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THE SEATTLE FIRE.
The Clean Sweep Made by the Conflagration. BUSINESS PORTION BURNED. Approximate Estimates of the Loss (Jo up Into the Millions. Help Freely Given. I Associated Press Dispatches to the Hkbald. Ban Francisco, Juno 7.—The burned district in Seattle covers an area of thirty-one blocks. The boundary of the burned district is as follows: University, Front, Spring, Second James, South Fourth, Mill and Water streets." The residence district escaped. From official figures, furnished by local and foreign insurance companies, the Coast Review newspaper places the prop erty loss at $7,000,000. This is covered by a total insurance of $2,250,000. Of this amount, $1,004,000 is held by com panies represented in San Francisco. Six Oregon companies carry risks represent ing a round total of $250,000. Fifteen small outside companies carry risks esti mated at about $150,000. THOSE WHO BUFFERED. Tacoma, W. T., June 7.—lt is im possible to estimate tbe loss by fire at Seattle, but it will reach into the millions. The fire swept away six blocks, most of which was the best part of the city, and covers all tbe banks, the bust hotels and new brick buildings. Among those houces which have been totally destroyed are: Lyman Wood's furniture store, Queen City bakery and candy store, McLaughlin's jewelry store, Jones A Hubboli's feed store, Crystal Palace saloon, Smith's barber shop, Opera saloon, H. F. Smith, dentist; Dre.Davis, and Sloan dressmaking establishment, Model chop house, Queen City chop house, Virginia restaurant and lodging house, Seattle pharmacy, Stanley's book store, Cross' undertaking establishment, Simmons' grocery 6tere, Abernetby's bootstore, Holden'a cigar stand, I. N. Hooper, barber; Pearl Bros., clothing; Maloney & Versage, tobacco; Times Printing and Publishing Company; Henry Bode, tailor; Venan & Vaughn, mußic; North Star Tea Company; Korn Bros., drugstore; A. Shepard, fancy goods store; W. Forbes, painter; Q. W. Boardman, paints and oils; Commercial Mill; G. F. Frye, opera house; Harnese & Deckman, saloon keepers; J. M. Fox, dentist; 8. J. Means, architect; Lobes' Golden Rule Bazaar; F. C. Young, fur nishing goods; Smith, boot dealer; Palace meat market, Miss Cheasty's millinery store; K. Merchant, Seattle steam candy works; Mrs. Fisher, dress maker; E. Bryan, pawn broker; R.J. Graham, merchant tailor; Palace res taurant, O'Donnell & Gierling, jewel ers; Doherty & Marum, dry goods; Burke & Hallum, painters ; J. S. Coch ran, sign painter; O. C. Shorey & Co., undertakers; Seattle, Lake Shore and Union depot; Weigbtman & Co., commission merchants; H. E. Batton, Commission; S. P. Stewart, commission; Raymond & Co., boots and shoes; Nat Burrell & Co., wagons and farm imple ments; Fisher & McDonald, wholesale grocers; Seattle Co-operative Store: Toklas, Singerman & Co., dry goods; Union Block, owned by Fred Gasch; August Mehlhorn and Judge J. R. Lewis; Burke & Weller's law library, Eureka Restaurant. Seattle Fork Packing Estab lishment, St aver & Co., dealers in hard ware' Uordorl Hardware Co., Seattle Hardware Co., W. P. Boyd & Co., dry goods; Herschberg Bros., dry goods; A. B. Stewart, drug store. the oovebnob's appeal. Seattle, W. T., June 7.—Governor Miles C. Moore is here, and has issued the following proclamation, copies Ol which have bteu sent to the Mayors of every city in Washington: "The city of Seattle, the pride of Wash ington, Is in ashes. A hurricane of fie swept over the queenly city and she is in ruins. Thousands of her citizens are without food or shelter. Nothing can subdue the indomitable spirit of her peo ple. She will rise again. In her deso lation she is not a supplicant, but there are homeless people to be sheltered and hungry ones to be fed. I appeal to the great-hearted people of our Territory who have recently so generously re sponded to the cry of du-tress from Johns town, to heed this appeal for aid to their own suffering fellow-citizens. Subscrip tions may be sent to Mayor Robert Moron. "Miles O. Moore, Governor." GENEROUS-HEARTED CITIZENS. At a public meeting of the citizens last night the fact was mentioned that $568 bad been raised for the relief of the Johnßtown sufferers, and when it was suggested to keep the amount for home relief, a hundred voices said, "No, let ber go." A committee was appointed to confer with the city authorities as to the widen ing of streets. Another committee was appointed to receive donations and ex tend relief. The First Regiment is guard ing property. The city is quiet and everybody hopeful. EXTENT OF THE DEVASTATION. The fire destroyed nine tenths of the business portion of the city. The area devastated comprised ninety-four acres, thickly built. There were about 500 wooden and fifty brick buildings. The wooden buildings were mostly old, and, being in the fire limits, if they had alone burned, no regret would have been felt, but every brick building in the town is gone except three. One of the latter was the Boston Block. The City Hall, in which the records were, was loat. estimate of the loss. The underwriters to-day estimate the loss at between fifteen and sixteen mil lions. The insurance averages 26 per cent, of the loss. Tho loss of life is known to have bean four. GENEROUS CONTRIBUTIONS. Tacoma has sent in $10,000 and provi sions. Spokane, Fort Towneend, Port land and other cities are all reßyonding liberally. SCENES AT THE FIRE. Half an hour after the fire started, people half a mile away bety»n to move their personal effects and to tear down the buildings in the hope of checking the flames, but the fire raged on until it waa stopped by the water on one side and the steep bills on the other. Al 7 o'clock the people on the hills looked down on ninety acres of flames. Tbe lire sped with the wind. Many of the brick blocks were four stories in height, but a few minutes sufficed for their destruction. On reaching the White chapel district, in South Seattle, the fire spread so rapidly that the people were glad to escape with their lives. A FTRRBUG TMTFF SHOT, Al soon ps the citizens c ould rouse THE LOS ANGELES DAILY HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, JUNE 8. 1889. from their dismay a vigilance committee was formed, two companies of militia C died out, and 200 special police sworn tn, but not to soon, for the thieves were pillaging the stores. Hundreds of men systematically began the work of plunder and these were reinforced by au army from Tacoma, who came by train. A policeman observed one msn carr> ing a coal and lighting a house that had hitherto escaped. He fired upon the villain, who took refuge in the which was soon burning. The police man fired every time the fellow showed his head. Finally, ho asked the man to come out, but he was dead. Fifty thieves were arrested before midnight. Among the principal losses are the fol lowing: The drygoods store of ToklaS 8 ngorman & Co., which was the la/gent on the Sound; their loss is estimated at $">50,000, insurance $15,000; J. M. Colo min. $26,000; Occidental Hotel, $150,000; Bin Francisco Store, $500,000; coat bunk ers, $150,000; Chester Cleary, $200 000, partly insured; A. P. Hotaling $70,000, Insurance $27,000; Schwabacker & Co., groceries and hardware, $1100,000, insur ance $90,000; H. Herschberg, $75,000, insurance $30,000; Kline & Ro.-:enberir $59,000, insurance $22,000; Seattle Hard ware Uo. $75,000, partly insured; N. Chilberg & Sons $50,000, insur ance $20,000; Frauenthal Bros. $80,000, insurance small; W. P. Boyd $75,000, in surance $3,000; Doheny & Marum $40, --000; Moran tiros., $40,000; Harris Bros., $50 000; Methodist Church, $16,000; Watson C. Squires, $93 000, insurance $47,000; Post-Intelligencer, $15,000, in surance $8,000; Northwestern Com pany, $20,000, insurance $10,000; Wash ington Iron Works, $30,000, insurance $20,000; Mechanic Mills, $25,000, insur ance $8,000; Co-operative Store, $20,000; Times Publishing Company, $16,000; Knapp, Burrell <St Co., $25,000; Fisher, (McDonald A Co., $75,000; Hall & Paulson. ; Moran Bros., $60,000; Seattle Improvement Company's bun kers and offices, $15,000; Seattle Coal and Improvement Company's bunk ers and office, $50,000; Opera House, $75,000; Z. C. Miles, $30,000, no insur ance ; Crawford & Conover, $50 000; Ray mond Eggert & Co., $50,000, insurance $20,000; E. Lobe & Co., $30,000, insur ance $18,000; Yesler Leary block, $35, --000; First National Bank, $15,000; Bank of Commerce, $10,000; Union Block, $50,000; Korn block, $30,000; Dearborn block, $50,000; Guarantee Loan and Trust Co., $50,000; Etgine Co. No. 1, $1,000; Lake Union Furniture Co., $15, --000; M. Korn, $15,000; Minnesota House, $15,000. The above list does not include one half the losses, and no attempt, has been made in the list to estimate the large number of losses borne by the occupants of the upper stories of the buildings. the safes stood the fire. Sixty-three Bates were counted in the ruins south of tho Yesler building today. Most of them seem to be unimpaired. In the immeune brick vault of Dexter Horton Co.'s bank, which stands unin jured there are $1,200,000. Portland's practical help. Portland, June 7 —The citizens here are taking aciive steps toward aiding the sufferers by tbe disastrous fire at Seattle. This evening several cars of provisions, blankets, bedding and tents left here for Seattle. General Gibbon, commanding the Department of the Columbia, has furnished seventy tents for the use of the houseless citizens. Apportioning- the Pap. San Francisco, June 7.—At a meeting of Representative) Morrow, McKenna, Felton and Vandever, at Sen ator Stanford's residence, today, the fol lowing recommendations for Federal offices are srid to have been agreed upon: C. W. Craig, to be Register of the Land Office at Independence; Wm. H. Sea mans, Register of the Land Office, and C. D. Ambrose, Receiver of Public Money, at Los Ange'es; A. F. Evans, Oakland, Special Agent of tbe Treasury ; Stephen Bowers, Ventura, to be Inspector; and R. C. Benjamin, Los An eele?, to be Consul at, Antigua. Tne Following were tejCCniuiended for post . fflceS • Miles Hcllister, at Alviso; Frank P. Beverly, at Mountain View; Mr. Gray, at San Leandro; and J. Q. Williamson, at Pesc.tdero. Toe Robber* of TO It am. Tucson, Ariz., Jane 7. —The prelimi nary hearing of the alleged robbers of Paymaster Wham commenced to-day be fore United St.itea Commissioner Hughes. Gilbert Webb, Wilfcrd Webb, M. E. Cunningham, Walter Follett, Lyman Follett, Ed Follett, Thomas Lam bard and Dun Rogers are the parties ar raigned. Cyclone Bill aud S. B. Hender son having been discharged for want of evidence. Major Wbain and Private Burge and Sergeant Brown, of the es cort, testified that they identified several of the prisoners as having been present at the robbery. The > uiiti Horiemea. Pan FaANcieco, June 7.—At a late meeting of the executive committee of the California Trotting Circuit, the days for competition in the respective classes at each meeting in the circuit were agreed upon, and it was furthermore decided to break the ties binding the Pacific Coast Associations to the National Association. I. de Turk was instructed to communi cate with the Pacific Coast Trotting Horse Breeders' Association, and ask its co oper ation in the matter. Hlval Fruit Saleimen. Sacramento, June 7. —Four carloads of apricots and peaches were shipped to Chicago this evening by the California Fruit Union. Information has been re ceived here that in Chicago, on Thurs day, one carload of apricots and peaches was sold by the agents of the Golden Gate Association for $680. On the same day the agent of the California Fruit Company sold a carload of the same fruit for $1,900. A Fatal Cave In a inline. Oroville, Cal., Juue 7.—Early this morning a cave occured at the Spring Valley mine, Cherokee. A bank 400 feet high came down burying two miners, together with all their tools in the mine. Had the cave occurred half an hour later ! a great many men would have been buried. Dome Shooting In Mexico. El Paso, June 7.—Last night Lieuten ant Adolph Trevel.of the Mexican army, fatally shot Jose De La Lnz, of the Paso Del Norte police force. The trouble was over a woman. Two horsethieves, W. Triggo and Fred Myers, have been killed, it is supposed, by Mormons of the Diaz Colony, near La Ascension, in the Btate of Chihuahua. Sharing With Seattle. Stockton, Cal., June 7.—The can vanssers to-day increased the Siockton contribution to the Johnstown sufferers to $2,800. The Executive Committee to nignt decided to divide the money be tween Johnstown snd Seattle. Another Pisco Wiped Ont. Meridian, Miss., June 7.—Advices have been received irom Livingston, Ala., that the business portion ol that village was dost.oje-' by tnthto monlng THE CRONIN INQUEST. Luke Dillon Makes Startling .Revelations. CRONIN'S CHARACTER CUT UP. Sullivan Charges Him With Being a Perjurer, as Well as a Con victed Traitor. Associated Press Dispatches to the Herald] Chicaoo, June 7. —This was a day of sensations in the Cronin inquest. Luke Dillon, of Philadelphia, the highest, or one of the highest, of the executive offi cers of tbe Clan Na Gael, took the wit ness stand, and in the course of bis testi mony read, from the archives of the Association, a document penned under extraordinary circumstances by one ol bis own predecessors in the highest councils of the Clan, Alexander Sullivan, of Chicago. This document was dated New York, September 15, 1888, is ad dressed to P. A. O'Boyle, Secretary, and is a protest by Sullivan against the pres ence of Dr. Cronin as a member of the committee to investigate charges against Sullivan, which held its sessions in Buffalo. Mr. Sullivan protests against Cronin on three grounds: First, that Cronin is his personal enemy; second, that he has expressed opinions in the case; and third, tha he is a. perjurer and a scoundrel, unfit to be placed on any jury. In support of the first objection, Sulli van cites Cronin's well known and evi dent persosal hostility toward the writor in many acts, his writing on the subject, etc. In regard to the second objection, Sullivan said it was only necessary for him to notice the fact that Cronin waß a member of the executive body of the United Brotherhood who bad formulated charges sgainßt him, that he had ex pressed decided opinions in the case, and would not be accepted as a juror in any civil case in which Sullivan had any thing to do. As to the third objection, Sullivan says: "I charge that the brand of perjury is so burnt in t j the scoundrel's brow that all the waters of tbe earth would not remove the brand." cronin's character cdt up. He was a delegate to the district con vention at Chicago on March 23, 1884. to which two delegates were elected from each district, yet Cronin, after officially reporting the election, circulated the re port that only one delegate had been elected, and added that he would not be permitted to speak or present any sug gestion from his district. Every other delegate testified that every delegate not only could speak, but was actually called upon, and that every one, includ ing Cronin, did speak. "Cronin was expelled as a convicted liar, who had added perjury to his slander," adds Sul livan. The protest then went on to show that Cronin was a perjurer in civil matters as well, as a record obtained from Ireland showed that Crom'd was baptized at Buttevant, April 20, 1884. He has sworn that he lived at St. Cath erine's, Canada, until after the assassi nation of President Lincoln, April 14, 1865. The records of Company 2, Nine teenth Battalion, Canadian Militia, Bhow that Cronin joined that company at the time of its organization in 1862 or 1863, and took the oath of allegiance tq tbe Queen. The official recor'Ja ehdw that Cronin's father was a "British subject, so Dr. Cronin, up to me time he left Oan « IVftlßhsubject, and if, as he stated, nr, father was naturalized in the Unites gtates before going to Canada, he Voluntarily abandoned his American citizenship just as his son swore allegiance and became a loyal Brituh militiaman. "Yet," adds Sullivan, "this creature in his name as a legal voter in Bt. Louis and voted. After coming to Chicago and residing there one year, he sneaked down to Macoupin county, Illi nois, and swore that he had arrived in the United States a minor under the age of 21, aud secured his papers on this minor petition thus filnely sworn to. This much of Cronin's character, I sub-1 mlt, should he considered in connection with any report his malice and prejudice may dictate." MISSING WITNESSES. John N. B?Kga, Michael Whalen, a de tective, and Peter McGeehan, who were expected to testify, were conspicuously absent. It was discovered that Begga left the city. A card on his door said he had gone to Wisconsin. Policeman Brown testified that be preferred charges of treason against Dr. Cronin in the Camp of Clan-na-Gael, and asserted be did it of his own motion, not at the insti gation of anybody. At the close of his testimony he was arrested on suspicion of being tbe man who drove the buggy in which Cronin was decoyed to bis death, hut a nnmber of persons who saw that man declared that he did not resemble Brown, and tbe latter was tberefose released. A CLAN-NA-GAEL GUARD. Captain Lawrence Buckley, of the Chi cago Clan-na-Gael guards, was a mem ber of the committee that expelled Cro nin as a traitor in 1885. He testified that Dan Coughlin was on the committeo too, but that Le ('.iron was not. He said that the attaching of Sullivan's pro test to the report of the Trial Committee was approved by all of the executive ex cept Patrick Egan, who was not present. The Coroner asked Buckley if the execu tive ever ordered Cronin's removal, and the witness answered emphatically in the negative. Tue inquest was here adjourned for the day. T c suspects, ex-Detective Whalen aod Peter McGeehan, the Philadelphian, were in the courtroom the latter part of the afternoon. CHARGES AGAINST SULLIVAN. Dillon also told cf the trial at Buffalo of the charges against Sullivan, Boland and Feeley. These charges were of the misappropriation of CUn-na-Gael funds, and were made by John Devoy. The Witness said that when Sullivan learned that Cronin was to be a member of the trial committee, he denounced him in unmeasured terms, and after the trial it was voted to allow Sullivan to circu late,with the finding of the trial commit tee, the protest, tbe substance of which is given above. Witness continued: "In June, 1882, John Devoy said that $300,000 and over was in the hands of "the Triangle," and that over $180,000 wan spent in violation of the constitution. This does not in clude tbe $100,000 given to Sullivan by Patrick Kagan. I know nothing about that. Tbe funds of the organization were supposed to be used to assist Ireland in gaining her liberty. There is nothing in the constitu tion requiring a man to sacrifice his life for tbe order. Dillon said that there was nothing in the Constitution of Clan-na- Gael to interfere with a member's duty Man *~sncan dtlMrl, axcept that aa occasion might arise when he would have to violate the neutrality laws. Dillon stated that tbe trial com mittee of six, of which Cronin was a member, was practically a jury. Besides the Secretary, two of tbe com mutes took notes of tbe proceedings. These were Drs. Cronin and McCahey. After the trial Cronin refused to turn in his notes when requested by the Execu tve Commiltee. He boasted in Chicago of having the documents, and of intend ing to bring tbem out in a full Conven tion of the Clan. Witness had advised him not to make such boasts, as ho be lieved they jeopardized the doctor's safety. PKaMOAMI v»-; cKliuK. flla Brief but ftthy fpcech Brlus;s '•l,o" Wown to llualneaa. Eoseiiud Agency, Dak. (via Valen tine), June 7. —The Commissioners held another council with tbe Indians this afternoon. Yellow Hair, Swift Bear, Hollow-Horn Bear and other Indians spoke. Hollow-Horn Bear wanted Gen eral Crook to tell them about it, saying that they all knew him well, and would listen to bis words. General Crook spoke briefly and forcibly to the In dians, explaining the provisions of the bill and saying that they could sign or not as they saw fit. He told them the Govern ment could not always feed tbem; that they must become self-supporting and that the Government in this bill does more for them than it ever did for white men. When he bad concluded Crow Dog signed the paper and the other In dians began signing at three tables as fast as the interpreters could give their names and identify them. At 6 o'clock 400 had signed, including many promi nent chiefs. Ten hundred and forty must sign in order to meet the requirements of the bUI. meeting- the cut Hales. Chicago, June 7. —The Chicago and Milwaukee, St. Paul and Chicago, and St. Paul and Kansas City companies have notified Chairman Faithern, of tbe Western Freight Association that they will meet the new rates adopted by the Burlington and Northern on the traffic from the seaboard to St. Paul via Chi cago. These rates make the proportion from Chicago to St. Paul on the respec tive classes as follows: F irtt and second classes, 28 cents per 100 pounds; third claes 22 cents; fourth class 12 cents; fifth class 10 cents; 6 class 10 cents. They go into effect Monday. Killed bp a Kunawny, Visalia, Cal., June 7. —While Mrs. George Spaith was out driving this even ing, the horse ran away and the buggy struck the curbing, throwing the lady on to the sidewalk. Her death followed in a few moments. Stopped Short With a Shot. The Needles, Cal., June 7.—Tommy Jones, a fireman, was shot and killed by Wm. Lubeck, a baker, at 11 o'clock to night. Jones, with others, was intoxi cated and entered the bakery and com menced breaking the furniture. tiiNt:jt;i,i.A \i.ot >. PPT POWDER Absolutely Pure. be powder uever varies. A model of par it. [tdvhclsomenest. More eoonomloal than the rdinary kinds, and oannot be sold in oompe tdon with the mnltltndeß of low test, short eight, slum ol phosphate powders. Bold onli II cans, Rot At, Bakiss Powdbb Co., 106 Wall :..M. T. THE JOHNSON LOCKE MERCAN TLB CO.. Sen Pranritsro. Asren«. d«-4m THK HOTEL del CORONADO, SAN DIEGO COUNTY, Is the Most Remarkable —AMD— Magnificent Structure On the continent of America. The atmosphere around it Is of that wooing, Rootning, getilnl nature whioh makes the climaie of the peninsula whereon this gorgeous structure stands at once preservative aud restorative. The Coronado Natural Mineral Water UFed at the Hotel is pure and wholesome, and has been the means of curing many visitors who arrived there suffering Irom kidney trouble*. It Is a plensint bever age lor ordinary use, and stands far ahead of any imported or artificial water for table use. It is au excellent and In < igorating tonic for the whole bodily system, and is fast Raining a high repu tation as a delightful substitute for drugs. E. 8. BABCOCK, Jr., Manager. Maps showing floor plana, also rates, can Be ascertained and printed matter to be had at the Hotel del Coronado Excursion and Information Agency, Cor. Sprint; and Franklin Sts., Near the Santa Ec Office, LOS ANGELES : : CALIFORNIA. _ —— IT BTANDS AT THE HEAD. HEX n" BEFORE A The only place iv this city where new "DOMESTIC" Machines can be had. Is at 207 SOUTH SPRING STREET. «j2l lm R. A. DAVIS, JR.- Ajent * OOEDE1" E*GI,E ILWIIIM, COmPANY. WE ARE GRABBERS! WITH OUR CLEAN CASH W X GR A B Every Bargain offered by the best manufacturers of Clothing in the United States, and it ia OTJR MISSION To sell better goods and for less money than any house in Los Angeles dealing in our line. We are Old Timers, That is why we know the wants of this community, and why we dress up so many dressy gentlemen. We Clean Oat Our Stock Each Season, And do not have to pack goods in the cellar, like some folks we know, and bring them out the next season as new goods. See our $10.00 Suits, bought at a bargain; worth $15 00. See our elegant assortment of Boys' Clothing, 15 per cent. off. London Clothing Co., Corner Spring and Temple Streets. Tie (Mer Dry Goods Hob. COBRET9. HOSIEKY. R,iS!i- X ' c ttWnf* fell jjffißgß Lonl from B Al 00 tn TT .f All Iv f 1 00 La ' iie9 ' J « fe T Ynnne ?* n il* IfS ■ k 7. V* W Zj i in EgyptianYarn.Sllk: NnrVlueA 00 Ah 3/ LisleThread.longano JomftlKin" W f. sleeves. tf> 10 inch. Warner's J • (m\\\ak\\m\\ V IWriI.INI Healthy Nursing snd W J . *f"'* ** -^' A^* FERRIS wilXh* ijjj/ yflliP 25c*to^'.5X). Dl Cors'et WAISTS. Blffl&W mWmWsJBlr wfflllw Child"' 2 . 00 1 t0 * 2 - 25 - No 'M'J—Aires 1 'W§' / »L -vSul : «i/ short Cloaks, $2.50 to ° to 6 B ' 065 fijfr * 2 2 0 o °- Hats, Caps ~ .„„. „ and Suu Bonnets, a 2 J3-Ages,7 V<o -IMSE— ;\s great variety. 40e. to tol2o 75 m m m . MWm, SBSBV SSSSH SSBJBJ * 2 -»0. Infants' and 21(>-Ageß. tTM sF 4aJ Children's White tor.: . 1. at m. M W m \ E_ I - a Dresses, Aprons and " 817-Ages 13 ■»A %fe» tsaaa ■ mmm skirts, 400. to J8 80. to 17 0 85 ~„.._ Embroidered Flannel " "10 ladies 1 <K> 1 PRODUCE AN ELEGANT FORM. hy the yard. Ladies' 210-Laaies.l 50 t 1 color'dSummerßklrta. SPECIALTY—LadIes' and Children's Bathing; Jersey Units, Bathing J Caps, Bonneta, Hose and Shoes. A Great Variety. Ia this sunny cil V — Thl ' department Ig mate no lady's ward- BKaW. bonr^^Nottingh^m" robe is complete with- WmWMmmm\\m. Madras large variety and Eun Shade. You and length, Silk Cur wtll find (100 styles to /^^9^fHra!^^«J V->A eleaant pat choose from Gold, * ~ terns, Chenille snd Silver and Mourning tSBJL Bilk Portieres, Turk handles in fact, we WSBk lsh Portieres. Cnrtatn are Just now in re- jfiwP Poles in Bra.s. Ebony, ceipt of oar fifth new Mir\. Cherry and Walnnt stock for this season. jm styles of T lm' ?," Ug T c , I l a . ra^ lk : ' Bea ; jf \ mings, Brass" Chains! side Light Colored Af \ etc Mlk Umbrellas a tpeolalty. jf lgs. Madras for Sash Cnr- You can save V tains, Furnltnre Gov money by pur- ' \ erlngs.Scrim Curtains chaalns; of in. by the yard,2s styles. ( aY See our stock. No Trouble to Show Goods, But a Pleasure. BATHING SUITS, TENTS. HAMMOCKS. ARE SOLD CHEAPER BY 03 THAN BY OTHERS. The Coulter Dry Goods House. 101, 103 AND 105 SOUTH SPRING STREET, CORNER OF SECOND. RETIRING FROM BUSINESS.' We have decided to quit business and close out our entire stock of Clothlnsr, Cents' lnrnlihlut>, Hoots, Shoes, Hats, quilts, Blankets, Trunks, Valises, etc , by July Ist. COME EARLY. THKRE IS MONET IN IT FOR YOU. 277 No MAIN ST., Wellste^Omce. Every Purchaser of S)].oO Worth of Uoods gets a chance in a tiolil Watch. ]e4lat NILES PEASE IMPORTER AND DEALER IN FURNITURE, CARPETS, LINOLEUMS, OIL-CLOTHS, MATTINGS AND WINDOW SHADES. 243,245 and 247 S. SPRING ST. je4 2m FINE GROCERIEB. TEAS AND COFFEES. C. E. DONAHUE, SOS SOUTH MPBIBIU STREET. T.TJNOH GOODS. je2 2m TABLE LUXURIES. 5