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IS-ai-i Lj P-".ySB 5fBg -"j?" 35BSft58E!S5w?S? CLALY- VOL. IV. NO. 133. WICHITA, KANSAS, SATURDAY MORNING, APRIL 24, 1886. WHOLE NO. 601 vnnaniFHiM .. X ."" H X i " ?Mlt Hiratta f 'IJ ; r i' - T707TCSI0KAX. DUtKCTOKY- I TT0H2TEYS-AT-LA W. George W. Clement. Jr., Attorney at law. Ill Main st, Kansas National Bank llnlldinr, V. Ichlta, Kansas.. H. E. Corn, Attoroev-at-Law; oJDce over 122 Douglas i rtltyfim F. P. Martin, Attorncv-at-lw, office over Ilyile A ITnmble'a loot store, 111 Main et. (np-stalrsl Wichita. Kansni tlTOtf l. M. Balderston, " 5tsv at ut. Wichita. S"lTwick COtlEtT nr. Ofc In Cer.ternlal Block. 19S-tf J. R. Sites, Attorney-at-Law. Office 117 E. Ponglas Ave., with Arplo-Ameiican loan and Investment Co. ilTS-wlS-lm Jones & Montague, Vttornevi.-at-lew. Office In Eagle block, over y A Co.'dilrypoodsatore. 72-20-tf J. W. Humphrey. Attorney" at Law, Woodmana Bank Ballding, HI Main n. W. S, Morris, Attorney-at-Law. oSce Temple Block. James F. Major, Attorney at Law. Will practice In all Kansas courts. Collections a sjiedalty. Office over Mnltb & Stover. Dourlas ave, W lclilta, Kan. liatlcn & Rnggles, ttomeya at Law. En&le Block, Wichita, Kan. ! W. COM-IXOS. I.OBT. M. PIATT olHi.cs &. Piatt, -r.evs at Uw. Will practice In both Etate t reileral conrta Office In Temple block, r street, seenri. -talrwav north or Im t fir Wieblth. Tvr.t.bas. W -DA- CEO. w. iDiai. Adams & Adams, Mriw-rM Ijiw Will rrsctlce lnetatearl -I ra eW- Ofl In EaRle Block. Wichita, . 1130- rUrria, Harris & Vermillion, I-rn-ye at T.nw, fjoiuraerclal block, VYIch- l.nseR 0. D. Kirk, Mtornerat Lr Iloorn So. S, Tier litiltdlc?. Wlchllt. Kanf as. U S Lan4 II. c. Et-tS". . I. STANLK. Sluss &. Stanley, Attorney. Wichita, Kansas J. F. Lanck, tlorney at Law, flret door north or U.S. lj.il Office, In Conuiierclal Block. Wichita. Kaneae. special attention given to all kinds of business connected with the U. S. Land Office. K. C IIUGtU". J.T SCHOOVOV I. Rnggles &. Schoonover, Atton.rva-at-Iaw. Offico ovr No. 158, Slain Street, V.'lchlts, Kansas. 82- D. A. Mitchell, Attorney-at-law and collection agent. No. 11 fair, street. Wichita. Kansas 127-tf E. D. Parsons, Attorney at Law ami Real Estate Agent, office npjic-ne laonhitan noi'i, nwraa. uu-uu- PHYSICIAN'S. E. E. Hamilton, M. D Ppecialties- Diseases of the Ev. Ear, Kne and Throat, includinc Catarrh and correctinj Optical errors with appropriate glaetes. Oaee -w cor Douglas and Market, n ttalm. Ich Ita, Kan clliLtwlm" Ifa. Hall. K. 31. Covklik. Drs. Hall L Conklin. 1'hyrlclam.an I siirseoi.s. OlBw orer Wood man A ton's Bank, II) North ilnln street, Wldiita, Kan. siieclal attention to diseases of uomenand all chronicdlseases. All callsln the city jroni'iyattendel day or night. Call at office or tiddree s llrs, llall .V Conklin, lock liox HJ7, Wirhita, Kan. Telephone No. 35. Dr. J. J. Stoner, Ilnmenpathlst OCre opposite lwtt office, iieddence, G3 Nortli Main htreet, Wichita. Dr. D. A. Guyton &Son, rhslciaus and nrgeons. office I am Bloek, lj OerMental hotel; refidrnce 737 Water st, comer Oak. din-Sin Dr. Allen, Chy-dciau and uraeon, O) DongUs aveenne, Ilfcca of Females aspclolty dlC-tf. Ors. McCoy & Purdy, Office 147 Main Ktrect, over Krrht Sons' store, Wlchltr., Kans. Telephone at residence. dlVfm E. B. Rcr.tz, K. D., l'hrslclsn and Scrieor Oflicover Fuller fn's crocry. G. M. Bibbee, H. D on r-r and residence, 311 Donglas aveniie, fconthtiile. Itarr.t s idock, over Derby's Iniple tr eit s-tcre. V iclillr.. KaLsas. dlRS-lm wTa! MinnickTM. D., lioinrcpMldrt Offico with Dr. U 3Iathcns, Main ft, indftalrway north cifl'ostofilce; r-fcWrnce If 17 N. t.urlh St. near l"nln Dejiot, Will Ita, LtJ.Kit. TelrihnieNo. 111. dill D.W. Smitb, kwtjst Lade bnildlrc, Douglas avepne, KcKcc El Patten, i rgeor Dentists. Teeth extracted wilhont ait ttretrrtinrlal teeth. SSI M. Office S17 t li-.iglataie Wichita, han dlli Dr. J. C. Dean, Distist Opposlt" thepostoSlcc Teeth ex trneted without laln. 12-51- Drs. W. L. Doyle & Wilson, ii- iiVpoTprUsnifn .f on' Intc ,--rt-e. ;l! ineX. Hlchltn. 1 V I 'S 1C TEA CIU'.KS. rs. S. T. Ilendrickson, : i-eerorl1ano. Organ snd Thecrv, m North irl.pmtreet .J?'-1- Geo. T. Thompson rro!es!onal 1'ianoTnner and Itepalrer. llef eretic's" Olliallne l!ussel and 1 nomas Sbaw A Co. All lanos tnned by the wave system; the only method that ill tune ycurplat.o per fect and ir.ke It snnnd eharndrg Work Gnar antfl Li.ae orders with Thomas Shaw A Co., iiiu!c ttealTs, Main reet. ai:i:iutects. C. VY. Kellogg, Vrldwctand ui-erintrnJcnt l'lansand siec ICcatlens tor aU'cla-ses of linlldlngs. Office ovrr Hyde's book store. dl.VMf Terry &. Dumont, i 'i-tr rnl Saiwrlntendent. Office in 'li-cfc. Wichita Kanf as. 2 cf Crist X Hush, -'te,..n(i ortrtrt.'ents )ffic,Oreen j . uew blocL , corner Donrlas avenne and tu -re-t. lehlth. Uansas r. O Ijox 21 . T I-"t'rOT. Q w. 1.1RI. Proudtoot &. Bird, '- i ctaud-aptiiLtendei,ts OfflcelnKagle IV. k UA Cm. LA XJC(WS Rcdcers, f'SoturK)4e: ilctnresln all sites and ,t - i.- nlvi carries the tlnest assortment ' i it-tcri fran.ss In .he city. Olve him a frl""Utv 'all ed ni:ne eamides. d-2-tf K. J. Parrott, liacticl raie-.bar.fcf rand IHorator. at Hyde A iloruble's. d6-Cm C. A. its, x, M. D J II. Txu.ul, M.D. Drs. Wilson &. Terrlll, l'rysiclars and Mirscoas, Wlchra. Kan Offlf corner or Main and Hrt street, oter Uar.dolfo'f Trttaurant. opioslts Court llonfe .All calls in city or county J roa tly attended liyiLiy ' rby nlcM rrx iLiit Dr U:lsn nrgprj; Cttarrh In all Its varied fonn; private diteases of male and female conOdectlally treated Can tuaraatee a radical core for lUrsia Dr Tetrill Oltctris. Dltexs-3 cf wou.en and children Will gnatartee a oltlre cure forllen-orrh i sor l'iles. Klsmre. Flstnla.and ell rectal disa-es. Mithost pU . fr one-half the fee cha-gd by rll!tts. OurofB.-IIllsln"lllill apidlanees snch a pure u J fcuff electricity, compre-eed iir. tpray, etc., etc Office hours fivmKe m. to 12m ;ltoSusU7 andp. ns,: feundays, 3 toSp. m. Siockbolders Election Notice. The cuusl meetine of the stock hclders or Gariell Tost aociallon will lie held in Memonat hall April 2Mh, I1, atTJOik m , fjrthe purpose of electing nine directors to serie for the ensnlcgjear Bv order of Board M. ."jTKWAKT. A.JIIKiGiiTec'y rresldent. Only $1 00 Per Pair. Ladies Kid Button Boots Gent Button Boots, KID BALS, GOAT BALS, ""SiSirrf... C. E. Lewis Sl Co. ,TT7f LMIMj To the Dark Cloud Which Has Overhung Chicago for Days At Last Seen Through a Rift and It is Taken as an Augury That the Dreaded Storm-Burst There will be Averted and Sun shine Return. The Terms of Settlement Between Ihe Strikers and Railroad Officials Not Made Public. The Strikers, with Great Jubilating, Re turn to Wotk and Trains Begin To Move Instanter. The Sliver Lining. Cuicago, April :!3. At a conference held last night at tho office of President Newell, of tbo Lake Shore road. Sheriff Hanebttt, J. P. Wright, Coumiissionir .McCarthy, Pliny Smitb, RsilroMl Alloinev Sells Mor ris and Grand .Master .Monnghan, of tbo Switchmen's Protective At-ocntion of the United States, were present- Tb confer ence was held with lotked door, and no di rect information can be voudiscltU its to the outcome of the proceeding. It i s said toslay tbat n prc-pocittun tvaa discussed permitting the men to reume work for sixty days, during which period it W3J hoped that the existing difOciiItiea could bo adjusted by arbitration. The strikers beld a meeting last niht, at which a number of imported switchmen were present. They nerted that they wcro regular snitchmen for the company, and tbat they wero forced to come hero or loso their placo. It was alio said tbat twenty-tivo ol them would not work nny longer for the company. l!y 7:C0 this morning almost all tho strik ers were on band at the Lake Shoro railroad yards, discussing the situation and prospects lor tho day. It was generally thought that any attempt tho company might make would be abortho as in mero confidenco that none of tho engineers would move tho locomotives out of tbo round hotifo jard. At 8 o'iock tbo crowd had grown much larger. As usual, it is composed of idle, curiosity seekers. Uy 9 o'clock the crowd had received large additions, but contented themselves with waiting for something to turn up. Presi dent Newell and other officials ol the Lko Shoro road held a consultation with Sheriff llanchet this morning, but tbo result did not transpire. It was reported that the striking switch men had mado overtures for a settlement of the existing trouble. Several of their rep resentatives aro in consultation with the railroad officials. Kvcrytbing is quiet at tho j ards at this hour II a. m. General .Manager Xewell, Messrs. Am den, 'Wright and lilodgc.lt wero in tbo for mer's office for over three hours this morn ing, but their deliberations were not di vulged. In general it was stated that tbo company renewed its determination to sur render nono of its positions. Tho strikers arrested yesterday appeared in court this morning, but tbo bearing was pattpor.cil until to-morroc 12 M. An important consultation is now in progress between the officials of the road, the sheriff and a representative of tbo strik ers. It is ascertained from official sources that a definite decision will be reached by .T o'clock this afternoon. LATER. The switchmen' strike on tho Lake Shore railway is at an end. An order has just been issued by tho chairman of the commit tee, directing tho switchmen to report at the Forty-third street yard. The old mon go bacK to work at thcirown rcijuert, with out any stipulation whatever on tbo part of the road. Kigbt non-union men return to work along with the union men previous to the strike. An order'for tho men to return to work was telegraphed from the general offico of IheLake Shoro campany at 1:33 p. m., and within ten minutes switch engines began leaving tbo round houo and the making up of trains begun. Tbo blockade completely ended thii afternoon. A number of striking switchmen at the ard declare tho hake bhoro officials agreed on their part to dispose of the 8 non-union men in somo manner within tho next six months by placing tbcm in some other de partment or otherwise carcing for them; in any event to take them away from the yards where they aro at prercnt working. At 3 o'clock an engine pulled out of tho round bouo manned oy a crew of strikers. There is a general shaking of bands and congratulatiug among tho men and every body seems pleased. MUX LATEK. Cmciao, April 2J. When tho strike ended tbo miction whether it waj the result of a capitulation on the part of the strikers or whether tho company has acceded to tbo demands of the men was perfectly a matter of conjecture. Uoth sides claimed tho vic tory and there rested their case. They offered no explanation. Tho strikers and their friends were in u most jubilant frame of mind all day, and when tho torm of set tlement were mado known at tbo secret meeting tbo men all cheered until the build ing trembled. Tbo demeanor of tho officers was in marked contrast to tbat of the strikers. All of tho officers were gloomy and taciturn and repelled newspaper re porters who endeavored to elicit from them tbo basis of settlement. At 2.30 p. m. railroad officials at the Lako Shore depot received a disptch from the company's operator at Porty third street stating that the strikers all wanted to return to work. District Superintendent Atnsden replied by wire, if they did tbo eight men on whoso account tho strike was inaugur ated, must be allowed to go to work with them, and soon after tho contents of Super inrendtnt Amsden's telegram was communi cated to the strikers a dispatch was received from Chairman Stabl, of the strikers com mittee, confirming the report that the strikers wanted to resume work, and that tho strike was at an end. The rejoicing w as general. The eight objectionable men weto at once ordered down to tbo yard w here tho strikers united in making up trains. Chairman Stabl was called on for tho basis of settlement and replied by displaying the following note: W II. stabl. Chairman If all tbo switchmen if the Lake Shore and Michigan Southern railroad in Chicago or Cook county return to work at once I will personally guarantee that within sixty days from this the tight objectionable switchmen will bo furnished other emlpoy raent and permanently removed from their present positions. (Signed) . I5v authority. "I am not at liberty to givo the nams of the man sinning this psptr," continued Mr. Stabl, "but it is genuine and fully sanctioned bv Mr. Newell. More than that it is sworn to." What about tho positions! They are all to bo dimied and the men will go back to work. Tbo company makes a complete capitulation. I would tell cu more, but my word is pledgee! and I cannot do so. Officers of the company .however, continue to assert they had not entered into any agreement, also tht they had cot autkof iied anyone else to do so." In this connection, XeUon Morris, Tireii dcr.t of tbo Kairbank Canning cempanv, was seen to-night at bis residence. He said, rogardins the basis cf settlement between tbo Lako Shore people and the employe. that ho was not at liberty to reveal anything, but the fact that the men had gone" to work and business had been resumed was luffirisai for his firm. They ship considerable freight via the Lake Shore road; in fact, tho bnlk of their stuff went via that route. The Fairbanks Can ning company had contracts with teveral equipping, and these contracts mast b filled within a short period of time, and they could not afford to pile up their freight awaiting tho pleasure of some railroad offi cers. The result was, a conference was held and an arrangement arrived at whereby work could be resumed. You can flatly contradict the statement to tho effect that tho Fairbanks company aro to find places for the 8 objectionable men. The inference, drawn from Mr. Fairbanks was thit such a pressure was brought to bear upon the Lake Shore company by tho packing company that they were compelled to sign an arrangement to make places for tho eight men within sixty days and this agreement chiinnan Stahl carries ia his pocket. Union vs. Union New Youk, April 23. Tho cars on the Third Avenue Surface railroad began run ning at 7:30 this morning. There was no excitement whatever around the depot. 17 p to 1U ocloclc lony-lour cars naa started from tho depot. It is intended to start four cars on the Twenty-fifty street branch of the road to-day. President Lyon received a letter to-day signed by tho stock exchange recommend ing that all the roads should combine for mutual protection, stating that was what labor unions feared the mot- NewYoejc, April 22. Tho car-drivers strike was in scssson the greater part of tho day. Tbe company stopped running at G:C0 to pay, and during tbo day Go cars were run. To-morrow 80 cars will be run onThirdavenuelinoand8 on 12oth street line. Possibly some cablo cars may ba started. Another K. of L. Statement. New Kku.vswick, April 23. John W. Hayes, member of the general executive board, Knights of Labor, returned here last evening. Ho says no progress has been made towards a settlement of differences be tween the strikers and tbo Gould system of railways. Tho cause is now, however, in such shape from which it is expected tbat tbo congressional committee, reaching St. Louis, and meets the citizens' committee, these two bodies may bo ablo to hit on some plan of settlement. Ho says tho reports sent out by tbo rail ways tbat they aro handling all tbo freight they want every day aro untrue. Tbe rods are all blocked up, and what freight is run out coea out under the protection of deputy sheriffs and the militia. Tbe railways' claim, Hayes admits, tbat they havo now men to do all tbe work they have to do, w hich is very little, on account of the blockade. There have been, he says, 15,000 loaded cars standing in tbe yards for four weeks. Mr. Hayes fays tho un cnlledfor shootinir of masses of innocent people by deputies was instigated by rail way authorities. The Knights of Labor say they cannot get tbo help of tho state milit'a to run their trains, they therefore got together a gang of roughs, who brought on trouble, and the governor then ordered the militia on tho scene IIo further says that lawyers, employed by tbo Knights of Liabor, havo now in their possession ample evidenco to convict prominent officials of tbe Louisvilloand Nashvilh railway of in-J slicnling this not. The whole spirit and intention of tbe or der, says Mr. Hayes, is opposed to strikes and boycott", which have been brought on because of tbo want of laws to prevent them. An endeayor will be mad to pro vent in the future any such uprisings as are now progressing, without the authority of tho general assembly. Mr. Hayes goes to St. Louis this evening. Take Sugar In Thelr'n. Hc.vTEr.'s Pourr, April 23. Ten arrests of strikes, aggregated yesterday's riots, havo been made, three of tbem having been clubbed by police. Tho striko of Urooklyn warehouse men and engineers of hoisting apparatus at the docks remains unchanged. Their demands aro for fivo cents an hour increase. Tho longshoremen are kindly disposed to tbe warehousemen and will, un less tho latter havo their demands granted, knock off within a few days. Jeisey City, April 23. The Matthew son & "Wichers Sugar lleflning company announced to-day an increase of 10 pcrcont in tho ws-ec of 1,800 men employed by tbem, to take effect May 1st. Tho Proper Capor. Chicago, April 23. A committee repre senting 200 machinists employed in the shops at Cicero, of tho Northwestern rail way, waited to-day on Marv in Hughitt, gen eral manager of that road, demanding tbat after May 1 they should b: required to work only eight heurs per day or that tho ralo of wages should be increased 20 per cent. The committee was assured by Hughitt that their communication would reccivo consid eration from tbo management of tho road and bo replicel to in a fow dsy. Plasterers and Moulders. Sis Antonio, Tex., April 23. The plast erers at work here all struck yesterday, de manding S3 for eight hours or $4 for ten hours work per daj-. No trouble resulted. Tho employes in tho National foundry and iron works at Scottdalo struck to-day for an advance in wages, in conequence of which the work closed down. A greater portion of the men are Knights of Labor. An Injunction Granted. New York, April 23. Judge Andrews, in tbe supreme court chambers to-day grant ed an injunction restraining the St. Louis Fort Scott and Wichita railroad company from issuing, transferring, selling or deliver ing any of it bond", secured by its mortgage of October, 18S2, which shall be in excess of tbo total issuance of bonds representing Sl.'.OOO per milo of tbo completed road un til further sections of tho road are com pleted, justifying such an increiso. Raltroad Extension. New York, April 23. The predicted ex tension &nd d'vclopment of the Chicigo, liock Island and Pacific railway system is to becomo a fact forthwith. The company his determined to issue 10,009,000 in now bonds."Contracts were signed in Wall street yesterday by the term" which the banking liouso of Kukcl, Loel & Co. subscribed for them. The bonds are to bo fivo per cent, collateral trusts. Kukel, Loel & Co. pur chased them at 8 per cent, abovo par. A K. C Duet. Kansas Citt, April 23. Tho freight handlers strike at the Missouri Pacific depot lias been without effect. Fifteen men failed to report this morning, but their places wero taken by new applicants. A careles" blat in an excavation caused considerable commotion around Seventeenth and Central streets at 5 o'clock this after noon. A woman was hurt and a child prob ably family injured. A number of windows were broken. The man who caued the ex plosion was arrested. Posthumous Paper Pan-ama, April 23. Uv tho explosion of March 20th at the port of Tumoca of the boiler of tbe steamer Colombia serious loss of life resulted. The Colombia htd on board fifty-fe-ur pasengtrs, of whom fifteen wero killed and .lineteen wounded. The scene presented was most heartrending and two instances .vcre noted of aged mothers dying of grief at the lot of their children. Millions In It. Citt or Mexico, April 23. The great lawsuit of tbe Neauorvalus Mining com pany of Pachuca in defense ot thir pro perty against Andres Tcllo. the claimant of the Ncauorvalus property, has been decided by tbe supreme court in favor of the min ing company fter a protracted litigation which cost 55,000,000. Tbi i one of the greatest mining cases for a century and in volved property of enormous value. HlKh Water. Heuxa, ArV., April 23. La.t night tho Ieveo at Old Town, sixteen miles south of here, broke an the Arkansas side, and in a short time tbo channel was forty feet wide and hs been torn away bv the escaping wa ter till there i no hope of closing tee break while the river i$ at its present depth. Thousands ol acres of fertile cctton lands are already overflowed, and it is estimated that a- million acre will be submerged be fore the levee can be repaired. Treacherous Floods. MivNEArcLis. Kaa., April 23. This sec tion was visited by a verv heaw rain last night and streams are at flood height. C. G. Tower, one of the wealthiest and most highly esteemed citizens of this coun ty, was drowned to-day while attempting to cross Lindsay creek. "The deceased iu 65 years old aadks a large family and circle of friends in Kansas. His body has not yet been recovered. Shut Down Bikmixctok, Vt. April 22. An attach ment has bn placed on the Birmington mills and they have shnt down. This is tho largest millicc property ia Vermont. no to i) In Its Pretended Efforts Yester day to Gravely Con sider the President's Message to Con gress on the Great Labor Problem, That Body Descends from the Place of Patriotism and Assumes the Role of the Pothouse Politician and Ward Bummer, and Strives to Obtain Partisan Advantage Out of the Unfortunate Condition of Affairs, Rather Than in a Manly Way Endeavor To End the Troubles. FORTY-NINTH CONGRESS. House. Wasuixoton-, April 22. The house met at II o'clock in continuation of yesterday's cession and immediately went into commit tee of the whole, Mr. Wellborn of Texas, in tho chair, on the river and harbor bill. Four hours the bill wa considered and some little progress made, and a few moments be fore noon tbe committee rose and tho house adjourned and tho session of Friday opened. Tho president's message on the labor troubles having been read by the clerk, Mr. Springer of Illinois, moved the referenco tj the committee on labor with instructions for the committee to report upon it by bill or othorwiso. Mr. Bulterworth's motion was lost yeas 77, nays 147. Mr. Road of Main, regretted that there would be no opportunity t discuss tho message in committtee of'tbe whole. The result would havo been mom speedy and Uselul to legislation, than would be accom plished bvils reference to a standing com mittee. Thero being SO minutes allowed under the rules Mr. Buttcrworlh secured the floor. The object of the motion to refer the message to tho committee of tho whole, he said, had been considered by some gentleman as unw ise because it would not be reached at an early day. Every gentle man believed, or ought to believe, tbe mes sage tbe president sent presented a question of "vast consequence to the country. It had been bis purpose if bis motion had prevailed to a'k unammou consent to fix an early day for consideration of this question with the hope and expectation that it might bo fairly considered, notwith a view of control ling elections in November, but with a view to getting the right solution of this great problem. He wished the people could read what was passing in tbo minds cf their assembled legislators here, and segregate their desire to do what was best for tbo country from what was regarded as u mero expedient to catch votes. He protested, in tho name of American manhood, against any policy that segregated its fellow citizens and set them apart if tbey had any interest in conflict with the groat mass of the people. Who was there tbat hoped and expected his children would eat bread except in accord with God's order: "By the sweat cf his face?" He had tbreo boys at his hearth stone, one of whom had suffered from tho hand of allliction and who would fight the battle of life against fearful odds, and be protested against any resolution, against any organization, tbat would segregate one of these beys and set tbcm apsrt as belong ing to the great constituency represented here. Gentlemen here could not elevate labor; God bad done that in the beginning. He was tired of this demagogism to catch votes, not by asking what was best tor labor, but what tho working-men could be induced to believe was best lor them. He was in favor of organization, which brought together all men and recognized the universal brother hood of men. Tho bill which passed here a fow days ago wa a hollow mockery and a shame; it was not intended to do anything for tho laboring men; it was a mero tub to a whale a dalibcrato purpose t Tj.itch voles. He criticised tho want of considcra-. tion given to the arbitration bill by the committee on labor. There had been no effort to ascertain facts. If a member se cured filtecn minutes to speak on tbe bill, he would devote eight minutes to abusing Jay Gould, six minutes to abusing corporations and then surrendered tbe other minute of his time, being unequal to the task of sug gesting any remedy. WhV didn't vou suggest a remedv? asked Mr. O'Niel, of 'Missouri. Because you didn't givo mo time to even open my mouth, replied Mr. Buttcrworth. Mr. Bland, ot Missouri, said we had a bill hero some days ago that p ropoied to set tbe laborers of the country at work; how did the gentleman vote on that! The contraction of the currency is impoverishing the peoplo to day. Still harping on my daughter, quoted Mr. Butterworth in replyl If wo were desirous of infant baptism here tbo gentleman would stand up and want to have tho baptitmal basin purchased with standard silver dol lars. Applause. In concluion Mr. But terworth said that congress owes it to itself to take up the labor question and consider it carefully and then refer it to an appropriate committee, and it reported to a committee ho feared a measure would be reported rep resenting, not tbe needs of the hour, but political needs of the coming campaign. Mr. Randall, of Pennsylvania, confessed to a feeling of surprise at the heat with which the gentleman from Ohio had ap proached Ibis subject. He desired to direct attention to tbe fact that tbe constitution made it tbe duty of the president from time to time to communicate to congress touch ing the state ot the union and recommend ing such measures as he shall deem neces sary and expedient- The president bad not ventured a hair beyond th.t, and how was he met here! He was met here with an a s auit on his motive. There was not one word against the proposition which he made; on tbe contrary there was not an intelligent man in tho country but knew tbe present condition of labor of tbe country demands the attention of congres. It w eay to question a man's motive. He tad also sup posed the right to question the motives of a human being rested with a higher power. He asked that tbe mesage should have du consideration and deliberation, and a remedy fcr the troubles concerned, if poesible, bv a law. He declared that then" was not a word in it that appealed to any particular party, or any sect, or any class of rcen in tbe United States. On the contrary it appealed to congress as a body of mere citizens wish ire for tbe public welfare. (Applause.) Mr. Weaver of Iowa, was in favor of the motion to commit with instructions, that the messaco might be calmly considered. The gentleman from Ohio "(Butterworth) said it eculd only receive deliberate consid dcration by the committee of the whole. But what example had the gentleman him self set! He bad not suggested any remedv for the troubles. It was easy to find fault and harp and criticise, but It required states manship and calm deliberation to meet the underlving causes of the preent troubles. Mr. Gibson, of "West Virginia, thought tbat the gnt!emaa from Ohio should net undertake to bring party into the discussion of this question. The gentleman had heard that tbe majority of the house would not bring forward a" proposition which would hay any practical results on th labor troubles! The troubles with which the country was suffering were tbe rult of powers given by corrupt congresses to great corporations under twenty years of Repub lican administration. It was waUred stock the uniust charters granted br cogres against which labor was rebelling. Gentle men en tbe otter siae ougci not to assail this house because it could not bring about a remedy in a day, but ou;ht to confess tb criza and wrongs of these twenty yean of legislation. Mr. 0'NieL of Missouri, said the arbitra ticc bill had been discatsd br the bouse for frtwe i?av-t A rot on ward f Tsrlii?Mn bad been injected in the deUt. It pasted bv a four-filths vot It had been nncrted unanimously by tb committee whs had been easdorsVd by the jsumali cf tie coati- ;s try and by ice intelligence ol the cenctry. It rested with the Resilesnan from Ohio to inject partisanship into the question. The gentleman was like the man with one story; if the conversation did not give him an op portunity of telling his story he would stamp his foot on tbe floor and say that sounds like tv gun, and talking of gum . He was so full of partisan hills that hs could resist no opportunity of showing it. Mr. Reed, of Maine, expressed his satisfac tion with the vote be cast for tha arbitration bill. The gentleman from Pennsylvania (Randall) in undertaking to explain the reason for this messago was the only man who had accused him. Nobody on tho. Re publican side had found any fault with tbe firesidect or had even complained cf th ateness of his arousing t tbe subject. The question which was stiiring among the peo p'e should be deliberately considered by congress. It might be that congress could devuo a remedy; it might be it could not; but it was bound to consider tbe question, and bound to consider it with regard to solving the problem beforo the November e'ectiom. Mr. McCrary. of New York, was gratified wita the president's message. He thought it was a wise and forcible document. Tbe relations between labor and capital were not as harmonious as should be. and the mes sage looked toward tho beginning of har mony, tie am not oeueve me prober way to sbttlo difficulties between labor and capi tal was the use of violence. Ho believed ar bitration was tho best plan. Concres3 should recognize that labor had rights, but also that capital had rights, and it was the duty of congress to cultivate harmony and good relations between tbem. Mr. Springer, of Illineis, supported this motion, claiming tbat the committee en labor was the proper place to refer tbe mes sage. He had moved instruction because be desired ta respond promptly to the recom mendations el me president, 'lnewise and thoughtful message of the president should be considered in a proper spirit. He op posed tbo motion to refer it to the commit tee of tbo whole, because it would be de layed there. Mr. Springor's motion was then agreed to. Mr. Voorhees, of Washington Terri tory, rising to a question of privilege, of fered tho following resolution: Resolved, Tbat tbe committee on rules be instructed to inquire whether L. D. M. Swett or any other gentleman of tho house who appealed for the privilege of admission to the floor under rule 34, is interested as agent or attorney for any railroad or other corporation, or interestoi in anv claim or bill pending before congress, and to report to the bouse tbe result of such inquiry with such recommendations as may be necessary. It had been an open secret, he said, that ever since the beginning of this congress a powerful lobby, organized in the interest of various railroad corporations, bad infested congress, and tbe rules of the house had been openly, repeatedly and notoriously set at defiance by some members ot tbat lobby. He protested against tho continuance of that rank and crying abuse. Ho did not in tend to reflect upon Mr. Swett, but bad in serted his name because be personally knew Mr. Swett was attorney for tho North ern Pacific Railroad company, according to suggestions by Mr. lllount and Mr. Rtnd.ill. Mr. Yoorhees modified his resolution by omitting the name of Mr. Swett, and by providing that tho inquiry shall bo carried on by a select committee of five members. As modified the resolutien was adopted. Tho bouse then went into committee of tho whole, Mr. Hatch of Missouri in the chair, on tbe private calendar. When tho committee rose a senate bill was passed for tbe relief of Emerson Eth ridge and William I!. Stekes. 1 ho house then tcok a recess until 7:30, tbo evening session to be for the considera tion of pension bills. The houso at tho evening session pased sixty pension bills. Adjourned. MORE LIGHT On the Subject Matter Before tho Consr9Slonal Labor Com mittee. Wasuinqton, April 23. Tbe fourth day's session of the house cCaimitteo on labor difficulties in tbo southwest opened to-day with tho examination ofFi.-,nck S. Turner, general secretary and treasurer of tho Knights of Lnbor. He laid he had taken part in the attempt to arrive at a set tlement and was present at Powderly's in terview with Gould. Tho Knights of Labor bad no political object and did not seek legislation and bad known no such move ment on their part. Mr. Parker handed the witness a petition in tavor ol unlimited coinage of tho stand ard silver dollar, purporting to be signed by 7C0 local assemblies. Mr. Turner stated that ho had novor seen or heard of the petition before, but tbat tbe organization did not deny the right of any of the assemblies to petition congress. Mr. Buchanan After examining the peti tion did you not state that you thought tbe petition could be traced to societies outside of and unconnected with the Knights of Labor! Mr. Turner went on in reply to the ques tion from Mr. Crain, to describo tbe inter view which ho and bis colleague, Mr. Baili-y bad with Mr. Uoxie in St. Louis. The chairman In your statement jou used tbe word order in reference to men go ing back to work. Can tbe central power of j our organization order tho men to work. or order tbcm to quit! Mr. Turner (hesitatingly) "Well, I do not understand that it we issue an order for the men to get to work they would refuse to go no matter who ordered them out- Mr. Cram l ou havo no power to order a strike, have you! jlr. lurner ics. The chairman (with an air of suprise) You have! Mr. Turner Yes. Mr.'Crain AVheredo you derive your power from to order slriket! Mr. Turner Wo have no power directlv to order a strike, but wo bave power to ap prove or disapprove a strike. Mr. Crain Was this strike approved or disapproved. Mr. Turner WeJ never knew anything about it until we received a telegram from Mr. Hopkins. It never bas been approved. The witness thoroughly believed in arbi tration and would like to see arbitration compulsory. Mr. Crain Suppose th arbitrators re ported tbat tbe knights of Labor should go to work at a dollar a day, wben they wanted a dollar and a half! Are you willing to say you would ask your fellow workmen of tbe Knights of Labor to abide by tbat! Mr. Turner It I entered into an agree ment to abide by arbitration, I would sum mit. Mr. McDowell mado a statement in lieu of one of Gould's suggestions yesterday as to me propriety os win; iuc iiui tr neers and omccrs licensed oy ine general government. Tbe witnt i favored it. Referring to tbe remark made yesterday bv Hopkins as to prominent persons con nected with the Knights of Ibor having been seen around brokers oSces, called forth the most positive denials of all the strikers as V speculations by Powderly, McDwell and Turner. The committee at 1:20 closed its sitting in Washington, and arranged that tbe members should leave for St. LouU Monday morning. Washington News DOUCOi Cr CCUMITTXEa. WAsnwoTOS, April 23. The senate committee on appropriations to-day finished consideration of the pcstcflce appropriation bill and Mr. Plumb will report it to tfce j senate Monday. Tbe only important amendments are as follow": fMOfiM added to the appropriation far Increasing special j mail facilities to male connection with 1 Cuba; approprsalitg isOO.000 for tbe j foreign mail service, and last year's pro- vision that no more than $40,000 be csed for the extension cf tie free delivery service j re-adopted- j The conference of the two Louses upon j the Indian appropriation bill have toiay reconciled their tiigtt dmerences of opinion j and the till will be repcrted to tb twoj bouses at once. The chsef ina t la respect to the increase made Vy the s-snate j in provisions for Indian schools. The boox , committee has accepted this. j THB BALAXCX Or TKADZ. ' Tie total value cf expcrtaUens during j the twelve months ended March 1st. le&S.i were J6io,95'k520, and darisr the precweij twlve month $745,71951?; increase. ing tw4 77.762.009. The values of the imports for tie twelve , months ending Varta 1st, 1SSS, were 6I I, 77370. and for the prece"ding twelvt months $506202,955; aa increase of 13,- 1 579,515. I S7OT TArTTIC. The advance heti cf tie report of Jo- , sepa U. W eesa, expert ana specai agent ci , the cecrsa barawu. upon stnka and loci-1 cU ocCTrrirg within the Lcrisxlstaiej dcx-J ing the calendar year 18S5. bave been re ceived by the interior cepartment The records show, the report savs, that many strikes and lockouts still grow out of the most trivial causes. They are also due, especially in localities wherelarge bodies ot workmen are gath ered, to the fact that there will always be found men who, too frequently from sinister and mercenary motives, cause disturbances and endeavor to inaugurate strikes. When strikes are in progress their duration is lia ble to be prolonged by the efforts of such persons; yet the tendency for the present is towards less frequent strikes and lockouts. The number of strikes in certain of the prominent trades, as given In the report, are at follows: Iron and steel industry, 235; coal mining, 13S; textile trade, 4C; cigar making. 42; build ing trade, 46; transportation, 36; printing trades, 23; glass industry, 27; piano making, 14: boot and shoe making, 11. Much the greater portion of the strikes and lockouts reported upon were caused by differences as to rates of wages. A total of 503, or 36 per cent, were the result of scaling wages, or 02 per cent, of all were for ad vance, and 9J per cent were against reduc tions. Strikes growing out of demands for advance are much more infrequently suc cessful than these against a reduction. In conditions of trade tbat justify an advance it is much more to tbe interest ofthe-em-ployer to give in than bave his work stop. Of tbe 813 strikes the result of 4Sl,or 50 per cent are given. Of these 165. or 35 per cent were successful; 85, or 13 percent, were compromised, and 227, or 47 per cent, were unsuccessful. It will be noted that wbi'e a larger num ber of strike", 503 out of 813, were for an advanco in wages, a larger proportion of strikes for this cause were successful than for any of the other. Of tfce important classes of 07 strikes for an advance, of which tbe results aro given, 127, or 41 per cent were successful; 62, or 20 per cent were compromised, and 118, or 39 per cent were unsuccessful. On the other hand, the forty five strikes or lockouts, where the demand was against a reduetion insisted on by tbo emplovers, three only of these, of which the result Is given, wero successful, eight were compromised, and thirty-four were unsuc cessful. Of tbe other classes thesO involv ing ques tiens relating to the payment of wages were uniformallv successful." Out of thetwosty strikes in connection with tbe payment of wages, or which results are given, 11, or bo per cent were successful, six wero comprom ised, and three reported as unsuccessful. On tbe other hand, every strike in connection with hours ot labor, of which tho result is givtn, was successful. In questions relatii.g to administration and methods of work the strikers wero as a re sult unsuccessful. Of 813 strikes by causes reported upon, C10, or 80 per cent, were strikes and 81, or 12 per cent, lockouts. From the 414 of the 720 strikes reported, wero statements showing the number of men idle to have been 123.262; making an aver ago of 310 men to each strike. The report concludes as to wages lost. It appears that 61,779 employes lost $3,771, 0y7; this would be at the rate of $57 each. As the exact number of employes estimated was 228,733, tho total lo.s of wages on this average would bo $13,003,866, which they would have received had works run con stantly. Of course there would bo a number of off sets to this. In case the strikes were success ful the additional wages would compensate for a portion of this loss. In other casts wbcro unionism existed in tbe trades in which thero wero strikes the men received strike pay or strike benefits. Hut strike ben efits in most cases was simply refunding money that bad been previously paid. The strikers in maiy cases lost their place-s and hence their actual los would bo what wage tbey would havo eirned at their eild labor, minus wht they did earn in presumably less profitable employment. LEGAL DEATH. James Wasson, Joseph H. JaCkson and Robert Fowler Not None No More Ft. Smitu. Ark., April 23. J..me Waj jgii and Joseph U. J&ckson were executed here to-day for n murder committed in the Indian Territoty. Expecting n respite. United States Marshal Carroll postponed tbe hour of bancmg until 2 p. m wben the prisoners wore dressed and tho death war rants read. They wero then ironed, and af ter bidding their fellow prisouers good-bye were taken to tbe scaffold nt 3 o'clock. Before being handcuffed Jackson at tempted to cut his throat with a bottle tbat some of the prisoners had given him, but was prevented by the guards alter he hail cut an ugly gah in his neck. This incident caused some delay. The gallows awaiting Wasson and Jackson was surrounded by guard", and after tho minister prayed tbe doomed men bad been made to bid each other good by, tbo caps were adjusted and alter a last farewell to tbe guard, re porters and others present, the drop was sprung at 3:10 p. rn., and both men died without a struggle. The execution was witnessed by about 100 people, mostly deputy marshals, guards and rorters. Both men protested their inno cence and Jackson said the witnesses swore lies against him. This makes seventy-one hanged on this gallows within tbe past twelve years. All tor murders committed in tho Indian Ter ritory. James Wa'son, convicted of tbe murder of Henry .Martin, in Chicasaw Nation, in November, 1SS1. Wasson and a young In dian named McLaughlin were under tbe in fluence of liquor at the time of the murder. Having an old grudge against Martin, be went from place to plce seeking Um, fin ally lound him and shot blm down and rode away. Wasson, 'earing bis victim rr.it;lit not be dend, returned and fired another bul let through bis head. Joseph Jackson, a negro, was charged with wife murder,imply because he thought his wile too much trouble to him. He emptied the contents of a double-barrelled shot gun into her breast on the evening of March 21, 1SS5, at Scullyville, Choctaw Nation, when washing dishes at home. EvaSsVILLI, Ind., April 23 A special to the Journal says Itobert Fowler, who murdered Miss Lvdia Bennett, was banged at Morganfi'ld, I'nion county, at 100 this morning. He confessed his guilt and said he deserved his punishment. Whn tbe drop fell tbe rope broke and be fell to tbe ground. He was ried, tbe rope lied to tbe beam and in twenty minutes be was declared dead. Five thousand people witnessed tbe handing. A Bloodthirsty Fiend Kansas Citt, Apnl 23. George Arm strong, an emplove of tie Richards Con over Hardware company, of this citv, was kill to-day by U. T. Smith, also an em ploye. The two men were engaged in to packing department and were at wrk alone together this morning, on tbe third floor of tbe building. Smith came down to the office and inform i Mr.Conover tbat b had struck Armstrorg with an ar. Mr. Con over went up stairs at once and found Arm strong lying on the floor in a pool of blood, while blood and brains were ooxing from wounds in his head. Aid was summoned for tbe wounded man and Smith was takes in custody. It seems that while the mn were at work Smith suddenly seized an axe and dealt Armstrong a blow from behind on tbe hack of fin head. As the latter fell Smith struck him again, inflicting a wound on bU tsnpZes, He then went down stairs and told what be had done It appears tbat Sisitb la-i b-"J acting coeerir lor tome days, ana cis wile says fc reevctlv atumpted to cut bis own throat. but was j r entl by herself and dgLt b :re lait sne toos a razor Irotn cue i no months ago, she relates, he joined the Knigbts of Il-or, and when L attnspd suicide said b- was tired ot this Knights of Labor basis. Smith said Armstrocg Lad twrued hia about & real rUV dVl and he determined tit be should cot dV it any more, and to street: btm this moixisg. Smith at preotit h ia tbe police statics. Arrcstroes is tbut SO rears old. He dtd to-night- He leaves a wjfe, now at Fortst vill. N- Y., wbr his raaias wiHbe takes. Smith has a rif and ttfld rVrre. His fatter and mother Hve on a tarn: sear F- Scctt, Kaa. Sudden Death. MtMO-vr hov.z, rtaa April 2J David Smith, a promisee: asd wealthy citizen of trber coqs -of k &L. ii, aher, morcis from Gres coantr. VClaon, ia liu. asd CsCt is tbe f ioct bi"ine Span. Their Fundimsnts. CroCiCro. April iX Tbe Evesiar Jeers aTs KockforJ, IU, ipeoal savi tt chtiirrs . in the Ac'a s rioo( are prepares, a ssrie, beirg cLsiiid with tbe bosci fernce.. Weather Report. W-asmN-GTON-, April, 24, 1 a. m. Indica tions for tbe Missouri valier arc: Fair weather, preceded in the southern portion by local rains, winds becoming variable; slowly rising temperature. Rates Advanced CniCAOO, April 23. The Union Pacific and Burlington and Missouri River roads to day abondoned rebates on trans-continental passenger rates and also made further ad vance in fare. A circular was issued by the roads named giving notice that com mencing April 25th rates from the Missouri river to California points will be iccreised to the following figures: First-class, unlim ited, SCO; first-class, limited, $50; second class or emigrant, $35. These rates ar without rebate and to take tbe place of all one-way ticket rites from here to California. Tho attempt to advanco trans-continental freight rate, westbound, has not been much of a succe.-s. The advertising cf the Union Pacific railway and tbe Waba-h has been an obstacle that none of tbe roads could re move and a majority of them still Use the SO cent rate. Indicted. St. Locis, April 23 A large number of indictments were returned to the criminal court to-day. Among the persons indicted are Martin Irons. A. C Cougblan, promi nent Knights cf Labor; George M. Jackson, S. M. Nicholas, for tampering with the tele graph; Messrs. McGerry, Burnett and Chase for obstructing trains on tbe Missouri l'a cific railway, and nine bakers for bein con cerned in boycotting a bakery. Business Failures New Yore, April 23. Tho business fail ures occurring throughout the country In the last seven davs numlier. for tbe United States, 169; Canada, 25. total, 19 i, com pared with a total ot 1S2 last week, and 215 the week previsious. Put It Back. Cincinnati, Apnl 23. One nundrcd blacksmiths in Hiram W. Davis & Co' car riage manufactory struck to-day for tbe restoration of former wage. FOREIGN FLASHES. Soain. Madrid, April 23. An attempt was made this morning to desttvy tho church of San Lsuis, lb!) city. An explosive was placed inside one of the enormous hollow candles which stand on cither side of the altar. The explosion instead of taking placo while the church was crowded, as probably intended, occurred before tho people bee-in to gather. The edifice was badly wrecked, nnd two sex tons who wjro in tbe building, were badly burned. Tbe outrage has produced a pro found ard widespread excitement and m dignatiou in the city. No trace or Identity of persons in tbe conspiracy ha yet been divulged. France 1'akih, April 23. It is understood tbat France will join the other powers in the is sue of an ultimatum insisting on Uteece abandoning warlike preparliuns, but will re fusu to join them in any naval demoslr&tkn intended to coerce Greece. Ireland. Gaiavat, April 23. Tbo trustees of tbe extensive Symcs estates near Westport bave offered to turn over the lands in fee to tho tenants, the property to ba sold at the pre ont poor law valuation. Tbo otler has ere ateatcd a sensation throughout IreUud. MARKETS BY TELMRA.'... Testenlsy belnj Good Frl'Jay there were no scaMjnsor Hoards of Traile or at" ck Uichans hence no pro luee or 6tek quotations Ooicii.o. April 31. Cattle Ksesll.U, Teoo; shipments, i(M); mar ket alow, snl lie loweri ehtppluir slrer' VJ) al.MO jxiuail It 2ia.lS; UV;ers anl fters, ! 'txjtt TO: vw. bnlle ami tnlxel, l llrt.'t"; bnlk, i TKiJ li; tarenjrli Trxia. l 3 Ml. Hofra KerelpU. IS OO: shipments, ( ); market Terr slow; lJKw lower; ruiigh and mixed, J 5"4 1 J; parkins anil hl-lnt H M 3i25; light 8J H-4 15; skill. S1S1 41 Mieep Feeelj t. WW; hlmrnt. . slow and wrnk: mtir, 1 PnfrS (O. shorn Texas, SI ZAVi$l V. itaesss CUT Live 3t:ct. K-sAtavv. Aprils:. Cattle Uecrip:. 1181 i shipments, XO; market for bulchera ami shipping ".er?s ilnll and slow, buyers hohllns: off; me unnn!for fertlers and native; frm! to choir, at rct.e"i, common to medium. I Coil 15; feeders, tiel HI (0; cows : ovists Hogs llectlpts. S.2M; shlpmerU. 4.UV mirkft ant and loner, choice anil light, 51 t 05; mixed paeklcir. SI cotS Hi Sheep Krrolpu 131i shipments. lMt market dull, wkak.SMsiOe lower St Loul" Live Stock Sr Loci", Ai;lt3J Cattle I'rceli Is, "'. htpments. 0u; markrt fairly aUW and prices, shade flrm-r; rood to choice bltiptnjr. V orutJ &i o.tn nvon to fowl, l ai ill butchers trr, I SI 3 S3, ntockrrs and to-lrr-, SI l"l V); cows and hrlfers. S: !M3 73. Hoirs recetpu two; hlpmmits 2VI; insrk't actlte and ittoncnn stood, ilbt and medium; heaw, $1 14 IS; mli'd racMnp. S3 Tt-jf. M; light', 3 3&l 03 ."hreD-.llerelnU 300. ihlprcectf , nose; markst qciet; t4' WI1CHTA MARKETS. Heavy Draft Drivers Medlnm work I'onles, broke Ponies, wild Ponlm, Indian . . CATTL. 3ntchers' steers Fat cows and h!frta Shipping steers NCU1. 3X to 14 bands, 4 to T years old It to IS bands, 4 to 7 years old 13 to 18 hands 4 to 7 Tears old .S1VV31T3 . 1K4SIV . - aMtloi . & 40 ya 21 Its i Vis. 73 x ov .v I lj4 10 ev) 73 ! 173t r lll 730 a .VwtTO nan a Sblpplnr hof s Stock boss Qrtio -S'ew rollllnsr wheat. New ahlppln? wheat lower rradra MlirdLorn White Corn Dal . . Keil Texas do .. . Produce Irish Potato's Km Halter .. - - ... Cbres .... Unions Apples, CUekena. per dotsa ... S. C. Mains B.C. IU. Bacon Banoo sides. U. S. ftldet Bbootders . . . ... .... Cora meal riocr, hlrt paunt flour, ptot . . nwr. XXXi flour XXX Chop f es-i Hnva ... Shorts ;ia lf-ti Hl w 5"VJ1 .s ux m , li : '-& 1 to it 173 J3a Xtv KAt'-i 7 JtHITJX-iXj The Furnisher. 113 Main Street, Will receive the Iralance of his stock this -week. KAKOAIM X!( KEAL E17A7JL A e arrlcclteriJ and "Uxri fara tir asyS ess-Lalf rclt- rrw etrj, sVit 1st trr rkr. ee-T-artsT ertlffl frrs4 tvr fAslos, J"Tt t j r-l vater uxj a saaII s. I Jlls"f nu la ctrru'iT ci -i -" s'.tVyrM. tyUi Srm M tbef ; wlst-Jac in sake benbea Alto rttra tr-jprrtj fev fsrthrrj nse i dan Cfcxlt T Peare. . hta LrsiJ 1 tnttriu at cttv S ctlTs-tf trio to A. M. GARRISON roK HAND-MADE HAKSESJ". AU KIMMERLY & ADAMS, K.wtlfcU,rrT) , XCSTJSSSIS ASS T0rK7C2S AC (WJsVS l Lims, Plaster, Cmest and 8tifcir.i StCTe?. KTOa tUta tri,Ktwm rise .aJ J j - j WltTFnTA. KAK. j TO THE PUBLIC, Bucsle. Phaetons. Surries. Carriages and W!ronat CtlST. This Is no at.er tlsln? scheme, but a notice to the people ol a clovni: sale, made in coml faith to cloe our sloes, at tbe earlie-t possible date a now offer our jrooel at estrtlv what thev rot us In our repository. To rxpediale matters we will accommodate people wto are not quite ready to ptirchae, bv UUni a small pavment. and bold buv for tbem everal days a III alo tale coo.! note. Any parties having honest doutt about tb cot part, miv learn from other dealer here who have touch t and mM these ooN the cot of tbem. to wblrh we will adJ freicut. and that will be the price to vou. Uurhome Is in Wirhltt. and vve 111 be here to make pood our tatements. Your trulv. II. K. TULLEIL. ia W Douglas ave. PHILADELPHIA STROE, As soon are completed we will re move to our new store room, on the south-west corner Douglas ave, and Market street, In the room formerly occupied bv A, Hess, A. KATZ. NllvV FOR 3-Button Kid Gloves, 2.5c, - worth 75c Jt-Button Kid Gloves. 48c - worth 2.5 A full line of small sizes, 3,4, 6 and 8 button Kid Gloves at less than half value. Linen Collars, lc. Best Tidy Cotton, 5c Crepe Ruching. 3c, - - worth 15c Best Needles, per paper, - 5c A Full line of Embroideries Ic A-YAJD, UP. Ladies dressing in mourning will do well to call and see our Elegant Line of Crepe. Also a Full Line of MenX Bovs: WouthsClo(hiiiff WHICH MUST BE DISPOSED Or TO MAKE ROOM FOB D-R-Y G-O-O-D-S. Come and See for Yourselves and Save Money by flaying Y0TJR CLOTHING FROM ILLINOIS STORE, 104 T. H. LUNCH. as alterati oris BARGAINS ! DOUGLAS AVENUE. 1 e j 4 r&.S MJSsT-i rf -.