Newspaper Page Text
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VOL. YI. KO. 3.
WICHITA, KANSAS. SATUKDAT MOPvNiyG, XOYEMBEI 20. 1886.
TTHOLE NO. 785.
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123 and 125
We'll Sell You
"We liave just opened an immense assort
ment of knit goods, including Infants'
Misses' and Ladies' Toboggan Caps, Hoods.
Fascinators Mittens and Leggins. These
goods are from the "best maker in the coun
try, and run from the cheap goods up to the
One lot of Children's Gloaks, sizes
4 to 12 rears at 75 cents.
One lot of Children's Cloaks, sizes
4 to 12 years, all at the uniform price
of 1 50.
One lot of Misses XewmarketSjSizesj
12 -,o 14 vcars at $3.o0.
One case good blue aud gold prints
at 5 cents per yard.
One lot of all-wool Hair Line Stripes
blue and red, brown and red. green
and red, 40 inches wide at 67 cents.
One lot Jersey Caps, all colors,
worth 25 cents, afl at 17 cents each.
New Plushes and Trimmings very hand
some goods are just opened.
WE HAVE A
We are closing out
Short wraps are the fashion and all our New
markets must go ata fraction of the cost.
Down Go the Newmarkets !
One hundred dozpu Gents Heavy.
Seamless, All Wool, Hose, blue mixed.
brown mixed and scarlet, all at 11)
cents per pair.
Another lot of Heavy Twilled Flan
nel, scarlet, at 2D cents.
Fifty pairs of Blankets, jrood one;
worth $4.00 per 'pair, at $3.25.
! Fifty dozen Children's. Misses and
Ladies all wool Mittens, worth 40
cents per pair, all at 25 cents.
j One lot of Ladies' Short Wraps.
!izes 32 to 42 bust measure, made of
Jgood cloth and trimmed all round
vith fur. at 5.50.
at 50c on the dollar.
i I B"& 11 IPI- f
ARA.J SQBJIffl BOODLERS.
Repentant Hascals Telling the
Truth of their Tricky
By Which they Feathered their
ISTests at the Public
Goaded with, Eemorse. or Inspired
with Hope of Escape, tliey Make
a Clean Breast.
And Verify the Old Adajre: When
Thieves Fall Oat Honest Peo
ple Get Their Dues.
A Nice Kettle of Fish, Tliey, as Shown
by their Contradictory State
ments and Falsifying.
TRIAL OF THE BOODLERS.
New York E Aldermen Tell What
They Kno-,r About Railroad
New Vokk, Nov. 19. The trial of Ex-
Alderman Arthur McQuade, indicted
boodler, was continued this morning. Ex
Alderman Chas. B. Waite resumed the
witness chair. He acknowledged several
visits to the oiliee of the Broadway Rail
way company, was summoned from New
London, Conn., to New York by telegraph,
went to the Brevoort hoiis met Jame
Richmond; afterward came down town,
met Richmond at the city hall; Bright was
with Richmond; one of them gave" him a
paper. Paper produced in court and
identified by witness. This occurred
August 30th" Witness then went to the
aldermanic chamber. The telegram was
to notify him of the meeting. He pre
sided at the meeting of the board.
The Mavor's'veto message on the franchise
road bill was passed over the veto. The
meetirg was held with closed door?. No
outsider was present but J. Francis Kec
nan, a newspaper man. "Witness did not
know whether McQuade was present or
not, or who drafted the resolution to pas
the bill over the veto. The resolutions
were in type writing, according to result of
previous consultatijn. The report of the
railroad committee was prepared in the
office of Scribuer and Bright, as was aKo
the resolution iu type writing.
Ex-Alderman Fulgraff was next called.
The witness said an informal meeting wa5
held in May, l&ft 1, after the board ad
jourced. Eight or nine memljers were
present; McQuade was one. The subject
discussed was the fact that it was necessary
to have thirteen votes to pass the bill. 1:
was agreed to meet at the office of witness
within a week; this was done: the melting
was held at FulgraiFs factory after busi
ness hours; this was before the bill passed,
thirteen aldermen were present; among
them were McQuade, Kinnev, Waite,
McCabe. Daily, Jaime "and D?
Lacey. Mr. McLaughlin wa- chairman
It was agreed that the thirteen members
present would hold together on any quts
tion that came before the board, nothing
was said about the Broadway railroad"
Another meetimr a week later was heid at
McLaughlin's house. Mr. McLaughlin
was made chairman again. The first bu.i
ness was the question of the Broadway
franchise. It was said other companies
the cable road aud others wanted the
franchi-e. Jaehue, DeLaey and others
spoke, saying that the Broadway Cable
Road company had offered 7,")0,000 for
the franchi'.'one-half cash and one-half
bonds. Witness did not know who the
money and stock was to go to.
It was s-ud the surface road had offered
.100,000 in cash. Witness said the offer
of the cabb road wa-s considered unrelia
ble: the other was considered best, and it
was decided to accept the offer of the
Broadway Surface road by unanimous
vote. Witness voted for it. The next
question discussed was who should be en
trusted with the money. Something was
said about the amount". Twenty thousand
dollars was to go to each member. One
member thought the amount should be
'2o.000 each, "it was said the law vers had
concluded to pay only ?22,000, and
amount was decided upon
McQuade voted aye.
Another meeting was held at MeLaugk
lin's house. But Twelve out of the thirteen
were present. The question di-cussed wa
to select a member to hold the money.
Witness thought McCabe said Muhoaey
might be trusted with so larse an amount.
Duffy suggested Koenan. he wa- selected
after a vote.
Another meeting was held at McLaugh
lin's hou-e to discuss it. As more votes
were necessary it was decided unanimously
to ait down each man's share to 20,000.
Witness said he saw Mahoney August 29.
The latter brought witness a paper to sign.
It was a call for the memorable mornia
meeting of August 30.
Witness attended f
McQuade ana witness were both present I
at another meeting in McLaughlin's hou-e j
Ot 31. There had been no" money paid I
vet. this was the subject tor uiscnsRa
Witr.e- revived a part, .7.X0, before the
election that was due. ine rnti vote
urantini: franchise was taken December
fifth. Up to and after that date witness
had received lb.0OU, Keenan paki it.
Witness asked McQuade after Dec. -3th if
he had gut his money. MeQuade replied
tnst it as ail nirht.
affirmed. Fullcraff thought he was asked
whyheturnedste'sevKlence. He raised
his Tishthnml above his head as he replkd
I have done it because ot remorse.
Newcomb nsid extracts from the exam-
inatioa of Fullgratl s? a witness bdforc thx
committee which was contradictory hi'
jpresent testimony. In one place Fulgratl
bad testmeii that he fial not converse! f ielieve they got down u -J0.000 apiece je-ts eolkcuir of teterml revesoe, dsuiet of , HP wm yesKscoay miwao- r aj.. tJ.u r i& aaA. -with
other aldermen oa the subject of the j Tbi- was p'rior to August SO. Maryland, vise Zelletaa jnsf-jnded. aad j a iatervafc, through the biiadmg aew w j- .-j B. ,. ,.:.
Broadway franchise bfll. The coutradie- The a!ve is a sample of Duiiy:; testi- Josm C. McGrority collector iatemsJ rev a three med erhoowr Cfjd be WJn. f . , ,y W.,
iion were noted bv ewconib. wbo asked j mocv. which fulfv corrobrated FuliralTs i eaue dfesriet of New Mexico, rice Pisher ahoet Z mile ot? Fraakfwt. II. ; rta mat i lt '; A. '
the witness if hi-former evideace on these evidence Mn Dutlvs Irish wi aad f cosiwnded. ! w akcd f or rrom the hfe uta aJ HjutTrVnfi I -.t. irI v m'..-
was true or false.
Witness Implied: "False lie wa jng wilaess than bis collegue. Ht-voices juaer-j- Lrouniea. trfe tn aaca a gale.
then asked if he had committed perjury for ' was full ani siroac; he decntetl the meet- j Prrrsarao, Pa.. Noe. 15. At the cob- j
the senate committee. iag of the 'ooasbtne" held at McLauffbiia's fereoee of the CoaaeilviOt: ok fre; Wrecked by iriada.
" I presume so," replied FnlgratL jt before the election, a f,Uow: Ail the; and their empt-tyes tW? fwraoa jhe per-j 31nxurrovrs. X. Y- k. heewy gale
At 1.90 p.m. recess was taken. It U i:j were presvntnad we discussed the ommg ? s.r5 refa?ed to graat any o the demaad ' ooaipletely detroyd a inmate: aeUri as
said that Ex-Alderman Miiler has cooseated election, who was going to roa acaias ' except the oae aifciag f-jr a Maall advaace , covxe o cnaasroeu a od Waltut M'hib
to become state's wrtnes aad tei! hfe sion acd one okieraiaa aked when w"s th- ( m wges to pay fur aAarpenm toohx Thif :. The whoie r.ti -lft.d i fun
of the di-tributioa of the "boodle." money coming from for them ' propostttrei a rejected by the canem aad . iu foiartatioa aad earned IS et. iaLi&ir
Fui jraiT acknowiedces everv material ' wanud t run, aad some oae ' the meetiar adjonnxd. Subvequeatly the - ferta mew aad k a total wredL Effei-r-
fered the car for the franchise lor a rail -
rotdoH Broatiwar, nor f nay oiler at all
A portioa of the testircoay before the sen
ate committee whk Included a sUtifflment
that Fuljrall knew nothing more aboet
the boodle than they did at Washington
and Albany, was read. Fulgrail explained
his evasive answer as meaning that Mr.
Miles, the examiner, who had been a mem
ber of the lejisiature at the time when the
"boodle" was flowing there according to
rumor, knew wha: 'boodle meant then.
uness defined "boodle" as money dis
honestly acquired. Again and again
Lawyer Newcornbe read" FulgraiFs sworn
denials of any knowledge of "boodle"
transaction, asking if they were true or
false. The witness each time acknow
ledged that he swore falsely before the
senate committee. There was no bravado
in the manner of the witness; he was down
cast, but when he remembered calling on
Almighty God to witness that he was truth
ful, he replied positively: I do not re
member it never happened. A statement
in his testimony before the committee that
he was sorry that he was a
member of the board of 'S4 only
because the stories started by the
newspapers; that he would stick to "mem
bers of that board as long as the- lived;
that he considered there were honest men
in the board as ever sat oa Gcd's foot stool,
was read by Mr. Newcomb-
I can say now, broke in Fulgraff, that I
am sorry I was a member of that board.
Did you refer to your own purity then?
Yes, sir, and I was, and am now but for
that one act.
Witnes- said he had never "given away"
the boodle alderman until his arrest for his
alleged connection with the granting of the
franchise to the Thirty-fourth streefroad in
".". I Ie was then induced to make a general
statement regarding the Broadway" fran
ehise by a promise of protection from pros
ecution f.r his own transaction in connec
tion with the granting of franchise to that
road. Luter the inducement of protection
from any of his acts as a member of the
board of ISS-i was made at Inspector
Byrne's. He was urged to make an entire
statement at Mr. .Nichols' house, and he
mad" the statement with Mr. Martin at his
side. Witness at rirst refused the propo
sition at Inspector Byrne's office. He
wanted to consult with his family; he was
allowed to go home; he consulted with his
family and his son in-law and concluded to
make the statement.
Witness was asked if he had returned
his boodle" on being stricken with re
morse. He answered:
I shall if God lets me live.
But have you, persisted the lawyer.
Witness acknowledged that he had not;
he confessed that hehad received 1,000
for his vote in another railroad matter and
had not returned it either, but declared
that he would when he could. He had
been delayed in 'he act by pressing family
Mr. Newbomb read the names of
"boodlers" said to be present at McLaugh
lins and aked if witness had not named
all the men "he knew, either dead
or out of this jurisdiction, crazy
or in prisou from crime, aside from
his fellow "squealers." Duffy and Waite,
and the defendant?
Witness said lie had. Witness gave the
hamcs of the names of the other thirteen
not before mentioned a Dempsev, Cleary,
Charles Keilley and O Neill.
"When the direct examination was re
sumed Fulgraff said that he was not asked
to incuIpateanyone in his statement to the
district attorney. He made the statement
because his conscience troubled him and it
was the only restitution that he could
m.ike for what ha had don?. He said he
felt his disgrace keenly, more
on account of family than
his own. Her had received 19,000
from the transactions for which he had
been indicted, and would restore it to the
city as soon a he had a chance.
This ended his testimony and Fulgraff
was taken back o the district attorney's
office by the detective.
Ex alderman Duffy, anotiicr of the
"squealer boodlers" was then called to the
chair and began his testimony. He sabl
that after the meeting of the board eight or
nine members inemding Mr. McQuade
heid a little caucus to liv up for a meeting
at Fuluraif's office. Witness went to the
factory about 7 p. m. and found twehe
other members there, including McQuade.
The meeting, said Duffy. discus-ed a
scheme for controlling legislation for rail
roads, anil some other matter-. Witness
named nine others who were present by
memory and by referring to a list of record
gave three other names. They correspond
to FulirratT's testimony. He continued:
At the second meeting Aldermen D e
Lacy and Jaehne argued about the roads. .
there would be 500,000 in the Broadway
road: and that the caole road would put up
7.10,001, but half of i; was to be iu iond-.
and it wa said that there were too man.
in the cable company, and they put it to a
vote on the question of which they
would side with and voted to jkiss and
idc in with the Broadway surface road.
Alderman .Incline" said that the rigures gives
22.000 apiece; it was too big, there would
not be as much as that to go round, be
caue there were sonv.j expanses to come
out of the boodle. This was the flr-t prop
edition, b-it Aldermen DeLvy and Clcsry
talked about it, and tbey thought there was
enough to so around at 22,000 apiece, and
the caucus voted and the proposition was
carried. At the third meeting, or the sec
ond one at McLaughlin's, we talked about
where the s&ooey was going to
he nnt un. and "who was t
he!d it. McCvtbewaroppoeed to Malooev.
he thought he couui not be trusted with so
much ra ne he might make off witn it
(Laash'en I proposed Mr. Keenan am:
he was elected, the vote was uaanimou
the defend.ju voted for it. I thmk
it was -aid h',w thai each tnetn
ber -Roald hnve to go hirn.-clf
and see Mr. Eeeann or else lie would not
do it, there was nothing said about "we
would g-t the votes of th aklfroien." I
think we then adjourned: the UH
pasoeil for the Brotidway railroad August
6. it came back vetoed; there was another
there, there was talk aboa: Mr. Malooey
cett:n- other votes to pass it over the veto
It was ?aid that it wouki cost -omethinE u
set those other vot ami u was all Jet t to
3lalonev; he was to lookup four or five
votes sn-1 pay for them ( Laughter ).
Thev talked the matter over and saW there
would not be 3i,0vX) apiece amaad, aad I
' brocue miide him a much more entertain-
" uoo. aad tne t rot sm waj. i met Me-
Qmtde on the norJi ssees at the cur hat! a
few diys alter and he topped &a! talsee.
Hesaid. Dsd you get your money frora
the Broadway roadf I srtid. did you get
yours? and he said, it's all right, I got
mine all right.
This finished the direct examination.
The detense consulted, and then excused
Duffy from cross examination for the
present. Duffy stepped down looking as
fresh as when he benan. Some witnesses
to show that McQuade had considerable
money about the time of the "boodle tran
saction were examined, and court ad
In the Light.
Special Dispatch to the Daflj Earle.
Weixi-Nto;;, Kan., Nov. 19. The
Wellington Light company started their
machinery at S o'elock this evening furnish
ing an excellent electric light.
The county commissioners met here to
day and recanvassed the vote of the Eighty
fifth representative district The amended
returns show Bottorff , Republican, elected
by four majority.
THE DEAD EX-PRESIDENT.
Preparations for the Funeral Tjj,
ders. of Sympathy.
Nuw Yontf, .N'ov. 19. Who are to 1
pall Ijcarers at Ex-I'resklent Arthur's
funeral will be decided and invitations seat
out today. There were numerous callers
at his late residence this morning.
The funeral ceremonies over General
Arthur's jemains will be entirely without
display. His remains will not lie in state,
but after the services Monday, will be
taken direct to Rural cemetery at Albany.
The lard of aldermen today rcceircd a
message from Mayor Grace in regard to
the death of Ex-President Arthun Ap
propriate resolutions were adopud and all
public buildings ordered draped Public
business will be suspended on the of the
EXl'KEsSlOX;- OK SVJU'ATIIY.
The following are among the telegrams
of condolence receive I by the faintly of
the late ex-president:
Wasiiixgtox, ov. 19,
C. A. Arthur, Jr.
Please accept my sincere sympathy for
yourself and sister on your affliction. Your
father's death cats a gloom over the na
tion he served with distinguished ability as
its chief magistrate. S. M. Ctllom.
Sax Fka'Cisco. Xov. 10.
Jlrs. J. E. 3IcElroy.
In expressing our profound sorrow and
sincere sympathy we voice the universal
sentiment here. " Jonx P. Joxes,
Johx W. Mackey.
Avgusta, Me, Xov. 19.
C. A. Anhu Jr:
I beg to tender my sinceret sympathy
in your great bereavement. It is my in
tention to be preseut at the funeral.
J as. G. Br. vine.
Srp.i.iGFiEU), 111., .Nov. 19.
C. A. Artnur. Jr:
I am instructed by the grand lodge, I. O.
O. F. of this state now in session at the
capital, to convey to you and your sister
its sincere condolence.
A. Gvudxeu. Commander.
Stillwater, Minn., Xov. 19.
C.A. Arthur, Jr.
Accept and convey to Mrs. McElroy and
your sister, my deepest sympathy. The
end so long expected finds us still unpre
pared and "unreconciled to the earthly end
ing of one of the noblest of private citizens
and public men. D M. S.vmx.
Elmhia, X Y., Xov. 19.
C.A. Arthur, Jr.
I shall l'ave on Sunday aud will attend
your father's funeral. David B II ill.
Fkemoxt, O., Xo 19.
Co'. Claytofl SlejIJchael.
I expect to arrive at the Fifth Avenue
hotel Sunday morning. R. B. Hayes.
ALL THE l'ALL IIBAKEK5
have not leen decided ou. Those who
have expressed their willingness to act an
Ex Secretaries G re-ham. Lincoln and
'handler. Attorney General Brewter.
PiDstuiHster General Hatton. Ex-Secretary
Henry M. Teller N in Denver and tele
graphed that he was sick and could not at
WasiIixotox, D. C. Xov. 19. General
J. D. C Atkins, commissioner of Indian
affairs, returned to the city yestenlny after
a mouth spent in-pecting Indian agencies
in the southwest. He reports that affairs
at the several agencies are in satisfactory
condition, but that the policy of the Indian
office, that Indians should abandon their
tribal relations and accept lands in several
ty, U daily growing in favor nrnoug the
tribes in that section.
IX MEMOItY OV ARTHCIt.
The postmaster ireneral wxlay issued the
following order: Ga Monday the 2ot of
Xovem'wr, 18-35. poJll.s in the United
States amy be closed between the mn of
10 o'clock a. m. ami 1 o'clock p. m., in
memory of the late president of the United
.States. Chester Allan Arthur, and the Uau&l
emblems of mourning displayed.
At half past three o'clock this afternoon
Attorney General Garland formally an
nounced to the supreme court the death rf
Ex-President Arthur. The chief justice
-ski the rourt recr ived the sad infcpilinwf
with sincere regret, and a a mark of its
resr-e.-t u toe deceased would stead ad
journed till Tuewlay next.
The president today issued aa executivp
oror for the closing of executive depart
meats on Mrnidav, the day et for the fun
eral of JLx Presides; Arthur.
XO COMMITTEX HAS
Yet been appointed on the part of the
noose of representatives to attend the
funeral of the Ex-President. Speaker
CarlWe is expected to arrive in the city to
morrow, when a course of prtsssedure will
lie decided on. There has been coeaidpr
nbly telegraphing oa the subject between
the'spaiker aad "General Clark, clerk of
the hou-e, but without deflnUe resalu.
This i due to the fact that there fc ao
precedent for the appotniaieaS of a Com
tniuee on the pert of the hooe to attend
the funeral of aa Ei-Freakiest who dies
during the recess of congreNS.
rETS VS PAKTMAXA
. f. ; '?"?., "f" "
Th due to the J
precedent for the ajiitmeai of a C-
"" Vs , "; T ... ". 7T
"leiuoe.Aioi aa "UEI..CB
onrmg tne rect o congres.
rETS ts PAKTifiAXi
The presfeient appoiated Ja5w K. lioh-
ooptpoaeri tut tomorrow. zxertbKj 2tmt
. f the Miaers saaoemtma, avg that V the
I operators && to eoaseat to arattratsae a
strike of 1.230 Ksioer in Use CaeaefrrfUe
j region wM be ardered at eace.
SUMS ON THE LIE.
Additional Details of the Terrible
Storms of Thursday
The Indescribable Horrors Ex
perienced by Sailors
on the Lafee.
A Dozen Vessels with Their Carlos
and Scores of Brave Seamen
Sent to the Bottom.
Preparations iralclnsr for the Funeral
Obsequies of the Late President.
to Take Place Monday.
Universal Kejrret Expressed at his
Death and Many Messages of
Wasiiixg-ox, D. C, Xov. 20. 1 - ai
The following are the indications for Mis
souri. Light rains, nearly stationary tem
perature, winds generally westerly.
For Kansas: Fair wetlcr. lishtly
warmer, variable wind-.
THE LAKE STOllM.
Further Accounts, of the Loss of
And Damaire to :jhippin;r.
Mauqcktte, Mich., Nov. 10. The offi
cers and crews of the steam barge Robert
Wallace and consort, the schooner David
Wallace, which went asliore on Chocolay
beach in the storm of Nov. IS, were res
cued this morning by a crew from the Life
Saving Station at Houghton who came
with boats and apparatus and on special
train. Both the officers and men were in
excellent condition save that the crew of
the barge "k ere weak from the prolonged
fast and in an interview with an Associated
Pns reporter Capt. Urown of the steamer
We were loaded with wheat consigned
from Duluth, the Robert Wallace carrying
4'.' uw) ousiieis ami tne urvhi auace ,o.-
000. The crew of the steam barge num
bered fifteen men and that of ber consort
nine. We had been out many hours before
the storm of the 17th struck us. The
driving snow and sleet made it impossible
to see a rod ahead. Every precaution was
taken for the safety of the vessels, but. ow
ing to the heaviness of the sea. soundings
were impossible and we had absolutely no
means of ascertaining our position until the
vessels struck about'! 1 a. m. on the lth
We had no idea that we were near land so
far out of our reckoning were we. I sun-
rKwvl vp were off Missipoten Point, some
S miles distant.
As soon as we struck, seas began rolling
over ui with tremendous force, the Ilobert
Wallace suiTerins most from their violence.
In about four hours she was so bent a to
be practically broken, and the seas swept
Iwr from stem to stern, and I had taken
refuge with the crew in the captain's cabin
in tiie forward part of the ship, which, be
jtur hicher out of water, wa- less exposed
to the fury of the waves. Apart from the
fact that a little parched wheat was all we
had in the way of provisions, we were not
seriously uncomfortable, and at no lime
did I have the leaat doubt but what we
should be rescued, for if the vewels had
been liable to go to piece she would hare
done so long before daylight Thursday
If I could hare got wonl to the crowd
on shore I shauki have told then we were
in no danger and preferred to remain on
the vessel to risking my life in a yawl with
such a sea running. Owing to their hav
inr arrfw to jHwfcioas to crevr of the
David Wallace suffered so great h&nbhip
Captain Brown reports that the cargo w
a total lose, but believes both vesaeU can
CincAoo. Nov. 19 Fear are entertain
ed tnat the schooner Wdliam Joac baa
lieen lol in the storm prevailing Wednes
day night and continuing jesteniay. Cap
tain Dantl Dali. a well-known res!
owner, was aboard, his son, John II., com
manding. The veaH left this port Toes
day lnoraintr for Grand Haven and ought
to have reached that place the same crea
iag. Nothing ha been beard of ber tfp to
1 f o'clock this moroiair. A telegram from
Grand Haven says no intelligence of the
Win. Jones bas been rerfi red there and he
was leaking badly wix-a last in that port.
The dispatch alo y the schooners 1 1 unter
Savidze and David Mack which ctawpd
from Chicago Wednesday have not 'arrived
yet. and much anxiety is felt for Ihelr
The Inter Ocean Frankfort, Mich.,
special smjs: The barge Menominee and
Marinette, in tow of the team barge Jian
fotee, laden with Inmber at fteooobt for
Chicago, broke loo; yesterday moomg
twenty miles off Manhoa bland They
waierlogeed sad went ashore foir aide
Mith of thw place. Bth barges are total
wrecks aad the two erewa, numbering fif
tern men in ail. were all lost except one
named C W Arm. One bodrhaaeosK
ashore at Herring erwfc. The paper
found on the body ahow it to be that of
Detroit. Nw. 16. A Fnae Prem spe-
eial reports the wrecking of the aehoooa
UnadiUaof IMroit. velued at IS.&'SO. at
McGnlpin Poiat, 4.-Btta of Mnddaaw, to- every oae of wweb a U.
day. eww afe. liiL la wpport ni thi r
Cmcxuo, Nor. lf.Aa later Ocerw h.9imTli 1
Muk?m 'jweial soys the hull of a s l?0 JKWTi TtfJt
schooaer soppos to be the Heka, of "TlTT f,1 '
Chicaso. i, !ioW about half mile out 1 ff t . &
T ilGZ JL-T Uf,2lf ." ' ' l '' - :
f hS5 LLlfllVtirnxfimUn l '
wj-ke Mfchtgaa. crew arppoaed u U x-tJomd Beak of lift a -. !
Drraorr. Mich.. Nov. IS Special to
drraorr. illeb,. -or. is special
I the r rse I'rtfo from fnmkUttX SBya a ter
rifcte dwier occurred teat aigbt xmd hee
the Prae Prtfe from Praskfort fryt a ter-
nhte dier occurred teat atgbt ma tmet
i? laft sot a sool to tril the ntxy. Daria
8t s8 a tell the ory. Daria
the bight of the orm yeatdHj aiUswa
bat tt was impoaoMe lor tae tsg
m bvtfcttre at tar tame aa
ersr"d oaaajwrwi ex
cer-t ia. lfe. srriOifv aoi
.Uter jmsat uoaWe the hie amtbm
; ades aocth of beat wa rotdud ami ae
pasatas heoied ooa ate eofctt ay a x
vttkiTititti, They xidtved al the seae af
&e tHstvicr at Spntt Creak at Smsr er'deck
after a 20 miles struggle against the ele
ments. The scene U-gcars desc iptton.
The vessel was totally broken up with its
cargo piled on the' bench. Everything
was completely destroyed. The body of a
man about thirty years of age was picked
up. In the pocket of his coat was a letter
bearing the address of Wm. Latiry. 113
Madison street, Chieago. The vessel's
yawl with the namcMonekaune, was near
by uninjured. No other bodies have Ix-cn
Another wreck was discovered two mile
south. The entire crow of the steamer
Marinette, of ilarinc was lost; there was
discoveiedat a neighboriuc house a bruised
and battered sailor; he is t. W. Anni, of
Port Huron, the only siirrivor of Ao
CincAoo, Nov. 19. A special to the
Times from Duluth, Minn., says the
schooner Luceliae is lost. During the
stormshe was driven on Point Cbiuimc--on;
the vessel was loaded with Iron ore
"ffe&i down iu five fathoms of water,
all bunds lost, not less than tenrnvvi-n
CplIiioD of Qceau, Stoamec.
Nv Vim, Xov. 13. Tfcy ;U:wr
BescoiisrieJd with n cargo of 70,004- lnsh
ebof wlKatt, outward bowwl to AlkrJn.
came into eoHbioo otl the Daturr thu
morning with the steamer Britannia in ..ilti
1 jn from Mediterranean ports. Th- Ik a
consddki was struck near the enal Imnk
errs and the water poitred in exthigtstshmg
her dres. She was assisted by tugs io
Hobokea. The Britaaaia came toaniUr
with her bow bmtly damaged aN' thi
Ivtkr. In thetoliwon ink int.rn.nsr
between the steamers Britannia and Ik :v
constiekl the former struck the latti r in
the port side about amkiship making. t h-lu
from three to four feet long on the w ter
line. Several tugs took the Bewonstitld
in tow and wlien near Uu Erie eu'ator
Jersey City, where it is supposed sh. .is
bouail, site sank in S3 or 40 feet of w iu r
She was 1. IIS tons register and h.ul vn
board 7,000 buheis of grain The tUnage
to the Britannia was appurenlly nU. iu
water line ami it b quite extensive
Brad aire eta Bullutiu.
New Ywkk, Nov. 10. Special Uiframt
to Bnuiftreets from lending trath- unttn
throughout the country show a m-i. rate
sain in volume of distribution in a f w
lines of staple articles, noticeable m dry
cwxis. This is reported at Chlcae. t
LouL-. Peoria, (imahaam! DaTenrt Tue
priumrv cause i the arrival of cohl w ah
er, ami seasonable gaeds are in inon tivc
demand. There has been no special t.ine
in the condition of general trade at Bt n,
New York, Philadelphia. Pittslatrg ( - tc
land. Evanille. Nahr:!!e. MiiMauk'C
Kansas City. Galveston anil Dalla
At Cincinnati, New Orleans and M J f
tliere have lieen tiecliaes in the mm. i, . ut
of gootla in several lin. . alth'-ugh -if V .
Grikafts prio-s generally c t pi of ni tid
Hour have advanced. Menattttle nl!n
lions have been fairly MttafacUiry a Pii.l
wlelpiua, Cleveland, bt. IuU and K ;i as
City, but nt Peoria. Omaha. Dav. u; r.
ami Dallas tbey have been more dtt!l .lit o
make. At Dallas it i mainly ow.u,' :
l.w cotton prM-ee. The Urtal bank ' r
ingsat thtrtyonc cities is fl.'JOU '..'. WG
ini Sl,VtfltS,07 latweek. 'I he m
crease at New York City U iu
utf.vly to lucrcrMsd railway sjm-a
petroleum ami gram apectiLnttu ;t 1 ra
lienvy lry goods imports, amount t.i 7,
360,000 " The remaining cities rej- rtttl
show an increase .f $IS.573.W0 ( l.-iriag
at Chicago declined S 400.000 ai.l a'- s:
Iouto $1,000,000 compami with la', h.-. k,
there i lew drmaad for fuaut at 'nf'vr
poinU though Cldcngo aad Mdwa k re
port rcqueM at Kaaas City.
.Movement to ami from the count u
about eij'ial, the aHtlemcot of the ( h i.
labor troubles ami the prospect of th- . .
Unvre and Ohw and Penmyivar 1 1
adjusting their difference led'to c :
awi strength in the New Yr)t i
ket aad improretnect in eoeJ and in
lief that 'boom" So oc4fciiH t. ,
ble, tnutaaction were &!.$&" '
against 1 &U.S21 hare bfet wetk ,-
were active and advancing, dealing i ' . r
gs'e 10. 1 11.500 against 12,141,'.
week, no advance ha beea made i. i-' 'i
ofar iron Drier but the market U vi rv "
and $30 for No 1 is looked r, an i i -
!x'U and P ttaburg prwea are ). t . '
and are relatively higher than r N w
At Boston and Nw York dry r -J-,
ber tvvtt trade dll. but with o- v
ubuioo of tocks. A few aitdilion ! i-i i
of cottrm have been ademved In i .-
Ra'v woo cootinuea dull.
1 lor are higher at Kaaaaa City xa i ;- r.
w exDecud to toUow, thoagh P '
in bttg producte haa not been arttvr
V. beat bas been a itttfe urmer Met "-
active, hot prieea are will below iv .r
anticipated, owing u the enormoTi
in rbt aad beary rwectpu.
Petroleum ooodsitea very active .
cejjta per bbi befcw higftel flgnrr -. .
ia the werkaadraace, owmg to
A Silek Ch&9n.
CmcAfio, 2lov 1 AsoAeer i,
mcialiy detailed for (ha porprwc rt t
tbif morninx from gait m i'ity r
J Love jnr ut tttnta&f The prv -
at ooce taken to the ""noty hsl. t.v.
kb charjrinr him with ohdsioe m
under tmkm- pv loio ! ; ta(ei !.
Man b Lrv-y appeared in thia '
Kaaaaa txniaem tuaa prepwred y ,
ibaodaiiooM of cofamerchd d4 ..
Chicajeo, alvan?a; w to l1 -r
He reprietd that U - waa the he :
mereaciik! tktm of ljmfry A t. .
eompotarr himteW ari Urutirr H
ad ArcrJw (". Gtaaaovjt,
The ftfwotra had dej-
w . a
' . ,
. mi'i ' i
I i '. . t
S. J"hc aad Ixmr)n -; -
I2;15i0. aad from Ida ?ti.w x
w-ber ohudiKd a '-mi t -
-.ig;' . f
Wljr a . ,( a f,n-t
' i'mt v Far eii. rr A
JB(m nkUvltm cnz.r. ,
ue part . iSasa .' I
: Kathas ?-?. I' ,xi their
; tw L ' ' -d GIm '
mroe '.ft t fahwc prr-
V d?-i as 4iAnrr .- -
jrty,y '. Kaaaaa t'rft i
.r -,r:. to iU-Tk
i.2 'It s- nKJ
lit ItDmmA u I lirU
CaiCAirf. XW V l IF"
iraorwl the iAU wfJ t.V jr?
Aesmi be fa amm.r r
pmthtjr la aW death f i 'aaare ri
t &&rvs Lama afrwrywaw Jmr tae .
siha ianar Hrfc. Tim rlttt i ve.
have s9 bwa eteaergad.