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WICHITA, KANSAS, SATURDAY MORNING, AUGUST
jadaaMafeT!. : ,?Wt"::- Vjl . Z:jri AtF&?& m
99 Jam .gam A m 49 M
3Q, 18S4. , - NUMBBM
COL. JESSE HARPER, THE
GREENBACK AND LA
Addressed a Large Audience at
the Skating Rink Yes
Col. Jesse Harper, ofDamille, 111., the or
ator or the national Greenback and Labor
party, addressed quite a large audience at
tbe skating rink in this city yesterday af
ternoon and evening. lie is a man well
advanced in years, is a good talker and
ready thinker. He claims to have been an
old and rather intimate friend ot the late
Garfield, and spoke of him In very kindly
terms. Ills speech was about such an one
as could reasonably be expected from a
Greenback orator, and docs not need ex
tended notice at this time. lie classed the
Republican and Democratic parties on
about the same fooling, and denounced
them as wanting lu principle, etc., and
claimed that the Greenback party was an
organization naturally brought into exist
ence by the demands for a better and purer
administration oi public aflalrr. He looked
upon the president of the United States
and the congressmen as only the paid ser
lantnofthc people, and they should In no
ease be considered the head of the govern
ment. The people were the aoverelgn
power in lli'm country, and not the paid
clerks at Washington. His addresses were
closely followed by his hearers, and fell
like oil upon troubled waters. Mr. Harper
Is an able man, though fomewhut off polit
ically, and will no doubt influence a large
nuniberof vole, among certain clashes, to
A FRUIT DISPLAY.
A utimbcrof Wichita's uiOat enterprising
business men bilug anxious that the bal
ance of the st-Hc should realize something
ol the wonderful fruit product of Sedgwick
county, have entrusted Capt. 31. It. Mo-ler
the leeponsibilily of making a fruit dis
play at the slate fair lu the name of the
Sedgwick County Horticultural Society.
The funds have beeu provided for the nec
essary expenses and Capt. 31. has entered
heartily upon the work. No doubt other
displa)8 will be made but this particular
one is to be of such proportions as will
warrant a transfer of the fruit from the
state lair to the Great Exposition at Cin
cinnati, where our corn went, and where
the people who know already something
about the corn crops of Sedgwick comity.
can sec also that in the matter of fruits we
are even greater if that were po-sible.
Mr. Momit is already at work and every
movement is rewarded with sticces. liut
ho earnestly desires, as do the business
men who wish to see the matter go tri
umphantly through, that every fruit rais
er in Sedgwick county shall contribute to
this show. There are several dajs re
maining in which to send in the fiuit. All
fruit should be carefully wrapped with pa
per, each specimen separately. All fruit
left at this ofhec will be taken care
of and delivered to Mr. Hosier. Kc
member this U a special display to be
made in the name of the county so
ciety with all expenses already provided
for. Saturday, September (It ti, wo believe,
js the last day on which the Irult can be
delivered. Don't forget this matter, you
that have Hue spedinens of fiult, fur It
will be "bread cast upon the water"
NEW LIFE FOR WOMEN.
'Tin generally believed that women is
more subject to disease than man; such i
not the case; but from the modes and cus
toms that I'jranl Fashion has Imposed on
her, and her disregard to the Ian s of health,
to-day not one in ten is in perfect health.
This would be fearful were it not a fact that
Dr. I.. Turner's New Life for women is a
sure and certain cure for all dlseaei and
derangemcutH peculiar to them. It cures
whites, iilcciatinii of the womb, hsterlc,
green sikiic-, palpitation, headache,
(mothering, drawing down pains in the
stomache, bowel, limb and back. It is a
mild yet perfect uterine regulator. In pain
ful, irregular, obstructed, suppressed or
profuse menstruation, effective in establish
lug nature in delicate jouug girls, also in
rhaiii-c of life, aiding dlgc-tion, removing
barrt-nuctfi and sterility, aud all derange
ments and diseases of women.
Picpared only by Dr. Louis Turner, who
makes n special piactice of diseases ol wo
men, at M. Loni, Mo. Trice, $3.00 per
package. Sold by Sivcntzcll A Douglas
druggist., opposite 1. O., Wichita, Kan.
"THE MOUNTAIN PINK."
A very fair audience grc-ted AVaite's
Union Square company at the opera house
last evening, and the majority of those
present were greatly pleased with the ren
dition of that beautiful aud romantic
drams, "The Mountain l'ink." Miss
Nellson appeared In the title role, and her
personation of the beautiful and feailcss
mountain girl was very true to life, and the
grace, spirit aud abandon that she lends to
that character Is all that could bo desired,
and won forlicrtho hearty approval of the
audience. Her support throughout is gen
erally good, and far above the average ot
traveling companies. The play is a light
comedy, introducing western scenes and
characters and is replete with pleasant
surprises and startling situation, the (Treat
interest of the plot centering in the
"Mountalu l'ink." The part assumed bj
Mesrs. Caruer. Walte, ICite Shepard and
other were well taken, and the happy
denouement rent every ono home in the
best of spirits. One very acceptable feat
uroof the entertainment was the excellent
music furtil'hcd by the orchestra.
TliUnlternoon the company will play at
the matinee "Widow lledot," and to night
"My Partner " Those who wlh au attcr
noo'n or evening of entertainment should
not fail to be present.
Wm. Mlllignncamo iu jestcrday rroin
J. C.Millikcu came ilowu ycterday from
the htntc capital.
Dr. Samoart cnt to Carthage. Mo.,
on btisiuc. jcytcrtlar.
Geo. IlulcblrtHOii.a Ciurinuatl capitalist
lain tbc city iiro-poctins.
K Itooks, a business man of Chicago,
If registered at tlio Trcmont.
IS. J. Austin, of Kansas City, wan among
yestrrday'n arrils to this clly.
G. A. Itoblnson. of Chicago, put in an
appearance In this city yesterday.
DaId Morrison, of I.aFayette, Ind..
ts In thc city with a icw of engajing In
T. I. McNamira, ol New York, placed
hie autograph upon thc Trcmont register
Major X II. McAdams, of Manhattan,
wtLt In tbc city yesterday, otiaking hands
with his numerous friends.
Mr. Van Wilson camo up from lluuno
well, Kaui-a, yesterday. He reports thins
looking well in that lclnlty.
A. H. AIusworth.it gcutlcinanofAtchi
on, ow nlng property In Sedgwick county,
arrived tn this city yesterday.
Dr. A. S. Hunker and wife, and Mr.
andMre. Wra. Grates, of Columbus, Indi
at, arrlicd in this city yesterday, and are
projecting for a location. They are de
lighted with Kansas and will undoubtedly
G. H. Stewart, ot Brooklyn, X. V., is in
the city prospecting. He is very favorably
impressed with this part ot Kansas.
Hon. Judge Peters was in the city
yesterday, interviewing many of liis old
friends and nearly all of the politicians.
Miss Ida Plant, of Greenville, III , a
sister of Mrs. T. W. Coverdale, an agreea
ble and accomplished young lady, is in the
Mrs, "W. C. Whitescarvcr will go to
Eureka the first ol next week on a visit to
her sister, Mrs. Daniels, who is superin
tendent of the schools in Greenwood
Capt, Powell, the new manager of the
street railroad, is taking up all passes on
the line issued by Col. Hartzoll, and will,
on the first of the month, renew such as he
Col. Jcfse Harper, the Greenback or
ator, anived in the city yesterday from
Danville, III. lie claims to have been an
old and intimate friend of the late James
Mr. and Mrs. 3f. K. 'ieder!ander and
child will leave about the 15th of Septem
ber for an extended trip through the New
England states, expecting to be gone a
month or longer.
S. M. Willetts, of Jackson, Tcnn , arriv
ed in this city yesterday. He comes west
to see the country aud with the Intention
of investing some money in real estate,
provided he finds property to suit him.
' X. F. and P. J. Xiederlandcr, in com
pany with several other gentlemen, went
to the new town of Conway Springs, yes
terday. We understand that this place Is
on a big boom and that lots re going off
like hot cakes.
About the only business transacted in
the police court yesterday, was the ai raign
ment of one drunk, who, after being found
guilty, at once to leave the city provided
he was released, whereupon Judge Hobbs
released the culprit.
Itufus C. Wooldrldge I now consider
ed out of danger by the attending physi
cian, and his wounds are healing nicely.
Unless some uuforsccu accident happens
he will be strong enough to return to
Gcogia in about two weeks.
Mr. htepen Martin, of Chillicothe, III-).,
arrived in this city jesterday, looking af
ter his extensive real estate Interests in
this and Sumner counties. lie v,slted
Wichita about one year ago, but hardly
recognized the place on his rctuin, as we
have grown so.
Pollock & Pcarce yesterday purchased a
load of large watermelons from a farmer
living a few miles cast of this city. There
were several dozen of them, and they
aicraged from fifteen to C3 1-4 pound. A
large number of them went as high as fifty
Master Cl)dc, the fom-j ear-old son of
W. C. Whitescarvcr, will set out alone next
week for a trip to Muscatine, Iowa. This
seems a pretty long journey for a little boy
like Clyde to undertake alone, but, tucn,
Kansas bojs, like Kansas peacbee, mature
early and arc of the best qualit).
Col. T. M. Crocker, of Mount Clemens,
Michigau, arrived in the city Yesterday on
legal business. Mr. Crocker visited this
city about two yearn ago, andnovvsajs
that he would not recognize It as the same
place, owing to its rapid grow th. In speak
ing of the political situation, Mr. C, who
is, by the way, an old and stauch Democrat,
thinks that the chances arc about evenly
divided between Illaiue and Cleveland. In
his own state the Greenback and llutlcr
men will pole about 30,000 votes, and he is
in hoper that this will give Ihe clectorial
vote ol Michigau to Cleveland, but he i
not very sanguiue. llesajs tint this part
of Kansas gets away with anything he has
seen this season in the way of crops.
The following are the real estate transfers
recoidcd In the oflko of the register ot
deeds since our last report :
John G. Nash to J. M. Snjdcr, lot 10
in block A in English's sub-division
to Wichita , $ T.r 00
United States to Kbenczer Slopcr,
the svv J of sec .U-28-S cast patent
II. F. Iloltke to Johu Sleeber. the
north of the svv J or sec 13-2S-2
west 503 CO
X. S. Woods to K. Phillip. U al., lot
I iu block 8 in Greenwich .. . '10 00
Ituth It. Thompson tot. ox.fcMasey,
lot 7r fronting on Third street in
Valley Center &0 00
THE STOREY CASE.
Chicago, Aug. 29. Judge Knicker
bocker, of tht! probate couit, lms ap
pointed Austin L. I'attcr.son, business
inaiiatrcr of the Times, as conservator
of thc"c9tate of "Wilbur F. Storey.
LYXCiinritn, Vji , Aug. 29. -Tlio
damaging drouth of seven weeks vva
broken by copious rains last night nd
to-day. The splendid corn aud to
bacco" crop, which was, tuifleriug rapid
devastation is now assured.
THE CORN CROP OF KANSAS,
Sped ill to the Kansas City Times.
Wichita, Kan., August 28. Your
representative has just passed through
Missouri and Kansas, along the line of
the St. Louis nnd San Francisco rail
way, from Springfield. Mo., to the
ruuiKiis iiuc iiiiu. urojn uiu iair, uui j
the country ts ury. as soon as we
reach the Kansas line the crop grows ,
better. The finest corn ever seen in
Kansas is grown thi year in the Nc-,
osho valley. All through Allen. Wil-'
sou, Montgomery and llutlcr counties '
corn and wheat will fully equal Ia-t
year's yield. But as we cross the di
vide between Sedgwick and Butler
counties we sec for the liist lime the
fine corn fields of Sedgwick ronuty
Many of the fields contiiiti .100 acres.
Thi couuty last year r.ii-ed 7,000,000
bushels of corn. Thevicld this vcar
will run nearly 9.000,000 bushel." A
large acreage has been prepared tor
A RAILROAD ACCIDENT.
Whkklino, W. Va., Aug. 29.
Tliureday uiplit at 11 o'clock a freight
traiu ou the Clcvcinuil ami Loraiue
and Wheeling railroad, north lionul,
willi engine Xo. 4, when near Stil
watcr, juuit(Hl the track, turniiir nl
most completely over, wreckinsr lotir
tcen cars ami k'illinJohn Kvton, thc
cntrinecr. nnd James Btiijrer, a lirake-'
man. Tlio engineerjwas found seated
on his cushion, bent forward, with hie
arms held over the top of his hcttl and
held lirmly to thc ground by the top
of the cab. Ono leg wa cut oft and
driven into tho toft ground. He
moaned twice after tlio crew had
reached the cntriuc, and t licit died. A
brakemau who'was ridinjr on tho en
gine at thc timo thc accident occurred,
wa fouud b.ick of tho engine, held
tight by tlio weight of the cab He
begged" iiiteoulv to be reie.Wd. and
told lhe two nii'ii who were working!
to release him from his burning prison
to kiss his babies for him, and tell his
wile that his last breath went out in
prayer for her and thc little one. I
With their best eflorts it took an hour
to get him out. He was cirried to thc
station, and died at two o'clock. Tho
bodies were brought to Bridgeport to -
Galveston, Aug. 29.-ca Sealy,
cr-prc-ident of tho Gulf. Co.or4o &
SaataFc railroad, died suddealyftt kts
reiidence in this rity this eveiaf;
A HORRIBLE HOLOCAUST
ON A CIRCUS TRAIN
Capsizing of a Transfer Steamer
on the. Ohio With Great
Loss of Life.
TWO THOUSAND SIOUX INDIANS
DECLARED TO BE IN A CON
DITION OF STARVATION,
Other Interesting News, Notes
Items Whispered by the Mid'
A HORRIBLE AFFAIR.
Dknveh, Aug. 29. -A News' Gree
ley Fpecinl says: The burning of a
circus car nine miles north of Greeley
early this morning was attended with
indescribable horrors. The burned
car was next to the engine in a train
ol f-pventcen cars, containing Orton"
Anglo-American circti", which left
Fort Collins about midnight for
Golden, over the Grcelov, Salt Lake &
Pacific railroad. The train was Hear
ing Windsor, a small station near
Greeley, and running about twenty
five miles an hour, when Engineer
Collcpriest discovered the car to be
on fire, and reversed the cugine
and threw open the whistle
valve. There were sixty men
in the car, arranged in three
tiers of berths on either side. Thcj
forward inside door was closed aud
men were in their bunks sleeping
against it. The rear side door was
nlso closed, and the men who awoke
discovered in the lower berths next to
it, rubbish on lire, nnd filling the cir
with inokc, cutting off eseipe in that
direction. The onlv means of egress
was through a btnall window between
the car and the enjrino. John Pine, of
Egcrton, Wiscouin, and Elmer Mil
let t. of Iowa, crawled through
the opening and tried to pass in
water from the engine tank.
Owing to Ihe suffocating grass it was
difficult to arouse the sleepers. Some
were kicked and bruised in a shock
ing manner and pitched out of the
window The screams of thoe un
Rblc to get through the blockaded ap
erture were terrifying. The wild
glare of the flames and the light of the
burning car showed the victims out
side who writhed in agony on the
cactus beds and caused rthc wild
beasts iu tho adjoining car to become
frantic with terror, making the scene
appalling. The performers who oc
cupied the rear car gazed with white
faces at the awful spectacle.
In the midst of the confusion two
or three heroic souls appeared equal
fa tho occasion, nnd bravely cut their
way to their companions, to find them
already in the agonies of death. Al
bert Lake, in chargo of the animal,
and his friend Kent walked over tho
catctt3 with bare feet pouring buckets
of oil on the blistered unfortunates
aud wrapped them in blankets. A
coast sailor named McDonald, for
merly of Forcpatigh's show, was ter
ribly burned, the Hc-.li hanging in
shreds. Tho hort-rending cries of
the men on the prairie smothered the
appeals of tho dying within the car.
The roar of the'flames and the howl
ing of the animals made a sccn terri
ble beyond dfceription. An odor of
masting fleh aud the distant cry of
coyotes added to tho general horror of
the scene. The voices of the dying
grew fainter and soon ceased.
In the mcautimo the engineer had
gone to Greeley for assistance, return
ing with Dr. ,lese llavvcs. president of
the state medical association.
Many of the rescued, on being pull
ed through Ihe small window, had
their limbs broken and joints dislo
cated, (lands: nnd feet were burned off",
and tho roasted trunks of the bodies
were found in one place and the legs
in another, and pile of ronsted and
shrivlcd carcasses were pulled out of
At duv light a Hat car carried the
charred bodies into Greeley for inter
ment. Tho county commissioners
buried the remains in a huge coffin
cvon feet wide and ten feet long, in
Greeley cemetery. Uev. Mr. Heed, of
the Presbyterian church, conducted
the funeral services. The coroner em
panelled a jury, vvhich was unable to
learn the cause ot inciire, or any mi
portntit facts, ns tho managers,
the remainder cf the companv, left im
mediately for Golden to fill the after
It is impossible to get a com- ,
plete list of tho dead, as many were i
engaged but a day or two and the
names were unknown. The names of
the dead a far as learned are ns fol-
Alex. McLcnt, .Marinette, v iscon- ,
John Kellcy, Newark City.
The other's were known as Silver,
Thorn, Aiidy,Frcnch, Frank, George
Drnveii. Col , Aug. 39. The fol
lowing is a list ot
the sufferers in '
ow at St. Luke's
j.R cjrcua ear lire
i.ncni,i .i.. ,.
..w -,......, .... ..
Fairbank, aged 22; arms. legs and
face badly burned.
Albert Borden. 18, Logan Mass.,
arms and face badly burned.
Thomas Golden." 17, Detroit, Mich.,
verv badly burned on back and legs.
N. J. Simmermon. 18, St. Louis,
Mich; arms, leg;, back and face fear
Frank Kings. Menomine, Mich: bad
lv burned about the hands and feet.
Michael McGIinn, 23, lloldnn, Mich:
bndlr burned about face, arms,
aud back: will probably die.
. i. ..r.i "..,! ...-
A mniiuu ii m. n i.ii.ie.j.v. mmi
mthocar were two barrch of gan-
line which were cxnlodctl. either bv
tnrks frnni tho pua-inc or from the
torch with which the men were accus-
tomed to light teliintclvcs to bed.
A watery crave.
Hvansviixi Ind., Aug. 29. Tii"
loss of thc transfer tcamer, Belmont
:iud the drowning of ten or fifteen i
person, is continued. A hurricane
this afternoon capsized the boat nt '
Stanley s landing, tnrcc mncs aoove
Henderson, turning her completely
over. She va going to Henderson
with a barge an-l a tram cout-vnmg
pacngers of thc LouUviilo x ah.'(;i
ville railroad. The beat tcp-irated Schedules in thc insolvent asign
fromthebirgcand all on the latter ,,,, of lartino & Cunibersou, car
were saved, and nil on tho boat except rfQ cj0,, trimmers, show liabilities
four or live were lost. Amongst -those ' f $169,000: nominal assets, $123,000;
lost are Capt. .lohn Smith, L.C.Koacli actual a-set, 60,000.
and sou. a prominent merchant of 1;iiilai,elaiita. Anz.29.-Calcb S.
hvansville. Jlis., I.anr.i I.yon and i-
tcr. S-dlie Bryaut, a teacher here. and
mother; also Sirs. Woodiree. of Ilcn-
dcrsou, nnd a ladv aud babe, with
(satchel with a curd on it in
.;,!. - .,.l nn : .,...1-1
,u, ';"". "" "" '",.,
Mt.s Hattio Murray, Brookneld,
labama." The bodies of the three
latter were found. The boat is a total
los. Tho Marine insurance telegraph,
, and telephone to Henderson are brofc-
Cincinnati. Ohio, Aug. 29. A
f :mmrrrml.r,!t7Pltppsr!ppil snvs? Dun
of tho snrvivers srs that tbepassen-
v.timinn.1 ciiu-viaici.uus-a.ctinipa s; juu
: . : ---.,
senders on the ho.it ren tcrrorstrick-
. -t t . '.
en some time before the accident oc- j of Ilambur;
1 curicd, and when tho boat actnallv ces obtatnc
I capsized, it was all over in a fewseslabont T0p
ondg. The circumstances were such
that those who remained on the barge
saw the steamboat 6itik with. all on
board, without beln able to assist
them. The boat lies in fourteen feet
of water and will be a total loss. It
was builfin Pittsburgh three years ago,
at a costbf $22,000. When the ropes
were broken tho wind drove the
Toronto, Kan., August 29 The
St. Louis, Ft. Scott and Wichita rail
road company is gathering specimens
and samples of corn, wheat, and other
products along the line of their road
in Kansas, for exhibition at the St.
Louis fair next month. One car filled
with very fine aud handsome speci
mens left this morning, contributed
by nearly every station on the road.
But the largest and heaviest cars of
corn were furnished by Mr. Popkess,
the very efficient agent at Toronto.
The cars mean-tired sixteen and a
quarter inches Ioug and forty of them
weighed sixty pounds. This is the
largest corn ever raised in America.
Several railroad meetings have been
held and arrangements are said to be
about perfected by the Union Pacific
to extend tlieir I.a-.vrence brancn from
Osage county via Burlington, Toron
to, Frcdonia'and Sedan, to the exten
sive timber belt in the Indian territo
ry. Much interest is manifested here
aud at other prominent points along
the proposed route.
ST. LOUIS RACES.
St. Louls, Aug. 29. The fall meet
ing "of the St." Louis Jockey club
opened to-day, after being postponed
yesterday on account of the rain. Tho
weather was fine; track heavy; at
First race Purse of $200, for all
ages, nine iurlongs. Starters: Kioba,
John Davis, Kcvokc ami unma .Mau
ley. After a driving race on the home
stretch, Davis won by the neck and
shoulders; Emma Manly, second; Re
voke, third, lime, 2:02.
Second race Purse of $"200, for
three vear olds uiu upwards, one mile
selling even. Starters: Maniton,'
Chautilly. Chili, Tom Moore, Thady,
Mt. Olive and Heartless. Mauitou
was never headed. and won by half a
length. Thady, the favorite, second;
Chili, third. Time 1:18. The winner
was hid in by his owner at $500.
Third race Coquette stakes for
two-year old fillies, $300 added, two
furlongs. Starters: Khadama.. Lady
of the Lake, Belle Pate aud Laura h.
Lady of the Lake, the favorite, was
thirty yards behind at the start, hut
closed with the others on the back
track, took the lead on the home
stretch, and wou by a length; Belle
Pate, vecond; Ilhadatna, third. Time,
Fourth race Purse $200; heats of
five furlongs. Starters: Vcrticr. Blue
bird, Bonita, Niphou, Nora M, Big
arone, (lalcf and McBowling. The
first heat was a contest between Mc
Bowling and Helcf, tho former run
ning ahead in the front until twenty
feet from the wire, when Kalefmade
a sudden push and captured the heat
bv a short head; McBowling sccoud;
NoraJU, third. Time 10:5.
Second heat This lay betweeu Blue
bird, McBowling and Nora M. After
a spirited contest, Nora M. wou by
half a length; McBowling, second;
Blue Bird, third. Time, 1:05 1-2.
Third heat Won by Nora M. by a
length, Unlet', second". Time, 1:05 1-2.
A MYSTERIOUS AFFAIR.
St. Louis, Augunt. 29. Further in
formation from O'Fallou, Illinois, is
to the effect that Mrs. Grauthcrdied
between 9 and 10 o'clock last night,
alter repeatedly stating that she killed
Mrs. Cortnack, but without giving
any reason for committing tho deed.
It t-ccuis to havo ticcu well known,
however, that she entertained a bad
feeling towards Mrs. Cormack, grow
ing out of jealousy, and that she
had scvcr.il times threatened to kill
her. Sho was was a woman 48 yejra
of age and the wife of Thomas Gran
ther, coal miner, having had divorces
from two hiishauds before marrying
Graiither. Mrs. Connack was the
widowed sister of B.J,
owner and operator ol coal mines
near O'Fallou, and a politician of some
local note. She was a very highly es
teemed l.tdy who lived a retired life a
short distance from town, and it docs
not appear that she was aware Mr.
Gratnher wa. her enemy. Johu A.
Lehman, a son-in-law of the suicide,
says he never knew of any trouble
between the women, and regards the
allair as very mysterious. Inquests
wcro held on the bodies of Mr. Cor
tnack and Mrs. Graiither this morninir
and after taking considerable testi-
mony the jury returned a v
Mrs." Maria Cormack ttas
j by Mrs. Frederick Graiither, and that
Mrs, Graiither committed suicide bv
cutting her throat with a razor. The
letters of Mrs. Granther in the hands
of the jury, were addres-ed to her
father, Christian Ohst, and declared
she was about to kill somebody but
mentioned no name and naked for-1
gi veness of her father aud brothers, ,
and in a general way bore evidences
of nu im-ouud mind
.omul t 1 1 till lint It 1 1 rTrt wY I
j te'titied that s':c was of au unsound
j mind and often threatened to kill him,
herself aud some else, whom she did
not name. Another witness believed
' her to be insane. Mrs. Granther was I
liMrirwl Otia n ff o rttrinit Anil fra C.nr- I
mack's funeral takes place to-morrow i
Ciiicaoo, Aiisr.29. -A special from
Halena. Montana, says : Gov. Crosby
t?t n tl t lint tlira wiJt(iil i f . COflt It
i.:'... . ;.,:, :...'. .i,'D .i..;.. Ar
the Piengan (ndiatis, has just rctnrued wa addressed by Co vernor Olick a ni tit thc speaker nimcd above are a I
aud found that these Indians (about ' C-F- Cochrane, of Atchison; John O. llre,,iM2 the people 'n tho opera
2,000) arc dving from thc cflect of r lauagauoi si. aiary r ra.K o. , .yi.cn,
tfratliial starvation, at tho rte of one of Lcarenwoi th; W. N. A en, of JefT
perdav. Thc men and women ariJ, crs.-n; aud by Mr, Fenlon the nominee.
gaunt.'sp:te ml ,hc chi,tlren aru , L. M. Mornl is the present rcpre-cn-e.naciated.
All are so weakened bv , iftive and has been rcnom.nited by
hck of sufficient food for the past two the Republicans.
that dreadful suflerimr and
ilplli v nrpiir Jiortl- I hn nnuro-
nr:..l5nl. fr thi vcar nnlr nrrmiL tlip
pn.tlious lor tn car only permit tne
agents to isuc two pounds of beef,
. and three pound of bad flour per
J week, which H entirely inadequate to
i snpport well peovic. The governor
report i nu utinatural and inhuman
state of thin-, existing, and call upou
lh, secretary of thc interior to aclinic
the reponsibilitv of i;uing full ra-
Hon; unltl congress meet-.
2sev Ytniv, Aug. 20. The business
failure throughout thc country for
thclint seven days a reported to It.
(j. Dun ,t Vo., of the mercantile agen-
rv ,Vcrer United State. ISO: Canada.
Ridjwav had William T. and Loui
J. lidner, ttic suspendwl broker,'
maci1 .hartrin.r inlu7Tln,r.,it ,.,!
1 nhf ninin" tiionov lir false and frsmlu- i
( . " ..- .. .....'
sent preieiiscs. lie aitegcs mat last ,
, Tear hc deposited $16,000 with the
I ,;,, -nd ilurinT the current vear'
.---- -- J -
$11,000 for inve-tnicut, aud never rc-
A bankrupt stock.
XuwYork, August 29.- Thei sle of
---- .. ...
mt; iuv m mir uumu h hhu vt aat-
the stock of the bankrunt firm Ol lint
stead, Haines & Co., continued to-day.,
v rri :. .1 . u ..t.
The morniiijf wa devotetl to the ale
ctlsrinsr aud laces. Pri-
obiatned fair. Etlgings bronsbt
per ceat. of their cort. The
attendance was better thaa yesterday,
the Western and Southern states being
well represented. AmoHgthe largest
pnrchaserers were J. B. White & Co ,
of Augosta; Cohea Bros., of Rich
mond, Va.; Koha, Fnrcbgott & Bene
dict, Charles toa and Jackson ville,Fla
and M. Koha 8c Co., Wichita, Kan.
"Washi-soton, D. C, August 29.
The treasury department has pur
chased 470,000 ounces of silver, for
delivery at the New Orleans, Philadel
phia and San Francisco mints.
ouiur a. usru, occrciarv ui mu
.reruviau legation, bag received a
semi-official dispatch saying that at
Lima all is quiet. He interprets it as
meaning that the trouble reported in
that city yesterday is over.
The chief of tho bureau of statistics
in stalmcnts of the imports and ex
ports of the United States says that
the excess in the value' of exports over
imports, or ia imports over exports, of
merchandise, is as follows: Month
ended July 81, 1884, excess of exports,
$522,646; scved months ended July 31,
IBM, excess oi exports. sio.223.I8J:
twelve months ended July 31, 1884;
excess of exports, $46,880,116: total
value of imports of merchandise for
the twelve months ended July 34, 1884,
$665,830,002; preceding twelve months,
$414,356,966; decrease, $38;526,964.
The value of exports of merchandise
for the twelve months ended July 31st.
1884, was N74'J,'Jiu,ii; same time iu
1883, $822,105,945; decrease, $79,895,-
827. r or the twelve months ended
'July 31st, 1884, the exports of gold
and silver coin and bullion were $68,
760,088; imports, $89,367,400; excess of
exports, $27,392,688. tor the proceed
ing twelve months tho exports were
$26,802,988; imports, $29,454,800; ex
cess or imports, $z,6oi,3iz.
Since Captain Howgate left here
two vears ago. to escape prosecution
for embezzlement as au officer of the
United States signal service, after
making his escape from the custody of
the marshal, there have beeu frequent
inquiries by detectives as to the
amount of the reward offered for his
recapture. Kecently a detective came
here with the information that he
knew Howgate'-) whereabouts, and
could produce him if money enough
was offered. He, however, could not
find that any reward could be paid.
This information was to tho effect that
Iiowgatc has. since last spring, been
in southern Maryland.
New Orleans, Aug. 29. Tho
Picayune's Fraukhn special says;
Willie Williams, alias French, was
hauged at the parish jail to-day for
the murder of Win. Burgess, Feb. 3.
As the black cap was drawn down Wil
liams said, "Oh, God save me!" "Oh,
God save me!"
A special to the Picayune from
Nicholas, La., says: Juo. Berryman
(colored) was hanged in tho par
ish jail to-day in the presence of fif
teen witnesses, for the murder of
Scott Carter, (colored) June 6th.
Biuminciham, Ala., Aug. 29. A
Special to the Age, from Tuscaloosa,
says Sirpa Holly, the negro who mur
dered Luther Zecly, a j'onng white
man in January, was hanged to-day.
The execution took place in the jail
yard aud was witnessed by only a
few persons. The local military was
at the jail.
Shreveport, La., August 29. Ber
ry Johnson (colored) for the murder of
his wife was hanged to-day inside the
parish jail. According to a law of the
last legislature only fifteen persons
were admitted to the execution. John
sou admitted yesterday that he killed
Malinda Coleman in lied River par
ish four years ags, being hired to mur
der her by another negro woman.
THE PRIZE DRILL.
Lodisville, August 29. The re
sult of the prize drill was announced
at 8 p. m. as follows: Treadway Ktfles,
St. Louis, first prize, $3,000; Mont
gomery (Ala.) Grays, second prize.
$1,000; Indianapolis (Ind.) Light In
fantry, third prize, $500; Porter Rifles,
Nashville, (Tcnn.) fourth place, and
the Qtiapaw Guards, of Little Rock,
THE LAW AND ORDER LEAGUE.
Ciiicaoo. Aug. 29. The National
Law aud Order League, in session a
Lake Bluff tody, listened to ad
dresses by Rev. J. II. Harrows and
Andrew 1'azton, both of Chicago, in
opposition to prohibition, speeches
were also made by L. Edwin Dudley,
of Boston, aud Judge Noursc, of Iowa.
The following officers tverc elected :
Ex-Governor John D. Long, Massa
chusetts, president; L. Edwin Dudley,
Boston, secretary; Elbert 11. Mouroe,
Connecticut, treasurer; Andrew Pax
ton, Chicago, general agent. Tho new
list of vice-presidents includes Sena
tor Vest, of "Missouri; C. C. Noursc,
of Iowa, and Jacob Mulvaue, of Kan
sas. BOSTON NOTES.
Boston, Aug. 29. Dr. Oliver Wen-
.Inll f liilmiif unlnlirnf nil Ilia envnrit v.flftli
Licutenant-Gcueral Sheridan arrived
,,.. ,.,io.- nnm,n,ri..il W ,vir.ii
' .. ' .
members of tits stau. ltio general
was met at the railroad station by a
number of army officers. Ho will re
main in the city a day or two to meet
old soldiers of the late war.
Leavenworth, Kas., August 29
, Thos. P. Fenlori, of this city, was nom
inated yesterday by acclamation for
congress by the 'Democrats of the Fir3l
congressional district at a convention
held here. In the evening a monsior
ratification meetius was held which
' auaamihu, '; auk- --"
m r. , .lv . ?
vstivu ui ""'""1",,i! .,.,........,
' te Y '"e KepuWIcan convention oft
E:hlh conrc3sional district,
lnY,.Ti" ?? -K: JS .r,.
, ,". . .Tlr?"i: .V'..T:: "
."Xl Toliri 1Y Tlartwell lor cot."
'. , va AJ -lY W
, L.vciuiKf ";""?',''; " "
' Morra was nominMetl in the Sis h
congrcsional district by thc Kepubh -
J-ortkiss aionroe, a.,AUg..j.
uarry blooey i renuininaicu lori,, m. ' u.ir. .iii tinr..r.,,.
UaJ t.r H... R.nnli;,
""S' .'Ll""r.Kv r ..,
HUPMULJUUVrnf, r M.f nu,
K. M. Mys was nom.natw lor con-
IlAr.iusuNncRa. Va Aumist 23.
J. B. Webb wa nominated for con
gress by the Republicans. He is a
Aeisgdox, Vs., August 29. Tlie
lleptiblican coiigresioual convention
uerc to-iiy Botninatcii u.t. mjicy.
r,vPiviTf Vnirnil i A fwn.
.n.;.l nalf llrmnnth Tn,1 ,u--
The DemocraU of the Thlr -
.!:.. .. :., . -
- -r. . --.,,-- ..
iAniri (ITufmsf nnmiNalml Inwm
va r- nnm-c '
Berllv. Auanst 23It is intended
.50 mrou nt nM anli;ra fnr m.
lonisl service The German colonial
firms which require military protec -
tion will provide tho funds for the
conn. Such an amazement is nee-
essary. the PrawtaH roi'iUry syi-
r.. .. - -
Jen- will Hot allow resruiar troopi to
iir srat iLnrma.
ww w - -
Augast 29. Al -
nboBzo Tan. the
iater to Ratne, arrived
a irorn -
GENERAL BUTLER. AGAIN
TALKS TO HIS FOL
LOWERS. A Slimly Attended Prohibition
Convention in Kentucky to
Ratify the Ticket.
A ROUSING REPUBLICAN RALLY
AT BELOIT, KANSAS, YES
TERDAY. Proceedings of the Various Other Polit
ical Assemblages Throughout the
BUTLER TALKS AGAIN.
IIaiuusburo, Pa., August 29. At
two o'clock General Butler was es
corted to the grand stand by a large
number of people. As he ascended
the steps he was loudly cheered. His
speech, as he said, was made to fann
ers, and dwelt upou their particular
interests, lie JiaU Known farm lite
by experience in boyhood days, tie
discussed the condition ot the average
farmer, and declared that the laws of
tne country havo not, done nun justice.
They have permitted the rich of the
cities to amass immense fortunes at
the expense of honest labor and honest
C reduction, while the farmer
cars the burden of taxation.
These matters he considered of
greater interest to farmers than quar
rels over states rights and like issues.
The general theu considered tho subject
of transportation and said: ''Railroad
companies league together to make
discriminating rates ot freights, and
now, withotit'going into these matters
at length, let me sketch jou one thiug.
Chicago beef is, and has been cheaper
iu Liverpool, England, than iu Boston.
You say it is verv remarkable. Not
at all. lt(is effected by discrimination
in rates against the Boston
purchaser. 1 only want to call
that ono thing to your
mind to show you how those great
corporations, of necessity almost, act
against the farmers."
Tho general then addressed himself
to his Democratic hearer, who has
been throwing awav his vote, aud to
his Republican hearer, who has been
doing voro sustaining at party that
has brought about these things. It
did not make a ait of difference which
party won; the Pennsylvania railroad
controls them always. The 'general
considered the low prices ruling aud
gave his reason therefore.
"The people, he said, must come up
aud stand together and renovate the
old parties; must start a now p irty
tho People's party. I am iiotuiixiuus
that you should vote for me. It would
do me no good. I came here not to
ask you to throw away you votes. 1
want jou to lay the foundation of the
People's party, which shall remedy
Gen. Butler was loudly cheered, at
the close of hU address, lie left this
evening for New York.
Louisville. Aug. 29. Tho meet
ing of prohibitionists to nominatectate
electors, aud ratify the nomination ot
St. John, was flimly attended. Gen.
Green Clay Smith called the meeting
to order and submitted n prohibition
address to the people of Kentucky,
claiming that the Prohibition party
was looking to the interest of working
men. The address was adopted as thu
platform of the party iu this state.
The following electors- were selected
for the state: At large, Gen. Green
Clay Smith aud Col. G. W. Bam;
First district, A. (J. Leo and J. L.
Bolinger; Second district, Col. J. M.
Holmes and R. L. Easton; 'I bird dis
trict, B. E. Swindler and Dan T. Cina;
Fourth district. Col. J. W. Bowles anil
A. V. Poos; Fitth district, J as (laskel
nnd Col. Bowles; Sixth district, II. M.
Winston nnd .lames lleudcrnou;
Seventh district, John Lewis and B.
F. Turner; Eighth di-trict, E. J. Polk
and J. J. Rush; Ninth district, Wm.
FitchandJ. Bradlord; Tenth district,
J. Parsons; Eleventh district, R. II.
THE BELOIT RALLY.
Beloit. Kin., Auir. 29. The Blaine I
aud Logau campaign was auiicotisly
begun in northwestern Kansas in this
this city to-day. Although the an
nouncement ami the time for prepara
tion was short, the people gathered in
from Osborne, Phillips, Smith, Lin
coln, Cloud, Ottawa aud Jewell coun
ties, as well as from all parts of Milch'
ell, to help swell tho throng, which
was one of the largest political gt I bor
ings ever seen in this part of the state.
The opera house was tilled at three in
the afternoon, and au overflow meet
ing was held in the open air. The
meeting in the hall was addrc-sed
bv Col. John A. Martin, Judge Lawis
Iianbackaud (tpneral B. XL Prcnti-H,
of Missouri; while the out door g'th
eringwas entertained bv Capt. Geo.
R. Peck, of Topcfca. and Hon. W S
Stanburgh, of Abilene. All wcro
greeted with hearty applause, and thr
enthusiasm for Blaine aud Logan,
Ilanback and Martin, I unbounded.
To-night the cxercic were opened
by a par.idc of tho Beloit tlanibeiti
club and the Jamestown Blaine and
Logau club, IiMjIcd by Manifold's
cornet baud, followed by a brilliao t
din!nv of fire works. At this time
which U to
mall to liolii tho
t ......... ..r,. .c- I...I Alii. 'Q fn
-:"":" "": "" "?.: "
lllamo i libel -utt against tne acntiiici,
i ,. ii.M.. ,,.. T :.nn nlfM...,1 !.,'
t Uie fiftceu (Ja,,' tirno allowed thc
illU llllUCU t4U klliiU U1IWI-M H-
1.a nr.nn. .Im.-' firnn nltiFMl It..
,,,. Sfl ,,.li,r-li 'inciter ptmrri
, ,,".. lU.iinnmfcrMr Shop-
U-Uay,and theattornejs ror - Ur.isnoc -
maker entered an appearance. Tins
aptlon wa neecary to escape dc
fault- Tho ,,cfcn' wH1 V,w .hVe ,tt
f mra ti,nc ",,k th6 r'ainliF8 at
torncy secure a ruling requiring an
, m , lhe ttefaii
s u .? mitomy to grant tca OsMi
' further time,
a delegation of Democrat from
Iiauilliosi, Ulll". -.. v .-ww.u...
I Hendricks tIv auJ invstert him to
visit that citv and deliver a pceh.
Th er0rior 3grec1 tl, Thit fani.
PuiLAitrXrifiA, Aognt 23. At a
contcrcnce of the national Greenback
labor leader with Gen. Butler at
William-! Grove to-day an agresie
i cam rai itj Wa iJecisled on. Gen.
Utltler Will irUC
fouc more speethea
? IU lh etAtC, 3
1 br; "tl other P1?, J f
1 termtnetJ. Frotn now until the Mate
i convention. Sniemter 13, at
1 fonte, will lc devoted to perfecting
'an organizatiu and tilling up local
1 lUU. At that time the sneafcin- of
I the canva. willbegin. A red rose
I a green Ifcat w decided upon a
' Bntter badge,
Wa5IUSuton. D. C.
An if- 25
t . -. .-v-j - j--- - --
I Indication for the bpper Mtswart
i J41A mJ9 .m -- - h t- -w..-
iff i .! ji rirnAc ra iT8 f Hiinpr!
'sreBeraKy fair, fresh arorbyeterty
j wia'i?,jowrr iciu;cjiaic, u.nn iw-
MnntEAPOU3. Kan.. August 29.
The sight before kst the bouse ef Dr.
C. L. Clark, ef this city, was broken
iato and a valuable silver Elgia watch
was taken. The next Bight, (Thurs
day) the same parties, it Is supposed,
entered Cpt. G. J. Spitzer's hotel at
Bennington, nine miles below here,
and relieved him of $100 iu- money,
which was taken from his pasta. They
are supposed to be young fellows who !
are selling stereoscopic views.
M AU. ROBBERY.
Springfield, Mass.. August 29. A
mail pouch filled with letters from
t New York for towns ia the vicinity of
Palmer, which had been left on the
truck, in thi station at Palmer ou
Wednesday night, was stolen. The
contents were Yonud yesterday on a
hill opposite the college, scattered
about. Over a thousand letters bad
been opened. There is no clue to the
robbers and the .amount of valuable
contents is sot known
FINANCE AND COMMERCE.
. ......4 soas 0
.. ..... ,. 3 004)
Kat coirs ana btlfers. 3 30 00
Pat shipping' hogs, best, a 335 5S
stock ana ttfilag bogs I lW 0
Shvep. .. . ............ s 501 oc
Wholesale. lis tall.
Potato!, per bo 4350 00
Eggs....'..V. 1S 1
Bolter...... . IS 20
Cheese............ ,...u... ., 17 SU
Chickens, per lb s S
Chickens, per doxen 2.0032.50 each, 36
S. C. Hsnu ........,...... 12 . 17
8. C. Bk. Bacun 14 IS
Bacon aides , II la
D. 8. 8idca 10 II
Lard ,. D Wi
Corn meal .. 1 W 1 So
rionr.hleh patent.. . IB
flour, palnt . .. 2-73
Klour, XXXX sro
KIourXKX 8 25
Chop feed 80(81 W
flrau ,. SO
Mlllln? wheat &SS7
shlpplug nheat SSteSo
ts ....... 1.V17
Corn, pure white.. Sid
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH.
New York Money Market.
New York, Angnst 9, 131.
Movit Easy at U52 t cent., closing
offered at U.'ji V cent.
Pbixx Mmcastuje lArxB-5f a H cent, i
Stkkuyq ExciiASiia Firm. Bankera' bills,
4.SJ ; demand Hi.
GovKiecMiNT Bonds Shade easier for 4,Ve.
IT. S. S-per-cnts ...louiid
V. S. 4X-per-cents 1I3H.,...
U S. 4-pereents -I).'i4t
Stat Secckitie Dull.
Railway Seccbitie-j firmer.
MlMoarl Peclflc fl's bonds litttf
Hannibal ft St Joseph bonds 108
Central 1'aclOc stocka ,. 40
Chicago Alton Kl
Chicago. Burlington A Qatccy ...1J0
Denver A Kio Grande UK
Hannibal A St. Joseph .3SS
Hannibal A St Joseph preferred (asked)... .
Missouri Pacific . . ., W;
Northern Pacillo 21
Northwestern V ti
Now York Cuntral. IOS'4"
flock Islnnd 11X
Union I'acllle 47
Wabash .. H
Western Union . Ci.'
Kansas City Grain and Produce.
Kansas Citt, AujrnntCS, ISsl.
Wheat Market quiet; 02Vcbid cash; K'.'c
bid September ; i;i!WH?.'c October. No. 2 son.
CoRX-Marlet quiet ; Uc bid cash ; St'.'c bid
September; .TM.'e bid October; SIKcbMMay.
No. -i white mixed, ii)ie.
Oats Market nominal ; 22c bid cash.
Kansas City Live Stock.
Ka-oas Cut, Auitut 29, 1884.
Tho Live-Stock Indlcilor Teports :
Cattix Itecelpts, 7.7S7 mtrket stronger and
SiSlfpc higher lor Texans. iatire steers aver
aglnr law to 1W0 lbs sold at UiiSii ItfVtto
lluolfca, tl BO.ff.1 4i; stockera and feeders, &1..VI
(4 f; cof, tl Co$3.23 ; KTius Texas steers,
IIou Receipts, 3,9iU i market weaker and 3
310clon-rr; lots aver airi tip IM to Ml lbs sold
at ii Wft(I.iU ; bulk at '! OHa.0 05.
Simp Receipts, CD ; market steady and un
changed. St. Louis Grain and Produce.
St, Loins, August 23, 1SS1.
JXolti Market unchanged.
WmcAT Market dull; opened steady", de
clined slightly, then recovered, and closed
about aa yesterday No. 2 red, 3l.ir$ul,','c cash (
S1J.C August ; Sl,';$3l e, closing at SI Ve, Sep
tember; tftWZHc, closing at slKc, October)
SS.'iSs.Vic closing at ,c, November.
Conv Mar!et dull, scarcely anything done
l(3.ne cash ; XHe year r bids on near months
a fraction better than yesterday, but no ales.
Oats Market very slow aiKc asked cash j
Uxcxirro Flour. S.ouO barrels ; wheat, M.000
bushels; corn, SJ.ono bushels: oats, 27,000
bushels ; rye, none barley, 2,uo0 bushels.
SiiirwEjrr Flour, 12.000 barrels; -wheat,
17,000 bushels; com, 11.000 bushels J oals,
none ; rye, none I barley, none.
WnxiT Market higher; 8!;e August; S2e
September ; M4c October ; HAe November
Cowe Market higher ; 4-1 '.'o bid Anrcst ; 4Xe
bid Scpwmber ; 47,'iC October ; 41 tfe Xovtmber.
OATSMarkct dull 1 2J'2!,'.'e year
St. Louis Live Stock.
Br. Lorht. Augnst 23. Itgt.
Cattxe Receipts, 1.200; shipments, WO;
good demand : pricea firm i corn-fed native
strong; exports. M.2r.G.7S good Ui ehotra
shipping. lMl 2.1 1 common to mollnm,
(I .va.V.V: Colorado steers, .(0't4 7J weet
cm. it "KM M grass Texant, M J0(g4.yi,
mainly above 4 00
Smtar Receipts. ftfO; shipments, 7Vi;
rood muttons tadr and In good demand t fair
to choice muttons. WHS "' j common, it. IV
2 2; lamb, J WQl.m; Texas sheep, J.0ftS
Chicago Grain and Produce.
Chicago, August 23, 1S4.
ler and eloped Ke oT Tetdar Angnst 7V !
WfTEAT in lairueinanu. rorwjn,r.j r.i
..r.u. ism .. .mtmi.v .invnaT &s .
7ne: Feptm'eT7ev7!n;e closing at 7aet
7le: FeptemJ-erTewTase aosmg at rii;
OrtnberHOijft't Ke. closlnx at it Wc ; JtOTember 1
I ..w.. , ..-.-. ,. .... ..-, ..-.,,. - - -.
aiV&sS'ie, eing at rSe; Iteeember WV t
ut rtniincil Mk'c No 2 Chicago spring.
7ira79;i 2o. s.M-Sflfej o. 1 red, K'c;
No J, 7l72e.
Coirr In fair demand t rearVet pnef1 Ve
lower, dwing firm and iS'e Mgber. Cah
WV2S'r. 'I 'lng at 5JV-'c I Aornst 1'ifa
J2ie. elinrat ; per1mbeT5IKMVe.
cJolnrat5JVJ October '-X'tofe, eloWn at
MV-V)Ve: XombT VSHms'.ie, elndng at
W.c rear l41Ve closing at KKx Kr UU9
tte, elo'lngat 41ie. (
Osr Mrxet flrm t tsh r..'e t Aonrt "PHft
r;,iMif .t r.:C! nhAa atar-Ke.
j e'Mngat;aitVi Oe'W2rr'.'y.,Celo.
las . '71V , Ji?, - v , "-j , 1"
.n.,.... n.tV.. iT'
Jn-ripT Flinr. fi.wo barrels J neat. so.
" bn.helss corn. ?47,trcsbls oata.lVi.lw
j j,b bohia t barter, w.wo
, mrwrr-rio3r. .wo barrels i wheat.
m.tn barM-I cora, lia.w lmh"Uj nts. I
7S.f bnsheU ; rye. Iln bntbeU j fcar7, '
4jcn bcahels t
Wintsr Wsrtrt rrT Ortber. JfOTB
ber aad Dcrobr ro e
CORC-XaTket steady t X&Uc Urber
Oat-Martel Bna 1 5ejciber KefclrbT
Oicar LUc fttock. ,
Cmcoo, ABjnit , IWt. !
TU Dnntr't Jenc3 report J j
tTn nrrrifU. 1I, ttAjmnU, SWj
mrrt weak". s1ce Icrwtrt rsirb rJ,1nir, !
mtn.',n t tmiiitit jui swppia. . Ht
Harht. 7WW! t J. M
Cm R(lt. S.Wj ikipmrcU.
rsarkrl Arm anil arilre : t-IwrU. K !
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Asd Until Further Notio. W Waft
Every 25th Sale Given Awal
IT MAKES NO DIFFULMNOl WHAT XT M.
It May Be a Spool of Thread, Sol;
It May Re a Silk Dress, $50.
A b.ll will be ran after
Our Fall Stock is Now In!
The One-Price Cash
3 REMEMBER: For every
will be roceivod, and the cuatomer
how it works.
GOLDEN RULE STOR
It will pay you to examine our good before porcaaeiaar
Clothing! Clothing! Clothing!;
We have a lam stock of olotkiaar. aosarfct at aearly asVlMlf H
j value, and will give you a benefit.
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Thia departtaeat apeaka for
aaction foode, bat I
We carry oaa of tkaaeat
no a-oada but what va warraa.
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26th Ml reported
fete the ooU, Gee
and Notions! ;
iUetf. We bat aM iflMl m
I baadeoate aatteraa.
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