Newspaper Page Text
WICHITA, KANSAS, SUNDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 7,1884.
"-.t-. ,;: 'i-jLfv
F " H H H H J B
DOINGS OF THE UNITED
The Grand Jury Discharged
and Court Adjourned Sine
MEETING OF THE CLEVELAND
AND HENDRICKS CLUB LAST
Other Interesting Items of News
cred by Our Reporter.
THE U. S. COURT BUDGET.
After oinc additional evidence had been
given and a discussion had taken place in
the IT. S. court on Saturday, a, to whetlu r
tln kjHit w here the nflray had occurred bo-tvu-en
Gordon nnd Doyle, was within the
th jurisdiction of thi court, nnd a map
with the location prnporly marked upon it
had been Kubmitted as evidence, tho ile
fenr -tated that it had no witnesses, as they
had tit the beginning f the trial set forth.
That nil they had to oflVr in the pri-micrV
defence uiis lii nflldiivit, which had ulivady
lufti submitted, as to what other witnesses
whom they hid desired to have in iittcml
aiice at this trial but were unable to weuro,
would vvear to; wen they here.
Tho cao win then given to the uttiirney
for their tiiiiiming-up i-pe-ehe. Tin- pro-e-eution
limited his opening address to a few
words,timply reading the indictment against
the prisoner then stated that 3lr. l'olly, one
of the men whom the defense had stated that
they had endeavored to procure as a witness
in their behalf, was not present at the ceiie
of the shooting nnd had been gone from
them for two or three days before it occur
red, as testified to by all the witnesses, that
the case was n clear one and needed no argu
ment from him to convince tho jury of the
guilt of the prisoner.
Mr. Houston, for the defense, consumed
forty-live minutes in putting his construc
tion, a it appeared to him from the evi
dence, upon the m-e, by haying that it is the
one, in a party, who ii being twitted and
made the butt of a joke who gets angry;
that thee were the circumstance- on that
morning of the 15th of August, 1883, when
on the Kiowa creek these m or sewn men
won-fitting at breakfast and had "codded"
James Doyle until they had gotten him an
gry, and when George Gordon rode up and
added his ji"-t to his already angry mode,
that Doyle had ued such language and act
ed in such a maimer a- to cau-c Gordon to
pitch the soft punky stick at him; that
Doyle had tlfii jumped up in a threatening
manner, and had advanced on Gordon, and
a, lie, Doyle, had a reputation for being a
fighting man, and a powerful fellow phyi
cilly, and Gordon feeling that he ceuld not
cope with him with nature's weapon-, and
fearing him, and believing that he wai ad
vancing on him to seriously injure him, had
warned him to stand off or he would pro
tect himself with his revolver, nnd that
Doyle still pressing forward he had in self
defense fired upon him.
Doyle then started toward the wagon, not
to put away hi- plate nnd cup, or to place
tho wagon for protection between him-clf
and Gordon, as these witne-ses of Doyle
and lie himself had sworn, but that he might
secure a revolver which he knew wan there
on n part xfthu wagon; Gordon, also, knew
this and that was why ho followed him,
when Doyle hurried towards the place
where the pi-tol lay.
Frank Thomas had sworn that Gordon
wji retreating after they had rem bed the
wagon, nnd was follow id by Doyle, and it
was evident to the mind of the lefene that
when Doyle h.td reached the front wheel of
the wagon and had said. "1 do not wish to
h'iriii you. Gisirge, let it drop at this, I only
wanted to get n drink of water," from n
bucket n few fist away, to the right and
towards Gordon, that be simply meant to
throw him otl his guard, until he could,
while pretending to go for water, secure the
revolver which Gordon knew to be lo.uled
and lying upon the wagon brake, within n
very .short distance of where Doyle stood
lie being at tho front wheel, and believing
that should Doyle take another step, that lie
would secure the pistol and shoot him, be
thereupon ord?d him "not to take another
step or he (Gordan) would shoot,"
and that Doyle while speaking about a
drink, etc., moved slowly forward toward
the pistol, and that then, when the defend
ant fell and believed that he imi.t either
shoot, or be shot, he had pulled the trigger
in self defence.
The attorney further said: That the te-ti-mony
of the witnesses had conflicted ns to
the revolver, which Doyle -wore, Frank
Thomas wore in his belt, when the shooting
took place- Thomas, had testified, that he
did not wear it at that time but, had taken
it off nnd laid it on the wagon-brake. "While
King swore that he had put it there.
He also spoke of the fact of Gordon being
n cowboy, saying that this should not have
any weight against him; that though these
Lien might tie rough and uncouth, that they
lit. 1 no opportunities, while in the pursuit of
their daily occupations, to be any thing else.
That they were to be, pitied, not despised.
And, that the laws -f ?nr country are such
as to entitle him to as fair a trial as the
president of our country would have under
like conditions. Circumstances shape the 1
course of our live, as the molten lead i
sleiped by tho bullet mould; and then, after
presenting evidence, to show that the place i
of the shooting ia not within the I
jurisdiction of this court he gave way to
Oil. Hallowell, who made the concluding
peecli, iiy saying tutu mere were two poim-.
in this case to be decided. One, a- to the
....Ut .-iffl... ..t..x.r .! ,1... .ill..... . 1.i
; , ,, , , .!!. "i
location of the spot where this shooting j
Gordon had ordered Doyle to leave camp;
he had arrogated to himself the position of
dictator, or bos of the camp, without
authority; and though a big, burly until, he
wns such a coward that he would not meet
Doyle on equal terms and measure muscle
with him like a man, but meant to drive him
from the camp at the muzzle of his pistol,
and his victim unarmed, defenseless and
wholly nt his mercy.
Tho defence in their ntfidav it, had set forth
that the pistol wns on tho single-trees of the j
xvagon, wlnle tne witnesses imU nil to-titieit
that it lay upon the brake. He thought it
would ruffle anybody, even Mr. Houston, to
be placed as Doyle was when he said ho
wanted to get ji drink; nnd even if it was an
excuse that he might get away in the direc
tion of the water bucket, and thus make his
oscapc and save his life, it was only natural
and right for him to do so. Mr. Louderdale, a mildv respectful man,
Doyle was not a bully, or a lighting man, Cok Hallowell say- is one of the le-t wit
but lHMceable and well liked bv his com- I Hesse- he ever saw upon the stand. "When
minions. The weicht of evidence showed
that Dovle had but iiist risen to his feet,
und was not advancing upon Gordon, when
he tired the tin-t shot, that it was absurd
nnd a thing never heard of until It was con
cocted in the mammoth brain of Mr. Hous
ton, of nn unarmed man advancing upon
and causing to retreat another who was
armed with a pistol and had it loaded and
cocked, ard who had coramauded him; not
to take a step or he would kill him.
The cv idence would show, that the argu-
ment for the defence was as they would like
to make it appear, and not as it actually
happened. That Gordon .was a fiend who,
when asked by Doyle if ho would give him
no moro sho w than u dog, and stood there
defenceless and asking him "to let it drop at
this," answered that he would kill him, and
did deliberated take nim and attempt to
shoot him through the heart, and but that
the pistol was somewhat ruty and hard to
pull he would have accomplished his design,
but owing to this fact the muzzle was eleva
ted n little nnd the ball struck above the
heart nnd passed entirely through the body.
Ho felt sure that the jurv would carefully
weigh all the evidence nnd do justice to all.
As to the location of the place of the shoot-
ing, tho jury had heard the evidence, and
seen located on the map, nnd this also, ho
submitted to their judgment and honor.
Judge Foster, in his charge to tho jury, .
said, after reading the indictment, that the '
function of innocence is thrown around the
defendant until he is proven guilty, that he
should have the benefit of every reasonable
doubt not everv doubt, but every reason-
able doubt. Then de-cribing a doubt of
this nature, he admonished them to weigh
well nil the evidence, to n-certain the truth
and render a verdict that would always
leave in their minds a satisfaction of their
having done full justice to both pro-ecutor
The jurisdiction S this court extend-, over
the section of the country bounded on the i
north by tho Canadian river and east of the
100th meridian, nnd not upon the rc-erva- '
tions of the Creek and Seminole Indian-. j
This shooting nfl'ray took place .cry near i
to the western line of this judicial di-trkt,
or, possibly, outside of it. The exact loca
tion of an imaginary line is something that
is difficult to locate and, therefore, wo must
rely upon general report, or
ou what is
generally looked upon and considered as
the line by those who live adjacent or near
it. Otherwise, v.e would havo to emulov a
surveyor, which is not required by law.
You are not expected to think or guess, but
to employ the map and the evidence and
decide to the best of your judgment and
The offense charged, is as-ault with intent
to kill, and the defendant has set up the plea
of self-defense. Tho law pays that if the act
was donu in self defense, it would be n justi
fication and an excuse. Tho law allows that
if a erson bo attacked and his life is in dan
ger, that the attacked is allowed to pro
tect himself even to tho taking of tho life of
the one making tho attack. Hut the law is so
careful of lifcjthat it does not justify this ex
cept as a last resort. And this is the law of
sel Melon se. And in order to excuse, it
must be shown that in order to repel the at
tack of an ns-ilaut this was resorted to when
all other outlets were closed.
If you find that the defendant fired two
shots in self defense, you mu-t find him in
nocent. If you find that thev were fired ns
charged in the indictment and not in self
defeiise, then you must find him guilty.
The jury then tit 11 o'clock retired, and
after being out thirty minutes they returned
and reported that they had agreed upon n
verdict, which wnsthnt the prisoner. George
C.wi, was jpiilty.
The witnesses were discharged and the"
jury retired, while .Mr. Houston made a mo
tion for a new trial. When at this juncture
the grand jury came into court and after
filing indictments retired. When the clerk
was instructed to discharge the petit jury
for the term, but with tho
understanding that If any cases
should be ready for trial, particularly those
against whom indictments have been, or
shall be returned by the grand jury, and
shall be ready for trial next week; that a
special venire for the petit jury shall ho
issued in such case.
Court then adjourned until next week, tho
exait time to be determined by the judge.
In the Kviii.K's. court report of Friday, it
was made to say, in tho Gordon-Doyle ease,
that Frank Thomas testified, that after Gor
don had thrown the stick at Doyle, the
latter stabbed toward Gordon, which was a
very grievous error, and changed the entire
nppenrauce of the cn-e, as it made it appear
that Doyle was making the attack xvith a
weapon with which he meant to stab Gor
don, while it should havo read, started, to
ward Gordon. "Whit a great change two
little letters can make.
Col. Hallowell said, while presenting his
case to the jury, and justifying Jas. Doyle
for making an excu-e to get a drink when
Gordon had tin' "drop" on him, that ho
had looked dow j( the barrel of a six shooter
and the muzzle looked as big as a stove pipe,
and that he would have taken refuge behind
n pillow to shield himself for a moment.
The court reporter was hauled over the
coals on Saturday morning by one of the
jurors in the Gordon-Doyle case because he
had said that on Friday one of the jurors
on that case, had, while Doyle was reciting
the story of the shootinggonc to sleep. Now
we disliked to speak of it. but thought it
was but right, when the fact is considered
that this vvai an important case the man on
the witness stand had been shot through the
body, the man on trial for doing the shoot
ing wa, if proven guilty as indicted, to be
sent to the penitentiary for a term of year".
The jurors arc paid for the duties which
they perform and when so much is at stake
they should not go to leep, which the re
porter is positive one of them did do, and
there are other vvitnessp. to hi-knowledge
of the same. Xo one was named and sllnU
! not be; those whom the shoe doc not fit
need not wear it. The gentleman who did
I do so was not the sleeper and no accusation
has been made against him. The re
I jxirter speaks of facts and doe not
, make fale accusations willfnllv
but nnwats what he then :.id with the ex-
I itiiiiviu limb (11- ivi'Uli n- iiiiiur ' ivnu)
titioii that his report
that tho sleeper Kit within five feil of the
man w ho did the shooting, which should
have read, a few feet, etc.
Deputy U. S. Clerk Shearman, i a pleas
ant nnd accomodating gentleman.
Marshall W. Ik "William takes special
pains to give nil the news and identify tho
notables of the court.
.las. Doyle, the man who was shot through
the bodv. bv Gordon, xvas in the court room
to-day. He heard a part of attorney Hous-
tons attack upon hi character, when he
seemed unable to stand it and left, to return
when Col. Hallowell was sxaking, heard
him through the judge"- clmrge. and was
present whim G onion, who had come s0
near taking his life, v as found sanity. He
is a man of good nddrcs-, and appears intel-
ligent and a gentleman.
nsked if it wa-n't queer that Doyle should
ask for a drink when a pistol was leveled
upon him, he replied tint it was rather
queer all around there about that time.
Chief Marshal Shsrrctt has on hi books
nn Indian with Mivcn syllables in his name
a pretty name for a pet poodle.
3Ir. King, the witness whom Attorney
Houston referred to as aged, though small
and near sighted, would like to box Hous-
ton four rounds, ilarquis of Queensbeny
rule, with cast iron gloves.
..,.,,... .Mn HPNn.ri rt.nn
i A large and enthusiastic numbar of our
j young Democratic citizens were present last
night at the Young 3Ien's Cleveland and
' Hendricks club. The meeting was called at
' a late hour, with IL G. Toler in the chair.
Upon motion, a white hat with a white
band was chosen as the campaign hat.
Tho chairman then stated that he was
glad to have the opportunity of introduc
ing to our young Democrats Judge I Gri
der, of "Wellington, whose father raised the
first volunteer company in the state of Ken
tucky in the past struggle
Judge Grider, upon taking the platform,
wa- sorry that his physical condition would
not permit him to address the meeting as '
would wish, but that he would not allow an
invitation to address the young Democrats
of a sitcr citv to go bv without accepting.
) He was pleased to notice that a couple of
' ladies were present, as their presence lent a
) moral tone to the meeting, nnd he consider
cd the lady who remained at home nnd
trainid nnd di-uplined the rising generation
were tlevnted to a greater altitude tlian
G rover Cleveland would be at the coining
election. He then drew the attention of the
meeting to the tariff question in a lengthy
and eloquent speech.
He thought that in the present campaign
the record of tho Democrats during the lato
war should be forgotten; he assured them
that no one loved tho institutions of the
country more than he, and he was sure he
was but a representativ e of his party.
Judge Campbell was loudly called for; he
responded in a neat speech expressing his
pleasure at the enthusiastic manner in which
the young men w ere entering into tho con-
G. C. Cowart was next called for and re
plied in his usual happy style.
Messrs. Arbuckle and Dale followed with
Upon motion the meeting was adjourned
till next Monday evening.
CHURCH SERVICES TO-DAY.
Jicv. Dr. Phillips, pastor of tho Methodist
church, will preach this morning und even
ing nt the rink. Sunday school at 2:30.
Itev. Chas Ulake, of Parke college, Mo.,
will preach morning and evening at the
Presbyterian church. Other services as us
ual. Ueformed church services, conducted by
Itev. I. G. Brown, pastor, at Kusscll hall at
ll'o'clock a. m. All nro welcome.
Kev. "W. F. Harper will preach as usual
morning and evening at tho liaptiist chuch.
Morning text John V! : 20 and 21. Sunday
school at 2:30.
There will be no services at the. Kpiscopal
llcv. J. "W. Turner will preach as usual at
the A. M. K church on north ater street.
The Usual services at tho Catholic church
conducted bv tho Kev. G. M. Kellv.
John Goodyear is laying tho foundation
on the rear of Ins lots, on the corner of
Douglas -and Emporia avenues, for a two
story brick building twenty-fivo by sixty
feet. It faces to the east and will be divided
into three store rooms below.
There were no
ca'e- before, the police
H. H. Allen is in the city.
Joseph Fiihruiau spent yesterday in tho
Col. Hartell i- expected homo on Tues
day. Hou.F.M.Dolllemyer spent ye-tcrday in
W. T. I.oxkman from KNworth i. in
Sam Kiikwood was up to Valley Center
Krne-t Abbott cane in from Clearwater
1!. F. Goddnrd left yesterday for"Ieav
enw'orth. Mr. Dewing was in from Suiinrdale
"Wiu.Illiick, of (iardeii Plain., was on tho
Mr. ILG.Fish, of California, is paying
this valley a v i-.it.
Lew Abbott is rejoicing in the posses
sion of one of tho-o hybrid hats.
Dr. Turner will leavo this morning for
St. Louis. Ho will return soon.
T. "W. Covcrdale has returned from his
trip to St. Louis and Chicago.
Arthur Carjentcr and wife came down
from Valley Center yesterday.
"W. "W. IVelle. of Pratt county, is regis
tered at the Douglas Avenue hotel.
J. A. Menteh and wife, of El Dorado,
are stopping at the Douglas Avenue.
Henry Scarth, one of "Waco township's
most prominent men was up yesterday.
Mis Gertie McKlya entertained n largo
number of her young friends on Friday
John McClellan, of Attica, is enjoying
a visit from his father and mother of Illi
nois. "W. 11. Cotter and two sons from Kd
wardsville, III., are stopping at the Valley
J. A. Xelson, county commissioner, was
in the city yesterday to attend the special
Mr. F. Coleman came in from Goddard
yesterday. He says he has a thou-and
bushels of Hache-.
J. I- Mounts ami wife leave on Mon
day for Topeka. They expect to travel and
make and sell cameo paintings.
Judge "Walker went out to Cheney last
night to spend Sunday with his family who
are visiting there.
K. J. Young and Ph. Xeunian, of Looni-da-,
Mich., and Geo. AV. Hsxne and son
with K. "Williams, from "West Salem, Ohio,
all fanner-, are stopping at the Valley house,
and w ill buy farms in this county.
Mr. W. AV. Koss, of Los Angelos, Cali
fornia, spent Friday with his brother in this
city, lloth gentlemen have lived for years
on the Pacific coast, but this was the first
time they had met for twenty-one years.
C. A. Gates ha returned from a trip to
Anthony. Like every other person who
has an opportunity for observation he re
ports the lse-t of crops of all kinds all the
way, now ready to lxj gathered.
,1. IL Turner and Geo. MrFurland have I
.,ri v i ,m.l utu,--ii,.AM.int
,. , , . ,
nuy ponies, i ney nax e oe-n gone neany a
month- Air. McFarland -ays that while at-,
tempting to make some arrests the other !
dav the rnar.hall of Nickerson was prettv
,.,,. , ., . "'
roughly handled but the guilty parties es-
caped their fine-. '
WHY NOT A DAY IN THE WOODS?
"The groves were God's first temples." They
arc still his best tcmbles, we often think.
Our churches' with their pertentious por
tals, sensuous music, tinsel and show, while
appealing directly to the worshipper's ear
and eye, speak only of man's pride, his am
bition and the frailty of his work.
lot so the groves. Dear reader,
ours, do the trees ever talk to
you! They do to us. Their lifting limbs
and bowing tops, all foliage burthened, in
deep solemn symphonies tell our soul of a
mighty master's hand and love. How, too,
tho lightly stirring winds breathe of sweet,
strange and incomprehensible things. Their
rustling leaves, in ten thousand soft caden
ces, whisper mysteriously of the glories and
harmonies inexpressablc of the far-otf be
yond. Anon, in presence of an approach
ing storm, in what flowing measures do the
old woods sigh and murmur in dread of the
dark winter to come and Us death; and how
the leaves, quivering and glistening be
neath the bright stars ofthe eternal canopy
, -,. e twen fortli a living hymn that sings
only of immortality, nave you never heard
nor felt, then go to the woods, and, forget
ting the world and forgetting yourself, listen,
nnd you may hear sounds that are nn echo
of "That Voice," which cried in the wilder
ness to the strange forerunner w ho in the
waters of the Jfirdan baptised unto reent
ance. The groves xverc God's first temple,
"His fiat laid the corner stone
And heaved the pillars one by one"
nnd, there his x-oicc can be heard by such of
his children as know how to listen. A camp
meeting will be in progress to-day nt Hays'
grove and during the week, and over next
Sabbath. It is a beautiful place and a
pleasant drive there. There is something
strange in the spirit of these grove meetings.
You may not be able to henr n word the
preacher says or catch n syllable of the
hymns that are sung, but there is a spell
about them, nn influence that is not felt bc
nijath the vaulted roof. The worship of the
grove seems sanctified with a nearness nnd
directness, with a simplicity und n truthful
ness which no church or cathedral atfords
however grand or however solemnly dedica
ted. It is the spirit and the voices of which
we spoke above, a spirit that has come down
through the ages from our primative pa
rents, from the worshippers on the Mount,
from the "Druids of eld" and from that
faith which "saw God in the clouds and
heard him in tho winds."
The following are the real estate transfers
recorded in the office of the register cf deeds
since our last issue:
2J. A. English to J. H. Todd and H.
H. Hyncs, strip next east of the
Santa Fc railroad S 50
J. T. Carpenter to "Wm. L. Simmons,
tract in 3G-25-1 w 2.50
F. M. Nichols to Ben "Weed, tract in
16-27-1 e 330
F. M. Long to B.H."Ward, lots C8 aud
C9 Baltimore avo El Paso i-
F. K. Stono to AV. S. Morris, lots 17,
19, 21 and 23 Topeka avo Stone's
G. L.Munn to E.D. Munn, lob 60
and 62, Gorin avo Tracy and Bycrs'
add to Clearwater .". 120
AVm. It Adams to E. L. Munn, 48,
Gorin avo Tracey & Bycrs' ndd. to
Clearwater .". .". 00
S. S. Falkenstein to Geo. P. Glaze, 47
acres in 9-27-1 e 4023
El Paso Town Co. to F. J. Hough, 97
and 99, Georgia avo 47 60
Ben Kclsh to N. E. Osborn, tract in
West yicniia -. ovo
J. S. Campbell to N. K. Osborn, nw qr
AVm. Ross to IL S. Stix, 133 Boss ave
Tracy & Bycrs' add. to Clearwater.. 250
Mr. A. J. Slinger, who recently came
here from Indiana, has bought an interest in
the candy factory on north Main street
owned by Mr. C. G. Chambcrlnin. The
new firm will enlarge tho building at once
nnd in a short time ndd some new machin
ery nnd will furnish employment for several
hands this winter. They have already
made arrangements with the whole-ale gro
cer company to handle their candies, and
are negotiating with another company to
havo them introduced by traveling sales
men. An interesting cae will come up in Judge
Hobbs' court to-morrow, in which Julia
Kice, of Topeka, is plaintilf, und John
Smyth, of this county i- defendant. Mrs.
Bice lost a horso two or three yenrs ago and
heard nothing from it until recently it wns
seen in Mr. Smyth's ; field. The animal
was replevined and suit brought against Mr.
Smyth. It seems, however, that ho hnd
bought the horso from someone xvho claim
it was sold him in Missouri. It promises
some fun for those interested.
The High school building will not be
ready for occupancy before AVedncsday.
This includes the seventh and eighth grades
nnd the High school.
The stock auction at Harry Hill's stables
yesterday attracted as large n crowd as a
A plate glass front was put in
eery of Magill fc Bliss yesterday.
Policemen Dan Parks and II. C. Braser
nrrested thirteen tramps this morning be
tween 12 and 3 o'clock. They commenc
ed nt the south limits, followed the railroad
up, and made a thorough sonrch with the
above result. The tramps were found in
bor cars and in the upper elevator. Mr.
Geyerhad beeii "held up" in tho evening
just north of the union freight depot, but
some one came to hi- rescue before he was
hold up or injured.
SUMNER COUNTY BOURBONS.
AVeixixotos.', Kan., Sept. 6. The Demo
crats and Greenbackers of Sumner county
each held their county conventirns in this
city to-day, and put full tickets in the field.
The Democrats nominated J. T. Herrick for
county attorney, AV. T. McBride for probate
judge, AVill Hendricks for clerk of the dis
trict court, D. AV. Johnson for representa
tive of the Ninety-first district, J. II. Davis
for representative "of the Ninety-second dis
trict, S. S. Mountz for county: superinten
dent, and E. It. Stover for commissioner of
the First di-trict, The Greenbackers nom
inated M. Dimm for countv attorney. E. It.
Jones for probate judge, J. V. Orr for clerk
of the di-trict court. Cary Smith for super
intendent. Dr. J. H. Franklin for repre
sentative of the Ninety-first district, and
AVm. Johnson for representative of the
HENDRICKS AND BUTLER.
Isdiaxapolis, Sept. C In an interview
this afternoon Governor Hendricks was ask
cl "AVhst do you think will be the result of
the Butler canvas!"
"That is a very difficult question to an
swer. Mr. Butler is undoubtedly a verv dan
gerous man before an audience, and ne will
attract large audiences and were the election
to occur to-day I should be inclined to con
cede him a considerable vote; but the wcak
eninc process is movinsr on steadilv. The
rieonle don't like to throw their role-, away.
' The certaintv that his election
is impossible under any and cverv
circumstance will dter roanr of his ad
mirers from voting for him, and it is also
impossible for htm to efiect a perfect an
organization as that po-ses-ed by either of
' the old parties. But Mr. Butler
is a re
i markable man. Tho-e who know
dmit he u , vrv one
"If the Chicago convention hail placed
Jur name at th head of the ticket, don't
-vo" tPfftJ" ",d ve had Us sup-
port, asked the reporter,
"I fa.ow it," sai.I Mr. Hendricks warmlv,
"I knoxr it."
HENDRICKS AGAIN TAKES
TO TASK. '
Funeral Services of W Late
Senator Anthony at Provi
ANOTHER MOVE IN THE CASE
OF J. G. BLAINE AGAINST THE
How Private Henry, of the Greely
Party, Met His Death in the Polar
r, . ?-
THE HOOSIER CAMPAIGN.
LvBiA-VArous, Sept., 0. Ex-Governor
Hendncks addressed 8,000 people at Muncie
to-uay. In the course of Ids speech he
said: "It is now twenty-five, yairs that the
Republican party has controlled the admin
istrative and executive affairs of this coun
try; and it is of first importance that you and
I should consider the, imestioij whether that
is not as long as one party ought to
continue in absolute. contrf I. I do not
choose to include .in that ,tl- period of
tho wnr. I ask your uttenfcn only for the
last nineteen years." J
The speaker then proceeded to- consider
the magnitude of the affairs' of government
as instanced in the collections nnd expendi
tures of the government last year six hun
dred and sixty-threo millions of dollars, all
handled by men of one -"political mrtv.
He thought it time for a change,
that the records mirirt be on.-nel
and show whether it is well or ill with the
country. The long-eontinitcd power of ono
party naturally drew the rogues to that side,
and they xvould push honest men back.
He did not wish good men fumed out of of
fice, but he asked that the (ffii-es.be filled bv
honest men, who would give tbc'people in
formation in regard to attain. Ihe Jtepub
licans had seenttt to exclude crery man that
did not ngree with them holitically. Mr.
Calkins, the Republican candidate "for gov
ernor, had boasted that the national treas
ury contains 400,000,000 under the Repub
lican regime. Tho speaker continued that
the fortunate condition of the country is
not in the wealth of an overflowing treas
ury, gathered from the people. If taxes
were reduced, and a portion of this vast
wealth released from tho treasury, enter
prise would be stimulated nnd employment
given to employees. Foiir years ago this
republicans argued that vie had better
let well enough alone; that wheat w as one dol
lar and twenty-five cents a huhel and labor
well paid, nnd tho people listened to that
argument. How is it no'r that business
failures last week were eight per tent more
numerous than for the proceeding xveck, and
wheat is fifty cents lower than when the Re
publican candidate was elected four years
ajro who made .lames u. Jllaine secretary
of state? They do net say to you now, "lit
well enough alone." It it not wel! enough;
it is bad enough. AVhcn nien are out of em
ployment there is a fault somowiiere. Look
at tho present situation. The stimulant
of labor, of enterprise, of life, of
activity is dead. It Is locked up
in the nation's treasury, and the Democrats
say, Change the policy; reduce taxation,und
make it easier upon tfie people.
He thought the affairs of their party were
in a rather bad way when the Republicans
reckoned upon the Iri-h v ote, as they do
now; and he predicted, farther, thnt'they
would be disappointed when November
came around. In closing the speaker said:
"I think I can say to you this nfter-
-" . that our ' cause . x-iH he
successful this --,w-ar. Ae J.-.)
candidate for president tW has borno him
self with distinguished crtdit and honor in
high offices which he ha? heretofore filled.
Ho has borne him'elf with credit
in the city which promoed him to tho chief
magistracy of the cityjhe has borne him
selfvvith great credit nsjehief magistrate of
the greatest state in till union, and a sub
stantial objection has iot yet been made
against his admiuistratbn. He is to-day
supported bv tho ablest nen of tho Republi
can party, tho Indepcnlent3 of New l'ork,
of Connecticut, of jlasachusejts, nnd of
Indiana say ho i worthy of their support.
AVith such" support, in "addition to the earn
est zeal of the Dcmocru.- in favor of hi
cleetion, I can cntcrtnin lo doubt of the re
sult. FUNERAL OF SENA'OR ANTHONY.
Pkoviducck, It 1., Sejt. G. The funeral
of Secretary Anthony w. solemnized at the
First Congregational clinch at noon to-day ,
and was the occasion of agathcring of np
rcsontative men of the ration and of the
state such as was nevir citaled in this city.
Quiet prevailed in the. antral part of the
citv, many of the large business houses
being closed during the lours of the funeral.
Emblems of sorrow vre displayed from
many shops in various parts. The arrange
ments xv ere under tin charge of the ser-geant-at-arms.
The dcors of the church
were thrown open to the public directly af
ter 11 o'clock and shortly after Gov
ernor Bourne, ncwmpanied by his
staff, ex-governors state officials
and a long proces'sionof past and present
members ot tho legiilatnre, filed into "he
main entrance, followid by the juddes.feder
al officers, circuit judjes and u long delega
tion from various loa bodies. The remains
of the lamented senator were slowly borne
from his late residence
President Arthur eitered a fide door ac
companied by Senator KdinuniU aud other
distinguished people. The massive pulpit
front was tastefully anc appropriately drap
ed with crape, whileon she communion
table rested a beautiful cro-s of tea roses and
pinks, to which was atached a symbolical
tloral anchor. There wt-re other magnificent
floral otferings. The remains were met at
the entrance by the officiating
clergyman, Itev. " Thos. Ii, Slicer,
pastor of the church. Ifcv. Augu-tus Wood
bury, and Cluiplain Hmticy, of the United
States senate, who urea-oded them down the
aisle, reciting the sirvifes for the dead, while
the solemn and cxpnssive strains of the
"Dead March in sail" lloated over the
hushed assembly. Aler the casket had
been deposited "in tie chancel, Itev. Mr.
Woodbury delivered the funeral oration,
after which a hymn wm sung and the leiie
diction pronounced by Rev. Mr. Slicer. A
very long cortage fofowed the' remains to
Swim Point cemetery, where they were in
terred. THE BLAINE LIBEL.
Ixdiaxai-oijs, Sep"- 0. Another step
was taken in the fedend court to-day in the
Blaine-Sentinel matter by the filing of the
following: The defendant move the court
for a rule again-t the plaintiff herein to nn
swit the interrogatories under oath a re
ceived and filed with tie answer of defendant-,
and that the court shall make suth
rule returnable at such time ai may be
deemed by the court to be reasonable for
such action, as by the statute provided and
required. Argument could not be heard
upon the motion to-diy, and inasmuch ns
Judge AVoods goes to Fort AVayne on -Mon
day to hold court, tne matter wm prooamy
no'tbe ruled urton for several daxs. The
plaintitT couii-el havemit rrfusi to an-
Uer the interrosratorie.
HOW HENRV WAS SHOT.
-t ,v.. .-. ....,,
I.vrnAXArou-s IniL, Sept
C Julius R.
FriJericks, who was a t ergeant in the Grt-clr '
noliir "nwdition. L- n the citv. !! dsiiet ,
,V - ,V, iVu.t.. -set.-!- two fitrtinn, in the
Grerlv partv, and -av. the mn of the i-e-
fcm' J,r..,.i,l ad harmonious There
niav have In cannihalam. but of thi, lie , a-rtin that th- irar-rtation of rap into
Wik, perwiud knowledqe. He give, the , tfc countrr from EnSlJ l fra.:fct with
followiraUr.t of the .hootinir of Henrr: - SWt - Tfc. mrfT rxb, -yW. ai
Her.ry had been warned several time? about ns- for mtime' h-vn prrralrnt in IximSon.
:ealin5 fotvl, bat he r-rejitl the offirw -vt-- i-uantit'K .f rz r ll'-rtl snd
and finally Greely U-ned an order for hi h to .Vnerk and Urse nuartiti. of
execution. T2m nia were loailI, two r t
witt ball and on-with Hk rtridr- omOnraul r. .- for-wdsd to Jndo
Fredericls?, Lone and Uraintl wer dttallrd for -hipment to"Aroriin forU. Th-erac
to earrv the order into effort. Ther toct nndergono prtw ofL-infciKiB prnou
the puns and found Henrv I.'jO vard awav to ex-wrlation. snd are venr likely zt,U to
in the act of ttealiar; alfcin. " The thre i:veT the infection of rfalra or mallpot,
men approached to within twentr rard awl 3f colfett-d in jr.f?ed orait. Twessy
th ranking man oiled ost, "Hojfr. wo aw thn bal of rss were refEtly hipp to
cot compelled to carrv out onlerC" The-' !v York br tb LycHas Mocarth. upon
men firecf and m-nrr Jell dead. -' tb repreUtic-n thaiihty lid not ln
JACKSON COUNTY DEMOCRATS"
Holto.v, Kaiu, Sept- 2. The Democrats
opened their campaign in fliis county to-day
by one of the largest political meetings ever
held in the county. The crowd was var
iously estimated at from 1,500 to 2,000. The
afternoon meeting was addressed by Gov.
Glick in an hour's speech, confined entircly
to state matters. Tne governor xvas follow
ec by nbn. Thomas Fcnlon in a lialf
hour's speech. Close atteniion was
given to the speakers. At two
o'clock, iu-t previous to the speaking, a
Cleveland and Hcndrick's pole 100 feet
high was raised. To-night Col. Tom Moon
light is addressing a Ianrc audience at the
court house. The crowd was composed of
ueiegauons irom uinerem pans oi xne couniy.
Hon. Sidney Hayden, of this citv, was
nominated for"tho state senate by the Demo
cratic convention which met at Onaga on
the fourth instant.
AV-ibiiiNQToy, Sept. 5. Acting Secretary
of the Treasury Coon, to-day issued the fol
lowing order to the officers of customs and
assistant treasurers of the United States and
all other officers of the treasury depart
"Notice is hereby given that the funeral
of Hon. Chas. J. Folger, late secretary of
the treasury, will tiike place at 2 o'clock
p. m., Tuesday, Sept. 9, at Geneva, N. Y.
All buildings "and offices under your control
win oe closed at that nour on the day men
tioned. It being impracticable to reach the
treasury offices throughout the country on
account oi ine numoer oi omciais, the an
nouncement is made through the Associated
Ihe committee appointed at the meeting
oi me omcers oi tne treasury- department to
prepare resolutions of respect to the mem
ory of tho diceased secretary, through
Comptroller Lawrence to-day reported the
Resolved, That in the death of Hon.
Cliarlcs J. Folger, secretary of the treasury,
the government has lost one of the most in
dustrious, able and faithful of its high offi
cers, who, during his administration, con
ducted the business of the department with
eminent ability, fidelity and signal success.
lte-olved, lhat in his death the country
has lost one of its most useful servants und
Itesolved, That we who are officially con
nected with the trew-ury department will
greatly cherish the memory-of our late chief,
not only for his great worth as an officer,
but for his uniform and marked kindness
and courtesy, evincing his generous nature
and his many eminent aud good qualities of
head and heart.
Resolved, That tho foregoing resolutions
bo inserted in the records of the treasury
department, and an engrossed copy thereof
forwarded to the family of the deceased.
Secretary Chandler and Postmaster General
Gresham will attend the funeral of the late
Secretary Folger. Acting Secretary Coon
has designated tho following officials from
the treasury department to be present
at the funeral: H. C. Johnson,
AVm. Lawrence, A. AV. AVyman,
Chas. Beardsley, I). E. Alexander, Gen.
James A. Dumont, M. E. Bell, Dr. John B.
Hamilton, Henry Neal, Capt. S. M. Burnell,
R. M. Revneld-,H. B. James, James Delano
and C. S.'Trevill. Acting Secretary Coon
will be unable to attend, as hi duties
as head of the department cannot be
Gknkva, N. V., Sept. 0. The village
trustees to-day adopted resolutions of regret
nt tho death, and condolence with the fam
ily, of Secretary Folger. Public buildings
and business place- will be draped in mourn
ing for ten days. A committee w us appoint
ed to receive and provide quarters for the
distinguished persons attending the fun ml.
It i understood that President Arthur und
his cabinet, the state judges of the court of
nppcnls, and po-ii)iy uovernor L.ieveinnu,
will le present.
Pakso.ns, Kans., Sept. G. The Labette
county: ltcpublican convention nt Oswego
to-day made the following nominations:
Statc'senator, c. P. Kimball, of Parsons."
probate judge, Mni. S. L. fVuHnr, of Par
sons; clerk of the district court, E. B. Bald
win, of Howard township; superintendent of
public instruction, Mrs. L. Baker, of Os
wego. A ratification meeting was held on
the street this evening. "speeches were
made by C. P. Kimball, T. C. Cory and
Hon. "W. I Simons, and the meeting
clasid by a street parade of the Blaine and
Logan club, over one hundred strong with
torches, under charge of CapL Knitlin. The
ticket is a strong one and the best of feeling
Olxtiik, Kan., Sept. (5. Governor St.
John returned home to-day for the first tilue
since his nomination by the Prohibition party-
for the presidency. An effort was made
by some to tender him a reception on the
part of the city irrespective of polities, but
its management was confined almost exclu
sively to his pt-r-oiial followers. The ex
governor was met at tho depot by adelega
tion of citizen- and a band of music, and
from the nee tuki n to the public siiunre,
where an addre of welcome was nmild by
Mr. Pickering, and re-ponded to by Mr. St.
John, both speeches being very brief. The
number of people present at the en mo
nies would not exceed four hundred, includ
ing women and children. The ex-governor
is addre-sing quite a large audience of his
old neighlMirs at the oer hou-e to-night.
Xkvv York, Sept. f.. The Tammany hall
leaders of the various districts held a con
ference with John Kelly in Tammany hall
tin evening. Among those pre-f-nt were
I!c"i-ter IJeilly, C-oronor Martin, General
Spinola, Comiiii-sioner Croker, Kx-C'ounty
Gumbleton, I'olice .Tu-tiees Duffy, Gordan,
and "Will, Senator Hunkctt and Aldermen
Kirk and Grant, Col. K. T. AVood and .John
G. Slevins. Kvery assembly district was
represented. John Kelly, in opening the
nn-cting said he xvas desirous of learning the
fcelinjrsof those present, and the feeling of
the voters aboiit the Democratic nomination
for the presidency. Knch district wa heard
in turn. "While a majority of the gentlemen
nrc-ent stated that Cleveland was the favor
ite in their re-pcetivc di-trict. th"y iokc
without enthusiasm. Several declared that
1'ieir twonle were for Ilutb r. o formal
action vva- taken, but it was tacitly decided
that the committee on organization, which
meets .Monday night, shall prepare an ad-dre-
and a series of resolutions which hall
1m- submitted to the general committee
Frid.iv for di-cu-Mon. lVitive Action will
not fe taken until the general committee
mitt: The meeting of the committee on
organization -will be private. It is stated
that Tammanv has decided to run a tlraight
A BACK DOWN.
Kv.-A.Cmr, Mo., Spt. fi. Mayor Tal
bctt this evening returned with hi veto
the ordinance extending for thirty years tho
strict railway franchises la the Corrigan
Consolidated commny. The veto a u
tained by a vote of nine to three, the up
porters of the ordinance having generally
weakened under the influrnce of ftrong pub
Mr. Corrigan presents! a propo-ition t
the mctinglof the council to-night -king
that body to reconsider ihe pa-age of the
ordinance and nlace h on a w-ennd reading,
and then to refer it to a committee for con-tiHeis-tinn
nnd amendment. A meralx-r
of the committee be sugzejted the name of
; -everal citi7ei promiaen. in ine cppwi.inn
to the onlinsno-- AWerrnaa I a.tmon ot-
I jerted to tte eoaJideration of tbs rrojxrtl-
I , ..j.
. at abor .tated.
', "VAIHCTof, rv&. C
pirtnint revv3 a letter U-dsr from Dr.
i HM. tnirf & bl'J of Lwte'
Dunkirk. Franm. wtuu. ' oTusUts. h?
jttst broken out.
Signal service reports light frost indica
wd Tor Sunday morning in Dakota, western
broska and northern Minnesota. There
are no indications of very cold wave in
THE MURDERER ARRESTED.
.JT.Joi,Mo.,Sept. 6. A special to the
Gazette from Savannah gives the particulars
of the rrest of Oliver "fUtemn for thn
double iHirder and outrage near Flag
Springs, oi. August 31 Up to this morning
Ne-rton Baluua n, suspected, and Oliver
was staring t home pretending to be sick.
Some time UU morning Oliver Bateman's
shirt was fount, to be covered with blood,
and acomparvpn of tho impression of a
boot heel with Vliver Bateman's boot seemed
to leave no dou bout his guilt. He is in
iail at Savannah Rumors and threat of
lynching are loul and thick, though noth
ing has been donj up to 12 o'clock.
1- i !
finance au commerce. I
Shipping stMrs 1.
Butchers' trs .
Fat cows soil heifers. ,
Fat shipping bogs, best..,?
.. 3(xj4 60
.. A 53aj 55
...4 UO&l 40
.. I 3X43 SO
I'otators, pr bu tojo ro
CggK ItM !
Butler M a)
Chresa 1 a)
Chickens, per lb 8
Chickens, per dozen i.iwi.S" each, US
S. C. Hams IS 17
S. C. Bk. Bacon I IC
Bacon sides II IS
D. S. Sides 1 11
Shoulders . .. . 10
Lard '. li
Corn meal I Su
Flour, high patrnt i
Flour, patent 273
Flour. XXXX HO
Chop feed Nil M
Milling wheat ..
Corn, pare white .
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH.
New York Money Market.
Niw York. September , 1881.
Monkx Lending at 34 Y nt.
Prixk MaacA-mLX PAria SJiasvj cent.
Stirlixo ExciiA!os-Stesdy. Bankers hills,
4 .SI ; demand 4 85.
Goykrxmi.vt Bomds Quiet.
II. 8. S-per-cents
U. S. 4K-Pr-cenU
17 8. 4-per-cents
State Sbccbitibs Dull.
Railway SKcuarnis Irregular.
HlHSonrl Pacific 6's bonds
Hannibal ft St Joseph bonds
Central Pad lie stocks
Chicago ft Alton
Chicago. Burlington ft QuincT....
Denver ft ltlo uranuc
Hannibal ft St. Joseph
Hannibal ft St . Joseph preferred (saked)
Northwestern . .
New York Central. ..
Western Union . ..
Kamas City Grain and Produce.
Kansas CiTr, September , lswl.
Wheat ReeeiDts. in. (WO bnihels : sbiDments.
8,0U0 bushels ; in store, 24I.UW batbeis. Mar
ket again weak ; October Jic lower ; others
nominal ; No 2 red, cash, Mc I Id, nc asked ;
September, M), bid, .;c asked; uctoDtr,
HI k.'e : November. SSc bid. 63c asked : Decern.
ber. hSH'c bid, eSKe asked ; Mar, 71ebld, 75c
asaeu; o.j, rase ssscu ; .xo,,c asaeu ;
rejected, 4Cc. No. 2 soft, 6te.
Corv RecelDts. 16.000 bushels : shf Diuents.
ia,nouv..ki. , in tnr. lfti.UM bushels. Market
unlet and strong; esiu higher :imiciu.ii.,i
No. 2 mixed, cash, ,c; September, 41c
bid. 4.'c asked : October. 37c bid. Sw, asked
NoTember, VC bid, So'c asked ; year. 28 c
oiu, Vie asseu; aiar,3ic dii,3ic ssieu;
No. 2 white mixed, cash, 41c ; high mixed, 42Se
bid ; rejected, :0c bid.
Oath Market lower ; cash,2l.s,'c ; September,
Sic bid. Sic asked j rejected, 20c.
Ksnsas City Live Stock.
Kamu Crrr, September fi, IsW.
Tub Live-Stock lnditalor reports:
Cattls KecelMi. w: msrket steady i
exports, ie.uot&G So ; good to choice shipping,
S3. '.OvW H ; common to medium, 5 iM5.J0 ;
feeders, il.'JWil ! cows, S! ow(3 SOj grass
lexss steers, z,-zn -
IIoos Receipts. 2, t7: market weaker and
Millie lower; lots averaging 171 to2.'-S Ihs sold
at tS.LOQA 15 ; bulk at : JuZ5M.
Shkep Receipts. 219: msrket unlet nnd un
St. Louis Orain and Produce.
St. I-ouis, September fi, 184.
Flouk Market unchanged
Whicat Msrket actlxe and lower, clolng l'
ais,c below yenterdsy No 2 red. 7-.-tH)c
rash: 7IX3-OSC September j m'.Swrt'ic, Octo
ber; kS'ittblr, November; S.VSie December;
7"C jear ; 'MUHVlc My, closing st inside fig
ures No .ired.tjS'.lWoc
Cok, Msrket opened hisher fur rs.li and
ncjr-bv futures snd then declined along the
whole line, and closed f,'iit,e below yeaterdnT,
except lor September, which wait c higher;
tO'.J'Wicrash; 4'JVcSeptHnbe': 47.',l4c
October; 40S'Ml.c Norember: y:W.fic
year; Zl'.QSi'.c May, closing t Iniide prices
Oat Held firmly, bnt rery slow j 25Ve
cash ; SOc May
Ricsipts Flour, 4.WS) barrels ; whest, 130,000
bushels; corn, Sfl.OU) bushels; oats, 23,00)
butnels ; rye. S,(H bushel. ; barley, 4,00
Sint-mcrrs Fl0nri a,w bsrrela; wbsst,
32,noii bushels; com, lo.fmo bushels; osta,
4,000 bashels ; rye, none ; barley, none
St. Louis Live Stock.
St. Lock, September fl, Iwl.
Cattle Receipts, 130; shipments, !,;
supply xttj light ; only a small retail trsda
Sirur Receipts, 100; shipments, MM;
nosnpply; nothing done
Chicago Orain and Produce.
Chicaoo, September 6, Imt.
Kloch Market inlet.
Whxat Market dull, weak snd lower on ac
count of the decline at New York and HI. Lools
snd larger receipts at primary recet Ting points ;
market opened steady, fell '.ttle, closing
sbont Insld price. September nKHTsS'e,
elotlng st 77i77Sc October 7Jfw,r., clos
ing sthivfe ; Norember n)1,-!1.. closing st
-o.'.e; December 81,t(tl'c. closing at Me
No 2 spring, 77 '.'i7r; ; No 3, (Ke ; No I
red. He. I
Coax Market excited and higher; dmnd
Terr actlre snd flnctoslioas wild and nananally I
T.t.iil ; an an instance rash corn declining from
the bighe.t p"lnt reached l.4ic slroo-t Instant-
Ir ; the shorts were anxions to rorer snd boocM
freely, the onward tendenry brint assisted ro
terlsllr bjr a sharii demand for cah corn, which
was held st a fair premium otct frptvmber
prieei The msrket opened stronger, eased ot,
and then ro rapidly: NTtembr adTsaced
VSlc. October i,Se and orember Iie ; then
declined lle. snde!ol l,e bI1erfoTSv
teraber and October and ehlhr for NoTem
ber than yesterdsT Csah SJ'.'aV.I.c, cloeinc
st.VSS'C) September 44 ,''. clos!n(f at Ke;
October .'rfi,3.llc, dotlnc at il'.e; Norember
ISVaiTJie, cicMlnr at 4,e year HSOMfi',
closing at SIS'e; Msy!!,e, closinf at 4i
Oat Msrket dalt sod easy Caah K)Ve ; 1
.September. i5!,'ilS.e Octobe'r, ttftXt,
elosln at K?c; year MSej May ,',
closing at '.c
Ksciirrs rionr, 9 SW barrels j whet, I1J,
f bashels ; corn. VJi,m bnshels j osu, f,ffi
bushels ; rye, Ui0 bohels : barley, ,
Sin rwajns Hoar. S.700 barrels; whest,
.ero irashsls; arm, 1-.fn bashels; oats,
111,000 bashels; rye, , basbls barley,
ChicafS Ll Stock.
Ckicaoo, .eptmbr , 14.
Tkt Drotrfi Jwnxl reports m
I(o.. Kxeipts. 4.000$ sblpmeaU, .Vtl;
market weak and lor lower; n(h jkja.
WlrOAMti picalac and ahlpplBl V' fo4.S;
light bacon rrcde. i.siiw skips, (XW
CAT-xa Eeeipts, J.i! shit-meats, r;
market stea-ly ; eitrrts, a ro4.t W f vti to
ebc4ce shlppicr, ;.; mmsws H !
lam, ft-S.i i rtnsre cittle u-4j ; stsm
Texacs tt Kti l
Stttar UecelpU. S; shiptomU. tots;
m.rkrt strong s cob-omb to fair. tiyniiSmtf
mMlsm togoocl tl.Sf us.
J. A. STEDMAN
General Insurance Agent
Fire, Tornado, Life and Accident
omcx i DoufiLAS xvksvz,
Oter Ere' Its tor
towt to k tie T.;HMMHMr k m$hi
Silks and Dress Gooi
Ha-rin a Urfr and better Maori stock tfcaa
state, and w
GUARANTEE LOWER PRICES
la by fr the largest and most
Come and See
"Tie large, varied,
A beautiful line,
In this line we can surprise you,
you ever saw. "Seeing ia believing." All kinds of plsia
and fancy from 26c. to $10.00 each.
21 Main Street.
The One-Price Cash Dry Goods House.
GOLDEN RULE STORE.
Goods and Notions!
It will pay you to examine our goods before purchasing elsewhere.
Clothing! Clothing! Clothing!
We have a large stock of clothing, bought at nearly one-half H
value, and will give you a benefit.
Carpets! Carpets! Carpets!
auction goods, but
aad handsome patterns.
We carry one of the best selected stoeks is the city,
no goods but what we warrant.
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complete is the city, mmA
Our Lines of
and all kinds.
and guarantee lower prices
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