Newspaper Page Text
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JfgapPiV .-Ui-foJe. -i
VOL. V. NO. 46.
WICHITA, KANSAS, SUNDAY MORNING, JULY 11 1886.
WHOLE NO. 672
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.1 TTORNEYS-AT-LA W.
n. C. SLCSS.
W. S. STAXIX
Slast fc Stanley,
Attorneys. Wichita, Kansas.
j. F. Uiok,
Attorney at law. first door nortn ory.
Land Offlca, In Commercial Block, Wichita,
Ka&aaa. Special attention given to all kind of
business connected with the U. 8. Land Office.
Hattoa L Ragglet,
Attorneys at Law. Eagle Block, Wichita, San
OUR WATER SUPPLY.
Attorney at law. office No. 121 n Main it. np
ttalre. next to PP. Wichita. Kan. daowlitf
J. M. Balderston,
attoexxtat taw, Wichita, Sedgwick county
Kansas. Offlce In Centennial Block. lSJ-tf
J. R. Sites,
Attorney-at-Law. Office 117 E. Donglas Ave. ,
with Anglo-American Loan and Investment
Jones &. Montagne,
Attorneys-at-lew. Office In Eagle block, ov-r
lloteyACo.'a dry goodi store. 72-20-t
a. c. nrocus. n. u. eots.
Buseles & Boys,
Attorneys-at-law. Offlce over No. 138, Main
Street. Wichita. Kansas. 88-
Janet F. Major,
Attorney i-aw. Will practice in all Kansas
coorta. C ctlons a epedclty. Office over
Smith & Stover, Douglas a-e, Wichita, Kan.
D. A. Mitchell,
Attorney-at-Iaw and collection agent. No. 14
Main street, Wichita. Kansas. 127-tf
E. D. Parsons,
Attorney at Law and Beal Estate Agent
opposite Aiannaiian nuiei, iwui .
H. E. Gorn,
Attorney-at-Law. Offlce over 123 Donglas ave.
F. P. Martin,
Attorney-at-Iaw, office over Hyde & Hnmble's
I ook store. Hi Main at, (ap-stalrs) Wichita.
IU Main St
J. M. Humphrey.
at Law, Woodrcans Bank BulIiUnr.
a. W. COLLINGS. r.OOT. K. PUTT
Colllngs &. Piatt,
A ttornejs at Law. Will practice In both state
ud Federal courts. Offlce In Temple block,
Vain street, second stairway north or Post
offlce, Wichita, Kansas.
. w. -tDAJia. azo. w. ADAUS.
Adams &. Adams,
Attorneyy at Law. Will practice In state and
federal coart Office In Eagle Block, Wichita,
h arris, Harris & Vermillion,
Attorneys at Law, Commercial block, Wich
0. D. Kirk,
tlScebulldlntr. Wichita. Kansas.
3, U. S. Land
W. S, Morris,
ey-at-Law, offlce Temple Block.
a. a. sanext. i. r. CAUrnELL.
Saokey & Campbell,
Lawyers, Wichita. Kansas. OSce southwest
comer Market street and Douglas avenue. 31-tt
A. R. Museller.
Attorney at Law. Over Shaw's Music Store,
opposite Post Office, German spoken. Wichita
George W. Clement. Jr.,
Attorney ut law, 151 Main st. Kansas National
Bank Building, Wichita, Kansas.
A. M. H'COLLOVCll. C. TV U'COLLOl'GII.
McCollough & McColloueb,
Physlcla-s and Surgeons. Office, No. 118
Donglas avenue, OTer Barnes' drag s'ore; resi
dence. 207 South Lawrence avenue; telephone.
No. M. .-H-tr
M. A. Pratt, M. D.,
Office npthe west stairway. Eagle block; resl
dence. lota Wabash ave. near 1st st. l'J-12
6. M. Bibbee, M. 0.,
Office and residence, 311 Douglas avenue,
south aide, Barnes olock, over Derby's Imple
ment store. Wichita. Kansas. dlCI-lm
W. A. Minnlck, M. D.,
llomeopathlst. Office with Dr. It. Mathews,
Main st, 2nd stairway north of Postofflce;
residence 1017 N. ITonrth st, near Union DeiKit,
Wichita, Kansas. Telephone No. 141. dl4
Dr. J. J. Stoner,
IIomeoiathiet Office opposite post office.
Ilealdence, C2S North Main street, Wichita.
Dr. B. A. Guyton & Sop,
Physicians and Surgeons, office D'-am Block,
opp. Occidental hotel ; residence 7' 7 Water st,
corner Oak. dU-2m
Dr. C. C. Allen,
Physician and Surgeon, offlce and residence
429 Donglas aveenue. New and effectual treat
ment or hemorrhoids, and Diseases of women
a specialty. d!67-tf.
Drs. McCoy &. Pnrdy,
Office 147 Main street, over llecht A Sons' store,
Wichita, Kans. Telephone at residence.
E. B. Rentz, M. D.,
Physician and Surgeot Office over Puller
Russell & Jordan,
Phvalclans and surgeons; offire on west side of
Main st. flrst stairway t-outh of Masonic bulld
Ing. Telephone to A. I T. 2i-6m
Palmer C. Jay,
Physician and Surgeon; oflico at I). II. Terry's
drugstore. ai8e I)ongla ave. lj-lm
I. H. Mattingly,
, No.lM n
L. 8. Ordway, M. D.,
Uomoeopathl.t. Office, cor Douglas and Law
rence avesnes; rootmi, 1 andS; teleilione, 1.V1.
Mrs. Selina H. Miller,
Homoeopathic Physician, corner River street
and Central avenue. 5d3m
E..E. Hamilton, M. D
Specialties: Diseases or the Eve, Ear, J'ose
and Throat, Catarrh and fitting- glasses OCre
a-wror Douglas and Market, up flairs. Wich
ita, Kan di;.twtf
D. W. Smltb,
Dairrisx. Kagle building, Douglas avenue,
McKee & Patten,
Snrgeon Dentists. Teeth extracted without
tain. Best set nrtttlclal teeth. S 50. Offlce 217
K. Douglas ave, Wichita, Kan. dll
Dr. J. C. Dean,
Distist. Onoslle thepostcfflcc. Teeth ex-
tracted without pain. 12-51-
Drs. W. L. Doyle & Wilson,
I.U.TTS1S. Offlce over Barnes Jk Son's drug
tor. Centennial block. Wichita. 41-
Mrs. S. T. Hendrlckson,
Teacher or llano. Organ and Theory, 422 North
Market street. dJOg-tf
Geo. T. Thompson.
Professional Piano Tuner and Repairer. Ref
erences: Cathaline Iinssel and Thomas Shaw
A Co. All pianos tuned by the wave system;
the only mettled that will tone yoarpiano per
fect and make It sound charming. Work Guar
anteed. Leave orders with Thomas Shaw A
Co.. music dealers. Main street.
A. W. Kcsu
Ruah & Gile.
In Green A Hay 's building, over 13 W Douglas
J. M. Oils.
C. W. Kellogg,
" stti!?,?"s?d SMaftnlendent. Plans and spec
aiyao SOP;,, , Masses or buildings. Office
J7s book store. dlSStf
Terry ft Damsit,
Architects and Superintendents. Office la
liars' block. Wichita Kansas. I tf
w. t. raotrorooT. o. w. mbs.
Proidrsot II BM,
ArchltectsandSuperlntendenta. Office In Eagle
. S. Garrison,
Jostle or the Peace i oCIee with Woodcock A
Dorswy, In Dorsey ksuidlns;. 9-tf
Fmt CHy, L. A., Mt. 522t K. of L.
Will saact regularly every Triday night In
Bsaeoa Block Hall. Meabera an requested
V b msxat saen oraslaf . SyoidaroTX. W.
To the Editor of the Dally Eagle:
As a citizen and tax-payer of this city 1
desire to be beard upon the very important
and much discussed question of our water
supply. I do not ask your space for the
purpose of abusing anybody that would
be an abuse of the privilege. Further
more, the question is of too grave and vital
importance to the pooplo to weaken the
cause by senseless and puerile personalities-
Vituperation is not logic ; epithets are not
argumonts; recriminations mako no suc
cessful appeal to reason.
The health of the people depends largely
upon the water they drink. The health of
20,000 peoplo is of great importance; to
themselves it is a question paramount to all
HAVE WE A HEALTIIFCL SUTPLY OF WATER ?
It comes from two sources from Srire
wells, fourteen to thirty feet deep, and from
tho mains of the water works company. The
oretically we should say the water from drive
wells must be absolutely impure and injuri
ous to health. Wo should arrivo at this
conclusion from a contemplation of the fact
that nil surface drainage of the city, all cess
pools and vaults communicate directly with
the samo water bearing strata of sand and
gravel into which most of the driven wells
terminate. Wherever this has been the case
in other cities throughout the world the
time has arrived, sooner or latter, when the
wells have become so polluted, so impreg
nated with chlorine and other poisonous
matter that their disuse has been the only
escape frcm death in many cases enforced by
city ordinances. We say theoretically, and
reasoning from nr.iilopy we should condemn
the well water of Uih city. The fads, bow
ever, oppose the theory. Uo city, perhaps,
on tho continent can show a better record,
up to this date, in its mortality lifts than
Wichita. So long as this continues we are
reasonably safe in governing oursclvos by
the logic of tho facts and experience rather
Is the other source of supply, to-wil:
THE WATER WORKS WATEH
puro and healthful! Some sat- "yes." some
"no." Applying the same test of actual ex
perience wo aro constrained to answer in tho
affirmative. Of the thousands of peoplo who
Lave used this water exclusively for tho past
three years, wo havo neyer heard the first
complaint of sickness or ill health being
produced by it. On tho contrary, hundreds
may be found who declare that they have
never ucu purer water. Ibis water is
pumped from largo wells one CO and tho
other 50 feet in diameter, and about "0 feet
deep located about 80 and 40 feet respect
ively from tho Little Arkansas river.
Tho water from tho river is filtered
through not less than -10 feet of sand and
gravel beforo passing into tho wells.
A question has been raised as to tho
purity of this water before entering the
It has been asserted that by reason of the
dam across the Little Arkansas river some
four miles north of the city, about eight
miles by the course ol the rivor, too river
becomes stagnant ana tho water impure at
tho point opposito tho water works.
Let us consider a few facts and then draw
conclusions therefrom. Tho Little Arkan
sas river rises in and Cows its entire length
through a Hat prairio country. Its waters
for tho greater portion of tho year arc
thoroughly mixed with earthy matter' and
tho impurities of surfaco drainage. Upon
their arrival at this dam a largo portion of
tho volumo of tho river is diverted into tho
channel of Chisolm creek and furnishes
power to run tho mill cast of tho city.
That portion not so diverted is filtered
through tho dam and through tho quick
sand under tho dam.
Below tho dam tho water is pure, clear
and sparkling. That which pours down
Chisolm creek is muddy and charged with
black prairie soil and nil the impurities of
surfaco drainage. Any person crossing tho
creek east of tho city during tho present sea
son will notice and conGrm this.
Has the river approaches its mouth oppo
site tho city it widens and deepens into a
lako 150 feet wrdo and about 4 feet deep.
Now, it is a fact well known to a number of
our civil engineers that for several miles up
the stream tho Little llivcr bed is several
feet lower than tho bed of the Big Kiver. At
J. C. JJavis' farm, twe miles north,
they are but a few rods
apart. In their meandering they approach
quite near each other in several placu be
tween lliu dam and tho mouth of Little
river. The latter' bed being in somo places
four feet lower very naturally draws a large
supply of water through tho underlying
strata of sand and gravel lrom the Big river.
Every one knows that for weeks tho Little
river has been very high and tvido for several
miles up from its mouth. Peoplo have called
this back-water; and yet a careful examina
tion of its mouth will show that thoro has
been all the whilo a decided fall of several
inches at the point where it empties. The
volume of the Little river ten miles north
has seldom been as low as it has been all
this lime. From whence then comes all
this so-called back-water? It comes
filtering through tho sand from
tho big river, which has been swollen with
the melting ico and snows of the lloeky
mountains. Can any water be purer than
this clement that descends from tho clouds
in Colorado, is frozen upon tho dizzy peaks,
melts in the summer's sun, rolled its tumul
tuous way through mountain gorges, mean
ders down the sloe five hundred miles over
silvery sand and filters itself twice
through gravel and quicksand into the well,
and is pumped thence into our mains!
It is said that cnus and moss grow in this
lako near tho water werks. So they do in
the purest lakes of Minnesota. Neither
grass nor moss indicate impurity. Who
would desire a purer draught that that
from the "moss coyered bucket that hung
in the well!''
In conclusion, Mr. Editor, it occurs to mi
that when we compare our drinking waters
with those furnished to nine-tenths of our
American cities, we shall find they arc as far
superior to them as we are all anxious to
make belitve our city is ahead of all other
cities In overy other respect; and iastead of
attempting to frighten strangers with insin
uations of unwholesome water we should
take our actual experience with these wa
ters, an intelligent and unbiased considera-
lion of all the facta in the case, living due
weight to the favorable reports made upon
them ky analytical chemists, and make
up our minds that we aro as well
off in this respect as the balance of tho
world. Aqca Ftba.
THE DM DIARY
Of Official Actions as
Representative Morrison's Re
port in Full on the Ran
dall Tariff Bill.
Senator Ingalls Expresses His Disap
proval of the Appropriation to Pur
chase the Hennepin Canal,
And Makes a Few Remarks to Which
Mr. Logan Takes Exceptions and a
Little Argument Ensues.
Ths House Does a General Amount of
Routine Business Upon Various
Bills 2nd Then Adjourns.
Washington, July 11, 1 a. m. Indications
for Missouri valley and Kansas are:
Slightly warmer, fair weather, variable
Somo of the marksmen of tho city are
making arrangernesu for a tournament of
faur days to be held at an early iate- Thay
hare already taken the initial steps by secur
ing the fair pound in West Wichita, at
which it will be held.
All efforts Becaseary to make H gtmad
success will be expended, as those
are anxious for a first class aflsir.
Over sax tboaeaB4 sirdi
seeared aad all the seeded ttaa wfll
.. - "3'." .
ixmrwmmmnmmm. aiaeaissisB asa saese eae - - -.. . .
WAsnixaTOX, July 10. Registers ol land
offices Edward D. Steele of Mart Caro
lina at Evaneton, Wyoming; 8. OY'Bcem,
at Humboldt, Cal.
Receivers of public moneys David W.
Hutchinson of Pennsylvania, at Bismarck,
Dak.; S. S. Smith, Devils Lake, Dak.
Indian agent L. Foster Spencer of New
York, Rosebud agency, Dak.
Samuel Kcndrick of Ohio to bo surveyor
of tbe Virginia military district in Ohio.
VTITUCCT HIS AITKOVAL.
Tho president this afternoon returned to
tho houso without bis approval tho bill pro
viding for the erection of a public building
at Ashcville, N. C.
"VOU" CAN'T FISH HERE."
Represcntivo Boutelle received a dispatch
today from Eastport, Me., stating that on
Friday night American boats at St. An
drews. X. It., after herring to be canned as
sardines were driven away by tbe dominion
cruiser Middleton and an announcement
made that American boats aro not to be al
lowed to tako herring in dominion waters
for any purpose. Mr. Boutelle at onco re
ported tho tacts to the state department with
an earnest request that tie matter receive
immediate attention. Mr. Boutelle is more
than ever convinced that tho most effective
way to deal with the Canadian government
in regard to tho fisheries is to largely in
crease tho duties JTon foreign fish and thus
mako tho provincial government pay rouad
ly for the privilege of selling in" our mar
kets. nxroitT ox tiie bandau. biia.
Representative Morrison's report on tho
ttanaaii mil says: ine Dili proposes to re
xnovo all internal taxes on tobacco, snuff
and cigars, amounting, on tho basis of last
last year's receipts, to $28,000,000; on apple,
peach and grape brandy to $1,400,000; on
spirits for use in arts, variously estimated at
from 7,000,000 to $15,000,000, and is be
lieved to bo at least $10,000,000, making an
aggregate of internal revenue taxes to be
removed $89,400,000. In the appendix of
estimates submitted with tho bill as part ef
it, tbe reduction or revenuo lrom customs on
tariff to bo effected by it, is estimated st
$25,700,000, making the aggregate of pro
posed reduction $48,000,000. Tbe bill to so
reduce revenue, and the statement that
there were no excessive revenues to bo re
duced, wero submitted to the house by the
same member in tho samo half month. If
tho statement that revenues will not exceed
appropriatiens aad tho estimates with the
bill, including loss of roceipts for brandy
and for spirits and for use in arts may be
credited, enactment of tbo bill into a law.
will lcavo tho government $19,000,000 short
of the sum necessary to the administration
of tho government and tbo requirements
of public debts authorized by law,
including debts incurred by the payment of
pensions already allowed, the validity of
which wo may not question and payment of
which is enjoined upon us in me oaln we
have taken te support the constitution. The
committoe, therefore, reports back the bill
with the recommendatien that it does not
pass. Apparently the bill was presented in
the belief that necessity existed, not of tax,
but of revenue, and that tho desired end is
reachtd both through higher and lower tax.
The estimates with the bill are made on this
arbitrary assumption and aro entitled to no
The report then proceeds to consider the
Randall bill in detail, and says: The esti
mated and intended effects of the bill aro
believed to mako plain the methods by
which taxation on tbo basis of imports and
revenuo receipts in 1885 would jield $14,000,
0CO of revenue and be made to divert that
sum from public purposes to private gain.
Tho introduction of this bill would
be considered the first assumed attempt in
our legislative history to empty the treas
ury by use of the taxing power. If this
measure may be supposed to htre any pur
pose relating to tbe system of finance, it
points to direct taxation, for while alternate
revenuo taxes aro taken off and custom
houses taxes laid on so light that people get
the burden and tho monopolists the benefit.
and the treasury noimng, new sources ot
supply will bo inevitable. The measure is
not supposed to foreshadow any such sys
tem, or to do more than indicate a mind
unlearned in methods and unmindful of the
28,000,000 peoplo who do something, some
work or engaged in caintul pursuits.
Eighteen million of thesa earn an average
of not much more than $S00
a year, which is necessarily
consumed in means of subsistence, while
tho substantial savings go to other ends, and
new we are evertaken by a-.d in the midst
of an industrial paralysis. Millions ef work
men aro idle for want of work to do, and
capital, in still greater proportion than em
ployed labor, lies dead or unproductive.
Our hills aad mountains are full of mineral
wealth; millions of acres of productive lands
wait for the plow; homes for the homeless,
millions are to be had for the taking; fav
ored with plenty of harvest; favered with
wealth the only plague that infiicts us is
idleness. 'What we need is profitable em
ployment, and there is an apparent puny
efio'rt in this bill, through means of
taxation, t shut out goods from abroad,
that they may be made at heme. If this re
port was sossuccessful as to prevent the im
portation of tbe manufacturers we would
have direct taxation,and seven hundred aad
fifty thousand men yet employed. Their
profitable employment amounts to nearly
the difference between what is known as
purely good and hard times. The removal
of the tobacco tax will furnish no new em
ployment; neither its smoke nor its iuicei
will turn a wheel, shaft or spindle. Wood,
weal, hemp, salt cheap food for toiling
men all are at the foundation of great suc
cessful industries. To free these from taxes
will cheapen production without lowering
the price of labor and our idle men may be
enabled to make something which may be
sold profitably abroad and with which" we
aro overstocked at home.
Cotton returns to the department of agri
culture for July 1 represent the low grounds
saturated with the excessive rains of Jose, a
general prevalence ef aphis aad a assother
tag growth of grass and weeds. Dryer bb
landsshewaTigoroos plant growth, and in
full-handed plantation deaa eoltivatieo.
This description will applrto all states ex
cept Texas, Arbaasaaad XeBASBsee. There
has feces, aa improreeaaat darier Jaaeia
tacee states aad ntrefrede ia aH etastsu Ike
genet! aTerare ot meditina was 96. It was
8 oa 1st of Jose. Last jear tt was Mia
Jnly, a gaba of fear stats daaf Jasse. Ja-
Tecahla wastes at Jale wk
ssracuoe of wee
ties, bat fisrdssr
drsjatavoald week irtisjs .laiarj'aatta
and South Carolina, with some increase in
other states of the south, which is tho larg
est west of, the Mississippi. In the Ohio
valley the acreage is nearly the same as in
1885; west of the Mississippi the increaso is
heavy. In Kansas, 20 per cent, in Nebras
ka and Dakota, SO; total increase 31 J per
cent, or about two and a half million acres.
On the Atlantic coast thero is generally a
lair stand, ana tne crop is growing
healthily, and with seasonable July weather
will make a full yield.
The creat corn belt of the west medium to
high; condition growing better from Ohio
to Kansas. The Missouri valley averages
better than Ohio river and lake regions.
There is a lull stand in Missouri; vigorous
growth and ten days earlier than last year.
Kansas returns equally favorable, Chinch
bugs now threaten some localities in tbo
wets. The general average is 05 against 01
last year, and 9G in 18S4.
Condition of winter wheat reported for
first of July in northern districts not har
vested, and in southern states as it appeared
at the timo of harvest.
Average declined from 02.7 to 91.2.
Condition of snrinc wheat declined from
88 in June to 82, in consequence of tho
high temperature, drying winds and lack of
Condition of oats averages SO, a declino
Rice maintains its position, averaging 15.
Average of barley, 90.
TOE THE STATUE.
Tho senate committee on appropriations
havo inserted a paragraph in tho sundry
civil bill appropriating $56,500 for the Bar
Washcoton, July 10. Mr. Blair, from
the committee on pensions, submitted a
report on twenty-threo pension bills vetoed
by the president, and recommending that
the bills be passed, aotwitbstanding tbe
president's veto. In rei ly to a question by
Mr. Kenna, Mr. Blair stated that the veto
messages had been, by order of tho com
miltse, referred to the meafean ho had
originally reported tho-il!. ln accord
ance with that order ho made his report. .
Mr. Camden read a paper signed by himj
self, Mr. Colquitt, .Mr. Wilson (or Indiana;
and Mr. Whitthorno, Democratic members
of tho committee oc pensions, denying any
knowledgo or Mr. Blair's report, or of tho
order referred to. The report did not pre
sent the Tien s of tho committee on these
vetoed bills, but only tho views of Mr.
Henry W. Blair. Tho reasons assigned by
the president in vetoing each ef tbo bills
separately did not call for gross criticism or
for tho censuro of the senate.
Mr. Blair asked Mr. Camden whether any
of the senators who had signed tho paper
had examined any of tho bills, cither beforo
or after tho veto, and ho answered the
question himself by asserting that they had
Mr. Kenna moved that tbo reported views
of tho minority and all the papers bo re
committed to the committee on pensions for
consideration by the committee. Adopted.
Mr. Hoar's resolution, tho resolution of
yesterday, calling oc tbe president for in
formation as to the seizuro and detention of
Ameiican vessels in foreign ports, was taken
up and adopted.
The senate then resumed consideration of
Mr. RIddlebergcr's resolution, offered
April 12, in relation to the consideration of
executive business in open session, was ob
jected to and went over, ho making a pas
sionate protest against that ceurse and ap
pealing aeainst the decision of tho chair.
After Mr. Riddleberger concluded his re
marks ho withdrew his appeal from tho dis
cussion from tbo chair and tho resolution
The river and barber bill was tai.en up
and Mr. Miller addressed the senato in sup-
Eort ef tbe Hennepin canal appropriation.
o read tho resolutions of the New York
legislature of January 20, 1SS5, in favor of
the measure and gave it as his opinion that
tho bestiudement of tho commercial bedies
anu commercial men ui ..tow iork mvoreu
it. Ho denied that tho canals were not
actual factors in transportation, and asserted
that tho arrangement regulated railroad
tolls all over tho country, and ho believed
that tbe timo would coma when tho stale
of New York would ask the general gov
ernment to mako proper appropriations for
tho maintenance ot the Frio canal, and
for its enlargement and improvement.
Mr. Miller declared that tho
construction of the Hennipin
canal would save year by year for tho grain
producers of tho west more than its entire
cost and that it would bo a very important
step in maintaining tho ability of the
United States to compete with India and
Russia in the wheat markets of tho world.
Mr. Piatt opposed tho amendment.
Mr. Incalls said that overy dollar appro
priated for an cast and west waterway was a
dollar to be expended in violation of tho
laws of nature and against tho best interest
of tho west- Tho Mississippi had its own
waterway. The reason for tho opposition
by the press was that these river an J harbr
bills had come to be regarded as an illustra
tion of the most rapacious venalitv. In this
sage from the president announcing his dis
approval of tho bill zrantinr a pension to
JJaniel B. Ross. Referred to committee on
Mr. Conger, 'of Iowa, from the committee
on invalid pensions, submitted a report on
the president s vetoes of the tills granting
pensions to .r-uzaDetn x,ace and Catbline
Mr. Stone, of Maine, from the committee
on civil service reform, reported back a res-
lution calling on tbe civil service reform
commission for information as to the author
ity under which twenty-threo appointments
to position within the classified public ser
vice were made from 1 ae District of Colum
bia when tbe proportion due to the district
was less than three for the vcar ending Jan
uary 16,1850. Adopted.
Tho house then resumed tha consideration
of tho general deficiency bill, the pending
question being on tbe amendment refunding
certain rf ilroad companios' taxes illegally
collected. The amendment was rejected
yeas 104, nays 108.
jar. iiesgen, ot Texas, tooK tbe noor to
emphasize his opposition to tho amendment
adopted yesterday granting a month's extra
pay to house and senate employes. This
amendment, he said, was calculated to take
from the treasury at least $200,000 extorted
from the taxpayers to be given as a purely
gratuity to men who wero already receiving
Mr. Frice, of Wistonsin, severely criticized
the bill, declaring that It was marred and
scarred all over with frauds upon the
After considerable debate, Mr. Reagan, of
Texas, moved to recommend the bill with
instructions to the committee on appropria
tions to repert it back with an amendment
striking out the extra pay clause. Agreed
to yeas 150, nays b.
Mr. Morrison, of Illinois, from tbo com
mittee on ways and means, reported back
adversely tho Randall tariff bill and it was
referred to tha committee of the whole.
Mr. Burns, from the committoce on ap
priations reported bad: tbe general defi
ciency bill amended in accordance with in
structions. The amendment striking out
the extra pay clause wai agreed to 12 to 31.
The bill was then riessed veas 1G3, navs
57. . "
- Mr. Morrison, of Illiuo:-, from the com
mittee on rules, reporttd the following res
olution: Resolved, That Tuesday, tho lOtn day of
July, be set apart for tne consideration of
such businesss as may be presented by the
committee on ways and means rot to include
any bill raising revenue, and if any bill
shall bo under consideration and not dis
posed of when the bouse adjourns said day,
the consideration of Eaid bill shall be con
tinued from day to day until disposed of.
Mr. Hewitt, 6f New York, raised a point
Mr. Randall, of Pennsylvania, favored
tho resolution, the object ef which was to
report the consideration of a measure pro
posing te pay out of tho treasury tho sum
of Hbout $70,000,000, and thus sate $2,100,
000 to tho tax-psycrs of tbo United StMes.
Mr. Hewitt again urged his point of
order. If this report of the cornm ttoo on
rules was in order, then it v. as in order for
the committee at all times to bring in a reso
lution to tako from tho calendar a specifle
measure and have it considered by the
Thespeakor pro temporo (Mr. Crisp, of
Georgia,) said that tho resolution had been
referred to tho committee on rules, and it
was competent for the committco to report
it back ; he, therefore, overruled the point
The resolution as adopted yeas 131,
navs t 4.
Tho houso then passsd a private pension
bill coming over from last night's cession,
To Hon. Tim McCarthy Upon
the Occasion of his
Numerous Speeches Made Ex
pressive of Pleasure and
Confidence in Him.
A Complete Account of a Brutal
dcr Committed in Comanche
For the Third Time in Succession tbe
Chlcagos Meet the De-
Come Off Victorious An Exciting and
Interesting Resume of
bill there were appropriations to the amount
of $5,000,000 which could be characterized
by no othor term exeept that of "boodle;" $5,
000,000 that would be taken from the treas
ury for the purpose of making men strong
in their districts at homo. Tho peoplo
whom ho represented would spura him it be
were to say that tho money should not
bs appropriated for great national
objects, for tbo great harbor, on the At
lantic and Pacific, tor the Ohio and Minis
sippi, and other great natural ater ways.
It was not such appropriations that tbe
country complained, or which the press
assailed. What was objected to were the
appropriations that were put in the bill, not
for tho purpose of improving water ways,
but for the purpose of advancing political
fortunes. He commented on tbe fact that
out of $2,600,000 increase in this bill, and as
reported by tho committer on commerce,
nearly $2,000,000 was for tho state, which
had members on that committee. That, he
said, could not be a coincidence. By fine j
and subtle purposes tac bill bad been built
up to its present proportions. Coming
down to the pending amendment, ho criti
cised the position of tho itato of Illinois in
this matter, his remarks giving offense to
Mr. Logan, who said that "such an argu
ment ought not to bo used by a gentle
man who is a statesman; which I will ad
To this Mr. Ingalls retlid that
did not pretend to bo a statesman.
Tho senator from Illinois
had a monopolv of statesmanship. He
did not therefore teel any humiliation at tho
criticism as tho remarks which he had made
should net emanate from any statesman.
He pretended to bo nothing more than a
cheap sort of legislator, and was not an as-
Prospective Army Post.
Chicago, July 10. The prospact that
ought to be assured. The secretary
of war has transmitted to congress tho prop
osition of tho Commercial club of Chicago to
donate land on the shores of Lake Michigan
for the purpose. Secretary Endicott's ac
tion is in accordance with General Sheri
idan'j roport and an effort will bo mad o to
socuro action by congress this session. The
sito recommended is Higbwood on the
Milwaukeo division of the Chicago and
Tho tract selected consists of 450 acres
having a frontace on tho lake shore and
slanting about 200 feet above ths level of
Lako Michigan. Tho surroundings ate
charming, tbo drainage perfect, and the
spot singularly attractive. Tha buildings
constituting the military post will be sub
stantial brick structures and will compose
the usual barracks and quarters for officer,
a commissary store house, hospital, maga
zine, guard house, etc. There would be ten
companies of infantry stationed at tbe po.t
and one section (two companies) of light
A Lontc Trip.
New York, July 10. Captain Benjamin
Page, an eld and highly respected citizen ol
Harlem, has disappeared, leaving obligations
to tho amount of over $20,000. A wouk
ago be Kent among his friends and bor
rowed sums of money amounting te from
$100 to $.r00, on the plea that ho was about
to tako up a mortgage on somo property.
He obtained fullv 2.600 in this wav. Palio
was a trustee of tbe Belden & Tata property
worth $500,000, and several smaller estates.
Investigation being made into bis accounts
it was found that be dad appropriated some
$15,000 of funds belonging to tbo estate. It
wa. also found tbat no taxes bad been paid
sinco he look charge of the estate, and tbtt
he had pocketed a large amount et rents
and that numerous repairs, for which he had
put in heavy bills, never had bees made
The other estates of whiclj ,e had man
agement have suffered, ann .. will rake some
time to tell how much he has embezzled. It
is thought be has gone to Australia.
A Consternation Creator.
CniCAOO, July 10. A mad dog had pos
session of Halstcad street tor a distance of
eight blocks last night, till it bad bitten one
boy and stampeded the inmates of a saloon
It was finally killed through tbo united ef
forts oi two policemen. As tho animal
dashed down the street there was a general
stampede, but Hugo Lory, a 9-year-old boy,
was unable to get out of the way and was
bitten. Tbe dog then ran into
Aldrich's saloon, which was filled
with customers. His apparance
caused great consternation, and every
body vacated tbe premises. The doc re
he ! tained pos.e.sion of the place till two po
lice omcers came alone and killed him with
(Logan) J their revolvers. Tbo by who was bitten
was ainueu uy a poYticiaa nco cauierizMo
tbe wound, and it is likely he will be" tent to
New York to be treated by Pateur method.
Larxed, Kas., July 10. The Pawnees
returned to their reservation yesterday, with
tho exception of their grand sachem, Tim
McCarthy, and a few others, who arrived by
the noon train today. Immediately upon
the arrival of tho Dodge soldiers ye.terday,
preparations wer; begun towards holding a
grand wsr dance and reception of their be
loved chief when he should relurn. Geo.
Sells and John Edwards were appointed as
a committee tj take charge of the reception,
and thoy performtd their work well. When
the noon train came rolling in tbo members
of B. F. Lamed Post, Grand Army Repub
lic; Company F, Kansas National Guard;
the Rush Zouaves, tho editors and printers
of tbe Eagle, Optic and Chroncscopectllues.
and a vast concourse of citizens, irrespective
of party, were present to welcome their
grand leader, tho Republican nominee for
auditor of ttate.
The procession formed at the depot in tbe
Grand Army Republic and
Kansas -uoiml (ju&rd, cstrmge;.
Containing delects, alternates and Mr. Mc
Carthy; Rush Z'junvef. printers, citizens in
carriages and on foot. Thy procession
marched west to Main street; tbeuco north
to Sixth, eat to BrjadAay and south to the
Larned bouu where a platform hk trrctod.
Grand speeches of welcome were made by
Geo. K. Hubbard, chairman uf tb Repub
lican county central committee Hon. W.
It. Brownleo, registrar of the Utited States
land office, who is a Democrat, said he took
great pleasure in tho success of his fellow
townsman whether it bo politically, finan
cially or socially, and offored bia hearty
congratulations. Captain Clsrk Gray, pres
ident ot tho Larned btate band; Hon. J. W.
Ru.b, stale senator; Hor- Wui. Scott; Judge
J. C. Strong, ot the Tenth judicial district,
and Hon. . K. Eiwards, representative of
I'awneo county in tbe legislature all of
whom were heartily cheered. In
response to repeated calls, lim camo
forward, thanked tbo people for their
hearty co-operation in securing his nomina
tion and for their unselfish work in his bo
half and e.sured them that if elected he
would so conduct the affairs of tho office as
to reflect credit upon tho people of the
county and state.
After tbe speeches were concluded the cit
izens crowded around Mac and another such
time of hand shaking and congratulation
has never before been seen here as then oc
curred in tho procession. As usual the
Rush Zouaves got to tho front. Waring a
newly painted banner, on one side of which
was inscribed "75,000 majority for Tim
McCarthy, and more if a could vete,"on
tha other side bt'fcg the famous amendment
or Webb JIcall, that it -tbo great Arkan
sas Valley had gotten alt tbey nacted we
In the evening at 8 o'clock the citizens
turned out en mane with their families and
inarched up to Gescral McCarthy's resi
dence whtre a grand reception waa'hcld, af
ter whicb, refreshments were served and
speeches indulged in until a late hour by
prominent citizens of Pawnee, Hedf eman
and other counties, interspersed by eorgi by
the Coyoto club. Mr. MeCarthy'e recep
tion hero it one of which any man might
well bo proud and shows the remarkable
eitecm in which ho it held.
Diamond Dust Tho Jolly Jockeys.
Chicago, July 10. The greatest game of
base ball ever played in Chicago was Icat
ef this afternoon between the Cbirages and
Detroit;, and the interest of tbo 15,000 peo
ple present was intense. The Chicagcs
played in an absolutely perfect style and tha
visitors were not one whit behind. The bat
ting was in Chicagos favor to tha extent of
seven hits with a total of fourteen bites
while Clarkson held tbe visitors down to
five hits for a total of seven, owing to Rich
ardson's three-bagger, which was properly
a heme run, but he was held at third by
Uaslon to keep Clarkson en his n.rve.
The excitemtnt in tha last half of the last
inning, when Richardson had a three
bagger, and was fellawed by a base hi: by ,
Thompson, was intense Every nerve was
Strang to its utmost, and one man.was rmt j
cut by Pfefier. The relaxation was ono j
grand bowl ef victory, and never in tao j
history of tho game in this city has tu ex
citement been equalled. Somo grand field
ing was done on both tide., and tiunday
(wars off the palm for fine work, then cau:es
Fiict and Pfeffer with -double plavt. Score:
Chicago 0 0 1 1 0 1 "0 0 0-3
Detroit 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 11
AT KANSAS CITT.
Kansas City -11 1 St. Louis- - 5
Cincinnati 3 Metropolitans 0
AT tiT. JOE.
St. Joo S J Leavenworth 2
Pittsburg 4 Brooklyn. .. 5
New York- 1 Philndelphias C
6 Nktiocali 1
15 Topeka 1
AT T. LOCH.
I I Baltimore 2
4 I Athlelki 3
I ho Turf.
Cnrtuao, July 10 Weather fine: tti.k
good; attendance lan.
One miie threo starters. Marga won
ca'i!j Withrow second. Bride third. Time
Mile and quarter Lycro ual!ed over.
Extra race, seven-eichths mile fifu-cn
starters. Reerve won. Tartar second, War
rcntou third. Time 1:29.
Columbia it&kr.,ocothro4-foarths mile..
five starters. Nolante won by six lengths,
lizzie Dwjer second, Bennetts Bad tbiid.
Ono milo bents eight starters. First
heat: HopedMa won. Bootblack
econd, Bowling Green third.
Time 1:43. St-cond lieut. Irish Pat won,
Hypedalc second, Bootblack third. Time
1:13. Third bent: Ilopvdale won ensily,
Irish Pat second. Timo lr-15.
MiAtplo chase-, short course: tttrtstc Bu-
Cftiilou won, K.ck teeund. Rash Breok
third. Time 3:00. An cxlr dv Muudty.
Hr.iaiiTON Bkacii, July 10. Vienr to
day tteru Voucher, lUrmmi, Hickory Jim,
Uet.ic It, Miller, llluo Jny.
Monmouth P.ikk, July 10. Winners to
day: Kuvor, Tr.mont, Detnrotb, Tolu,
Elizabeth EdgllslJ and Tom Brown.
MARKETS V TELEGRAPH:
CLlcajo Urals aad Produce.
Cnieuii". July ia.
1 here was an active ami uusrltleU feelleitln
the wheat market today
t.orn ami oau Uerc buth attire
Flour Meaily ami uncharged
n beat Acll te anl nnirltle,!. elo.lrr Llzlnr.
Sates rane!: July, 7T'7a.S. cIo.lr(r at 7flfj;
1, elilB( at t-0?;: ferfteiiiber.
15,000 MUST BE SOLD
In tho next threo weeks to make room for our
FALL AND WINTER PURCHASES.
All Summer Gooda must go. res-ardloes of valu. whilst our Ut
Hff,Pla . t'"Le.re,n ,mmen9 aucce, and all wer ntiefi4
? remarkably low prices. ncd ia ord.r to tell tho aboH
rTkini;:. ""... . lia,rwo(iKwo nav reduced our price
rn!n , Z " j -"" ;u -so percent iuia is inu greater t bar.
e,,.,.. , . p, uuot ou you,
u'-SiR-'iV, el't.lnir at k
No. 'iprlBir. TT9SJ.
What Was the Causa?
Kxnsis Litt, July 10. The wi:
pirant foranv higher position, and of course Joll iiipa, ol est rvanias Uty, recently
homn.tr fi-Mumerf tn art frnm miirM employed as night watchmsn, wit found
different from those that influenced the sn- d-5 oa le &oaT ot bf ,r h,oa?? .' cooa
atorfrom Illinois. The covernm-nt was! t03r- T The cause of ber dealhuamjs
asked to commit itself to the expenditure of ' tey. It appears Haipin has cften beaten
between 510,000,000 and S2o,000,000 to lift ; h' ?,ft; "d this morniss struck her over
the commerce of the northwest step by sUp I lfc btfttl w,l.h. lron !kn'- "e " 4d'r
up to a gicantic water stairway of 205 ft, I " H. w,Un,: J"""". It is
up to tho Mississippi river and then let it I thought, however, that the woman died
down arais. sten br stcD. and un a-sin 140 natural j cao, m tne ncicsoori saw
MnnmtA Chira". It , -. fiv her shortly betore death, and she aul
most marvellous scnemes instead ever en
tered into tbe minds of men to conceive. ',
Mr. Logan replied to the remarks of Mr.
Incalls touching the connection of the state
of Illinois with this project. He defended
his ttate in that matter and ridiculed the en
gineering pretences uf Icgallt, who made
no distinction betweoa honzocta! and per
pendicular rtrofits, one cf which was on the
scale of as inch to nine miles and the other
on the scale of an inch to 150 feet. He had
so fight with railroads or the friend of rail
roads, but he asked tbcm to keep their
hand off propositions that wre for the
benefit cf toe American peopli. Esctneert
bed reported the project to be cot only
feasible, bat that its coat would not exceed
$7,000,000. The remarks ot tbe senator
Lrom Kane would go te (how that the es
pseenvare crazy. Of tonne tbe entjaeer
weott net say tbe feme of Use aeao
tor.Vut t y would certainly aey teat he
ww mjetiim. Thi propocUon teemed te
eaveheea eelected by certain teaatore to
ake a raid on tbe whole ha. If tbe pro
ject were carried oat It would famish tbe
e&eepeet route frors tbe west aad tha Hi
iaeiapi riree te tbe Atlaatle ocean: It would
be a banatl to all tee people of tee aorth
waet; K weald be a rente cosier ia eoea
Mtawitaiaoad note aad woald ix
aaiiail iilu tolreartrlari-ie To that ex
etat it we!4 ben eeerr body.
3lr. MaeaeH. ef Pratea, tpeke ia farcr
was (Ice. ilalpin was tnes away lrom
home, and could hardly have returned to
the heuse unobserved.
Dasniix, HI., July 10. The calorei
coal miners who were report! yesterday as
oc their way from Kentucky to take the
placet of the striking miners at Grape Creek,
have arrived. Ther were met at the jaactioa
ky a committee of tbttriker. whs tried te
persuade the substitute cot to go to war'r,
bat failed. The eolered men were eeccrted
to the mine under protection, of a stroc;
force of deputy sheriffs, and wtre pst to
work without any icterfereece. In addition
to the tkerir depute twesty armed rest
ITiard tbe property sight aad day. Their
pretence will prebably restrain the striken
from any act of violence.
2fw Yoxr, July 10. A large aaosst ef
ssooey wa deposited ia the National bask
fcosaaaree yesterday, by the city of St,
Joseph, Kiteeari, to redeea all of the out
rtaadisx 10 par ceat. brides bead of that
otyie ncd tn 1S7I. Ia payaestfer that
esty" r&eeriptlon to the capital etock ef the
Su Jeeepk brides aed hoOdic; compear.
A ceod Wmtj of the bond are eaid to ba ia
XewTork. Istereat wJ3 la aOowed ca tf
GbK19, Jaly ML-Ia lais tSetsid Was.
Ho 3 siirior, 7tta;i
Cora Haled rasy; rajli. S.43ets Jnlr. MJf
(tXU. eIole.ir tt ln .ViFUtt. OTWK.V
eli.slDK at ;,': .ci.Ienibr, Is S-:fiX I5-1,
Oats Lnicer: ca-lj. : Jnlr. KK23. e!o.
In;atsi; Auas:.S-Sfe'i, elolng at 0-lOt
Kve Kirru; Iio. S.tCc
Iiarlev Jclet(No 26J
I'ora Mess, artlve ami lrrecalsr; market
t'lMfoeij low.r, uecnneii 3ttl. ralllMl sfala
ami elosw! sta)r; catli. ft TMtt: Aaarutt,
tnct. tejitc:uW, ;60!j, oteaUir as
J B7g 3d.
Lard Sta.!y at.l firmer: eaib. MIOTIC ;
AutMt,MS:'lWS!i,'. elvfiiKat tGUiiH.s'
uritriuri, ?1 VSVKl
Halter Market rale-1 ifwlri ertamrrr. It
15Si Ualiy. I0SJ3
L,C'!i.ta- Pour, fe,l, wheat u,l'J; corn,
M.'.nc, oa ei.ux. re. 1,U. Urlov. I.SW).
Shipments Boar. !I.ni bat. lMiAiwin,
St. ii t. Grain and Traduce.
tl Loire. Jnly M.
rionr Ja!elanl unelianKl.
Wheat active, pries rinjncp lilfhrri losrtet
opent weak anl 'iCAc lower, r renters!
raj.Mlr, but lell off axaln, ralllxl st.an4r te
ward the close and Cnl.;,J IUI blzberitiaa
y-.erar .-"o irei ta.h.7S'. Jnly 7Sf;tTS'
Anjott, TSVC-O',. eli.loir at .; -ruiiib.r.
Wi'-i;. elo.lns; at H.'j Ociutrr, SlVn'irt'.',
closli( at m J..
.ay, Jiily 9th
Wo will have 11-
GKRAND REMNANT SALE
Condtutinsr of Whito Qootlo. CHnabamn, Trtblo Linenn, Embroldr
- .- ...VUwaaa.-t nuVM eTaaa WW 47U1U Ob
flro Weak am! Irrefalnn Sa. zn.li.1 eah,
SIJVS-.: antiist. a. eto.U(r U.'t
.eptsrulwr. 5S;. rUtloir at J6'
Mats CIntet V hlfliBTtban Totrrilar. N.
SmlieJeath, X, Auicn.t, 57 bflt StptnuUr,
Rje Nominal, at SJie
llarl-v .No market.
rtutt-Tralrlr active and Cftnj creamery. M
Ks? hasr, at !,-
Iora Market flrm at tiero
Ird Market iiomtaal at I U.
aeel.fwfl,nr, u; bat. KSt.oaei om.
iw'i oil.. '..'!; rje. I.O'n; bsrley, seee
Milimeiit-ao-Br. i".we, wbeat, ).tt r.
,(; ,al, i,(f.
Kac.ss Cltr Oram aort Producs.
Rimii Cirr. Jsrff M.
The UsIIr Indicator -morr. wheat r-lrl.
i I.'j; tblpiti'cu l.eol: li ior. ay'
Brutal Murder In Comanche County.
Special to tbe Dally Ea;le.
CoLDwaTEK, Kan., Jhly 10. Comanche
county has always considered herself fortu
nate in having very few criminal cases en
her court records, at tbt few which hare
appeared are of but miner importance.
Yesterday, however, the aulhesl part of
the county was tht icene of tho meit brutal
and cowirdly murder tbat bat cter occurred
in this section cf the state.
Wo learned tb. follcwisi; fs.cls from
''horiff Ilowers, who nlur.-.i t j Celdwater i
.,. ,.t- . L
..us u.iiiuk nu -. iii.i. " r,,u "" ?. ;Mf..i (M. u,i nv .vi. ...n.
directly cinneclcd with tbt aSTair: I W-'. ' Mleil, e(-tmbT. rsi, 11. O) sskre,
, , ,, v- i ,.. u - " 3rtessb, rr,i 11. tni; ..ke-I i, 3 re.
John I). e!son, in eld man wbo r;idi Jnly, V, !,-!, So t KWd 37aiktt
Cften miles southwest of Coldwatr. had. at ! tra
H..!Tf. 1. tti ihlnn...,. f 14 (.
. ;.. - - -t -- 'i-" -",-.ww. ,.-! ,.
..,;. ,m. rrM,l.!.n ,.-(... from tl,- I ""'.' ET--"?- -" !. H1. S Mae-I, All-
...- .....,, .. ..,-.. . . jyasfc.iv". -f SKeialT. 9i So
sriae wild plums en his prtmisti. tetter- ' -s s. W-l. n ukrA
, ; . . , . , ' "lib raised. r, Wd
oaj H2nric(; lie oruer'-u feverai panics i?
Z -xlitf. es k.
the name of J
to co at the tim and
tbe old man in a thamtful manna
The old man tela him h would have hit !
son Frak watch them, and in tbe aflernoan !
he, Frank, was ien calbtris?; plums near !
nr whom was a voanc man by ! "'., Ti"t
if J. I . Hsvmer. Itaymer rfud 1 .
o t. tb, .' Md, MX s.kr.li A
M3. 3, tlketft I'efHeiBber, Mi Md,
Tii)r npftj aad weisk at e
Cbiuc U. tca
casctco. laij te.
Cattle Stptt, Hi blsi,u. ln
rcsrt-t a sbade itraJIer. btovlcr .!..r.
I t,V) tn IV, l 1U. U He: ; ttoUers ae4 f"-l-J
ers.t:3itl i, cows. bII a4 ntiH, II 0M
60. balk, I Wit to. tbfOh Tim cattle.
t V '"..iBf'ilor mi, lZti:i; ,t(.r.
Wi -Mv. . ?
Hotn Rj'ts. IJ.VOi thirsiects. 1 JUri
mukrt u1At . Mk. ,iil n.1. t s-tr..
About dufc the body of Frank Wilioa wa i fra'tiar a b!pfala ti ;j xliHrSt.
found in th thicket cover-d with blood and ' 9f: i' . '."'
rii-y mwxy3, 1.137, BtHJ-UHZT. &OBi
the place where tbe trouble occurri in th
About 5 o'elock,Itjymr wat seen to leave
th plum thicket with a VInchtiter ri2t
s en nana ijon alter a snot ca-. been neara.
The rise ball hvl pauti thraash hit
left hand from the Inside aad into the tide
of the atck caUin tbt jaju'ar vein and car
otid artery. It then rasgel dewnward end
lodad in tb body. Tne tkaU had bres
crushed ia two or thr placet and there
were brumes a:d bwl marks on tbe sheuldtrt
Tbt coroier't inquest wa held today ,
The verdict rendered was, ht caae to hi
death by beis thst with a WlathetUr rM
la the hand ef J. P. Kayaer and br beiss
beatea with a heavy kstruanttia th hand ,
of id JUymtr.
Eayraer escaped, it it nppoeed, late the
Territory, bat th? ttrane part of lb aSTair
Is that ttre were two or three other parUei
near by whee the thcetic; occorred. Two
brother earned WEI reported that tbey '
,w; itaiitet. 51 Mt set Tessas,
-Si Itrsbs. vret, I JfjJ 'A
St. L.oais Uvt Stock.
j I Lovis, Jaly
Cattle Cectirtt, Vi iMposetts. j
u-rket stetuly asd islet) cirri tn tboU,
1 1 (J)5 1 o.mTsea te jalr. 1 1 Vdi -, txul,
I rrt't,rj. ; sjt ,"; ( Jvt blfer. f I St
Ot V) ItiTCrS ri Tetaat, JE-il a
I nortreotfu i.vr, ilissntt, l.aoj ciar
I il fair! letlr. tc4 ts-lt bstbr. tsd
i 1-e.t l..rj. tl 7S vh sAxft, li Se -
' liftt. II T
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d3ll tt stea-ly ttt F&A fnAri '! so
choice, ft 2 ti. vnttam to B.ticn.. at S
M it. eVe-trrs. IHej.tr; tAni, aS
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KltietuU derrxw er -i rM Ux Of,
SI ti, ecsaaws to .K)a, It V4I n.
tte-Ji l&vwSj-U S3, U"rr.r5ts. J.eBl
iUraer cross the creek immediately af- irt rI eVit izsat,t
ter th thootms oe-arri, bat the Soctcriat ffir"B- " " "
l!)Aa1 tha t--a m
tdcrofrdat th, aepla aad atti.THE REVOLUTION
ame Urn. The report cfthe Wflla fcreth
er were very eoafJctmr aadiice ef thes
wat arretted oa totpieisc Be wiU lave
. .r . - . .
prtommary ivearsa-; loraerrsw, wses tsrae
aw fads wQ! crebahlr drrel&e.
A Hbal reward U. ts eeVrad ht tie I Q2 DOUGLAS AVENUE,
capfcre of Sayoer aad partial are la eearsb t 3tUt- Bx JsoUiSir.
a nrn. zxe ww pcecawy oe arr steel s
day or two.
Oolncto Sea Hj
CEXas&Je!r ML Tae
gen mtttemthmT at X o'ekwk Htm
aad ilea ?ler Vriet dataeaiea.
8ACKIFI0H SALB OF
50 CTS DJT THE JDOT.TjJ:
'lhs above n-mnanto hnv accumulntod durini; oar laat nix
WALLENSTEIN & C0HN.
Timlesr? ncd Reotleea Workers for Tra4wi
Cor. DOUGLAS AVE and MARKET ST.
Special Embroidery J
600' pieces of Hamburi
Edgings and Flouncings m
be placed on sale this moi
ing at less than one quai
of their Actual Value.
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