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title: 'Wichita eagle. (Wichita, Kan.) 1886-1890, September 17, 1886, Page 4, Image 4',
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U.txe W&xcMtx gaily faerie: grielas g-Xoniitis, Jptemfor 17, 1886.
iKdSSiel A MEMORABLE EVENT. .
IjL 2L Muiuock.
R. p. ..cisbock.
M. II. MURDOCH & BRO.,
Tubli8crs and Proprietorfi.
FRIDAY MORNING. SEPT 17. 18SC.
. .. ii . im.inc of tl'. nrintlnc
I AU leriere reraimu r "-,, ,,Y r nrtvHrtlSiui
I5?!..5V . V.V.V I, s maaawr. ail
lather communications to the editor.
Thon!-Dal!r Paper In Soutrnvest Kansas or tl.o
I Aritanwu Valley receiving both tue oay aau uiKi.v
Amoc led Press reports In full.
TERMS OF SU1JSCK1ITIONS.
Woe copy, one year. . ;
One copy, six monthi -.
necopy, three months
Onecopy, oneiiionth .
By carrier, peryear '
By carrier, three month
Br carrier, one mouth "";
Twenty cents per week oeliverod tj eamors ,n
I Bn. mrtrvv rmn WflT . ...
I 09 copy, six months
. ... it.tnn chill l.i qc litf AC lhoKrtf
any other puper of equal value as anadvertlslugine-
All tranfilcut advertisement must bo paltl for in
.. j , .i....Mnfn, .. ... rii(f na aorm cl-nl .ins
atter. and entered for trausinisalou tnronyn tl.i;
veils as iuci
Pader the ausplcs of XAKOKA CLUB.
o-SA1UES.VY, SEPTEMBER 13-o
; THE SCnUBEIlT QUAETKTTE. :
Competed of tfcprollcw It g D!stlBgu!ned ArUiiU:
m v tiattrt. IstTenor.
HOMER F. STONE S,T'n
JOHN R.TYLKY Kar,?' L
EO, H. IOTT. '""
TRS. LOUIS FA ULTC. A'TpJ1"-
18S UEOI'.GIALLJ ALAY 1'ianUt.
TttB FINEST COMPANY OF IT3 KIND IN;niK
VotonlvhnsUiiA Orpnnlzatlon a HciiutMlon as a
ompany; but each ImJMdual aocalist of
Hie toIcm of the bclmbcrt Quartette aro i ich. varied
powerfnl and jwriectly trained, and tncy
I ThoslnginKof Mrs'. Faulk will alone repay you for the
W TIIE EVENT Cr TEE SrASON. - .
Don't inns It.
goats will le on a!e at the fanta To Ticket oHlce
VVedntbdai norulns at s o elect.
PERA HOUSE. ..
L. II. UKAVl 1'UUU, .!AAl4l-
SEl'TEJllSEK 30.21 ami 23.
Kajcstie production and brilliant revival of
Greatest and most popular Spectacle
: THE DEVIL'S AUCTIOX :
CHAIUXSH.YALK. - Solo Manager.
Xo Scouc.3. Xev.' SltuatioiiR. New Stecialtie-s.
And Tvo New Picmiers.
MLLE. LEONILDA STECCIONI,
PrtmaDallarlua AFSolut. from Adcu Tlicatro, Paila.
From Alhambra. Lonilon, and
Tho Kroatcst living Grotejfluc.
1oramatlc company Is one of unusual oxeeUrnce,
hebded by the celebrated
BEKACCIO MARTINETTI. FDITH HURRILLO, and
MISS EMILY 1IAYNAKD,
Tbo Famous Lwidon Beauty as the Fairy Queen
Tho I poclaltics consist of the remarkable
Sxponcnls of Comle Gymnasium.
THE THREE L0RELLA3.
In "Lo Qutitre Kickapcn."
THE TRANSFORMATION SCR53.
DsnletirK 1'alrj' l-d ncd Crystal I.Ue. tho mor.t
olabci!.tc mochanlMii over built by Harley
Merry. Rich, Smith and J. Thomas.
THE GRK VT ALHAMBRA BALLET.
Broiu UieAlli.-ip.lini P.:!tv, lmiou, enl-rsed ar.l
ti-enntl.eiicl. 1" addition t4) otber
uov cities will i icbcsittho faoritu
Eearranpcd ai'd IntioineliiK riw torjif-Iclior.'an
iMt'ialtieK. al.o tl.c I octillion and IV-ict-clt danit.
ni.il the oinlc lalletn.TIn Paducah Diaooiu anl 'I.e
tjiuitie Kli UapooJ." Tl.n hole produced u nder the
upei-vb,lonoL Cliai. II. ale.
1 bT SEAFON IN AMERICA.
Vcfjci. Mn'fi$!.f). 'n side i.t the Union TKkct
Of!!i , 1 1 i-.te t ti llice, 1 ridnj morillnjf.
plka ihjX .:-:
Till EE NIGHTS.
THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 2TJ
: A. R. WILIIER'S :
LYCEUM THEATRE COJIPANT :
: II. A. WICKHAM, Mannser. :
X superb wmpaViy"c"oiiiiHPCl of carefully so'ected
Tfanrsday evening .TWO ORPHANS
Friday evening WOMAN AGAINST WOMAN
Blturdnv evening i DANITE3
lAturc Matinee THE HIDDEN HAND.
Attl.eMatlme a beautiful Doll valued at ten del
iars will le given avvey to the ihlld holdiut; the
lucky iiumlH-r. .. ,
Prlci-N Hint flcor rp ord fO entm Knllcrj W cent
Kfft'ieil feats without extra chaise at tho Union
To tho Editor of the !n;li:
Pleaso ntmouuro G. "Vr. Stconro.1 ia cau
didntc for llcpi"wMit:itiicof tho JSinl District,
auhjtxjt to tliodot-'ision of tho twoplo at tho
Judge Groou, of IQngnian, camo in last
Mr. Frank A. Cooper in oil' for a woks
visit to Eamats City.
M:-s. Iin!r. went to Kansas City yestor
day, wh i"o 5!!D will visit sohjl days.
Yoitertlay nioniiiig s-onio more of tho cloth
ing falcon from Katz's storo was rocovered.
Mr. Tliaycr, chief ungmeor of tliu D. M. &
A-, camo up with Mr. Mallory from BuIIo
Plaiuo last uvoniug.
Tho K. of P. baud will givo another cpon
air concert at tho comer of Doughis avenue
and Hani street, this owning.
The Democratic primaries vrero held jCir
tci'daj evening and delegates were elected to
nominate a county ticket Saturday. .
Tho reeerrved houtts for tho Devil's Auction
will bo on alo at tho Union ticket oillco this
moruiug at 7 o'oloc instead of S, as boforo
This afternoon a game of ball will bo play
"cd ou tho AVcbt "Wichita fair grounds, !.
tween tho Chi of Wichita and lloLs of
Wellington, for $."i0 a side.
Tho "Woman's Relief Coqw will hold thoir
noxt rogular meeting on Friday, Sept 17, at
SUM) p. m., at Odd Fellow's hall. As this is
tho la&t meeting f tho rmartcra good aSteud
ancc is earnestly do-irel.
Mr. Sam. D. Stover, one of Wichitats most
popular young nien,lea vet. today for Arkansas
Citj', where ho intends to engage in tho hoot
and fchoo business. Sam ti a bright, energetic
young inau mid the E AG IJ wbhos him .-.uc-
oo in his new lit-lJ-
. r h., l:lias cf ho 1 tl ave. Pnvby teriari
Church o "West Vriehita, vrill give aa ieo
crciun social t Ids overing. The proceeds will
go to tho ladies fund for church expends.
Everylxxlyi-oordialivi:ivitol,a:id a go2
iimo nssuit.d id! wlio attend.
Yesterday moniing a man enteral te sho;
store cf Ixjckc & Findicis and tried to sell a
pair of shoos. Mr. Locke examined them
and as thoy were tho samo as those he had
asked tho man where ho got them. Ho said
of another party, whom Mr. Locke sent him
'j search of. Officer Clark was unformed,
A d upon arresting the man ho confessed his
I R. P. intBOCK.
The Laying of the Corner-Stone
of Lewis Academy Yes-
Eloquent and Appropriate Ad
dress of Rev. J. F. Hendy.
D. D., of Emporia.
Tlic Occasion Graced by the Presence
of the lion. John G. Carlisle,
Speaker of the National
Who Made Response to an Invitation
in a Brief but letting Im
Followed b- Col. IT. W. Lewis in
Masterly Effort, and the Plac
ing of tho Stone.
Long before tho appointed time yesterday
afternoon for the laying of tho corner-stone
of the Lewis Academy, a large crowd had
gathered. Tho day was a beautiful ono and
suitable in every respect for the oscasion.
Ati5:l.5 o'clock tho Rev. J. D. Hewitt accend
cd the platform accompanied by our dis
tinguished visitor Hon. John G. Carlisle.
A fow minutes latter theK. P. band favored
the assembry with one of its choice selections
after which tho Hon. Rodolph Hatfield who
is president of the board of trastees of th
institution stated that the exercises of
the afternoon would bo continued by the
reading of tho scriptures by Rev. W. F.
Harper of tho First Baptist church. Tho
reverend gentlemen read the ono hundred
and thirty-second Psalm after which Rev.
Fleming of Arkansas City led in prayer.
President IlatfieM introduced Rev. J. F.
Heady D. D., president of tha Emporia col
lege, who spoke as follows:
vr. Vresldeiit, Ladlej aud Gentlemen:
Wo havo assembled toaay to witness tho
laying of a corner-stone a corner-stone of a
noblo institution of learning. It is one oi
man's distinguishing prerogatives that he
can create institutions. V ithout institutions
man is, at best, lilce a walled up fountain; like
a soul unembodied; like a body bereft ot
hands. Institutions tire essential tor the icr-
fect development of the individual man. Wo
do not assert that in tuo deepest sense tuey
confer anything upon man, but wo maintain
that they allord mm tuo surest means ot us
ing that i Inch belongs to him by the right
of creation. Men are not made lor institu
tions. On the contrary institutions aro made
for men they aro not his master but his ser
vant. The sourco of all power here below is
in man himself ; ho is greater than even law;
his sacreduass surpasses the majesty even of
government, iheso are fundamental max
ims in Republican liberty iney are aiso tae
principles forever at war with imperial and
As to tho nature ot institutions, it may be
said iu brief, that an institution is a princi
ple or set of principles organized into a ma
terial form. They are thus artificial bodies
inspired by certain definite principles, tho
object of which is to prolong their life
through tho successive generations of men.
In our own day tho namo of ''institution"
ban como to bo applied chieily to organiza
tions of intellectual and moral pow or. In
stitutions may further bo divided iufco two
classes tho aim of tho one being to develop
man's powers the aim of tho other to fur
nish that trained and disciplined power an
opportunity for fitting exrciso. The insti
tutions that develop man'.; wwer we coll ed
ucational thd others Tro call industrial, com
mercial, bocial, and civil.
There is over noticablj tiis marked con
trast bjtwoefii the two kinds of inoiiiutious:
the ono appears to spring forth without mii'di
assistance, tuo other will always need tho
fostering caro ana encouragement of large
hearted men and women. Civil, industrial,
commercial institutions often come forth full
helmed ami vigorous-, able to stand alone.
Collegos, academies, churches, museums,
must bo nourished patiently, with maternal
aire aud sympatlry, perhaps through a long
succession of years. Let no man give cur
rency to tho charge that tho college and the
academy arc simply mendicants transmitted
to us from a pat age, bnt unworthy tha
countenanco and tho benefactions of liberal
men in this nd wincing .ago of civilization.
They are not nidioatiUs tin-y aro productive
of energies. AVo aro hero to ailirm that thou
beneficent institutions stimulate society
through every nerve; that they arouse with
in men the latent powers of their manhood ;
that they inspire tho youth within
their vuils so as to become in
turn tho inspirers of thoir fellow-men.
Show us an institution whoro men are
trained and disciplined properly, and we will
show you a porreunial louutain from which
tho best .society of ovry age draw , its life.
But, pays the caviller, "Your schools of
higher education aro only for tho pleasure
and satisfaction of rich men; they confer lit
tle benefit on tho toiling laborer and me
chanic. Of what o.9iblo benefit cau it be to
us working men to have learned profo-ors
measuring and weignmg mo sun, watcumg
the conjunctions and transits of planats, and
watching tho exact movement of eclipse"
Be patient, fellow laborer, and let wisdom
moaerato your reflectious while I remind you
that tho common comforts of life
whii'h to-day you share with millions of your
fellow men, are tho direct gifts couforred by
education, anil were two centuries ago the
po&cssions of but tho favored fow. The phil
osophic maxims that our 10'year-old boys
know to-day, as thoy know their
primer, were the profound prob
lems of philosophy a century ago, and
known only to a select group of thinkers.
There is uot a working ninu who eats more
food and better foo 1 today; there is not a
mechanic enjoying luxuries that only Icings
eujoved centuries Iwlc that doas not owe, in
tho largest degree, tho thiugs to tha invas
tigsitious of scholars ami philosophers. Tho
intlueuocs at the top of society, you may rest
a.s.sureJ will affect society at tho very bot
tom. Pel hap; not oiw hundred men
in tho liietimo of tho illustrious
Lord Bacon felt decidedly the influence of his
mighty thoughts; but to lay these maxims
and principles are coursing through all the
veins of science like invigorating blood, pal
pitating and throbbing with knowledge.
Groat principles aud great trutlis that tor
ages spread out like nebulous clouds over
men, are at length gathered and fall in rain
tirops; then come the harvest.;, and with the
harvests come abundant food for all.
Wo readily admit that the high
er schools will not make all
tho citizens of a state mathematicians, or
lawyers, or scientists; but wo maintam stead
fastly that their designed and mevitablo toa
deuey is to make butter workmen, more
skilltul mechanics, more sagacious inventors;
iu a word more of the vast multitude who
can read tuid think and speculate wisely,
thus enabling them at length to attain an
altogether more symmetrical lnauhood. If,
therelore, it be granted that tho academy
and the college affords to but a few com
p.iritively the great boon of clu.sical aud
scientific "learning it is uot a bit lesss true that
they uuike lumiuous the thoughts of the
multitude. In former days stationary
engines were placed upon the mountain tops
of the Alleghenios to draw trams up tha
long tuid narrow incline. Our serumariqs
nuiy be on tui elevation but their assured
work is to draw tho vast train of society up
to their own high level.,
How impressive is this scene in which wo
participate today. A quarter coutury
asro this was the outtxvstof civilization tho
fioatier of the great wiL The warwhoop
of the savage has scarcely died uway bolor
this daring Auglo-Sxrou race le:rius to build
the vdl:- of the academy and the coll'e. It
is a s irthng spectacle startling in moral
granasur. l aouot u ever, since uie worm
began, such unique sceues were witneod as
those now taking place along this western
border. In other ages nations havo migrated
from land to land, carrying with them their
flocks and herds, their weapons of war and
warlike spirit. But never did thoy carry
with thorn written constitutions, formulated
systems of law, academies and colleges. Bc-
hold tho spectacle of today; the swarming
Vri-iocs o Anglo-Americans are pouring
into and over this great "American Desert;
nrl nlonrr with flocks and herds they bring
schools and churches, museums, and acade
mies. This fctalwart raco leaves in th3
rear not one of the monuments ot tue npo-c
civilization; on its broad shoulders it carries
both tho burdens and tho trophies of Ameri
can progress and culture. What we arc do-
l .? if. i :.- i.l I V,..t (ttvi n?
mg uero m it'uua iAiu.y u-ko i' "
what our brethren in a hundred other points
of this great west are preparing to do. And
thui we are manifesting the purpose which
the Alinightv himself has put into our heart--,
viz: to plant every where over these vast
prairies a civilization as deep and as broad.
M full nf re5.ieni2ut. of culture, aud of
moral wcaifh as that found in any laud be
neath the sun. And on tins generous pur
pose we invoke the approving Lenedict;ou of
Th-j sericc3 of this day furnish a fittiug
opporlanitv of calling attention to tuo re
lation existing between wealth aud educa
tion. This is tho ago of silver and gold a
"oldeu age indeed is is the standard dollar
to the contrary notwithstanding. The iuilu
enceof gold-dominates every avenue and
circle of society. Gold is intensely secular,
indeed, but it is condoling alter all to
-ofwt thn ih mv have, and often does
ii.ra -rnnd moral influence. Let
it be freely ainntted: wealth can not give to
men tho pen of a Shakspcarc, tho tongue of a
Cicero, the massive thought of a Plato. Very
true; but it can make a man the patron and
f rieud of genius, of eloquence, of learning.
Money may not bo able to preach but it can
train and qualify a thousand gifted tougu
like Luther's and Whitfield's, and D. L.
Moody's, that sliall overturn the world with
thfiir !lonuenco. Riches can build colossal
elevators, continental railroads, stately man
sionswhy can it not as well build tho art
gallery, the academy, the college? It is time
that men snouiu arise auu give u nui, ucuiai
to the charge that money is, always and
everywhere, sordid, penurious, groveling,
elfish. No ono can trive this denial so effect
ively as he who possesses wealth and ho cau
do it not by word, but by act as Wm. E.
Dodge, aud John U. lireen, ana joiid u
Blair, and Pardee, and a goodly number o!
others have done. There never his beon it
all tho world's history such an hour an t
iinli n?i omortunitv as this for wealth
tr fitjimi mi before men. clothed with tho iin
nosing legalia of wise and generous liberal-
No doubt tho wealthy man is often ap
pealed to for aid to meet somo small presant
emergency me wiuuvv uuu mu ui ijujui mu
be cared for tho poor wo havo ever with us.
Let none of these bo overlooked. At the
samo time let tho moneyed men remember
that it is his high prerogrative to uvj in
means in such a way that tho passing age
shall ennoble hisgitts ever more a:ul more.
ni.w is no man so utterly dead as tna man
who lea-es behind him nothing but his name.
There is no man who lives so intensely as hi
who join-, his name iuuissolubly with some
noble work that the world is unwilling to
Int. dip. The name of John Harvard is cut
sharper and clearer today than it was two
centuries ago. For more than two hundred
years men have walked tho halls of Harvard
university, and during all theao hours
the name of tho founder has
bpen on somo one's tongue,
So it is with tho name and tho founder of
Yale. And so, I mako bold to say it will be
in tho case ot tuo institution wuoso corner
stone wo lay today. Long as these waters,
rolliug from mountains, to the sea, wash the
banks of your beautiful city, so long will be
held in grateful remembrance the generous
patron after whom Lewis Academy is named.
And linked forever with his shall bo the
namo of tho earnest pastor in whoso heart
their bcueficient project was conceived, and
by whoso faith aud persistent toils tho enter
prise has been brought to thopoiut of assured
success. With tho namo of If. IV. Lewis wo
invariably associate that of Rev. John D.
Hewitt. And thus it comes to paas that man
may survive the grave. Like Abel, "though
dead they may yet speak." He who in Bed
ford iail wroto about tho "prograa of the
pilgrim," he never lived as h livoa now; he
is spoaking today in 150 tongues. Only a
fow out of all the multitude who sings his
hvmns know tho author of "All Hail tho
power of Jesus Namo?" But, surely, Steu-n-'L
did not caa.se work at th grave's mouth,
otz. Grand Iwyond question is tho privilege
wi linking: your namo with somo immortal
book, somo immortal poor but is it any loss
inspiring to iuweavo your namo and persou
alitv with a noble institution of learning
vho.o solo mission is to bless and
elcvato society. Tho hand that lays
this corner-siono today may wonc
a tho'isand years hence, tho benclicent
'honzhts th.ii are brooding hero now must
bear ever increasing fruit in tho far off ages.
ily own hopo is that this act of on; gener
ous citizen ot v lcnita suau stimulate a nun
tired others to similar acts in the samo direc
tion. The day is near at hand, I do nrmly
believe, when'a goodly number of men will
seek wealth just as men now seek learning,
not solely that ifc may ininislor to their own
soliL3h pleasure, but that it may f urniah them
the effective appliances for rightly shaping
and mouldiag hitman sodstr. BelioTe mo
he is the thoughtful mi who keeps his
open, listenin;' to ti sounds o tho coming
ages. Tho achiev-sinaufci of oar countryman
in tho domain of commsrea, of indastrialart,
of mining and invention, oxcifco th admira
tion of the world. Ara wa not warranted in
nxnacfcimr that tho time is rins for similar
example in thy domaia of higher education?
To some men God has giran a genius for ac
cumulation, is it not tima for euch
men to givo tho world an aiampla of whit
jrlorr wealth may achieve by linking itself
with great moral enterprises, such as the
Chrijtinn school aud tho Christian univer
sity. Men are nover reproached for erecting
costly mausoleums, and carving their names
upon tha onduriug granite, but tho mauso
leum will crumble and tho graaito will lose
its inscription. Tho only lottors that sur
vive all chaugos aro tho invisible letters, and
thus ifc com; to pa- that tho monument
more lasting than bra.s is the school of learn
ing that transmits your naiao onward to thj
We are here, than, to-day to manifest our
deep interest in this magnill'-ant Chri3tian
endeavor that seeks to plant throughout our
adopted state the college and tho academy.
Surely we xnufc be inspired by tho example
of tho others who havo gone bsfore us. We
rememlr how in poverty Je'Tor
soa college was founded, and Han
over, and Waliash, and oven Prince
ton aud Yale aud Harvard. Wo know
the story of their struggles, and their final
viclorv. And as it has beoa with them so it
will bo with us hero in this New West. This
academy, if it prova itself worthy, will not
always remain a simple preparatory school,
as it is today. Py aa inherent law of it
life it will expand and develop, reaching on
ward through tho various stage of healthy
evolution, until at length it shall attaiu the
proud status of a well equipped university.
Wo llaut the acom now wo await m c!m
confidence tha full development of the lordly
oak. Tho walLs tliat hau rest upon this corner-stone
will shelter our children and our
children's children for twenty generations.
Tho halls thai forever bo consecrated to
learning, morality aad religion. This cher
ished institution shall stand a IwneHcent
light houso through the coming ages, illu
mining this fertile valley ,of the Arkansas,
and bound indLiiolubly, with all its vi -Li-tudes
and achievements, its accumulating
wealth of memories and well won fame shall
be tho honored name of its generous patrox
Today we speak of Lewis academy. A century
hence men will say LowU University.
Hon. John G. Carlisle was then introduced
aad wasgre3ted with cheers. He soko as
Ladic-J aal Gentlemen:
Shortly after my arrival in
il in your city to -
dav I was visited by a commits
that I should 1h) present on this :
I am here but no. prop.ire-1 to address you If
I had nremred anvtoing it would have Ir.
wbolly umiecestry. as i roi. enny nai aiti
more than 1 could nave uoxc'i ro mt. jt u
Your industries do not grow 5p.-ataae-
ously. They are created and grow by Intel-
i lectual and nhvsicl force. I regard this
cereaioay as evidence wiat tn?e people nave
determined to lay a lounuauon ot prujpjrity
that ignorance and vice can not disturb.
It ls trratifvlnz. tueretore. lor me to say
that you intend to build your pro-pen ty
" J '"o .-w.., . .
Ladies and gentlemen whatever concerns
your welfare concerns me. I shall always
feel the greatest prido in your prosperity.
Hereof tor it will be Kentucky -d Kansas.
eatnbli-shnient ot a s hool is an aap.eioni i-i--' - -- '-- - j Demozrat aa 1 U3ma-:rau : p:5n-ia 3. ot TPTnTTr
event. Especially ls it true of K. ei and nnldvvi the sucCKi3a. nfe of him.wbo, Dodo j,, yeit,.-iar. rfr. FultaJ hl W 1U1
Stores, milts, manufactorL& raiiroafis; all , a, !i0 iioo,i 5;:rrVlis,dvi by a Iiappy L-unOy of '. , n-3i for fonr ran and
.r.ral hi-tnrVra th. school mdis.n-f . t-t .i 3c DiUlD i la.a .3 in u. u. -tui ,..t i
siblotoall. Education L. tho part of rL:je an1 c"tl.u-3. w.w t-, - ' twt h3 coc!da-fin-i hi.y, and tis:asf
order, and without it no wraiaa -"i.t voj- "mtttt?c lat mat b warm atd i.pprcci- , t h , h , . ., p, orii j
I do congratulate yoa my friends upon tha
spendid prospect and Hope to witness in iuj
future vour final accomplishment. I come
to thank you and shall earnestly -natch you
and trust l win nave an opportunity io """'
your acquaintance. I assure you no friend
will nave a wanner ieeung man me u"
entleman who now addresses you uneers.
When Mr. Carlisle had finished his speech the
president said he deemed it unnecessary and
almost verying upon formality to mtroauco to
the assembly Col. H. W. Lewis. Tii3 appear
ance of tho speaker was greeted with a cheer
and whsnithad subsided he spoko as follows:
lis. Iri,Id.:nt. Ladles, and Usntlomea:
Timrn was n. rime. when, in this place, all
was chaos aud darkness. Around and be
neath, confused and shapeless, lay unorgan
ised masses or matter, untenanted ny uj
thing of life, and over all was spread forever
the black mantle of midnight, unpenetrated
by a single star. Ages upon ages rolled away
and wrought no change. At last, aud sud
denly, there came a voice that thundered
through the universe, and reverberated along
the wild and murky desolation from chaos to
chaos, "let there be light; and there was
light." It glittered from tho rocky heights;
it flashed upon the waters; it sparkled in the
rolling mist; and all was bathed in mellow,
glad-ome, glorious light! "And God saw the
light, that it was good." The first work of
tha first day of creaton was worthy of cre
Afterwards was formed the firmament, the
vegetable world, the sun, moon and stars,
fishes and fowls, tho animal kingdom, and,
Aud man was placed upon the earth, and
the earth's motion so established that half
his life should be iu sunshine, half iu dark
ness; half in daylight, half in night. Pre
destined to such an existence, man had strug
gled for ages through light and shadow,
airougn smiles ana tears, with rejoicing and
with weeping, with gladness and sorrow four
thousand years, until God sent the "Sun of
riVhteousness" to lkrht the world henceforth.
The Light of tho world was hung in mid
heaven so that every earth wanderer might
look aud live iorever.
Notwithstanding tho ease with which,
throuch God's mercy and love, every soul by
a simple look of faith may partake of eternal
life and light, millions there aro who iersist
iu walking in shadows aud darkness. They
look not up to see the heavensborn light. Their
eyes aro fixed upon the ground, and tney saui
irropo through the wilderness, until the cease
less round of years brings them at last to rest
in the dark and narrow house of clay. Like
shins that sail on stormy sea, with stone-
blind pilots at the helm, they dash to pieces
on tho rocks beneath the flashings of tho bea
O ! lor a power that would enter tho souls
of the nerishinz masses of humanity; that
would 'cast from their eyes the blinding
scale;, and turn them toward the heavenly,
f odtiy we lay the corner stone of an insti
tution reared by man to aid his brother man.
Here, in feeble Imitation of our Divino Mas
ter, wo have said, "let there be light." Here
wo light our flickering lamp whoso rays shall
glimmer down the corridors of time 'till mir
rored back from tho Golden Gate. Hero wo
establish a power that shall bo exerted
for the enlightenment aud happiness of man
kind whose inuuenco snail be tolt lor good
when theae solid foundation rocks shall havo
crumbled into dost.
'xui9 tbaiitutiuu is founded with tho ex
press purpose of contributing'dts share to
hasten that glad millennial day when every
man shall love his brother man; wnen every
soul shall praise and honor God. Slowly
but surely that day is coming. For six
thousand years the human race, through nil
the meandenngs of their tortuous course,
seem over to hare been drawiag nearer this
sdorious consumation. -
"Alosl You winding stream that grapes its
way , ,. -
Throu"-') mist. ,nnd' shadow, doubling on
At lv--ii will And by ths anerriaf law
Of natare. what it teaks. Oh! Mai af
Groping trouaj- mk aad shadow, anlre-
Back on thyself, are, fco, thy devious ways
:Su.bjoct to law? And whso, Aoa soemsst fee
Tho farther fram thy goal, art thoa still
Nearer and nearer to it, till at Ieajrht
Tho t fin l;t, like tho river, what thou
ShotUtl theso walls be found standing; when
Christ shall coma to earth nga'm, upou every
stouo aud every brick, from turret to fountt
otion, may there bo inscribed in letters of
lishfc the names of souls enlightened and re
deemed through tho instrumentality
of instruction hero imparted.
Then may each contributor to this grand
enterprise look with pride upon tho glittering
stono his contribution helped to place within
this structure. More precious then to the
donor will be a sinirlo brick of this edifice
thus jeweled with golden letters, than will hv
tha musty title deeds of city loai, or tho
moulder insr recordi of bank accouat
loucr diisipatod by ths winds of thine.
in one of tao public squara of Cincinnati
was ? I houm years ago, through
mijj.3 . on of a:-r pablic spirit! citi-
? Micaat iauaan. AdaraW wtta
staVftsfc and other or nsatatioi,
fashioned with tho mobi artistic
sfeitl fca&t money could atntnaod
it tiours forth from a kundrod jits the spark
ling 6trauof wat-,orefr;' to ttumty
man aad baat. A ttiiag af Wsasy and a
joy f orftvar is tixn araat Probauco fountain.
But sera to-dar v aatabluh a fountain
whsra wui watarn rail flow out to alia?
the thirst of yearaing humanity throughout
all lauds whiU time endures. IIro to-day
wo strike with our trowel upon this corue
stone of an edifico from which shall gush
forth, as from th rock in Horob under tho
smiting of Moses' rod, a stiver stream that
shall make glak fcrev- tha thirsting souls of
"Vvlth faith and trust that tho power which
ha; inspired tho founding of this academy
will provide means for its successful comple
tion aud maintenance andguido with wisdom
all its officers and teacher, we now pro
ceed to lay tho corner stone.
Tho stone was hiu lowered by Col. Lewi;
to its proper poiition. It contained a cavity
in which was placed a small tin box contain
ing tho following:
2. City dive'jtory.
'.i. Subscription notes.
4. A nickle.
.". Cony of cifcv papers,
tl. Copy of New York Evangelist.
7. Copy of St. Louis Evangelist and Pres
byterian. ?. Copy of tii3 Interior.
9. An invitation card.
A lUUt'HDAY ANNIVERSARY.
Ye.rs ago, iu a happy horn; on a quiet
street, iu the pretty little ciSy of Saverne, on
the eastern larders of snnny France, there
was groat joy. Again, la? night, n leauci
ful homo in the land of tho eetring san rc
sounde'l with the mirth of a happy parry.
Tho joy in the fir3t inCinco was that ol a
prend father and a tender mother welcoming
to their home and hearts a baby boy, while
the mn-tTained mirth of last evening was
of the companion.' and friends of a matured
aud suve?ful man, celobratiug the fortieth
amiivorsarr o:" that first event Tho places
seem l'r separated, tho time long aad the
.surroundings with little In common ryet,in tho
pirira and honn of oar fricoii, M. Av". Lcj-y.
wcrj thosjpla-es, tinman! circnmrtiare;
1 comoktelv Hnk3 1, boi.13 premineat incidents
which tnroobtM wiui sneu pieiisnro over tue
svout of tht evening of forty years a-o in
Savemx aad many an.i vivLd have bc-en thj
j at.v? frienfl: ye;
'.TU-ver in coruramay
vo , a irhatav
J " ' . t
t hizd or o. m.ci
tq redactions o. e
m5ua? oawnotoo. xae
' , t i 1..-1. l i. ! -.....--. --, i
I .. '- I.. . .1. . n .... ... I '"."'-"- '"- n ;
hf-irtofour gK?ov3 inx, ceres Hoping b -jfe - c, riw uio joau p
f.v -vrTTtrt TV TT-r . iitnra CMnal m "ran ! '
.- i t . . n.lrvnitmi'! 'nrwr flmm
IU aan.i IU3;4.J- ; - "
c - .. -!. ...!
anu Uiat tney may oo as iriii. u Scuwl
acta, with deeds of cnanty, aoa w tea
coatinaed confidenco and ta of ail of
those whoso happy privikga it is to know
U. S. DISTRICT COURT.
Eclc Eoss Sentenced to the Peni
tentiary for Three Tears.
Abel Deals now on Trial for Intro
ducing Liquor Into the Indian
After tho conrt had. assembled yesterday
morning the case of Eck Ross was called.
Rcss is another member of tho Wade gang
and a brother of Kit Ross who was hung at
Fort Smith, tho Cth of last month. Tho
charge against him was assault with deadly
weapons. The first witness introduced was
Alexander Rankin, f ha man upon whom the
assault was made. He said ho was standing
in.thedoorof his store iu Shawneetown;
when looking up the road he saw a two-horso
wagon with a man and a whiskey barrel in
it coming towards him, behind was Ross rid
ing a horse. As the latter come in front of
tho store, ho said that ho was going to ride
into it and told Mr. Rankin to get away or
he would shoot him. Rankin reached back
for aa ax-haudle and Ross told him he
kill him if he did not put it down. Rankin
closed tho door and Ross fired three shots,
one passed through tho window, tha others
through the door. In an hour he returned
again with Wade and made about the same
threats. About dusk of tho soma day he re
turned a second time with another party,
and Mr. Rankin boing warned ran to the
neighboring store of Mr. Clay and concealed
himself. After swearing that they came to
kill himand that he should never again open
his store, they left. Tho next day, whon
Ross camo back to carry out his threats,
Rankin met him with a Winchester, and the
desperado meekly slinked away.
The evidence was substantiated by
that of Clay, the merchant in whose
store Mr. Rankin sought safety;
Elliott a cattleman; and Clark
Smith, Eskridgo, Lazell, all farmers, who
saw tho assault, or parts of it. Even Ross'
own witnesses, Jim Wade aud Robert Can
alis, did not give any different version of the
affair, but said that R033 was so intoxicated
as to be irresponsible for his acts.
After tho evidence was all in tho court ad
journed. Afternoon cession was called at 2:15 and
tti9 argument in tho case of Eck Ross imme
diately opened by United States Attorney
Perry. He was followed by 3Ir. Carson for
the defense, and then tho district attorney
closed, Tho charge to the jury was given
by the judge, he said that there would be do
difficulty tn seeing that tho assault was made
with deadly weapons, and as for tho defense
of intoxication, the jury must form their
opinion from the evidence given. The jury
The grand jury took their seats and mado
another partial report, returning twenty
nine indictments. It i3 thought that thoir
final report will be in tomorrow.
The case of tho United States V3. Deate was
next called. At 4.-45 af tar a consultation of
about ono hour tho jury brought in a verdict
against Bck Ross, finding him "guilty aa
charged in tho indictment." Tho judga then
sontonced him to hard labor in tho Aas
penits-tiary for thrso yoars.
Tho cam against Deafc; was thea proceeded
with; Mr. Hagon, assistant siato a'rtorney,
presenting tho otato's sida of tho ca-v, that
De&ta ran a sort of "joint" in tho territory
and sold cider strongly mixed with whiaky.
Judje Campbell presented tho defends, stat
ing that Doafcj was but tho kcopsr of a pea
nut stand and among other thing; sold some
Mr. Blair, the first witness called, said that
ho never saw Dcats introduce any liquor into
the territory. One evening at his houso Jim
"Wade, Pete Lazelle and himself while play
ing cards made Deats bring thsm over four
or five gallons of cider, which thoy all drink
ing becanio intoxicated.
Oa cross-examination ho said ha
had bought cider at other times; aorer a
D.ra;e pat aaytai-g ia it ezcopt mr,tard,
which ho said was to ksep it from femtrot-
Vordo s, the aaaa who had filed tho
obr$o, wm aoxt sailed aad aaid that h
bought the "tfa" in Aagust or July l&sl,
and that it did not ttste like cider, but lik
it might havo alcohol iu it.
Ralph Smith, tha next witnwn had drank
tha cidr but did not think it contained it!
Ja. McDowoll had sejn man intoxicated
from drinking it, but he did not think it w.13
alcohol or that tho old gentbmau ha1 ever
introduced whiaky into ths Territory.
Sm Davis said tho cidor was kjyt in h is !
ware hoii. i
Goorga Young sail that it ws male in his j
Deatej, the defendant, who gave his ago as j
M, an! looked like a brokea down old man,
was put upon the stand and made a complete
denial of tho chargo. Me told a straight
forward story and his frvidesco wa; ot
weakened by cross axaminatiou.
The evidence baig all in court was ad
journed until this morning at 9:.') whon the
argument will Iw commenced.
Jndgo H. "FT". Ide, a prominent citizen and
capitalist of Leavenworth city,h v? purchased
forty aert-j o ground on College hilL H. J.
Kollar, sheriff ot that county, aiso made an
investment of six thousand in a choice little
property at tho same time.
gpCr. Hardy Solomon, through whom r.
K. mado his purcrrvw, telegraphed him day
before yeotenlay that ha had been iTerod
two thousand dollars advance for liblat
wook's invwtment. Jellar teiegranhod b.vcx
ho didn't want to aall.Eo Lad been to Wich
31ajor Jamew Davidon, brother of S. 1.
Davidson, mado us a eil yotenlay. Major
Davidson left Wichita pigai years a-o at
which time be dLpol of enough property
in and around Wichita at nominal figures
which if he ha1 held would ;nak- hbn a mil
lionaire. But a the Hajor ha; enough of
propertr and filthy Incre yet ws tppo-? he
! cares but little for tha failure to bold on.
Wc welcome ifr. David-on bvk and -tiggest
that ha noa't Icaxe again Uforo he has o-j
enred somo of Wichita's real etcto.
, .. , , , v-.;i.;.rt, t tri.-:.?fA
bud-; , ft3 th, oifa.rj
. . ,.. Mn K i3Jpai.J,i
j , , , , ,.., w
A3 . Vy. 1. li. rc.u .;.-.! fi ".
Tha W. C. T. U. return
E. Cauie for tJbe gift ot a haedsome pic-
! texre, Trhich now adorns tha walii of tha read
lag room. Aikttchof Lako Mohawk, LTsUs-
coaaty, 2few York.
-if- t t VnttM. rfvfif.ir -f t.iKl Dorado I
MAR". - OF .- ART
IN WOVEN MATERIALS! i f
Are the beautiful Dress Fabrics -we are now displaying.
Goods elegant for their rich colors and novel designs. The products.
of the highest artistic ability and ingenious mechanism.
Take a look at them whether
not. "We take pride and pleasure in
Two-toned Plush stripes, Velvet Stripes,
Plush Striped Canvas
Woolen Frize Velvet Striped.
Paris Robes Oriental Designs and Colors
Paris Robes Boucle Borders.
Soudan Suitings and Robes.
Serge Foules Diagonals, Canvas Cloths, Cam
els hair suitings, Homespuns, Eng
lish Serges, Coupures, French and German
comoination Suitings, Fancy Silk
and Wool Mixtures.
Our Stock Comprises Everything
5 -a w f 7
We Quote for this Week:
Six Suits at $ 7.50 worth $10.00
Eight Suits at 13.75 worth 18.00
Four Suits at- 14.00 worth 20.00
Four Suits at 15.00 worth 22.00
Three Suits at 17.50 worth 25.00
Two Suits at 18.50 worth 25.00'
Values in Plain Materials with Trim
mings to Match.
We are Sole Agents for and have just received .a" : consignment of
P. CENTIMERS & CO'S
CELEBRATED KID GLOVES.
Perfection of Pit and Quality.
UNDER THE HORSESHOE.
J. B. JOHNSTON,
Real Estate and
JUL I. t
Business Lots and Sub-Dividing Acre
Property a Specialty.
CTBANGESS visiting the city with a view of investing, will find
it to their interest to call at Room No. 1, Noble Elock, Corner
Douglas and Topeka avenues, and see plats of the Three Inside
Addiiions, all of which are within ten minutes walk from the
Sole Agent for these Additions.
J. E. JOHNSTON.
B. T. Porter.
PORTER, BUTTON & NOBI
The Oldest and Largest House in the City.
ALDRICH & BROWlsT,
Not. 138 and 140 Main stmetr
you want to purchase or
showing such sumptuous goods:
the Reach of all.
N. X, T. P.
Dress Goods :-:
ALL NEW A1TD
The Largest Stock in.
CALL AND SEE US.
Larimer &Stir sen
p - n ... 1
AT "- I 911,119
Ul . XJIMVIVLVX
T. T Nobler
132 N. 2AIN ST.
-gailt sad was locked up.