail
ftorea during the past wi'ck was not altogeth
er satisfactory, that there was a falling offi
The cause is clearly to be found in tho low
prices of grain, which causes farmers to hold
uacK lor better ligurcs. 1 tic consequence i
are that tbev buy onlv the bare necessaries
Eastern men looking about the city think
that trade is wonderfully brisk. A gentle
man from Maryland, well ported in business
in that state, said that the volume of busi
ness done in this city trcbbled that of east
ern cities of this sire. The fact is our mer
chants have been accustomed to do an enor
mous trad" and now that business is squeez
ing dow n a little they imnginejthey are doing
The "Famous Clothing Store" was. the
first jilaeo viited and iu :mwcr to an in
quiry tin- foreman said their trade was splen
did ; much better than they expected
Israel Bros., groceries and drugs, Dcuglas
nvenue, aid that they had a good trade to
day, but their business was fully 20 per rent
lc-s than la-t year.
Mr. Allen, grocer, Bailiff & Cone's old
stand remarked, "Our trade is first rate, we
had all we could attend to to-day, and wo
have no reason to complain at any time.
1'arkin-nit t Glount, in reply to the ques
tion, Mlid: "Our business is quite satii-fac-tory.
You ought to sec what a lot of stoves
wo sold to-da.'
At tho Chicago Bargain house, on Doug
las avenue, thcro were a number of ladies
examining good-., but in roplv to the uiial
question Mr. Hull replied that business was
fair, tho number of customers had not fallen
offbut they were buvin? very lijrht. i
Mallitt st Harwell's furniture store was
noit entered. Mr. Motlitt said their trade
was splendid; besides a good city tnule, they
were selling largo quantities of goods to
On coming out of this establishment Mr.
Yail, of tho fino jewelry establishment of
Kdward Yail it Co., Main street, wa.s met
and in answer to tho quorry, "How is busi
ness:" replied that it wa fair, but not what
it should be.
At the Golden Bulo tore, trade was by no
At Bitting Bros., Keystone clothing house,
tho junior member of the firm was found,
looking pleasant, and handed tho reporter a
cigar with tho remark, "Wo have had a
splendid day; tho cool weather of the past
two weeks has given an impetus to busincs;
thero was a depression immediately after
election, but the last two weok our business
has been quite satisfactory."
Stover V; Lippitt replied that business was
Houck Bros., hardware, never had better
tradc could not attend to any more.
Butler V KMicr Very good.
At J. P. Allen's drug and jewelry store
they conld not brag.
At the Illinois Store Miss Lynch remarked
that it was unusually dull for Saturday.
Kntering the New york store the reporter
could hardly elbow his way through tho
crowd of cu-tomers. The gentlemen were I
intent on purchasing tho limt suits and the
ladies were fitting on seal sacques and furs, i
Cash Henderson was found at the dek all i
wreathed in smiles. He said, you can see
for voursclf. It has bivn so all dav. .
Hardinir t Fihcr's trado w-as quite satis-,
At the largo dry goods houso of lunis V 1
Boss, near the potofiice, an animated sccno j
was presented ecry clerk in the establish-
tnent wa engaged,
Mr. Innis was found in 1
the rear of tho room waiting on customers. seems to be, and Is, a surplus on hand of Wire works came up to-day, and after ar
He was in good humor and remarked that everything and, as strange as thi anomaly gument, w-as taken under advisement. The
he could have used five more clerks to ad- i
Huso fc Charlton,
queensware, 24 Main, '
did not feel so good trade was only modcr- conceivable, and nlo a surplus of all de
ately fair. scriptions of products of the earth, fields and
At "The Fair" the answer was good, ery ' pastures. The result is low prices for every
good. I thing the farmer grows, the closing of fsc-
Mr. Larrimer, of the dry goods house of tories that can no longer find remunerative
Larimer & Stinon, was in a pxd humor markets for their goods and the discharging
and replied cheerfully, "wo can't complain. of hundreds of thousands of
our trade is very good." their employes and the throw -
Crossing to the otbersido of Main street J ing out of employment hundreds of
the reporter entered the dry goods cstab- thousands of others who delve for the fuel
lishment of I Kicht fc Son. 147 Main. Mr.
Kicht said trade was dull.
The drug business was found to be gen-
crallv very good. '
Mr. Hoffmastcr, Jr.. of Hoffmaster & Son,
boots and shoes, 137 Main street, said they I
, . ,, . ,. 1
were doing well. They were sendiug con-
sidcrable goods to surrounding towns.
linliiinn llros.. iln- iiwm! mirl ihpt- hail a I
Kood trade to-day hut durinc the week it ,
n .a, 1
had been dnll.
Entering Munton's establishment No.
I Main street, the reporter found some diffi
culty in finding any one at leisure to talk to
I him, at lenjrth one of the proprietors enquir-
! ed what he could do for him. The Eagle
I would like to know, Mr. Munson, how trade
I is with you! cver better. Do you see
I lhef( ten clerks! they have been on the
of jump all day and we could uso ns many
j more; come out and have a cijr.
I Fiulcv I'oss, the biir furniture dealer, re
ported trade very good.
E. 1'. Hovey fc Co., Douglas avenue, had
a good trade yesterday hut dull during the
Magill ic Bliss, grocers, good yesterday
medium during the week,
At Geo. Matthew's hardware -tore, fair
but not extra.
A. Katz, dry goods; nothing to brag on.
Ketchctii & Ketchem; stove trade excel
lent. At Bughys grocery, corner 4of Douglas
and Market, business was first rale.
A GfcAND JURY.
A word Which the Present Administration
Would do Well to Heed.
We hate been asked a number of times as
to whether a grand jury will be called at the
next term of court. In answer we say that
we have no knowledge directly to tho effect
that one will be called. There will be a
short session of the court iu a few days for
some special purpose. A grand jury may
be ordered at that time, or it may not be
called until the first day of the regular Feb
ruary terms. The city administration seems
indisposed or powerless to do anything in
tho way of protecting the people from somo
of the robber dives and dens that infest the
city. It sccnio thtt in order to have two or
threo respcctablo drinking resorts the peoplo
aro compelled to submit to letting everything
that wants to sell rot gut without let or hin
drance. "Vc suppose that tlie only way to get
rid of the dives is to sweep the whole bus i-
ncs out of existence.
This city makes no distinction n to who
they permit to run whisky joints, gambling
hells and bawdy houses, ami so we can't ob
ject if a grand jury is put to work which
can make no distinction a- to who they
If our city government don't want a grand
jury called it would be the part of wisdom
for them to do away with some of the pest
wo have in the city, which of theni-clvr-s are
sufficient reason for calling one.
To-morrow isthefirst of the month, which
will bo ngoodtimeto inaugurate a now dcat.
The Eaoix dealt honestly and fairly touch
ing thee muttoi-.. and this city government
onlv a few- weeks since, and what we said
was but a reflection of a very large majority
of this people. Thu thieves and cracksmen
in numlicr oeparteg, but il was through a
fear of tho ligilance committee rather than
from anything the city did. The city au
thorities can only avoid a grand jury by not
put suing their present course.
THE DEATH OK WILLIAM A, REESE.
One of the truest men that ever left the
impress of his unselfish character upon this
community, is no more. One of the most
gencrou, enterprising and selfsacrilieing
citizens that ever blc-ed this city is gone.
One of the noblest and purest spirits that
ever lentils influence to the elevation of
tho-o with whom it was associated, has Uown.
"Will Beese is dead. After inanv, many
months of desperate leittling with tho King
of Terror, elated with assuring hopes oft,
and olten catdovn by temporary rexer-es,
but never de-Dairim:. the e-
j haunted mortal save over the
uneven struggle and a noble soul stood
forth free mid nntrainmeled, superior and
triumphant. His w;i the only surrender in
which a victory is gained. As fell the shades
of lant evening that only which was mortal
fell into the arms of night, while him we
knew and loved was transported to the
realms of eternal light. To recite or repeat
his pergonal history, known to all, is not ex
pected. "W. A. Bocso was among the earliest
comers to this valley. In the early days and
for v ears after the spirit of his enterprise,
his energy and his hopefulness went far to
mold and make this cit what it is. Two or
"''vrar ago in carrying out somo bridge
con,mot ''"terprise of tho company to which
,10 l,cl"l,Kwl ho took n cold winch settled upon
t . . .... ... . .
""'t""'"'iunm Willi a aestroymg cough I
1,c w,'ut ",vt ,0 UU oIJ Il0,,le '" 1'cnnsylva- ,
ma, and then cams back and went to the cusmess luurihk wp.
Kocky Mountains, where he tarried for many PiTTMivno. Pa., Nov. 29. Tho general
months, his faithful wife ever accompanying feeling among business men is daily growing
him, but it was all to no purpose. The nor.' liopcful. Somo largo orders for rail
summons may have been delayed, hut with , road supplies have been received, and have
yesterday evening's selling sua, in the wane j
of the .ear, it came, and by the light of to-!
morrow must wo see him borno from his
home to tho sanctuary which ho helped to
build and thence to the place of heart -ache, ,
whose white symbols of immortality already I
thickly stud the brow of yondcr's hill. Hie
endearing character, his attractive jwwers, I
his words and deeds, may give birth to
rnolilini emotions nrl n-ontln cvmti.itli'nj
but his human loc, which will survive "the
wreck of matter," will ho more deeply writ
ten upon tender hearts than upon any
marble that human hands may raise.
"Vh) isanlsh rilererltin a cruwni
Itrcausp In Ilia great lutnro liurord lrri,
l!roml our pluns if eniilr anil rnmnn,
I It'sKll tlmt nuu Willi anlnr slioiiM puroud
Ami lit- nho nmiki Mm lirat lilm lo the rljzlit "
The funeral services will bo held at the
Presbyterian church to-morrow morning at
10 a. m., to which all his old friends aro in
vited. The Old Settlers' as-ociation of which
he wn a member, will attend in a body.
", listen man '
A voice wlltiln us BIW1II.S Hut stnr'Hiii? word,
'Mail thiiu sli.nlt iieerdle'" (ele-ilnl nicc,
11) nm It In our -mils: srronl n tirM
11 m get linger touch' d. lieu the mild -Ijrs
II morning ran;: twrWIier. smind Torth still
The sottgofour grenl immortalitr "
OIVE US UREAD.
Cold facts, nothing but cold facte will sat
isfy some cople. The cold facts arc, then,
that wo ha e before us a very cold winter
and there will bo more want and misery ex-
perionced by the poor this winter, all over
thi- broad land, than during any winter,
probably within the memory of the present
generation. To a general stagnation of busi-
nes and a depression felt everyw here there ,
mav atmenr. this siimlus has. and does, tend
1 to aggravate the situation. There is a
- - - - .
plus of every kind of manufactured goods
to run these factories and of others who fur-
nish tbn innrnnorablp kinds nf mir mni.r?l. '
Of course there is no chance for the mcr-
chant, the tradesman nor the shipper, wken
the producers and the manufacturers go to
the wall. So closely hinges saeh of thee
.t ., .1", . .
upon the other thai to stop one stops all.
In the face of all this threatened trouble and
disaster comes a chiin're of nilm
and with it a threatened change of govern-
mental policies. &o we will navo tifira
times this w inter and the crv will every- I
where be heard for bread. Thin-faced
children will stare at empty plates; the
heart-strings of mothers will be pulled until
life becomes a burthen and fathers will cry
out to God in despair. "Give us bread" will
be the cry of crowded cities where "give us
bread" will be painted on banners and car
ried at head of columns of desperate men.
And "give us bread" will be a cry that will
bo heard in "Wichita before spring. A gen
tleman who employs a number of men said
yesterday that within the week past he could
have hired one hundred men at a dollar a
dav and winter has not yet set in. Yester
day a man camcio us, a bright intelligent
man, who has a wife and four children de
pendent upon him. Last spring he with
them went from an eastern town
out to Commancho county and
took up a homestead. Sickness
overtook them and tho six hundred dollar
he had saved up with which to lay tho foun
dation for a future homo soon vanished and
being without anything to eat or wear or
do, in that wild country, he managed to
reach this city to find high rents, no work
and himself penniless. This is but one case
and we could say a great deal more of this
one and would but in deference to his own
leelmg". Organization, systcmetic organi
zation with a business head and business
methods will alone be adequate to prevent
starvation and great suffering. Probably
this is truer of Wichita than any other city
of this state for the reason that so many hun
dreds of people have poured in here during
the summer attracted by the news of our
city's proeperity. Prosperous we have been
and to were the penniless new-comers so
long as there was nothing but warm days
aid plenty of work. For tho sake of inno
cent children and helpless mothers, for tho
sake of our good name, of our own con
sciences to say nothing of our own comfort
able ones, let a thorough and systematic or
ganization to ho had.
DcvvKit, Nov. 29. The official canvass by
the state vote gives Blaine 3G.277, Cleveland
27.C27, Butler 105, St. John 769.
1'oTThVii.i.E. Pa., Nov. 29. John Hanney,
a prominent polititician and late treasurer of
.sorwegian townsnip, tins county, was con
victed of embezzlement and conspiracy.
Sentence un deferred.
St. Paul, Minn., 'ov. 29 M. Anna E.
Baniscy, wifo of Hon. Alexander Itamsey, at
various times representative and senator in
congress from this state, and late secretary
of war, died this afternoon.
Yo.nkej-.s, X. Y., Nov. 29. Alex. Smith
& Sons' extensive carpet mills shut down
to-day for an indefinite period. Tho mill
employed between three and four thousand
hands." Tho suspension was due to a de
pression in trade.
Killed by a Cherokee.
Ka.vsa.s City, Xov. 29. A Times' Vini
ta, (Indian Territory) special saya: In an
altercation last night Wm. Arnold, a non
resident, was killed by I. T. (Suntcr, a Cher
okee. (Junter surrendered. His action was
justified by witnesses.
Biciimoxi), Ya., Nov. 29. The general
assembly to-day passed over the governor's
veto the election board bill. This is the
second time this year that the legislature has
had to do this, te court of appeals having
decided the first hill, passed lat winter, un
XewYokk, Xov. 29. Win. II. Burr,
Henry 1- Burr and Emil Schwab, compos
ing the firm of Burr, Son fc Co., filed as
signment to-dav for the benefit of their
creditors to Olfvcr Sackloy, giving prefer
ences amounting to $108,b0. Among the
preferred creditors aro J. S. Ingraham, of
Chicago, for 10,000: North Kivcr hank,
520,000; Mercantile bank, $32,000.
Omaha, Neb., Nov. 29. At Oceola, Polk
count, a man named Smith Thursday night
fatally shot his wife, and when in jail cut
his own throat. Previous to the shooting
the man had been out under bonds to keep
the peace at the instance of his wife, and be
fore that had been charged with incest, his
daughter being the victim. Of the latter ac-
ensnTmn. fwmever. lie vs nrntinreil nv r-
j XT, - 3" ?
imr among iron men is decidedly better
on account of the receipt of fair orders for
ho products of their mills.
(Jai.ve.sto.-, Tex., Nov. 29. A News'
San Antonio special says: Tho department
commander has been notified by tho author
ities at Washington of the renewal of the re
recinrocal agreement providing for crossing
the national boundary line by troops of the
Tnited States and the Bepubl c of Mexico
in pursuit of hostile Indians. Lieut. Egglo
ston has therenpon croscd into Mexico in
pursuit of the band of Indians that recently
scalped the Petty family.
Lancastet:, Pa., Nov. 29. The jewelry
store of Daniel B. Shifter, at Bowensville,
was robbed la-t night by the Welsh moun
tain cang of thio es, of S900 worth of goods.
The thieve-stole a horse and wagon in the
vicinity to carry away their booty. The
animal was recovered this morning near tno
Wel-n mountains, almost dead from hard
travel. V large posse of citizens organized
and started into tho mountains, determined
to make a thorough search for tho thieves.
The poe in pursuit of the thieves who
robbed ShatVer's jewelry store, at Bowmans
ville last night, supposed to bo the Buzzard
pine came upon them at the edge of a
swamp this afternoon after a chasolif over
twenty miles. Tho thieves were four in
number, Abe Buzzard, Joe Buzzard and two
others. They were fired upon and finally
Joe Huzzard was cut off from tho rest and
was captured and lodged in jail.
Application for Receiver.
St. Loris, Nov. 29. Tho application of
. B. Hart before the circuit court for tho
appointment of a receiver for tho Harrison
amqaviioi .v. i. nan was aico staling inai
tbo concern's liabilities are Sl.-
01?,7o0, while the assets are less bv S200.000
. . ...... .... .... . 7
than the liabilities. Edwin Harrison's affi
davit was filed protesting against tbo appoint
ment of a receiver, on the account that tho
company was well managed by tho officers.
Ho also denied the correctncM of Hart's
statements of the liabilities and asset, and
this denial was also corroborated by otters.
Does Not Affect
Bcrujcgto.v, la., Nov. 29. -The failure of
B. I). Brown, the grain dealer who M?igrd
yesterday, does not affect tho Burlington
and Mississippi elevator of this city, which
is managed and controlled bv a stock com-
Pny of ew iork capitalist. The elra
hoVCramfthe firm of D. B. Brown A Co
endn dealers of this citv. of which A. C
jM n -lAIMtfW A T rf m 4jn A tf mm Rtlhli A aa &-
Pinkham i a resident partner, assigned vet-
1"-V lo ;- 'kukiiwi
elevator, formerly operated bv the firm, hju
fince sptccibcr"been operated by John I.
Gcrrv and N. It. Derby, of this city, and the
Burlington elevator is owned and operated j
- lL DorbJ" & Co- II hould not be '
oonfounil!! with th Ru-lmirfrm antl f iu t
VJY t fK7,v n r i. i vr- -
oonfoundeii with tn Hii.linvtnn &nd ifi,&.
k;ppi eievator which was bum
Mppi elevator, wnicn was built or M. D.
- . . r --",-- -' --"
Brown and with which he was i
ARE THE REPORTS FROM
An Account by a Commercial
Man of the Ravages of the
Entire Families Carried off and
None Left to Bury
Considerable Rain Begins to Abate the
Inroads of the Epidemic.
Two Men Shot in New Orleans by Two
Louisville, Ky., Nov. 29. Arthur II.
Loomis, traveling representative of a New
York firm, is in tho city to-day, having just
returned from a trip through the plague
stricken district of eastern Kentucky. Mr.
Loomis said: "I was four days in Martin
county without disponing of a single article.
People aro absolutely crazy. They have no
use for anything but coffins. A great deal
has been printed iu tho newspapers about
the situation in Martin and adjoining coun
ties, but it has been but an imperfect reflex
of tho existing deplorable condition. I knew
of instances where whole families havo died
within a week, whero neighborhoods have
been swallowed up in the grave, whero ono(
man has survived to bury his family and his
friends and then was found dead with no
living creature near him except in some
cases 11 faithful dog. Flocks of sheep and
droves of cattle that used to brow-e on the
hillside and along the range of tho Cumber
lands, now lay dead and rotting, while peb
bles glisten on the bottom of thu creek beds.
Wells and cisterns have been drained to the
bottom, and spring? are no longer to
bo relied upon for supply of
water. Tho ground is literally parch
ed, and whero vegetation formerly bloomed
luxuriantly there is nothing but dry thous
ands of dead animals, said to have died with
in the past two weeks." What, in the opin
ion of the natives, is the cause of this fatal
calamity! "It is very evident that the chief
agent of death is starvation. The people in
those districts are almost without communi
cation with the outside world. An occas
sional drummer, like myself, stray3 among
them once a year and a few of the most pros
perous visit some largo cities onco in a life
time. A good season brings with it a beau
tiful crop. Wool and other native product
are rudely manufactured into clothing, but
when crops fail them the order of things are
reversed. I am speaking of the backwoods
neighborhoods, where tho plague has raged
with tho greatest fatality. I learned while
in Martin county that the crop yield for two
successive seiuo'ns had been failures. Tho
natives arc without money and vithout means
to purchaso bread. "Tho shutting off
of tho water supply has brought to tho sur
face a poisonous liquid. Famished for water
the people drank, and the consequence was
death. The first symptoms are violent gri
pings, and after this raging headache, hot
fever ensues and the patient usually lingers
two days, sulToring mental agony before
death. I understand that native physicians
have been commissioned by the state to
mako a careful analysis of tho water and de
scribe the poisonom ingredients. Belief
committees have been dispatched to Martin
from neighboring counties. Before I left
there was a light rainfall, with prospects of
continued falling weather, and the opinion
prevails that the plague has passed through
its most dangerous stages and is now on the
wane. During the lat two days of my stay
I heard of very few deaths.
New Orleans Notes.
New Orleans, Nov. 23. A Picayune's
Shreveport special says: Chas. A. Deveraux
was shot dead last night by John O'Neill at
Houghton, Bossier parish. The cause of
the tragedy is not known. Deveraux came
from Milledgville, Ga., where ho killed his
stepfather and had to leave the state.
Georgiana and Josephine Conway, sisters,
aged 20 and 22 year-, lieices of ex
Mayor Conway, shot two young men on
Canal street to-night. Georgiana was shot
by John I). Logan, son of ex-Alderman M.
D. Logan, and Joseiihino was shot by Joe
Donahue, cx-lnited States deputy marshal.
Tho youug women claim to have been se
duced by tho men. They shot Logan in tho
back anI face, probably fatal. Devonshire
was slightly woucded in tho back. The
girls and a brother were arrested and the
men sent to the hospital.
Memphis, Tkx.v., Nov. 29. An Appeal's
Helena, Ark., special says: Seven colored
prisoners and convicts confined in the Phil
lips county jail overpowered F. M. Brickey,
the jailor, this evening, and made their es
cape. Brickey, although stunned by a severe
blow, which knocked him down, recovered
in timo to draw his revolver and shoot at the
fleeing criminal'. Two bullets struck Pete
Walton, negro, charged with rape, who was
captured shortly afterwards, but will dio
from the effects of the wounds received. All
the others have so far eluded the large poe
who aro in pursuit.
To Issuo Bonds.
San Francisco, Cal., Nov. 29 At the
meeting of the stockholders of the Hawiian
Commercial and Sugar company to-day the
report of the special committee appointed to
dense means 01 paving the company in
debtedness of Sl.OT'O.OOO, adopted the report
and instructs the directors to is-ue $1,100,000 .
of first mortgage 7 per cent, bonds, payable
within ten years.
en years. A reserve fund will be 1
s,p,twi trtf the n
.nnls. I'lnns 'Snreekels. nte- president of 1
the company, who holds a majority
vv...-. ... -... ,'-- T r "" 1
.. ... 1...1.1. ... :...: t n...
stock, offered to take all the bonds.
Galveston, Tex., Nov. 29. A Galveston
News' Dallas special savs: In the United
States circuit court to-day the attachment
o,i. -r. 1. rmnt rmilrfim. nrl r.ihT rfr
property belonging to Adams V Leonard,
bankers, who recently assigned, and pro-
cccdings in the garnishment on tho Dallas
building association, tho ErquelLi cattle
company, and II. W. Flipper, as.ictieo of
the bank, were entered by tho Missouri Pa -
cific railroad company, who set forth that
the company made deposits with Adams .t
Leonard amounting to $S0w00, which thev
sue to recover. Other smaller attachments f
were also instituted acainst the bank's prop- '
erty. The assets of the suspended firm, as
shown by n schedule filed, are $614,000.
being nearly double the liabilities. ,
m. Corruth, a wealthy v t:on planter,
to-night filed an attaciimr nt in th district'
court against Adams s; Leonard for a deposit
01 $12,000. An officer of the bank eive it '
as his opinion that if the attachments con
tinue to bo run on the bank will be unable
to resume. Bishop Garrett had on deposit .
about $10,000 toward building an Fpisropal 1
church. The Methodist church bad between
$o000 and $7,000 for the same purpose.
Kansas City Items.
Kansa.m Citt, Mo. Nov. 29. Peter Hay-
j den formerly treasurer of the Oklahoma so-
ciety of this city state the death of Captain
l..na ,VT,rV M ,- f.i o,,t. ..
v:;-i.. mii A. ;, , .i.
mmkM l, U Va . Hill UVk tUl.tl UUt 11TI ll Lf
not interrupt in pro -
gress of the colonization scheme. In an 13-
tcrview he says, we arc only waiting for tb
action of congress in this matter and so
oon a we hear definitely from that quarter
we shall push forward. Senator Plumb has
a bill now pending befors the jenate com-
mitteoforthe forfeiture of the Atlantic .
Pacific railmid land grant, which is eonsid-
cred a necessary preliminary f the opening
ot Ukilanotns to settlers.
Cbas. Alf Williams, for she past t-ro and
S-T.t,lr. ,-e '""V, LR-r
.Irtitm rMtmMl him niiti tn-n.-.V, tn
I accept a similar place on the Jltanoapohs
I w.,.w ....,.H ..... f....w.- .W-U.LU. M
NwYoax,NoTn 29L The schedule of
Jas. H. Bonlon, bookseller, show liabilities
of $133,000; nominal MteU, f 1500; actual
The schedules of Hugh "Wadams & Co.,
show liabilities of $47,369; nominal assets,
$47,433; actual assets, $846.
The American theatre building and man
aging company filed articles of incorpora
tion to-day with capital stock of $ 100,000,
divided into 1,000 share. The incorpora
tors are Henry G. Mackay, John Franklin,
Harvey and Charles JCacGeachy, who to
gether with "Wesley Sisson, Edward M.
Roberts, Frank Bunco and Francis B. Car
penter aro tho trustees for the first year.
Gen. Genham G. Mott, of Bordcntown,
N. J., crossed Cortlandt street ferry this af
ternoon, and walked up Cortlandt street with
Col. C. Ettvnge, of Philadelphia. At the
corner of New Church street Gen. Mott
sank unconscious to the pavement, and was
carried into tho office of the Lehigh Valley
railroad, where, beforo physician arrived,
he died. Gen. Mott nerved as a colonel in
the Mexican war, and won the rank of major
general in the lato war.
The semi-centennial convention of the
Delta Upsilon college fraternity will be held
in this citv on Thursday and Iriday of next
The cigar makers of this city protest
against adopting tho pending treat' between
the United States and Spain. The cigar
makers claim if the treaty be ratified a re
duction of 50 per cent on the duty on man
ufactured tobacco will go into effect and
many will then be deprived of work.
Augusta Koster, a young dressmaker who
came lo this country from Berlin in 1878, at
Jefferson Market "police court to-day, ac
cused Horace Kobert Montage Maddock, a
dashing young fellow of 28 years, who
speaks half a dozen languages, with aband
oning her some years ago. Mad
dock obtained a commission in tho Brit
ish annv and left his native town of
Surbiton, England, for service in India.
Two years ago he turned up in this city,
having camo from Chicago, and met Miss
Koster in tho Fourth Avenue boarding
house. He was then getting occasional em
ployment as a spotter on the Fourth avenuo
horse car line. Tho conduct of tho couple
gained from them notice to leave the board
ing house. Tho two then begun housekeep
ing but Montague soon disappeared. Miss
Koster, however, occasionally heard from
him, marrying other girls. Sho finally
traced him'to Rochester whore she found
him located as Dr. Maddock, engaged in
the vending of proprietary medicines. Dr.
Maddock confessed having married a young
woman in Rochester less than a month ago.
Ho was astounded when his partner inform
ed him in the inner consultation room en
gaged with a patient that his wife from New
York wished to see him. Sho consented to
go with him to Buffalo. They stopped at
the United States hotel. After dinner they
had some wino and the Doctor went out to
purchase two ticket for New York. He
did not return, when sho realized sho had
been again duped. Augusta searched
her satchel and found Horace's letter to
her hud been taken away and a partly
emptied bottle of strychnine substituted. She
also found a glass on the table that contained
a considerable quantity of strychnine, but
fortunately she had not drank much of it.
At this point a boy brought her a ticket to
New York, saying a gentleman on the etrect
had told him to deliver it. Augusta returned
t-i this city. Tho judge told the woman that
tho man was not within the jurisdiction of
thu court. Tho woman answered that she
would return to Rochester and compel him
to inarry her, whon sho would immediately
Frank Gordon was shot dead to-night by
James McVicker, pool seller, in a Blecker
street saloon. Tho men wcro strangers and
qnarreled about a woman accompanying
McVicker. Tho latter ran outside, followed
by Gordon and his companion, one of
whom McVicker says drew a knife, when he
fired his revolver, shooting Gordon through
the heart. Goidon was only released from
Crison yesterday after serving five years for
Wa-iiixoton, D. C, Nov. 29. Frank
Miner, colored, who murdered his wife in
1S82. wa to-day sentenced to be hanged the
second Friday after the next general term of
The treasury department purchased 10,000
ounces of silver for delivery at the Philadel
phia mint, thi completing tho monthly min
imum required by law.
It is estimated that the decreaso in the
public debt for November will not be much
over ono million dollars. Tho decrease is
due to the reduction in revenues for the
month, and heavy payments on account of
pensions of over $8,000,000.
Several hundred residents of Washington,
friends of Gen. and Mrs. Logan, called at
their residence this evening towelcome the
senator and his wifo back to the capital. The
affair, though informal, was. under the man
agement of a committee of arrangements.
A section of the .Marine band was in attend
ance and the houso was decorated from top
to bottom, andoutside with banners, lanterns
and flowers. There was no speechmaking.
The parlor and library of the mansion were
crowded with ladies "and gentlemen, while
those for whom there was nojstanding room
filed through in procession, paying their re
spects with shaking hands and words of wel
come in passing.
Representative Follett, Ohio, has prepared
a bill which he will introduce in the house
next week, providing for the abolition of th
present system of deputy marshals and su
pervisors" of elections. Ho will also intro
duce a resolution to authorize the committee
on expenditures, department of justice, to
investigate tho conduct of United States
marshals and their deputies in Ohio during
the October election.
Verdict of Guilty.
Toledo, 0., Nov. 29. The Neivillo biga
my case came to a sudden termination this
morning. At the adjournment of court last
evening tho opening argument for the pros
ecution had been mado and it was expected
that this morning the jury would bo ad
dressed on behalf of tho prisoner, but when
court opened his counsel remarked that
they did not care to say anything to the
j,lrr) whereupon Judge Lcrumon delivrred
his" charge and the twelve retired, only to
in about fifteen minute with a ver-
1 diet of guiltv. Neiville took the matter
very cooly and had nothing to sav, farther
.t .1 I.! VT . 1 a .1.. Vl.. .TA.
man taaiiKing it counsel mr mu nvic :iui. j
which they had made in his behalf. An ef-
fort will be made to secure a new trial and '
in ci'f of being successful in this, it is ru
1 mored the case will be taken to tho supreme
COUrt, DW, SUM. UUK IS on.J rumor.
Mwdletown, N. Y., Nov. 29. The run
! on savings banks still continues, but is small.
j It will doubtless end to-dsv. The bank : ,
&buadantv able to pay the demand, and
. ,,.,'..,,, . ,
published in the local papers yesterday a
j statement that they were ready to pay de-
posits waving thirty days notice No fears
are entertained for its safety by the m.i of
depositors. President Kinc, of the broken
national bank, is in bed and can't be jn.
Thursday last, after B. D. Brown left tbu
village, where he had made a general as -
signment to th Middlctown national bank,
he went to Goshen. He there procured
from tbe Goshen national banks drafts on
New York acgrrgatir.g $13,000, which he
took to New York next morning and doubt-
tbe drafts without suScient fcuntr or none
I he run on the savings DanK sas entirely
i Cepak Raaiw, Nov. 29. A Burlington,
Cedar Rapids & Northern live stock train.
. of eight cars of hogs, this aorslcg ran into
P1 W-. I-rt . W,VfrT! t-I!l rAllim- & kmA
wreck, and killing the firrman, Fred. Phil-
i .. .. mr a
, r. .7-, ; ;: - .-- , v oi '?
( tT en5ine.r.
Mevmtls Tena, Noy. 23. Freight train
No. 11, going cast, which left her at 1;$0
this rooming, on the Chesapeake, Ohio A
Southwestern railway, co!lidl with freight
" train No. 9, west bound, two miles eal of
Uenniag-s station and fortv-"gfet miles east
' of Memphis ai M5 this morntag. The en-
cineer. Jack Moore, and brakeman. Robert
1 relv, ol a.v. were kutal octnzht. l'at.
Welch. Srwnaa of No. 9, and the fireman of
0- ? vbUnCTl XrTit-tr
T TKr .VTV v-. u mII A V7
mt -M. U1W4. M. W ! W.. .Kte
j rretsa: cart and tcth esEines were tadls-
GOV. GLICK ON THE AC
TION OF THE CATTLE
His Opinion on the Cattle Trail
in Kansas and the Ergot
Brand Dismisses the Mandam
us Proceedings in the
Which Gives the Majority in the Legis
lature to the Republicans
Pennsylvania Men Find $47,000
While Digging Roots on an
St. Louis, Nov. 29. Gov. Glick, who is
a short-horn cattle breeder, as well as chief
executive of Kansas, in an interview with a
repo-ter of the Globe-Democrat on tho ar
tion of the cattlemen's convention rece'.tly
held in this citv, stated that the scheme for
tbo great .attle trail from the Red river to
tho north boundry of the country, as marked
out by the convention was entirely imprac
ticable, he said, to bo of value. The trail
must bo ono hundred miles wide instead of
six miles as asked for. Besides, he alleged
that thoy have no right to a trail through
Kansas or any other state. Thoy now hare
a trail through the western part of Kansas,
but tho law establishing it will bo repealed
by the legislature this winter, and he also
states that Kansas lost half a million
dollars the past year from Texas fever, but
hereafter thcro will be a strict quarantine
against Texas cattle established and regula
ted by law, instead of simply by proclama
tion. He disclaimed there was any illfeel
ing in Kansas against Texas, but asserted
self-preservation demanded they should pro
tect themselves. He opposed leasing public
lands to ranchmen and favored this as being
to the best interests of tho country, lie
thought tho veterinary service of the United
States as now organized is a humbug, and
it should bo improved by tho employment
of the best veterinarics in tho country," and
expressed tho belief that the disease in Kan
sas last spring pronounced by Dr. salmon
10 ue crgoiism
was tho Teritable foot and
Baltimore, Nov. 29. A lire broko out
this morning in a largo four story clothing
houso of Rosen field Bros., at tho corner of
Baltimore and Center Market streets, dam
aging the stock to tho amount of $30,000
which 13 fully covered by insurance.
Chicago, Nov. 29. A fire broko out this
morning at 5 o'clock in Hart's elevator and
mill, this city. Tho elevator, Decalter's
wood yard and one small duelling wcro to
tally consumed. Los, about $60,000; in
surance about $25,000, in various compa
nies. Omaha. Neb., Nov. 29. The bridge over
Dale creek in Wyoming, on the line of the
Union Pacific road was destroyed by fire
Minneapolis, Ks., Nov. 29. The north
western Kansas teacher's association is in
session here now which commenced yester
day and will conclude this afternoon. A
large number are in attendance. The inter
est manifested in all the proceedings is satis
factory. Many prominent educators are in
attendance, among them Chancellor Lippen
cott, of the state university; President Tay
lor, of the Emporia normal school; State
Superintendent Speer, Prof. Fitzpatrick, of
tho Leavenworth schools, and others. The
sessions have been interesting and profitable.
Chancellor Lippcncott delivered a lecture
last night to a largo and highly intellectual
Detroit, Mich., Fov. 29. Last Saturday
Lloyd Breezec, formerly proprietor of the
Evcning'Journal, bought tho Morning Times,
a united press paper. Editor Tomilson, of
the Journal, this morning secured a prelim
inary injunction restraining him from the
publication of the paper as an afternoon
daily, as had been announced. Tho injunc
tion is conditional, Brezec being allowed to
publish it if ho furnished $3,000 bond to
rtimbnrse Tomlinson in case the suit finally
went against him. The bond was filed with
eight securities, three Republicans, three
Democrats, one Grceabacker, and one Pro
hibitionist, all of whom aro millionaires.
Tho first issue of tho paper camo out at three
o'clock at a thirty-two column folio with
full associated press reports. It will have
three issues daily. The changjs to an after
noon paper was announced thu morning by
a parade of several hundred newsboys head
ed by a brass band.
Desires to Walt.
Chicago, Nov. 29. The conference of a
number of Democratic politicians here to
day resulted in Rudolph Brand sending a
telegram to Gen. Palmer, his attorney in the
Brand-Iceman contested election case, re
questing him to dismiss the mandamus pro
ceedings made against the state canvair.g
board. Mr. Brand savs he desires to await
the decision of Gov. Hamilton before taking
any further action, but says he docs not in
tend by this to waive his claim to tho seat
in tho swte senate.
The Tims will say to-morrow that the
evidence of fraud in the
Second precinct of
tliA P't.iitwnt?, tvaSfl ti nnw nmitira anr? tlat
j tj,;s W1W ,hownto Mr. Brand this afternoon.
whereupon he telegraphed to stop the
mandamus proceeding and that he will now
make no more effort to obtain his seat. The
Times also claims the Democrats will now
make no further effort to control th legis
lature. Distinguished Democrats.
Atlanta, Ga., Nov. 29. SamuM J. Ran-
J doll, W. U. Hcntcl, chairman Pennsylvania
state Democratic committee, R.J. McQuinn
and B. K. Jamison, Pennsylvania, l-ft to
night, after a two day's visit as guests of the
Atlanta Democratic league. Randall and
Hencl spoke last mtht at the grand sta
demonstration to 20,000 people. The party
were entertained at dinner by tbe Capital
City club, of Atlanta, whre Ilindall and
Henl spoke. The demonstration. tbe
zrandet ever ecn in Georgia. Thers wer
fully 20.000 visitors in the city. Every town
sent a delegation. Tbe procession waslhrM
miles long, and the whole march was bril
liantly illuminated. Rood!! was recdTed
, by the goTemor and the Irgulatare, which
adjourned to rcet hinu
Nrw Yotsr, Nor. 29. Gov. Cleveland
, witd upon in Albany by a dlgtlon
ofthe actors faedsodrtytoy and inriled
, , , J , J M
t to tlto6 tbe annual performance for the
cecest 01 toe luna at tee academy or taueic
in this city oexi Thursday afternoon. The
governor replied: I am'oompelbsd todc!in
many invitations of many kind but he ap
preciated the always ready generosity of tie
actors irba ether people were la trouble,
and as this was only a charity affiur held for
themselves be ironfd accept the invitation."
jutot tatHta. JiaTor-
.t n a -mV. ; : . J.i
are to be invited.
Monlookt, X. Y Nor. .3. Jobs S.
Saauaea. an eccentric old farmer who a
.,. j t ...
cnar a etury ao aotred wtojvrty
y buying lucsvslf a rartalic coa, on
ThaaksciTin day had .a paralytic tu a&d
Ullics on a tvot rtore. was -avrnir bor&td.
A neirsbor happening in, foand km iaseo-
r? v-71, ,T?if ? the store
'. s.v t..V .?,). f i;. f.u v..1 .. ..
( OT.i. fcW ,4. W W. AM Arx VtftMH .4
T erjp. The acforittcale aaa bits critical
coaitjca. bet mar reooT.
Chicago, Not. 29. The pasnl
gers of the Missouri river line held fore
noon session again to-day, but tsmcbm bo
settlement of tbe passenger rata mk. Om
chief obstacle at present is tke wy of set
tlement is the demand of tbe Chicafo Al
ton to reduce all paaaenger tarifi to a hat
oftwocenUpermlla. Another sesaitMi wiH
be held this afternoon.
At tbe afternoon session the
considered rarions plan for the ahoUao
ment of the present thousand mil ticket.
The plan most generally favored wa to aril
commercial travelers ono hnadred snUa
tickets at the full rate of tare cents pe
mile, tickets to have a stub, and whea
these have been collected to be returned to
tho railway and a rebate to be paid of om
cent per mile. This would prevent these
tickets from falling into the bands of scalp
ers. The Rock Island, however, did not fa
vor the plan and tbe meeting adjourned to
Monday without any definite action.
Nashthxt, Tenn., Nov. 29. An Aasrs
can's HunUville, Ala, special says; A
sleeper on tho Memphis & Charleston rail
way, was thrown from the track last alcht
between Corinth and Salisbury by a broken
rail, and act on fire bran overturninc
and totally consumed. Seven passenger! on
the sleeper were all injured but none seri
ously. Boiler Explode.
Lot7tTiujs,Xy., Not. 29. A Canrier
Journal's Etizabethtown, Ky., special aTS.
News has just reached here that the boiler
of a saw mill about seven mile from thu
place exploded to-day, tearing tbe building
to pieces and killing Jonn Morgan, James
Morgan, Richard Fire and four other,
whose names are not known. Two others
wero seriously injured and it is thought
they will die.
Baltimou, Not. . The plenary eona.
cil was in session this forenoon, and much
work was completed for the action of the
public session to-morrow. There will he no
evening service to-morrow. Arcoowuop
(Jarrnran. 01 Aev lor, win ccieornic niasr.
and Most Rev. P. W. Riordon. co-adjutor of
San Francisco, will preach on tne perpetuKT
of the church.
Philadelphia, Pa., Nov. 29. A Timee'
Danville, Pa., special says; Two men dig
ging roots on an island in the Susquehanna
river, struck a metal box containing coins
amounting to nearly $47,000, Including $16,-
000 in Mexican silver dollars. $30)00 in
gold doubloons and nearly $1,000 In small
Pirrsncao, Pa., Not. 29. County de-
tactive Doughterty, acting unUer orders
from tho court, prevented the meeting be
tween Chas. Mitchell and John Gillespie, the
latter a resident of this city, arranged for to
night. The contest was to have been with
four ounce gloyes and a largo crowd, repre
senting every grade of society, waa present.
Hostox, 3Iass., Nov. 29. Tho Bell tele
phone company stock jumped from $208 to
$220 to-day on a rumor of a favorable de
cision in the TJrawbaugh suit.
Tho Biglow carpet company al uraton,
which employs nearly one thousand bands,
will, on December 10, reduce tho wages of
its operators eight per cent.
Mrs. William Holloway, on Oak street,
J ones' addition, at 3:30 a. m. h otic will be
given later of the timo of the funeral.
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH.
Kansas City Grain and PrcxUts.
Kaxsas Citt, Novsmbsw .1sm.
Thr Dairy Indicator reports :
rtoca-Dullt sals, tear family at W.
Wmbat Reolpu, M.Tmibnahalst ehipsMaU,
IS.Ifsl bmhels: In .tore. tOt.TMi.biuhalsi mark
et fairly active; cash DlRtier, options lowsri So
2 rat easb. UK; Notrmbrr. SO asked) !
eembcr, .Vij Janaarr rcgsivt
bid- KuMi May. WIlHi Ko
. s. itmaui
No. 4, 9 bid, 40 asked; rcjtctrd, JO
ink til; Su. t, sort, 57
Conx-Rrerlpta. IS, son bushels ; shipments.
3...VXl bushels i in store, ,; bnabrlsi mar
ket rather unirti cash bljchrr, Itsnabw lewrr;
No Smlxrdrash, . ai St .November.
IKH; December, first half. SIX bid, Make4
Tear, Z'.'i bid, AS atkedj stay, lis Old, .
asked; white mlawl, -AS'Jt rejected, UK
OaT Cash, 21: November. 11; December.
UK; rejected. I8K
Kva Sorember. M.S';reJeted,S8H.
Kansas City Live Mock.
Kstssa Crrr. Xovambar Jf.jasa.
The Hvt-StQck Initiator reports :
Cattls Reeelpts, 6M: market steady at
reaterdar's prices; amall trsdlef receipt owing
olirbtsapvlyi exporters, U.aMta XI; good to
!) ice shipping. e.V6(V70s common to med
ium, i.oit$ 10; feeders, 1.7.t.: cows,
ei-toert : grass Taxa steers, as OOSSS 09;Cot
nrado balf brel teerettt.0; Jtew llas
fro steers. tXiniM.uo.
Houa RMsrlpts. TsnS: tola averaaing 170 to
Stt pounds sold at H XM-0 balk at M.lo
fliinr Receipts. MSi market qaleti fall to
good muttons, 1a.S09s.w1; eomaon to saedlom.
t. Louie Oreia aed Ptedeea.
Sr. Locia, Xovember 19, UM.
FLotra Market unchanged.
Wucat Opened higher, declined, closed V
ASc below yesterday Kb. a red. 7K7fsj
eaeni 73H7ejf ueeemDcrt 7StaTSH Janaary;
07XteM)S May, doalng Inside Igaree.
Cna.1 Market higher, feUeC aad tleeed KH
Vccnder yesterday t SKX3.s cash; swx
November: IJVHW rear: UKftM Jen nam
Oat Very dnll; noting doae.
Bacsirra riosr. l.ono barrels j wheat. 41, taft
bushels; ecira, &1.000 beshelat oate, JS.bsb
bushels; rye. 0,uuO bushels; barley, I.ott
Smnrere flour, 7.000 barrels; wheat.
10.U0 bushels; eera. ,t freafeele; eete.
Z. cm bushels; rye. l.ooi barley, J.oso.
tThetl steady; 76.' December; 7V Jaanarr!
Cora trm; '" 7eri ftbraaryt UH
Oate dull t M,V May.
t. Lease Lire Keck.
ftf. Lone. Veraasew 9.UM.
Cims Seeatpte. 400; aMaateate. ale;
supply very light; eely a email leeal trade.
Hoce Market atroager; Yorkers. fl4.iat4.;
packlag. as.sMM es; heavy. t4.WiM.su; re
ceipts, l,09; shlpaseau. sew.
Suaar Reevlpte, KO; shipments, SOW; so
supply retail trade
Chicago Orate aad Predate.
Cricao, Moreaber ts.UM.
rioca Market dull
Witiat Market demand aettve aad aaeet
tied aad lower: opened KssV higher eader
free offerings, fell 1, closed under reeter
day( JCoTeraber. 7iS91i. feaJsf .S; De
rember. 73S'37(,S'i January TSS'St.SKs May.
sIV!1; o 5 pTlag, 73e7JV! ' ,
81: No red,74X7; Sa.J.ecXtlM,
C Maket rwd demand j weak aad lower '
eereptXsy. which ruled atcrdyi eeasher felt
1 Vc from top price yaetrday 1 oCered eiaed St
lowers esAhiis -: cioeteg ettWt Koreas -ber,
XH'a-CV. cUmbs V.x&w. year.
X. eloaieg v: Jaeuary. 4Vis5. cJeatag
OATeMarket weaa aad le-werr eaah, W41
November. CeK; December, Shav: Jaa
uary,xjMay,aiSaS'. Kxcaxrra riovr. I4.W0 harraie 1 wheat. Ke
0j bsaheUi corn. XU.OA baahela ; Ua.a4
buAhclai rye, 7,KSi haehela 1 bwrtey, M,a
IS.aw bsejMle 1
M.9US wuaheiat rre.
Wheat steady; November aad.
3e; May. e
Cera era; ffereeaher reee let
iMcwsaber new Me
Onu snaer; neeMtTe.
Tie Xheeefe Jtm ailreeeef;
Hnoa meeatse. Beat:
Market tatrtraeaee. elamat tc Jeea;
k sewwr; swatBt
I aad aMesteg.
; efctaa, atliaS
eeaiag. e es.je: iaea;ag
ai aaeseje; cgst, at-awess-as;
CaTTLI KMietpU J.nat; a
eCrrten atoettr Tezaa aad
esswrta. at lSwX.71: awedM aexeee tasaatag.
as trax a: eaauaoa U aaeaHass. t .-,
Teaaa, l tUrmu.
aao Keeatete 1M
het steady; Ufartarte
sat ts nad. M.saeM
Mr, M asaj!aCBmiaV
Jit lemma) aad aalaa
LOOK AT THE
ON THE SECOND PAGE.
21 Main Street.
TAKE THE PUNK WALK ONE DOOR NORTH OK P.-0.
FUNNELS and BLANKETS
ef a atedaetloa ot
Vraan Beglar friaes
CeaetetlBf el lie Markets. Kneslan; Clrrtilar. Dnliaana
la alt Celere and Malarial Juel received at
Dry Goods, Boots, Shoes, &c,
E. P. HOYEY & CO.,
Have decided on a change in their business,
and will on Monday, Dec. 1st, offer their
entire stock of Dry Goods, Boots and Shoes,
'amounting to Forty
great tacrine, to close at once. Ihis will
prove a golden opportunity to purchase
good goodi at less than eastern jobbing
j prices, riease remernoer mat ims is no
humbug sale. We mean just what we bay,
and we positively state that our entire'stock
will be sold at prices that will interest ail
close caah buyers.
B. P. HOVEY & CO.
New Line ol
No.), Ill Doufflan Avo.
Thousand Dollars, at a
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