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ANOTHER BIG DAY THE
Grand Parade of Premium
StockA Large Attend
ance and A Fine
Yesterday, the fourth and list day of the
fair, was probably the most enjoyable of any
of the four days. The weather was as fine
as could bo desired, and there was a good at
tendance. The crowd did not get to the
grounds as early as on the previous day, and
for a time it looked as if there would be a
slim attendance, but when the three coaches
of the St Louis, Fort Scott & Wichita rail
way came over loaded with the teachers and
school children, the crowd began to swell,
and at noon there were about eight thousand
people on ihe grounds.
In rambling about among the exhibits our
attention was attracted by the large crowd
in Hall Ko. 2 admiring the magnUcent dis
play of upholstered furniture, cane bot
tomed chairs and bedroom furniture, of the
great Kansas furniture house of Moffitt &
llartzcll, 128 Douglas avenue. No finer
spocimens of sofas, ottomans and easy chairs
can be found west of the Mississippi The
assortment of fino mahogeny and rosewood
bedsteads, and marblo-toped bureaus were
greatly admired and was the great centre of
attraction in that hall. The display amply
attests the wonderftil enterprise displayed by
this firm tince they began business in this
Promptly at 10 a. m., according to the
programme published in the Morki.no Ka
cji.k, the tmradn of premium stock was or
dered upon tho track. It was a splendid
sight and a good indication of the future of
the stock interest in Southwestern
Kansao. The grand stand was filled
by an admiring crowd and praise was freely
bestowed on the fino thoroughbreds and
pedigreed cattle wearing tho blue and red
ribbons as they filed by.
THE BABT BHOW.
Tho next thing on tho programme was the
baby show, and when it was called, six ad
miring mothers stepped forward bearing
the little beauties in their arms.
The premium for tho handsomest baby
under 18 months, was awarded to Mrs. It.
K. Guthrie's baby "Ada," and the premium
for tho handsomest under 12 months, to
Mr. Christian Soger's baby "Mable."
Tho contest for premiums in this class
took place at 11 a. m. There were firo en
tries Mrs. J. J. Jackson, Mrs. Eastcy, Liz
zie Guest, Ida Wilson and Miss L.R. Baugh
man. Mrs. Eastey got away with the first
and Ida Wilson with the second premium.
The first and second premiums for best
single horse in harness were given to J. L.
Cooper, as was also those for the carriage
team, also the first premium tor best carriage-broke
gelding or mare, K. Hoffman
taking second. The premium for best walk
in g team was given to Jag. Kirkpatrick,
J. L. Cooper won first premium for best
gelding or mare to pole.
J. C Hines, first premium on herds and
Mr. Echols second.
Best bull of any age or breed. Mr. Echols
first and Mr. Keese, second.
C. F. Derby took first on the Flint wagon.
Stewart and Boyle got away with eleven
premiums on their Poland China hogs, their
big boar, weighing TOO pounds is a noble
specimen of the swine persuasion.
Ladies driving double. Tho entries in
this contest were Mrs JMT.IIughes,Mrs.Eastly,
Mrs. Bodine, Mrs. Frohman, and Miss Baugh
man. Tho first premium was given to Miss
Baughman, second to Mrs, J. J. Hughs.
Ladies driving single Mrs Frohman,
Hirst, and Mrs. T. B. Campbell acconiL
Free-for-all trot; one mile, best three in
five. Entries, Fred Douglas and Mr. Cue
nod's Standard Bearer. Standard Bearer
took tho polcand led off but soon broke and
was pawed by Fred Douglas. They came
to the halt milo neck and neck, but Stand
ard Bearer cot left on tho next
quarter, and Fred Douglas won tho heat by
five lengths. Time 2.8C The next two
heats wcro repetitions of the first, Fred
Douglas winning tho race in three straight
Pacing race, mile heats, best three in five
There wcro only two entries, John Camp
bell's Hoosicr Bill and G. a Smith's Black
Fly. This was a very leisurely race, the
horses evidently not much excited. Hoosier
Bill won easily in three straight heats.
Next canto a foot race between John llo
gan and G. W. Hamilton. The latter won.
Tho next event was the pony running
race, half-mile, single dash.
There were eight entries, and at the word
go they dashed ahead and before they
reached tho quarter pole one flew the track
and made a break for the timber. It was a
funny raeo and elicited more mirth than
anything in the day's sport. When the
first pony came under the wire others were
strung back along tho track nearly to the
quarter. A. L. Brown's Maud won the race,
Mr. F. Fout's Ncllit) second; time 0:68.
The bicycle race came off next. The en
tries were J. Hendlcy, Harry West,
Leutz Smith, W. Bhode, Per
cy Sowers. Harvey West came
in first, J. Hendly second, W.Rhode third,
Tercy Sowers fourth and Lentz Smith fifth.
Free for all running race, mile heats, btt
three in five. The enUies were Dan Hoo
er's Nathan Oaks, L. C Ball' Bee's Wing
and J. IL Brewer's Hibernia.
This was by far the most closely contested
race of the day. At no time during the three
heats was thero more than a length's differ
ence between the horses. Thero was
lively betting for a while but it was
soon apparent that Bee's Wing
would be the winner except in case of some
mishap. Twenty dollars to five was offered
on the little sorrel with few takers. Bess
Wing won in three straight heats. This
ended a day of real pleasure and all were
Pacing Race, three in five:
Hoosier Bill...- 1 1 1
Black Fly 2 8 2
Time, 8:23, &25,:L66-
Bay Billy 4
Freddie - 8
White Foot .7
Bay C baric. - 5
Bycyclo Race :
J. 'Hendley -. .2
Xi. n est............... ................................. i.
A- Rhode............... .......... .............. .....3
t. omiln. ..................a........... .............Q
V' Sowers 4
Frce-For-AU Run :
Nathan Oaks 3 S 2
Bee's Wing. 1 1 1
Hlbanua...- 2 2 8
A ROW IN DERBY.
Th Material Progress of That Town.
To Ike Editor of tht Daily Eagle:
This usually quiet little village has been
somewhat excited to-day over a little affray
which occurred last night. Last evening
several men, who it is supposed were some
what under the influence of liquor, were dis
cussing some important subject and the de
bate ended in a quarrel which resulted in
Mr. Henry Grosh stabbing Ed. McCaskcy
with a pocket knife, inflicting an ugly flesh
wound which, though pretty deep, is not
considered dangerous. Mr. Grosh at once
gave himself up to the constable, and ap
peared to-day before Justice Minich, who
bound him over to the district court, he giv
ing the proper bonds.
Derby is just now enjoying a greater
growth than for some time past. John
Brunton, an old resident of this vicinity, has
lately built an elevator for the accommoda
tion of wheat shippers, two firms being rep
resented here, Bnrwiso fc Laws, with Col.
W. D. Henderson as their active man, and
J. G. Miltner, of Wichita, who is represent
ed by Wm. Wichman. Both gentlemen re
report large shipments during the last year.
A number ofnow houses have recently
been completed. P. O. Rudolph,agcnt for the
railroad company is putting up a costly and
vcey fine residence.
Al Minich has a large new store 24x80,
nearly done and expects to move his stock
of dry goods and groceries in it in a few
weeks. Messrs. Ward and Butt's who also
havo a largo stock of groceries as well as
a lumber yard have recently added thirty
feet to their store.
Jr. Foster aud II. M. Culter hae joined
fortunes and built a very neat store, which
they have filled with fresh drugs.
B. M. Culter has recently put up n new
building and opened an implement houo
and is preparing to start a meat market.
The Odd Fellows hao a beautiful build
ing the lower story to be used by J. F.
Humphreys with his stock of hardware.
Mr. Chas. Nachtricb has lately moved
here from Ohio, and bought the Central
hotel and is building a large addition to it.
And so I might go on telling of numbers of
new comers and how they arc helping the
little town, but I must not forget the "old
settlers," the pioneers who liavo endured
the hardships, drouth and grasshoppers and
discouragement, but have long since found
their labor crowned with success and have
entered on an era of properitv. Prominent
among those are Minich and Dr. Tucker. The
former I have already niontioncd. Tho
doctor I mot in his handsome drug store
with a look of perfect content on his face
which spoko well for his Kansas home.
IL H. Harris has a neat store filled with
groceries, and a harness shop back of which
is a stovp shop and a lawyer's office, the
latter place being tho "don" of Judge S. W.
McCoy. The hardware business is repre
sented by Mr. E. W. Waters, and John
Hays shoes horses and makes wagons.
Thero are a number of carpenters and plas
terers, a lime and coal house and a furniture
store. A neat school Iioumj filled with a
portion of the rising generation keeps busy.
I must not forget that Derby has a livery
and sale stable, an important item in a coun
A great deal of stock hogs Bud cattle
as well as produce and grain, is shipped
from this point, Messrs. Glason & Flesh
man and Mr. Laws being engaged in buy
ing and shipping stock.
Mr. Lew Ranee and Miss Rief are
teaching tho historic idea which way to
shoot. The Presbyterian pcoplo havo a
church which would be an ornament to a
largor town than this. The Evangelical As
sociation havo no building.but are at work on
a very comfortable parsonage. Tho Bap
tists also havo a society, and the Catholic?
have a good building in wliich services arc
conducted by Father Kelly, of Wichita.
The town company, now composed of the
railroad company, G. IL Herring of Wichi
ta, and the hoirs of the late J. Hout Minich,
aro selling a great many lots this year and
the prospects are encouraging for a lively
and enterprising town. Derby has no mill.
I don't sec why every littlo town in Kansas
this great State with its numberless wheat
fields should not have a good flouring mill.
Tho time will certainly como when they will
have them. This place offers unusual ad
vantages for a good one, a territory of two
of the largest townships in tho county being
tributary to it Raij-ii.
STUMPINQ IT BY MOONLIGHT.
To lit Editor of the Daily I'agU:
Away bark in my early school dajs I re
member reading in Sanders' second reader
a quiet littlo lesson all about n gentle and
very useful old cat named Tab, and a strict
home-guarding, (also t cry ucful) old dog
named Tray. Tab and Tray were tho best
of friends about and in the house, o en lap
ping their milk from the samo dish in peace
and harmony; but if Tab dared to go to the
bam in search of mice or tako a pleasant
ant ramble over the green fields, Tray would
rush after her barking and growling in a
dangerous manner, and drive the old cat to
tho house. Tray thought Tabby was "out
of her place." " Tabby Gougaf ventured
from home and was laying her paws rather
incautiously in the muddy pool of politics,
when "Bow-wow!" camo Tray Murdock
furiously after her. "She was out of her
nlace." Now. Mr. Editor, will ou define
what vou mean bv sa vine "a woman out of
her place." I throw down the gauntlet to
you on this subject, and warn jou to think
well and deeply before you assign woman to
any one particular sphere or limited place-
in this busy age ot the worm s progress.
Respectfullv, Mkb. M. E. Leakk.
All right, Mrs. L. Don't worry as to our
taking up any woman's gnunlct. Wc put in
one J car writing on that subject and wc fear
no woman lhing, in that direction,
or man either, for our light U as vhid
touching that matter, as that wliich struck
down Saul in tho highway and as satisfactor
ily convincing. You ak us to define what
we mean by woman "out of place" My
dear, Madame, just exactly what we said.
Wo hope you did not understand us to say
that had Mrs. Gougar Ikmmi at home instead
of on the street corner at nine o'clock har
ranguing a mixed crowd thnt would hac
been "out of her place:" As to tho other
point, no woman or man either for that mat
ter, need feol any apprehension a.- to how
they will como out in a disctivsson with the
editor of the Eagle through the columns of
his own paper, for they will never have a
chance. Nothing so disgusts the average
reader, or tires so soon, as a personal discus
sion through tho columns of a newspaper.
Therefore, so far as we are concerned, Tab
by may spend all her time, moonlight nights
included, in the barn, in the field, or on tho
back shed. We shall only reserve our right
when we find her "out of her place," to run
her up a tree whenever we feel like it. Ed.
F. R. Aklns, of Clearwater, was yester
day in town on business. He reports the
sunflower city aamoiag along with a vig
orous and steady stride, in proof of which
he sights to the amount of gram and stock
that is being shipped from that point, and
adds that he laid off 273 lots on his land
joining the town and has already disposed of
one hundred of them.
ATTENTIONS FROM THREE.
Three several and tumultuous speakers on
the lair grounds, yesterday afternoon, each a
crank in his or -her' specialty, paid their re
spects to the editor of the Eaqli. Were it
not true that we daily address an audience
very many times greater and many times
tnoro numerous than the three combined
gatherings addressed yesterday, we might
feel a might flattered, although we suspect
the speakers intended that their words should
be anything but flattering. We heard hut a
word of each, our time being too precious,
even on a holiday, to waste on a man with
an indecent show, or a women whose great
est mistake was in not being born a man,
and on a politician who thinks there is no
manhood outside of the Greenback party.
The showman announced, much to the
amusement of tho passing crowd, no doubt,
that we were a religious fanatic because we
protested against his making a public exhi
bition of a woman's legs who he was trying
to pull in two with a pair of mules for ten
cents a head all round ; the woman, who was
born with the mistake alluded to, declared
that she had as much right to "stump it" on
the street corners by moonlight as we had; and
the played-out Methodist preacher and
broken-down politician tried to show that
we lied when we said that all the greenback
is, to-day, ever was, or ever will be, is due to
tho Republican party. Well, well, thero is
room enough in this great world for them
and for us, and each no doubt thinks him
self aud herself in their proper place and
sphere. We simply differ with them in this
as do a great majority of the people. We
are very sure that a county fair ground,
which is peculiarly a social and neighborly
institution is noplace to intrude with immor
alities, politics nor oven so-called, reforms;
and when officers permit such things they
simply make a mistake for which their pa
trons will not thank them. To a fair we
come with our products and handiwork,
and simple nmusements, in generous rivalry,
and for a social holiday, and we come not as
Republicans, as Democrats as Greenback
ers, or as woman-suffragists, nor as to hold
ing with this belief or to that; but simply as
neighbors and friends upon tho one broad
platform of sociability. The introduction or
permission of an j thing else is an imposition
on the patrons and, so far, reprehensible.
Therefore, if theso intruders, who in a man
ner forced themselves and their shows and
doctrines and notions upon our people, be
come offended at what wc said, they must
make the most of it in chewing it oer and
spitting it out to such as sympathize with
them, for wo care not so much as a simple
or combined snap of all their fingers.
The Douglas avenue houso is being sup
plied with large brass kerosinc lamps which
are fitted with patent burners. Thoy are
claimed to bo something extra good in il
luminating power besides being quite orna
mental. RON OVER.
Chicago, Oct. 3. Capt. Dave Kenjon,
acting fire marshal of this city, was fatally
injured by being thrown out of his buggy
while on his way to a fire. An engine and
the marshal's buggy ran into each other and
Kenyon was thrown over the dashboard and
run over by tho heavy engine.
Washwotox, D. C, Oct. 3. The light
house board has issued instructions for er
ecting a light house and keepers dwelling at
Grand Marais, northern shore of lake Su-
Scrior, and for tho erection of two keeper's
wettings at Point Hays, coast of California.
Tho treasury department purchased 850,
000 ounces of silver for the New Orleans and
St. Lotus, Tct. 3. A special to the Post
Dispatch from Mexico, Mo., says: News
has just been received hero of tho drowning
of four persons in a stream -near Florida,
Monroe county Jackson Hickman, his
daughter-in-law, and her two children.
Hickman drove into tho stream which was
greatly swollen by rain, in spite of the pro
testation of several bystanders, and was im
mediately swept down the current. His body
has been recovered. Tho others are not yet
HuTdiiNsoy, KAX.,Oct- 3. The Republi
can county convention was held here to-day
and passed off entirely harmonious. I. M.
Gray was nominated for Representative in
the Ninth district by acclamation and the
ten Senatorial delegates arc solid for A. M.
Switzer. R. A. Campbell was re-nominated
for county attorney oy acclamation. Col.
Zimmerman was 'nominated for probate
judge; J. B. Vincent for district clerk and
Eli Payno for superintendent public schools.
Tho only contest in tho convention was on
tho last named office, E. L. Jewell, the present
incumbent making a strong fight for a re
nomination. W. P. D. Fleming was nomin
ated commissioner for tho first district.
LoriariLLK, Ky. OeL 3. Wash Fletcher,
colored, was hanged at Paducah, Ky., to
day, for tho murder of Amanda Jackson,
in August, 1883. Tho murdered woman
was the mother of Flether's mistress. He
became enraged at tho daughter and attacked
her. Tho mother was killed in defending
her daughter from assault. Thousands of
people, mostly colored, witnessed tho execu
tion. Fletcher addressed the crowd in a
loud, firm voice, but in a rambling, incoher
ent way for an hour. Rev. Riss preached
his funeral from the callows. Ho protested
innocence to tho last and gave the names of
Frenchy, of Cairo, and Frank Harnett, ne
groes, and two white men as the parties who
committed the deed. Ho knelt on the trap
and praved for everybody, gamblers and
Nkw York, Oct. 3. Friends of the miss
ing Miss Sarah Carpenter, of Brooklyn, hae
received a telegram from Quoenstown, an
nouncing the arrival there of the steamer
Bothnia. The dispatch states that a lady
who gave her namo at Mrs. Blake was
missed the second day out and had no doubt
drowned herself. Miss" Carpenter's frinds
fear this may prove the solution of her mys
terious disappearance. Other clues as "to
her probable whereabouts, however, are not
abandoned. Tho purser of the Bothnia has
been called to telegraph to New York anv
particulars he or any one else can furnish
about the ladv drowned. Miss Carpenter's
friends ask that .any article she may have
left be described. An examination of the
passenger list here shows no (Mrs. Blakel
lady in question. She probably boarded
the'steamer at the dock, sailed and secured
Chicago, 111., OeL 3.The will of the late
private Chas. B. Henry, of the Grecly expe
dition, who was shot for stealing provisions,
was filed for probate to-day. It is written
in pencil on a scrap of paper about the size
of a postal card, torn from a blank used in
the narv and is dated at Camp Clay, KHs-
merasand. May 9, 1884, and is as follows:
"I, Charles B. Henry, being of sound mind
and health do hereby declare this to be my
last will and testamenL All my .property,
pay due and what may become due, I be
queath to my parents, brother and sisters
alive, to be equsllv divided among them.
Wm. Helms, of No. 20 South Water street,
Chicago, I appoint as my executor.
UHAKIJtS H. UKOT,
Private Fifth Cavmlrr, U. S, Armv."
The will is witnessed bv LleuL F. H. Kb-
lingburyand Private Joel Bender. In a
Sxtal card to Mr. Helms, he tells of the con
tion of the command, saying seven had al
resdv died and that the remainder expected
GREET MR. BLAINE.
He Is Received With the Wild
est Enthusiasm In Ohio.
CLEVELAND STILL THE
TALK IN BUFFALO. 4
Frightful Railroad Accident In Min
nesota, Other Items
of Interest Gathered by
Xkxia, Chio, OeL 3. At Morrow, War
ren county, Ohio, at the reception given to
Mr. Blaine, a man, George Hamilton, an
employe of the P. C. & SL Railway company
was fatally injured by he premature explo-
sion of a cannon.
Mr. Blaine and party left Cincinnati this 1
morning about 10 o'clock by a special train
on tho Little Miami railroad. The crowd
at the depot and workmen in the shop tee
ing the track cheered Mr. Blaine as the train
moved ouL The first stop was at a little
station, Milford, where there was a goo;,
sized meeting. 3Ir. Blaine was warmly re
ceived and ho spoke a few words of thanks.
At Morrow, in Warren county, there was
a fine demonstration. The party left the train
and Blaine's carriage was escorted by the
local committer and a troop of mounted
plumed knights to a picturesque spot out
side of the town where several thousand peo
pie were assembled. Judge O'Xeall, of Leb-V
anon, introduced Mr. Blame, who was re
ceived with cheering. He thanked the peo
ple for their kind reception, and reminded
them that Thomas Corwin. one of the great
champions of the protective system, had"
represented V arren county in congress, ana
expressed n hope that tho earnestness and
and order of the people in relation to that
question would be as great in 1884 as Corwin
had made it in 1840. General Swift, of Bos
ton, srjoke bneflv after Mr. Blaine.
The pleasure of the reception at this point
with which tho salute was fired exploded
prematurely, Killing one man ana injuring
Columbus, O., OeL 3. Thero was a great
tiirnoutatXenia. Mr. Blaine was received
by the local committee and escorted by the
plumed knights, mounted and on foot,
through the principal streets. Nearly e v ery
house was decorated and the people in the
streets numbered at least as many as the en
tiro population of the city, there being a Very
large attendance from the adjacent country.
When the procession reached Jhe stand Mr,
Blaine was received with loud cheering. He
was presented to tho people by tho Rev. Dr.
Jas. Gillespie' Carson; a prominent presby
terian clergyman ofXenia,and he said: 'Bf
coincidence which is interesting tome, I was
here eight j ears ago to-day to address a Re
publican meeting in the interest of the elee-'
tion of 'en Ohio statesman to -the
presidency. The man then elected president
gave way after an excellent administration
of four vears to another statesman, who after
an agony that touched the sensibilities of
the whole world, sleeps in an Honored grave.
But with these changes some things have re
mained permanent, and among these are the
foundation of principles of the .Republican
mrtr. Ther remain, mnd tho contest for
their maintenaneo-recurs again after JburJ
years and after eight yeenr The JMeal Uf
again maae 10 me peopie ui vnio, wuu uuiu
to-day as they held then, "the post ef re
sponsibility and tho post of honor," for the
post of responsibility is always the post of
honor. TApplause. It is for the Republi
cans of Ohio to say whether the principles
on which they elected Hayes and on which
they elected Garfield are still vital and still
represent their convictions. Enthusiastic
Columiius, O., OeL 3. At South Cliarles
Um Mr. Blaine left the train and was driven
a short distance to where a large meeting
was in progress, Gov. Long, of Massachu
setts, being among the speakers. The regu
lar proceedings, were suspended in order
that Mr. Blaine might bo presented to the
people, nowa. very warmly received and
ne spoke a few words in acknowledgment of
the compliment but declined to further in
terrupt the meetings. In this as in all the
gatherings, there were a great many ladies.
The demonstration at London was one of
the most enthusiastic and beautiful
on the whole route. From the
station Blaine's carriage was escorted
by a Urge troupe of mounted Knights,
ladies and gentlemen in equal numbers,
while the procession moved along between
two lines of uniformed members of the local
clubs. Across tho street at short intervals
new flags and banners with such inscrip
tions as "Cleveland, England and Free
Trade," "Blaine, America and Protection,"
upon the front of tho stand was the in
scription, "London, England, for Cleve
land," "London, Ohio, for Blaine.', Mr.
Blaine passed up to the stand between two
lines of little girls dressed to represent the
thirtj'-eight states. Tho girls representing
Maine and Ohio, stood together by the
chair that had been provided for the dis
tinguished gueL When he was introduced
by the Hon. John F. Locke, and was most
enthusiastically cheered. lie mounted a
chair so that all people could see him and
when tho chcerinc nad ceased, said :
It has been the singular good fortune of
Ohio on several occasions to lead the people
of the United States to important decisions.
That responsibility rests this year on Ohio,
perhaps more emphatically and more signif
icantly than over before. "I was induced by
pressing invitations from your state com
mittee and from many friends to visit your
state, but was warned that I would find
a campaign of apathy. Decisive laughter.!
I see it before me. Rencwe laughter. 1
have seen it from the momcnt I touched
vour state or lake shore. I went across
its northern border and along its western
border, and have thus far progressed in pen
etrating the center, and I am prepared to be
lieve that the decision with which Ohio is
charged to-day may prove in the end as val
uable to good government as her great loyal
vote of 1863. Great chccring.1 Nothing
in Mr. Blaine's progress from Boston west
ward has excelled in enthusiasm the great
demonstration in Columbus this evening and
there have been only two or three larger.
The crowd in the streets when the train ar
rived was certainly greater than has greeted
htm at any other point reached in the day
time except the one at Rochest
er. The ftate committer had
engaged a room at the Neil House from
which Mr, Blaine could review the proces
sion in the evening, but instead of stopping
at the hotel Mr. Blaine went from the depot
to the house af his kinsman, Mr. Henrv Mil
ler. He had a formal escort composed of
union Republican club, but the escort of
people who marched along on each side of
his carriage and behind it was very much
larger. Opposite the edge of the state house
square a large stand had been erected and
in front of the hotel facing the square
a small temporary balcony had been
constructed. The people were so denelv
packed in the street below that it aeeme"!
impossible to clear the way for the proce
sion. Thevkept their eves fixed upon the
little balcony and kept up such a storm of
cheers, yells and calls lor "Blame," "niatne,"
that theenUemen in charjre of the proces
sion insisted on Mr. Blaine showing himself
and making a nuie spoeca o as to satisfy
the pcoplo and induce them to make war.
Accordingly, when the procession was ready
to move he appeared on the baleonv. Ex-Gov.
Foster introduced Jir. iuainc, who was re
ceived in a manner that baffles description,
When he got a chance to speak be said:
"Men of Ohio, I can say with some pride
that I am not a stranger in Columbus.
Cheers.1 I was here forty-three years ago,
before the great majority of you were
bora, and nave visited your" beautiful
city at snort intervals ever since and have
kept in mv own mind and sight the record
of its splendid growth and advancement.
Cheer. I have never visited it under
more pleasant circumstances than this
evening, "Good, good," and cheers, and
thank you with a sense of profound grati
tude for this magnificent, overpowering wel-
SATURDAY MORNING, OCTOBER
oasse. A voice "You haven't got obe
htf what's' before you." I know very
will that you would deem it great
vafeity in me to attribute this
mention for me. No, its because
for the time I represent in a great national
costtest the principles which you uphold.
Great cheering. And I beg to call your
attention to the fact that whereas there may
be many questions of greater or leas magni
tude involved in a national election, there is
arWays one great controlling issue that en
ters the popular mind and thaf issue this
year, palpably and distinctly marked mark
ed, U protection to American industry, as
is bearing'that and illustrating it I wish
to", further call your atten
tion to another fad. When the
Republican party came into power by the
election of 1860, the total wealth of the state
ot Ohio was a little over eleven hundred
millions dollars. Twenty years from that, in
1880, tt was three thousand two hundred
Millions dollars. In other words, under
twentyyeers of a political tariff you advanc
es! in wealth double the whole amount vou
had acquired, in. all previous history of
yor state, uo you wish now to
give it up! There'is not a conspicuous
speaker in Ohio to-day representing the
cause of our opponents who is not hostile to
al protective tariff. There is not a speaker of
any kind representing the Republican partv
who u not in favor of a protective tariff.
The issue therefore is broad and distinct ho.
tween-the two parties distinct as applied to
sswogn. poucy mat we want is a great
lpuad peaceful American policy incrcas
iag our trade with our neighbors
strength in bonds of an endurinc frien.lsliin
with all the countries of America. This
will open the great outside markets for
naanuttcturinir industries for Ohio and the
other states, and instead of inviting manu
facturers from abroad to compete with ours
at homo the Republican party proposes to
seek distant markets for our own manufac
tures. That issue is so distinct that you
caanot mistake and it is so distinct that I
eaaaot make it plainer by argument
The decision rots with vou
and I believe it is safe in vour hands. Gov.
Foster, Hon. A. W. Tenny and Hon. J. P.
Finerty followed with brief speeches. When
uw nrauui mo profession reacnea me neu
House, Blaine again appeared on the balcony
and was cheered as loud! v and wildly as be
fcre. There he staid and reviewed the nro-
i evasion which lasted about an hour and a
half. After the procession had passed Sena
tor Hale, of Maine, made a few remarks from
the hotel balcony and several speeches were
suae irum ouier sianas.
r GOV. CLEVELAND.
Buffalo, N. T., Oct 3. All Buffalo is
still talking about last night's grand recep
tion. Gov. Cleveland spent the morning
quietly at the Genessee House, receiving old
time friends and many Independent Repub
licans were among the callers. A large num
ber of ladies were- presented to him. The
city is still thronged with visitors. The Gov.
leaves for Albany on the 11:30 train to-night;
arriving at tho capitol to-morrow forenoon.
An informal reception will be held at the
parlors of the Genesee House this afternoon.
Buffalo, N. Y., Oct 3. Nearly every
body in Buffalo to-day is talking about the
great demonstration last night in honor of
Governor Cleveland. Tho weather cleared
off beautifully after yesterday's storm and
large numbers of visiting organizations re
mained for the purpose of paying their res
pects to Governor Cleveland. As is his hab
it, the Governor rose early, notwithstanding
the fatigues incident to the reception last
night, and after breakfast at his rooms with
his Albany friends, he received the first
callers at 9:30, and from that hour until
luncheon, which he also took in his rooms at
2:30 p. m., there was an unilerrupted stream
of visitors, including persons in all condi
tiens of life, from the humble laboring man
I to the millionaire. For each he had a
hearty hand shake and pleasant word.
Among .thins that vWted Gov. Cleveland
were many ot nis old mends and acqaint
ances in Buffalo, who had known him when
he came here a poor and almost
friendless boy, who had watched
his progress in his chosen profession, and
who united in honoring him. Very fre
quently the Governor called up reminiscen
ces. He was always in excellent spirits.
This afternoon the Governor drove about
the city visiting old friends, many of whom
he had" not seen since his electfon to the
gubernatorial chair. This evening the Gov
ernor was given a dinner at the residence of
Mrs. Walter Cary. Justice Field, of the
United States Supreme Court, was one of
the guests. Bishop Ryan and Father Cronin
called on Governor Cleveland to-dav. A
pleasant chat was had, in which the (Per
nor took occasion to resent, in the most em
phatic manner, the charge that he had ever,
directly or indirectly, influenced any mem
ber of the Legislature regarding the disposi
tion of the "freedom of worship bill," so as
to relievo the Governor from any embar
rassment in its consideration. Father Cro
nin will make this statement in the next
week's issue of the Catholic Union and
St. Louin, Oct 3. Receiver Craig and
Superintendent Murray, of the Toledo, Cin
cinnati & St Louis narrow gauge railroad,
and several bondholders and eastern capi
talists arrived here yesterday, having made
the trip over the entire road for the purpose
of thoroughly inspecting tho property with
a view of determining the question of the
reorganization and final disposition of tho
road. R. Coddington, one of tho New York
bondholders and a member of tho party,
stated to a Globe-Democrat reporter to-night
that there is no doubt but that what is known
as the Quiglcy plan of reorganization will
soon be carried out and that it will not be
long before another standard gauge railroad
of tho highest class, managed by business
men as a business venture, will bo in opera
tion between St Louis and Toledo. The re
organization plan as stated by Mr. Codding
u as as follows: In the first place, the prop
erty to be purchased for account of bond
hofders, payment of ii line will be made in
bonds of that line. l Second, we intend to
consolidate, making one line between St
Louis and Toledo, under one ownership.
Third, we will change the gauge and thor
oughly equip the road, the monev to be ob
tained on preferred bonds to tfie amount
actually necessary for the purpose. The par
ty will return to the east to-morrow .appar
ently all satisfied with their trip, and fully
determined to carrv out their new scheme
as speedily as possible.
Pittsbubo, Pa., Oct X A Chronicle
Braddock Pennsylvania special says: A
fire started at 3 o'clock this morning at the
corner of 11th and Railroad streets, consum
ing a whole block. Eleven frame houses,
occupied as a saloon and dwellings. The
fire originated in an unoccupied houe next
to Railroad street and was the work of an
incendiary, as a bundle of paper saturated
with kerosene was discovered on the prem
ises. During the progress of the fire great
excitement prevailed, as at one time it was
thought the whole town would go. Lost.
$21,000. During the progre or tho fire,
while attempting to pull down a building,
Timothy Cotter, aged forty, was struck on
the head, with a fire book and fatal I v in
jured. Last week an attempt was made to
Dum the same block but the fire-bugs were
ST. MASYS MATTERS.
St. MiT. Ka Oct. 3. A rtaMinir train
struck an unknown man early thu rooming.
at aplaceontb road four mile -wen of
town. He wa discovered bv the eection
hands, who conveyed him to thu place. Hit
injuries are serious and confined almost ex
clurivelv to the bead. He may not recover.
The Ivanaas Valley fair association is sow
in session with a larec attendance. The rac
inc has been fine and the din:
and the display of live
stock U full asd larse and eclipse aavthine
of the kind ever held in this section of the
POWOXR EXf LOSION.
OaiuLOOM, la., Oct. 3. About 10 o'clock
lat nicht about twenty miners were aem
bled in a saloon at Excelsor. five miles scuth
of this city, when "William Harrison picked
up from the corner of the room what he
supposed "was a can of fruit and begun
opecine it with his knife. The can con
tained powder and as explokm followed.
rrn; ; , . rr . .ii
ruling uarnson rnsia-uy ana senoauv in-
lunar ten others. The saloon buildisg was
torn to atoms.
Cihcaoo, Oct 8. At the opening day of
the fall trotting and pacing meeting of the
Chicago Driving Park, the weather was
bright and warm and the track fast The
attendance and betting were light The
first event wm Fannie Witherspoon. trotter,
record, 2:17, against Fritz, pacer, record,
2:18. Fannie won easily. In the last heat
she was pulled up inside distance stand, but
nevertheless lowered her record. Time
2:18", 3:19$, 2:16J.
The event of the day was the successful at-
.tempt of Coinodore Kettson's pacer, John
ston, to lower his record of 2:10. The con
ditions were most favorable for
speed, and the mark set prom
ises to stand at the head of the list for a
long time. He was brought out and given a
warming up heat in 2:19,then he andRichball
were brought out and the judges announced
that they would be started about four
lengths apart, not to pace against each other,
but each attempt to beat his own record,
Richball being l2J. Tbey were given the
word, both going fast and easy: Johnston
reached the first quarter in 32 seconds at a
2.-08 gait. Soon after passing the quarter
post Richball made a very break and was
jagged the rest of the way without an attempt
to make time. Johnston increased hu
speed slightly, reaching the one-half post in
1.-03 J, or at the rate of 2.-07 for a mile. The
second quarter being covered in 81J sec
onds. Along the third quarter the same
terrific flight was kept up and the specta
tors began to cry: "He will beat it;" He will
beat it;" He flew to the three-quarter post
in 1:35 and the crv was: "See him go," "he
will beat 2.-09." lown to tho home stretch
ho came even faster but without a falter,
and steady as clock work. Those holding
watches on him could scarcely credit the
lagging seconds and at the distance stand the
cry was, "he will beat 2.-08:". There was no
slacking up of speed to the wire and the
mil was complete, in the unprecedented
time of 2.-06 1-4, last quarter being paced in
31 1-4 seconds, or at a rate of 0o. The
horse and his driver, John Splan, were
loudly cheered, and Woodmansee, manager
for Commodore Kittson, was heartily con
gratulated. Ricthall then attempted to beat
his record, but only succeeded in making
2:14. Ho made no other attempt
The closing event of the day was the at
tempt of the pacing Minnie K. Hickoe to
wagon with running mate to beat her own
record of 2.-03. In this she was successful.
Tho first quarter was paced in 3U seconds,
half in l.Ol, three-quarters in 1:314 and tho
milo in 2.-03. Tho best time at this way of
going is Westmont's, 2.-01. The third quar
ter in this heat was paced in 29 seconds, or
at the rate of 1:59 for the mile.
Mcpherson county democrats.
McPhkrso.v, Kan., Oct 3' The Demo
crats held their rally of the campaign here
yesterday. Gov. Glick spoko in tho after
noon to a large audience and was followed
by Col. Hutton, candidate for State treas
urer, who made a short speech in German.
In the afternoon Judge Campbell, of Wich
ita, candidate for supreme judge, spoke,
followed by C. F. Cochran of Atchison, who
made tho speech of the evening. J. A.
Mohler of Salina, made a short speech ex
plaining the Glick pardons of the Salina sa
loonists. After the speaking, Mr. Mohler in
a neat speech, presented Gov. Glick with a
handsome boquet from the re-submission,
ladies of Salina. Tho Democratic ladies of
that city, not to bo outdone bv tho re-sub-missionlsts,
also presented the Governor
with a nice boquet The parade in the
evening consisted of one hundred and ten
torches by actual count In the procession
was tranparienccs bearing such matters as
"Prohibition as practiced by Martin," "I
am for Re-submission, Governor Glick,"
Where's your McPherson Kelly prohibition!
"a total Failure"" In all the "speeches na
tional questions were cntirelxJgJorcd.tlie
speakers' awclTIiigexcIusiveIy on the whis
ky question and tho prosperity that Glick
has brought to Kansas. An excursion train
of five cars, all well loaded, from Salina,
were present From ten to twelve hundred
were present in the evening of which fully
one half were Republicans. After the speak
ing three cheers were offered for tho Goicm
or, in which only about one-half responded.
From twenty to thirty little boys were press
ed into the servico for tho parade, they
brought up the rear and were cheering for
Blaine and Logan(l)
The most successful fair cter held in the
county closed to-day. Tho displays were
largo and of a superior excellence. Four
Thousand people attended tho fuir yesterday
and nearly the same number to-day
Wheat is coming through the ground
JOHN A. LOOAN.
Dayton, O., Oct 3. John A. Logan ar
rived at Dayton at 11:15 this morning, leav
ing Cincinnati by special train, accompanied
by a committee of fifty representative men
from Da ton. Along tho route he was met
with ovations from the people, who gathered
at the depots. At Dayton an immense
crowd awaited the arrival at the depot
When he stepped to the car platform hur
rahs rent the air. Mrs. Logan and General
Noyes and daughter accompanied him.
Carriages were in waiting and an escort of
two hundred soldiers and sailors with the
committee led to the Phillips House. On
the veranda Logan spoke a few words and
retired. In the afternoon the party were
driven to tho Southern Ohio fair where Lo
gan made a short speech, congratulating tho
Ohio people upon their great intelligence
and great progress, enumerating the millions
of dollars worth of produce annually raised
calling attention to the extent of the manu
factures and to the fact that there arc 700,000
children in the public schools as manv
children as there are voters. When lie had
concluded, cxGovernor Noyes said a few
words and Mr. Bailey, president of the fair
association, a Democrat, proposed three
cheers for the distinguished guest, not as a
Republican, not as a candidate, but as a man
who had accomplished so much for his
country in civil and military life. The
party were drawn about the grounds and
then to the Soldiers' home, where 4,000 sol
diers were drawn up in line on the campus
and Logan reviewed them and then went
into the memorial hall where a crowd soon
gathered to hear him speak,
St. Paul, Minn. Oct 3. From local of
fices of the Omaha road and specials to the
Dispatch, gives the following particulars of
a railway accident last night, near Bayfield.
TV train consisted of three flats and had a
crew of 22 men wbo were all riding on the
engine and tendor. The engine plunged in
to a washout The boiler was staved in and
the escapinc steam added to the horrors of
the disaster. Every man but one was killed
or injured. Johnton and McConnell were
killed outright and nine otbn badly
scalded. The wounded were removed to
Askland where four more died before morn
ing, as follows: J. McCoy, conductor; Hory
J. Kabbington, engineer; S. Ellis, fireman;
aud McGarty. It is believed that three
more will die from scalding. Ten coflins
were ordered this morning which indicates
the number of victims even greater.
OTTAWA COUNTY FAIR.
Mivseai-ous, Kx-, Oct. 3. Tie Ottawa
countv fair a In oroirrej r.ow. and the ei-
v.n;..'r I-. . . A
j tmplete. Some of the ficwt bor In tl
' -- j- nr.
. UiUlke m tril U'-irm hutt.i m ,r , ut; mm
! were on the ground, and tbey were inijhJy
j pleaded with evMTtnir.fr. To-day there U a
! 1!Fr crowd and fnf..2nri ,?n, J
neapolu companies it beinj; bld. Th fair
U a Kicec in every particular. It has
frwn continMd till Saturday afternoon.
Tb John A. Jfartjn dob, of Minr.ea poti.
, 1 ? .? "A Tw !
CLAY COUMTY POLITICS.
Cur Curra, Kax Oct. 2-Hca. Jno,
A. Acderwa dol a wriej of political meet -
. , .
iarfjely aUetrfied. Our member of cfngrea
hu irve-Ji in all oolitic! narde. becaaae of
his manly taadon the railroad fruertwc W.
W. Walton poke with him at WakcSrid'
lailnieil and will accomrjaav ban on fa
rrasd round, throw the, fwrifaera van -of
rL.i-.-. . u -r -i..:'-. ,i
uk uim.tw . t.w a.t..w-u "T
tae tararareine rori ia icierew urn
people in this sxcuoa.
Washixotox, D. CL, October
Missouri, clearing weather; variable winds.
generally northwesterly; nearly stationary
Tnuuc Hactx. Ind.. Oct 3.- No clue has
been obtained of the miscreant who fifed
into the train at Sullivan, Wednesday
night, narrowly missing Mr. St John, the
k sr Ti ? a T m JaaJa a 4 fcistffrti-r vnAftl
it is thought tho shot was fired at.
El Dorado, Kan., Oct 3. Senator John
J. Ingalls is announced to speak in this city
on the ICth, and extensive preparations are
being made to give him a grand reception.
The occasion will be attended by the largest
political gathering ever held in tho county.
FINANCE AND (JUMMERCE.
Ina- str "' W
Bntchen' stMrs S WW4
rat rows and tulfc 5 SO4 du
rat shipping hosja, best S3.W5M
Mock.ii) rMdlng tOf I ugl 49
Shrep.... ....... ...... j. ...... ...... - 30i3 2'
Potatoes, per bn
Ere ' "
Chickens, per lfc .
Chickens, per dozen S.UW.30 each, 25
8. C. Ham 1"
8. C. Bk. liaeou . . It
Bacon sides It J3
D.S. Sides. . 1" II
SbonMers ... . "
Lard . OS' -
Corn meal I I
Flour, bleb patent 3 25
Flour, pateot '-
Hour, XXXX '-' 0
Flour XXX '-' S
Chop reed . SdQl 00
Sherts r . . l
Milling wheat -3M
Shipping wheat 1V
Corn . . - 5JJ
Corn, pore white 3
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH.
New York Money Market.
Xaw Yoax, October 1. leal.
Mobt Easyat!l', f cent., closing offered
at 101X9 cent.
Pbikb Mebcaxtilx PArxH .V96 V cent.
Snauso Kxciiasos Weak Bankers' bills,
4.8: demand at. 84.
GOVKBSKXST Boxes Steady.
V. 8. S-per-cenU luo Q. ...
V. 8. 4X-per-cnts 1I2',... .
J. 8. t-pcr-cents .11!V. ...
State SsxuaiTiiJt Steady.
Bailwat SaccaiTtas Quiet
HisMtu-l Paclnc S's bonds.
Hannibal St Joseph bonds...
.. . JJV
uenirai racinc siocas
Chicago A Alton
Chicago, Burlington ft Qulner. ...
Denver Jt Rio Grande
Hannibal ft 8t. Joseph .. .. ,..
Haanlbal ft St. Joseph preferred (asked)
Missouri Pacific . .
Northern Pacific ..
New York Central
Rock Island ..
Wabash .. ..
Western Union . .
Kansas City Qraln and Produce.
Kaxsa ClTT, October 3, IMI.
Tht Ddtln Indicator report :
WilIAT Receipt. 55.300 bushel ; blpinent,
t,U)u bushels; In store. 443,140 bushels. Market
weak aeal XU lower . i red. eaab, oe t
October, SOvSeOc t November, ttu4jH;,'c : Oo
eember, 01!c: January, 83ic bid, 64c asked;
Hay. 71c. Ho. 3 red, cash, W'.'c bid. 53Ko
asked ; October, SIS'c ; No. 4, 41c bid rejected,
S0C(No 2 o(t, cash, 64e bid, A5c asked.
Coax IlLcelpU, 11,400 bushel; shipment.
10,1.00 bushels ; In toro,. M , bushel Market
Uglier. N'o 2 mixed, cash, 41 Vc bid. 45 '.c
asked ; October. Mrt l.al', 43e ; October, 43c ;
November, 31c bid, 32),'c atked; year, c bid,
i0l(c atkml; January. Sns bid. ?',c asked;.
May, iWie bid, K'c aeked J white mixed, cash,
4t bid ; high mixed. 45c bid rejected, 41c
Oats Cash, ZWc bid ; October, S!'4c bid,
Kansas City Live Stock.
Kaxhas Citv, Octobers, lw4
The Lire- Stock IndUotor report
Cattl Receipts, 1 ,H4rt ; market more steady
at yeeterday's prices j export. OWi
rood to choice hliDinir. ti t'i M : common
oj medium, fi 0Ofe5.3n ; fecU-r,
.1 !K4 VI i
cow, ai.x.3 &() ; grass Texa steer
Hoos Receipt, 3.SS2; market tady for
mixed ; good to choice Ac higher ; market doted
quiet; lots aTeraglng 2"7 to "i lb sold at
t.&5.:s ; bulk at at fc-VSU 9)
Sncar Receipt. CVJ ; market weak ami Irreg
ular. St. Louie Grain and Produce.
St. Lon , OetoW S,
Floc Market unchanged.
WmAT Mar et lower and unsettled; fair
trading. No r red, Mfrt:.'.'e rath; ltt4le
October; K.VK!i,"c November; M'.'wMSc
December; 94,'-j AM S'e May, closing at lowest
Coax Market higher but instil! 51j52n
caah : 50S'e bid October j 4D','C(I S,e November
X7&r,icjnr; '!S-V.'c January, 3T.V0H7SC
May, doming at hlgbeat pricea,
O ATI -Market higher bnt alowi r.'(6W,';
eah j 'c October MKe year; WMS-TDcMay
BacKirre Flour, 5.0U0 barrels ; wheat, M,orO
buahela; corn, 11,000 buehela ; oaU, 3I,Ui0
traahels ; rye, none ; bariy, H.Qio busbela.
SHiraxxTs Flour, 8,ono barrel i wheat.
tS.oon bushels l torn, 3,wu busbela s oU,
1,000 bushels; rye, none ; barley, J.WjO bushels
Wheat Market lower ; (O'.e October M'.e
November : Mf c December s iM;94l,'e Mar
Coax Market Irregular; Ale October; 4l,c
November ;37e year; 37,',e May
Oat Market dull , Jfie yea' $ 'e May
St. Louie Live Stock.
St. Lotn. October 3, 14.
Cattle Receipt, xuu; shipment. !,!;
scarce, but tupply exceed the demand ) pricea
weak ; export, to 40 75 ( gwd to ebole
hipping, IS M&1 30 : common to medium,
4 5K&5..V) ; Colorado steers. U4 75 ; gra
Texans, S3 3M44 Hi, mainly M 3P 75
Ho. Receipt. l.HWj shipment, 1,9u;
market active and higher; Yorkex,
StO; packing, 4 70445.W botchers, j I.V
Smcxr Receipt, 1,700; ihlpmenW, I.s
market steady ; good grade wanted j common
to medium. s.VA3 oo : g"od to ttu.l-. ai.JMr
1.75; larobe. W W3.1 00; Texae beep. Si (,
Chicago Grain and Produce.
Cihcaoo. October s. 14.
Fioca Market quiet
WnAT In flr demand ; market onaettled
opened X(S'c higher, fell hr, row ie. reacted,
but dosed Vc over yetrdy October 79SC,
cloalng at TSei December 3','awc. clodng
at WSe; January raWtf'.r. eionlnr at "Cjei
No. X PTing, TWaTi'.e j So 3, Me j o J red.
HKe ; No. I, jostTixe
Coax Market active. rra and higher , Otto- .
berroe.'e, eJoelag Xeoeryeterday ;NoTen- i
berroa lUe, doeing!,, blrberj yearroeic,
closing lUr higher Cah Waii.'.c, eloeicg
5 "ie s October i-Aifce. rioting at v e i Notm-
49i5Ic, cJMtng at .'e 1 ipik:
U'.'e; year 4XV34le. rioting at tV.ej Jacnary
3p9,c. rioting at si j My 4stle, cl
iag at CJ'.'c-
Oats Market firm . eab 9Sie i OuAtrr WN&
95J,'e, rioting at Klie, November Sl,fc."!;c.
rioting at ,Kci year, sescj May ,'.;,
doting at c
tuiurii Flaar. .S"0 barrelt . wheat. 90.
M bvtbel ; eon. !7,(M batbeit j oaU, 3C,to
I baabel ; rye, tt.vn babls
j grnnrarr rfcrar. l.tw bmt ; wheat.
.: bsahelx corn. tti.it tmehele i mti.
., vubri. i
' inrnooi v)io J
Wpr-Market weaker an4 . V tower 1
,54 OTvaibeT cj y-r fell n tad May re-'
Oat Market eurt .Vrresater a4 Vtv tell 1
CMcafa Lin Stack.
Tie Ortnrft ivwrial TrftlTU
gfJW fcHlll.. . INI, ,.. V.W2l
1 roa ST""?'4 1,'1? ,H!5 !
1 asanas Ux Wot ra4-, w
CirrLaZ-rripU, 4r; afpsxwu, S,t '
eatU eTt a- Jra j leaa a4 mart rrrj j
nat.c, taaaawa t nwtisa.. J 1
1 ; rasrer tie a&4 weak; irt rtrvs;'
Tera. Uatl: Wyc-tataa;. U -!.. s ,
: auaaT.a., . Kwtaca, M 8.
saxv Yjmm-ia. r.vmx t-jweeau. :
1 awdtjTs caaaatan Terrwe-ki t-ferkTU
jfc.r ajjoje zit Bd)saa u fowl. . ii
Iaba,K.r4jc;TTaai rp, ?.. as
Bu.!certri W.5Te:rfr,,emfMJc fiUAf eppn 111 Wichita.
Rob i son Bros!
Will sell you dry
other house in the
No difference where
prices. Good goods
21- 21 Main
V'g' it w -
TO BUYERS OF
I can show the largest
P-16V""- ... --- -
goods for less than anyj
state, loss or no losst
they are or what thehf
count. No slop stufflj
,, J1- i
and best assortment of
(N.tr So.) 1 1 1 Dot;!) Av.
k',-5, k . .
.."' j 1 -, . j - .3 ..... s -1 i if ? 5iS " i. ""?F -. j -,r-
:H$&&&.i ? j.
..j... -ete- .
V.1 Jf . JfT":. sw--:g