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WICHITA, KANSAS, THURSDAY MORNING, JUNE 24 1886.
VOL. V. NO. 31.
WHOLE NO. 657
A TTORXEYS-A T- LAW.
K. A. SS.SKET. I. P. CAMrBXLL.
Sankey & Campbell,
Lawyers. Wichita, Kansas. Office eonthweft
comer Market street and Docglisavcnne. Sl-tl
A. R. Museller.
Attorney at Lw. Over Shaw's Music Store",
opposite l'ost Office, Germanspoten. Wichita
George W. Clement. Jr.,
Attorney at law, 131 Main st, Kansas National
ltict Untitling, Wichita, Kansas.
I. M. Balderston,
n s-sr at law, .Tlchlta, Sedgwld ccnnt7
-.aa9. OSes In Centennial Klock. 19S-tf
J. R. Sites,
Attorner-at-Law. Office 117 E. Ronglas Ave.,
with A nsrlo-American Loan and Investment
Jones & Montague,
tcrn-TB-at-law. OQce In Eagle block, o-r
-y A Co. ' dry goods store. 72-20-f
Attorney at law. office No. 121 n Main st. up
stairs. nxt to P O. Wichita. Kan. dSOwlitf
H. E. Gorn,
Attorney-at-Law. Office over 12! IouglHB .
F. P. Martin,
Attorney-at-law, office over Hyde IlnmMe'a
took store, HI Main st, (ap-stslrs)
i. M. Humphrey.
Attorney at Law, Woodintas Bank Building,
13 Slain St. .
.. W. COLUVGb. BOUT. M. PUTT
"n ej tt Law. Will practice In both state
t rnlrrul court" Office In Temple block,
in street, second italrway north of Post
ifccf . Wichita, Kansas.
OIO. W. ADiU.
Adam3 6. Adams,
ttorneyy ktLaw. Will practice Instate and
leileral court Olftce In Eas'e Block. Wichita,
harris, Harris & Vermillion,
ttoraey.(it Law, Comnierclal block, Wlch
0. D. Kirk,
A ttornev at Law Boom Ho. 3.
fTreTicUiUaE, Wichita. Eansas.
V 3 Land
II. C. PLCS. W. I. CTAXLE.
Slus8 & Stanley,
Attorneys, Wichita, Kansas.
J. F. Lcnck,
Attorney t Law, first door north ofU S.
I-aml Office, In Commercial Block, Wichita.
Kansas. Special attention giten to all kinds oi
tustsees connected with the U. S. Land Office.
C. C. KCGCUS. J. T BCHOOXOTKR.
Buggies & Scboanover,
AttomTs-t-lsw. Office over No. 13d. UUn
"trcet. il'lrhila. Kansas. SI-
MI. S. Morris,
cy-nt-Law. office Temple Block.
James r. Major,
Attorney . aw. Will practlcn In all Kansas
courts. C ctlonB a Epeclalty. Office over
Smith & Storcr, Douglas ate, Wichita, Kan.
Hation & Buggies,
M'oroeyh at Law. Eagle Block, Wichita, Kan.
v ttorcey-nl-Iaw and collection agent. No. II
Shla i-tre-t. Wichita. Kansas. 12?-tf
attorney at l.aw and Beal Estate Agent, office
opOflte J'.nnlmttunliotfl, room!). iK-lm
Dr. J. J. Sloner,
Ilonieop&llil&t Qfticc Opf-Giltc ol office.
BetiUcnce, 23 North Main street, Wichita.
. Dr. B.A. Guyton &Sor,
riijblctsus and Snrgeons. office I am Block,
pp. Occiitrntnl hotel; residence 77 Water st,
Dr. C. C. Allen,
and S'lrpeoB office and resilience
1J0 DoncUs areenne.
luent or hemorrhoids,
w and effectual treat-
and 1 i.'srej-es of women
Drs. McCoy &. Pn.-ily, 1
OlEcelST'ilaln street, OTer llwiti Sons' stor,
Wichita, Ivans. Telephone at residence.
E. B. Rentz, M. D.,
'yslelaiiandSnrgxoc Office over Fuller ft
Russell & Jordan,
riiyn!clarsand mrgeons; :Ere on west i-l.Ie or
Main st. first stairway routh if Masonic huild
Ipg. Teltphouelo ' T. 21-fm
Palmer C. Jay, .
I'll j slclan and Surgeon; office atD
Inn store. !)!Se louglasae.
f. H. Katlingly,
l'hj'sl. Ian; office over London Tailors,
Mstn stre t.
. A. Pratt, M. D.,
Office up the wekt stairway. Eagle Mock; rrl-d-nce.
lot ! tt abal .-.vc. iirjr 1st t 13-12
OIEre and retidence, Sll loug!as arnne,
oi:tli .'!e, Barnes idok, ttver lierby's liuple
nipntrtore. Wichita. Kai-sas. dl(3-lni
W. A. Kinnlck, M. D.,
llomroi-athlst. Office with Dr. It. Mathews,
Main st, rnl fctalrway north cfl'ostnflice;
rerliimce l'"17 V. tonrth et. near 1'nlon Depot,
Wlrhlts. Kanfas. 7elr-hvrr No. 111. d!4
D. V,'. Smith,
vitit. Iviigte building. lii'UailHf vruue,
KcKee & Patten,
Siirgri.n Drntifts. Teeth extracted without
I Hlli. ltt est rrtlnclnl teeth, SSM.
r. Douglas ave, ulcnita, Kan.
Dr. J. C. Dean,
In.'l'l wllhfMl iclru
i)rs. W. L. Ooyls &. Wilson,
'"vrif Oact over Barnes A 5i-nt !n:g
n-re. Oatesnlal bloc!.. Wichita. 1-
t'.r&. S. T. Kendrlckson,
Teaeher of llano. Organ end Theory, lis North
Markrtstreet. . ilaw-tf
Geo. T. Thompson.
I'roretelonasyiano Tuner and Benalrcr. Bef
erenres: Catbalinc Itnseel and 'iboreas Shaw
.t Co. All planus toned by the wave system;
tbeonly ni'Uiixl that llf tunc ; our plaro per
fect and rcaic It sound chancing Work Guar
anteed. Leave orders with Thomas Shaw A
Co . inn!c Uealrre, Main weet-
'b. W. Kellogg,
A rchltect and "uiierlctrndent. Plans and fpec
ICcatlpii. for all'clafses of buildings. Office
over Hyde's book sioro. dltf
Terry &. Dunoct,
Arch tects and Superlstendentt. Office In
Iioys' bloc.. Wlchlts Kensni. S tf
Crist Sl Rush,
Architects and Superintendents. OEce, Green
Hays' new block, corner Douglas avenue and
Water Street. Wichita. Kansas r. O. box ao
w. T. rcocDrooT. o. w. jiinn.
PrsuiSfoct &. Bird,
Anhttects and buperlatcndents Office In Eagle
E. E. Hamilton, M. D
Specialties: D:seses of the Ev. Ear, J'ote
and Thmat, Catarrh and flttin; glat (rtt.ee
-wcor Douglas and Market, cpttalrs. MTlch
lta, Kan dlJAwtf
B. S. Garrison,
Jusllceof the Peace; office with Woodcock A
Horsey, In Dorsey building. -tf
Forest City, L. A., No. 5220 K. of L.
Will meet rczulsrly every Friday night In
Beacon Block, Hall. Members are requested
to be present each evening. By order of M. W.
The Photographer. Pictures in all sire and
styles. He also carries the Csest assortment
01 picture frames la ihe city. Give him s
rrledlveiind examine sampler. d-5-tf
M. J. Parrott,
Practical rair-hangeraiid Decorator, at Ilyde
A licmble's. d&5-6ni
Office on Main tt, up second atalnrsy north of
Yesterday Frittered Away by
Congress in a Childish
for Tat, Otherwise, If
Can't You Shan't;
Public Business Remains a Standstill
and the End of the Session
Close at Hand.
The President Growing Facetious in
His Felicitous Vetoing of
Private Pension Bills.
The Frisco Railroad Complies with the
Terms of Its Territory Exten
MTaelUKOTOK, Juno 24, 1 a. m. Indica
tions for Missouri are: Generally lair
weather, variable winds; stationary temper
ature. For Kansas; fair weather, variable
winds becoming southerly; stationary tem
perature. WASHINGTON NEWS
ACTS OF THE EXECUTIVE.
WaSiiijoton', June 23. The president
has appointed Geo. II. Murphy, of North
Carolina, to be consular clerk of the United
The president Sent to congress, without
his approval, seven measure?, being private
pension bills which originated in the senate.
Among the bills vetoed wa one granting a
pension to Alfred Denny, whoso records
showed no disability, but twenty j cars after
bo was discharged be lilcd u claim alleging
that ho was injured by being thrown for
ward on the horn of his saddle. Tho presi
dent says: "The number of instances in
which those of our soldiers who dur
ing tho war wcro injured by being thrown
forward upon their saddles, indicates that
tiieso saddles wero very dangerous con
G. T. iL Niles, register of tho land office
at Garden Citj , Kas.; E. II. Uryan, Cali
fornia, consul at Lyons.
rostmssters I. B. Mayo, Xorth Spring
field, Mo.; hta 1511, Jlieh Hill, Mo.
Too following named fourth-class officers
will bo raised to presidential (third-class) on
July 1: In Kansas Garden City, Lincoln,
Stojkton, Attica and Pratt.
FILED ITS ISONDS.
The SL Louis & San Francisco llailroad
company, by its president, Edward F. Wins
low, today liled with the secretary of tho in
terior, its bonds in tho sum of $500,000 as
required by tho acts of congress granting it
the right of way through tbo landi of the
Choctaw and Chickasaw nations of Indians
in tbo Indian territory.
Washington, Juno 23. In tho Senate
Mr. i'rye, fron tho committee on commerce,
reported favorably a bill to amend tho laws
relating to tho inspection of steam vessels.
Tho bill provides for tho payment out of
tbo treasury of tbo expenses ot steamboat
inspectors. Mr. Frvo said tho bill was in
answer to a recommendation of tho presi
dent. Tho vessel owners or tho country,
Mr. Frye added, wcro under obligations to
tho president for his approval of the ship
ping bill, and fur his recommendation of
supplementary legislation to provide for tho
expenses of tho steamboat inspectors. Con
gress ought at once to provide tbat legisla
tion. Tho bill was passed without debate
The llawlcy motion was then takon up to
consider the voto by which the scnato passed
tho bill prohibiting members of congress
from acting as attorneys lor land grant
Mr. Beck took tho floor and resumed his
remarks against reconsideration. Ho denied
lio had intended to injuro anybody by tho
introduction of tho bill. If tho senate
should agree to tho motion to reconsider
that would bo tho last of tho bill. Mr.
Ileck read Mr. Michell's amendment pro
posing to forbid members of congress from
doing law business for men who wero mana
gers of banks or importers of loreign goods,
or who manufactured butter, oleomargcrine,
tobacco or whisky. If that is not taking a
lick at creation! exclaimed Mr. Beck. He
deprecated that sort of amendment.
Tho motion to reconsider haying been
brought to a voto was agreed to yeas 31,
nays 21. Tho only Republican voting in
the negetivo was Mr. Van Wyck. The
Democrats voting in the affirmative were
Call, Gray, l'ayne, l'ugh and Ransom.
Mr. llawley then moved to refer tho bill
to tho j udiciary committee.
Mr.Vanco called for tho reading of tho
bill by way of n final farewell to it (laugh
ter). The bill having been read, Mr.
Kdmunds assured Mr. Vanco that ho should
Iiavo tho pleasure of seeing tha bill back in
tho senate within eight dnys.
Mr. Maxey (sotto voce) With an ad verso
Tho hill wa then referred to tho judiciary
committee by n voto of 30 to 21.
A number ot veto messages received from
the president wcro read and laid on the
Mr. Logan rcmarking'as to one of them,
that ho had never beforo known of such a
construction as that a soldier on furlough
was not in tho lino of duty.
Mr. Blair said tho president seemed to
find it a congenial duty to express himself
in the most extraordinary terms respecting
the two houses of congress.
Mr. Blair defended tbo action of congress
from tho criticisms made by tho president
and staled that some of the president's state
ments wero entiro misapprehensions of tho
fact. Mr. Blair gavu instances to support
his on n assertion. He charged tbat tho pen
sion office ns organized was organized to re
ject claims whenever it could bo done. It
hud beconio a court of chancery. Some of
tho statements about tho action of congress
regarding pensions wero petty, trilling and
The bill to repeal the preemption and tim
ber culture laws was then placed beforo tho
senate and was debated till adjournment.
In tho courso of somo remarks on the
bill Mr. l'lumb said that if there was not
somo change in tho methods of manage
ment of the general land office the litigation
that would ensue would outlast the lifetime
of every man who heard him and exhaust
the entiro value ot the lands. The malicious,
interested and careless investigations of spe
cial agents invested with absoluto power
would ruin thousands and tens of thousands
of persons who had never thoughtof wrong
ing tho government. It was agreed that at
3 o'clock tomorrow a vote should bo taken
on tho bill. Adjourned.
In tho house today, Mr. Morrison of Illi
nois, called up the report of tho commitleo
on rules, amending the rules of the house
upon which the debate occurred yester
dar. Mr. Reed of Maine, raised the question of
consideration, and Mr. Hiscock of New
York, expressed a desire to go on with tho
sundry civil bill.
Mr. Randall remarked that he could take
caro of that measure.
On a standing voto the house refused SO
to SO to consider the report and tho result
was received with applause from tho Repub
licans. On a yea and r.ay vote the house deter
minedyeas 133, nays 115 to consider the
report. Mr. Reed having voted at the last
moment to enable him to move to recon
sider, having made that motion, yielded to
Mr. Hiscock to move to adjourn and this
motion he supplemented with another that
when the house adjourned today it bo to
meet Friday next.
Mr. Burrows of Michigan, ironically sug
gesting that Friday was too early a day,
moved to substitute Saturday.
Thus having laid the foundation for a day
of filibustering, a great many members re
frained from voting and left the house with
out a quorum.
Mr. Morrison demanded a call of the
Mr. Reed suggested that the house must
consider tho sundry civil bill. "I will take
care of the sundry civil bill," ho remarked.
"You, too!" exclaimed Mr. Reagan with
affected surprise, "I am afraid the sundry
civil bill is being taken too much care of."
Tho call of the house was ordered and
the doors and chamber closed.
Then roll call followed roll call with
monotonous regularity while members
lounged, in their seats reading and writing,
or retired to tho cloak room for a smoke or
a talk. Both sides were determined in their
course and but littla attention was paid to
proceedings which wero unattended by any
occurrence to break their uninteresting
A resolution was adopted directing tho
seargeant-at-arms to arrest absent members
and bring them to tho bar oi me nouse.
Tho house remained, as one member
characterized it, in a state of "innocuous
desuetude" until a quarter past 4, when fur
ther proceedings under the call wero dis
pensed with, and tho question recurred on
Mr. Burrows' motion to adjourn until Sat
urday. This was voted down yeas 2.
Ho quorum, and another roll call con
sumed tho timo to 5 o'clock when tho house
adjourned. (It is understood that tbo pro
posed change of rules will not bo called up
lor consideration tomorrow, but tho sundry
civil appropriation bill will bo accorded the
right of way.
Atchison, Juno 23. Tho Republicans of
Atchison county in delegate convention to
day selected the following named delegates
to tho stato convention:
William B. Smith, J. F. Tufts, John M.
.Crowell, Phillip.Portcr, F. D. Mills, C. M.
Benton, Joshua Wheeler and James Bil
lings: Tbo following resolutions were adopted
Resolved, by tho popublicans of Atchison
county, in dclcgato convention assembled,
that wo still adhere to the Republican party
of tho nation, which, has proved its title to
ourconfidenco by a glorious record of inoro
than thirty years.
Resolved, That in tho Republican party
we find now as in tbo pasta party of reform,
tho only party capable by its strength, unity
and courago to carry on any successful
movement for tho emancipation and eleva
tion of man.
Resolved, That wo endorse the declaration
of Republican principles as made in the na
tional and stato platforms and pledge our
selves to support these principles and the
legislation, national and state, adopted to
carry them out; and wo declare that wo aro
in fnvorof tho enforcement of all laws on
our statute books, and to that end wo de
mand vigorous prosecution by our pubHc
Resolved, That in our fellow-citizen,
John A. Martin, of whose lifo as a citizen,
soldier and public officer, wo havo been
witnesses lor a quarter of a century, wo rec
ognize one who has been found faithful
in every position; that wo hearti
ly commend his honest, conservative
and high-minded courso as governor of this
state in a timo of great trial and difficulty,
and that the delegates from Atchison coun
ty in tho coming state convention are here
by instructed to cast tho voto of the county
lor Gov. John A. Martin for ro-nomination.
This is tho first time the Republicans of
Atchison county came out in favor of tho
prohibitory law and called upon the public
officers to prosecute offenders. .
A resolution was ofiered by Captain John
Seaton, deploring tho appointment of an
assistant attorney general for Atchison
county, but it failed to meet with a second.
Tbo Atchison county Republicans will go
into the forthcoming state canvass united
Roger Williams Day.
Pkovibence, June 23. Providccco pre
sents a gay appearance in honor of tho two
hundred and fiftieth anniversary of tho set
tlement of that city. Nearly all of tho
buildings, public or private, aro covered
with streamers, flags, bunting and pictures
of tho landing of Roger Williams. Business
is generally suspended. Tho procession was
formed at tbo city hall, and marched to the
First Baptist meeting house on North Main
street, where tho exercises of tho day were
commenced. The exercises consisted of tho
singing of psalms and odes by tho Arion
club, a prayer by President Robincon, of
Brown's Ijmversitr, address by acting
Mayor Bobbins and a historical discourse by
Thomas Durfee. The exercises this after
noon at Roger Williams park consisted of an
address bv President VanSlvck, of the
school committee, to the graduating class of
tho high school; singing by tho pupils of the
public schools and discourse by Rev. V. G.
Vose. D. D.
Kansas City, June 23. The plans for
the hotel to be built at Seventh and Walnut
streets and Grand avenuo have been en
larged and S7OO.O0O instead of $400,000 will
bo expended in its construction.
A Milan, Mo., special cays at the instance
of Postmaster Grigsby warrants woro issued
today charging criminal libel on Geergo N.
Still, editor of tho Milan Republican, and R.
T. Van Horn, editor of tbo Kansas Cily
Journal. Theso papers published state
ments that a bundle of copies of tho National
Tribune, n G. A. R. paper, was found in
April last in tbo back yard of tho postoffico
instead of having been delivered through
Frosh Indian Raids,
New York, Juno 23. A Tombstone, A.
T., special sajs: Fresh Indian raids are re
ported from the I'romontoria district, just
south of tho line. Tho Indians are still very
numerous in that section and are running
off all the best horses, and it is now danger
ous for anyone to go even a few rods away
from the camps. Mining and business gen
erally has been suspended about here. If
something effective is not speedily done, the
country will bo crippled. Pima county
alono has suffered within tho last two months
to tho extent of at least $500,000. Tho re
turn of Captain Law ton from Sonora with
out accomplishing anything marks an end
to tho first chapter of tho Miles campaign,
hitherto not very brilliant.
Tho Trial Proceeding.
CniCAGO, Juno 23. Tho crowd seeking
admittance to the criminal court building
tbis morning was larger than usual. The
state accepted James II. Cole, who was ac
cepted by tho defense yesterday, as the first
juror chosen. Ho is a locomotive fireman.
He was an omcer in the Union army. Dur
ing the progress of his examination, Grin
nell, state's attorney, said:
"By tho way, Cefore I go farther, the
counsel on the other side have given us one
surprise by producing Parsons in tha court;
are vou going to produce Schwaubel here
"No," answered CapL Black, tho trial is
too far advanced."
Schwaubel is tho alleged bomb thrower.
Tbo questioning was then again proceeded
Three to One.
OwiscsviLLr, Juno 23. L. C. Milam, a
young man who has been living here but a
lew months, and working around at the sev
eral callings of blacksmith, carpenter and
painter, was knocked down and robbed of a
small sum of money on the streets here last
night. He sUted that a little after 10
o'clock he started to go to the house of Mr.
Counts, where he boarded .and was followed
by three men. The parties closed in on him
and accomplished their aims before he was
aware of what they were after. Every ef
fort will be made to bring the guilty parties
Mo.vrcosiKKT, June 23. The Republican
state convention met here today with about
one hundred delegates present, one-half
white. Speeches were made favoring the
nomination of a state ticdet. All utterances
were for a protective tariff asd the Blair ed
ucational bill. Recess.
The convention declined to nominate a
ticket but leave it with the executive com
mittee to put out one or not as thev thick
A Bucket Shop Stopper.
New Yoex, June 23. There was conster
nation among the bucket shops today. The
fiat of the stock exchange west forth that
the business of furnishing quotations to
bucket shops must cease. The indicator
were removed from over a dozen bucket
shops in Philadelphia and several ia this
city. The war has begun in earnest
Stanley Mathews Maniod.
New Yosx, June 23. Judge Stanley
Mathews was married this morning to Mrs.
Mary E. Thrakcr, of Cleveland, Ohio.
Trying to Compromise.
PrrrsBCEG, Pa., Juno 23. A joint com
mittee of manufacturers and nailorsznet this
morning and organized. The nailors pre
sented a scale for consideration which is
known as Mingo. It is believed that the
scale will bo signed so as to make the amal
gamated scale complete, but it Is doubtful
if the nail factories will resume operations.
St. Loos, Juno 23. The conference be
tween the striking and master plumbers re
sulted in the adoption of a compromise,
which ends ihe strike which began May 1st.
The bosses have agreed to pay and the
journeymen accept nmo hours pay lor
eight hours work instead oi ten hours pay
for the shorter hours.
SraufOFiEU), HI. Juno 23 Tho prohibi
tion state convention met hero today with
about five hundred delegates in attendance.
J. U. Pepper of Aledo, was elected chair
man and the day was spent in talk and pre
liminary work. A mass meeting was held
tonight at which a number of speeches were
made. It is claimed that the prohibition
cause is steadily gaining strength and tho
leaders appear sanguine of ultimate suc
cess. They havo ceased to look, they say,
to either of tho old parties for assistance and
propose to build up a prohibition party
that will sweep the state. The convention
will nominate a state ticket tomorrow.
Liabilities vs 'Assets.
Chicago, Juno 23. Tho gun store of Em
met E. Burgess, No. 3, Stato street, has been
closed by tho sheriff. Present assctts aro
estimated at $30,000; liabilities, $45,000.
Philadelphia, June 23. A meeting of
the creditors of Reigel. Scott & Co.. whole
sale dry goods merchants, will be held to
morrow when Jlr. scott will make a state
ment of tho firm's affairs. Sinco tho pur
chase of their stock by Mr. John Wanna
makcr, thero have been rumors regarding
tho solvency of Reigel, Scott & Co., and
within tho last few days tho firm has allowed
its drafts to be protested. Tho liabilities
of tho house aro variously placed at from
S30U.OOO to S750.000; tho assots aro not
Our Civil Neighbors.
Moxteal, Juno 23. Hon. Mr. Cbapleau,
secretary ot state, referring yesterday to the
fisbeiy question, said it might involve Cana
da in serious complication, but ho had faith
in President Clovelanu and congress, and
had no doubt but that the question would
be brought to a practical and equitable
Halifay, N. S., Juno 23. Tho captains
and lieutenants of her majesty's war ships
engaged in protecting the fishery on tho
New Foundland coast havo been created
justices of the peace.
Gratifying to Stockholders.
New York, June 23. The report of tho
directors of the Central Pacific for the year
ending December 21st, 1885, shows a surplus
overall charges of $397,709. Tho report of
the secretarv for tho nine months from
April 1st to December 31st, 1685, shows the
gross earnings at $U,148,08C, operating ex
penses, taxes and betterments, $5,400,159;
net earnings. $0,074,702; interoit and rentals,
$3,828,355; balance, $2,240,317; sinking
fund and United States requirements, $710,
311; surplus, $1.4S2,03C.
Crops Damaaed by Hall.
Kau Claie, Wis., Juno 23. Report of a
terrible hail storm which swept over the
southern portion of this county, Monday
night, says that tho towns of Brunswick and
Drummen everything was lain Cat. The
sharp hail cut the wheat heads and potato
vines badly. Winter wheat crop is damaged
tbo worst but it is thought tho spring wheat
is not far enough advanced to Eustain any
injury. Tho storm was about four miles in
width add eight miles long.
Free for All-Qo As You Please.
Chicago, Juno 23. Tbo striko of tho
furniture workers for eight hours, was, last
night, officially declared at an end at a meet
ing of, tho unfon. Kvery furniture worker
may now return to work and work as many
hours as he chooses. Tbo question ot boy
cotting tho Brunswick Balk Billiard Manu
facturing company was discussed at somo
length and it was finally decided that such a
boycott should bo ordered on account of the
grievances against tho company.
New York, Juno 23. Herbert M. Eaton,
te English light weight jockey, injured in
tho fourth race at Sheepshcad yesterday,
whilo riding "Astoria," died shortly after
Tho pool sellers arrested yesterday spent
last night in custody of the" Kings county
sheriff and today were in his office with
bondsmen. Bail was fixed a $1,000 in each
case, and was furnished by Robert Kuiy
and Phillip Dwyer. The sheriff has about a
dozen more indictments to serve.
Says He will Explain.
Qceenstown, Juno 23. The mato of the
British bark; Arklow, who was picked up at
sea in an open boat, by tho American ship,
Frank Pendleton, said that the Arklow was
sunk by a collision on May 8th and disap
peared! Ho left a note saying tbat his
heartrending story of tho collision and the
consequent suffering wcro false, and added:
"I left the vessel foi reasons which I will
Out on a Strike-
PirrsntrRO, Pa.. Juno 23. Tho plasterers
of this city, some seven hundred in number,
havo gono out on another strike. This will
close operations for some time unless the
troublo is settled. The plasterers struck on
tho 1st of May, when tho employers granted
their demand for Sll.CG per week for eight
hours per day's work. The agreement was
violated yesterday, it is said, and tho strike
was tho result.
Given to the Jury.
Milwaukee. June. 23. At 5 o'clock this
evening tbo cases of John Prelyman and
Herman Limpel, indicted for exciting the
Milwaukee garden riots by incendiary
speeches and waving of red flags, were given
to the jury.
At midnight no agreement had been
reached by tho jury and they wero locked
up for tho night.
1 rouble Expected.
Charleston, W. Va., June 23. It ii ex
pected that troublo will grow out of the re
sumption of work at tho Campbell Creek
coal company's mines, six miles above the
city, and to prevent it. Deputy Sheriff
Thomas left for the mines this morning, in
order to be. present so as to stop any depre
dations that may occur.
Expressed His Appreciation.
Baltimore, Md., June 23. The check
for the full amount of his expnse at Deer
Park was yesterday sent by President Cleve
land to the Baltimore and Ohio railroad
company. In the letter enclosing the check
the president expressed his appreciation of
the attention he and Mrs. Cleveland re
ceived. Had A Bad Rep.
Pittsburg, Pa., Juno 23. During a
quarrel at the Walton house at Latrobe,
rank Keenac, a well known resident of
GrecnsBurg, shot and instantly killed Mack
Dixon. Dixon had a had reputation.
Keenan was subsequently arrested.
EiirosiA, Kas., Juno 23. The Abalines
and Emporia Blues played the last of a
penes of three game of base ball today.
Fully 1,500 spectators were on the ground.
The score on the three games wero as fol
Emporia 5 Abilcss . 2
Emporia 7 Abilene-....... 7
The Abilene failing to come up on the
14th inning the score was declared to be
nine to nothing is favor of Emporia. In
today's game the score stood 6 to 1 in favor
of Emporia. Allot the games were hotly
contested. This leaves the Emporia the
champion amateur club of the state.
Cincinnati 9 Leais-rille .... 4
at kaxsas crrr.
Boston ...... i. 5 Kansas City...,
AT T. LOCIS.
New York 7 I St- Louis.
Baser, the league pitcher, has
leased lor incompetency.
Detroit S J Philadelphia
Topeta .12 Lincoln
FUtiborg 3 St- Louis
Athletic 8 I Brooklyn
Chicago 10 1 Wahitca ..
afcJf VZtVZ" 34-i
,.. &. .v,-
i' . ..
A Picnic Party of Four Hun
dred and Fourteen
Poisoned by Eating Ice Cream
Poisoned with Arsenic
Many WiU Die.
Ghicago on the Eve of a Fresh Out
break of Labor Troubles Switch
men Out on a Strike.
A Sensational Scandal Nosed to the Sur
face by an Enterprising St.
The Expulsion of Princes Likely to
Cause a Bubbling Over of Mer
Philadelphia, June 23. A special dis
patch says exactly 214 people were poisoned
at last Thurdaj's picnic, near Flemington,
N. J. Six of these persons will probably
die and twenty are in a precarious condi
tion. One of the physicians in.chargo of the
cases has examined the ice cream cans and
says thero was not enough sulphate of zinc
about tneru to do any damage, that tho
symptoms are those of arsenical poisoning,
and from the fact that thoae who first ato of
the cream escaped, ho is of the opinion tbat
the poison was put into tie cream by some
one purposely. As a larke number of peo
ple wero engaged in serving the cream it
will be difficult to catch the perpetrators.
Liable to Break Out.
Chicago, June 23. Several consultations
between tho switchmen and officials of the
Lako Shore railroad have taken place this
morning, the result of which has not yet
been announced. It is stated tbat the
switchmen belonging to tbe local union are
again pressing for tbe discharge of eight
non-union men on whose account the strike
of sixty days age occurred. It was declared '
then by the switchmen tbat the company
bad agreed to discharge tho eight non-union
men within sixty days, but this statement
tho officials denied at the timo and said tbe
men returned to wotk without any condi
tions wliatecr. Representatives ot tbe
switchmen on whoso representation tho
striko was concluded have tinco
disappeared, and some of tbo
switchmen declare that they mis
represented the facts to them.
On Sunday last tho switchmen decided to
strike, unless tbe company discharged the
men, but yesterday decided otherwise. It is
stated today that the men have again taken
tho stand that they will strike, unless the
non-union men are discharged, and it is inti
mated that tbey will begin at 4 o clock this
afternoon, unless tbo company concede to
tbo demands of tho union. Tbo eight ob
jectionable men havo been in the employ of
mo company ranging from ten to luurteen
The Lake Shore switchmen employed at
tho Union stock yards quit work at 2:30
o'clock this afternoon owing to tbo refusal
of the railroad company to dischargo the
eight non-union men. Tho committee aro
now going to the other yards of tho rail
roads in tbe city to induce all tho union
men to stop work. I no Lakebborois re
fusing to take any more live stock over tbe
road. It is now believed that another gen
cral strike is to take placo on the road, and
that a blockade, such as tbe ono which oc
cur ied last April, will take place.
Sixty-six of tho employes of tbo Lake
Shore road in tho 43d street yards went on a
strike this afternoon by order of the union.
Business is practically at a stand still. Tho
matters at issue between tho road and its
switchmen have apparently been satifactor-
uy settled halt a dozen times within tbo last
few days, but aro in bad shape again; jiut
how bad it is difficult to find out. At the
stock yards tno dressed beef shippers were
notrfied that troublo was pending and tbat
thoy had better send their goods east by
some other line.
A heavy down town shipper, who wanted
to make arrangements to send some goods
east tomorrow was advised to ship by somo
other routo as tbe company was expecting
its men to go out.
Tho real question at issuo is the terms of
settlement two months ago. On tho occa
sion of that strike about the timo tho sixty
six men quit work the committee which had
been in session down town during tbe greater
part of the forenoon decided to order the
men to go on with their work, messages
wero drafted and sent to all stations at Forty
Third street. For some reason or other tho
switching crews did not receive their mes
sages, or did not understand, and all but
two crews quit work.
Thi switchmen at Englewood and all
along the line in the city jeined the striko
and no trains were allowod to move. About
3 o'clock an effort was made to movo a
train at Third street. Suddenly a mob ap
peared on the scene, the members of which
tried by throwing a switch to ditch the
engino and train and did succeed in getting
tho caboose off the track. Scparato sections
of the tnob attacked tho train men. throwing
coupling pins at them and kicking and
pounding them. The conductor, Charles
Pals, of Elkhart, was badly injured. No
arrests were made. The night switchmen
unanimously lulled to put in an appearance
Tbe switchmen held a meeting tonight
and afterwards said they had decided to
stand by each other and fight the issue
through, now they had committed them
selves. They declare that there will be no
A Sensational Find.
St. Louis. June 23. An afternoon paper
today publishes a l-ng sensational article
which claims to be a faithful report of tbe
inward management of tbe St. Louis work
bouse. Tho gut of the publication is u
Nominally a prisoner ii allowed 50 cents
a day for hU work, but bv arbitrary and
meAn deductions this is reduced to 39 or 40
cents. For instance, no pay is given for
Sunday and one half of Saturday's pay is
deducted to sustain the expenses of the al
leged superior food which Is furnished tbe
prisoners on that day.
Once a week all of the white prisoners,
numbering about 200. are required to bathe
in a tank six by fire feet, from which the
water it never drained until the whole number
hare washed themselves in it. Not a few of
them are affected with disgusting diseases,
while some are covered with ulcers and run
ning sores, which are, by means of tbo batb,
easily communicated to tbe una5ecteL The
fifty nesros are required to bath in the
same manner, though is a fresh supply of
water, and the whole two hundred are
furnished with but four towels.
The cells in which persons are confined
while not at work are 12x15 feet in size, into
each of which are crowded eight men. In
case of sickness the patient is placed is a cell
cf inferior accommodations, is which are
also confised the issase patients, sad those
of the newcomers for whom room can not be
made in otie cells.
The food at the work house is inferior is
quality and inesficisjnt is amount, the bread
being too hard to eat sad the coee too
weak to taste. The water gives to the men
to drink while at work if dipped from the
cattle trough asd the stone workers la the
quarries drink from the tame bucket at tbe
mules and horsea.
Oaeof the wont feature of the macage
zsest is the laxity of discipline sad the m
diSsresce of the ward and guard as to
what the prisoser say or do while unem
ployed. Is regard to the pczdshaeest of
oSesders against the wore house rule, the
writer says, the prisoser say be either cos
fined ia the boll Baa or dark ceil, cr strusg
np, and the latter pmkrtwirct consist of
T.tTg tbe cSssder tip by the wrist and
keeping him ia that posruoa uatfl sbsxfiecce
to the rale u promised.
LTrcsETKO, Vsw. Juse SL Tss asrsssn
to inquiries b y the Daily Advssoa through
scotbsrn Virginia, kow r'prirstsMtsii
wheat sad Oast crops. Uarrsst is
& - .. - , -. -i&3S5&& -iBg&g-T !-' -rtC
The Assembly a Success.
Ottawa, Kas., Juno 23: The work of
the assembly continues with unabated in
terest and success. The weather has been
fine. Tho instruction classes under the re
spective distinguished professors have all
been organized. There are double the num
ber of students this year, and the interest
and enthusiasm is very marked. Several
new features have been added to last year's
work, notably the lectures on English liter
ature, and elementary classes for instruction
in harmony and voice culture.
The following departures, incident, the
oxtent to which tho managers have carried
out the idea of educational work, are:
First Children's hour; conductor, Mrs.
G.A. Alden, (Pansy).
Second Intermediate class; leader, Rev.
J. S. Hurlbut.
Third Chorus, by Prof. Shcrwin.
Fourth Regular normal hour, Prof. ILS.
Fifth Tho normal work, Rev. A. E.
Sixth English literature. Prof. McClin
tock. Seventh Primary teachers class, Mrs.
Eighth Elementary music, JProf. C. A.
Ninth C. T. circle.
Besides work in tbo departments John
DeWitt Miller, of Philadelphia, delivered as
fine a lecture as has ever been heard here.
Ilia subject was "Somo Uses of Ugliness."
Frank Beard, tbe chalk-talk man, gave
one of his inimitable crayon lectures. At
both lecturers tho tabernacle, which seats
5,000, was crowded.
The influx of people has been greatly in
creased. Kansas City contributed a big ex
cursion and tho neighboring cities likewise
sent largo delegations.
There has been no break in any of the ar
rangements; tbe advertised teachers have
all reported promptly for duty. The busi
ness houses generally close m timo for all
the citizens to turn out enmass to tho
The gate receipts aro double what they
were last year for tho samo length oi time,
so that financially as well as otherwise the
assembly is a success.
Arrangments are under way for excur
sions from Garnet, Cbanutc and other
stations for the 25th.
A New Pool Formed.
St. Louim. Juno 23. Tbo representatives
of tho four Kansas railroads, who havo been
in session hero for tho past three days, dis
cussing matters of their common interest,
decided today to form a pool, that being the
only method practicable for maintaining
livo stock rates in their di'trict. The ques
tion of percentage will bo left to arbitra
tion. Verdict, Guilty Five Years.
New York, Julo 23. Tho first trial
under tbo conspiracy law for boycotting was
held today; Paul Welzig was tho accused.
Tho jury brought in a verdict ot guilty.
The extremo penalty is livo years imprison
ment. Lnno Downed Eden.
HlLLsnnRo, HI., Juno 23. Jhdgo Edward
Lane, of Hillsboro, was nominated for con
gre's by the seventeenth district convention
yesterday, defeating Hon. John Edrn, the
present member from tbo district.
Paris. Juno 23. Tbo government at 8
o'clock tbis afternoon will issuo a decree
ordering the French princes from the coun
try. The princes will leavo France to-night.
A number of royalist senators and deputies
have gone to condole tbo Court of France.
Most of tbo royalist senators and deputies
intend to witness tho doparturo of tbo count
of Paris from France.
Modcrato Republican papers generally
criticise tho measure as unjust.
Opposition journals urgo the government
to discard tho demands of tho irreconcilablcs
and radicals and then demand a firmer Re
Tbo Count and Countess and their son,
Prince Louis Phillips, are receiving friends
and tomorrow will embark at Freeport.
Princo Victor and filtcea of his most
prominent adherents started today for
urusscls. Tho train bearing tho party'nmid
cries of "Vive 1 Emperor" "nu revoif" and
shouts of "viye la republique." Thero was
some hissing: several persons wero arrested.
The Count and suit will reside alTunbridge
Wells, England. Ho will issuo a manifesto
protesting against his expulsion, and out
lining tbo monarchial program.
Princn Napoleon started for Geneva this
morning. lie was accompanied by a num
ber of frienps to tbo railway station, where a
largo concourso of peoplo bad assembled.
No demonstration, however, was attempted.
Tbo police have been ordered to arrest nit
persons who make any noiso at tho loyalists
on tbo occasion of the departure of the ex
Count Foucber D Careillo, embassador
to tho Austrian court, has resigned in pro
test against tho action of his government in
expelling tho French princes. It is believed
that Waddington, French embassador to
tbo court oi SL James, will resign on ac
count of tho expulsion. The resignation is
Tbe royal press pronounce the passage of
the expulsion bill tbo forerunner to the
downfall of the republic
Tho count's manifesto will be issued Fri
day. Prince Napoleon is going to Geneva,
and hi son, Princo Victor, is going to Brus
sels. Neither, it is thought, will publish a
manifesto. Prince Victor's adherents, it it
said, will make a demonstration at the rail
road station when be takes his departure.
Loxdo.v, June 23. Tbo Times, comment
ing on Gladstone's Glasgow meeting, said it
was remarkable for the absence of men of
social or professional distinction, which
characterized all of Gladstone's meetings in
England, and appenrs to have reached the
highest of deveiopement at Glasrgow yester
day. Gladstone will address a public meeting at
Chamberlain will speak at Barrow to
day. l?he lord mayor cf London gave a ban
quet last evening to the mayors of the prov
incial cities. The mayor of Belfast deliv
ered aspect, is which be said that if the law
and order bad been maintained in Ireland
with tb tame impartiality as is England and
Scotland, the whale country would have
neen as prosperou', contented and loyal as
At a meeting ofMidlclbian conservative
today, it was decided not to contest the dis
trict against Mr. Gladstone.
DcMjy, June 23. Hi Grace Most High.
Tho. W. Croke, archbitbon of Castel, bat
juil sent to the teaturerof the Irish parlia
ment lano, the sum ot tl,.W. which be says
it tbe .Mta.l3.e2t en the rum hit people will
contribute to tbe cause of borne rule. The
archbishop subscribe $250 of this amount
CossTAynxon.1. June 23 The body of
Hobart Pasha was receiyl at Geneva by tfce
Turkish gunboat asd conveyed to this city.
It will be conveyed with great pomp asd in
terment be made is the cemetery ot Brutari,
en Botpboru orrxxite CostatstinoTtle. The
experts e will be borse by the Turkish eir
Vl.nryA, Jane 23. A dupateh from
Prague. Robes.., states that a !rzr boat
capsized wt.il croMicg Saziwa river, throw
icr fiftv persons into the water. The exact
cumber of those drowned has net yet bea
ascertained, bst tvesty-fire bodies hare
Rokx. Jcse 22. The lesdisr (spsorter
of Don Carle ha arrived bre. He saZi
that Hi mission is to diacas with the pope
s cosrpromise between Dts Carlo a&3 tbe
ie:n oi lung Aisozto.
FINANCE AND COMMERCE.
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH.
JVe-w Terk. KarkM-
5sw Teas. Jsm St.
call 7 at IX: ft
STJW SMiiasffs rJr as .
8:TtlBr ttthxzrt daU.at HWlir dsrt.
GorwssrsU Qxlet asd rtroif.
State Bc1t- Psn bat Iras.
EaSros.1 lomSt L active.
v.s. -iW-oss- m
w. a. -pcs oeasa... ........... ........ sxi
missoux. rtcio ..... ...
Northwestern ... .. .............
New York Central
Bock Island ,
Wabash ........... ................
Chicago otsus asd Produce
Wheat value fluctuated within the usual
ranre toJsy and closed In the final trading
somewhat lower than yesterday. The j.nbllc
cable advices coatalntd tat little encourage
ment, while private cable retorted the free
shlpmeatoricdlrn wheat The market oined
lower la consequesre, and deed at T3" lor
; Anjnst.bc: gradually ilevIopd more stream lb
advancing to T3.V. tnt ra;ed off and closed at
71 Vi. At 1 o'clock p. m. the fecllcg wa weak,
Anut dropping tolls', and clo'lng at Tl 1-18.
The Increase ur :,ft'0,OOU buhIs ct wheat on
ocean j'ssisgd was ooe of the feature that Im
parted strength to this matktt during the
morning s'tsioa. The weakness In the after
noon wa owing In part to a rain and possible
renewal of rates, and to the f ttrte la this city.
Trading was doll in both corn ard oa.Lt, and
prices developed little chance
Provisions were strong and eurnewhat higher,
hut the adtaace was partially lax la the alter
Flour dull and unchaaged.
Wheat Sale range : Jnne, Ti.HB'SV. closed
Ti.'i: Jnly, 73ii473'i. closel 7S.-16; August,
7li,n73.',', close.1 71 13-1; September. ;
So. J spring, T2.6.','; So 3. spring, no sale.
Corn Hull but ttrdy; cash, 313I: Jane,
31 '.331.',, close-1 ii ti-10: July. SlftiS 3-18.
clo 131; August, WSCKS, clu.e.130 J-1C.
Osts Dull bvtstf air: eah and June. 2;
July. S7gi7J, , closed 2JJ,'; August, asv
Bye dull; T.O. 2. JCc..
Ilarley .lull; So. 2, :t6M
Pork HUher; sales ranged: Cash, t;July,
IS Si.'.'S'J oiS. cloenl S91S,- Angiul. '-
9 US, closed 10
Lard-firm: tash, S6 I5Q6I7K;Jaly. a U!
t to, dosed $3?J; Augot, ?7X K.'.
nntter rated dull and easy; crraii.ery. lie
13S; dairy. MK
Eggs 3 IPC.
Receipts Hour, li,f); wheat, 33,000; corn,
517.u; oats. 17.UO; rye.S.OO; barley. a.MO.
MilpiLents flour, 5,U)t; wheat. II, km; com.
KS.oiOjcats, Kj.lMi; rye, S.oou; hurley, S.ww.
Wheat raslrr; August 71 1-K.
Oats August 27S
I ork August WU7,-.
I .ard Steady; AvgiuttdS).
Si U9nis (Jrain and Produce.
Sr Locis, Jure S3
Klour 'lull but flnu and unchanged.
Wheat fairly active and untttttcd, cloilng
lower. Tbe market opened eay and prices de
clined SJiic, but 'on rallied and lraprortd
.V&.'sC; weaken sgaln near Ihe cloee and fin
ished Sy.'.'c lower than yesterday, except cash
and June, which are Tery active and scarre
."ales ranged No. 1 red cab 79: June. 77:
July. 73':t. doting 71. Aogntt. 71VW73V.
cioing . i;, ; sepiewMr. .'..-.$, c., closing
Corn very dull but arm, and a fraction !!-'
ler than reiirruav: .o z rnixxi catn. 3uts
3H,: July, 30,',-stSl. doting at 31; Aujutt. Si'i
3i.S , closing s;h ; September, 51 .s .
Oats almost lifeless and easier, closing H'ft
;,' lower than yesterday; So. t mixed cb,
."; August, 21; feptriiiber. 1lS
Kye easy. S.?c
Ilarley No market.
Cutter active and steady; creamery, HSI&.
Kg Steady, 8KS9J
Pork-higher, t'J Zgu CO.
Receipts flonr. 2.Hn wheat. 11. uo; corn.
9,0i; oats, 12,u.
Milpments flonr, 7,m); wheal, !); cum,
ll-'.ux); osts, .U; rje, l.UO.
Wheal ,'ic lower.
Corn ay, He lower.
Oats unchanged .
Kiv us City Grain and Pitduce.
X. On. June 23.
Tbe Dally Indicator reuvts wheal receipts
none; shipments iV); U store, 2).Ii;
dull: No. 2 rel csj.. in bid: Juir. rv.Vts
MS atiel; "-pteinbrr, tl ui I. r: u; ku
z soil casil, U (.!!
Corn Receipts 7,V5; shipments cuj; In
store 170.Ul:Xo. 2 Cih Til skd: July. 26k'
asked: Auziut. 2 bid. 27V a-it I: Sot white
csia. bin, ai nk.t4i; .to. j, : bin; nigu
lnllel, Xi.'i Md, 27 alel
OsU v 2eth, !2aske.J; June. V, aeknl;
JUiy-22 wa.a.s a.eii; Augssi.zi.
Hay Dull and weak: fancy small balled,
Sou; large, MW n.w3.
Eggs firmer at tc'
Batter .lull, weak choice creamery. 23; Sne
Poultry Slow; old hn. tl.ViHIM.
Chicago Live Sicca.
CuiCAbO. Jane 13.
cattle Uecelpla, '.; hlpmnu. Wo;
market opened weak and eloeed H'dst'a lower;
trade brisk; shipping steers to lvn ll..
S3 (T.32 20; (tocters and feeders. 12 OVMt 4;
cow. hulls and inlxet. (1 ;Mt3 73; bulk.
t Cft43 40; through Txa cattle, 2 33S2 7S:
sieers, z aoi ou.
Hogs Receipts. 21,'fO; shipments. 0
inarxel active. !th prices Lanly steady: rough
and mixed, l 104; 23; packing and shlpi log,
(t 2v5l ): light, (I 304 to j skips, it fOtt
Sheep Beeclptt, &10; shlpmenu, nuDe;
market price KxSllc lower&.atli'cs.tJ lusl 23;
western. 3W'i; Tuans. 12 l(K27i;UaitM.
SI. L-oma L,l Stock.
Sr. Loci. Jan 12.
Ckttls Itecrlpls, 27B); shipment. ?i
market slow and 13e la 'clowerigoo-llo choice
shipping awl expert. 1 l,t.', 2i ey.remon to
fair, t I" I 73; butchers steers. S3 So4 SO;
cows 'and heifers, 1 23ft3 tO; gra Texas,
Hogs receipt &10; hlpnvntf, I10); rosr
kel sctlve and balta higher; batcher, and test
heavy, II 3V CO; rough raised, tt aa3Xl
light, tl Ul 23.
dhep ItecelpU l'-.Oj shipments 1 market
quiet at I2 23ei3.
Rsast atr Uta Slot.
Kti Crrr, June 23.
Caul- Ceulpl, 2312; shipment. 12V;
market slow sad 3e to Kc lower; eholea Mi
fancy. (I UJ3 10. fair to good, S4 V4 Ml:
common to medium, S3 jJ stwkrs awi
feeders. S3 2V 7); now, tt JJ 30,
ling Receipt. I ?t shipment, 7 17
market opeted fins. cJa.lng wk and s sc4
lower; rwl to chile i luxtsrif medians,
tl .'4 1 lot commoa, S3 C32 a
Sheep Ee'elr-t 7Ii hlprnt. vn
steady; rood to ente t VXSJ ZO; comnva
to median, tl V-J 23
DonglM Averrne, Wichita Kml.
A R. GORE'S
236 X. Min Strat.
Keer tosttsUy aac4 ail klsxS of Cra
and Penmis J-T Mirer Crua to lt
jr.e tf tfc dry. I Creaa Vt ta
At lowest rates aDd
ready for borrowers
AT ONCE !
S. W. COOPER,
37 Msin St.. Wlekit.
J. A. STEDMAN
GtKiertJ Insurance Agent
Fir, Terutlo. Life Aoeidtwt
oma. us xxrce&A atxjtci
i Drac .
lanst AiacT iitkTiIkT.
I,. -- - .--
J t-.? ,) j-v -i jC
U. 8. e-per-eeau of 'X
Missouri 6 bond
Chicago a Alton
Chicago, Burlington A Qolncy....
i ac itwus ....... ... ...... .........
Erie..... . ... . .. ...........
Cash, the great lever that moves the financial world, has
again procured for us many bargains which will be
placed on sale this week at the
Boston - Store.
They will not go at cost but at
aaaea, ac men will oe ID p
L . I .!
oe compeuors Duy mem; tor insianc w will sell
ONE LOT 0E
Elegant Silk Mils at 24 cte,
Would be considered cheap at 60 ct. Another lot of Silk Mits t
38 cts; would be considered a great bargain at 75 eta.
5000 Yards All-Linen Lawn, J
-ax in l-yc a.yard. actual value ofwhioh la 2Co.
280 Gross Fancy Metal & Pearl Buttons;
Former price of which was 80o. 76c and fl per do., wa now nar
take your choice for 13 eta.
In Light Blue, Cardinal and Gold; take what you wou want cf them
this week at 16 centH a-ynrd. Any lady would conside? it
very cheap at donble the price.
THE EXCELSIOR NEEDLE CASE, CONTAINING 125 HIGHLY
Pohehed Sewing Noodles, 2 extra lomr Darner. 2 Yarn. 1 Milli
ner s neadle. 1 Carpet needl. 1 Chenille needle and 1 Bodkin,
the universal price of which ia 25c; will be sold at tbo
BOSTON STOKE this wwk nt Oc.
TIiursday,Friday and Saturday I
WILL BE GALA .DAYS AT THE BOSTON STORE.
On Thursday we will have a special Hamburg Edgln,? nale 1 OO.OOO
yards of Jaconet and Stems Editing, bought at 28o on the
dollar to close tho lot -wo ill stir t them at l-2o yd.
Tho above goods will be exhibited on contm
counter or our etoro with pricon attached.
T. NEXT WEDNESDAY.
On FRIDAY wo will sell an equally largo lot of LACES of every
description at prices that will astoninh the closest buyer.
You will be able to uet Torchon and Valenoiene Laces
AT ONE CENT A YARD
o . J,,?.l8IL,rRIteMIN08 AT 7o A DOZEN YARDS.
On SATURDAY you will gt another opportunity to buy Lonsdale
Muslin at O 3-4 cents; nold everywhere at 10 centa a yards.
Wo succeeded in getting another caso of abovo good In abort
length, and wo will give tho benefit of this purchase.
Come early and get choice of these bargains.
WALLENSTE1N & COM,
Tireless and Restless Workers for
Cor. DOUGLAS AVE
600 pieces of Hamburg
Edgings and Flounoings will
be placed on sale this morn
ing at less than one quarter
of their Actual Yalue.
- .q - gSftssEry - aSl - r
our siTrll per cent, of profit
r cent. eheaDer than would
r. . "
and MARKET ST.