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a&5sy!iivC STxc WStitUitx, ail gajgflc : Mletfticsclmj XoxnhiQ, goxrumbcji 3. 18S6. gJEHOJ -ncsMZfSas M. 'WfT... ..-Y . awj 3IUKDOClv, Editor. WEDNESDAY MORNING. NOV. 3. 1SSC. The Missouri Pacific lias been finished into McPherson. The Missouri Pacilic is compelled from the force of traffic to order 400 new freight cars, 150 passenger coaches and additional engines. Tiie company is investing some $3,000,000 in new equipment. Few among those who consume the cheap and popular luxury, peanuts, con sider the magnitude and importance of the peanut crop in this country. It appears that Cincinnati is now recognized as the center of tflis branch of trade, in referring to which the St. Louis Grocer jocosely - avers that the nickname Porkopolis so long applied to the Quccnciiy should he chang ed to Peanutopolis. THE RAILROADS. The Battle of the Giants for Southwestern Territory- tlic Tivcntj;-fie Thonsand 3lcn EnllMcd Tie JJock Island's l'rcsh Start In Kansas The Cnt in Ka.t-Ilound Itatcs General Xevre. It's a trite old saw that circumstances al ter eases. For more than a century prirn, straight-jacketed Philadelphia h;is been ar rogating to herself leadership in the matter of high morals and precise social equities. Recently the landing of Mormon immi grants from the old world was transferred from New York to the Quaker City for the alleged reason that the laws and regula tions of the latter city were more favora ble than the former. And now we tec the Philas all wreathed in smiles at the acces sion to their cit''s large interest, not that they abominate the heinous offense against decency .-rnd good morals one 'A hit less, but that it serves as a big advertisement for their town. Verily it seems that all vision is trained through the eye to business. One of the most important of the great railroad corporations of this continent is the Missouri Pacific railway, whose five thousand miles of trade ramify through Missouri, Kansas, Nebraska, Indian Ter ritory, Arkansas and Texas to the Gulf coa.-t and the Mexican border. The lines included in I hib ast management include the original Missouri Pacific railway, the St. Loufc, Iron Mountain and Southern railway, the St. Louis, Ft. Scott and Wichita railroad, the Missouri, Kansas and Texas railwa, the International and Great Noithern railroad, and the Central Urauch of the Union Pacific raihoad. 11. C. Towiiiend is the general passenger agent in St. Louis, Of this great road, four elegantly equipped passenger trains depart and four arrive daily in this city. Uie Mil's' bee has been the emblem of industry for all thee years, but Sir John Lubbock, who has noted their habits, de clares tiiat the w:isps begin their work earlier in the morning than the bees and continue to work later in the evening. In the summer season the bees work on the twelve hour system, and the wasp toils along on the thiilcen hour plan. The touch', sting, cieaturcs, either of them would seem to have a right to act upon impulse, ai it were, in defence of their rights, the result of such assiduous toil. And in what marked contrast do these ap pear when contemplated with more conse quential creatures, wiio toil not, yet arro gate to themselves the right to control and enjoy the fruits of others' labors. The bee and -wasp arc thoroughly republican in their instinct, but not the least socialistic. Special CireK)iideiu- of the Ulobe Democrat. Council Gkovk, Kan., Oct. CO. The report has been current in Kansas for some weeks that the liock Island people were likely to enter into some traffic arrange ment with the Santa Fe whereby the form er's invasion of the southwest should stop at Topeka. The talk among the railroad men was that the Santa Fe's part of the bargain would be the abandonment of its Chicago extension. There h:is been some thing more than idle speculation about thi3 alleged bargain. For several mouths the Itock Island has had graders and con struction gangs strung out all the way between Topeka and St. Joseph, where it enters this state, but until two days ago had not thrown a spadeful of dirt west of Topeka. This rather stimulated belief in the story of a compromise. If there were any negotiations looking to such an arrangement llicy are all olf. The Kock Island goes west from Topeka with a rush. On Friday a train-load of graders nnexpectly disembarked at the little city of llcringtou, in Dickinson county. Tester day sixteen car loads of mules, plows and scrapers, and the baggage of a big outfit of railroad builders reached llcnnirtou, and tomorrow the dirt will fly in both direc tions, southwest toward "Wichita, and northeast toward Topeka. ox;: of the giants. Two days ago the graders started west from Topeka toward White City, which is on the route to Ilerington. There is no larger any doubt about the Rocic Island going through Kansas, diagonally from the northeast to the southwest. At Iler ington, or just below there, the main road of the Rock Island will fork, one branch going due south to "Wichita aiid Ilunnc well, where the Indian territory is reached, and the other branch extendiug southwest to Hutchinson, and, on the Panhandle of Texas, with El Paso, on the border of Mexico, as the ultimate terminus. This is part of the battle of the giants now going on in Kansas, the Indian territory and North Texas. The Rock Island has per haps -1,500 men now at work on this Kansas extension. The grading con tracts arc limited to five miles The Ilerington incident of yesterday is but one of many. A train is chartered, and away goes a detachment of this construc tion army over the Missouri Pacific, or the Santa Fe, or tome other road to the point of crossing selected by the Rock Island. Men and mules and implements are unload ed, and befoie twenty-lour hours have pass ed the regiment is strung out over the prai rie, plowing and scraping and leveling. Regularly officered ond equipped is this army ox railroad uuilucrt. Tiie system is perlect. Train loads of ties and bridge timbers lollow the advance corps and the rails come close behind. The Rock Island is grading, tieing, bridging, laying rails and completing its road through Kansas at the rate of more than a mile a day, The assertion is ventuied that there never was such perfectly organized and rapid railroad construction as is now to be seen going on in the southwest. ta Fe has laid out enough of them to make a perfect network and some of them can hardly prove self supporting for years to come. Tun declination of Carter Harrison, of Chicago, lo bcoome a candidate for con gross from his district revives an incident in his career as mayor. He has always been intensely paitian in his sympathies with Irishmen ami the caue of Ireland. Several years ago he had occasion to visit Ireland and on reaching" Dublin was invited to deliver a public address. Knowing his y.eal for the Irish a friend suggested to him that it would perhaps be policy for him to be guarded in his public utterances, as the crown wa? very jcaloup, and being an Amoiican ioo full expression of sentiment AN'OTIimi OF THE GIAXTfc. And the Rock Island is but one of the giants. "While this company pushes south west, tapping the Neosho Division of the Gould system at "White City, and the To peka, Salina and "Western Division of the same at Ilerington, and goes on to tap at half a dozen points further south the Santa Fe system, the Missouri Pacific is pushing westward with a stride iuiiv equal k, if not greater, than that of the Rock Island. Vy the time the Rock Island reaches the south line of Kansas, the Missouri Pacific will have crossed the wcat line of the state. At every junction point from St. Louis to Council Grove, at ilolden, at Paola, at Le roy, the yards are full or cars loaded with rails and ties. Such a glut of freight was never known. It taxes the ingenuity of the train dispatchers to the utmost. 'Again and again, in a trip to the front, delays are encountered by the blocks which seems inevitable with such a tre mendous strain on the working capacity of the road. When two freights meets two other freights at a switch only lomr cnouirh for one freight, and a passenger train comes up with right of way, there is a situ ation calculated to make " everybody pro- ianc, out sucu a summon is ot more than dally occurrene, now that construction ma terial is going forward by the hundreds of cars. V GUAM) AGGUIIGATION. Totte Editor of the Eagle. I have been so busy moving I have not had time to take notes of our young city and fearing I will move again before Iform the acquaintance of all its inhabitants, and having the opportunity of telling the editor of .its doings, will commence in the hub bub. Business is rather dull, as is customary in large cities. Farmers are all storimraway their icrain and provisions for the prophesied cold winter. Corn .husking lively. Mr. Oldfather has completed a large granary to store a great part of the corn in our little Egypt. If there is a scarcity of com in the land come to Egypt, or rather : Maize, fill your sacks and go home rejoic ing, as in ancient times. Jliss 3Iyers had company from a dis tance a very nice looking person of the masculine gender. "We did not learn his business but hope he will locate in our bluff city. Mrs. Mattie friend, with her two lovely children, who live in Iowa, spent a month with her mother, Mrs. 2orris. Her many friends were happy to see her modest, unassuming face once more where she was raised and lived above suspicion. Miss Eliza Packard is enjoying a visit from an aged aunt who hails from the Iloosier state. Mrs. Chamberlin is cosily ensconced in her new house. She will make- it a para dise with her kind heart as that has been her object for sixteen years in good old Kansas. Mrs. Glessnerand Mrs. Oldfather, hur ried their little babes. We are sorry to hear of the little ones passing away befoie realizing the beauties of this beautiful world. Our ticket agent still holds his post act ing wisely and-judiciously, polite and ac commodating to all passengers, young in years, but au old head on hk shoulders. "We have two groceries in our town, and the third one contemplated. We will not starve with everything cheap and good in that line. Our first sermon was preached by the Rev. Dr. 3iyers; subject, Faith; deep and interesting; church full as usual; Miss Myers organist. Our school progressing. The teacher, Miss Marlow, ever faithful and prompt to her duty. The hotel is full daily; landlady kind hearted, pleasant and agreeable. Oh the wind, the wind ! Hope it will blow us some good Lisa L. M. JL-r. X W-JLJL. Preparatory to -Moving Back .to Our Od Stand GRAND OPENING OF S. H. Nelson's Bargain House NO. 222 NORTH MATK STREET. Saturday, Oct. 30, '86 See Some of the Bargains Offered. Glassware. 132 Main Street, We-Will Make Very Low Prices- n for i T I cue in ex t Ten Days On the Remainder of our Stock of UL,UnsU8 T&y IjZXZS. gi 2 U Xl tz 3 nnrno I in s I flannels, Yarns, uUUUu) Etc. - . Large Goblets, Colored Tumblers, Largo Fickle Dishes, " Sauce Dishes, " Butter Dishes, " Covered Dishes, " Cream Pitchers. " Sugar Bowls, Spoon-holders, 5 Cents Apiece. D " 5 " 5 " 5 ' 5 5 " 5 " 5 " Tinware. 5 Cents Apiece. 5 5 " 5 " Dippers, Cups, 2 Quart Pans, 3 Quart Pans, Bread Pans. 2 Qt. Covered Buckets 1 0 ' 6 Qt. Covered Buckets 10 " Dinner Buckets, 25 " I also carry a full line of larger sized goods at 10 cents apiece. Miscellaneous. Towel Racks, Hat Racks, Large Screw Drivers, Rolling Pins, Wooden Bowls, Knife Bosss, Lamps, Lamps, 10 Cents Apiecer 15 " Lamps, Larger Pise, AllOUT THE SIZE OF IT. rrom the El Dorado Republican. A 000 pound hog i? -worth, at present prices about $10 in this market. A hog of this size after having been shipped to Kansas Cii3 cut up into hams, shoulders and .sides, cured and re turned to our city, brings in cish at retail as follows: . " ."0 lb, hams at IGj $ -i SO 20 lbs. .shoulders nt J0j 2 00 120 lb, 'icles at lie V.i 20 a lo Irish oppressions might lead to his u &cc"tJ :lf " a lll.c umg Stocic oi wc arrest. V jth promptness and indignation '...:,..,. n.. r..r, .. t i.:..i. -ir..u.,.. U liUUIJJU YilllUJ- Vi'ith promptness and indignation he replied: "Sir. the quccii of England dare not cause the arrest of the mayor of Chicago," and, he says, lie made his speech and ay as not arrested. Mr. Harrison seems to possess an inspiration akin to thai that animates and actuates the great German emperor, Kniscr "William, vrlio claims and hold reign in Germany, he say?, by divine right. However, our hero might be pre vailed upon to occupy the governor's chair at Springfield, or even that filled by Ir. Cleveland. He no doubt fcols that Chicago is a bigger town than Buffalo, ami so it is. Progressive euchre this winter, aceoixlinjr to a ociet' paper, -will be superseded by poucr. This a natural sequence. The use of a mild stimulant always leads to the de sire for something stronger. John K. McLean, of the Cincinnati En quirer, is to have the finest private Iibrary in the country. Since John declined to meet 3rur.it with pistols his mind has taken a literary turn mid he prefer-, lwoks to bul lcK It U well. The first city in Europe where electricity has bjen entirely substituted for iras for street lighting is Hernoland, in Sweden. The motive power is water, which i very plentiful there, rendering the electric lights cheaper than ga The romantic city of Avignon in tlse south of France, rejoices in. the"os5ts&?ion of the longest clock pendulum in the world. This measures fifty-seven ftt't in leoth and swings through an area of ten foet in four and a half seconds. engagement. One find, car, a Mobile & Ohio car, a L'niou Pacific car and a Chicago, Miiwauke & St. Paul car linked together for the front, ''lieturn this car immediately to Grand Uapids to be loaded with implements," the notice may bo read, but all the same that car is headed for western Kansas with bridge timbers. The Missouri Pacific is probably con structing faster than the Rock Island, al though the showing i not so striking. "While the Kock Island is building straight ahe:ul on one trunk line the Miiiouri Paci fic has half a dozen Kaunas irons in the fire. There is a forty-mile cut off from Kansas City southwest to P.iola. Between Ottawa ami Council Grove the iron bs going down on a dut wc&t route, which was surveyed and planned away back before Gould's time, v. hen the Garrisons controlled the Missouri Pacific. Fiom Couucil Grove due west to Salina the Missouri Pacific has eighty miles of road in operation, and from Salina westward the line reaching out to the Colorado boundary is going down. This means au air line for the Missouri Pacific due we-t across Missouri and Kansas into Colorado -nithout the fifty miles jog northward from Ilolden. It means a through aM and west route with out going around by Kansas City. There is probably no exaggeration in saying that the Missouri PacificTTias 5,000 men hi its construction corps for besides hurrying on the completion of this trunk line it has an extensiou uadciv.ay southwest from Lew, Kan., to the southern Kansas border, aiid au extension northeast from Dallas, Tex. .v TIIIKD GIAXT. Such are two of the ciaats in tlus great engagement. The Santa Fc is another. Un one new piece oi road -520 00 In thy first place the good people of But ler county, tiie smart, "intelligent, progres sive and enterprising people of Butler count-, pay ten dollars per head for the sublime pleasure of having Oleomargarine Armour of Kansas Cily, make their bacon. Second, the- give to the railroads the pi ice of the lard for carting the hogs to Kausas City and bring the bacon back. Then the- 'make a present of the heads, feet, back bones, spare ribs, hair, hoofs, and all other saleable products of the hog to somebody just for the fun of the thing. Our people aie rich and don't care for expenses. They propose to have hog meat made into bacon by Armour or the' won't havo any, and they take delight in b'uilding up a hog monopoly and placing it in the power of a few men to control the hog pro duct of tiie country. Xothing like it, you know, when you get used to it. "Why should we go on doing this tiling forever, when, by establishing a packing house hero we could not only save most of this absolute loss, but build up a large and reliable plant right at home. LARIMER & STINS0N Third door South of First Street, on Main. am i:k ican imjotkcti vn rEAUUE TARirr With headquarters in New York city, and a vice president and secretary in each of the several states, has entered upon the work of creating aud fostering a public sentiment in support of the policy of pro tected American labor and manufacture. Among the measures already inaugurated aic: A text-book for ue in schools and colleges; the offer of substantial prizes to students for essays on practical economy; a series of public lectures; the distribution of sound economic literature, with the ob ject of counteracting the efforts of the ad vocates of the foreign policy of free trade. The league solicits correspondence and co operation with all citizens interested in the policy which it advocates. Officers iu Kan-as, vice-president, Hon. W. A. Peffcr, Topeka; secretary, I. G. "Woods. Esq. Topeka, with authority to organize auxil iary leagues at such points in the state as may be deemed uecessaiy. The object of the American Protective Tariff league, as expressed in article 2 of its constitution? is, by adequate duties upon imported products, to protect American labor, whether agricultural, manufactur ing, mining or commercial, against the competition of low-priced aborin foreign countries. The league recognizes that the American people should not," and will not, submit to the low standard or wages prevailing m expenses of living are diminished, and rales of wages increased, with the ad vance in the productive power of labor; and that the growth of this productive power depends upon the opportunities and rewards 101 luiciugeni euon aitorticu uy a a high standard of wages. It affirms that the intelligence, skill and ambition of our workmen, encouraged by liberal wages, will enable them to compete advantageously with cheap aud unmjelli- gcni lauor everywhere; that tiie same i uicuiuus uy vtiucu many oi. me auvauccii products of American labor are now suc cessfully competing abroad with similar I products of foreign labor, may be applied In fitllPV infliiQfrii- orirl Ilirt Hivin tiw1h. will enable us not only to hold our own market, but ultimately to command the markets of the world." "While opposiug monopolies and exclu sive privileges, The League advocates and upholds that policy which protects the right of every American citizen to his chare in the fruits of American labor, employed under free government, in the develop ment of our unequalled material resources. Finallv, the American Protective Tariff league proposes a union and organization of all iudust i Sal worker, of America in de- fense, and for the elevation of the Aihcri- H HVH M 17TP IWPlTr can standard of wages, living and self go - ( Lli ililjUl D u w u t V Ul y . erumont. i In fmtherance of this purpose, it appeal,! DOUGLAS AVENUE, WICHITA, KANS. to all who share in the trials and achieve- mems oi American industry, wnetuer wage-1 workers or wage-payers, to combine iu sup- J port of a movement which, with their aid. i will not only insure the 'triumph of the i American system m America, and improve the condition of all our people, but, by its influence and example, advance the condi tions of industrial life throughout the world. i .11 " JUL " MVISV5cs-??-7-i--s';,-;i- - ------ i.iw; .tJWSIilRJULM mm t w L& f&zw&m, -Simla. n m m m a STira ! B. 10 " i 10 15 ' 25 35 " 50 " Lamps, Extra .Finished, 1.00 " Soap, 3 Cakes in a Bos, 5 A Box. Soap, 3 Cakes in & Box, 10 " ' Three Child's Handkerchiefs for 5 Ladies' Handkerchiefs 5 cents apiece. Ladies' Handkerchiefs 10 cents apiece. Gents' Handkerchiefs 10 cents apiece. Extra All.Linen Towels 10 cents "-piece. Large Bath Towels 25 cents apiece. ivins Assortment of Baskets 10 to 50 cents. Fine Assortment cf Vases 15 cents to 31. 50. 1' 1 Ladies Gossimers Fsrra Fine $1.00 Fine Assortment of Jc wo.- 25 cents to Sfi.OO. Full Assortment of Scrap .albums 10 cnta to $2. Decorated Setp, 44 piec p, 6 per set. A Large "Washbowl and Pitcher for $1. Coal Oil Stoves $1 Bach. Children's Trunks from 80 Cents to $1.25 Dolls, All Sizes from 5 cent3 to $2. -Large Assortment of Decorated Cups and Saucers 35ctol.50 Large Assortment of Decorated China Mugs 5c to 40c, Large Assortment of Ladies' comb and Brush Cases. Large Assortment of Ladies' Work Boxes. GentB Fur-top Gloves. 50 Cents a Pair. Gents' Seamless Half Hose 10 Cents a Pair. Fine Assortment of Pocket Knives. Hair, Cloth and Shoe Brushes. Fine Assortment of Agate Ware Fine Assortment of White Granite Ware. Other Goods ot Every Description in Proportion. I Invite ail to Call and be Couyined ansas Furniture Co. Carpets! Carpets! i uoqi Brussels Velvets, Tapestry, K. BROWN, H. .v jioDEii soutui:kx camiwig: McKIM DU BOIS Abstracts I l:are ail accurate ft of 1ko5.t ami om prcparwl to tiuiXe full and Complete Abstracts of Title o nnjr iofery iu Sw'Evriek County. Onice Ovpr IS Main S;rc "Wichita, - Han. w. Ktr. To the Tennessee Ilepublseans enn lie accorded the honor of havimj made this year the cleanest, most aggressive and inoft thorough Itopublican campaign ever made in the south. In many respects it has been a remarkable canvass." The sight of tvro brothers running for jrovenior of the same state and making spiocjies from the same platlomi to the same au'Iicnces has been unique one even in the many-sided phas presented by Americanpolitics. Roth can- i didates have borne themyelrcs in an honor-. able and creditable manner, but even life opponents iiavc icec conipelleu to admit ! rTyic-&mtixti hot I'm Rr-nnhlimn ?mni!tiM hia elmtrn w are, la Kj.as.t- i himself the abler man in statins: the atti-1 tudc of his party on the political questions C A N I A h l H k A h H V of the day and in the frankness and clear-; OJ L 1 J T Li LLIjL i ness with which he has defended that posi- i Esta&ilshed 1S72, tion. lie has left no one in doubt as to his , T , ,, "" Z ', . . . - j views on party issue. He has earnestly ! 1S ine llzcz ; &Ci .vyinB .-v . - art! unreservedly advocated protection to ' iirs:-t-iass tsaiiery. American industries acd the other distinct-, KiP & BROADDUS, s i Real -:- Mate -:- Irate AND CIVIL ENGINEERS. are, la Ki.iM.L- Furr.ircre Co' IjuWIer. The discussion of 3tr. Cleveland's rtwuces for a rcnoaiinatiou is considered as altogether premature by the Democratic Savannah vews, and it suggests the utba biiily of iTx. Hewitt or Speaker Carlisle hcalinsr the ticket in 18$$. xtithcrthc attornej- general nor the sec retary of w.'.r atleudtxl "the Bartholdi ccle brati.":j. The former feared an eJectric shock from liberty & torch and the latter (breaded au open-uir view of Xew York's destitution of sea-coast defenses. Beeelicr on his return home will comnletc his Life of Christ. It will be remembered, that woik on this work was cut j-hort bv Iho JJeccher-Tilden ct)isodc The publisher declared on the witaess stand that the "epi sode" had "Jmocked the Life of Ciiri-t higher than a kite." Mr. Beecher will be Tcmindcd that time makes all things even. : .i .- r.i.T T-i; . il iv utH-tnass oi inc iveiniuucnn ariv. amii - . - c t nt - congress of the Eiair I -A.JHt WAiiN urged the page by eaucsuonal o:ii. WR.VI.TII IN SOCXHGKN STATUS. lrom Ai'kRnsns I ntnpr cnnritrw;? fJml tins is ft mvfrnmsnt j City south tltrough the Indian Territory to by the people, aud not one in which the the 1 esas border the Santa Fe has 3.000 iconic arc subordinate to the governing men at work. Tins is to ixwers: that the existence of the renufalic 30m the .iauta le in Kansas with the depend upon the maintenance of a high onu.s r i- ui ic vcturu ik.i. summer, un stamtant ot American citizenship: and that eaamM&m ivr. its Other branches in Kansas the Snt.. in nil nnodinnc nf rm!t; tvilifv t'A -1. r 5Wvr, r.f Ihfi ntrtll?n ;USl nmr tn in 1-c has at least 2,000 mai at work on ' vanccmeat of the citizen takes the prcre-i stilt "uaaiarorered ccantries" in the gw-j construction. This new work in Kansas dence of every other consideration. leral sense, ami it is mly aee the war that is not trunk line la:ikl:ng. It cotiabis in It claims that, noi only the indtustrial ! cnything like an cdeqxaUe idc of titdr ninning here and there short feeders, -rrowth of the Ttenubiie. but flic w?rer- i mineral resource itas been obbunoil. Goal auu iron nave oesn iouo i in aonnuanee. m i ennessee, Alabaaia aod Giergia. 7ithia ! ivwva-( nf ifr. i n,ini it niv j ;nr -aatvi-trti a arro-u. miimijim n- otsm rc 1 -- Vs... ..fc .V b. 4& .( TJ fc V. Wlto W fcl W ... - "" .-fc.-rf m h. .v..v - -v.w... . u..v. ....r I Pacinc are invading. Ilms, to illustrate. I Labor Commission shows that, daring the l been found in Tennessee. It is within ECKAKDT & SCOTT, Props., STREET i A. SMITH, i CONTRACTOR. CARPENTER AI JOINEB. bot mOce. . Str Ba&iaaj. Swfe Ooes. nomas, tutor S3B wiaSartersaiasrtE Sctmsu. ZZmhip. m JSmlaja- S St. !s!re : &IEH MM VH. lin mw . ICE PATTERNS, RICH "SHADIM 20c cm to 1175. roo,ooo Yards will be placed on Sale Monday Morning At prices that defy competition. Having Bought at We can . 50e "on the $1, place a carpet and will within the reach of everybody in the City of Wichita. Thjs is by far the largest finest stock "of carpets ever seen in the west an the Santa Fe has jut completed a tap be-! nasi ouarter tween Ottawa ami 0age City, which Is i ive TariaT, c mu a parallel oi me tawa anl Couucil iicnce bonds will be part of Morris county of a century, under a Protect- j easy water carriage of CliaUaaooa, aud W. H. STERNBERG.. jDiniaer ost of production anrt expenses taougn noi iieir ;o aueci ine easteru rnar- jiibboun i-aeiacs ur- or living hav steadily diuunislied, rates itzn uiay provwe ine souwera acate t, na a Ontl'ICtOranCl v7iwt nut. .. :ri pi wases uave incrcacti, ana wage-csraera, cutaji auu iiu;..o.c iwi wvi-rjac u c i voted in th western in coi'amon with all other dri7ns. liaye the place of Cringle?. It it free labor tLat ' ,, ,,. n, for another branch J reapetl incalculable bece5t3 from the sen- make? these discoveries in the aoath, and j UtllCS 2fiu btlOp 63 mZiriol. the banta Fe is running up Diarnoml Val leral cheapening of commodities that has irse labor that deveopea theja. In siayerr feeders may 1)3 considered the carrying out Iwrne competition. hiddsn traeiros and less disposition to en of a policyof self protection, but the"San- j Jt maintains thm cost of production and cage in 5Uh ImdHeHi as tiiit of raining. 1 T-rerr.7T.ASS VPBnsr ai rAWTST PMCES. IU I ciaSta fisnUljftl tm-tintn sJc. WJCIUIA. EiX. I Come and See os I on t H9T7 J Kansas Furniture Co.