. v2." S'K-' ." ''-v";a"r" '1'" ' v 'T
WICHITA, KANSAS, FRIDAY MORNING, JUNE 25. 1886.
VOL. V. NO. 32.
WHOLE NO. 658
"-y ,?"' - r . -s-c f --
vl Uu St
3L -JEFr&r' x
This was the Result of the
Democratic Caucus at
Last Night, According to Sam
Randall, the two
The Party Agreeing to Forego Further
Attempts at Tariff Legisla
tion this Session,
Bat will Attend to the Appropriation
Bills, Round Up By July xst,
The P. O. D., Onto the Racket of the
R. P. O., Clerks, and the Latter
Bounced Without Ceremony.
Wasmnqtox, June 25, 1 a. m. Indica
ioni for Missouri and Kama are: Fair
weather, followed by local rain; stationary
temperature; rariablo winds.
Washington, June 21. Without division
the committee of the whole incorporated the
amendment in the sundry ciril service bill
requiring the secretary of the treasury to
iuue certificates of the denominations of 51,
$2 and $5 on all surplus silver dollars now
in the treasury, in payment of appropria
tions made in the bill, and other expendi
tures and oblicalions or tbe eorernmont.
Mrs. Cleveland, aisisted by Miss Gregc,
held an informal reception at the White
House Inn afternoon.
Secretary Whitney said today that there
is no truth m the report tnat he has resigned
and added that he had no such intention.
In the river and harbor bill from the
home the cenata committee today an
nounced it had made some important
chances. Among many others the following
appropriations are recommended: For the I
Hennepin canal $300,000;for the Mississippi J
Irom Dotaioines rapids to mouln 01 Iowa
river, $200,OCO; from there to mouth of
Ohio, $500,000; thence to the head of the
passes, $2,500,000. Several amounts in the
house bill are stricken out tbe house provis
ion lor the improvement of the Missouri
from its mouth to Sioux City, which was to
be expended without tbe intervention of the
Missouri river commission; Is changed so as
to be expended under tbe direction ot the
secretary of war in accordance with the
lans, estimates and recommendations of the
LUsouri river commission.
As Mr. Kandall observed today, both
wings of the Democratic party "flopped to
gether In tbo caucus tonignt. Ino attend
ance was large, nearly all of the Democratic
representatives in the city being present,
and the proceedings were harmonious
throughout. Contrary to general expecta
tion nothing was said directly about the
tariff or pension tax proposition. The state
of the business in the house was discussed
and Speaker Carlislo by request ran
over the calendar, calling atten
tion to tho almost inextricablo
confusion of special orders on every subject
of general importance. After bearing the
statement the caucus decided to select a
committee of three members which should
be charged with tho date of selecting and
putting to the point of action such of the
measures as it should deem proper to at
tempt to pass, and Messrs, Carlisle, Morrison
and Randall wore named as members of the
committee. Tho sentiment of tbe caucus
seemed to be in favor of passim; the appro
priation bills, and tbe bills declaring forfeit
ures of land grants and then adjourned.
Soon after tho selection of the committee
Mr. Randall rose and asked what the action
of the caucus meant, whether it meant ad
journment by July 15th? Thero was a
chorus of "yes. yes," from all sides. While
no direct reference was made to the tariff
the members-present at the causcus camo
away under the impression that there would
bo no farther effort made this session to con
sider any tariff bill.
KIVKttS AND nARIWRS.
The senate committee of commerce has
nearly completed tho Iliver and Harbor bill.
It is possible, but not probable, that a few
important changes may be made at tbe
meeting tomorrow. An item in the house
bill will bo increased to aggregate $348,276
and others have been decreased to the ag
gregate of 01.550; net increaso $280,875;
total appropriations, $18,049,075.
ALAS, I-OOB 80LDIERS.
The presidont vetoed twenty-nine more
pension bills today.
Tbos. C. Jones, of Kentucky, consulate to
Funchal, Madeira; Wo. Neville, register of
tbo land office at North Platte, Neb. Post
master, II. W. Clendenon, Springfield, 111.
given the a. II.
The following special notice was to-day
issued by tho gensral superintendent of tbe
railway mail service, by order of the post
master general: Tiio clerks named below
have been removed from the service for
insubordination in conspiring to obstruct
tbe regulation of the service by tho depart
ment, and to injure its officienco. They
have secretly attempted to form an
associaton with a view to dic
tato action to the department, and
many of them have also been
guilty of deception towards their follows
clorks, by representing tho purposes as such
association to be merely benevolent and thus
entangling them; at tbo same time, tho past
master general directs mo to express bis
gratification that so few comparatively
could bo found to ongage in such a scheme,
and his acknowledgements to thoso who
have kept the department informed.
Murdock, Hollinghead, Pittsburg and
Cincinnati. K. P. O. O. W. Shorten,
transfer clerk; at Cincinnati,A. G. Kxeet
zech. Cincinnati and St. Louis K. P. O. W.
Pittsburg and Cincinnati It. P. O. Q. E.
Grafton and Cincinnati R. 1. O. C. K.
Chicago and Cincinnati R. P. O. Chas.
Portsmouth and Cincinnati It. P. O
J. S. Cbambcrlin.
Cleveland and Cincinnati R.P.O. W.
Chicago and Cincinnati U. P. O. G. M.
Cleveland and Indianapolis R, P. O. J.
Pittsburg and St-Louis R.P.O. E. B. Fos
dick. Pittsburg and St. Louis It. P.O. R.T.
Indianapolis and St. Louis K.P.O. M.M.
Toledo and Allegheny It. P.O. Owen E.
Toledo and St. Louis R.P.O. B. F. Mor
rison. Toledo and St. Louis R. P. O. R. JL
Toledo and St. Louis 0. E. Dorr.
Ludington and Toledo J. G. Russell.
Chicago and Centralia J. M. Burricker.
Chicago and Milwaukee R. P. O. C.Rich.
Chicago, Burlington and Quincy C R.
Chicago and Minneapolis J. W. Randall.
Logansport and Keokuk J. A. Humph
reva. Pittsburg and St. Louis R.F. Robb.
Indianapolis and Peoria R. P. O. J. F.
New York and Chicago R. P. O. J. A.
The postmaster general says the dis
charged men threatened a strike or the com
biaed resignation of many clerks so as to
menace the department with embarrassment.
Senator Georce todav introduced in the
satiate a bill to restrict the jurisdiction of
me avu courts, it provides that whenever
under the laws of the United State the
jurisdiction of the civil courts depends upon
the citizenship of parties the said courts
hall not hereafter have jurisdiction unless
the amount in controversy shall, exclusive
fosssU, exceed the sum of $2,000. It re
peals all the laws in contravention to tbe
provision of section 629, revised statutes,
which gave the circuit courts cognizance of
any suit to recover contents, of any prom
isory note or choses in action in favor as
signee, unless suit may have been prose
cuted in such court to recover such contents
if no assignment had been made, except in
run nffornira bills of exchance. and . re-
enacts and declares said provision to bo in
full force. Its provisions do not apply to
any case now standing.
HIS UNDIVIDED ATTEXnOX.
The nresident Is so much occupied today
in considing a large batch of private pension
bills that he denied himself to all callers
and even postponod the regular cabinet
meeting. The president informed his secre
tary that he would prefer to dispose ot tbe
pension bills while his mind was on them
rather than to take up tho business of the
cabinet, unless some of tho departments had
important matters to submit requiring im
mediate attention. As there was nothing
requiring immediate attention tbe meeting
After routine morning business in the
senate the bill repealing tho pre-emption
and timber culture laws was laid before the
senate. On the request ot Mr. Pugh it was
informally laid aside to permit consideration
of a bill providing for the appointment
and compensation of a United States district
judge for tbe southern district of Alabama.
Air. lxran moved as an amendment me
provision of the bill heretofore passed by
the senate, fixing all district judges' salaries
at $5,000 a year.
Mr. Kenna and Mr. George opposed the
amendment so far as it related to the in
crease of salary.
Mr. Conger inquired how much longer we
were to waite for tho great benefit to busi
ness prophesied from the change of adminis-
Mr. George ha been very sick
and are endeavoring to recover.
jlr. Logan advocated tno amendment
which was agreed to, (the first division re
lating to salaries) by n vote oi 30 yeas to 20
nays. The second UivMtm proniomng ne
potism bv a viva vooo vole. The bill as
amended was Massed.
The bill repealing the pre-emption and
timber culture law was then proceeded
Mr. George addressed the senate on tho
bill. In the course, of bis remarks, he de
nounced the frauds committed on the public
Mr. Mitchell thought the department had
been mistaken in many cases as to what was
Mr. Plumb cited figures to show the
enormous transactions in public lands. In
1881 thero wero 55,945 entries under the
homestead law embracing nearly 8,000,000
acres. Tho figures for 1885 wero nearly the
same. In this enormous aggregate of en
tries there had no doubt been somo frauds,
meaning thereby a failure to make a strict
technical compliance with tho regulation
made by the government. In referring to
the recent order of tho land department.
suspending execution of tho preemption and
timber culture lands, Mr. 1'lumD re
marked that whatever purpose there was in
that order, it was tho purpose of
tbe land department and not of
tho secretary of the interior.
With regard to the absorption of tho pub
lic lands in the south Mr. Plumb inquired
whv the land department should single out
tbe poor settler in tho wilds of Dakota while
urnoruur the organizations that are absorb
ing tbe public lands in tho southern states? It
seeu.eu singular iu uiiu iaai hi vmixt ui mtj
government should be so seriously affected
by what Mr. Plumb could only denominate
a "political, geographical and isothermal
Mr. Georgo said tbo absorption referred
to in tho south, so tar, at least, as Mississippi
was concerned, was not in violation of law,
but in pursuance of law.
Mr. Stanford stated that the provision of
the bill as amended in tbo senate would ab
solutely prevent the reclamation of
tbe desert lands. There were
enormous quantities of such lands,
he said, not worth a penny an acre
and they could only be reclaimed by tbe ex
penditure of largo sums of money. In order
le make reclamation possible he moved to
restore certain words already struck out by
Mr. Plumb feared tho amendment might
lead to fraud and opposed it.
Mr. Stanford's motion was rejected. The
bill then came to a vote and was passed
yeas 34, nays 20.
On motion of Mr. Dolph a committee of
conference was ordered on the disagreeing
votes of the house and scnato on the bill.
Tho Fitz John Porter bill was then laid
before tbe senate.
Mr. Sewell said it was the samo bill that
had passed before there was nothing to bo
said now that would throw any light on its
subject a mere, statement of facts would be
aumci&nt. Mr. Sowell then recited the
salient factajn the military history of Gen
eral Porter, and tbe clerk read a number of
resolutions of Grand Army posts urging the
passago of the bill. The people, ho contin
ued, had finally come to see that instead of
being a criminal. General Porter
was a martyr. He comes now be
fore you, said Mr. Sewell iu conclusion,
I trust the last timo to ask for justice; nay,
Mr. President, to demand it. The time has
gone by to ask that favors may be granted
to this man that has been wronged. I I
who know him as a cilizon of my state,
and as a man who lived in the front of many
a fight I now demand justice of the senate
of the United States for this man who has
been so grossly wronged.
Mr. Logan obtained tho floor to reply to
Mr. Sewell, and after an executive session
the senate adjourned.
Mr. Long of Massachusetts, defended
Charles Francis Adams from certain charges
made recently by Mr. Henley of California,
regarding the management of the Union
Pacific road, and quoted facts to show that
Mr. Henley bad erred in some of his state
ments. The house then went into committee ot
the whole on the sundry civil bill. The
pending amendment was offered by Mr.
Warner of Obio, providing that no money
appropriated for tho bureau of engraving
and printing shall bo used in printing
United States notes of large denomination in
lieu of notes of smaller denomination, can
celled or released. The amendment was
agreed to 99 to 78.
Mr. Cannon of Illinois, offered a substi
tute for the engraving and printing bureau
paragraph which would have the effect ol
placing twenty-five additional employes un
der tho provisions of tbo civil service law.
Mr. Uolman of Indiana, raised a point of
order which was sustained and tho substi
tute ruled out.
Mr. Gibson, of West Virginia, offered an
amendment providing that nothing in tbe
section shall bo construed as subjecting the
appointees in the bureau of engraving and
printing to civil service rules. Tbe object
of his amendment, he said, was to give a
chance to the party in power to control to
some extent the offices to be run by that
party. While be repudiated tbe doctrine
that to the victor belonged the spoils, he
did claim that to the dominant party belonged
the right to run an administration for which
it was responsible. No sensible people
ever sent out an army officered by the ene
my: no business man ever undertook to
run his business under the conlroll of his
Mr. E. B. Taylor, of Ohio, repudiated tbe
doctrine that to tho victor belonged tho
spoils; it was born of corruption; it was
itself corruption. No citizen of tbe union
had a right to demand an office because
he wss a Democrat or a Republican,
he only had a right to demand it because he
was an American citizen and because he
was honest and competent. He wished such
unwise men as the gentlsman from West
Virginia should, have tho ascendency in the
Democratic party. No party in this coun
try could live with such avowed principles.
Mr. Adams of Now York Did not your
party flourish well!
Mr. Tavlor It did, and it died because it
continued to hold that doctrine too leng.
Mr. Warner How long was the Republi
can governor of Ohio in office before he
turned every Democrat out?
Mr.McKinley The Democrats all crossed
over the Ohio river and were out of the
Mr. Warner That was- the senate, not
the officers; they stopped as long as they
Mr: Mniikcn, of Maine I L they ware
Democrats they stayed as long as they could;
there is no doubt of that.
Mr. Taylor said no party could grow
which avowed the policy that to the victors
belong tbe spoils at patriotic He deplored
the anxiety of tho people to get at the flesh
pots of Egypt.
Mr. Warner remarked that it was one
thing to preach and another to practice.
The Republicans preached well but their
practice had been very different. He be
lieved in civil service reform, but there
never would be a state of rest in the civil
service until a state of equilibrium had been
reached, in which the office should be
shared between the parties. The amend
ment was rejected.
The section of the bill concerning the
coast and geodetic survey having been
reached according to previous agreement
general debate was in order and Mr. Ryan,
of .Kansas, proceeded to critdte the oilL
He said there bad been no diminution of ex
penses thus far by tbe Democrtic adminis
tration, while the expenditures xor me next
fiscal year would not be less than
In that estimate he took no account of the
navy, coast defences or educational bill, the
removal of the limitations on arrears of pen
sions, the Mexican pension bill, and other
pension bills. Whether the revenues would
suffice to meet the expenditures would de
pend upon the degree ot general prosperity
of tbe county. What assurance had the
people that the administration was malting
an honest effort to curtail the expenditures
when the house had declared that more than
$30,000,000 of the estimates were not needed?
Mr. Herbert, of Alabama, speaking of the
coast surveys, said: I got at the length of
time necessary to finish the work. Experi
ence showed that tho calculation of the
superintendent must be multiplied by lour,
and applying this rule to Mr. Hilgard's
calculation it would take fully twenty-six
years from today, or one hundred
and fifteen vears frem tbe date of
organization of tbe survey to complete this
work. For fifty years the surrey bad bean
under civilian management, while in his
(Herbert's) opinion it should never have
been taken from the control ef tbe navy
department. He believed that tho bureau
wished to spin out its survey until it was
given another class of work that might be
continued indefinitely. He severely criti
cized tbe large amounts expended for un
necessary topographical work.
Tbe committee then rose and tbo house
Milwaukee, June 24. The jury in the
cases of of the anarcbists.'John Pretteman
and Henry Lampel, this morning brought
in a verdict of guilty as to tbe former, and
not guilty as to tho latter. It was shown
that Pretteman took a leading part in the
riots at the Brand stone works and Bayview
rolling mills. The case of Henry Danetl is
now occupying the attention of the court.
The penalty Fn the case of John Prette
man, convicted this morning, will be one
year in the county jail or $500 fine, or
Tho trial of Alderman Rudziski. tbe al
leged instigator of the riots, was resumed
before a special committee of tho common
council this morning. At noon an adjourn
ment was taken until 2 o'clock tomorrow,
when the report will be decided on. The
chances appear to be that at least a portion
of the committee will report in his favor.
Milwaukee, Wis., June 24. At 10:15
tonight the jury in the case of Henry
Dampf, charged with riot, returned a ver
dict of guilty.
Tovrxiv. June 24. Sir Michael Hicks-
Beach, speaking at Bristol last night, said
that thero was an unmistakable similitude
between Gladstone's proposal for the dis
establishment of the Irish church and his
E resent homo rulo proposal. In both cases
e has taken a sudden action in order to
place bimtelf in office. In November he
asked tho country to tako him independent
of Parnellites, yet he took the office as a
slave to Parnell. Never had there been a
more disgraceful surrender.
Sexton in his speech at St. James Hall
yesterday, said the case should secure fifteen
seats in the metropolis and that number
would be sufficient to counteract a ma
jority of thirty against Gladstone.
A resolution in favor of the home rule
was carried with only one dissent A large
proportion of the audience were Irish. Bsr
on Wolvcrton, Sir Charles Dilke, Under
Foreign Secretary Brico, Attorney General
Russell and others sent letters of apology
lor their absence.
Goschcn, speaking atEdingburg last night
said that tho Irish question was not a test
question beforo the Liberal party.
Earl Spencer, in a speech at Bristol last
night, said that the land bill was not a bribe
gift to landlords, whose rights should be
considered like those of any other class. It
was of tho greatest importance that this
question should, if possible, be" settled at
the same time with tbe home rule bill. If a
parliament wero granted on the terms pro
posed a grievous blow would be directed
against tbe dynamiter and Fenian.
It is stated that Right Honorable M. E.
Grant-Duff, president of the Madras prov
ince of India, intends to resign his office in
protest against Gladstone's home rule policy.
Oliver Wendell Holmes started today for
Edinburgh. He is enjoying robust health.
The Count DeParis and his party arrived
at Dover this evening and met with an en
Jno. Bright has issued Lis manifesto. He
says the government docs not satisfactorilly
explain its Irish policy, and be will not sup
port what he does not understand.
A dispatch from Berlin to Reuter's tele
gram company says: Negotiations are pro
ceeding with a syndicate of German capital
ists and somo leading New York firms to
tako over five million dollars of the SuLouis
and San Francisco railroad mortgage bonds
in a form of a per cent loan and the pro
ceeds to bo applied to a completion of the
road to Texas.
A dispatch from Naas. Ireland, announces
tho death of Patrick James Wheelan, a
well known Fenian.
Paris, June 24. Duke de Chartres will
accompany the Comte de Paris to England
and afterwards return to France. Duke de
Moville and Prince do Joinville will live to-
f ether in retirement. Prince Jerome (Plan
'Ion) is at Geneva en route to Italy to bring
tho Princess Cloideta, his wife, and three
daughters to spend the season- at Prague,
The Comto de Paris left the chateau d'eu
at II. Just before bis departure be stood
surrounded by his family in, the principal
entrance to the chateau and bade farewell to
the 1,200 people wbo bad called to convey
to him their sympathy. Tbe assemblage
was sorrowful but orderly and after tbe
count's departure dispersed quietly.
Tbe journey from the chateau to Treport
was made without any demonstration. The
count then embarked at Treport for Eng
land at 2 p. m. He will assume the title of
Marquis of Harcourt and remain incognito
while in England. A brilliant company, in
cluding tbe Rothschilds, are awaiting the
count's arrival at Dover.
Rerun, June 24. After fivo Tears of
dead lock between Prussia and 'England
over their respective rights to tbe appoint
ment of the Protestant Bishop of Jerusalem,
Prussia has decided to dissolve the compact
of 1S41, under which the two countries
agreed to alternate in the appointment, and
to found an independent Prussia bishopric
at tho holy city. It is thought that Dr. Reit
ter, the German missionary, will be the first
appointee under the new order.
In Aid cf Home Rule.
Detroit, June 24. Rev. Chat. O'Baffly,
D. D., treasurer of the Irish National league
f America, today remitted 12,000 te tbe
Hon. Justin McCarthy and Joseph G. Big
gar, treasurers of the parliamentary fund.
This makes in all tome 45,000 or $225,000
sent by Dr. O'Reilly since tbe Boston con
vention. Ofthis sum $25,000 were in Mr.
FameH's hands before tbe last election
when the Irish parliament elected eighty
six members. Mr. Parnell declared imme
diately after the election that the party
could not have succeeded without this aid.
The largest contributions to the league thus
tar came irom rnuaoeipma and Boston.
Among those whose contributions go to
makeup today's remiUaBces is Cardinal
Gibbon s, of Baltimore.
Fort Watxx, June 24. The Repubb'eea.
com.iuttior.al convention of the Twelfth
district, which met at SendalrviUe this
morning, nominated Cap. J. B. White, of
Fort Wayne, by acclamation,
A Lively Corpus.
Nrw York. J una 24. P. T. Banrasa tele
graphs from Bridgeport, Coon., in reference
so a rumor oi nit deem,
as well at be' ever was.
Trouble in the Lake Shore
Yards in Chicago
Between the Company and its
And its Spread to Other Points Threat
ened Unless the Strikers' Terms
ate Complied With.
An Attempt to Nolle Pros, a Suit
Against Anarchists Thwarted by
a Willy St. Louis Judge.
The Ottawa Assembly Stat: Politics
An Attempted Outrage A Brutal
Murder Custer Memorial.
THE SWITCHMEN'S STRIKE.
Probably the Result of a 'Scheme of
Speculators to Make an Op
portunity to Unload Stocks.
Chicago, Juno 24. Tho situation in the
yards of tho Lake Shore railroad in this city
remains unchanged. The regular passen
ger trains are moving as usual, but an ef
fective blockade of freight traffic has oc
curred. No freight trains have been moved
and up to 8 o'clock there had been no at
tempt of any character to make up any
trains. In-coming freight trains bavo all
been stopped at the stations outside of the
city and judging the former experiences ol
tbe railroad company, unless the state af
fords protection tho company will be pow
erless against the strikers. The town of
Lake, within the precincts of which the
strike is conflni-d, has a very small police
force and is unable to copo with the strikers
and their adherents. Fow of the town of
Lake police were at Forty-third street this
morning, where a large crowd bad gathered
at 8 a. m.
One of tbo strikers this morning said:
"Tbe only attempt at an explanation of the
cause of the strike appears in a rumor that
it was tbe result of a preconcerted stock
jobbing scheme. A party in the town of
Lake and tbe stock yards speculators had
sold short a heavy blccc of Lako Shore
stock to bear the market in their own inter
est, and they negotiated with a few of tbe
leaders of the switchmen in tho town of
Lake to bring about a ktnke. If this is true
it is not likely that tho strike r.ill continue
any length of time."
One of the officials of thi Lake Shore
Railroad company stated this morning that
tbe company would attempt to move tome
cars this afternoon. Tbe engineers and fire
men express no sympathy with the strikers,
but it is thought by parties in the neighbor
hood that when they are called upon to take
out their engines they will bo as reluctant
as tbey were during the late troubles.
The shorthand acceunt of the conference
between Newell and Sheriff Hancbatt have
been published which support Newell's
statement. The account alto that Sheriff
Hanchett signed the paper pledging that
the men would be discharged within sixty
days, that when at the end of. tho order
asked Newell to sign their paper. Tbe lat
ter declared he would not be a party to any
such compact, and renewed the statement
that tbe men could remain as long as tbey
chose in the company's employ.
John Newell, of the Lake Shore, in an
open card published today, says in regard
to the statement that the company had
agreed to discharge tbe non-union men in
its employ, "I desire to say that no such
agreement was ever made by mo with any
person. I never mado any promise, ex
pressed er implied, that the eight men in
question should be transferred to other po
sitions, nor was any such promise made on
behalf of the Lake Shore company. But on
the contrary I positively refused at all times
to make any such promise or permit any
such understanding in connection with
Chicago, June 24. This evening when
the regular night switch engine left tho
roung bouse, Thomas Collins, one of the
strikers, boarded the machine, and in a mo
ment had induced Charles Coles, the en
gineer, to turn back. Coles told the yard
marster that it would be impossible for him
to go through tbe mob.
During tbe day notice was given the
switchmen that unless tbey report for duty
tomorrow they aro to consider themselves
discharged, and are requested to call for
their pay. It is asserted this 07ening by
leaders among the strikers, that before
nightfall tomorrow Toledo, Buffalo, Detroit
and Cleveland will be included in the strike
and that a general tie-up in other depart
ments of tbe companys work it not improb
able. Shortly after 3 o'clock an engine in charge
of Engineer Shear pulled out of the round
house at 41st street. It was immediately
surrounded by strikers. The excitement for
a time became very marked, and the men for
a time were very threatening. The police
arretted one of the mott violent strikers and
tucceeded in clearing tbe track, after which
the engine started up to 43rd street to the
vacinity of a caboose which was abandoned
yesterday. Tbe crowd grew momentarily
greater and more boisterous, and tbe courage
of the engineer finally deserted him. lie
took the engine back to the round house.
Tbe crowd cheered frantically when tbe
effort to move the train was abandoned.
At various newspaper offices this evening
a committee of strikers exhibited as an ex
planation of their course the.following com
munication dated during tbe former strike
and written in Sheriff llanchett's chirogra
pby upon one of hit official letter heads:
Chicaoo, April 23, 18SS.
ToW.L Stahl, Esq., Chair man Committee:
Sir If all switchmen of Lake Shore and
Michigan Southern railroad in Chicago or
Cook county return to work at once Twill
personally guarantee that within sixty days
from this date the eight objectionable
switchmen will be furnished other employ
ment and permanently removed from tneir
Signed. Sets HAxenzxr, Sheriff.
SramariEXD, HU., June 24. The com
mittee on platform at the state Prohibition
convention, reported a series of resolutions
which were unanimously adopted declaring
tbe principles embodied in the following
Whereas. Tbe liquor traSo is justly
charged with organized and rebellious op
position to the existing statutes, with mer
ciless opposition to thousands of innocent
women and children with merciless aUempts
to debauch the morals of our youths; with
the parentage of the mott terrible crime, and
lawMtsnett and misery prevailing among ui;
with coBsptracv to corrupt tbe politics and
legislation, and with contribution and sym
pathy and aid to rioters, communists and
saarchiots. therefore, we call on ail good
estisaes to renounce their allegiance to the
party allies of that traffic and unite with us
for the extirpation of this obvious cause of
crimes, disorder, social disintegration and
The platform demands tbe absolute pro
hibition of the tale and manufacture of
liquor, and demands that the right of suf
frage be granted to women, and that tho
people be given an opportunity to vote for
a prohibitory amendment.
Encrarmzi, In., June 24. Henry W.
Austin, of Chicago, was nominated for state
treasurer, and Prof. A. Z. Gflman, of
QuiacT, for superintendent of public in
struction. A state central committee was
appointed, a campaign fund of $1,000 was
raised, and the neMquartert were fixed
Coldttn Belt Grain Dealers.
Jrocnox Cxtt, Eat, June 24. The grain
dealers of the Goleen Belt are in tesaaoa
here today. It it understood the rate for
thiaeaeatlt the msttir which has being die
caused. A rsprssectativo of the Union
Pacific railroad is pretest. The Tmtort
driven through the oty and to Ft. Riley
Special Dispatch to the Daily Eagle.
Ktxgmax, June 24. The members of the
central committee of Kingman county will
meet at the court house in this city next
Saturday. The business to come before the
meeting is the selection of delegates to the
state and judicial conventions. It is quite
probable that at that time some steps will
alto be taken regarding a county conven
tion. In the state convention this county
will be entitled to but three delegates, but
that will net deter her from presenting tbe
name of one of her honored citizens for a
petition on tbo state ticket. It now trans
pires that the friends of D. R. Green, tbe
famous cannon ball stage man, are deter
mined to present bit name as a candidate for
treasurer of tbe state. His following all
through the Southwest, where he is so well
known, will be very great, and justly so, too,
for to D. R. Green, of all other residents of
of this part of the state, is due a very con
siderable amount of tho credit of haying it
settled up so rapidly. Kingman's load in
behalf of D. R. Green will be followed by all
new counties cf the Southwest and many cf
the old counties in other parts of tbe state.
Lawrence, June 24. The Republican
primaries to elect delegates to the county
convention which meets in this city Satur
day to select delegates to the congressional
canvention at Ottawa,, were held in tbe
country precincts this afternoon, and in the
city tonight. So far as beard from Teacher
delegates were elected in every precinct, and
it is conceded that tho other precincts will
elect Tbscber delegates. Tho vote was heavy
although there was little or no opposition.
A Brutal Murder.
Garden Crrr, Kas, June 24. Intelli
gence is just received of a murder at Scott
City, forty miles north of here, Tuesday
night. Bill Hints, a veteran gambler, shot
Archie Phillips, a colored waiter in a res
taurant, because Phillips refused to let
Uines help himself behind tho counter. The
ball entered tbe right breast passing through
tbo lungs. He will die. Hincs escaped.
The Ottawa Assembly.
Ottawa, Kas. June 24. This was tem
perance day of tbo great assembly, the spec
ialties were Woman's Christian lemperance
union, lecture on Chaucer by x'rot. w. I).
McCIintock, oration by Dr. Gantz on
"rights of government", platform meeting
oftheStato Temperance union, lecture on
tbe outlines of universal history, oration by
Dr. Iienson; on tho subject of "fools."
Mrs. Fannie U. Rastell, president of tho
Woman's Christian Tcmpcranca union of
Kansas, was tho chosen orator for the tem
perance conference. Her effort was highly
appreciated. Mrs. C. II. St. John asiielcd
in tho exercises, taking for her subject "the
necessity of mothers attending to tbo early
training of their children." llcr pleadings
wero exceedingly earnest and effective.
Dr. Gantz delivered his address to a largo
and attentivo audience. Ho is a close reus
surer and a convincing speaker.
Thetabernaclowas unable to contain nil
wbo desired to listen to Dr. Uenson's cele
brated lecture on "fool." For wit, humor,
good sense and true enjoyment it has no
The charming weather continues. As the
work progresses the attendance continues.
Every department has far outgrown the
mott sanguine anticipations of the mana
ger. The tents last year wero numbered up
to 131, but there are already erected 350.
There are many new features this season
which are proving very successful. There
have been attracted a largo number of dis
tinguished visitors. Tbe city and private
Individuals have expended 12,000 in build
ing this year and it is believod there would
have been abundant accommodation for all,
but from appearances they will be required
to enlarge again nsxt year. All tho officers
are on the ground; likewise tho members of
the executive board, and nearly all tho lect
urers. Harmony and good will reigns supremo
and tbe assembly work is continued without
any drawback whatever tonight Tbe
strangers continue to arrive in order to be
present at children's day tomorrow, which
is one of the special dayt of the session.
A Novel Procedure.
St. Louis, Juno 24. There was an inter
esting scene enacted at the court of criminal
correction today in connection with tbe
election of a special judge to try tho cases
of the anarcbistt charged with endorsing at
an unlawful assemblage the action of their
Chicago brethren during tbe Haymarket
riot in that city. There were only a score
of the members of tbo bar present to par
ticipate in the eloction and tbe majority of
these evidently favored tho defense, lor Win.
Butch, an outspoken advocate of socialistic
doctrines, was chosen. Judge Noonan
recognized the significance of this choice
and knowing him to be at present visiting
in New York city, ordered that ho qualify
by or before 6 o'clock this evening, which
time was also mentioned for a new election
slni14 l llttenh nnt artmiap
U"UIU Ula JWOVU tiU (S'JT; ,
Prosecuting Attorney Caiborne arose and '
aiaed Jcaye to enter
nolle prosequi in the
Judge Noonan answered: "It is exceed
ingly unfortunate that such a result as you
ceeira should be brougnt about, i uo not
ttinv hnvr nr whprn tn fix the resnonsibilitv
r... tka M-Lr tht th! mWtinn him raucod. '
except to place it on those who participated J
in the election, uennemen oeiore laKing
part in tneso elections snouia certainly ac
quaint themselves with the facts in tbe case.
Your nolle prosequi in this case is accepted
bv tho court."
New warrants, however, were immediately
issued for the anarchists and tbey will be )
rearrested and another judge will bo elected j
to try the cases. j
Been Lynched for Less. !
Biloit, Kan., June 24. Tuesday night '
about 10 o'clock a colored man who had
registered at the hotel as J. A. Newton, of I
Delphos, Kansas, shot James I. Troutmsn, j
proprietor of tbe Keystone botel.'atthe
depot in this city. Tbe bullet struck him
in the richt shoulder, ranging up, and it
Lwas extracted from his back, making a bad
bnt cot fatal wound.
The negro attempted to get into tns room
occupied by the dininp-room girls, x fca ,
latter screamed and Troutmaa went to their
rescue- A scuffle ensued, the landlord
kicking him down stain. Afterwards tho
negro shot him. Newton was arretted and
is now in jaiL He it said to be the same
fellow who, a day or two ago, cleaned cut
An Important Step.
Cuicaoo, June 24. It it now understood
but not officially announced that on and
after July 1 elevator charges for storing
grain in tbit city will bo reduced to tbre
fourttt ofacent for the first ten dayt and
thereafter the charge fur iwitobieg asd
trimming will alto be abolisbed.
Tbo effect of this chance will be a reduc
tion of 65 per cent, in the charges for stor
ing and handling grain during the first ten
dayt on an average car load of COO bushels.
Tbit it a movement which hat bees very
strongly urged for several yean, and U re
garded in tbe grain iraoe at cno oi ue mor.
regard to tbe .
imporcasb ftfaet iac-4 w iij
grain trade in this city.
rmnca -Tnn 24. la tbe trial cf the
anarchists today neither tide bad agree upen
any additional jurort up to tbe noon hoar
A tSMl Memorial.
Ton Ctstx. Montana, June 24 Tbo
ceremonies attending the tenth anniversary
of the masaacro on on the Littie Big Horn
began here jerterday. with rectaSon by
Copt- Godfrey, one o! ttesurviverscf thti
rn-fatd expedition, deseriblrr thai fatal
June day. at far ea knows. Chief Goal tod I
visitors from Keoch osd Yates, are rnoact.
Tbe camp fa located on the Uttlefaid, and
every fool of the historical rpct will bo vis
ited on horseback. Chief Oesl and the
Indians will show exactly how Gen. Custer
and hit brave troops fell.
ST.Lorau June 24U The trsateet of tbe
Sheer Emeth Temple, the leedi-g Jewish .
Saofthewest.at ibTsStisr last
evcUcfS U4 on eeeeaat ef bit baviag
DzTEorr, June 24. Black diphtheria is
invading the towns of Ecos, Soring Wells
and Royal Oak near Detroit, and is carrying
off a large number of victims. Children
are taken without warning. Their throats
swell and in a few hours they die in greet
agony. Two children of Moses Reon, of
Ecos, have already died. Hi three other
children and his wife are very low. Mem
bers of many other families are sick with
the disease and the people are greatly
Kansas Cirr, June 24. A Kingston, 3Ie.,
special says : In tho circuit court today the
caso of Harwood vs. Musser, from Clinton,
count v. the iurv awarded the plaintiff $666
damages. In 18S4, while Col. Harwood was
tbe Republican candidate for congress, Solo
mon Musser, a wealthy resident and ex
mayor of Cameron, declared that Harwood
was a thief, robber and murderer. Harwood
brought a slander suit for $50,000, with tbe
At sweet Springs, Mo the teachers' state
convention adjourned today to meet there
Rutland, V., June 24. Tho national
French Canadian convention closed it busi
ness session here yesterday. Resolutions
were passed demanding a division of the
state money for the maintenance of paro
chial schools and that prisoners bo allowed
Catholic worship. A committee was ap-
pointeJ to consolidato all r rench societies
in a national union.
Better, Thank You.
New York, June 24. Ex-President Ar
thur departed from this city this afternoon
far New London, Conn. He took tho 2
o'clock train on the New York Central rail
Diamond Dust The Jolly Jockeys
12 j Louisville 5
AT KANSAS CITY.
7 Kansas City..
AT ST. LOUIS.
-10 I St. Louis 2
9 Washington 8
AT NEW YORK.
25 I Baltimore 1
C I Metropolitans 7
, 1 St. Louis 2
SuEErstiEAi) Bat, June 21. The winners
today were Strathspey, Tremoat, Favor,
Winfried, June Dore and Pasha.
New London, Conn., June 24. In the
inter-coltegiato boat race Columbia beat tbo
university of Pennsylvania. Time Colum
bia 20:11, Pennsylvania 20:21.
FINANCE AND COMMERCE.
MARKETS BY TELEGRAM.
New York Korket.
Mossy On call easy at HG2H per coot,
rim" niercantlla ajrr at KiS.
St'ilios exchange dnll at SI W for CO days,
SI M.V dsmaml.
Govi-reiiwnts Quiet anil strong.
State Itomls Dull bat Arm.
Ilallroail bonds Lea active.
Thetutal tales of stocks wre3l.9M thart.
D. S. 4-per-canU
U. i.4-ier cnt
U. 3. 6-twr-centa of 'US .
Mlii'jurl 6 bomts ;...
Chicago & Alton
Chicago, llarllngton a (Julucy
Lake Hhore .. .... .........
Xurlhwtstern .. ... ....rf....... ..
New York Central
tVabasu ..... .. . ....... ...........
Western Union. ............ ....
Cblcago uraia aeil Produce.
Tkcn at a whole tbe tradlDg la wheat today
wasonlxmodtrate. There were spirits of ac
tivity, bnt trecnlatlon u a rale was limited.
The prevailing figure was one or weakness. At
the close or trade Id the arternoon pilcet were
nearly at the lowest point current, closing at
aboat lc tinder yesterday.
Corn and cats were dnll and rnledaabade
rrovlsloni were ttroog throughout, and beef,
pork and lard closed higher.
Flour inlet but steady.
U heat Fairly active and weaker, closing at
I o'clock at yetterdaj't OVnrei. (-ale ranged:
Jane, TiS'vS.'.'. eloeediiU-lC: July. Ti 13-ls
73V. clcol 73 13-10; Augat, 744te74V. cloeed
7111-K.; iieptember. ;i.o. i spring, T2S
72),'; No 3. spring, C3.
Corn Quiet and easy; cash, SIS': Jnne,4,';
34S, closed 34,-;July, 3lh33S'. ctojed 31;
Augutt, US'&VS', Closed V. 1-1C.
Oats Dull and easy; ca.h..'V; Jnly. S7VO
i7S', closed 27i; August. 263:iii, cloeed M.S.
Bye dull; No. 2. Wc.
Barley-dull; No. 2, 453
I'oik Mesi In good demand and prleet ad-
I etrady; !' ranged; Cash, SDtoauii; July,
tsaa s:,','. eloet t32C4t3iiS-! Angost, 307X
' 3 33, closed 32S
Lard tedy and S87S'e higher. Cash, as 15
a17: Jnly. 16 "$ f, clo-d KS; August,
. ""ernlIel dalIi "'"" l-'11! '
Itecelpta floor, 3,(M; wheat, ln.TOO; corn,
17.i; oau, iw.wh; rye, 1 tf; barley, I.wo.
Shipment floor, 3,'i; wheat. 4,w); eorn,
Wheat lower; Angntt 7CS'.
Fork eaaler; Angutt 'i S3.
Ijtrd Steady; Avgiut M 53.
r-' Lojii Grain and Produce,
St. Loci. Jane 21.
Floor acute and unchanged.
Wheat dnll and firmer- The market opened
eay, bot soon reeotered, and cJoied S'OVo
higher than yesterday
aalea ranged. No. 1 re-J cash S0 Joly, 73V.
eloelng 71: Angnst, 74KW74. cloetag 74!(t
September. 7CS'&77S', clolog7tf.
Lorn doll bnt trn at vesterdar'a vrtt: No.
nvlied ch. HSO.Zl'-i: July, S0SW3I. eioa-
m- tst: Anion, K'ifts.
etotisgss.f i nep-
Oats No. 2 mixed cuh, t,iftli'; Joly, 24;
Rye nominal at Ue.
Iltrlpy No market
Butter Uady; creamery, 114J15; dairy, Il
Pork t? M.
Lard steady at SS &.
Beeelpte floor, I.9i0 wkoit, 4,000; (era.
IOhC oau, S3,uwr rye. l.ojB.
shipments floor, ",(; wheat, S.WO; corn,
as,u; oau, ,va.
Wee t weak. Sic lower.
Com each ao red .
Katua Cur Grain aod Prcdae.
Kajtss Crrr. Jbb xi.
Tb Dally Indicator reioru weet roeaSptt
nose: thlpaeata ettX; li tlore, 1X,J;
No. s r5 cm a bid. o atkvd; Jerr,
Ud:Aarajt.2atllSVakt: o isoRcaab,
a bM! -Vo s r,d bii' ,0' a,M
Cera IXtU M: ablpwaia U.ew; la
ttor 117,00b; saarket steady; so. X eaB a
luj v.ull- Jdr. SV; Aaxsst. s? Wd.Z?
ak4; No. t wait caa, Ud. Jo aakeix.
Ooj No each, sv Ui. 21 aakod; Aacett.
. - -'
Braa backed, a.
i Uaj-DoU aad weak. laacy ctaaU fceOeJ.
0T1'J '" "W
i."'!' - ! "
s0"; . eufittaa.
t'-7-"i " -.?.
CetUc Keoetyu. K0: aMpsftt. SttO
arkt abeat tedy. ax4 trad fcrUki oaJsvaaar
,irr tflfi to Uoo li. M taeW aj tsartttn aa2
(aim. ex SA4 o: oowa. tmUo aacS tatsoe.
1 (3 UriftX V: bslk. tt 413 SO; ikrMC TrxtM
cattle, tx XStrx 3: enw, t3t:73; tsoan, 1st
, HotEt EeoeXpta. 2yi aktfoaoeta. (
raetvtrr aecwam-a a iij wnnnwa
ad Ud. M li4 : pacfclatraav atsMa.
W! Ki. M U4 s; a.. Jfa
".... Mj Mtm..
catktttoiy aa4-sacfcacgvj aaJleto. el
IIS; weowra. es
I !. at 2aa!S.
tdjutkXTe; Texas. aiXt;
tt. Loot Live Stock.
St. Loci. Jones.
Cattle Beeelptt. 1100; ahlpaienU, !O0:
native shippers dnll aad easier. Teiasa fairly
active and teedy ; good to code shipping and
export. t 003 3D; oonunoa to fair. 4 sot
4 63: botcher iteen. S3 total 3: cows aad
helTert. l SSeWS; xrdlan. ex 25e 50.
Hogi receipts 1900; ablpaaeau, 1300; mar
ket active and Arm and unchanged; botchers
and beat heavy, M S3At so; rough mixed,
M 0094 20; light, 04 10tj 2S-
Sheep Receipt 7M); shipments none; market
steady at 2 234400.
Ktntoi Cttv Lin Block.
Kashas Crrr. June 24.
Cattle Eeoelptt. 2304; shipments. 11M;
shipping slow and weak: rat cattle steady:
choice to fancy. S4 90jt3 13, ralr to good,4 so
eVt SO; common to medium. (4 coat 4i; etoek-
trs and feeders, S3 m& 30; cows, ti k3 4J
Bon BeeclDU. 8 M7: shipments. 4.9tW
market opened slow and weak, closing firm aad
acUve; good to choice II l.vatSO; medium, 4 00
! :u: common, 03 eaes-s w
flhoep Receipts 731: shipments, none
steady: good to choice (2 SuS3 S3: common
to medium, ft 3032 00.
! TTORXKYS-AT-LA W.
a. a. SAXKtT. 1. r. cAxrasxL.
Saikey & Ctaekcll,
Lawyers. Wichita. Kansas. oXee tuuthwret
corner Market street and DoogIatavenae.31-tt
. R. M ulltr.
Attorner at Lew Over Shaw's Untie Store,
opposite Post Office, German spoken. Wichita
Geirae W. Cleaeit. Jr.,
Attorney at law. 1st Main tt, Kanta National
Ilank Uulldlng, Wichita, Kansas.
J. M. Balderetii,
ArroiuiaTAT law, Wichita, Sedgwick county
aan.ao. Office In Centennial Clock. liej-tf
J. R. Sites,
Attorney-at-Law. Office 117 K. Dongbu Ave. ,
with Anglo-American Loan aad Investment
Jonea A. Mtataiie,
Attorneve-at-law. Offlc la Kagle block. o-r
Ilovey A Co. 't dry goods store.
iiLmniiliv. office Kn. lit n Main tt. ur
talia. next toP O. Wichita. Kan. dStwlttr
H. E. Gen,
Attorney-at-Law. Office over lit Douglas ave.
F. P. Bartla,
Attorcey.at-law. otjco over Hyde A Humble'
tor.k store. Ill Main tt. (op-atalral Wichita.
Attorney at Law,
lit Main M.
Woodman t Bank Uulldlng,
U. W. COLLIMOa.
BOT. K. rlATT
Colllaaa & Piatt,
Attorneys at Law. Will practice In both elate
cd Federal courts. Offlc In Temple block,
S'sln street, eeoond etalrwoy north of t'oet
.ffice, Wichita. Kansas.
Adaau 4V Aiaau.
, W. ADiXK.
Atiorneyy at Law. Will practice In lUte and
federal court- offlc In Eagle Block, Wichita,
harrla, Harrla tV Verallllaa,
Attorneys at Law, Commercial block. Wtch.
0. 0. Kirk,
Attorney at ZwRoom No. 3,
3Mce botld'ng, Wichita. Kanaaa.
U. fl Land
11. c. LCC.
W. B. ItlKU.
Slasa 4. Staaley,
Attorney. Wichita, Kantaa.
J. F. Laack,
Attorney at Law, first door north ofU 3.
Land Office, In Commercial Block, Wichita.
Kansas. Special attention given to all kind of
business connected with the U. 8. Land Offlc.
B. C BCOCUR. 1 T tCHOONOYBR.
Ragilei 4V Scboaaevcr,
Attornevs-at-law. Offlc over No. 138, Main
Street, Wichita. Knae.
W. S, Harris,
ey.at-Law. office Temple Block.
Jaaiea F. Majar,
Attorney i aw. Will practice in all Kana
courts. O ctlon a specialty. Offleeover
smllh A Hlover, Itaugla ava, Wichita, Kan.
Hattea & Ralea,
Attorney at Law. Eagle Block, Wichita, Kan.
Attorney-at'Iaw and collection ageBt. No-14
Main atrect. Wichita. Kanta. 127-tr
Attorney at Law and Real Eetat Agent, offlc
oppmlte Manhattan hotel, ruomV. dej-lm
Or. J. J. Staacr,
HomeopathUt Offlc oppwlte pott office.
Residence, C23 North Main tret, Wichita.
Dr. B. A. Gaytaa fc Sap,
rtiTslelan and Surgeon, offlc IV am Block
opp. Occidental hotel; reldeoc7'
Dr. C. C. Allta,
and Surgeon, offlc and resident
sao Dong laa aveenae
w aad eaeciuti irrtl-
inent of hemorrhoids, and Dlao of women
Dra. MeCay 4 Partly,
Offlc 147 Main street, over Rcbt at Sob' ttor.
Wichita, Kant. Telephone at retldesc.
E. B. Raatz, M. 0.,
Physician and Sorfeox. Offlc over Fuller tt
Raatcll 4 Jardaa,
I'hyidciant and tnrgeont; olfir on west tldt of
Main tt. Brtt ttairway tooth cf Maeonle build
Ing. Telephone to A l T iS
Palatr C. Jay,
Pbystetan and Surgeon! offlc at D. G. Terry's
drug ttor. 91 looglM av; l-lm
I. H. Mattiagly.
Pbytlrltn: office over London Tailor. No. US n
Main tr t. ls-lm
TIT M. JOHNSON, M. D.,
DISEASE" OF FEMALES.
Telephone No. lue.
Office nd residence over Stl Son' hard
war tOTr. 117 K Mala at, Wleidta, Kaa
Offlc boon, 8 to 10 am, 1 to 4 ptn. aad at night.
US. A. KKAMEtt,
WHOLKHALK AND HCTA1L
kbxv noca to rortorrtct,
TT McKIM DullOIS,
OCe os Mala tt,
up tmoai ttairway aorta of
102 DOUGLAS AVENUE.
a tints Beak Handler,
SACRIFICE 8ALB OF
Gents Fiiriiisliing Goods,
Now Going on.
BAXOAim IB UAL FJrTATS-
ill taonTotcsoritT ser
ettiur a a otaea
tHTletT liomioae. U
Lsoltl arm te afcaa
wfealag t taak
braett jowaorty- Fe fttrtYVMraba
a Cent. 1 rmmm. tastes astr Was. -
- CASH -
Cash, the great lever that moves the financial world, has
again procured for us many bargains which will be
placed on sale this week at the
They will not go at cost but at our small per cent, of profit
added, and then will be 15 p r cent, cheaper than would
be competitors buy them; for instance we will sell
ONE LOT OE
Elegant Silk Mils at 24 ets,
Would be considered cheap at OO cts. Another Jot of 8i!k Mita at
38 cts; would be considered a great barsrain at 76 eta.
5000 Yards All-Linen Lawn
At 12 l-2o a-yard, actual value of which ia 20o.
280 Gross Fancy Metal & Pearl Buttons;
Former prico of which -was 60o.
msu your cnoice tor 1.3 cts,
In Light Blue, Cardinal and Gold;
tma wees siio cents a-yara. Any lady would consider it
very cheap at donble the price.
THE EXCELSIOR NEEDLE CASE, CONTAINING 125 HIGHLY
Polished Sewintr Needles, 2 extra lone Darnere. 2 Yarn, 1 MlttL
ner'a needle, 1 Carpet needle, 1 Chenille needle and 1 Bodkin,
the universal price of which ia 28c; will be sold at the
BOSTON STORE this week at 9c.
Thursday, Friday and Satn rday
WILL BE GALA DAYS AT THF BOSTON STORE.
On Thursday we will have a special Hamburg Edging ale--lOO,00O
yards of Jacnet and Swiss Ednicjrs. bought at 20o on the
dollar to cloBe the lot -wo will start them at l-2o yd.
The above goods will be exhibited on centre
counter of our store with prices attached.
On FRIDAY we will sell an equally large lot qf LACE8 of every
description at prices that will astonish the cloeeat buyer.
You will be able to et Torchon and Valenoiene Lacea
AT ONE CENT A YARD
IRISH TRItaMINOS AT 7c A DOZEN YARDS.
On SATURDAY you will get another opportunity to buy Lonsdale
Muslin at 6 3-4 cents; sold everywhere at 10 centa a yarda.
We succeeded in getting another case of above goods la ahort
length, and we will give the benefit of this purchaae.
Come early and get choice of these bargains.
WALLENSTE1N & COM,
Tireless and Restless Workers for
Cor. DOUGLAS AVE
600 pieces of Hamburg
Edgings and Flouncings will
be placed on sale this morn-
ing at less than one quarter
of their Actual Value.
78o and fl perdoa.. wa nowaiy
take what you won want of them
and MARKET ST.
zJSm&.-?L. : t,
Atac Cifr v-j2asitt-i5e?.-e.
. . ' .
'T , -
- tf Sfett- ?qfe-gS T, fK jCyJ&Z. exr-.
: -c - ai
xml | txt