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WE WILL TRY AND MAKE IT FOR YOUR INTEREST TO COME AGAIN WA-KBBNEY WHOLESALE W. S. HARRISON, Proprietor. Bologna Sausage & Pressed Corn Beef a Specialty. Tha Trada Supplied. Bast Prices paid for Cattle and Hogs. KELLEY & AGENTS Buekeye Reaper and Mower, Keystone Corn Planters, Horse Rakes, Weir & Deere's Plows and Cultivators, Springfield, Superior Grain Drills, CEMENT, LI ME and PLASTER PARIS, Shelf and Heavy Hardware, Iron, Steel and Glass, PLOW AND WAGON-WOOD STOCK, Franklin Street, WA-KEENEY, KANSAS. WAGNERS &GRIM, DEALERS IN Medicines and Chemicals. Including a full line of Chamberlain's Celebrated Medicines, the best and most reliable in use, Perfumery, Hair Oils, Toilet and Fancy Goods, Hair Brushes, Tooth, Cloth and Nail Brushes, Dressing Combs, Fine Combs, Toilet Soaps, Tooth Soaps and Powders, Face Powders. POINTS ! c Strictly Pure White Lead, Colors Dry and in Oil, Mineral Paints, Putty, Sand Paper Dryers, Varnishes, Paint Brushes and Painters' Supplies, Linseed Oil, Car bon Oil, Castor Oil, Lubricating Oils, Axle Grease, Turpentine, Etc. STAPLE AND FANCY GROCEHIES 1 1 1 X , Sugars, Green and Roasted Coffee. TEAS. It will pay you to call and examine our stock of Teas. They are of spiendid quality and low price. Syrups, Molasses and Vinegar, Crackers, bait Fish, Dried Fruits, Canned Goods, Laundry and Toilet Soaps, Concentrated Lye, . Matches, Liquid and Box Blueing. Trade with us and yon will get Freeh, Reliable Goods and 100 Cents' Worth for trwy Dollar you Invest. PR pnnTQ SHOES MEAT MARKET. .AJNTD :R,ET.AXLi- WALKER, FOR THE Spices, Flour, Corn Meal and WA-KEE15TEY, KANSAS, SATUEDAY, 1MAY 30, 1885. NEWS SUMMARY DOMESTIC, Jones county, la , is agitated over a tiaw disease that kills people quickly and baffles the doctors'. Recent reports of destruction of clops by cut worms in Tennessee have been greatly exaggerated. Hon. B. W. Hanna of Indiana; will go as minister to the Argentine Republic in stead of Persia. The production of flDurat Minneapolis during the past week decreased twenty thousand barrels. ' Raflfus Magee, the new minister of Nor way, was given a farewell banquet by the citizans of Logansport, Ind. ThB President is declining all invitations received from various parts of the country because of pressing business. Socalists and Anarchists were not al lowed to participate in the annual parade of the Chicago trade assembly. The military order of the Loyal Legion of the United States, atNew Yok cityfre-elec-ted Gen. Grant commander. Sergeant Crowley of the New York police was sentenced to seventeen year? in the penitentiary for assaulting Maggie Morris. Wade E. Hampton, nephew of the South Carolina senator, a postal clerk in Iowa, was sentenced to a year in juil for rifling registered letters. In St. Louis, a huge gasometer, at the corner of Second and Convent streets, ex ploded, killing two men and severely in juring a third. Mrs. Alice Conroy, of Logansport, In diana, has been awarded damages of $7,000 for the accidental death of her husband, a fireman on the Pan-Handle road. Leading citizens of San Francisco pre sented $10,000 to Archbishop Alemany.who is soon to leave for Rome, and the clergy of the diocese gave him a purse of $6,5C0. Proprietors of the coal mines at Bevier, Mo., have imported two car loads of ne groes, and will put them to work in the mines. The strikers there are in an ugly mood. The lead mines at Galena, 111., are more prosperous than at any time for twenty years. One firm has in one week sold to smelters one hundred thousard pounds of mineral. Commodore Trexton has prohibited political discussions in the navy-yards at Norfolk, and threatens to discharge any employe taking a conspicuous pare in cam paign work. The Masonic temple erected in 1830. oh thecirner of Tremont street and Temple place, Boston, was sold at auction for $255, 000, and will be remodeled for a dry -goods store by the estate of William P. Weld. The President has appointed ex-Senator E G. Ross, iormerly ex-United States Sena tor from this 8tate, to be Governor of New Mexico, and H. M. Bickell to be receiver of public moneys at Larned, Kansas. The charge is made against Gen. Robin son, lately appointed collector of Internal Revenue for the 8eventh Kentucky dis trict, that he was a defaulter of $14,000 while collector of taxes at Lexington, but it is admitted that the shortage has lately been paid. . The population of Kansas City, as indi cated by the annaal directory is 128,474; as compared with that of last year it is a gain of 14,733. This is exclusive of Wyandotte and A'mourdale, which added would give 143,803 at present, as the population of the city and all suburbs. Detectives in New York have traced two recent burglaries to an expert called Frenchy, and found the missine property in the custody of his daughter. While an inmate of Sing Sing he invented a lever lock, by which a single key would turn the bolt of every cell at once. Governor Tilden refased to pardon him in return for toe invention, and he escaped by bribing the keepar. Professor Riley, of Washington, says the seventeen year locust, whose arrival he has predicted, is harmless to growing crops, and will do no injury except to the tw gs of the forest and fruit trees. Wherever young orchards have been planted on land which has been cleared during the last seventeen years, the trees are liable to suffer some wnat, but it is probable that kerosene spray upon the trees will protect them. The ordinary locust, which is so destructive to growing crops, has jaws which cut, while the seventeen year species, more properly called cidada, has only a break through which he sucks His nourishment. The steamship. City of Berlin, struck an iceberg in the dense fog off the coast of New foundland. The engines were going very slow at the time. Her bow sprit and headworka were carried away, but no dam age was done below the main deck line. 8he proceeded quite slowly, and passed two more icebergs. The City ot Berlin brought 143 cabin and 1,139 steerage passengers into New York City. It can be b 3tter im agined than described, the consternation on board at the time among the passengers, as thjy were asleep in their berths. They ran hel ter skelter to and fro, screaming and pray ing, not knowing but that they would go down with the ship In a few moments. A Denver dispatch says that late at night as the regular Denver and Rio Grande train from Salt Lake was approaching the city limits, a terrific explosion took plac9 di rectly under the engine, extinguishing the lights and braaxing the windows of the locomotive and forward coaches, and vio lently wrenching loose the rails. The pas sengers, to the number of 170, were shaken np and badly scared, but not injured se riously. No clue to the perpetrators of the outrage has yet been discovered, but there seems no reason to doubt that some of the Strikine railway hands are mnnnnhliL and j they are being closely watched. Frederick T. Frelinghuysen died at New ark, New Jersey. The funeral of the ex Sacretary took place on the day following 'hisjdeathr- Mr. Frelinghuysen was uncon scious for twenty-Four hours preceding his death and passed away quietly, dying with out a struggle. His bed side was surround ed by his entire family. He died in a stu por, in which he has lain almost through his entire illness. Upon re- receipt of the intelligence of tht death of ex-Secretary Frelinhtjysen at Washington, Secretary Bayard telegraphed Mrs. Frelinghuysen as follows: "The pres ident and his cabinet have just heard with deep sensibility of the death of your hon ored husband. Accept feom each and all of us expressions of sincere sympathy and candolence." An oleomargarine bill has passed the Ill inois senate. It provides a penalty of not less than $25 nor more than $100, or impris onment from one to s'x months for selling, exchanging or exposing for sale or ex change, u:.clean, impure or adulterated milk or food, or cream made therefrom. The same penalty is prov'dfd for keeping cows for the prod act' on cf milk in an un hsilthy condition or feeding them un healthy food. The gist of the bill is the provision making it a misdemeanor to manufacture out of oleomargarine sub stances, other than that produced from una dulterated milk, any article in imitation of butter or cheese,-or to sell as butter or caeesp ftm pnch imitation. The fine in this case is $1,000 tor such conviction. It is fur ther made a misdemeanor to falsify the brands of butter or cheese as to the locality in which the article is made. In the pros ecution milk is to be considered adulterated if known to contain more than 88 per cent, of water or fluids, or Jes than 12 per cent, of milk solids, wh'ch will contain not less than 4 per cent, of fat. A special from the Indian Territory says that the Senate Committe on Indian Affairs have arrived at Muskogee. The visit is creating great interest, fhey began work at the Muskogee Creek Nation. The moBt important question, other than the sale of Oklahoma and the Cherokee Strip, will be that of citis nship. The Indians claim that th Territory is being overrun by whites claiming Indian blood. Many hun dreds have been declared intruders, and ordered to leave; but the Interior Depart ment has interfered and prevented their ej cment. The sale or lease of the western portion of the'Territory is being warmly discussed. An outright sale is generally opposed, but its advocates claim that it is gaining ground. In the Cherokee nation there is a great diversity of opinion A communication signed by many leading Cherokees has been sent to President Cleveland asking that he de'er sending a special committee to negotiate for the pur chase to the Territory until after the elec tion of a new legislature in August, so that the measure may be brought before the people and deliberated upon during the campaign. Although it is not a decided stand, yet it is the ground taken by the leaders of five tribes who must unite on a decision. The opinion prevails that Bushy Head, the principal chief of the Cherokees, and J. M. Perrimen, chief of the Creeks, favor a sale. McCurtain, governor of the Choctaws, also is paid to be in sympathy with the move to dispose of the lands. FOREIGN. Dr. Rohlfs, the German agent at Zanzi bar, has been recalled. The registration of voters bill was passed by the house of lords. Gladstone will introduce iu the commons a land-purchase bill for Ireland. Russia is arranging for a grand naval dis play to be viewed by the czir. The Queen's birthday was celebrated throughout Canada es a holiday. Earl Cams is to succeed the Earl of Rose as the chancellor of Dublin Univer sity. Bismarck and the Russian embassador to Germany have had several long confer ences. A sentry utTJpnor Castle powder maga zine was found dead on his post, supposa bly assassinated. French Canadians are moving in behalf of Louis Riel, the rebel leader. They say he must not be hanged. Several valuable paintings by renowned artists, on exhibition at the London acade my, have been badly cut and scratched. The British evacuation of the Seudanhaa commenced, and merchants are already leaving the military posts. Generals Wol seley and MacNeil have sailed for England. The mercury at Dongola averages 114 in the shade. 1 he Shropshire regiment will re main at 8uakim as a permanent garrison. Ira Jenkins, an engineer on the Vera Cruz railway in Mexico, who ran into a hand car last June, has arrived at San Antonio, afrer spending eleven montbs in jail at San Juan del Rio. He claims that he could se cure no attention sfrom the American consul. The naval authorities at Halifax have thoroughly investigated the joke of Paul Boynton in placing a bogus torpedo under the bow of the war steamer Garnet in the harbor at New York. Lieutenant Gardiner is under arrest, and the sentry who was on duty that night is indulging an imprison ment of forty-five days. No other persons are held responsible. Victor Hugo wished that his body be buried beeida the remains of his wife and daughter, in the little grave yard of Vill Quier, on the right bank of the river Seine, half way between Rouen and Havre. Thir wish will be carried out unless the gov ernment of France, to which Hugo left en tire controle of the question of his burial, decide to have the poes remains intend in the Pantheon. In the Chamber of Deputise M. Floqnett delivered an eloquent eulogy upon Hugo. M. Brisaon, French Prime Minister, proposed a grant by-the ptate of 4,000 trances to defray the, ordinary expenses of Victor Hugo's funeral. The proposal was adopted bv the deputies by a vote of 415 to 63. M. Da Lafarge moved .that the pantheon be secularized, in order that Victor Hugo might be buried there. Urgency was voted for this motion by a ballot of 229 to 114. M. Allaine. minister for the interior asked the deputies to postpone a vote on the previous question until the next sitting of the chamber. The motion of M. De Lafarge was then referred to a committee, and the chamber of depu ties adjourned for three days, as a mark of respect to toe dead poet. Tne Jbrench senate subsequently approved the vote of 4,0G0 frances for the funeral expenses. CRIME IN SEW YORK. A Frenchman Murders His "Wife Puts Her Body in a Sack and Starts to Throw Her in the River. An associated press dispatch of a day or so ago says : About three o'clock this morn ing a Frenchman wbo proved to be Louis Francis, of No. 307 Tenth avenue, was arrested while on his way to the North river, bearing on his back a bag containing the mutilated corpse ot a women who had been murdered. A policeman was attracted oy Francis' mysterious manner as he moved along, weighed down by his ghastly burden, and he was stopped and asked what the bag contained, but the Frenchman refus ed to give any explanation, and attempted to move on, but the officer insisted upon being informed as to the contents of the bag, and took Francis into custody. The policeman then seized Francis by the arm, whereupon he dropped the bag and its con tents upon the sidewalk. It fell with a swashing sound to the flags, and tbe officer upon opening the end of the sack, found to his surprise and horror that it contained the mutilated body of a woman. The body was doubled up and in an almost nude condition. A policeman upon mak ing closer examination, found unmistak able evidence of the fact that the woman had been murdered. There were ghastly wounds about her head and also on the trunk from which blood had flowed freely and had coagulated on the corpse. Fran cis was asked for an explanation of the affair, and after recovering from his con fusion, declared that the corpse was that of his wife, and that she had died a natural death. Being without means necessary to defray the expenses of the funeral, he had conceived the idea of carrying the corpse to the river and throwing it in. The officer refused to accept the explanation. Francis again shouldered the bag and bore the re mains to the police station, where he was placed under arrest and steps were taken to investigate the supposed crime. Francis is about 37 years of age. He made no attempt to explain the affair, when closely ques tioned other than to repeat the story that his wife had died at her home on Tenth avenue, and that he was bimply depositing the corpse in the river on account of his inability to give it a Christian burial. On being questioned he told the follow ing story: At 7 o'clock in the evening she sent me out for beer. When I came back I found a man named William WalBh with her. Walsh works in the same shop with me. She sat on my lap and kissed me; then she threw a glass at me and then a can. I then went out and walked half a block. When I came back she was lying on the floor, dead. I waited an hour think ing she would revive, but she did not. I do not know what was the cause of her death. 8he told me before she died that she did not care for me, but sue liked the man who put up the ''wine" for her. He is named Lepold Saconville. He lives with Mrs. Lynch on Broadway. After I found my. wife was dead, I took 15 cents and went out and got a drink. In a halt hour I came back, and rmt her in a bag to throw her into the river." Ab the body of the dead woman lay in the police station, it had the appearance of once having been that of a pretty Woman. Even the traces of dissipation could not destroy the impres sion. She was of delicate complex ion; large, expressive blue eyes; thick, wavy, light brown hair; and petite in figure, probably weighing 100 pounds. On the corpse was scrupulously clean underwear, a blick skirt and embroidered night dress. About the neck was twisted a silk handker chief, and about the throat were lines of discoloration and marks of finger nails. It was evident the woman had been stran gled to death by twisting a handkerchief about her throat. HORRIBLE HOLOCAUST. A Fire in a Cincinnati Printing; Office Loeea Ten Lives. An Associated Press dispatch from Cin cinnati says: This city has had its share of shocking disasters, but never has one happened where such a pitiful loss of life has occurred as that of to-day with so little occasion. In less than fifteen minutes after the fatal blunder begen no less than sixteen or sev enteen persons perished. Looking over the scene after the event it is plain that every life could have been saved. Short as the time was there were displays of thoughtful heroism that saved two lives, but one of the heroes lost his own life. At half past one o'clock in the afternoon dense clouds of amoxe were seen issuing from the rear windows of the building 19 and 21 West Sixth street, being the print ing house of 8ullman & Co. The alvxn was immediately given which brought the engines almost instantly, and as the fire men could reach the building from, the front asd rear it was not fifteen minutes until the fire was so much under control that Chief Engineer Wisby wss able to reach the fifth floor. But he was too lata to rescue the girls employed there and to his horror he found ten dead bodies lying with their hands to their faces and their faces blanched in death. The chief said, in peaking of it, that the house wss not bum-1 mrMBER 14. ed out. In fact the fire was chief ly in the fifth story. In the smoke I counted ten girls iving on benches, tables and othe things, some on the floor. Their clothing; was not burned, but the sain on the back. of their hands was scorched. It was a ter rible sight; the worst I ever saw in my ex perience. The girls lay where they had fallen in their wild and helpless despair. It has now been fairly ascertained that the fire smarted from a cin of benzine on the second floor, near the elevator. A hoy on that floor says he heard the report, and instantly the fire lept to the elevator shatt and dttrted up it. The shaft reaches to the top of the building, and from the third story to the fifth was erected a wooden sta rway which was the only means of access to these floors. The eleva tor shaft, to add to its combustibility, was encased within with lattice work. The second floor, where the fire started, was the press room, the third the composing room, the forth a storage and waste room, and the fifth was the folding room. As well as can be ascertained there were about fifty occupants of the building, or whom twenty or twenty-five were girls in tbe fifth Btory. The boys were on the sec ond and third floors, and this accounts for their escape. All agree that the spread of the flames was almost instantaneous. All this while there was an avenue of escape which the panic stricken girls did not thinkr of. It was an opening in the roof whieh they could easily have reached from a bench standing beside the wall, and once on the roof they could have reached other buildings with perfect ease.. The lack of ready access to the place lost all these lives. The fire was almost insignificant. The wooden stairway around the elevator shaft is not burned so as to be useless, or even unsafe,, yet the flames seem to have pervaded all the floors and to have ruined all the paper ttnd other light combustib'e matter. Sulli van estimates his loss at $100,000, with an ample insurance. The loss to the building; is slight. The scenes at Habig's undertaking; establishment, where the dead bodies were takeni and where friends and relatives came to identify them, were of the most painful character. In one case a police man, of Covington, ident:fied his sisters, Lizzie arid Dollie Handell, who were twins. Mrs. Mier found the body of her daughter and had to be led awsy from the terrible sight. Mr3. Laban had the awful experi ence of finding her three daughters among; the dead. The fatal liatas now made up is: Anna Bell, aged 48, wife ot D-ivid P. Bell; Dollie and Lizzie Handel, twin sisters, age 20 yearf ; Fanny Jones, 22 year?; Delia, Katie and Mary Lihan, sisters, aged 23, 14, and 18, respectively; Katie Lowry, 20 yearsj Lizzie Meir, 16; Annie Mclntyre, 20 years;. Fanny Norton, 34; Katieand alary Putnam,. sisters, 22 and 19 respectively; John Sulli van, 22 years; Lillie Wynn, 20 years. Already preparations are in progress for the relief of the families of the victims. moBt of whom were the support of depen dent parents. A CRIMINAL CAPTURED. A Notorious Bnrglar Captured fn New. York City. In the latter psrt of April the safe or Smith & Co., New York city, was broke a open and $5,000 and a $1,750 band, two watches and $80 in cash stolen. Last week the safe of G. B. Horton & CO., of the same place, was robbed of $234, some postage stamps and cartage tickets. The work was done in so artiBtic a way that Inspector Byrnes who is at the heed of the New York Police Department,, concuded that Frenchy, a burglar of great sk'll, was the artist. Frenchy haw been out of prison Bince January, and th2K inspector knew where to find him anArotdV no difficulty in arresting him on Saturday.. . In his pockets were found wax impressions?; of keys. Iu his room was a cir wlar. corns. -bination lock so skillful ly contrived 5&y it could not be picked," ana an impression of it could not be taken. I u the room cf his daughter, Rosa Kent, the detectives, found a complete and beautiful set of burg lsrs' tools, excellent little steel saws, cruci bles for melting stolen s'lverware, fuses and skeleton keys without number. They also found what had been stolen from Smith fc Co. and Horton & Co., except the money. Rose said her fathar had brought the things there, whereupon Frenchy con fessed having; a band in both burglariee. His real name is Gustave Kenlz, but he has? a dozen aliases. He is 47 years old and most skillful mechanic. When in Sins; Sing in 1874 he invented a lever lock, by which a single key could unlock one or all the cells in a tier. He offered the inven tion for his freedom, but Gov. Tilden reject ed it. He has been in prison many times, and escaped more than once. He told Byrnes that he wss planning to lobthe Butchers and Drovers' bank with Frank Mo Coy, a well-known bnrglar and murderer. Kentz is a Belgian about 47 years old. He boasts that s&fe locks are no barrier to him. In 1869 he wss sent to Sing Sing for rob bing Wheeler & Parsons of Brooklyn, of several hundred dollars' worth "of watch cases. In 1871 he cut the bars of his cell with some fins saws that had besn smug gled to him and escaped. In 1672 he wss rearrested for burglary in Hackensack, N. J., but wss turned over to the authoritise here to serve his sentence of ten years. la 1875 Kentz again escaped by the help of the man in charge of the cooper shop. He made his way to Montreal', where he quite promptly tried to rob a pawnshop. He wse caught and got three years. While in Can ada he sold the lever lock to the authorities and it is now in general use in the prison. oi the Dominion. Ths following Presidents! Postmasters have been appointed: John C. Soars, at Mschanicsburg, Ohio, vice T. E. Shepherd, commission expired; Gary T. Pops, t HiUsboro, Ohio, vice J. W. Patterson, sus pended; Novie Blackburn, Fort Deeatiuv Ind., vice Shopper Peterson resign si. r A :&6 i i & ? vit. t 'M , . , saavasK'L " Mr .--1'