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title: 'Wichita daily eagle. (Wichita, Kan.) 1884-1886, June 30, 1886, Image 1',
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WICHITA, KANSAS, WEDNESDAY MORNING, JUNE 3Q 1886.
WHOLE NO. 662
EI.t!&aS:gSLgAJfc3S-rg 2S?3S S?3A " " vax- S 7 !3" .
p.imi w 1-1 --i---i- i i ! I"" p ii m m9 nr m mi mi i i -. i i i i
VOL. V. NO. 36.
The Senate Yesterday Passed
the Des Moines Land
Over the President's Veto, by a
Vote of Thirty-four
Thousands for Furniture and Flowers
for the White House, but not a Dol
lar for the Poor Soldier!
So Say the Simple-Minded Democratic
Reformers by Their Acts on Ap-
priation Bills in the House.
', One Notable Exception to the Axiom
that Democratic Officials Scl-
I dom Die and Never Resign.
. Weather Report."
J' WAsnivrrrev. -Iti-n 3ft 1 n. m. Indica-
.lions for .Missouri vallej and Kansas arc :
- fair weather, slAtionarj' temperature,
4-iri-bio '.vinds "becoming soutliernly.
WAsntKotox,Juno29. Wa. E. Smith.
issistnt secrelerj-of the treasury, has ten
tcadered Ins roi";nation to the president to
txko effect July !, in order to accept a posi
tion as solicitor for the St. Paul, Minnesota
and Manitoba railroad company with head
quarters at St. Paul, Minn. Tbo president
has selected as hi successor, Hon. Hugh F.
Thompson, governor of South Carolina.
Ho will fend his nomination to the senato
tomorrow. Thompson it said to bo a man
of ability, in entire accord with tho presi
dent's policy on all public questions. Uo
has been Identified with the cxeculiiro intcr
esis of his statu and is now sorring his sec
ond term as its governor. Ho has resigned
ihat .office and expects to assume the duties
ot bis now office us soon as bo shall liavo
been confirmed. Mr. Smith said today
that ho had relinquished his present position
voluntarily, with the best of feelings to
ward tbo president and all his associate;, and
iliat it was solely in his own interests.
The senate has passep tha Des Moines
Hand bill over tbo president's veto by a vote
2i to 15.
IUir.Ill.NQ THE LIOK.
The invalid pensions committee of tbo
buufo today considered the presidcntal veto
messages. They wore referred back to tho
.sub-committee and it h tbo present intention
to elect tbo strong and most meritorious
cases and make an attempt to pass tho bills
over tho vetoes.
GETTIMJ AT THE FACTS.
Tlireo documents in tbo mluro of reports
will bo presented to tbo house by tho 1'an
jlectric Telephone company committee, but
jis neither will be signed by 2 majority of the
-committee, technically speaUag there will
bo no "report" before '. ,'iouso for action.
Tho report drawn up b to chairman will
bo signed by lilrasell and Messrs. Catos,
Kden and Iiall all Democrats. Mr. ..annoy
has secured tho signatures of Messrs.
Millard, Hanback and Moffatt all
Itepublicans to his report, wbilo Mr.
Hall, a Democrat, has presented
his views in an individual report. Chair
man Hoylu's report will not bo made public
bcloro Thursday. In tho report sigood by
tlir KepuMican' members the testimony is
cite 1 to show how tho ltn-u!ec trio company
was organized and three and a half millions
aiL slocks given to gentlemen for tho use
' Ibeir name and reputation, The opinion
.ofSuuttor Garland declaring that tho Kog
vet patents do not infringe on the Bell pat
ents, is quoted with the statement that it had
been gotten becnuso tbo l'an-clcctric could
jiot sell rights without it,and it was intended
to bo tho inducement which lod
Urge numbers of parsons to pay in
inont-y, a pirt of which was
Jivided among Mr. Garland and his associ
ate, at the snmo time tho 1'an-clcctric knew
that their instruments did infringe the Bell
patent. The report rclers to thd postal tele
graph as explaining tho motives of tbo l'an
electric organizers, and states that 2.000,
000 of stock v as held by members of con
gress when it was expected that tho bill
would be a subject of legislation. It is
charged that tho I'an-cloctric people, includ
ing Mr. Garland, tried to gft congress
ional endorsement'' lor their schemes and
the evidence is cited wbero it
touches upon tbo effort mado to
secure tho appointment -of joung
Itogwri a huUeoeloctriciin. It is alleged that
Senators Garland and Harris and General
.lobnson buijcd tbcmselvcs'personally to ac
complish thif. Mr. Young put up a tele
phono In his committee room and this, says
the report, wis pretty near to a congrcssion
nl report. The report then treats of the
Mila of state rights to sub-companies, and
saS the lell company sued tho other com
pany. Tho l'an-olectric company declined
to defend on tho ground that it .had no
money; tho stockholders would not rofund
whit'tbey livl divided although it was
the money of these ery companies; and
then they went to tho department cl justico
at thi head of which was one gentleman
who had somo of this money in bis pocket,
and akcd tho government to ta'rfo up and
?rry on tho litigation. Continuing, the
report states that after tbo failure of tho
parent company to defend tho Philadelphia
euit tho sub-company becamo alarmed and
refued to pay any moro money, and tho
bu-inefs eiuno t n stand-still; 'thereupon
thev determined to sccuro tbo namo of tbo
Uuted States to bring suit against tho Hell
company to frighten it and drive it to buy
peace, so tLcy obtained permission
when they u anted it and as they
ante 1 it without any preliminary examina
tion v. orthy of tbo name, without the u'ual
investigation and in defiance of all rules and
practice of tbo department and in disregard
ofdejcuions mida within a month pre
viously. Its head when this result and the
t at personal interests of tho attorney be
came known there was a public outcry. Tho
investigations of tho committee have dem
onstrated that the pritcnso that tbo Pan
electric peoplo appeared before the interior
department as private citizens was false;
they were merely stocking horses
to cover tho real purpose of the
real parties : and were used to blind tho pub
lie. Tho fcgrcenients between tho Pan-electric
and National Itnprovod companies are
quoted with other evidence, and it is charg
ed that the suit was not wanted to be tried,
but to ba settled. They t ere so sure of this
that they agreed to hand about the division
and tbo opinion each had about tbo readi
ness of the other to accept it. His price
was such that tbey stipulated over this
neither should betrav his allev, referring to
the Washington conference of the two par
ties. It is alleged that they wishtd
t recall their first application
to the department of justico without leaving
a trace and then to get tho attorney general
either in person or by one of his subordin
ate to order the suit without reference and
without more than a pro forma inquiry by
officers likely to be quite, ignorant of all
telephone litigation. This was their object:
tbey set about it and accomplished it; but
if they concealed their ways from tbe-pub-licthey
did not disguise them from Attorney
General Garland. Here relerence is mado
to bis letter to the president to support the
assertion touching the interview with
with the attorney general. Tbo report
find that something took place at that inter
view which left all parties in tbe certainty
thai a new application would be made; that
it would be made through this district attor
ney; that it would be passed by Mr. Goode
wht-n it came there, ana that he would pass
on it promptly and without a reference to
tbe interior department. That was what
the parties, by their own statements, went
louarland on the 3utot July to obtain.
It is stated that the Pan -Electric
and National Improved companies stop
ped their efforts to secure a government
suit for three week until Mr. Goode re
turned to Washington, and Mr. Garland
was about to leave. According to Mr.
Young, they did not want to coma to trial
ereaif they had a defenso which would
succeed. They did not want to break the
Bell patent, but to bleed it. Of courso it
was the dnty of the department of justice to
stop such a sham with tho certainty of itself
being dragged into it.
Touching the attorney general, the
report holds that it was his duty,
considering how much he was inter
ested, to make suro by calling
Mr. Goode's attention to the application that
whenever it did come it should receive the
fullest and most impartial investigation ac
cording to all the usages and practices of the
office. The report says that ho should bare
been solicitious enough of tho honor of the
department tg have mado certain that this
was done, but he did not.
Taking all things together, says the re
port, it does not admit of doubt that Solici
tor General Goode. acting as attorney gen-eral.-was
by some means led to grant this
application without tho usual reference or
inquiry, without any pretense of competent
examination, and in violation of the practice
of the department. The report then
recurs to the subject of the opin
ion furnished by tho attorney
cencral. It charges that it was
written with a view to drive people in to the
southwest, and says that it was a shrewd
view; that the people so believed, but he
(the attorney general) did not.
As report goes, the best that can bo said of
him is that ho lent himself to this scheme
because he got his stock for nothing. If ho
was not active in it himself bo suffered his
name and influence to bo used by others.
As tho head of the department" of justice he
had stood asido while his- subordinates
favored tbe Pan electric ana" did work for it,
MrhTili was ultnirMhar irromilftr. Tho rtOrt
criticises the dissension of the secretary of
., ?. 1 A 1.?.. Lh.... .....I lite n.tl.
ino interior aiicr his uukiiuk, .iw
to act: the plea is that tbe parties concern
ed did not think they wero doing wrong,
buta government which expects u oo re
spected can not permit such "things to bo
done. Tho report estimates the expense of
the suit, if tried on its merits, a, not less
Mr. Hall, of Missouri, makoi a minority
report in which ho says that while ho con
curs in many of tho statements at-d conclu
sions of tho committee as represented by
tho chairman, yet ho cannot concur in
everything it contains touching the forma
tion of the Pan-electric company. The evi
dence shows conclusively, says tho report,
that it was a purely speculative adventure,
and there is no evidence to be
found tending to prove that gentlomon
connected with tho Hoger' ever anticipated
or intended that their official positions
would or should be used in any way to
effect legislation, or otherwise to further or
advance their enterprise. It it not believed
tho testimony will show that thero was any
thing in tbe object, motive or interest of any
of the gentlemen which vas in any sense
immoral, dishonest or inconsistent with tbo
duties of public men or citizens. Taa pub
lic demand should bo very strong and im-
nlialn art1 t1a niltill fntornfls TC1T freat
to justify tho instituting of a suit likely to
cost so large a sum, especially hucu mo .c
suits are attended with so much uncertainty
cama n ucs4 ea,j v-w j.-- - - --
was mado by rival companies inftho absence
oi an3' general puunc luivrce-
WahiiixaTOK. Juno 27. Mr. Hawlcy,
from tho committco on military affairs, re
norted back the ioint resolution appointing
Governor Wm. S. Jewell, T. Mahone, of
New York, and Captain Jno. L. Mitchell, of
Wisconsin, managers of national homes for
disabled soldiers, to fill vacancies. Passed.
Mr. Beck introduced a bill to authorize
the postmaster general to appoint and re
move postmasters of tbe third class, who
aro now appointed and removed by tho
president. Referred to postoffico com
mittee. Soon after tho opening this morning tbo
senate, on motion of Mr. Plumb, rjsumod
consideration of tho president's ycto of the
bill to quiet titles of settlers on tbo Des
Moinet lands, and aJtcr arguments by Mr.
Evarts in support of tho veto and by
Messrs. Allison and Wilson in favor of it
the bill was passed over tho president's veto
by, tho requisito two-thirds majority yeas
34, nays lb as follows:
Yca Allison, Uerry. Beck, Blackburn.
Blair, Call, Cameron, Chase, Cockrell, Coke,
Conger, Dawes, Eustis, George, Hale, Har
rison, Hoar, Ingalls, Jones of Arkansas,
McMillan, Mahone, Mandcrson, Maxcy, ;
Mitchell of Oregon, Palmer, Plumb, lUddlc
berger, Sawyer, Sewell, Sherman, Spooner,
Teller, Walthall and Wilson ot Iowa 34.
Nays Brown, Butler, Colquit, Edmunds, ',
Evans, Gray, Hampton, Uawley, McPhcr
son, Miller, Piatt, Kansom, Vance, Vest,
Mr. Plumb submitted tho conference re
port on the army appropriation bill. Tho
conference report was explained by Mr.
Allison, the bill now appropriating about
S150.000 less than it did as it passed the
house. Tho report was agreed to.
Mr. Allison submitted the conference re
port on the bill to amend tbo railroad acts,
and it was agreed to,
Tho senato then, on motion of Mr. Alli
son, proceeded to consider tho bill making
appropriations for tho legialative, executivo
and judicial exponsos of tho government.
Some amendments reported by tho commit
tee on appropriations, increasing the clerical
force of tno state department, were tbo occa
sion of a discussion, tbo anomaly of which
was commented upon by Republican sena
tors (Messrs. Edmunds, ingalls and Hall),
that a Democratic head of a department
could not get tho necessary increaso from
the appropriations committee of the house,
but was forced to come to tho appropria
tions committee of tho senato for it.
Mr. Ingalls said in referenco to it that tbe
chairman of tbo houso appropriation com
mittee would be going on tho stand and
claiming that tho efforts of tho Democratic
house to prevent extravagance had been
thwarted by tho Republican senate.
Mr. Halo referred to it as a publicly pro
claimed confession on tho part of those who
had been arraigning tho Kepblican party for
extravagance that there was no foundation
for tbo charge.
Mr. Cockrell declared that tho necessity
for tho increase camo from the cbaritablo
fund of tho secretary of tho state to retain in
pay an old suppcranuated public servant
who was a Republican (referring to assistant
Mr. Dawes denied that this old official
was a Republican. Ho had been appointed
by a Democratic administration and had
been rotaincd.by Democratic and Republican
Quite a sharp debate ensued which was
closed by Mr. Cockrell with the remark
that tho administration needed no defender
in tho senate; tho people of the United
States would live to bend tbo kr.ee in ever
lasting thankfulness to Almighty God that
G rover Cleveland had becomo president of
tbe United States. He was an bonest man.
a bravo man, a truo man; bo was doing all
that any one could do to givo the peoplo of
the United states an honest ana tearless
economical and constitutional administra
tion. Tho discussion having ceased the
amendments on which it was based were
Mr. Plumb, from tbe conftrenco commit
tee on tbo bill making appropriations for
the department ot agriculture, submitted a
report which was agreed to.
Mr. Allison cave notice that be would ask
the senate to finish the legislative bill to
And then tbo senate adjourned.
Mr. Barnes, of Maine, from the commit
tee on appropriations, reported the general
deficiency bill. It was referred to tbe com
mittee of the whole. It appropriates $6,
OS2.S45. Tho house then went into com
mittee of the whole, Mr. Keagan, of Texas,
in tho chair, on tbe sundry civil bilk
Mr. Springer, of Illinois, moved to in
crease from $90,000 to f 200,000 the appro
priation for protecting the public lands
from fraudulent entrv. Mr. Springer said
that his desire was to uphold the arms of
Commissioner Sparks and Secretary Lamar
in their efforts to expose the frauds perpe
trated on tne puouc domain ana to reclaim
the thousands and millions of acres from
the fraudulent grasp of syndicates. After de
bate Mr. Springer withdrew his motion and
a motion mado by Mr Laird, of Nebraska,
to stnko out tno clause was rejected.
Mr. Cary.ot Wyemincdefended the cattle
grazers and settlers in "Wyoming from abuse
which had been showered upon them. He
declared they were lust as honest and up
right men rt could be found upon the floor
of the house. Je challenged the production
of any evidence except that made by liars
and perjurers which would show that they
had prevented any man from settling on
any quarter section of land open to settle
ment. He produced a notice which be
stated was used by tbe cattle men in Wy
eenffl&setUoj forth that the fences around
public lands were not erected as a barrier to
any party who might wish to enter for set
tlement under the homestead or preemption
laws. He staled that the citizens of Wyo
ming, whether classed as grangers, cowboys
or. cattlo kings, wero just as honest
as the pioneers that had settled the country
east ofthe Mississippi. . . . , .
Mr. Henderson, of lows, criticized tho
items appropriating an aggregate of about
$29,000 for new furniture lor the executive
mansion, and for the care of the green houses
at the white house, and for general inciden
tal expenses. What, he asked, could the
present administration, wedded as he was
to Jeffersonian simplicity, want with 29,000
for furniture and flowers! The president
would not tolerato such useless expenditure.
It was known that when he nerved himself
to the thankless duty of vetoing the pension
bills of sixty destitute soldiers or their wid
ows, he was constrained by his official oath,
constrained by his official duty and forced
by Jeffersonian simplicity. Had these pen
sion bills aggregated less than 70,000, one
fourth of the sum which this committee
was trying to force upon him to expend for
furniture and flowers.
Mr. Bandall remarked that tho bill appro
priated 16,000 for repairs and furniture for
tho executive mansion, while in 1883 S20,
000 and 1884 $25,000 had been appropriated
for a like purpose, so that the committee
was in the line of Jefleitonian simplicity.
Next year perhaps it would do better. The
committee should remember that there was
a very able housekeeper at tho white house
now. (Laughter and applause.)
Pending further action tho committee
rose, and Mr. Blount, of Georgia, submitted
tho conference report on the postoffico ap
propriation bill and it was agreed to. The
senato bill with tho amendment which au
thorizes the postmaster general to contract
for inland and foreign steamboat mail ser
vice, when it can bo combined in one route
where the foreign office is not more than
200 miles distant from tbe domestic office,
on the same terms as inland steam
boat service; the senate also
receded from tbe amendment increasing
by $80,000 the appropriation for railroad
postal car service; tbe senate also recedes
from tbe foreign mail service amendment,
known as the subsidy amendment.
Mr. Bragg, of Wisconsin, submitted the
conference report on the army appropria
tion bill, and it was agreed to.
Mr. Hatch, of Missouri, submitted tho
conference report on the agricultural appro
priation bill, and it was agreed to.
Tbo house then adjourned.
Moving on Washington.
IxDlAJfAfOLis, Juno 29. A meeting of
the grand lodgo brotherhood railroad postal
clerks will ba held in this city on Friday
which promises to bo largely attended. Ad
vices have been received from all subordi
nate lodges with two exceptions, stating that
representatives will bo present. The object
of the mcctinc is to select a committeo to
visit Washington and wait on tho postmas
ter general for the purpose of procuring
from him a aehnito ttaiemcni oi wnai cierhs
may oxpect in tho future of their official ten
ure An officer of tho brotherhood statss
that this committee will surely be sent to
Washington despito the action already taken
by tho department in removing clerks, and
the intention of tho organization will not bo
changed, even should further demands bo
made beforo the meeting of Friday.
BijooiiirraTON, Ills., Jane 29. The funer
al of David Davis occurred hero this after
noon, Tho services wero arranged by tho
family in cccordtnce with tho quiet, mod
est tastes ofthe doceateil, bi;t nevertheless a
general mourning and universal desire to
accord the distinguished dead honors caused
tho funeral to assume enormous proportions.
Tho day was perfect, with bright sunshine
and breeze. The city was thronged with
people and business wa; practically sus
pended all day and entirely through tho
funeral services. A special train at noon
brought Governor Uglcsby and staff and a
hundred lawyers from Sprinfield, Decatur
and Clinton. Tho remains lay in statoin
the west parlor of tho Davis mansion from
9 until 2 o'clock, and tbero was a constant
stream of visitor; to tako a last look at tho
face of tho dead. Tho features were cn'm
and peaceful and much JeJ wasted than had
generally been expected. The casket wo
of cedar draped with black cloth and eight
heavy silver handles, and a massive plate
glass bearing tho inscription. "David Davis,
born March 9tb, 1315, died June 2Cth,18SG."
At 3 o'clock services were held in tbe house,
Tbo officiating clergyman was was Rev. W.
S. Pierce, a relativo of tbe family, who read
an Episcopal burial service. Tho precession
which followed tho remains to tho gravo
was of unusual length.
Montreal, Juno 29. Considerable ex
citement prevails in political circles about
the Young Met's Liberal convention which
will meet at Nerdheimcr hall on Wednesday
night. Eight hundred delegates, represent
ing the political clubs from every impor
tant citv or town in tho Dominion will at
tend. The main plank in tho Young Men's
Liberal platform in tbo forthcoming federal
elections will be independence.
Tho French liberal party in the province
of Quebec, supported by a large section of
conservatives and of tho English speaking
population, havo already pronounced for
independence. A strong national party,
favoring independence, are sending delegates
to Montreal to join hands with tho French
nationalists. In Nova Scotia, tbo prime
minister has just carried the province by a
majority of fivo to one, strong lor independ
ence, and in New Brunswick and Prince
Edwards tbo leading men advocate inde
pendence. New Hampshire Democrats.
CoxcojfD, N. II., Juno 29. The Demo
cratic stato convention was called to order
this morning by Charles Stone, of Laconia,
chairman ot tbo state committee. A larje
number of delegates and spectators were
present. Permanent officers wero chosen,
tbo president being Frank G. Xoyes, of
Nashua, and vice-presidents for each
Concord, N. IL, Juno 29. A resolution
expressing sympathy with Mr. Gladstono in
his home rule strugglo was unanimously
adopted. The platform, among ether
things, favors a judicious license law, just
reward to soldiers and sailors of the war,
and a revision of tho tariff.
Thos. Cogswell of German town, was nom
inated for governor.
Shut Down for the Summer
rrrrsBUKO, Pa.. June 29. Tho window
glass factories of the country will shut down
tomorrow night, that being the date fixed
for the rccular summer suspension. The
glass workers will hold their annual con
vention on .Monday next wncn a scale will
be fixed for presentation to the factories. It
is reasonably certain that tho window glass
workers will follow the example of tho
amalgamated association in demanding
merely tho renewal of last years scale; but
Ibis will not be satisfactory to the factory
A Scarcity of Cash
kw 10KK, Jnne 29. The announce
ment was made at the Cotton exchange j es
terday of the inability of J. and O. W.
Pratt to meet their commercial obligations.
Tbe firm is an old one, known tor many
years among tho cotton merchants of this
city. Tho suspension vestcrday, it was said,
would be temporary. The scarcity ot ready
cash was tbe sole cause of the "difficultv.
Thev Dromiso to ray all creditors in full
within a day or two and ge ahead with the
business as usual.
The Stock Market.
New York, May 29. Tho stock market
was one of extreme dullness, owing partly
to the unsettled condition of affairs and
partly to the absence of a majority of the
larger operators. Toward noon the market
became almost stagnant; it was generally
heavy until tho last hour, when Union Paci
fic broke one point and the rest of the mar
ket followed. The decline was checked be
fore 3 p. ra., but the market closed heavy at
tbe lowest prices reached. Final prices
almost invariablv show material declines.
Sxattxx, W. T. Juno 29. The elections
held yesterday throughout the territory
under the local option law, caused a large
vote to be polled, but there was no excite
ment. Prohibition was defeated in Seattle
by a majority of thirteen. All the larger
towns in the territory except LaConnor,
Chesaly and Centralia cast heavy majorities
New York Prohlbs.
New You; June 29. The prohibition
ists of the fourteenth congressional district
today nominated Jesse B. Griffln, of York
tows, for eoagrees.
In the Hands' of Uetermine d
Policemen Deter the
From Further Serious Inter
ferencq with the Mov
ing of Trains,
And Traffic is Resumed on tbe Laice
Shore Road Over its Lines in
and Out of Chicago.
Miss Woodford, the Favorite Turf Win
ner, Beaten by Brown's Colt,
Troubadour Time, 2:08 3-4.
A Detachment of British Troups En
counter a Fores of Burmese Rebels
and are Repulsed with Loss.
Signal Down Breaks.
Chicago, June 29. The Lako Shore
switchmen met last night and the subject of
hiring legal talent to defend the strikers was
placed in the hands of a committee, with in
structions to hiro the best man in tbo city.
It was proposed at first to boycott all reads
handling Lake Shore freight, but after somo
discussion it was decided cot to tako such
action. A committco appointed to inter
view Sheriff Hanchett reported that be
seemed friondly toward them.
Two long freight trains havo been made
up and started. They carried a strong
armed force but met no molestation. At
10 o'clock a squad of Pinkerton men accom
panied a switch engine to tbe Union Stock
yards to get a train of livo stock.
At noon trains were being made up at the
Forty-third street and Englewood jrards and
being sent out as usual, each train being
guarded by ten or twclvo Pinkerton men
armed with Winchesters. Tho strikers gave
the Root street crossing a wide berth. Few
of tbem were to be found in tbo vicinity. A
freight train was mado up at tho stock
yards during tho forenoon and sent cast
without interference. The Lako Shore rail
road company began operations at 8 o'clock
this morning. Two hundred and fifty po
lice and Pinkerton men, tho latter armed
with Winchester rifles, took possession of
the Forty-third street switch yard.
Chicago, June 20. Tho excitement over
the Lake Shore strike was renewed this
evening by an unsuccessful attempt to wreck
a train at Union stock yards. A number of
empty stock cars had been moved from C11
street to tho yards to bo load with cattle.
The apparent abandonment of active hostil
ity by the strikers caused tho. vigilance of
01 mo guaraj 10 rciax siignuv. jiisiMme
train bad left tho Lako Shoro
track and entered tho stock yards
a man mado a dash at a switch, threw it, and
in an instant two of tbo cars wero ditched. A
rifle shot rang out as ono of the Pinkerton
men took a snap shot at tbo disappearing fig
ure; the shot was ineffectual and the man es
caped. He was recognized and will proba
bly bo arrested later. No further attempt
was mado to interfero with tho train and the
derailed cars wero soon restored to the
track and proceeded to their destination.
Life for Life.
CufCAOo, HI., Juno 29. "Tho man who
threw the bomb is deed.'' This remark was
mado last evening by Oscar Nub, ono of the
eight men arrested in Justico Morris' court
for implicity in the Uaymarket massacre.
"It is no wonder," ho continued, "that tho
police have not found him. Tho man who
threw thfl'jbomb was Rbcinhold Krcuger,
who tried to kill Officer Michael Madden,
after the Uaymarket riot. He was fatally
shot by Madden. Kreuger was driven to
desperation by tho deed. Uo diod on the
night of May 4th. All that night ho and a
companion spent in saloons on Milwaukee
avenue drinking hard. They wero armed,
and on Wednesday Kreuger was heard to
say, in ono of theso places, that he was de
termined to kill tho first policoman ho met
and then dio with him. Ilo feared capture
and being banged. He mado up his mind
to die with his boots on."
This remarkable story led to an investiga
tion of Kreuger's record. Wm. Selinger,
who will givo the stato evidence, says Krcu
ger was ono of tho conspirators of a secret
meeting hold on West Lake street on tho
night of May 8th. Lingg, Fischer, Hirsch
bcrgerand Apol wero there. He was at the
meeting and the plot was laid.
Investigations mado by State's Attorney
Grinncll and Captain Schaak revealed tha
fact that Kreuger was one of tho most radi
cal of anarchists, constantly stirring up
offensive action. His namo was found
among tho lists in tbo Arbeiter Zeitung
office. His description tallies in every re
spect with that given by John Bernet of the
man who throw tho bomb. He was known
to be engaged with Louis Lingg and two
other men in tho manufacture of dynamito
and bombs, and attended tho Hay
market meeting with a man named
Wilhelm Bage. After the terriblo affair
the two went on a debauch, and late in tbe
afternoon of tho following day mado their
way gradually toward tho scene of the mas
sacre. In a saloon at tho corner of Des
Plaino and Fulton streets Kreuger dis
played a bulldog revolver and declared that
ho would kill the first policeman he saw.
Officer Madden was cot far away on Des
Plaino street viaduct and ran to tho saloon.
Kreuger put the revolver near Madden's
left breast and fired. Tbe officer dragged
his assailant to the sidewalk, where thev
ongaged in a life and death struggle. Offi
cers Dale and Harlncll ran to tho scene.
Dale shot Kreuger in the right thigh, bring
ir.g him to his knees. Madden cried as be
fell with him, "You have killed mo, and I
will kill you." He put his revolver against
Kreuger's forehead and fired, tho ball
piercing the anarchist's brain. Tbo two
men were taken to the hospital. Madden
recovered rapidly, but Kreuger lay uncon
scious until sometime after midnight be
tween Saturday and Sunday following,
when ho died.
TorsKA, June 29. Tbe Kansas Farmer's
crop reports for June, made upon the 2oth
day of the month will bo published tomor
row, as follows : They show an improved
condition in wheat; tbo quantity exceeds
the estimate of a month ago, and tho quality
is very good; the berry is plump and heal
thy, and a large part ot the crop u cow
saved without loss.
Oats was somewhat improved by the re
cent rains so that in quantity tbe crop will
exceed what was expected when the last re
port was made up.
As to corn, there was never a larger acre
ece planted in Kansas and the condition at
at this time was never better: never m the
history of the stato was tbe prospect for a
larce crop of good corn better than at this
time; the weather is just right warm and
Hay Is reported good and plentiful. A
great deal of blue grass is mace into hay
this year; the yield U fair and quality good.
Applet arc cropping some, still a lair crop
may be expected. Early apples are cow in
Chinch bugs have done a good deal of
Injury in some places, though the aggregate
loos from that source is cot great.
Theceneral condition of acricultural in
terests are good and farmers are is excellent
Gaisavrux, June 29. Edward Williams,
twwfrfa1 r.fvrti. was lvr5rJid her this
morning for an attempted outrage os as e-
umaoie taay 01 uus city, a jam. uooe.
Bond Election Ordered.
Kjota, Has,, Jcse 29. Tbe mayor of
Kiowa has ordered as election to rote bonds
for the St. Louis. Ft. Scctt Wichita rail
road which will be constructed from Antho
ny here, within the next one hundred da;t
as there is so opposition.
Scott County Organized.
Kansas Crrr. June 29. A Topeka spec
ial tarsr Gov. Martin today proclaimed
the organizattoa of Scott county and desig
nated Scott city as tie temporary county
Garden Crrr, June 29.- Republicans on
Saturday selected M. D. Weiler as delegate
to the stato convention, W.J. Chubbick as
alternate. The convection instructed for
John A. Martin for governor, A. H. Barnes
for state auditor. Delegates were also se
lected to the judiciary convention, favoring
Concordia, Kan., June 29. Tho Repub
lican 5th congressional district met in con
vention today. Hon. A M. Wilson, of
Washington, was mado chairman.
Seventeen ballots were taken for congress
man without material change, and adjourned
til tomorrow. The last vote stood : Ander
son 33, Burton 17, Culp 8, Ballard 9, Brown
9. Anderson held Beiley, Clay, Ottawa,
I Marshall and Davis counties ; Burton had
Dickinson and Republic, and Culp, Ballard
and Brown each his own county, except for
an occasional exchange of votes.
Methodist S. S. Coventlon.
Lawrjsck, Kan., June 29. The arrange
ments at Bismarck Grovo for the Methodist
Sunday school assembly aro completed. Tho
grounds aro in excellent condition and tbe
prospects are that the assembly will be a
grand success in attendance and instruction.
A mplo sleeping and eating accommodations
havo been made. There aro now about 150
engaged by persons from Junction City,
Minneapolis, Winfield. lathe, Ojkaloosa,
Wyandotte, Kansas, and Wardsrille,
On Monday Goneral Logan will dolivcr
an address at U o'clock. Tho first cxerciso
will be hold tomorrow evening.
The Ottawa Assembly.
Ottawa, Kan,, June 26. The eighth day
of the inter-state Sunday school assembly is
by far the best and most successful of tbe
session. As the university work progresses
the number, interest and energy of the stu
dents increases. There was an unusually
strong program advertised and carried out
today. Among other things Dr. Hulbert
and Prof. McClintock d jcussed Browning
in a manner cover fcefore bear4 in tho west.
Tho Schubert male quartette, of Chicago,
gave the first of their grand concerts to 6,000
In the afternoon Frank Beard delivered
bis best chalk-talk lecturo wliichwss en
Dr. O.H.Tiffiny, of New York, the Ot
tawa people's great favorite, thrilled 7,000
people in tho evenine- His subject "Moses
and his relation to tbo civilization of tho
Several special trains and excursions
poured their living freight into tbo beauti
ful park and there was at one timo not less
than 12,000 peoplo on tho ground.
Tomorrow is recognition day, for which
various specialties havo been provided.
Diamond Dust The Jolly Jockeys
Kuporia, June 2C Tho Kmporia Hlues
today played their second game with tbe
Topeka Athletics. Tho score on Monday's
game was 11 to 14 in favor of Emporia; to
days game was hotly contested, tho scaro
standing 3 to 5 in favor of Topeka.
AT KAXSAK CITT.
Kansas City 2 New York 3
AT BT. LOCI8.
St. Louis 11 1 Boston 4
St. Louis S I Metropolitans 2
Louisville ,.. 6 j Urooklyns 11
Cincinnati 12 Baltimoro 12
Chicago 2 .PhIladc!plas 4
Pittsburg 7 Athletics 2
Detroit 3 1 Washington C
SnEErsiiEAD, Juno 29, (5 p. m. ) Win
ners today: Troubadocr, first; Miss Wood
Second race Pontiac, Refrain, Electricity,
Troubadour, Antcnier and Herbert.
Fully 15,000 spcctatois were present. The
great attraction was tho race for $30,000
between S. S. Brown's bay colt Troubadour
and Danger Bro's brown mare, Miss Wood
ford, 1 mile. The race was a splendid one,
and was won by Troubadour's fast time.
Chicago, June 29. Washington park
day, great success. First race 1 1-10 miles,
eleven starters: Jim Douglas, favorito, won
easily, Jim Gray second, Exile third; time
Ono milo Sixteen starters: Colonel won
handily, WarfcIIow second, Ed Oilman, a
faxorite, third; timo 1.44.
Lakesido stakes, 5-8th mile Twelve
starters: Wary won easily, Gracio D second,
Nellie B third; timo 12J.
Ono mile boats Ten startcre: First heat.
Bootblack won easily, Billy Gilmore second.
Sovereign Pat third; timo 1:31 j. Forrest, of
Second heat Billy O won, Bootblack
second, Sovereign Pat third; time 1:12.
Third heat Billy G won easily. Boot
black second, Sovereign Tat third, time
Steeple chase, short course Eleven
starters: Wellington won easily, Bachal
ales second, Worth third; no time.
Next races on Thursday.
Boston', June 29. The eastern yacht club
regatta cama off today. The sky is cloudy.
At 8 o'clock the signal officer reported the
wind blowing from the west all morning
from 14 to 16 miles; good fresh wind. It
has been freshing ever since, and old salts
say tbey will never make another prediction
if It does not blow steady and itiflly all day.
At 10 o'clock a good wholesale breeze of
wind seemed assured, with tho indications
that it may become heavier before the yachts
Marcus Head, Mass., June 29. Many
yachts dropped anchor here before daylight
this morning, and at 10 o'clock tbe harbor
was fall of white sail. Never before has
this harbor been to thronged with craft, and
never have its shores been 10 crowded with
visiters. Trains, tugs and steamers hre
been pouring into Old Town throughout
the morning, and the high rocks of the
Neck are nearly black with people. Tbe
indications are that there will be a fresh
breeze today; indeed, there was plenty cf
wind at sunrise, which was coming in gentle
puffs from the west and northwest.
The yachts started at 11 in. bound for the
first stake. The boat Prescilla crossed the
line first, Fortunas second, May Flower
third and Puritan fourth. A very stiff
breeze is blowing from the west.
1225 p. ra. The Preaiilla leads the 2t
by half a mile. The Mayflower and Puri
tan are gaining on her.
12M. Tbe yachts ronnded th first stake
as folio rt: Prescilla at 12JZZ: raritaa at
12:41; Mayflower at 12.42. The wind is
still blowing a good top sail breeze.
The Prescilla rounded the second stake
boat at 1.-03, the Puritan at 1:10.
Tbe vacbts rounded the sUk boat tor the
last half of the race in the following order:
Puritan, Prescilla and MaySower, the last
earned recti gaining on the otheu.
First'stake. second finish: Puritan 220,
Fresrilla 221, Majflswer 225; the Puri
tan outrurnicg all hands before tee wind.
Tbe Puritan wins by five minutes, PresoUa
second, Mayflower third.
Lojtdojt, June 23. Rev. Henry Ward
Boecher and Mrs. Beech er, arrived Is Lon
don, todar. They were tact at the depot by
Dr. Parker, loator City Tenp. and wife,
and given a nest afieticaate greeting. Dr.
Par ker led Mrs. Beocher to tho earrisce, and
Mr. Boecher followed wrtb Mrt. Parker.
The parties were at once driven to Dr. Par
Ifr. I -r-r
keforo lectaruaj or p aciitp H u fall ; ' .. sne
today of tt ct trt Jojl 6T kfcn at tlT' ' Acttt's3
Liverpool ysteiiy,ef UsUbU to Glad-, fIf5r' . .. i
rtoWi-reloo. Matory-Hl -clS tie ' Br-Vj.a,; ssJ. -.
X rftfe- -t 4-- tlar-M-. r..M. weak; (aT JJ JSIe4,
trTGt-, lb. e of U
ipeei itlirctd jsry, at lir--
P-."1.1 " ""f "" A
(bc-bt t- Ih9 kwsitaov J -
shall pav my debt to nature, and these are
tho first woroa 1 snau spcas in uverpooi.
Mr. Gladstone nuotcd from tbe ballad,
z- " - ." ...'...:
"Chevy Chase," "fho child unborn shall
"If idle and shallow pretexts bewilder the
mind of the people, or if power, wealth and
rank overbear national sense, tho child un
born shall rue the voting day. Resolve that
tho civilized world shall no longer assert
that Ireland is England's Poland, and to de
ttrn.ine that England shall no longer have
PoIandL -She has had it long enough. Lis- j
ten to prudence, courage, honor; ring out
tho old, ring in the new; ring out the notes
of memory and discord, and ring in the
blessed reiim of truth and peace."
A sensation has been caused by an article
purporting to contain important fenian rev
elation's, published in the current number of
tho Fortnightly Review. Tho article is
captioned Behind tha scenes, and is oatensi
bly contributed by an Irishman. It tails
substantially tha following story;
Frank Byrne, secretary of tho English
branch of tha Irish national Ie3gu, occupied
an office on Bridgo street, opposite West
minster .hall In the spring of 1SS2.
The office adjoined tho rooms occupied at
tho timo bv tho Insh parliamentary party.
Mr. Parnell used Byrne's office for the
transaction of Drivato business because, as
he sf.id, it was the quietest place he could
get in the neighborhood. Ihe knives used
in the assassination of Lord Frederic!: Cct
endish and Mr. Burks in Phoenix park wero
purchased with league money. Theso knives
wero then given to a 1 enian cobbler
to cover with leather shaatbs, and
from the Fenian cobbler's shop they
wero delivered at the league's effice by a
brother of Frank Byrne, and were subse
quentlv entrusted to Mrs. Frank Byrne to be
brought back to Dublin, and there bo de
livered into tha hands cf John Carey. Miss
Maggie Byrno took 100 pounds sterling of
money furnished from tho league's treajury
to Dublin to enable nn organUer of tho
league implicated in the assassination to es
cape to America.
Mr. Patrick Egan, who was then president
of the league, bolted t.ho country thoitiy
Lard Salisbury has written for publica
tion a letter denying in "detail every asser
tion mado by ilr. Parnell concerning the
alleged negotiations on behalf of tho late
conservative government to secure Irish
TLe Ministerialists continuo hopeful of
obtaining a small majority in tbp coming
elections. By tho national liberal club the
majority for tho government is estimated at
20. Tha Unionists aro confident of a major
ity, their estimates ranging from 40 to CO.
Tl.o betting on the Conservative! is 2 to 1
against Gladstone. Elections will bo held
in thirty-nine districts on Friday next, in
cluding Manchester, Liverpool, "Leeds, Ab
erdeen and Bristol. One hundred and
forty.four Unionist candidates remain unop
posed in Great Britain, agiinst sixty-three
I.axooos, Juno 29. A forco of British
troops witii two batteries has had a severe
fight with 1,500 llurmeo rebels strongly en
trenched near Tummo. Tho fight lasted
fivo hours. The British, failing to dislodge
the rebels, retired. Several officer, wero
killed ami wounded.
Ottawa, Ont., Juno 29. Mackerbl hav
ing been struck In along tho coat of Prince
Edwards Island, tho department of fisheries
has ordered Hireo government rctccls to
watch tho fisheries. Conrad, Deury and
Critic have been detailed for tho service.
The steamer Landsdown has also been sent
to tho samo coit.
FINANCE AND COMMERCE.
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH.
liew Yorlc Market.
Szv Yoci. Jun j.
SSoaoy Oa call easy 1K82 Pr cont
prlnio mercantile paprr at l&i
Slfillns. exchange dull at l HX lor 61 days.
It S3 ilem-iiyl.
Goeramrnta Qalct and strong.
State Honda null but firaa.
Itallrustl Iwmls Lrj actlTo.
Tbp total sales of etoctj wera, 3U.2W ihr s
C 3. Vjer-ce&t
V. 3. 4S-rr-ccts.
V. .. -ir cents . . . .
U. 8. C-pr-cnt of X,
Missouri 8 bor.il
Chicago A Alton
CMcaso, IiarllBRtoa A (Jalnc7.
Erl . .
LaLe fehore .....
New York Oatral .. , ..
Wahish ... ..... ...
Cl:ca;o unto ccd ProJtcc.
Ciiicio . Janets.
The fctllng wm troa;rfr nnil tr&dlnxwaa
most aelivo In wheat tolar. Ihe rhltrtralin;r
Is centfret In August o;.tlon, which btpin at
71 i anlroeuarln5ihe(fIon to 73, onthTe
poit offreemTerr.fnt atNw York, ami clos
ed oa the regular board stTt 11-1G, and closed
In th altHLOGn at 7i; llnj lug wa rr ry fre
all tbe way np and thstoae of the market at tbe
do'e wat quite firm
Corn an oats were a;aln without change, and
closed at V actlcallr unchanged prices.
Provulons were strr-g; ;jrt ted lard clojeit
ct higher i rices
Flonr dull ami unchanged.
Wheat Active and firmer, doting .','c higher
than yesterday; sales ranged. June. 72J,'4t
Augmr. 7IH&73, closed 7i 11-16. Seiterober.
; No. i ring, ;?; No J, spring. 03
Corn lm:l bnt iteaily: cub, 31.'.': Jane,
3!:&JJJt closed 317-16; July. 3ISe3l'i.
clojel 31 11-16; Aogust, 35 IS-RsMt, do.eil
Oats Doll bet Arm; cub,!!; J oly. 57 V
273-lB,e!osJ 27 S"; Ausast. .?:, effseds;.
Kye iulel; Ko. I. Vc.
Barley la!l; No 5,:SJS.
rork Mess pork active an 1 stronger; Cub,
e3C7K;Jaly. 3MW7', clryfl ViGW. Ao
sat. 0tf 9 W, dosed ta 77S'
Ijini-rirrfi Carta, to l!Xt July, toil
6 , doel G US'; xngost. V, UXS Si.
Hotter rale-1 eisy; creamery, 1J315; dairy,
Eecejpts Soar, U,rX, wtest, Sl.tw; corn.
27i,0uu, eeti, to.tfU; rye, 1.M0; barley, l.UO.
Sblpr&eat Oocr, ll.CO); wheat. !,(; com,
l,Ofl;cai, fcl.o-v; rye, I,M; barley, J,U).
Wtaea: nrm; Angsit7V-
Oits tteady; Aeguit SJi-
orfc firm; Acgcat YsT-X
LarJ-nrra; Argus 5 M.
It u 11 Oraln &nd Produce.
er Ix)Ci. Jean t.
Itjcr ja!ei aod tes3y; rxr. I! ; family
l!OU W; cfcre. S3 Bfjsi 4 farcy, M 4J73;
extra fancy. S3 & , FUst. l teS VO.
"Wheat sctlve bI higher Thnurteippl
eaty. Dot sooa a-tlel tad (tTncel -ee orer
veuertUr. closing after a slight reaUn St.'ie
ixlM raiged No. 2 red exeta 7S0; July,
:i7IV.clrnIag7t; Aogact, 71S37H, doeiax
7V el, Se;.lnjtrT. 7ttg7., cinzg7,'.
Corn licit bat era. eic lag 'Si.'e fclgfcr;
No. ml4 cjti. 30VS31S;JclT, IIV; eloe
OiK Y.ry &l fcl fHvly; No. J nixed
cuh.S-.e'S'; July. UK Aassst,;. fcti.
Bye Cash, 47 V
Barley No siwlet.
Batter la ftlr Iemvs4 and Snnj cresaerr.
rork Snn; ir8K.
Lard-steady at 1444 0.
OKxitUiazz. S,3; vst, flaOTi eor.
Shiriroects-ftirar. ."; nbat, I.j; ears.
U.trn; ot, S,s ry, ,"-
0U J.' ta gtaer
K-u Crt r Grafs maA P.idac.
Kjrt.it. Crrr. Js- .
T Dally Ixlc-cr rrs-.ru Seat res
jyvte; ailras m eu 4.i:; I s turn. I-W;
prS steady; -e. rc.c. j,s fc3.ai
Jaly, Si, aief ASrast. St. IM. Mi.
askvl. ptttUT, fcU: N t tea ceu, J-
U- kr. No J Text, Mi
Cere KrtzU 2.u: --stsl 4.0UC. la
I its K3JW. market Uij; S. S - S
, l1' w aeS1DB- ";
;,.. as Se-
! Vt- -Dl:otd--..a.JMM-K.
. jrtxc4tk-, targ.Ma
iiiMt3; - uM.ia.
J Batter receipts light, demand jroud for laney
1 rt"- rv ".: "'"" ":- " j.
111: )tt T
10; store packed, G37; common, 4.
Caicaga Live Stock. j
CraCAbO. Jane 2). J
Cattle Ueeelptt, 6.300; salpmeau. 6.CC0, f
market slow anj weaker; h.lr,lng steers KO to
15w) lbs. 3 WgS I; .lockers and fre-ter. S230 .
(3130; cows, boll and mixed. I CO0I 00; balk,
ii S0O3 3D: through Texas cattle, tlto&t U): I
corn fed, SltUglW; cows, $3 0t73; steers,
Hogs llecelpU. .0X); shipments, 4.5C0;
market opened higher, bat closed lower; roagta
and mixed, as S044 33: packing and shipping,
4 SG34 70; light, t 34t u; skips, ii :w
fheep BeeelpU, I.O: shlpmects, SCO; mar
ket stronger and- 13c high r; natties. - io,
4:3;Texana. i33i3; lambs, 1 733 73 per
St. Loal Uvt Stock.
St. Louis, Ja8i3.
Cattle Receipts. ;VV); shipments. OC;
market active an I iglGc higher: goo-4 ta choice
shipping ami export, tt nWJl; common to
felr, at co4 63; batcher slers. 3 331 S3:
cows and heifers, S3 233)); Texaas, SJtiG
Hog receipts 3,icO; shipments, l.SOO; mar
ket active. al firm; all sold; batcher and
heavy. $t .v4 70: rough mixed. St ai
4 0; light, l 234 43.
Sheep Receipts SCO: shipments none; market
6t ranger on good at 13 233i 00.
Eaasaa City L!vi Steel.
KiirsiS Crrr. Jane .
Cattle Keeelpts. 1C71; shlrmenu, 577;
market steady; good to choice shipping, $4 SO
t eO; common 10 medlom.taj &t 33; toat
en.'ti 733 43; feeders, 93 3VQ4 0";rws,tJ M
Ilogi Itecelpls, 1.1W; shipment. s;;
market veak ami 3c lower: rood to choice, it nt
at &; common to m:diam, W ' 23.
Sheep Receipts l,li7; shipment, none;
steady; good to c olee Si 33 iu; common
to mediant, tl 3022 S3.
.' r-nilXKYS'-AT-LA w.
II. C. SLCeS. W. B. ST-IKIX.
Slnss. 4 Staaliy,
Attorneys. Wichita, Kansas.
J. F. Luck,
Attorney at Law, first door north of U.S.
Land OSlce, la Commercial Block, Wichita,
Kansas. Special attention given to all ktmls ol
business connected with the U. S. Laad Oatce.
X. C. XXCCXrg. J.T SCIIOOXOVXK.
AttoraeTS-at-Iaw. 03c over No. 13$, Main
Street. Wlf jIU, Kansas. 53-
W. S, Morris,
cy-at-Law, oc Temple Block
iamet F. Major,
Attorney . aw. Will practice In all Kantu
courts. O ctlons a specialty. OiBceover
m!tn A Stover, Douglas ave, Wichita, Kan.
Hattoi V Rigglet,
Attorney at Law. Eagle Block, Wichita, Kan.
D. A. MItohcll,
Attorcey-atdaw aod collection ageat.
Stain street. Wichita. Kansas.
Attorney at Ijiwaml Heal Ktate Ager.U fllf
oplelte Manhattan hotel , room 9 dtcMm'
V, E, Gorn,
ttomy-at-I aw. OIE&eover 12 Huugla v
F. P. Martin,
Attorney.at-lw, office over Hyde A UumMe's
toot store. Ill Main St. (up-ctalrsl Wichita.
J. M. Humphrey.
Attorney at Law, Woodman Bast Ha! tdln
(J W. COIilHOS. uodt. m nrr
Colllncs & Piatt,
Attorneys at Law. Will rractlc? la lotIi Ut
ud Federal courts Oalce In Tunple Mock,
3ialn street, tecond stairway north of lot
offlce, Wichita, Kancs.
. W.,DXB. GXO W. nAU.
Adania &. Adans,
Attorneyy at Law. Wltliracllce Inetatcand
federal court OSce la Lagle Block, Wichita,
harrls, Harris &. Vtrmlllloa,
Attorneye at Law, Commercial block, Wlcb.
0. D. Kirk,
Attorney at Law Room No. 3, U. S.Land
0Ke bonding, Wichita. Kansas
n. x, saxkiv 1 r. c-ur-niu..
1 Saakey &. Campbell,
Lawyer. Wichita, Kana. OfEce aoulhwett
corner Market street and Uonglasavenne. 31-tf
A. R. MuMller.
Attorney at I. w Over Shaw Mlo Store,
onplto I'oet Office, Oerrora.po-en. Wlchlla
George W. Clement, Jr.,
Attorney at law. 111 Main t, Kan National
Bank llctldlng, Wichita, Kanea
Office apthe we: stairway. Lag! Mock; rri.
ilence. Iota wbsh aye. e-rltt I9-12
6. M. Blbbee, M. D.,
Odea and reeld'cce, 311 Donglas arer-it,
loath side, Bame olock, over Derby' Imple
ment -tore, Wichita. K ansa. dlO-lm
W. A. Mlnnick, M. 0.,
Homeopathlst Office with Dr It. Mtthews,
J!aln at, rJHlnr north i.f -toffiee;
reridedc 1017 V. Fourth t, near Union Depot,
Wichita, Kansas. Telephoie No. 141. dill
Dr. J. J. Stoner,
IIomeopAlhltt OCce oirpoelte- o.t oC!e.
Uesldcnce, C-3 Xurtta. Nln etreet. W Icblta.
Dr. B. A. Guyton &. Sof,
I'tajslclans and Sorgennt. oCSce D-am Block,
opp. Mrddental bowl ;reldeoe- 77 Mater it,
comr Qk. . dfn
Or. C. C. Allen,
rbysldan and Fargrna, oCr and rt!!'Oce
4-ODoagUsaTreBae New acdeffxt-ul treat
nent of hemorrhoM, and DUeoe of rroea
On. McCoy - Portly,
Main street, oser Keckt Sons' store,
Kan. Telephone at reildeseo.
E. B. Beat., M. 0.,
rhxiIeUr. and Sorgeot Ofcorer roller A
Rauetl 4 Jordan,
IliTilcian and rarge :; o!e on vrt I4 of
Mala it, firi stairway eoothef Maxn!c boiM
leg. Telephone to A l T -jt?
Palmer C. Jay,
Iliysletsa sod Sargeon I oBS" tt). Q. Terry'
drugstore. Sl Ixrcgla are ls-lm
I. H. Matliigty.
ryI.!aa; oCce ever Loxdca Tailors, No.1V a
Mai- ttr t. !",m
Mrs. fiollna H. Miller,
Homoeopathic rjiljo,ronr Rlrer trr-rit
aod Central areas SH-ii,
ICasie tnlMitrT, DeogtM n-tae.
MeKee 4. Pattea,
"Brrer Detit, Teth xtfctl vj&ect
1!. IWt et -nlSdll Wtb. MM OSUZ77
:. txragl ve. Wle-Ua, k-s dill
Dtr nT. OjTwrfuthepoetcSe. Ttx-tr-cted
with it ;ln. 13-tl-
Or. W.L Doyle I WltoM,
Dtrniii 035 r Br A Sera's Crag
tor. Cesteaalal felock. WleJclta. t-
102 DOUGLAS AVENUE.
ClUzeei Kisk Ka!lJr.
SACRIFICE SALE OF
Now Going onf
LAST WEEK IN JUNE!
Will bo mado mamor.ible ty clvlnj; tho poople of
Wichita and Sedgwick county
Six of the Most Extraordinary Sales
lO.OUC yards of whit, jroodrt, to close.
Our 10c Victoria Lawn for ! 3-4c.
Our 12 l-2c India Lwn for 7 l-2c.
Our 20c India I awn. for 12 l-2c
1,250 yarda Corded India Mull, ububI prico 90c. that
day only 10 3 4c.
076 yardu plaid India Mull a bargain at 30o, that day
only 13 l-2c
Havo Becured another lot of
and Swioa cdglnu'i', bliRhtly
wo will atarfc that day onlyat
WEDNESDAY, .JUNE 30th,
LACES! LACES!! LACES U!
6,000 yards Fancy LaccB, which wero formerly cold at
10c, 16c. 20c, and 2Cc. your choice of them th-t
day only 3c a yard.
6O0 yardu Oriental Laco, oold oleowhoro at 10c, will
b"11 that day only at 4c. .
All other Lacea will bo r-old equally an cheap.
2,500 Sample Laco Collnru and Fichua, at 26a on tho
-THURSDAY, JULY 1st,:-
Trtiillono of Handkerchiefs Our 6c, 7o, Oc Ladle white
and fancy borderod Handkr-rchiefn that day only. 0
Our lie, 13c ane 15o Laoicu white and fancy bordered
Hemstitched Handkerchiefs-, that dty only, 3 for 20c.
Will u-11 that day 5,000 yardn Crepe Lbeo and Tarleton
Ruscbinc, in tltort lengths, 2c a yard end upward,
2,500 Ladies' and Children's Linen Collars, rantrinir In
prico from 1 Oc to 26c, take your choice of them at
7c, thatd,y only.
3,500 yards Cream Krinklo Seersucker at O l-2c.
500 doz. Colored Bordered Napkins at 2c each. -300
yards Remntnts of Bleached aod Brown Table
Linens-, at 50c on the dollar.
This day caps tbo climax. Even L&dUn Hat in our
honse, trimmed or untrimind, whether it Iw worth
40c, 08c, e9. tl-IO, l.eO, or 324-. will so that
day only, at 20c.
connection with our SIX GREAT 15 ALB8, we wilt
put on sale
Monday Morning, June 28th,
To continue until eoid. l.OOO strands of Romas Parl
Beadi, in ail shadsw, are Hold vsrr3rwber at 26c.
We let them SO at 4o.
2.06O pair Bilk. Lisle and Taffeta Olovs, rask9
price from 25c, 35e, 46o asd 66cs W placa tfc
aX together and aay tajt yosr choice for 16.
60 pair of Lac C-rtaics, slightly t-dfldewed by taa wall
in the rear part of oor atora, which wa will aU at
26 pea cent, off.
Comt early, aa this shall be tha Oraadeat Baia ia Wmk
ever n in Wichita-
WALLENSTE1N i COHN,
Tirelew and Beetles
in this country.
JUNE. - . 28th,-:-
10.000 yards of -.amours
damaged by water, which
l-2o a yard and upward.
Worken far Trait.
-4i'?"-:x?fc-iP"Vi.-'jti! J5'.. T-
19r'y Se-ja-.!?it.i .v-tilx ., W.ri
- j. rf)
rr i Z-