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'tc&-ifeC .s? -$sas -v- -v -.-j sjjjsfE T- -''' v-' -1SV '' " ' r"-i- t P ' VOL. VI. KO. 5. WICHITA, KAXSAS. TUESDAY MOPtNESTG, XOVEMBEK 23. 1886. WHOLE NO. 7S7. wltlfliW MDNSON ft 123 and 125 The Public With the great "bargains now be ing offered, in every depart ment in our store. if Is of rj HIGH: 11 OJi! How Cheao: 1 The very large increase in our business is clue in a great measure to our thorough system of low prices. Although our store room is the largesr in the city, it is al most constantly crowded, the result of nu merous and unequaled bargains in all classes of dry goods from good to the finest, Our Dress Goods Department JL Has this season experienced a boom that is even phenomenal in this Wichita Country and has been surprising even to ourselves. "We believe the direct cause of this boom to be, Finest Goods, Ex clusive novelties, Largest assortment of nevr goods, and ihe lowest prices possible. Cloaks and Wraps. Sales in this department continue unarstana the direct cause, .divea the lowest prices possible cannot always draw su-jh crowas to a cloak department as we have expe rienced. However, we have learned through the kindness of our lady patrons that the rush 10 our wrap department is mainly due to correct styles, exquisite fits, elegance of design and prices that never fail to please. IK OUR -Domestic and Housekeeping Departments is where the biggest money is savnd by our patrons, and where the ladies open their eyes widest, when prices are named. These departments are too extensive to go into details, but we know you can save at least 20 FEB By buying domestics, linens, blankets, etc. of us. Gall and see. Tou will b9 treated with courtesy and our clerks will not bore you. We Are Siioviix Par trimmiug.inlarge varieties, Wool knit goods of rill kines. Silk and linen Handkerchiefs. Silk shoulder mitts for evening wear, in black, white, cream, blue and pink. Hosiery and underwear at prices to suit everybody. Buttons, notions and small wear in endless variety. Our goods are the best and. our prices always the lowest. MDNSON 4 MoNAMARA. Main Street. Entrant. a phrase entirely out use in our house. Is ike commonest' pnrase in the language, and momen tarily used by our patrons. so large that we cannot quite i CENT MoNAMARA. Fairly THE ARTHUR OBSEQUIES With the Dawn of Day Multi tudes of Mourners Began to Congregate ITear the Late Hesi dence of the Dead Ex President. The ISemains Were Conveyed, Silent ly and Hevorently to tlie Church Whore the Unrial Service of The Episcopal Church was .Rendered by the Ileotor, the great Congrega tion joining the Choir in Song. The Remains Taken to Albany "Where in the Dusk of Evening They Were II untied With the Sod. THE LAST SAD RITES. Tenderly, Lovingly, Mourufnlly the Honored Dead is Lain to Heat. New York, Nov. 2. The List night of loving watch by the bier of General Chea ter Allen Arthur, ex-president of the United States, ha? passed and the morning dawned brightly. The closed shutters of hi3 late residence and black crape at the door were the only signs at that early hour that death's sickle had been busy within. Hundreds of sorrowing people began to gather at an early hour anxious to testify by their presence ths respect they bore to their fellow citizen and former chief mag istrate. Snortly after 7 Police Inspec tor Steers with Captain Rvan and 123 police silently marched into Lexington avenue, followed by Captain Garland and a picked body of thirty men from the Broadway squad. Police were posted along the nvenue with directions to allow no vehicle to pass the house. No people were allowed on the cast side of the avenue from 2Sth to 29th streets except those who had tickets of ad mission to the house. Carriages began to arrive from every direction and ?oon the side streets were filled with them. By S o'clock a vast throujr numbering many thousands of people gathered on the oppo site Ada of the avenue extending for a block or more in every direction. On ev cry face there was an expression of sorrow; people spoke only in low tones. President Cleveland and Post blaster General Yilas arrived in a carringe direct from the train at 8:00 and entered the house of mourning- ilany people uncov ered their heads when thepresideut stepped out of the careiage. Shortly after Governor Hill and Judge Wm. .Mulier arrived. They were followed by the Fnnr.ti committee. By this time t re was a might - throng of people on the a1 cnue and tho w adows of every house fiiku -,ua jUv! faces. No service was held at the house. The few friends present looked upon the face of the dead early in the morning, and the casket was closed for the last time. The mourners united in silent grief for the last moment. At 8.30 the black casket, cov ered with palmetto leaves, spravs of violets and a wreath of white roses, was lifted bv the undertakers and borne from the room and revtrently placed in the funeral drajn-d car. As the casKet came m view ot the people in the street every head bowed rev erently. Many eyes filled with tears in the throng thus hushed in the presence of death. There was no display of pomp or cere mony, rn siilltary music or procession. Nc:.i came out of the residence Chester Alhin Aithur, Jr., son of the ex-presideat. Leaning on hi? arm. clad in mourning, was his ifcter, l3 Nellie Arthur. "They I'as.v.'d Quietly to the carriage occupied by Mr. and Mrs McElroy. Then came Mrs. Caws, Mrs. Ilayncs worth, Miss Arthur, sitter of the ex-prcsi-deat. Po-:mQ.ster Maslen and wife, of Cohoes, N. Y., with grin and daughter, President Cleveland, Postmaster General Vilas, General Mania T. .McMahon and John II. Draper, Secretaries Bayard, "Whitney and Lamar, Pall lyarrs, ex Postniaier General Greshain, er Secreta ries Lincoln and Chandler. Assistant Postmaster General Hatton, ex-Attorney General Brewster, Lieut. General Sher idan, Dr. Cornelius R. Agnew, Cornelias 2s. BIi3. Robert G. Dun. "General George H. Shsrpe, Chas. L. Tiffany, Cornelius Yanderbilt, ChW Justice W'aite. Justices H.T-lan. and Blatchfurd, Senators Ed munds, Sherman. Logan, Evarts, Ilawley, Morris, Vest. Gorman, General Stone.Gov Hill. The mourners filled twenty-five carriages but over one hundred carriage were niled with friends who had been able to gain ad mission to the house followed the proees sion to the church. Tne profession paeil between the long line of police to Fifth avenne, arrivin - at the church at d.-30. The carriages paed noiselessly by the ! lines of artillery men and marines, formed I in line, and the mourners alighted and en- tered the church. AH along the street! were long lines of -people, who waited in ( respectful silence while the funeral train , passed. j 1 he exterior ot the ch'irch was elaborate ly decorated. The decorations of the inte rior were very simple ami tasteful. The first six pews on each side of the crater aisle were reserved for the fimily and pall bearers; they were covered with crepe. The interior of the chancel was cushioned with black cloth, with the exception of the-, each side of the cross were li-httd candle. below was placed a purple aUar, erosj and j black drapings. The outer chancel, organ loft, stalls, lecterns and pulpit draped, with i black cloth. The baptismal ftmt en the right side of the church in fmot of the ! alls was niled with liilie, white chryswo-1 themem and iVrns. From the fronijof the j gallery in the rear of the church hang ft-' Toons "of black doth The hour 5et for the funeral was 3. but at 7 a l.irge number of ijoo.e gathered in , front of the church. A :w minutes be fore S the doors, wcro ; me i and "he uh-; erattationd at the dors -h-wed the peo-! pie to their sent?. The i:sh.'ra were Hayr G. 1). Faisetr, John H. Draper. Gen. ilar- tin, T. ilcilahoa, Gea-JHenry A. Birsua, I Gen. Anson D 3IcCook ad Erastus S. j Ransom. The arranxeaicnu for seating tha-e prtsent were as follows: I Firs; three eaU oa each side of ;be cen-1 ter aisle, members of family and pall bear ers. Behind the pall bearers on the left were the president and members of the cabinet, ex-President Hayes, judges of the supreme, court senatorial committee, house representatives of committee, governor and staff, mayor and alderman of Boston. An cient and Senter artilleryof Boston, Repub lican Central committee". On the right side of the center aisle wei friends of the family and diplomatic corps. On the right side of the left aisle were seated army and navy representatives, rec tor, wardens, vestry and representative men. On the ieft side of the rfcht aisle were representatives of the Union "League club, chamber of commerce, stock ex change. Loyal Lfgion, cotton exchange, produce exchange, ilaritime association. The last row of pews on the north and south sides of the church were filled with friends. At the portals of the church the casket was met by the surpliced choir, followed by clergy wearing collegiate hoods, led by Rev. Dr. Parier Morgan, pastor of the church. As the casket wai borne in the church the choir formed in two files and the clergymen passed between thcra head ing the procession intoning the lines of the beautiful Episcopal burial service. The casket home up the aisle on the shoulders of four undertakers assistants followed by pall bearers, the family and immediate friends. "When the procession reached thechancel the choristers filed into the stalls and the audience took seats. Services began by i:iging part of the 80th and 90th "psalms: "Lord, let me know Thy end." Rev. Dr. R-tmsford read a lesson from the 15th chap ter of the first epistle of St. Paul to the L Corinthians, commencing with the words: "2s ow is Christ risen from the dead and become the first fruits of them that sleep." The familiar hynm, "Nearer my God o Thee," was then sung, joined in by the large congregation. The apostles creed fol lowed, then the choir sang the sweet an them, "I hear a voice from Heaven." Rev. Dr. Leonard offered prayer. The congregation then jelned in singing "Art thou weary, art thou languid." Rev. Dr. Parker Morgan then prayed for the bless ings of God upon the family; that the grief of the children thus bereaved of their parent might be assuaged. Services were concluded by the benediction by Rev. Dr. .Woman. The choir filed out of the stalls and began the recessional hymn "Abide with Me." They marched down the north and back by the south aisle to the vestry, followed by the clergy. The casket rested at the head of the cen ter aisle, directly in front of the chancel, on the heavily draped pall. On the top of the casket, which wtus covered with black broadcloth trimming, rested a mam moth cros of laurel leaver. After the services the undertaker's as sistants lifted the casket on their shoulders and proceeded slowly out of the church, followed by the pall bearers, members of the family, the president and cabinet, Gov ernor Hill and staff, leprcsentatives of the army and na Tne coffin was not opened at the church. Meanwhile the throng outride was greatly increased in numbers.- The arrangement of the police made an elaborate sight. Over 1,200 men in full winter uniform lined the route. All travel on Madison avenue was suspended for over an hour while the services were pro gressing. During the services n guard of honor consisting of six batteries from Governor's island, maas.cotpa - and sailors from Brooklyn navy yards, and the U. S. steam er Tennessee, were drawn up in line on the west .side of the avenue facing the church. Yvhcn the funeral services were ended the troops wheeled by companies into column followed by sailors and marines. After the casket was placed in the hearse the cortege.no the sorrowful dirge of Cho pini funeral march, passed slowly between the long lines of police to Yanderbuilt ave nue. Crowds of spectators waited patient lv on the side walk to w.tness the unosten tatious display. A3 the cortege passed, the immense throng silently bared their heads m respect and m token of grier. At the Grand Central depot the Chicago limited train was ready to start when the sound of mutlled drums was heard, and troops appeared marching in columns- of four. They drew up in line facing the de pot, and presented arms. Policemen were stationed throughout the depot to preserve order. It took but a few moments to transfer the coflim from the hearse to the funeral car "Wcodlawn." The family and friends then took seats in the three drawing room coaches compos ing the special train. At 10.09 the train -lowly pulled out, aad the Journey to Al bany was commenced. Among the hundreds of distinguished gentlemen present at the church were Hon. Jr.;. G Blame and John A Loraa, Gun Benjamin F. Butler, Rev. Henry Ward TWrfit-r. Hon. nhaiinn.vM n,P..A- sn. tor Evans, John Jacob Astor. Gen.' Scho-1 fidd and taff. Senator John Sherman and j Ex President R B Haves t .wm iT.rmvr J A.t.t. d a . alba t. Alhaxy, X.Y.,:ov. 22. The train bearing the remains of er-Pre?ident Arthur I reach sd Albany at 1:22 this afternoon. Owing to the fact that there w.; no public announcement of the time of the arrival, no crowd ws3 gathered at the station. The remains were at once taken to Rural Cem etery, where xhoy were followed bv the common council in a body, the Grant Club and other de legations. At the grave Right Rev. Wm. Cros swell Dtwae, Bishop of Albanv, in full robes of i ofiicy, stepped to the evergreen lined grave, j Taking some earth from that thrown up n.i ..,.. v.,.v,,. ,Hlst .,.4..- ful on the oaken bwnLs of the outer nor. rn Ifin the beautifal comtnitul service of ! pre-seti down, and when dusk of evening bcg-in to settle on forest and hill, deft hands covered the newly made grave tith ashc-.'t OBSERVANCES AT TEK CAPITAL. Washdtgtox, D. C, Nov $2. In ar- cordance with the president's order the es- j ecutirc deoartmenLs were all closed todav. Emblems Oi moummsr were profusclv ex-1 hibited on all the public buikiingi, i2d on ifrrU of a hfdf hour tbrouebout the cay ' Uiey were excused from scuve du:v for the ' thn W twAnrvi) j(iit-n : hA'UtittAn MAck. 1 y- t .... t . . . t .tmy - fiV. .,.i f.wuuuuw jid 4:ucuii.uuu. nuure :ir.nc on ner. otu noj renoo&iy. i CT wtrt li w. j t hrAn if rt tli t. ar' - r . i" l. . I t u- -. v.. m., ...i.-v. lum hj.j ... i. ntn , vrs. Annii !ion WSi Qli OO UJ WJOUi- ivr.c auii c. wiijjuiui;s in a sUii-iic ; docs a cvcioae cooiog irom a aouia jje jjj 1wtt . charatter. Flag were displayed at half ! westerly direction struck a two-storv boiM-1 ;, rMKtfa w !hii niic -ars fTt-( t f no-r t-uI ? At- '. i ji t r r,a - ' ....J.-. ' Be ' 0 wl Ji . .AiA VA UliUUii. -. SUKItr (9 111.- . Wi.vS?- S T n TXHP UtV i iXT7 KrJMX rfIJ. . . . . zzl rA ;i ::-rr-:r",::r-' ? " J r rrv.rrr." . . i u .u , . wiiu.i wjuuu iAi.reJi a tu- r.rii rwior. tac bt nrnc s. liicr. ta vers. rcaraxocer of the day. sjnshkM: the froat aad sear, lie Iter Aloae. Bosto.v, Nov. 22. Out of rwpact to the ing a large bote ia the brick , BoeM3eTa,s. Vu. Nv. 52, The fr-E..-i--yof es-?resWec; Arthur all Ssi t wall over the door of tiwr bcildiaf ' eery eftae axaaj Jecaic S.a wan re u.roaraoct the citv were halfcied uvhTv ! occcafed bv J. V." PrisoT. S. 1. Hoadr oaved todar. The cr claasfaasiioo oi i he postomce was ciosx.-d bctecn hr htrcf lOtmandSp aiacd sil basiaes. ' sa-poiifcd at the custom house, save tbe ckarasse department, which wii kept open as a matter of pubnc4ieceasitv. ' ' s O'Brien RenomInatel. Bosrox. Nov. 22. The Democratic ' ward and city committee tonight rcsomin- ated Iluirh 0'Bria foe mayor. CYCLONIC CASUALTIES. Girard and Pieasonton, Kansas, 'Wrecked "Yesterday ty Cyclones. Manspersons Seriously Injured and Scores of Houses Destroyed. Karnes of the Snfierers in Body nnd Pnrse The Damage Conflned Chiefly to tho Towns. Lake Michigan Tisited Yesterday by Another Terrific Gale Ship ping Snffers Seriona Losaea. Later Accounts of tho Destruction "Frouzfct by Last "Week's Storms on the Lakes. Weather Kerort TTasuixgtox, D. C, Nov. 23, The following axe the indications 1 a. ni. for Mis- souri: Fair weather preceded by rain in eastern portion, decidedly colder, north westerly winds. For Kansas: Fair weather, clear, north erly winds. WRECKED BY WI'D. A Kansas Zepyhr Causes Lively Com motion Among the Natives. Giraiid, Kan., Nov. 22. A cyclone or electrical storm struck Girard at S.30 this morning and passed through the residence portion of the city from southwest to north east. The path of the storm was only 50 to 73 feet wide. All of the lighter build ings were demolished, but larger and more substantial ones stood the shock without much damage. The total damage will not exceed $80,000, most of the houses destroy ed being small ones. The house belonging to Daniel Scott's heirs, just southwest of the city limits wa? badly wrecked and moved from its foundation It was occupied by F. M. Purden ; loss on building $500, and on furniture $10u. Cattle sheds at the same place were blown away, loss 200. John VY Herrow's house w:is a total wreck, loss 200. James Boyer's small house was blown down, loss i200. John A. Kennedy's house was wrecked, loss ?2."j0, besides furniture. A. Goodwin's house w:i3 blown to Dieces. loss o00. T. Vf". Harris' house was injured from flying timbers, loss 1.10. Geo. Baumgurdner's new house is a complete wreck, loss 500. The roof of Jeff Pierce'd house was tak en off, loss $300, including household good". Chas. Flynn's house was moved off its fouudation'and wrecked, loss $250. Wm. Smith's hou5e was turned com pletely over and badly smashed, loss f 00. Mrs. 11. YT. Weaver's house was moved oil its foundation and wrecked, loss $400. H. Lindsey's houe was moved off its foundation and windows crushed in. loss 1.000. Part of the roof of Jno. L. Morgm' house wa3 blown off and living timber were drhen through the part" that re mained, loss 500. Damage to P. I. B. Ping's furniture who occupied it, 100. C. B. Goen'b house was moved from its foundation and furniture and house dam aged, loss 150. I inoki' ct.-ifk of mill aUo blown down. I Tin roof of Mrs. Carter's house loosened and chimneys blown down, loss 100. The Presbyterian church is a complete wreck and is" being pulled down altogether, loss $3,000, it was an old building being the first church in town. Rev. J Currier's barn was blown down, loss $130. Pat CampbellVhousc was blown around and moved from its foundations ami the chimneys of C. CallV house and store were blown down and the awning torn off. loss $650. Manv other light building were moved from foundations; sidewalks were lifted P a sent nymg through tne air. Xo trees ecept w!i ere building were 'Vil against them were biown down. A number of person., were injured. John "VY. Herron was blown out of hw house. cut about the head and his arms sadkeo bruLied it is thoUght he is inUsmallv injured and ma v die. His wife had htr nrm r;li and ankle bruised. John A. Ilcnnedv had an arm broken and Mis Kennedv ras injureti bv a hot! stove ojowmg against oer, out wiu recover A. Gowiine was severely bruised ami blown several "rods from his bouse. Matlie Gooding, aged 16. injured inter nally, part of the roof falllmg on her :a a critical condition. j. I 00 Lkncr Gooding, aired 11, cut nMMi vvm Smith, aa aged man, was bt hi& house when it turned bottom side v:p. A P- A I vmecar oarret leu oa mm; news, cut ir , lhree places and chert hurt; hfa rajtrrie re ; --inr dcr bv a flvinc timber. Several other persons received sfcgftl in- iurie?!, thonsh a; this hour no one be,- died j Kjuuauc 01 uiiaru ww kkiij uiutins ijouu of was tbe unroonag of a school house four of m 30 i.. , jured. " kxnCt-rv- Nov. 22. A Plcascston. ! r-n SIVrirJ irs. Dnrinr a drenchizur1 ra!n this nWmicg ltwecn 7 aad b tA others oa tbe" tloor above. a brick, crashinc tfaenj down and The wind j of tbe .-3 ot taa: io., was rBzeltj ia-; J. fc. jajmoawas ccaucceo. i or iraw jurftl by falling dctri, aad h w?. Ktnhad receivsd not mxc laaa teo kites what miraculous tfcst he aad 3fr. Prhnaxr - froa Jeoaie aad of that maabcr 'Axtc wer who were :a the frosts of their reptive ; forwsrded u hiai whSe be was col we4 stores wert cot serioii'ly hart. At the j April asd Msr fe; he hd dearoyi &H ime time the cornice on the froat of the but three of her Iciiers. He reesjved the -e hotel was cr!v demolished, bet oth-' sirK letter two years 2o. that akod for erwi no jeriocs injury xm done 'Jiai tine i moaey zstd he desroyl it. A losg argn - building. A ib.:&n:ial ice bouse wa i men: 'tz&xd oa the ariiaviion of t!se kUcn xnoTed from :u fouadatioa and tadlv iy rack-1 ed. also a dwelling hcuse cccupled by "Win. Ellis was moved Irom its foundation, both doors blown out, and almost everything in the house broken and piled upT A coal bouse adjoining, in which Mrs. Ellis happened to be at the time the cur rent struck the building, was carried com pletely away and broken to pieces but the lady escaped with slight injuries. A number of other buildings about town were slightly damaged. A spur of the cyclone struck between the new brick roller mill and plaining mill, but fortunately missed both and did no damage bej'ond scattering some lumber in its way. Some residences in ihs countrv are re ported wrecked and a wire fence half mile east of town was cut in two as clear as if struck by a creat knife. Fortunately the morning was warm and fires were not needed, else there might have bce conflagration added to the wreck. HARI"E DISASTERS. Late Alichiiraa Swept by Another Fnrious Gale. Milwaukee, Wis., Xor. 22. A hcvry southwesterly gale accompanied by ram has been raging all morning. A large number of vessels have put into harbor since daylight. The schooner Bello Wall bridge, laden with lumber, went ashore at Sheboygan this morning. Her crew capetl on the government pier. The steam barge Carter arri-ed off this post at noon, having in tow the steam barge Cohn Camp bell, which became disabled in her inc chinery. Chicago, Nov. 22 The terrible gale that raged with unabated furv for three days last week was one of the most disas trous storms that has swept the lakes in many years. Thirty-sis vessels were either foundered or driven ashore, and there arc several vessels missing. Eleven have gone to pieces or have been buried beyond re covery, and it is believed that a number mat aie now on tne oeacn win prove a total loss. The loss of life was apalling. Fortv-seven persons are known to have per ished, and the crew of the unknown steam barge that went down oil Burnham s have not been heard from. If they are lost the list wm be swelled to nearly Mily. i he money loss on nine of the eleven vce!s that have gone to pieces aggregates $1., 000, and the partial lo-s "will bring thj amount up to $400,000. The aggregate tonnage wiped out of existence will not ex ceed 6.000 tons. Detkoit, Nov. 20. An Evening spfvial from Montague say : Persons driving on the beach e&lerdav discovered th wreck of the schoonerS. J Conway of Muskegon, at the mouth of Flower Creek, 7 miles north of town. The vessel is a totnl wreck The entire crew is believed to be lo. CmcAGo, Nov. 22 The Times Muske gon, 3Iich., special says. The fact as a certained to-day that the missing sehooavr L. J. Conwav, !ound from Chicago to Muskegon was wrecked on the beach near Flower Creek, seven miles north of White Lake during the storm. Last week, and Thomas Smith, of this city with eleven sailors, names not known, are lo-t. The vessel and cargo of jrrasn were valued at $30,000 and arc a total lo3. St. Gai.e.va, Nov. 22. Anpther caatcr Iy gale which promises, if possible, to sur pass the one of last ThurMlay m blowing here today. The air is full of snow. No reports of wrecks hare reached here, but they arc expected. No Conclusion Yet. Chicago, Nov. 22 At the meeting of the representatives of lines interested m tbe east bound Pacific cont passenger twsincHs today, the matter of regulating the pay ments of comaitsion3 was referred to the lines west of the 3lte?ouri river and tbotte east of Chicago, to agrr on some mliafac tory method. The jxunt Is ."Iready pro vided for by the roads ltwtu Chicago and the Missouri river, the contract limit ing the commission on c-wh single ticket tv one dollar. This commission Imsinew has so badly demoralized lli& 8aa Fraodsro market that none uf the linen are known ft have mtuie anr profit on sales for the pMt two years. T"he commfcaion will report their conclusions to an adjourned meeting to be lieki tomorrow. Kail and liai Tnsluoss. Cinci.vk.vti. ()., Isov. 22. The Aaert can Base Bull Associatiott b holding a special meeeing ljere to-day to take mnne action upon tbe withdrawal of the Pitts burg club from tlie Aiwociaiksn. Mows. Wengers ami Rowe are hen- from Kan City P. J. WaWi aad Win Rromwell, froin Clevehind. and Wotktas from Detroit. From tbece thr-e pjints it expected the Association will cltffomTa. uccerr to the Pitts bure club. ilcr. VrilHams and Walsh, of the Cleveland dob were admit ted to make their proposition for nmbrr ship. Mr. Williains anmred the aociaikn that the Cleveland club hail Bnaotid back ing to Insure soivency and oo h would accrue to the Ax utim from its mem benhip. Tbe application wan then taken uader coa.4deration. After the oooa rwthe Kaunas City club tbroagh h r preventative netber tartted cvervlKidr by not oIy tcn- dering tlieir club from memberabip. bqt ia order to tiJcnee Uh orap!aiat of ft ioeoo- ' Tccient goograpbki lonrtino S-y oSevfag i u ntr the railroad fare of all rmb marrtaz t tTAHMS Cut for St. Lrxm to KxuSt ,- ... - i ; aaui. . . t ,TrillO0Qftfr th 'mji' W tr '?. mttfm -Yjor4!ft 'f1 tad expbiiie! bf tke Kimaw Cttr repfoestaUves titers was a conaJdecariop Jo , executive KMkw. bet oo cooclimkM bm j& beea reiefced. -1 Rather Too Previous. ' SmtsowiXD. III., Nor. 25. J wig Crdrbioe rewlfred a dednkm in the cum zzrzz&toZ; R AfsimAiho !rtrfcm2lnn nf llmearA 4 1 t-..j ... i .v ....- i t t i t : t' .l - " TT XT" ZZtTl 2LtiT I the bfli did not coataia cJSc- warrsat the rntstinx of a re- wrft at thk tioe. ia other wosd. e op4akt& that the b&i wa pre- the aaeatiroca. wit oaeoa- stitutioaal that fact coukl be zacstUisnd later oa mod by other method. The p-3J- vme wfil be takes. but tiiey were rull out by the jedjr. 1GT OF AN Mffit A Drunken Debaucne Shoots his Benefactor, Young Collier. At Emporia Lost Night, Silling Him Instantly. Mur -derer Jailed- Michael DaTltt, tho One-Armed Irisk Patriot, Believed to be ia Danger for his Life. Ills ITesecntora gald to be Former Par sonal Friends "Thorn ho An- cvrattbr Opposition. Koaton TTH1 Plar the Itolo ot Ntr York and Una a Labor 0n- tlidats for Mayor. X Dastardly Deed. Ekcoria, Not. 22. A most unprovoked and iiendlh murder was committed in th city this evening at the residence of II V. Bundrum, on the corner of Market street and Ninth avenue, about S o'clock It appears that L L) Collier, son of li-r Robert Coil kr, of Kansas City had been in the employment of the A. T and S F railroad as material acent at thi place Do sirous to visit his parents a short time mscc he employed one J. 11 Yarbrough to till his place" during his absence. Upon his return ho found that Yarbrough had been drinking and neglecting hU bul nes, and told him that he was surprised to find that he had conducted himself in sach a manner Yarbrough being then under the influence of liquor became furiously angry and ttmck Collier, whereupon VA Her returned the blow knocking him down The parties then separated, Yari rugh declaring that he would Bhoot Collier Tue latter went to the hotel Coolldge where ha ate supper, and from there wcut to his room at the residence of Mr. Bundrum Shortly after arriving at tho h.tic a knock was heard at the diningroom door Mr. Collier stepped to the door, awt up n opening it saw liN a'ssailunt, who itn Iy raised a revolver and iked upon C".t, tbe ball evidently taking effect in or ..r the heart, killing him almost lastar.i Yarbrough is now in jail. Davitt in Dainter. Nkw YonK, Nov. 22. Tho Hem! I n a startling announcement to tho cuV '. 1 1' there "wa a conspiracy on foot t ; 1 Michael Daritt becuu of hi appo,! n to measure proposed by navmuit; H,it Irishmen ercated cunstdernule conim ! i Irih American rircloa in thU city. Ti.r ,u against the life of the one-annl pi. wrre talked over jasivrAaj at tins met ' ' -1 of several branches of the lrt-U Nv tl I-'ngue. The gent'ral belief was Uu: k . wasftMnc foundation for thss raitu r b. 1 uianj of Davitt's friends udmittr 1 ! .1 they" would not be surprised to bear f assassination Prominent hinlimcn -fv loth to speak of the report, but it m mi that Davitt w hen he denounced the. Vi. . r ,x Fark removals four vtttn ago became , l volrwl in a quarrel whit former fr5 ni" and that they are now ccking nevJ Th MsQunde Trial. New Yuk, Nov. 22, At ilw tr!-.. f ex-Ahlcruian Mc(;nad SoiUy. bt ' vr were prcent who were not actively r ed in the trial. Shrtlp- alter 11 Kfc r rooted crom-txuniazxum of Aid - i John O'Nnl. At the crmrhiMtna of t aminatkn of tbe witness lr. Newvo , troduced tbe raintr.eit uf Um boam dersten for WtH to pror that .rQ had twice vwl agafmsi tbe mlimad .i. - f tbe Jersey City and Brookrya asi T . -fourth Mrcrt nad. Kx-AldVrmea Lewis Weodell. m' ( Keilly wt re examined It wm final N ckieI to im op withoat Ue eridtf ' e x Alderman Ckry, woo b rtck. i4 vr Newcomb begxa bm addreaa t the a.t At nvMlnigbt ibr Jury stIH beh -. ? to agTw wrre I'Krited up for th alffcr Oh. tho YHlinn. Sum Yokx, Nt. 22 A raSUri r lerday morning bust opaa th door i cottage of Mn M fv llnbtaatm. anfbt wbolivt liarrfeoB. N Y. 71 Iwiag akmr in tbe how. abe e ,ri jumpinr tbroi a winJow, nmrl kL.r' i acroi the fields Ut a noffbbur'a farm when only a few hunlred rvda from hotsae ir wm ovcrliJtoa by ik tcmr' who. after outraging her. carried her '-w k 1 1 the bosae nod kM-ked bc k a r -t He thca robbed tbe hoeao1 . t' 1. . ' cape. ParU rr texirmz ' ' v,3wi. , sarrb of Mm. aad 4wiH ! tfnotogl. wiH undoubtedly be ab'ppcft by atb i to a nrw work. S00W6 to be ('aichfoj:. Borro1 Mam . Nov j - Zou r oodonbtfxily be a Vtitjcfiy 'br r . j date fr aayor : tb rmag muni ejection f''' v MK6I. rhatrau.' r Diatrict A--, v No. 9i. K. of I. hs ibe taadard U.rv, asnsAnf to r.' ' 7,030 xataeM i rri Ut t- plgd.' "" wbieii tbe afscra agree t i r " Between 4.'fQ aad S.O"" J - en tjdatvj up u Satuntey i .- ' '. the ll wfi! br gl.i f-f . hirv. . Bearj leorje. tsi New 1 r S r McNeiU, and IX the latter r r u Gergr will taJt the xtmp f - A Frtshtfal. Palat Yll Dcntorr, Xo. 2S. TWa awrr tie after 10 hi the sew Cydocama bu Ijemd treet, hooilQitEt ftf ara.T 1 lag gaf e way pwcipftalfatr tow carfare ' to the gnxuiti, fifty fcot 5chw. Tf -ess .Td UKe4vc by ra&biag thr ' kea tprailoidio Mlchad Gr wm kfTM faartzart;. J Mostia' face n& pmm t-t v ' frAHar. u.nkimK h hi iam llaat i W T "?V fctjami bticfaabV Iffc reoowr 4 SSJ. ! Gawrir Phfaaat laatiiiaid t 'iaiii i; rfcft beafchs Jjfi'hMC a . I to tl twocaa aar : aaiaaiHBM thaacfc. a tertfjz. The ncehkot wa cPO&ng hi am apai. fiWrari by the Killed br Ka K,fcs flat to the PSeavrmaf iroai iiiadra Ahuet a4atfht 1mm. Scuaday a - , a gooa or matnmr i fAtuy njcrocTr hi bm mm anew, t -j f ajjie from thht phx. ipwyafavKil $ ag, brafee aftoa she dr aad ffcwt fa. -a V j cjetnh 'rh&c he a jltapiag a hi v j Xh, w&wfe sdtr J wsaafflila Mjfc j A dfcpcHrtt fiwaa iIAiy. mttw&i. 1 tie seae af aasrh fehiiac aad aaur by : s&d ihat ttsSlj 3:iTe are cia ftpoa ! the BrJlih for twUtasce.