Newspaper Page Text
WICHITA, KANSAS, SATURDAY MOUNTS JANUARY 1, 1887.
WHOLE NO. 821.
if' VOL. VI, XO. 39.
- 123 and 125 Main Street.
WtHIS :. WEEK
Just Half Price for all of our
We have but 42 of these Little
Cloaks and will sell them out this week at
50e on the $1
Four Special Bargains
. This Week.
One lot 42 pair of full 12-4 all wool
White Blankets for $5 a pair, fully worth
$10. These are the largest size made and
an extra quality.
One lot 84-pair all wool 11-4 Scarlet
Blankets which we will close out at $3.50 a
pair. Never sold before under $6,00.
One lot 10 pieces fast color Turkey Red
Table Linen 25c a yard. It cannot be du-
plicated at 50c.
One lot 33 dozen Ladies and Childrens
All Wool Red Mittens at 10c a pair,
S. W Comer Douglas
av. and Market St.
Ave. and Market St.
EARTH TO EARTH.
The Last Sad Tributes of Hespect
to the Memory of the Ideal
John A. Logan, Pronounced Yes
terday Noon in the Sen
The Great Capitol Building Was
Thronged Within and
Without by the
Immense Multitude of Sorrowing
Friends, "Who Braved the Storm
to Testify Their Esteem.
At the Tomb, as the Trumpeter Sound
ed "Taps," the Remains "Were
Tenderly Placed in the
LAIN TO REST.
The Funeral Services Over tho Re
mains of the Dead Patriot-Soldier.
"Washington, Dec. 31. Great crowds
made their way this morning through the
heavy fog towards the capitol to view the
remains of Senator Logan, and the time of
lying in state was too short to give oppor
tunity for all to pass by.
At 11 the door3 were closed to the gen
eral public and while two ranks of Grand
Army men filed on either side of the bier
the undertaker screwed down the lid of tbe
casket. A belated delegation of friends
from Chicago arrived a few minutes later
and the casket was re-opened to enablo
them to take a last lpok at the body.
At 12-10 tiie pall bearers took their
places aud conveyed the casket to the sen
ate chamber. The hall of the senate was
tastefully draped, the chair ot the dead
senator covered with crape, the clerk's
desk almost hidden in a bank of floral of
ferings. The senators came in singly or in
pairs and took seats. At a quarter before
12, clad in the silken robes of office, the
chief justice, Associate .Justices Bradley,
Gray, Field, Mathews, and officers of the
supreme court, members of the house of
representatives, membeis of the diplomatic
corps, representatives of the administration:
Secretaries Bayard, Endicott, "Whitney and
Attornc' General Garland, entered and
took seats. The president was not able to
be present on account of inclement weather
and the chair assigned him was left vacant.
The galleries were thoughoroughly filled.
At 12 a hush fell over the assemblage
and as the procession of mourners entered,
every occupant of a scat upon the floor,
rose to their feet. Mrs. Logan, heavily
veiled, supported by "" her son,
John A. Logan, Jr., Major
and Mrs. Tucker, their son Logan
Tucker, Cornelius and James V. Logan,
brothers of the general, Miss Andrews,
alliance of John A. Logan, Jr., and Mary
Brady, a friend of the family, composed
the mourning procession. " They were
ushered to scats upon the left front.
Following the mourners came the funer
all procession, headed by liev. Dr. Kew
man, ofliciating clergyman. They formed
in two ranks as they came within the bar,
between which passed the pall bearers of
Grand Army men beariug the casket, hon
orary pall bearers anil congressional com
mittee, conducted to seats on the left cen
ter. Senator Sherman and Speaker Car
lisle occupied chairs at the president's desk
and the clergy were at the desk of the
The solemn service began ly the reading
of the 90lh Psalm by Bishop Andrews.
Dr. Butler read as the burial sei .-ice a
portion of loth Corinthians. Prayer was
offered by Dr. Tifliny and the fum ral ser
mon was delivered by Dr. Xewmaa.
At the close of the funeral oration bene
diction was said and at word from the oc
cupant of the clair, Mr. Shermsu, the
funeral procession re-formed in assigned
order and filed out of the senate chamber.
On place A cast of the capitol were
ranged carriages which were to bear the
various committees and invited guests to
the ceincterj-. Behind these were en filed
military organizations which were to form
the escort standing at parade rest.
Upon the high marble steps leading to
the senate and house wimjs, masses of peo
ple, who had been unable to obtain en
trance to the building, and who for an
hour and more stood exposed to occasional
gusts of snow and rain, awaited the conclu
sion of the ceremonies in the senate cham
ber. The casket, proceeded by the pall bear
ers, Gen. Sherman, Rocoe Conklin, Sen
ator Stanford, Postmaster General Vilas.
Gen. Fairchiid, C. IT. Andrews, Cil.
Gran', Dr. McMillan and Gen. Black, was
borne slowly down "he steps of the eastern
front. The Marine band phyed 'Nearer,
my trou, ;o i nee. ivery heart was un
covered as the casket was placed in the
hearse, and tae military came to "present
arms." Then invited 'nests were conduct
ed to carriages, and headed by the Marine
plavinVa dirge the precession 'com- i
ui its march to the burial ground.
The long procession was formed in ac
cordance -with the arrangements laid down
in the published order of the day, and no
delay of any kind occurred.
At the head of the procession rode Lieut.
Gcn. Sheridan, followed by four members
of his staff in line and bv the band of
arullerv t 1U1 nmfikd and crash covered
drums playing funeral march. The guns
and caissons of battalions moved in double I
line and dismounted artillerymen inarched I
in platoons of infantry marfnes headed by
uieir iwbus anu uram corps, csrneu arms j
reverseu, aim various im::iarv
mourner--, ctergy ana pall Ooarers proceeded f
the heirse. This was drawn by spinteo
black horses covered aimost entirely witn i
sombre trappings and cloths, and moved j
in the center of a hollow square formed br '
its Grand Axmr escort "'
Rhode Is'.tnd aveau.SeTenfv-second street
and Uresd street were kept clear cf crowds i
bv the police, bat the sidewalks tirough-1
' mil tha rvrTilrii tio.1; rf V. .-.,,., , ,
xsm .aw jrvjsii.ii'uo J.'OiW vi tiic 1' ULC Ct j
I thronged despite the terrible cold weather. ?
I When the limit of the asphalt-paved street i
! was passed the muddy sluih which covered
ihe roads prvei almot icnassAble for
pedestrians, and many who started dropped
out of line. Rock Creek cemetery, in
which the body will temporarily repose,
tions came nest with Iwnnars furled 1, and night takin g Witirock, Cook" and Mrs.
the Grand Army pjsts following, all un:- j Haight There have been no develope
forraed, together wsta carriages contaminr r-.m hr t -wtr
Lgq? double lines cf carriages closed ths
precession. Tae line of march from the ayview no cue re
capitol grounds lsv through Pennsylvania ! "!II5e ina meJ m nt
aveniwand Ifisb !wt Tt f.i-r-. m rep-ir as maue a: l i
adjoins the United States soldiers' home
grounds in the 'District, having been so
used since 1779.
A number of magnificent forest trees
shade the ancient church. The Hutchins
vault faces west, and standing in the turn
of the winding road north of the chapel.
The vault is a plain, massive structure of
white marble front, relieved by polished
red granite pillars, surmounted by Corin
thian capitols. The arched door is of
heavy wrought iron with gilded mouldings
and above it are the figures 1S33 surround
ed by a wreath in bas-relief. The whole
structure is surmounted by a marble figure
representing grief. The walls of the
tomb are all of white marble. "Within are
twelve catacombs in tiers of three.
The case to contain the casket is made
of highly polished Spanish cedar with
plain paneling and burnished copper trim
mings. On the plate are engraved the
words "John A. Logan, U. S. Senate"
At 3:40 o'clock the head of the proces
sion passed slowly through the entrance to
the accompaniment of a funeral air from
the Artillery band. Ths artillery formed
in line in front of the tomb until the first
of the carriages came up; they then formed
in fours and followed by the military con
tingent, took up their position in the road
to the north of the tmb.. The pall bearers
alighted and took their places on the foot
walk. The Marine band posted opposite
the tomb played "fearer my God" to
Thee," and with little delay the casket was
removed and placed on the bier at the en
trance to the vault. The carriages con
taining the immediate members of the
family drove up and took position directly
in front of the tomb. John A. Logan, Jr.,
alighted, but Mrs. Logan remained in the
carriage throught the ceremony.
Standing near the head of the casket
Deputy Chaplain Sallow began to read the
burial service of the G. A. It. The scene
was very impressive. Surrounding the
casket stood members of the cabinet, sena
tors and representatives, army officers of
high rank, gray-headed veterans of the
war with uncovered heads, while in a low
but distinct voice the chaplain read the
simple but solemn service.
When he finished Rev. Dr. Newman
stepped forward and in an impressive man
ner delivered the Lord's prayer, and con
cluded with benediction. The band began
to play softly as the pall barers stepped
forward aud bore the casket into the vault.
Sounds of lamentation were heard from
the mourners' carriage. A trumpeter
standing at the entrance to the tomb raised
the instrument to hi3 lips and broke the
dead silence with "taps" (lights out.)
The casket was then uncovered and
some of the dead senator's relatives and
friends passed through the entrance and
took a last look -it the features. After a few
moments the co er was replaced. Meanwhile
manj' of the military organizations had
taken up the homeward march, carriages
following rapidly, with the exception of
that occupied by Mrs. Logan aud son,
which remained long enough to give direc
tions regarding me disposal or some Mow
ers. The remainder of the floral decora
tions were then conveyed to the tomb, com
pletely covering the casket. Key grated
in the iron door and the illustrious dead
was left in solitude.
After the ceremonies at the tomb Deputy
Sargeanl-at-Arms Christie called upon Gen.
Hunt, governor of the soldiers home, and
suggested the propriety of having a guard
of honor over the remains. Gen. Hunt
called for volunteers from residents at the
home, and in a short time a number of vol
unteers responded to the invitation.
A volunteer guard will be maintained
day and night in two-hour watches until a
force of regular soldiers is detailed for
guard duty by the secretary of war.
After the ceremony in the senate cham
ber a number of people were permitted to
look at the exquisite lloral designs which
were left in front and upon the president's"
desk. Several photographers were present
with instruments to get pictures of the
flowers. The lloral tributes arrived in
large numbers, and of various designs and
sizes, and of most elaborate workmanship,
others plain and unpretending, the tribute
of humble admirers of the dead statesman.
The admirable manner in which the en
tire proceedings of the day were planned
and carried out, is a matter of congratula
tion and general comment. The source of
all authority of course was the senate com
mittee of arrangements. Col. "W. P. Ken
nedy, sergeant-at-arms of the senate, was
the committee's mouth-piece aud executive,
and to his assistants, "Wilson. Draper and
Barnes,. Avas entrusted the management of
affairs on the floor and in the galleries.
Deputy Sergeant at-Arms Jas. D. Christie,
was the responsible custodian of the re
mains, from the time they were surrender
ed by the family until they were laid in the
The pressure for tickets to the galleries
as is usual on such occasions, was groat,
and the favored ones were objects of "envy
to the waiting throngs outide, but nothing
occurred during the day to mar the tie
corum of the occasion, participants and
spectators seeming to be inspired with a de
sire to honor by their practice the memory
of the great dead, rather than by idle curi
osity or desire to. witness a gorgeous
In Memo ri am.
Sp&clal Dlspttoh to the Dally Ea;lr.
Gkeat Bend, Kan., Dec. 31. Memo
rial services in memory of John A. Login
were held at G A. II hall in this city tr
daj, consisting of the ritual service of the
order and a short address. Appropriate
resolutions were passed.
De.nvek, Col., Dec. 31. In spite of the
wretched streets made slushv bv snow the
Loganpirade Denver was a very large
onc- , I ', prade included pohec. govern
ui auu sum, uiaie ami city omcisis, siaie
military, Grand Army anil intny citizens
in carriages It formed at the state house
and marched to the Firat Baptisi church
where services -were held in memoriani.
The Golden Bowl Broken.
ST. LOUI Dec. 31 Rpv Frwaan V
T0-1-. - D- l2e oldest protestant minisJer
Ia tni ttty died today of heart dise-ise.
No Developements at K. C.
KaxsasCitt, Mo.. Deo 31. Th Pink-
Later.-U h learned that Cook and
Detective McGinn are still here though the
others Lave "one.
. , ,
julwavkee, Dec 31. The jury in the
ported lor s teconu
agree ids first
a. m. judge ijio-vn
feSk mea u&cK t0 tjK Jur7 room. Tac
o""?0 J5 considered favorable for the de"
J Gtm OOUdeCjC. n fi Hi KTCfcW
. V ..
, iouaa gu"7- Anare-- bounce j
Jo"n Dike were acquittal. i
Betmrned to Wrk
Clsyelakd, Ohio, Dx.:31. Tbe Ms
honing Yaliev coal niintw IMI return-
ed to work at an advjm f Mer ton.
Oi ganiZfl- . nrlnn dotwtiraz lj.fr Io f Ct T j-..:.. t
Detective on the "Witness
Stand in the Trial
Train Wrecker, Hamilton, at
"Wyandotte Startled the
Testifying That Mayor Hannon
and Sheriff Ferguson Aided
The Perpetrators of the Crime, and
Interposed. Their Authority in
Shielding the Criminals.
Another Sensation Produced by
Hostile Meeting of the Detective
and Sheriff in the
A Witness In the Train Wreckers'
Case at Wyandotte Implicates
Kansas City, Dec. 31. In the trial of
George Hamilton at yandotte today the
most important witness was George A.
Fowle, a detective, better known as
"Brother Alfred." It was he who came
here ostensibly as an emissary for Master
Workman Powderly, and "thus worked
himself into the confidence of the alleged
train wreckers. lie told the story of his
experiences in working up the case sub
stantial!' as has been published once or
In the course of his testimony he stated
that Mayor Hannon, of Wjnndottc, who is
a Knight of Labor, had promised the wit
ness before he had revealed his identity to
do what he dould to shield the reputed
wreckers. The witness called a meeting of
those implicated, as alleged, giving out
that it was a consultation "to decide what
was best to be done to escape detection, ami
Mayor Hannon, himself, sent a buggy to
bring the parties to the meeting. Witness
purpose was to arrest the partieswhen they
all came together, but afterwanls deferred
his plans. "Witness also testified that Sher
iff Ferguson returned the grip of the
Knights of Labor when given him by wit
ness. An expert identified as Hamilton's
handwriting, that of a letter asking witness
for his credential as a messenger from
Powderly. The court will be iu session
Quite a sensational scene occurred durinsr
the progress of the trial. Just after ''Broth
cr Alfred" had concluded his testimony and
was leaving the room. Sheriff Ferguson
came up and accused him of false swear
ing. Witness had sworn Ferguson had
told him to g" to the jail and make him
self known as a Knight of Labor and he
could sec Lloyd. Ferguson reached to
ward his revolver, and "Brother Alfred"
made a movement in the direction of his.
Seeral detectives gathered around "Al
fred," and the crowd began to move. The
two men were quickly separated, however,
and the parties adjourned to a smaller
room where the matter was discussed.
Dun's Trade Review.
New Yoiik. Dec. 31. K. G. Dun &
Co.'s weekly review of trade says: Rarely
has a year opened with greater disheart
enment than the year 188G. Rarely has a
year closed with more confidence. The
dishcartenmeiit was not wholly justified
and there is some reason to fear that the
confidence may lie partially unwarranted.
The failures for the year have been
fewer than in 18S.1 and the aggregate of
liabilities has leen smaller. Rut the aver
age for the year has been scarcely lower
aud for the last quarter failures have been
more numerous and larger than for tlic
same quarter of 1883. The increase iu the
amount of liabilities for that period were
no less than 40 per cent.
During the past month the failures have
been unusual in the amount of liabilities
without known depression or disturbance
in iteportant branches of trade to cause
them. They come like "bolts out of the
blue." and seem to indicate unexpected ex
paniwiH of credit. Whtn it is lememben-d
that familiar causes of such expansion
have (lined; that tiie currency has boon
largely increased and that speculation ran
riot a month ago in tock and produce mar
kets, thc-e failuies with their rising volume
of indebtednc-5 justify a ftnr that confi
dence has gruwn to ) "fust. The natural in
ference is l hat aore firms, anxious to re
coer in a few months the .irnings of sev
eral eary years, have gone lx'ond their
depth. How much f unoufidness in
commercial credits has t!iu- bwn produced,
it is not jc t possible to judge
During tUe pt week legitimate lHwincs
has not been large in volmnf ; the dullae-
usual in the closing week of the year is re
ported from all quarters, but though deal
ers are busy in making up their accounts
there i- everywhere a feeling of great con
Trade during the post half 3ear ha Iwen
very large and generally remunerative
The prevailing tendency is to count upon
a coutln-itd enlargement for the nct sea
son, and it would be wie not to forget
that it is possible to build too largely on
the future even in a time of real snd healthy
Prices have advanced during the week
in nearly a!Hf.-culatic markets. A flood
of mony from abroad -ticmIates iradiag
here W bile stringency is noted at IioUi
asd CliM'-ago, banks anzious to keep west
ern moat-y out of thy city are talking of
paying interest on depo-d'ts
Stocks are stronger in spite of a rise in
the rate of txchauge. ,.h:cli indicates th&:
foreigner ere selling to ome exteni.
Wheat IislS teen active, fr&r rumors rul
ing, and has idranced 2 1 2 centf. Corn
advanced a cent and pork products arc
active, drcs?cd hogs rising half a cent anri
lard a quarter.
Cotton h3 stiffened, coffee has advanced
half a cent, oil 2 1-8 cents, and iron 75
cents per ton, with over $21 bid far Xo 1
iron which the Thomas company recently
offered at $20. Courier is weaker a:
Cosl carriers sre all embarrassed by lack
of relling stock, the output for the year
being the largest on record.
The stiti'-tics of failures for the year
IS$5 show a slight fiiling oT compared
with lb3; the failures scei recently to
have Ken unusually numerous.
CosJFoaiidin Admire City.
Adhire CiT-t. Ks2.. Dtc A tTreatj
ciht inch Tan of al m$ strcc: this
afuraooa in Uie shaft being fank lv IIobL j
ec nznnm. its ot txccilsnt quiiitj and
inexhaustible quantity ia the SRrnc kind
lias been found in olaer part3 of town.
The mine has been opened spd a large
number of men ptit irork.
Washingto, D. C, Jan. 1, 1 a. m.
The following are the indications for Mis
souri and Arkansas: Northerly winds,
For Kansas and Nebraska: Fair weath
er, southerly winds, slightly warmer.
LINKS AND PLXS.
Thronjrh to muff City.
Special Dispatch to Uie Dally Eagle
BLrFF City, Kan., Dec. 31. The com
pletion of an extension of the Caldwell
branch and opening of same for business
from Caldwell, Kansas, to Dluil City. Kan
sas (15 miles), with stations in the order,
viz: Blackstone and Bluff City, is an
nounced. Through coaches are run daily
between St. Louis and Bluff City, Kassas,
Draw iujr a Parallel.
Sjx-clal Dlpat-'h to tho Daily Kajjlc.
Valley Centei:, Kan., Dec. 31. The
surveyors for the Midland struck us this
week. The line as SurvSYuI f parallel
the-Santa yc a pari 0f lhc way from Wich
m and will cross that line ? uz south pr!
of town, placing a depot on Avenue "C,"
south of the A.TT. & S. F. depot. Wc are
informed by the officials that (the weather
permitting! dirt will lwgiu to fly (doodle
bugs) lefore the middle of February, lSi?7.
This, with the prospects of another rail
road will give us a substantial boom in the
spring, anil our real estate men may ex
pect lively times.
Two of our dirt venders have been in
vesting in Wichita property and have re
alized handsomely thereby.
Aiulene, Kan., Dec. 31. The city of
Abilene today voted twenty and thirty year
bonds to the A., T. k S. F. for right of
way and terminal lacuities in the city, and
the citizens and business men are jubilant
over the victory having carried them by
live hundred majority.
Receiver Cooler's Orders.
Chicago, Dec. 31. Judge Coolcy, as
receiver of the Wabash system east of the
Mississippi river, hab appointed T. C
Moore general agent of the receiver. In
Judge Cooley's first order taking charge of
the road, Awstant General Superintend
ent G. W. Stevens is named as general
Kobert Thompson, of the Itichmond &,
Danville line, was named as general man
ager, and William Duncan of tho Mobile
it Ohio, was made general freight ngent.
NEW YORK HANK EXAMIXEK.
Washington, D. C, Dec. 31. V. P.
Snyder, deputy comptroller of the curren
cy, has been npnointcd examiner of Nation
al banks at New York, Brooklyn and
Jerscj' City, in place of A M. Scriba.
rCKMC OEUT STATEMENT
to be issued Monday will probably show a
reduction in the debt during the pat
month of over eight million dollars.
remained quietly in his private rooms this
morning looking over matters of current
business. He was compelled to abandon
the intention to attend Gen. Logan's funer
al owing to inclement weather.
HEADY TO ISEKCNU.
The paymaster general of the army w ill
soon issue a circular notifying officers that
he will at once begin the settlement of
claims resulting from the decision of the
second comptroller in the Redman case.
The comptroller decided that graduates of
the military academy were only entitled to
the pay of cadets from dato of graduation
to date of acceptance of commission as
second lieutenants. It has lx;cn the cus
tom to pay the graduatusas tecond lieiitcn
ants from graduation, and in consequence
all the oflici-r-j wre reauired to refund the
amount overdrawn. The difference was
collected fram a large number of ollic -rs.
Fr the prrscnt the act of emigres"? on the
subject render the comptroller's decision
null and void. Those who returned the
money can procure it from the paymaster
general or second auditor, and according to
the date of the claims.
A Guilty Conscience.
Cnictno, Doc. 31. Col. W. II. liolton.
e.v-superinlendciit second clft-sa mail matter,
recently indicted for embezzlement leforc
Judge 'RIodgct in the UtiHcl State district
court, this afternoon pleaded guilty to
withholding $12,000 from the government.
The court "aid he would defer sentence.
OVKIt THE OCEAN.
Lovixfii. Dec. 31 ftight Hon. I'Mrrard
Stanhope tvi'H ircetl Lord Hr.mielph
Churchill as chjtncellor of the escliier,
id Iju-1 of Cnrnavoa wll' titke tiie office
of colonial secretary which Stanliop now
holds. Other offices will remftfo iiiM-bang-ed.
Ten miners wre killed thin morning ljr
the failing of n rage in r. colliery si
Hougton bprinjf at Dtirimitj.
FINANCE AND COMMERCE.
JIAJIKET3 V Tni.EGIJAJ'II.
tr Vork ilony.
sw 7(ttz. Itcr .
Hone tiooaJl ra u IQf i: evstt
yTio raccj.rili- nw l&A.
"Itej eirfcAB.-e H mi mnrkimmti; anfiial roturn
GoirTonvn L4a 48 ttmt tU&Aj.
HUlr btrsd qvlat aS Srsa.
(Irw . ...... .
fur-ct . .... ....,
ir-o4 a! Si ....,..
KWtorti . .....,..
flrtovj k Alton .....- ....
icaa. noxtbiwA Qtriir. .,.....
Iju-iwaa . . ........... .. .....
Lake Sturt e .. .... ......... ,....
Miwert Yvfte .. .................. ...,.....
1ocU:",ii-ni , ............... . ......
N-jt 5rfc Cestrti ................ ......
VaAvz ......... ........
luicUiasxi ................ .
TrtUra I'sfci ,
Tbe Uitsl Kilt oi HfKcn cmre 2MWjAu
Kee Xor Grain jb rrsrJtoc.
TVht JTrraer: cnrrsaJ r. T a, Si jjf.ar$.
SSji. eiAr . tVi'H , &aa. o. J r&d. roewJr.
4 Jasujrr, 5'jiwSCH-
ors-Cssr&dTj. i.Vali! . cituir. a j
a2o.N i OrraV-r I7i,
Oat KlxcS wrMera. &R. wfc 4m. KSChi.
Bba rirsa at ffhc
rmv;?r3Tt Cat IUC-ZTU.
Kt. trsi. Grain ans IrfirriSasa.
fir. Umrz, Xhaittr M.
Vrhet-?io 2 r-J.ejX ii Ttrcmttrr. K
U4, J.niLi-T &t - 'icj'.it ataSt rettrcary,
lAi. Kar. V ektsg &
Oerc So 2 raJ eak Vk Zrerxi6rm. fc
.'laurr. 34. eitlae. 2m. t'eirsxr. V4$S&i H&t,
farr 'ajery;3;.dalr7. i CSt
5.iiSar tAeAr at l 'J,
I-rk-ftis3-. til at
LrS rirnt at OJUnX'SH.
Be-f ricrar. ltr. wfceat. Z7Jffi em, ZStfZ
oat. 2L0U9: rj- Jrftjtg rA7l7, JkC
htitwaenl nsr. 5Ur. vUszi. B; osnx. 3&;
did. tone; rj. ZOO; VtnT. base.
Kansas Cltj- LtTe SCoct.
Kajtsas Cttt. Decesabwr M.
Catt. R!p:. 71. shlpmen', (COUl ttfUrr
pool to choice, $1 I'Xlti 4 rommon tomfiltaraJB at
$ CO; stockers. $ $3 73; f ewUmr tuwrc. $3 SBft
53 0; cows. St 33S3 UX.
Hog. Receipts. -S5. thlprceutft. 5 t?dj;
pcxxl to choice $ .&31 SO common to rsrUtom 91 m
Wep. Receipts, 273; shipment. CttJ; ttradyz
ptl to choice. $ aJS3 5; common to roeilluas,
il 50$2 .
CllcCo Uvc St oct.
Tbo Drover Journal reports oattl reelrt WWH
shipments 3h ..hippies tr 1 7V55 10; UckeW
anil rwlen 2 UWKJ ; cow, bulls ami ratxM 1 5Cg3 48
trt.t 2 3V4.il: through Tex steers SSSS ax
Hogs KtTuipt KtA ihlpmenu T.iT ; toash Taad
mixed 10 (34 6V. pa.-t:a; &l Khlpplcg (OVJitE;
licLl S 64 ?. CUT, i ;su XX
Mtcep Keoslpta it shipment WOTO; native 3 IA
I SJ; western 2 IjS 2S. lamb i 50&3 W.
Chicago Gralu anil I'nJvlsloat.
Cash quotaUons were as follows:
Xo 2 cprins wheat TSti.
No 5 nxl 7.
So 2 com 3Tu37?i.
No 2 rye S3 .
ITInte timothy I7wil7;
Stt-port I1K7&12 30
The !eaUl:u rutercs ranjwt as fellow:
Qred DatypfJ Closed,
vc t5ua;w 794
Jon 7JH 75iJ-aiU 7ja
pw R) fonasi (ow
May S7K SU9l STH
1VC S7J C7H5J37I, KH
Dee y.v SSUAU 5tW
Jin TflW iWii at2
May 814 SlJtail. Sl.l,
Doi' ISS 123 ISIS.T J'Wt
Jan I2WW 13K-HdliH 1
Keb I5MJ, iZZHjkTTESi UTTJi
Flour ixo two
Wheat T7UO 2 HO
Com Sua) 7ATO
Ont yu imxo
lis aoi an)
liarley ftW ttxl)
St. lyiuN I.lvcMock.
sr. Locu, DeeetnltiW St.
Cattle Kecelpw 1CV). ihlpmenta, j choice nattto
t(ers 4 TlH 45, fair to pixl Milppln ktrvr 3K&
4 2J, liutohern Rtvp fnlr to cholow itivl U; feeder
fair to tcivxl 23.3 33, Texa and I milling common
to f.ilr 1 3 O
Iloo Iteeolpt 3SOI, ptilpiuentn 14; ch.Ic hrary
lncherM,lx,iloa4Sjit 5. p4uke: fair to fancy
4AI Cn;orkeronielltim to choice 4 IH.J4 ti. p'fi
commou to rikxI 3 at u)
Sheep Ibvrlpu Tit. uhlpmenu none, common to
prftnei Utei (W
ICanwvs City (iralti and Provision.
Kani City. tveemticrSt
Dally tmlUiUor report whel reeoijiu 1VH, hlp.
mentiilitti);No 2rel) Jan. Tl'H. Mar -
IVirn receipt 1P.(1. hlpment 5.; In store Sl,0):
No J cash :n Ihh 31H. Feb. S4 Iy StU.
live -No. 2cah4 bltl
).iU No 2 27 Dec. ami Jan. 35 alr!. Stny 2) hid
Flour Car lot, n. 73. xxx. tvJaM family. SI fi
I IS. choice. 81 XAt: 3. fnncy. 81 VVJl M. extra
fancy, M ftfetji CI. patent, tl 9Vt$l 05.
Kkk. hotter and hay unrhatiKol.
IrovMon.- ltouiHl lot minr euretl hnm.10;hacon,
94 prletl beef. lie. dry aalt clear rib Ub'e, sJ tw, Umjj
chmr. tl M ithnuldeni $1 73, obort clear, Vr,
Hnoked elenr rib li!t. 85 !, long clrar. 6 35, houl
derx, $A 2S hort clear, (i Ot,
Mw 1'ork -$J frt.
Ijird 4holctlercf. IS Oj.
Mill Stuff - Uulet.
Corn Meal - lircen. 73, dried, fft.
Cliop.- .'How. (6, bulk, TO.
Ilay.-hteadv. amall bale.1, M, Urs!, W W.
Itutter Steady, creamery fancy, W, Rood. 23j fln
Cliwv.- Full erratn, 13 Jlat. 7A3; youniT America,
13U. ICaiina. f1.7.
Tallow - . 1 3tjisa(. No. 5. 5.
Hl!t.-I)r Hint No. 1, 13. So. Z. 10; but! and U.
P. ilry lalt No. 1. K. No 3. R. Krr'n salt No 1. fc. No. 2.
6. bull uinl ftwt, C; tirrvii uucurett, j5U; calf, 69;
fcheop felt dry, '4M.
liroom corii-Miort. 4.t: nrn harl. 3j fir -orx
ing. 4VlH; lorn; cnarv.
v . en
New Yorlt I.Ito Stock.
, . v new Tobk. DeeemWr St.
Ufpes HovvlpU. 41M head; ery dull ad nrai;
native atit m. 4 :K"i5 C5
Sht-rt 'tewlpU. S."h haili higher; alifep, $3 CO
a$t V.; InmlM. (ut7 (L
Hf--IItvlpt.,tX); price bMHT. Ji 4,tl 60
Anviunu ot llankK, I'anknn oaI Orporatioiu nj
Our ffwlllth-n for Collection are exedbmt and vo
redle'Unt forliank when Imbinc1 warrant It
Irtton u n It.-rT- City anil balanc- with it frm
Ilatiks not lo-,itiI In other IteerTe ( Itlmcoost b
We.Irawourown Kirtmnt; on Irnlnn and th
Tonlirient nd make cablx frarufrra ar-1 lJacj
money throuihont tho I'nltod fitt- and inula.
'rrrrtuifi,t lioniln U.usht and told, nod Kicfc
r In Wabble gum made fur tank without etr
We hre a market fr prime first ela InTUiN)t
Recurithw rjmS iriW peoiMU fr-m KUtet (4M
ti ami Cllri wkcB iMUln bonj
neooa Keuert r-anxtotc lH!tr ana In!MV
MHMlenre AMA V 11'TTt H. l'fUt,
W WORK. I'uklrt '
For Bargains in
E. H. DEVORE h CO.
The People's Line.
Tbe Great fru Pibce Kum Gfe'r Oar ?M.
St. Ms, FL Scott I Wichita,
In concYn vilh Mo. Pac. By.
PsfciS ?&m 9tqfe fan El53B2 Taxi
Tfc Shortest Route to St Lot.
The Only. Short, Direct Rote to
TEXAS AND SOUTHERN POINTS
py tkh tii payuet&rr vU atra tnrai.
Cryr mtxt SA -xStx 4Jaa.
All Texas Points Local to this Systan