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title: 'Wichita daily eagle. (Wichita, Kan.) 1884-1886, December 17, 1884, Image 1',
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WICHITA, KANSAS. WEDNESDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 17, 18S47
GREAT 99 CT
WEDNESDAY, DEC. 17th.
We will offer the following remurka
blo values nt the uniform price of
One pair 10x4 while bed blankets,
worth $1.65. Ono pair colored blank
eta. ' One pair h11 uo scarlet nctt. worth
Ouc suit child's line oc&riel under
wear, worth $1.30.
One of our gent' fine white t-liirU,
One gent's line all wool scarlet hhirt;
good value at $1.-5.
One gent' fancy ctripe tmdrrshirt.
One pair lined gent' kid glove-..
Two fancy embroidered tidies
cheap at 75 cents each.
Two pairs f-olid colored f.islo thtead
hose; re;d value 75-a pair.
Four pairs Indies' seamless Cash
mere wool hose, worth per pair 40c.
Six pair misses' all wool Iiom-.
One pair of our $1.25 4-button kid
Tuo jvatB line satin -call, worth
each 75 centp.
Two ladies' zephyr wool scarle, sold
all over nt $1.00 each.
Oue pi.uud best German kiiittiuy
yam, orlli $'1 50.
Seven lutlici.' fancy border linen, hem
ntitched haudkerehiefrt, worth 'Jo cents;
Ouc beautiful brocade silk humlkcr
cbicf, worth $1.'26.
Silk plush album, worth $2.J.i.
Two handsomu shopping bags.
Ouc line leather lined shopping la jr.
One 11x4 crochet bed spread, woitb
Three yards best 5-ouncn factory
flannel, usual price 50c per yard.
Six y&nlN best tick, usual prire 22c
One d07.cn large all linen colored
Two ipiilted skirts- worth 75c each.
Que line 'ill wool shoulder shawl,
usual price, $1.35
Three child's wool hoods, worth 50c
Two infant's knit sacqucs worth 75c
Ouo ladies' fine band-made hood,
worth lully $1.50
Four elegant large Daniask towel'.
Fjne ladies velvet hat; milliner's
One French felt bat (bound); milli
ners; sell them at $2.25.
One real ostrich plume; milliners
ask you $2 00.
Oue tinsel and chenille bonnet, we
formerly sold at $2.00.
One bunch nice large tips.
One eel steel silver plate knives;
(Sheffield, Kuglntid, make), usual price
One set fork.
One set table spoons.
One dozcu tea spoons.
One pair silver plate napkin rings-,
worth $1.00 each.
Pickle castt-r worth $2.00.
ISuttcr dish worth $1.50.
Ebony curtain pole, with bras llx-
tures completi-; sold elscwhcrcat $1.50.
Two walnut curtain pole,with ring
complete: elsewhere 75c caeli. i
Twenty yards Steel River print. i
One dozcu decorated tea cups- and j
saucers, worth $2.00.
Two yards of our regular 65c Cash-!
Remember for each $3 purchase w
giTC ono uumber on the $100 garment. ;
Conic and secure some of the 99 ct.
bargains, a a there aro many articltst
suitable for Xtnas presents.
DK.J. C. DEAN,
Dkxtist. Opjtoslte tbenostolflcc. Teeth ex-'
I traded without iaiu. 12-S1-
, DK.S. W. RICHMOND,
i Magnetic physician. Cure) diseases of every
name and nature by mag: etlc treatment, with
out medicine. Ilia caret are sieedy and jer
roanent, and charges rersonable. Diagnosis
and consultation free, funics from a distance
' can board with him a reasonable rates, office
' on oouih Water street, Wichita, Kansas.
Treats Catarrh of the Head, Ear and Nose, Sore
Ihrort Tonsillitis, Acute and Chronic, and
Lun gAfTectlnns with Cnmiund Ox)gen. or
the Siry treaiment Office In Kerrell'a block,
opjiOalte the :!'toHlce. Office boara from !ta
m. toS p. m. 174
.i. is, Mclaughlin, m. d.
Kclectlc. office and residence 414 North
Main Mreet. east side, bet w ten Third street
i and Central avenue, Wichita, Kansas. Chron
ic and Female diseases a specialty.
I " C. A. WILSOX, M. D.
j Physician and Surgeon. Office at J. 1'.
I Furlong's, couth west corner Topeka ve
j and First street. dlTMf
I uTiITtkiio. M. D ,
riivsiclun, Surgeon and Aeconclier. Diseases
of Females specialty. Office oer I'ollock t
l'earcc'H, DoorXu.2. Residence on Market
street, three blocks north or Central av.nue.
ttlls left at i. V. Uealy's land office promptly
G. M. HIIIUKK, M.D.
311 Douglas avenne, south aide. Iiarnes block
over Derby's Implement store, Wichita, Kan
sas. , ulb3-lm
A graduate and and practicloner of Kcgular
Medicine and Conservative Surgery, pays spe
cial attention to all Diseases or the Chest,
Abdomen, Pelvis, Nerves, and peculiar to
Children; ConQnementa of Women; Sprains,
Fractures. Dislocations, Enijitl'ins, Swellings
and Tumors Office, lii East Douglas avenue,
Wichita, Kan-is Consultation personally, or
by Ictterin American, as well as the German
MRS. DR. SEXTON.
The noted magnetic healer. Is located at No.
G30 North Market street, where the sick and
suffering may receive the benefit ofber wonder
ful nettling power Charges reasonable.
Attorney-at-law. Office on Douglas avenue.
dry goods store.
W. M. JOHNSON. M D..
Homceopathlst. Temple block, third stair
way north of postoffice; Wichita, Kansas
Office hours from 7 to S &. m., 1 to 3 and 7 to 9
p. rn Chronic diseases a specialty 123-tf
DU. W L. DOYLE, "
Office oer Itames A Son's drug
tore. Centennial block, Wlrhita
Attorney-at-law. OiSsa !n Eagle block, over
Hovey A Co. 's dry goods store 7J-20-tr
Dk. W 8. McHUKNIK,
Formerly physician and surgeon to the Louis
villo City and Marine hospital, and late health
officer of Springfield, Illinois, has located at
No. 19 Main street, opposite the postoffice,
for general practice. Special attention paid to
gynecology, electric and galvanic baths. Of
fice hours 8 to lu a. if. and 2 to 4 r. w., and at
TEUUY A DUMONT,
Architects and Superintendents. Offlco In
Hoys' block. Wichita, Kansas. 2-tf
D. IV- SMITH,
DiNTlsr. Eagle building, Douglas lunnc,
U. II. Ilcntley.
U. Hatfield, .I.C. Iientley.
II 1 FIKLU A ltEXrLi: Y.
Attornevs at L-iw Office in Fcrrell Iiloefc op
posite Postoffice, "Vichila, Kas d!78 tf
J W.ADAMS. I. CO. W. ADAMS.
ADAMS A ADAMS,
Atlornejy at Law. Will practice Instate and
federal courts Office in Eagle II luck, Wichita,
Kai sat. dl.lu-
IIAKUIS A ilAKItlb A KIHU1IAUGII,
Attorueys at Ijiw, Commercial block, Wlch
.. M. IIALDEKSTON,
Atioknbv at law, Wichita, SeIgwlck county
Kansat Office u Centennial Hlock.
(). W. CtlLUNt, KOHT. U. TIATT
COLLING A PIATT,
Aitornejs at Law. Will practice In both state
and Federal rjurts. Office lu Temple block.
Main atreet, second stairway north of Post
office, Wichita, Kansas.
K. II IlKNTZ,
Physician ami Surgeoi. Office over Fuller A
J. J. CIHlT,
Architect ami Superintendent. Office, mil
Werner's block, Douglas aienue, between To
peka avenue and Laurence St., Wichita, Kan
Dentist. Office in Temple block. 1-tf
STANLEY A WALL,
Attorneys at Law, Wichita, Kansas. Office
3er Citizens' bank
u. D KIItK,
Attorney at IjiwHooiii No. .1, U S. I.and
ling, Wichita, Kausiu.
The Photographer. Pictures In all sizes and
styles, lie also carries the finest assortment
of picture frames in the city. Give him a
friendly call and examine samples. d-'J-tf
IICSSTOS, r. W. tKSTLKV
HOUSTON A IIENTLEY,
Attornevs at Law. Office over Kausao Na
tional bank. Wichita. Kn.
Contractors and builders, on First street, n est
of County building.
E. II. KltOWN,
Auctioneer. Clearwater, Kansas. 105-3m
J. i I.AUCK.
Attorney at Law, Wichita, Kansas
E. C UUGGLES,
Attorney-at-law. Office over No.
Street, A'lchtta, Kansas.
W. F. WALKKK,
Attornev at Law. Office over Kansas Na
D. A. MITCHELL,
Attorney-at-law and collection agent. No. 14
Main street. -Wichita. Kansas. 127-tf
l. C. SCHUOEDEK,
Physician Ind surgeon. Office and residence,
west aide of Main street in W. Winch's new
building, near postofflco. d-lW- ru
Office corner Lawrence and Douglas avenues.
Residence Topeka avenue, between Central and
Third, opposite J. R, Mead's residence, dltitf
A O. LOWELL.
house renting business, Wichita,
St. U Ft. S. A W. R. F.
KAST IIOCN'D TRAIN..
No 2, eTpress and mall. ..
No. S, freight
No. 2, ejepress and malt ..
No. 4, freght . ..
No. fi, freight
G IX) p
. 9 3.1 a in
11.00 ,i. in
WEST I10UXK TRAINS.
No I, evpress and m.Ml . ..
i No 3, rr-lghl
; No. 3, freight
I No. 1, express and mall
No 7. freight
. S 4np. ra
11 -to a in
. 9J5p. m.
12 W noon
t No. 1 and 2 dally.
No 4 and .1 daily.
All other trains dally except Suridsr
No pasengers carried on freight trains
Enormous reduction in the price ot custom
In order to reduce stock and make room
for other lines of roods I will make suits to 1
order at a reduction of twenty-five (25) per t At the telegraph instrument table sat Ma
cent. The same splendid fits and thoroughly ' rean manager ot the Western Union office,
first-class work as before guaranteed. " , which had arranged wires for the occasion
1 mean business, and the goods will surely i and who was tj manage the telegraphic
bo sold at tho above heavy (one-quarter) re-1 part of the ceremonies. .About fifteen min
duction. I ute before two, the operator at the exposi-
Comeearlv and take advantaco of this ' tion bu ildinc at Xcvr Orleans, announced
1 remarkable opportunity to get ah elegant j
1 suit vcrv cheap. " i
Thanking you for past favors, I am, most
317 Donglas avenue 317
Masons and Plasterers take Notice Qreat Re
duction. The Rogers Coal company until further
iivr?; i- . c,- ...
3'ierco City Lime at S1.05 per bbl
j Michigan Plaster at 2.40 per bbl
Louisville Cement at 1..5 per bbl
Washed Hair at -2oct per bushel
1 Q"bty guaranteed.
' fiBeiw"i . ,,
618 Douglaa avenue- dlG4-tf
t Farai Tor Salt,
Slx well lmprvie.1 firm, situated in
Milton and Murdoch townibins. Butler
countv, Kansas. Addrew A. Harrison. 1
vianon, seagwicK county, rvacaas.
ROUTINE BUSINESS OF
BOTH HOUSES OF
Bad Barker and Judge Lawrence
Before Springer's Investi
The Former Threatens the Lat
ter with Personal Violence
Should He Testify
James G. Blaine Withdraws
His Libel Suit Against
The Opening Ceremonies of the World's
Fair and Cotton Exposition at
President Arthur Touches the Telegraph
Button and Starts the Machinery
at New Orleans.
Special Dispatch to the Daily Eagle.
Goddard, Kas. Dec. 1C At the election
held in this city to-day for city officers, the
citizens ticket was elected. Mho result is ns
follows: Citizens, 44 vote?; opposition, 30
A Fire atFredonla.
Special Dispatch to the Pally Eacilc.
Fredo.nta, Kas., Dec 1G. A fire occurred
on the west sida of the public square in this
city, night before last about 12 o'clock, and
destroyed three t mall frame building, occu
pied by a shoo shop, tailor shop, barber
shop and harness shop, and a two-story
ttono building occupied by a dry goods and
grocery store. Nearly all of the- contents
of the buildings were saved, except that of
tbu tailor shop, tvhera the flro originated.
It is supposed that it had been robbed and
fired by tho thief. Almost the entire stocks
of three other stores millinery drugs and
dry jods and groceries were hastily car
ried .ntotho street by the excited croud and
iVashixctok, D. C, Dec. 10. In execu
tive session of tho senate to-day the nomina
tion of McCulloch to be secretary of the
treasury was further discussed, Senator Kid
dlebarger continuing his speech in opposi
tion. The session adjourned without a vote.
The house committee on Indian affairs de
cided to report adversely the joint resolution
providing for the improvement of Indians by
giving them citizenship.
A number oi representatives are consider
ing the propriety of filing a resolution in the
hoti'-e for an investigation of the use of gov
ernment vessels in junketing expeditions.
The house committee on naval affairs has
acreed upon a resolution requesting the sec
retary of the navy to inform the committee
what public business the Tallapoosa was en
gaged in and under whose orders tho vessel
was sailing ut the time of her collision v.ith
the Baltimore steamer.
Tho house bill reported by Senator Halo
from the senate committee on appropriations
making a temporary provision for the navy,
as amended by striking out nil of the after
enacting clause, and substituting the regular
naval appropriation bill of last session. This
is modified by the omission ot a few of its
provisions which were incorporated into the
temporary bill of last session, and by de
ducting tho amounts appropriated for the
first six months of the current year, making
provisions for new cruisers, for work in the
navy yards and for a continuanco of work
upon the monitors are retained in the present
In Swaim court martial McDonald, chief
clerk in the judge advocate general's office
testified at great length as to tho transactions
between lintcman and Swaim. Ho said
General Swaim had made every effort to set
tle the differences between Itatcman and
himself but Uateman would not listen to
him, although bo (Swaim) bad "wasted sev
eral months in trying to get tho matter set
tled. Col. llorrow was recalled and reiterated
his former testimony.
Seth A. Terry, clerk in tho war depart
ment, testified to having visited Bntcman
and tho company's bank several times in
3Iarch 1SS3, at" the request of General
Swaim to go over Uateman's book and ad
just tho differences that existed between
Datemun and Shuun and to inquire about
the carrying of certain stocks. He had never,
he said,"becn able to see Batemin's books,
as Itatcman on the occasion of a visit always
professed to bo busy. He added that he,
witness, was present nt an interview between
Itatcman and General Swaim, at which the
former expressed his willingness to arbitrate
the differences between them.
ltobert F. Humphreys, to whom the due
bill was transferred by Swaim, testified that
Swaim gave him a due bill, telling him to
collect w hatever was due on it, and if the
sum collected was more than what ho
Swaim, owed wiuiess, to give him credit for
it, and if less, that he Swaim, would mako up
what was deficient. He, witness, took the
due bill to the bank and presented it for
payment and was informed that it -was not
good. Suit was then brought against Bale
man & Co. Tho examination of this witness
w as not finished w hen tho court adjourned.
The ceremonies of the opening ot the
"World's fair took place in the east room of
the white house, where 150 or 200 invited
guests assembled, including a large number
of ladies. Among those present were most
of the members of tho diplomatic corps and
President Arthur's cabinet, the president of
the senate, epeaker of the houe, W. AV.
Corcoran, Geo. Bancroft, the eminent his
torian, Lawrence Barret, General Van Vleit,
Minister Foster, with Mrs. Foster and their
daughter, Myra Smith, of Philadelphia,
Marshal Michael, Mrs. Chief Justice aite,
Mrs. Justice Field and many others. There
nerc also "present special committee from
the house and senate, representing the state
and territories of the union, acd several
states were represented bv commissioner.
the arrival there of the officers and board of
management, and notice to that effect was
given president Arthur A moment later
the latter preceded bv
and accompanied bv
munds and Commissioner Morehead entered
t the East room, followed bv Speaker Car
lisle, with Secretary Frelinghuysen. Secre
tary McCulloch, Lincoln, Chandler, and
i Attorney-General Brewvterl members of the
diplomatic corpa and other distinguished
b The president stationed himclf at the tel-
f egrmph instrument table with his back to the
i table, with Speaker Carlisle, Mr. Bancroft
uj becretarv FreirngTiuvten on his right,
I and Vice-President Edmunds. Commissioner
Morehead, Senator Logan acd member of
the cabinet at hi left. Moment after xno-
tm.ent raed after the president had taken
nu posiuon w.tnoul Dnngiog any announce-
memiromnew urieans that the manatreri
I there were ready to proceed with the exer-
cut nl bo situation finally seemed to bi-
come a little embarrassing to all concerned
and especially to the president. At length
the address o"f the president was received
and read by Commissioner General More
head. President Arthur then read in a
clear and deliberate manner his reply. At
the conclusion of the president's address
which was received with applause. Senator
Logan read the following address from the
joint committee representing the houses of
Fxecctive Mansion, 1
Washing roy, December 16. j
The congress of tho United States tenders
to the World's industrial and cotton exposi
tion, hearty congratulation upon itq success
ful inauguration, with the earnest wish that
it may perfectly realize its great purpose in
in bringing together more closely the peo
ple and states of the Union, and of bring
ing into close lellowship the peoples of the
world, and more especially those of the
western hemisphere, and "inaugurating a
new era of commercial and industrial
prosperity. !Thc triumphs of peace are
grander and more enduring than those of
war. Amiusl the gatnerea trophies ot civ
ilization may the spirit of peace and
friendly rivalry in those art that exalt
and ennoble tlie human race, pervade all
hearts, and cqcrciso over the policy of na
tions tho beneficient influences of comity
and brotherhood. Signed by President
Edmunds of the senate, Speaker Carlisle of
the house and the other members of the
To the congressional address the president
anu uirecior general oi me exposition re
plied as follows:
I'o the President and Cougreo of the United
The board of management and officers of
the World s txpoaition tender their grateful
acknowledgment to the president, his cabi
net and congress, and through them to the
world, for the manifestations of confidence
and cordial support extended in the dis
charge of the duty imposed upon them by
the country, and do renew thcassurance that
no effort shall be spared to mako the exhibi
tion un honor to the nation and a benefit to
mankind. Signed E. Bicuardson,
K. A. Bcrke, Director General.
At ten minutes past two the president
touched tho telegraphic key which started
the machinery in tho exposition building at
New Orleans, and all present applauded
vigorously when the announcement was
mado that tho president's touch had been
effective and that the machinery was moving.
Commissioner General Morehead received
a larconumbir of letters and telejrratnj from
governors of states and mayors of cities who
were unable to be present here to-day, but
who sent their regrets and congratulations.
Among them waa the following from Gov
"I regret I shall not be able to witness at
Washington.tho movement which shall inaug
urate at New Orleans a demonstration of tho
greatness of our country, and which I de
voutly hope will also illustrate and confirm
a cordial fraternal sentiment among all the
people of the land.
Postmaster General Hatlon lias made al
lowance for tho increased postal facilities at
New Orleans during the exposition.
Washington, D. C, December 10. Mr.
Ingalls presided over the senate to-day. Tho
bill making temporary provision for tho na
val service, was reported by Hill; of the
naval committee, lie gavo "notice that he
would endeavor to call it up to-morrow.
Lapham presented a remonmnco against
a ratification of the Nicarauguan treaty.
Sherman raised a point Unit tho "treaty
was executive huaiiitos and had not been or
dered published. The remonstrance should
therefore be presented in executive session.
Lapham thereupon withdrew it.
Cockrell from the committee on military
affairs reported adversely on tho petition of
members of tho George Strong post G. A.
It., of Fairfield, Iowa. The petition asked
that the surplus in the treasury be used to
make up to soldiers and sailors of the late
war the amount lost to them by reason of
depreciation of money in which" they were
paid from 18C2 to I860, which los amounted
to nearly one-half their monthly pay. The
petition adds: "The United States govern
ment is in honor bound to grant this prav
er." A resolution was agreed to calling on tho
secretary of state to communicate to the
senate all accessible information regarding
the extent and character of foreign trade
with Mexico, the Central and South Ameri
can states, Cuba, Porto Rico and San Do
mingo to include, if possible, in such
statement the value and character of manu
factured and other articles comprising im
ports and exports.
I 111; MIIUIUSIIUU UIOWICSS, nullify II1U IVilHUUl
bill, was temporarily laid aside, o permit
Mr. Beck to continue hi.- remarks of j ester
day on the silver question. He repeated
silver had never had fair treatment from any
of our aduiini-tration? nor anv member of
it. When we is3iio our bonds he said they
were payable in coin of standard value
United States gold and silver coin, and
the senator from Ohio, (Sherman), when
secretary of the treasury, was required by
law to devote coin received from customs
to the payment of interest on the public
debt. AVh'en the law requires tho secaetary
to pay out something it was not for him to
say that tho customers wanted something
else. Tho officers of the United States were
seeking to strike down silver whilo wo were
producing forty per cent of the world s sup
ply in that metal. Mr. Beck wanted some
administration that would say to tho silver
countries that we would stand by them. We
could wait sixty days, thank God, until the
enemies of the silver bill disappeared from
the other end of the capitol before letting
the world know that wo proposed in good
faith to maintain tho currency of our coun
try and pay our bonds according to our ob
ligations. Mr. Beck characterized ns simnlv
imprudent the statement of tho comptroller
of tho currency that the silver coinage law
was unworthy this great nation. No officer
of the government riad a right to mako such
a statement to tho legislature of tho nation.
Mr. Sherman denied that any officer of
the United States had ever made any at
tempt to strike down silver or to discrimi
nate against it. From 1802, when the law
referred to was passed there was no sil
ver dollars in circulation that could be im
plied to the payment of customs dues, con- i
seouentlv no discrimination had been made I
...-..:-. ."I.- -.... it.. . r : i.... I
nutusb .111; suiium. ixu sjrunu ui cum uub
there had been in existence no coin except
cold and that was received and paid out.
There was no law to reduiro discrimination
against gold or compel the payment of silver
and the Cnited Siates government had paid
to its creditors the kind of monov the pre
ferred, not as matter of right on the part of
the creditor, but as a matter of convenience
and according to the custom of Links and
monied institutions generally. Mr. Sherman
defended the comptroller of the currency
who, nc snio, nuu cxpressea nu views like n
man. Much demasroiruUm had been
thrown Rround the silver question but the
real question was whether the L'nited States
could arrest the march of time and turn the
dial backward in an attempt to make gold j
and silver of equal value. It could not be
done. The question fur the United States '
to consider was whether we should go on
piling up thee silver dollars in our treasury
as idle money, or suspend it for a time, i
while considering, in connection with other j
nations, a mutual relationship of gold and J
gold and silver. Within a few months he I
would admit a new administration would
come into power and ho commented this
question- If newspajwr acconnts were true ;
his friend. Mr. JLivard. tva to '
. - i t4Wl.t SliV LAtlklUtl L.tUHUU - -T-si-
be secretary of tho treasury to that 1 10:, ar.;iicrT fceganSr.ngassluteof 100 gun,,
administration. If,, bv would have this j j tbe prcetiKm moved towards the spat
question ty solve, if he could solve it. he building, where the inanguration cere
fsberaani would follow bun with pleasure. . i wefB ntlied out in accordance with
Ia 31 nnt isr4)k pttd a i is I lAmAAhl t 4Wi-.T f
c u.w w iuLo: ui.- uco.vi.a.n. "Kim
would find less difficulty in sohi.iir the oue-
tion than others had found. He believes
the new administration would have to solve
it in oust the same way that the Irfpublican
would have had to solve it if the
- -......... ,..v -4,.. x. ...j, .
P0cr" . ... . . . . i
Jlr. ilill said the treasury had never paid
a dollar in silver or sdver certmcates in !
making payment at the 'w iork clearing
house. If it did it would h !. Me to pay out
every silver dollar in tbe trtafury.
a L rther d"le 'L nutter wai
The Dakota bill was then taken up- Tho
question was on the adoption of Mr. Gar-!
Und's substitute for the bill as reported from .
the coinmittre on territories. Oncomicgto
a vote, Mr. Garland's substitute was lost bv 1
ajjai.i tuie; veas -.1, By 01. iceutstioicouiain. pnjuiu itre pa. imtug 1
yj.v,. me ooiuu.5 sou ua iul-
jssij: f vf a sia ri js mi 4 havv a mJ W. J . W 1
nans ui me nejpiuve. ins dui wa men ,
voted on substantially as it came from tbe t
the negative:. The bill wa then ,
committee on territories, and psed also bv
a party vote yeas 34, nays 2S. The RepuS-1
licaru voting la tee anirmative and the Dera- '
ocrats in tie negative, lie vote in detail is I
as follows: j
Teas. AMrich, Aliacn. Blair. Bo-wen.
Cameron, (Wis.) Conger, Cullom, Dawes,
Dolpb, Frye, Hale, Harrison, Hawlew, Hill,
Ingalls, Lapham, Logan, McMillan, Mand
erson, Miiler, (Cal.) Mitchell, Morill, Palmer,
Pike, Phttt, Plumb, Riddleberger, Sabin,
Sawver, -Sewtll, Sheffield, Sherman, Van
Wvck, Wilson 34.
Kays Bayard, Beck, Brown, Call, Cain
den, Cockrell, Coke, Colquitt, Gibson, Gor
man, HamptoCgJackson, Jonas, Jones, (F!a)
Kenna, MePilrfrsoD, Maxey, Morgan, Pen
dleton, Pugo, Ransom, fcaulsbury, Slater,
Vance, Vest, Vorhees, Walker, "Williams
A number of pairs were announced on the
vote. The bill now goes to tho house.
Mr. Cullom called up the inter-stato com
merce bill and it was laid before tho senate,
so it became unfinished business ftr to-morrow.
Mr. Piatt gave notice that on the dispo3 al
of that measure he would move that the
senate take up the bill to provide for the
formation and admission into the union of
the states ,' Tacoma. The admission of Da
kota provides for a division of territory,
on the 46th parallel, north latitude, a part "of
the north, line to remain a territory under
the name of Lincoln. The peoplo of the
southern portion to hold a convention and
adopt a constitution not repugnant to the
constitution ot tho Cniteo States, wlncn
proceeding and constitution shall be report
ed and submitted to tho president of tho
United Slftcs by the governor of the terri
tory, whefiupon the president shall, by
proclamatici, declare the new state admitted
to the union. Tho bill provides for elabor
ate details' as the method of execution.
Twenty th'asand dollars are provided for
the expense of the constitutional conven
tion. The senate then adjourned.
The houso was called to order by Mr.
Springer, of Illinois, as speaker pro tern.
Tne bill was passed amending section 3940
revised statutes, relating to forwarding mail
matter. It authorizes postmasters to for
ward mail matter of the second, third and
fourth class on which postage has once
been paid in full; this rate is now in force as
regards mail matter of the first class.
A resolution was passed providing for a
holiday recess from tho I'Oth of December
until the oth of January, and the hotiso then
resumed consideration ot tho intcr-statc
Mr. Clardy favored the strictest inhibition
of tho pooling system, but characterized the
proposition as unjust to prohibit railroads
Irotn charging more for shorter than longer
distance, lio did not endorse the orna
mental portion of the committee bill tho
provision fdr the appointment of a com
mission. A vote was then taken on the
substitute for the Reagan bill, for the first
seven sections of tho committee bill contain
ing remedial provision, and it was agreed to.
Yeas, 143; nays, 97. The remaining sec
tions of the committee bill for the appoint
ment of a commission were struck out 118
to 00. The bill known as Reagan's substi
tute was then read by sections under the
Mr. O'Neill of Pennsylvania, offered an
amendment oxtending tho provisions of the
bill to tho water way of tho country; amend
ment rejected 9 to 159.
Mr. Hopkins offered an amendment ex
tending the provisions of the bill to persons
or companies engaged in the transportation
of property bv pipe lino or lines. Acreed
Mr. O'Hara offered an amendment pro-
viuing any person nayiug purcuuseu a uckci
to be conveyed from one state to another or
paid the required fare, shall receive the same
treatment and afforded equal facilities and
accommodations as furnished another per
son holding a ticket of the same class with
out discrimination. Mr. O'Hara held that all
citizens of the U. S. were entitled to equal
protection. This was not a question of caste
or color, it was a question dealing fairly with
MrvReagan did not doubt the power of
congress in the premises, but the question of
transportation of persons had not been con
sidered in tho committee and ho thought it
too important i matter to be legislated up
on without examination. The amendment
was adopted. Yeas, 135 ; nays, 91.
'1 he announcement 01 mo result was re
ceived with applause on tho Republican
Mr. Blount moved the consideration of
tho amendment, this having been made was
immediately met by Mr. O'Hara with a mo
tion to lay the motion on the table,
l'endinlc this, Mr. Reagan moved to ad
journ, which was carried yca, 139 ;
New Ohixans, Dec. 10. To-day the in
auguration ceremonies at the World's expo
sition opened bright and cheerful and thous
ands of peoplo made preparation early this
morning to witness the long expected evont.
Every public and private building along the
principal street was decorated with more or
Along tho street car routes visitors from
northern climates were astonished to find
hundreds of orange trees bending beneath
their rije fruit and to see the bloom of roses
and rich verdure of kitchen and flower gar
den. Many steamers bore to tho exposition
grounds full compliments of passengers.
Along the banks of the father of waters'
the exposition ground displayed to the bc3t
advantage the ships of many nations.
At 11 o'clock Gov. McEnery, of Louii
anna, Major-general Glynn, commander of
the state militia, the member of their staff
in uniform, members of the state legisla
ture, foreign consuls, and several invited
congressmen assembled at the St. Charles
hotel for the purpose of proceeding to
the exposition grounds.
A procession was formed consisting of a
battalion of the Washington artillery under
Col. Richardson, the Centennial Guard", a
fine body of men, and in the garb of a cen
tury ago, all of the full stature of sir feet,
headed by Captain Brown, the Crescent
under Captain Palfrey. Among
distinguished pcrons present
! were Governor McEnery, of
' Ix'Uisiiiiio, Gov. Hamilton and staff, of llli
I nois. Gov. Knott, of Kentucky, Gov. Wor
thy, of Briti'k Honduras Rev. Dr. Talmage,
of Brooklyn. ex-Governors Marton and
Vorhees of Louisiana, and others in car
riage, and a long column on foot in regular
order of procession, nnd headed by the
celebrated Mexican band. The cortege
moved through the crowded streets toward
the river. At the head of Canal street the
procession, in which were the official mem
I bers of the exposition, wcrt on board the
steamer rred. U. isanks, which', at ll-.M
lhc they we entertained bv the Mexi-
steamed up the river to the grounds On
can Dane. I he various nues ot these
musicians, ranging from, almost colorlcM
white to duky Indian color, and the equally
varied character of their oddly-ihapetl in
struments, attracted universal attention,
while their ur.ique but attractive musical
performance called out repeated applau.
The French inan-of-war Bouvettc. in .nid
stream, saluted and then hoiting anchor as
cended the river in her company. As the
1 s il. -. 1 -r rrr
t v, .,,;,;i . .,-,,4 , w.. ,...
the nreviorulT nutiluhml nrotrracirr.-
" " t T-,- V. 1 5
, ,0 the froR. of the Md m, thc cpen.
, ini; lph. ue iaTOked Divine bljing on
th olSeers, directors and manager, of the
Bepubli-jeipiuon. He said: "Mav tbu dar mark i
tBe peginnicg oi a new aiipcnsaaoa ci prot-
ceritv aad brotherhood. 3Iay there come !
?rm'i ;,,., nfthls exnosiiion. fmm l
ii.eK g. 0f icdastrv, results which shall f
jve people more complete apparel acd !
Leuer food, roore corafortable shelter, saore ;
thorough educational adrantace. Jlarv it
uij fR lpreadicg oat tho golden saiU of
our paralyzed sSipptnc, in starting tLe j
plow and cpenlos; the door of the store j
house, and may thre corae to this whole
Iaad an increased prosperity &oai this '
gxtherin 5 together trom day to day and ,
month to month of people of "all Unit and
M.ar m . j.m a! v4a 4Uowj s sr 4A a-i 1-1 n vs.4 4Va !
w inssi uuwiu . u-.tj., . .jt
south, north, east and wct, become tb four
soutu, conn, csuu ana wet, iaie uk ioaz
pscts of a treat satiocal harmoav. Ma- it
be tba urificafion of 2orth and Sos'Jh
ABeric.,, Dr. "faltnag then icToked the
blesstsgol ItoA on tne masularxsr
the manufactsrisg, fs-'
and reforsBaiory insti-,
tutions of tae world.
bartd of Cindnnati,
. ...-11. -r.!-- .,,-.., .!.i. i-.lj. .-.. ...v-j
then gave their Grand Exposition Marcli.
Director General Burke, when the .'applause
which greeted him and the repeated cheers
of the people had subsided, said: "Mr.
President, standing as I do under the flags af
all nations, looking into the faces of people
from every clime, surrounded by the evi
dences of industry gathered from every
quarter ct the eartn, witnm sight ot mat
magnificent gathering of resources of
my own country, with the duty devolved
upon me oi surrenuennz into the bands oi
the management an account of the steward
ship of those in whom the trust has been
reposed of preparing for this great nation
al and international festival. I have no
words of apology or regrets to express. I
have only the profound gratification, the
profound satisfaction, that all countries of
the world, those representing tho industries
of the world and those representing the gov
ernment oCmy own country and the states
and territories of the union have all united
with each other in contributing to the success
of the festival, and have worked for tho
cause with such a degre3 of unanimity, with
such spontanietv as was never before seen
in any great undertakings, whether in war
or in peace. There have been generally
many difficulties and heart burning, but I
must t that in this sreat work, from every
part of the world and from every part of
this conntry we have had only kindness, syra
pathy and Ood wilL If all who were
invited are not here to-day it is not the fault
of the management, whose doors have been
ooen for thirtv davs nast. I will savin
behalf of tho thousands of exhibitors who
are not yet in position, that the delay is duo
to causes beyond their control, but 1 say to
tho public, who are entitled to this explana
tion, that there is not to-day in all the build
ings under our control, one hundred feet of
space unallotcd orunappropriated, which will
net be occupied in the next ten or fifteen
days. 2sbw, Mr. President, we have dis
charged our trust, and I, in tho name of our
workers and my associate?, tender and place
in your hands "the buildings and grounds
which have been prepared for this cxposi
position. Loud and long continued ap-
Attcr tho Jtexican hand had rendered some
selections, concluding with their national air,
the audience stauding in tho meantime,
President Richardson, of the Exposition as
sociation, was introduced, and gavo an in
teresting account of tho inception and or
ganization of tho exposition.
Col. Gus. A. Beaux then read President
Arthur's address which had just been re
ceived by telegraph. When he concluded
tho sentence declaring the World's Exposi
tion now open, tho president closed the
electric circuit and the machinery was put
in motion, at the samo moment a" largo por
trait of the president waj placed in position
in the centre of the platform and was greeted
with great applause. Mayor Guillatto then
delivered a brief address of wel
come in behalf ot tho city and
Governor McEnery then delivered an ad
dress in which he reviewed thn history of
tho organization of the exposition and set
forth tho great advantage that would accrue
to the state and to the people of the whole
country irom tins grand enterprise.
After this speech a poem in honor of the
exposition bv Mrs. Towscnd was read bv
Page M. Baker.
Almost every country in Europo and on
this continent was represented on the plat
form. Among others on the platform were
tho officers ot thu French war vessel Bovet
to, Post General Hatton, General Eaton,
commander of education ; Chief Ju.tice
.Manning. Louisiana, and several assistant
justices and judges senators and representa
tives nnd city officials.
To-night tho city is brilliantly illumin
ated. Tho most nolablo un. tho Tmies
Democrat, which has created a triumphal
arch over the street, and the Picayune,
which has superb multi colored row's of
lights and lanterns covering the entire
front. The sky is brilliant with fireworks
and the air resounds with the explosions of
gun powder. Tho general impression is
general impression is that the day has been
a complete success and a credit to the
management. Possibly 2o,000 persons
found their way to the exposition grounds.
The only ciuso of regret Is the delay by
which some of the exhibitors prevented
the first day from presenting their display.
complete arrays 01 exhibits were presented
by the states of Oregon, California and Ne
braska, and the territory of Dakota. The
exhibit of Nebraska attracted universal at
tention, being magnificent.
Some western railroads make fine displays
and scores of manufacturers from the ca'teni
and middle states have given proof of their
ingenuity and their interest in tho success of
the exposition by sending largo supplies
from their factories and workshops. Tho
south shows up with wonderful complctcne's
in her agricultural and manulacturing re
sources and is evidently taking tho greatest
pride in the success of the exposition. It
seems probable that inside of a fortnight tho
scope of exhibits will bo greatly enlarged
and even the present mammoth buildings
can hardly accommodate all the displays.
To-day brought in thousands of sight seers,
and also numerous car loads of goods from
near ind distant state. Report received by
the management indicate that steady streams
of visitors nnd new hrtieles for the exposi
tion may be expected from day to day.
Wamiington, V. C, December 10 A
number of witnese were examined to-day
by the sub-comniittee investigating the al
leged irregularities in the first comptroller's
office, relative; to the reputation of J. J.
Barker for truth and veracity. E. W. Ayers,
correspondent of the Kansas City Time,
said Burker's reputation was bad, and he
would not believe him under oath. He
said bo volunteered testimony ngainst Sen
ator Ingalls in tho investigation of that
gentleman's election to the senate several
years ago which proved a lie from begin
ning to end. Avers continued; "A great
many come here and want to know where
that liar, Itarker, is. The papers hr ve d- j
nounccu him as the
liar of the age."
, . i i
universal matodomc i
"What do you think of me, Mr. Aycri?"
"1 think you are the grandest liar of the
Ex-Governor Crawford of Kansas, said
that for ten year pat he had not spoken to
the gentleman. In Mtithwest Kana, rcla- ;
tivc to Barker, who bad spoken of him in
favorable terms he considered hi reputation
for truth, veracity, honesty and integrity to
be bad andhe would not believe him under
Mr. Barker produced a letter written by t
Ex-Governor Crawford to the secretary of
tbe interior in whici tbe writer said Itarker f
ara. an applicant for permon examiner; hzt
. . t
he was a good lawyer and he thought he i
would do the work satisfactorily.
"Whydidvou write that letter if rou
, ' 'J - . , , , .-,, ,
knew my reputation to I baa" akod Mr.
"I -aid in that letter thatvou were a good
lawyer. I did not 9V you'had a good rep-
utitioft." I wrote the letter at your own
pleading, and became of you: family, and i
because I thought yon were trying to reform
and become an honest man instead of a I
"jjo vou know me to b a tawn r
"Yon know vour reputation in Kansaj.
Vn m-in sfcirl rtti Crtir??t tn h. In r-nvnei- I
.,.-... ,- j,-. , . ,
Irving, a messenger of the house H rep- ,
resUtive, said oL prominent K.mhid !
pronounced Barker to be one of tbe
-I J . -V.t. .t-.1 XI.....-- ....:.wl
0lb?r wisei!0i lacruaig BprejeriUtive J
ivtcrs, of Kan.a., totiiSed tfcat Barker rep-'
utatsoo w, bad , i
Mr.Dnton, chief of one oMbe dhMoct .
in If first tmnptrouen oaee.-waj cwii w
tetK in reeard to a frandulett clsfcs
.v.r",'.r,f Klor-:.! ln.i t r?,i:tA fitm!.
for 15i referred to br Judge Lawrenw
ia his twtlraocT ywterdsv. Mr. Lfa.Ua said
that onir ho aod ilr." Parker could have
rasde out" th claim. He himself wai out of
the city t th Urae the claim was Sled. He
be&evAl 31r. Itarker raade it out fr&ra the
sicdlaTity ia ilr. fiarken bxtd wrUlcg ad
that which sppean-d a tho docaroest, lt
said, -she he first taw h. He thoutht it ,
was fraudulent and referred it to Judge
Lawrence as tooa as that rastfenias returned
srom sjsio. ji.. dux - vauto sg '
1 Jjri I am isasu it r.fi m mi m 4 am awj &aB4swsss
..to u.-,c . uy . "" -?,
aavi.nonleJC8 of taecUira. The start day
he tendered ht rssfcnalion. Adlourzd.
Late Tptterdar arvrnoos. after th uh-
cornaittce had icksvrztd, iiirier ww.t to
Jude LawreccevjaSd to44 hies Jf h bresueht
act "any testimony derwottory tohI(I&r-"
. ker'sl character, t woald do ai hit tr-
The Libel Suit Dismissed.
lNDUNAroLU, IncL, Dec. Id. James G.
Blaine this morning dismissed the libel suit
against the Sentinel in the United States
court. The principal ground was that he
could not get justice in Indiana. The case
was set for trial on the 23d inst-
The following is Mr. Blaine's letter to his
' attorneys instructing them to ditroiw the
WxsirrxGTON, D. C, Dec. 10.
Messrs. Harrison, Miller Elba, counsellors at
Gents: When I requested you, in Au
gust last to bring suit against tho publishers
ui ieu xxiuiaiiamiiLs ccuunei lor xioei, x aia
so in the belief that the wrong done me br
that paper being entirely of a personal and
Democratic character, could be fairly tried
without undue influence from "political con
siderations. I confess I was profoundly i
amazed to find the matter at once taken up
and the libel reproduced. That I can
expect any otbor result than that which in
formally attends a political libel suit grow
ing out "of an exciting campaign in this coun
try, if I wore unfair enough to desire a
jury composed of my own partisans, I could
not'havo iL A nronerlv constituted iurv
in Indiana would he composed of members
of both political parties in about equal pro
portions. When I visited Indiana in Octo
ber, I was repeatedly advised that six Dem
ocrats could not be "found in tho state that,
in a political suit, would give a verdict
against their leading party organ. This did
not necessarilv convey an imputation upon
them personally with all possible exaggera
tion in every Democratic paper
in Indiana, except" from thtee members of
the Democratic partr of that state I never
heard a word of dissent or disapproval j
spoken. V hue the great mass or tho JJem
ocratic speakers repeated the libel from
every stump in Indiana with vituperative
rancor, with gibe and ribald jest. It was
thus made, so far as any matter of the kind
can be made, an issuo in an exciting politi
cal campaign, and tho Democrats in the
state were thoroughly poisoned in their
minds in regard to tho question to be de
cided at law. Under such conditions it is
simply impossible that I can have personal
integrity as a citizen, but simply
that blending of party prejudice
uculd utterly prevent an impartial
consideration of the evidence submitted. I
am perfectly able to fight the Sentinel news
paper in ah Indiana court, but I would
stand no chaneo whatever against the con
solidated venom of ttw Democratic party of
the state. With the. surroundings and
with this prospect it is. idle for mo to go
through tho trouble and annoyance of a trial.
The questions propounded by the bill of dis
covery have already been substantially and
fully answered by me, and I am willing to
Ie.-ivo my WTitteh statement and answers
under oath to the judgment of the public
I do not choose to have the cao indirectly
concluded, by a technicality or suffered to
die in silence. I mean to mako this frank
nnd open statement of the reason which in
duced me to believe that tho prosecution of
the case would bo utterly fruitless
J.VMES (S. ItLAI.NK.
Cincinnati, Dec. 10. John B. Hoffman
was hanged this morning in the jail yard for
the murder of his son in January 1882. He
wept while listening to tho death warrant,
and begged piteouly to not bo "downed in
the papers." Ho had to bo held while be
ing handcuffed, and was supported on the
scaffold by two men whilo the noose was
being adjusted. He made no speech.
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH.
Kansas City Orain and Produce.
Kiviis Citv, December 10,lsS4.
TAt Ilaitjl Indicator reports
FLocn Market quiet.
Wheat Receipts, S7U50 bushels; shipments,
UIXS bushels: in store, e4l7obnsbeIs: market,
better feeling hot restricted trading; March and
Mar somewhat higher; No. 2red cah.4';s De
cember, 4'i; January, 4s; Msrch, MV: May,
.Vi',: No. 4, SsJ,i rejected, 2Ji N.i. 2 soft, S7S'.
Coit Kerelpts, 240UU bushels; rhlpmenta,
2.'"i bushels; In store, Wwi bushels) market
weaker and lower; No. 2 mixed cash, 27M;
December, 27-"; January, 2l; February, 27;
May .27?, ; white mixed, iJ" high mixed, 27.
iOats Cash, 'illi ; December and January, 23;
Dnxasmi 1'ocltbt Market firm; chickens,
e:0; turkey, 1USI2; ducks. lftll.Ktwse, 63.
I'iiovimons Dry salt shoulders, 5. clear
sides. fc!; Ionic sidee, ff; clear rib sides, CS';
smoked shoulders, t's Ions clcsr sides, 7.';: clear
sides, S; sugar cured hams. II; breakfast ba
con, 1-';; dried beef, 11',, boneless pork, 14;
clear, sU ( mess, SI." i.
I.Kt Choice tierce, 7t half bnrrel,7,V-
CoKNStrsL fcteady; green, 70, dried, ti..V.
ItiiAN Hulk, 3i; sacked 41. on orders, Sc high
er. ltAYWeak; fancy small baled. Sit); large,
EL S3 8 FED (1 15.
Eoos Market 25,
HtTrrn 'low; creamery fancy, 2s; fair to
good, 2u422; fine dairy, U'ftai; roll, W1I4
store packet, l.'tsir,; sour and pour, (Mi 10.
Citr..sK--t'uil cream, II; flats, 7SWt
Young America, 14.
(Jams Quiet, pralrlechlckens, 3; dressed
wild duck, 8010; dressed poultry in better de
mand; for fresh stock chickens, ZdO; turkeys 9
!! geese. 70S
BaooM Coil-. Karl, 5S(MJt self working,
&3.4S'; common, 23; crooked, 3J-
Kansas City Live Stock.
Kosas Cirr, December l.lM.
The LirC'Stocli Indlralor reports -
Cattlk Itecelpts. 114; market stronger for
aod. but sUll weak for common, exporters,
it ?03A 20; good to choice shipping. ti-Ut
I !M; common to inollum, 4 (4. feeders,
I o34 i; cows, 8J rffii !)
Hoo Receipts, UM11; market flrmer and 10c
higher: lots arersglng U3. pound Mid at
tx HV.4.JU; balk at SU-ofil m
Sucar Itecrlpu, ItCS. market more attire;
natives atcraging H3 pounds sld at ! 7i.
St. Loui Grain and Product.
Sr Locis, December K,I&o4.
rtocn Market nnrhanged
Wiiat Market higher but inaetlre. So. 1
red, .iH(i cisni ,i
j,nnrT H rebrnarr;
red, 7HW7 cih 71 December; 7J'a7.'.
- -.. "a -.-f- illA
&i chi zz(a3HU Jlrrembrrt 3iYfUJ Jano-
L4IM1 -.tiarjkCl HPT FU Ullr-fiaul U 417101
Uat Market ery dull bat flrir,fr;.cah; J
ItTK o sales.
JIsitLgT-Markrt 'inlet; 5.va75
EtAO Market dnllt l 49
IIcttkh QuUt, dairy, liviXt; creamery &
Eoc Market higher; ?4
ELAXsres-Market steady; I 23! W
Ilu -s hie. dy at K
Cob Meal Market slow; SI :2,.
I'okk Market lower, til .
Brtg Mavrs Market dall; long clear, aj.,
n-. than rUi. vn side clear. l 7J
llAColarket dall; long clear, V, abort
rids. -. ide clear. 'i
LArMrket tUer at 'i
l WiiLscr-feleadriSl 1;
I KacTurr Floor, "i.vsi barrels j wheat, M,tm
. :f &&
ai.ixdrw. t"1r.js- T fltt sKftTYstlsit WtsJf
0," babel corn. ' ,rc bsjfeels; oats, !
I,obuste!; ry. . i barley. I9a. t
. , ,Arr;,,?''..!!?"W r..
Wheat easier; 7s. Janaarrt 91)4 Wtoratrj I
gj,-May ' " J
Com easier; Ms, December; ZSM Jaaoary; j
:'i February; ll -, M y j
u boi i
CfctcAfo Oraio msA Product. !
Csicaco, DeCibT IC,1SM. (
Flovb Market qnlet t
-WuxaT In fslr detsasd; ttsoag reeeipts. and I
the visible ct-Tlr joceal ! Markt I
j opened ana ao4 J hlgier. fell , Uw ral-
JJi.1 ss-r a gyaa aemsoi i-,, zanzvna, aoa
eirkMwl at 1 rer Teterdarr Dembr. .stHto
,. - - - - -- - - -- , - r,! - - -.- ,
is. f .- .,.-. "--
Cota la fvl ' Aras4 , year MI 3 blw
w...,. .' r-ir1m4A tx J..tl AtAtJ ?. 1
x.&.m.i Jssaarr.ilik&sJVj FebrsaiT. i;;3 :
AxliMkSiUadyj la fair dra;4t em.h
bSi &?? s7 isBssjr USZuSt r
nury. as. M'T :&-"
-, .T.r,..ri..t- ai xit
Fasx IHaiaG aaivri We tiaiwtrr e.
W Jassary. W6W Kf Flrraai7,
;s ax&i wi iiZr. tascit-.
LAiasKarkeS itir dratcsd. rj-&M ti
iSjfcrri DerealsfT S K,4; Jaasary, KSf
. reirjary, M S4t ,
Beta JCrsts Mkt Xair dtrasid ; hesJ4
ert. LC TSsaJfWtrJUasja trt
WHUtT Steady; II 13-
Brm Market iallctae tofaeey ereaawrT.
va cuacs, tf gvvi u
jiatirr riLai. 5SjJ karrei t wfci. Ko- '
em traaltls: tssra. Jsa ris-l;csis,c,t
lmJssj rj, J.oc inzUt 7. .!
r'rrrrT. f-i-,, - u t-mit wl i
-.. ... ..
S.W PfiHel B tora , B.0 IrWbrU
7.6 trsfcJ; ry. , VaMrfi lrlrj
wVat weaker aJ fit lewrr.
Cera wesJurr: rmmt fell Mi, Jaaaary aavsl rb 1
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UNTIL JANUARY, 188
W will Mil
AT COST AND BELOW
W Am Willinff to Aocspt,
TOO MANY GOODS
For this Kind
READ THE FOOWING:
A good Velvet and Jet Trimmed Dolman, $4.00.
Former Prio. $7.60.
A good Beaver Coat, Fur Trimmed, $3.95.
Former Price, f O.OO,
A good Russian Circular, Fur Trimmed, $5.70.
Former Prloe, O.OO.
First Quality Russian Circular, $10.00.
Former Prloe, lO.OO.
All our Cloaks in the same proportion. Please bear in mini
your price is our price.
A good Suit of Uunderwear only 38c.
Think of it, 1 Suit, 38o f
We will trturatee to give
tore or actios hosee in tide
city, loee or bo 1
Take the plank walk we built
oar Mtir stook of
you better value thus any
city, by fully
BMAT esy rrrioe auvde la tkis
muttt be sold.
for our customers, 1 door N. P.(