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Wichita eagle. [volume] (Wichita, Kan.) 1886-1890, April 28, 1889, Image 1

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WHOLE NO 154:6
123 to 127 IsTorth. Main Street.
Fresh Shipments at Refreshing Prices.
During the past week we have received several large shipments of spring goods at job
bers' closing prices. You will see by glancing at the prices here named how cheap yoi
can ouy nne ary gooas 01 us
First 5 pieces of Black Faille Silk, well worth one dollar, our price 73 cents per yard.
Sec one 8 pieces Black Faille, superior quality, and well worth one dollar and twenty
five cents. Our price this week only 93 cents per yard.
Third & pieces Black Eadzknir, a beautiful weave and sublime quality, always sold at
one dollar and fifty cents. Our price this week will be just 1.00-
Fourth One case of 40-inch all wool Bengaline Cloth, in all the new shades including
Heed Green and Old Rose; this line is worth seventy-five cents. This week- we will
make the price 48 cents per yard.
Fifth 10 pieces new Brilliauteen; they are imported and 44 inches wide; they are
quoted here as worth all kinds of prices from sixty-five cents up. Our price will be 49
cents per yard.
Sixth 41 pisces of 44-inch Cecilian Cloth, a French fabric, in all the popular shades.
TKjs oloth is worth one dollar; we will out them this week at ($9 cents a yard.
Seventh Something elegant, a fine line of Plaid Brillianteens for combinations or
entire costumes, these gooas were bought to sell at seventy-live cents, but we will run
them this week at 50 cents per yard.
Eighth Special, $5 pieces of Check Nainsook at 5 cents a yard and 50 pieces at 8 1-3
cents. These two specials are worth double the price asked, 'but we have them and you
can buy them while they last. Kot more than 20 yards to one customer.
ISTnvTH Our sales in French Challies department has grown big in the past week; ex
clusive and artistio designs and colorings win the day here. If a lady buys a French
pholiiefi she wants something uncommon, something that don't clothe the form divine of
too many other ladies she sees on the street or meets in her own circle. Our styles in
French Challies and Sateens are confined to us in this market. We have but one piece
of a kind, but a great many pieces. Our prices on exclusive goods as low as any made
by job lot houses.
Eleventh Ihe finest all silk Ribbons numbers 5 and 7 at 7 1-2 cents, numbers 9, 12
and 16 at 18 1-2 cents per yard. These rihfbons are very cheap. See them.
Twelfth Two lines of four button KM Gloves at 63 and 75 cents a pair. We have
them in all the sizes, in the popular colors and black. There is no better value in Am
erica than these same Kid Grloves. Sole Agents for Foster Kid Gloves. We -fit them to
the hand.
Latest Designs in All Grades of Ladies', Misses'
and Children's Hose
Discount of 10 per cent on all Purchases.
203 North Main Street.
Given Away Every Monday
To Our Customers.
They are on exhibition in our store. Call and see them and
get particulars. The first one will be given awav Monday,
April 29th.
Our Spring Siock of Shoes and Slippers far exceeds anything
ever brought to Wichita in
We do not expect to go out of business, nor do we intend to
say that we are going to quit and deceive and loose your confi
dence. But we will say, andmean it, that we will sell better
goods for less money than any house in the city.
We Make War on
We do not handle auction or penitentiary goods, but we promise
and guai antee to save you money on all kinds of footwear. Your
quarters and halves will do as much good in our store as dollars in
others. Do not be deceived by bogus closing out sales, but come
and get first quality goods at less prices.
Of WIOHTTA SHOE PARLOR, 157 N. Main, Corner First
mis ween, uur quotations are
and 127 Main Street.
i r
reliable. L
prices are
l . V
Cottonwood Falls, Kan., April 27.
For some time past A. C. Cox, a promi
nent ice man of Stronc City, bad been
threatened byN. A. Dobbins, deputy sher
iff of this county, because of Cox's alleged
improper relations -with Mrs. Dobbins.
Last night after the Remiblican primaries
the two met on the road near Dobbins'
house. No witnesses heard what passed,
but Dobbins drew his rerolver and as Cox
-tarted to run. fired twice, the second shot
entering tne right nip and passing into the
Dobbins then went down the street and
infoi med a passerby that he had killed Cox.
In the meantime the latter had mauaged
to drau" himself to a neighboring house
and get assistance.
Neither Dobbins nor Cox will make any
statement, and as yet Dobbins has not
been arrested. Both were prominent, and
the shooting caused the greatest excite
ment. Cox is conscious but suffering cre.tt
paiu, and the surgeons have not as yet been
able to locate the bullet.
TOPEKA. Kan., Hpril 27. The Shawnee
county Republican convention was held
today, at which the delegation to Empona.
was instructed for D. C. AlKsker. The
following delegation was elected- A. C.
Sherman, S. R Milchell. J. B. Hibben. J.
M- Brown. Joab Mulvane. D. O. McCrav,
P. I. Bonebrake, H. C. Lindsay. William
Little, Joseph Brashears, J. A. Trontman,
Jcoeph Ros, A. S. Roberts, P. J. Hamp
shire. J. D. Hosford.
STKOXG Cmr, Kan., April 27. The
Chase county Republican convention to
day elected the following delegates to the
Fourth district congressional convention:
V. A. Morgan, C J. Maul, P. Kugloman.
J. G. Smith. J. Al. Miller, of Council
Grove, was endorsed for congress.
KANSAS Crrr. Mo April 27. There is
considerable excitement in Saline county,
this state, over the discovery of gold near
Arrow Rock. A California expert has
pronounced it a rich find.
Colonel Dyer of Kansas City, Mo,,
Elected Mayor After a Spir
ited Contest-
A Full Quota of Councilmen Immediately
Sworn In Action Taken to
Clear the Streets-
All -Stories of Bloodshed Again Emphat
ically Denied Death of Mr. Herein
conrt, Artist for Harper's Weekly
Great Dissatisfaction at
Kingfisher Over the New
Survey Items from
that Flourish
ins Town
Special Dlsnatcn to the Dally Eagie.
Guthrie, Ok., April 27. The biggest
meeting that was ever held in open
air to elect officers was held at this
place last evening between the hours
of thiee and eight o'clock. After a lengthy
discussion of different subjects there weio
three men put before tho convention for
mayor, Senator Kelly of Kansas, Hill of
Oregon, Hoggart of Dakoto. Just at sun
set there was a motion made to hae the
supporters of each candidate form a line
and of all the excitement yet in Guthrie,
this ran the highest. The sore throats are
numerous this morning from the loud
yelling last evening. The vast multitude
of people in forming the lines went five in
breast aud were counted by tallymen ap
pointed by chairman of meeting. The vote
was in favor of Hoggarfc when at eiuht
o'clock there was a motion of adjourn
ment till this morning at 9 o'clock.
Kelly had the biggest support of
any man before the meeting, until
a great many found out he was
Kansas man and were foolish
enough to think if he was elected there
would be strictly Kansas rules and regu
lations, and at once the whoop went up,
"we don't want any prohibition in ours."
Each candidate for mayor have made long
and good speeches since the work has
been in progress to organize the city, and
hae made many warm friends which
they very enthusiastically are supporting.
The meeting will be called to order this
morning at 9 o'olock, when they will pro
ceed to finish the work of electing city of
ficers, and that of electing a mayor will be
of great interest. The supposition is that
Hill will get there. P. D. Cunningham, J.
W. McXeal, of Medicine Lodge, and J. T.
Frost, of Mt. Hope, and many other Kan
sas boys, are among tho soro
throat crowd. This morning Cunningham
seemed so loyal that at times he had his
hat, coat, vest off and his sleeves rolled up
hallowing, "This way for help. For just
about two hours this was contiuued.
A bank which is organized by Missouri
men got as denosits up thus far two hundred
thousand dollars, and still Ihero arc people
here who are continually reivmu money
by express which they are depositing sb
fast as they receive It.
I understand we are to have registered
letters through the postoffice by Saturday
the 27th. but if matters continue as they
are at present it will worry a man almost
to death to await his turn. There has
been as hich as ten dollars paid for posi
tions in the file iu f rout of the postodice.
Your correspondent counted one hundred
and twenty-five people in front of window,
or rather a crack in a little 8x10 canvass
tent. Postmaster Flynn seems to be doing
all in his power to deliver
the mail to the thousands of
people who call daily. The different
dailies get first-class treatment frdm Jlr.
Flynn by getting the dailies to their re
presentatives five minutes after they re
delivered to tho office. The greatest ob
jection which a great many have is tho
great number of gamblers and fakirs. For
instance, tho shell game, wheel of fortune,
chuck-luct, stud, soap, etc., but as yet
there has not been a single disturbance
created by these fellows and they are al
ready collecting fines of from 10 to?25
from them which will bo used for survey
ing aud platting the different additions to
the city of Guthrie.
The different communications in sever
al daily papers in regard to bloody fights
down in this country are false, aud if we
can succeed in keeping the Wichita EAGLE
upon the line of truth in this grand rush
ir. will be the paper tho people will appre
The long and hard pull for mayor of
Guthrie, Ok., was finished today by tho
election of Colonel D. H. Dyer, of Kansas i
City, Mo. The fight at first seemed to be i
between Senator Kelly, of Kansas; P. T. I
Hill, Indian territory, and Hoggart, of
i . -it-u .i. ., . ,
Dakota. hen the matter was voted on
tho first time Haggart was a little ahead, t
consequently the Kelly and Hill factions I
mixed a littleand downed Haggart accord- '
ing to the thinking of Mr. Hill's supporters, .
but the Hoggart crowd were worked up i
vnnfl -tjt -ln -. n 4"t-n a i n r nlnimA.l a n !
election by default. However, the matter
was settled as unsatisfactory and Col. Dyer '
was put in the field and elected first mayor i
of the city of Guthrie. Otc The meeting I
continued under Chairman Constantine.
! of Springfield, O., and a man who has
i worked faithful and nonest in every meet
I ing and has made the people of Guthrie
like him for his faithfulness.
After the election of Colonel Dyer the
following councilmen were sworn in: Rob-
ert Hill, Oregon; S, S. Sargent, Florida;
Geo. Orbnt, Dakota; W. H. Filiis, Tennes
see: H B. Kelly, Kansas; P. A. Zarini.-,
Idaho: D. M. Ross. Arkansas; James Mor- .
an, Missouri; Arthur Hill. Michican; J. i
A. EIIm, Illinois; Geo. E. vord. Washing-
ton territory; P. T. Hill, Indian territory;
J W. Perkins, Wisconsin, A H. Meai,
Indiana; H. J. Whitley, Minnesota; W.
H. Lessmg, Texas.
The entire set of city officers elected here
today was met by your correspondent and
it can be said for that body of men never
before m any country was a crowd of men
who showed bv their looks of determma- !
tion that "the right shall prevail,"' as did
this assembly.
The greatest trouble concerning the
gron th and interest of the town of Guth
rie seems to be the mingling up of claim
ants of lots. tho who were here as they
claim first, made their tet laments observ
inc streets and alleys and as people came
in later, seeini: and "knowing that the best
lots were alrendv taken, proceeded at
MrWk r t-nnn- n U . .tcwyifr rtl- KiT -...4 . .
Ksthev h3 1 much right io
wttlement on those lots as any one else.
The greatest trouble seems to bv. as some j
call it, evidence of the fact that the pre- I
ent townsite plat was filed or at least j
settled upon be ore the time thattbeprej-i-I
dent's proclamation said that they might; I
go upon the lands, some say they can
swear parties were upon tnee grounds
forty-tisht hours before the appointed
time. Again, others will show that parties
came here and had their tents pitched
upon the ground as government employes
and-resigned their positions at 12 cclock
Monday in order to posess some of the
choice property, and the question is
whether or not Secretary Noble will cer-
mit such filing to go upon record and
stand. The majority think ho will take
the glat sent to him Monday by first
parties under consideration and await the
wishes of the people, which upon
a present sate bases number at
least six thousand inhabitants
before he approved of anything, as in
order to have a good, thrifty city the sat
isfaction of the majority should be se
cured. The discontented portion held a
meeting to organize a new town or rather
two, one in west Guthrie and one in east
Guthrie, which if things are not settled
pretty soon on original site, will be done
and good streets be thrown wide open for
travel, and the streets which should be
open stand spotted with little insignificant
The first resolution sustained by the
honorable council will be of value to those
who have built in the street or squatted in
back part of different lots.
Resolution No. 1.
"Resolved, That that all persons shall be
notified to not build on streets or anv part
of a lot running into the street in order to
hold a right over first settlers."
The opinion, however, at present pre
vails that the streets of Guthrie will be
peaceably cleared and a i o. 1 business town
will be theirs in the course of a few days.
Colonel Jones, United States marshal,
informed your correspondent that the
many sensational articles appearing in the
evening papers are false and without
foundation, and that he has never until
this time appointed a deputy at Purcell,
where some of the Dapers mentioned such
a high state of trouble.
The Wells-Fargo are handling their
matter in a very batisfactory manner
considering the great rush. Mr. Conner,
the general manager at this place, inform
ed us today that on yesterday there were
six carloads of express unloaded at Guth
rie, and that two went on to Oklahoma
The body of TV. V. Hereincourt, of Du
buque, la., who was special artist for
Harper's Weekly, was taken north on to
day's express in charge of his brother.
Mr. Hereincourt fell dead iu front of
his tent here in Guthrie. The cause of his
death was certainly that of apoplexy. A
committee of five was chosen to draft
resolutions of respect, and after each mem
ber had prepared a short article of respect
they consented to lay them before Chair
man Constantine for his approval and
then to the home council which they
heartily sustained and will forward to the
bereaved family.
The people wait and watch for the great
old Eagle, it being the latest news they
can procure, and again on account of its
euorts to stay near tho line of truth in
stead of sensational lies concerning the
affairs in the new Oklahoma country.
Order Kept by Three Sets of City Officials
Ihe Postoffice Not Opened.
Special dispatch to tljo Dally Eacle.
Kingfisher, Ok., April 27. The excite
ment at this place is at a lower ebb than
at any time since the opening of the terri
tory. Tho land office is not so crowded
but what claim-holders may file in a
reasonable time after arriving. The town
lot speculators are still here and awaiting
lumber to arrive so that the main streets
may be established by placing the most
substantial buildings on those streets
The surveyors are at work locating the
streets and alleys and much dissatisfac
tion is arising from the survey, as it neces
sarily locates muny in the streets and thus
throws them entirely out of any lot. Men
who had been offered from $5 to $100 for
lots a few days ago are now wholly thrown
out. Joe Moffit, ex-marshal of Kingman,
Kan., has filed on the same quarter the
land office is located on and objects to
proving it up as a town site. But the lo
cators seem to pay no attention to him and
are locating on it as a town site. Many
contests are sure to grow out of the pres
ent condition of affairs.
The three sets of city officers are co-operating
in keeping good order, but a very
determined effort is being made by Lisbon
and Kingfisher each to override the other.
The Kausan who has so long feasted on
town site fights is hero in all his glory.
They seem to be the main schemers for
each town.
The terrible sand and wind storm that
raged hero all Friday discouraged manv
speculators from the east. The connec
tions with the outside world from this place
are very rioor.
The postoffice has not been opened yet
aud it is estimated tnat at Outline and
Caldwell fully ten thousand letters and
packages are awaiting the announcement
of the star route to be forwarded to this
place. Man- people left the states expect
ing the postoffice would be established
here and mail aud expiess matter would
bo at once forwarded. The Rock Island
people have established a ticket office hero
and have very kindly carried all mail
matter from this place, but have not been
authorized to receive mall pouches from
this place. Many persons left home with
a small amount of money and instructed
drafts or registern letters to be sent
hut no communications of anv kind have
yet arrived. Stamps and stationery are
very scarce; some have paid as high as $1
for a 2-cent stamp. Copies of the Eagle
have sld. here r 25 cent. Everybody
seems to be anxious to hear from home.
PartlCT are daiIy arrivinR here from thee
COuntry, some to file on claims, some to
file contests, and many seeking work so
taey may be able to bus the necessaries of
life. Many people are reported as lost on
the prairies.
A nnrtn S TT-VrAT"CT sr-aA t r vs-tnt Via
central part of the territory today and re- !
port twenty Bohemians lost. It seems
that in the grand rush Monday the leaders
of the colony of xiobemians from Omaha
were sdparateu irom tne ret and now
they are alons on the plains and not or.e
who can speak a word of English. On
every pot and corner are tacked est ray
notices for horses, cattle or men. A party
came in yesterday from Turkey creek and
said that three cowboys came up to his
wagon where he had located fine bottom
land claim and drew their revolvers and
asked: "Stranger, is this your claim or is
it ours" He replied "1 expect bovs it is
vonrs," and promptly left The road is
lined almost as thickly now with covered
waerons going back as it was with them
coming down Monday and Tuesday. It
was reported here Wednpsday that two
negroes were found dead on their
claims in the lower bottoms of the King
fisher river
Some anticipate trouble with the depart
ment when it comes to proving up their
half sections as town lot-, and yet they do
not want to go ahead and, put up frame
buildmcs and other substantial improve-
ments on uncertainties. As ion,: .is it re-
mams a rag town msjnr inconveniences
will be put up with. The town ha-s, not
been infested with gamblers, as was an
ticipated. Since the United States mar
shal" knocked in the beads of two barrels
of whisky the place hs been almost free
from any trouble of that source since.
A rarr tYtittnrr ftm nra fisr? Inef -?
J "
F' f Jf bad 1 th
rcsh iIoada3' 'rm the Panhandle of
Texas with his wife was honored by belne
the father of the first child born in the
city. The arrival of the young waif wa?
announced on the morning of the 25th.
and an investigation by Mrs. R. Steadman
McCaun. the parents were fonad to be in
cestitnt-e circumstances, icey nal not
even a dres3 for the new born and only
the wagon be shielded it and ;Se
mother from the heat of the sun
Airs. McCaun circulated a paper and re
ceived some $20, and returning to the par
ents they offered ber the honor of naming
the babe. She did not accept the honor
All Indications Favorable in
Spring and "Winter Wheat
Tho Ontlook Unexcelled in Stevens, Har
per, Comanche and Other
Counties Eeportingi
Oklahoma Emigrants Coming Back to
Kansas from the " Beautiful Land"
Pardons by the Governor Char
ters and Notarial Com
missions Minor
State News.
Chicago, April 27. The Tribune this
morning publishes reports from the wheat
belt. The reports from Dakota, Minneso
ta, Nebraskn, Iowa and Wisconsin cover
the spring wheat belt and these reports
show that tho seeding, taking this area as
a whole, was completed about the 23d
inst, that tho country is still dry but that
the rains have been heavy enough to make
a good stand of spring wheat; that more,
however, is required to make the crops
stool out well, and that it is not showers
but good, soaking rains that this entire
area must have the present season in order
to keep up the present high standing of
crop prospects.
The oats are doing well and the grass
crop has improved 50 per cent dnring the
last two weeks.
Reports from the winter wheat belt,
comprising Michigan. Ohio, Inditna, Il
linois, Kentucky. Tennessee. Missouri.
Kansas and northern Texas, show the av
erage per cent of that variety nt this time.
In the northern portion tne "crop averages
from four to eight inches high; "in the cen
tral portion of the belt from eight to
twenty inches, and in the southern por
tion from twelve to twenty-four inches,
witn tne early varieties ol the crop begin
ning to head out.
The appearance of rust in the winter
wheat m Texas has been reported from a
number of points the present week in the
northern portion of the state.
Special dispatch to the Dally Eacle.
Hugoton, Kan., April -T. With tho
late rains Stevens county blossoms as tho
rose. The prairie looks beautiful covered
with green. The buffalo grass is at least
four inches high and seems to got more
thrifty year by year.
The new $7,000 school building now un
der course of construction is admitted by
all our neighbors in adjoining counties to
be tho most complete in architectural de
sign of any put up in southwest Kansas.
This building is under tho efficient man
agement of Messrs. Bunyan & Stark, men
who have had great experience in build
ing. It is estimated that millions of forest
trees have been planted in this county this
spring and owing to the abundant rains
are making a good growth. Cottonwood
and black locust seem to bo the most
hardy in this climate and are mostly
planted on th.vt account.
Crops of all kinds are doing well. Corn
is coming up well. Our eastern friends
vvouki be surprised to seethe beautiful
alfalfa fields we have iu this country; this
grass is now one foot high and one crop
can soon be harvested and acain another
thereafter. This is a most valuable grass
for this country.
Fruit trees of all kinds are doinjt well and
many peach trees w ill bear this spring. Only
three years ago the roaming buffalo could
be seen in this county.
Hugoton has arranged to advertise her
resources and advantages to thoic people
in Oklahoma who must eek homes else
where. .No country can offer any better
inducements than Stevens conntv, as all
admit that Kansas affords no bettor Innd
j than here. Land can be obtained at rea
sonable prices, so tnat an can aiioru to
purchase homes with limited means.
Mr. John Itutter will havechargo of this
advertising campaign in Oklahoma, and
his aDilitily is well known in southwestern
Kansas as a rustler, and tho people hero
have great faith in him in this capacity.
We expect migration herefrom that over
crowded country soon after his arrival
The EAGLK'P popular agent. G. W, Mc
Millan, was here the other day erecting
his many friends and raking in some or
ders from the county officials.
It is estimated that 10,000 acresof broom
com will be planted in this county this
year, as the corn commanded tho highest
price last year in the St. Louis market
and made a good crop. Our fannen feel
as if they would reap a rich harvest this
SrUl di3pMii to the dally Ka1c
Akthont, Kan., April 27. The immense
emicration which set in for Oklahoma
about four.we'ks ago has turned back and
every evening we see familiar faces. Last
nicht Mayor W. R. Kirkpatrick and Hon.
C. A. Rieder arrived from Kiugfisberboth
giving vvonderfnl accounts from the new
country and towns. They nay the Anthony
boys have all found good claims, either in
the towns or surrounding country.
Th-e gentlemen report many coming
away from the new country diatiRfld,
and say thty passed through a much bet
ter country in Kansas to gtt then-. Xow
advise them to buy corner low in your
booming city, and if they want cheap farm
lands tend them to Harper county We
will be glad and will take great pleasure
in -bowing up our county, as we are jnsta
little bit ahead of all creation with our
crops this year, anch wheat, weather, cli
mate and soil ?.s is found in no other coun
try as southwestern Kan3.
Pp-tel Df patch to tte Dafir E&zla
Coldwatkb. Kan., April 27. Propct
were never better in Comanche county tox
wheat and rye. Both are headinsf out.
Oats and corn are doing welL A great
many people have left this county and
gone to Oklahoma, but the acreage put to
cropa will fully equal lart eaon. ItWrn
received from parties who are in Oklaho
ma say tbejr are dtsxnsted with the coun
try and will return in a few day.
Sp-cUCDlspatca tc it Dil7 d
Asmor, Kan., April 'J7. To a man
living here in Harper county arsons the
farm em, and not bein znocb. of a specula
tor but knowing what a great dty you
have built np in the last dozen yean, jm a
direct nalt of being snrrounded with one
of the best farming countries la the world,
and now to add to thl? the population c
the Indian territory, which bfd fair to be
creit, who will bare to draw largely their
supplies from your city, I cannot wbr
an investment in town lota in Wichita at
the preat prices would not be Jasi the
thing to da at obcc. Xi Xarra land should
be wanted come to Harper county, as oaly
about one-third of this county is actually
uettled. Lands are still cheao here. Tu
growing crops speak for the county.
SoLOMoy Crrr, Kan,, April 27. At a
depth of 910 feet a vein Of salt water has
been struck which teats 84 degrees, aowia
OTer the top, the strongest brine yet found
in Kansas. It will evaporate one banal of
salt from three and one-half barrels of
water. Everybody is jubilant,
Topeka, Kan., April 27. GoTernor
Humphrey todav pardoned G. Cheauteau
of Montgomery county, convicted of grand
larceny for stealing a horse and sent up for
four years. The board of nardons stated
that while ho was of good family he mar
ried into a low and thieving family In Mis
souri, who gradually led him into crime.
His father was formerly a physician in
Alabama, but claimed to have been driven
out by the kuklux for his lovalty and was
appointed to a position in Washington iu
1&70 but later became a resident of Il
linois, where his mind recently gaTe way
under the burden of his son's crime,
while the son brooding over
the resnlt of bis crime, is also thought
to be fast losing his mind. WiHiaat
Stackhouse, of Ellis county, convicted of
murder iu the second degree and sentenced
to twelve years in the penitentiary, was
also pardoned. In a land dispute in 'Ellis
county in 1879. Samuel Kinpk was shot
and killed. William and Charles Stack
house and their mother and L. B. Wiloos
were arrested, charged with tho murder,
and William was convicted. At the timo
of the arrest he was carrying a revolving
rifle and ono barrel was empty, and not
withstanding the fact the ball in Kipple's
brain was only about half thcuize of tnoso
in the riile the two bullets were thought
one by tho jury. At this late day, when
the sentence is well nigh served, ;lt trans-
Eires that William was not the one who
red tho fatal shot.
The only charter filedVith tho secretary
of state today was that of the Brunswick
hotel company for the purpose of buying
and selling real estate and of erecting
hotels or other buildings, and leasing and
operatiug them. Tho buaiuewi or the
company will be transacted at Hoys City.
The capital etoek la $SO,000,.aifd the direc
tors Joseph R. Jackson, Union City, Ind.,
Hays City.
The following notarial commissions
were issued today by Governor Humphrey:
Ed Carter at Wakkao, George W. Oulcalt,
S. L. Wilson ana T. J. R, Perry at Wal
lace, W. D. Harris, W. J. Gorsuch apd
Kate Russell Downing at Sharon Spring,
C. G. High at LeRoy, G. M. Brooks, at
Buffalo Park, Janios C. Sayler at North
Topeka, James G. Graham at Leaven
worth, C Everews at Courtland, J. J.
Lowe at Paola, A. J. Higfoy at luitchiu
son, W. B. Miller at Emporia, Benjamin
Stewart at Hutchinson, V. S. Chambers
at Wellington, J. E. Caswell nt Belleville.
FottT Scott, Kan., April 27. A rather
remarkable case of death by lightning oc
curred in this city this .afternoon about 4
o'clock. A number of workmen had been
engaged iu scalping tho dirt from a layer
of cement rock at the Thomas Cement
works, and a heavy cloud appearing and
threatening a storm, the men made for
their homes in the city, about a mile dis
tant. One young man named C. A. Alex
ander, who was mounted on a mule and
leading another one, had got within a
quarter of a mile of town, when ho was
killed instantly bj' a Hash of lightning,
and the mule he was riding itlso dropped
dead in its tracks.
of The
Royal, Smyrna, Brom-
ly Weaves. New
effects and color
ings. A great va
riety of patterns.
Japanese Rugs!
New Designs.
Hlzh Grade Portion Sale We make s bf
reduction on the w hare too manr.
special m tor tnls ec
For ( I.J & regular price f L5.50.
For 113 W rejruhu prfr 115 75.
For 15 regular price tlfc 25.
For n Tt rgular yncm VSKl't.
Tot H regular prio- f-TJ.
For t22.7i rvgulv pric r7 M
Flue ti'Tn weight Turcoman pcrtferj ter
$3 regular price & 75.
For rfgubir prio- i K,
Tot 14. 40 rr goiar price 75.
For ?. 2T rrnlr price IS.
For V, 20 nsalar pricw IVSJfk
Tar 19 Vi rrsraUr price f 12 W.
If you ar locking for r eat bruii ye
cannot do bttr
We are (bowing a fail line of lists erusib
JKew flk cbecfll acd worsttd opbxier7
Kw China martlsy. whit, whlu and
rsd, check aod fancy patterns
Eiili Crtt Hpr Tbet nrpcn
are goamntML They ar vuAn on is
BheIl-Brown ooTecoHt. wltfeeat u no
awefpT hi a race. The bwt in tbe -world.
A msgisiflcir&i Mm of csrtaia aad sp
bataUry gwcU, thidlsg la all tmu &d
Sew carpet receiri ertry day.
Hanaeka asd thpyarx eafrfea la a jry
large rarty.
fBffl : HODSE
t JgM M

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