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WICHITA, KANSAS. SUNDAY MOENTNTG, SEPTEMBER 30. 1888.
WHOLE NO 1366
123 to 137 Main Street,
READY FOR BUSINESS AGAIN.
We want to sell to you all this week, and have provided bargains
that will attract and please everybody.
TSow that we are through wtli improvements and everything in our large establishment is in
order again, we cordially invite all our old patrons, and lots of new ones, to visit us this week.
Aside from the very many great inducements in the way of low prices, named below, we will be
glad to see you anyhow and show you through the new store. Call this week.
The Lowest All Around Price Ever Named.
SILKS: 20 mcti black surah, fine and soft, worth 85c, for 57c.
19 inch black Faille, soft and lustrous, worth $1.19, for 77c
DRESS GOODS: One case 38 inch all wool Tricots well worth
50 cents for 31 cents.
One case all wool Flannels worth 48c, for 25c.
On;j case all wool cheviot Flannel worth 50c for 29c.
Or- jase 52 inch fine all wool Flannel sold at 85c for 63c.
On case fine all wool Henriettas new colors worth 75c, 53c.
Oik, case fine all wool Henriettas new colors worth 65c, 50c.
One case 48-in very fine Henriettas well worth $1.00, 75c.
One case 48-in extra fine Henriettas cheap at $1.25, $1.00.
Silk warp Henriettas black and colored woroh$1.25, $1.00
FOHRTE EN different shades in broadcloths (not ladies cloth or
flannels), but good Fench broadcloth with twill back and
well worth 1.35, we will sell it at 97 cents.
NINETEEN shades in extra fine French broadcloth worth 197
cents at just 146 cents.
TWENTY-ONE different shades finest French broadcloths closely
shorn and exquisitely finished, worth 250c, for 200 cents.
Above is a list of
good wear resisting fabrics, without the cheap appearance of low
priced goods The medium and better grade fabrics are marvels of
beauty and cheapness. .Uon'G fail to inspect the goods we offer this
week much under value.
SEAL - PLUSH - GARMENTS.
Seal Plushes have been improved, they will wear better this year
Ours are the very best makes and will give entire satisfaction.
25 sacques, four seal? kiu loops, and always worth $25.00 we will
sell tliein for $19 5 .
25 sacques bettt r quality, fine finish and lining, well worth $32.00
we sell for $25.00.
20 seal plusn wrap, Mojeska styles, elegantly finished, and worth
$25.00, for $ 8.50
20 Atrachan wraps worth $10.00, at $5.00 each. This is a big
bargain, see it.
MUSLIN TTNDEB"WEAR:-20 dozen ladies muslin drawers, good
muslin, three tucks and wide hem at 25c a garment..
15 dozen ladies muslin drawers five tucks and Hamburg
raises at 39 cents a garment.
MERINO UNDERWEAR,:- -34 dozen ladies Jersey vests, good
quality at 48 cents.
HOSIERY One case of fine fancy stripe regular made French toe
ladies hose worth 40 cents at 25 cents.
Gents' Half Hose 50 dozen imported solid colors, modes
and greys, split soles and w.ell worth 50 cents, we will
close them at 25 cer-ts a pair.
Misses and Boys Hose All sizes in black and colors and all
wool at the uniform price of 25 cents per pair. Don't fail
to see this bargain.
RIBBONS: All silk moire Xo. 9 at 10 cents: No. 12 at 21 cents.
KID GfLOVES: l-button kid gloves embroidered backs well worth $1.00, we will give them to
3ou for a flyer at G(5 cents a pair, colors, tans and slates.
As usual we show large lines of .Foster kid gloves and lit them to the hand.
RUCBINGr: 50 new styles crepe leisse niching at 10 ccents a ruch.
GOSSAMERS: An assorted lot. of rubber gossamers for ladies and children at 65c. Great bargain.
BUSTLES: Spc siyles reduced from 25 cents and 35 cents to 15 cents.
Se en styles reduced from 50 cents and 60 cents to 25 cents.
We are prepared to surprise you all this week with fine
fashionable dry goods at prices that will satisfy the most prudent
buyeis. We are going to bring you to our store, we want you
to go away pleased with the prices named on our goods.
WE ADVERTISE FACTS ONLY.
dress goods bargains
to 1ST Main
that has never been
TAKE TUOfi MEDICIKE; BEAD AND
While STy Customers Smile s
They Glance Over this 'Little
List of Prices for this
Kine ladies' gold watches at
SlSeach, former price 35 00
Eight day alarm walnut clocks
$4.50 former price 9.00.
"Rogers bros., silver spoons
2.00, former price 4.00.
Rogers Bros, silver forks 2.00
former price 4.00.
Rogers Bros, silver knives
2.00, former price 4.00.
Rogers Bros, silver castors
3.50, former price 7.00.
Solid silver stem wind Elgin
watches 8.00, former price 16.00
Solid silver stem wind Elgin
watches 12.00, former price
Solid gold stem wind Elgin
watches 25. 00, former price 50.00
Solid gold stem wind Elgin
watches 35. 00, former price 70.00
Solid gold stem wind Elgin
watches 50.00, former price
Gold filled stem wind Elgin
watches, 20.00 former price,
Gold filled stem wind Elgin
watches, 30.00 former price,
And everything in the stock
at the same rates.
Make hay wh;le the sun
shines. These prices wiil just
last this week at
405 LAST DOUGLAS AVE,
Am .A- lvjl.
Southwest Corner Douglas Ave.
and. Market Streets.
"Will open on Monday morning
the handsomest line of
Ever shown in the city. We in
vite comparison with others, both
as regards styles and prices.
Will open on
65 dozen mens nnlaundried
shirts, 1400 linen bosom, linen
collars and bands, cut full and
made in first-class manner. They
will be sold at 40c until all are
gone. Gome early if you want
Will open on Monday morning
10 pieces Turkey red table cloth
at 25 cents, fully worth 40c, and
10 pieces at 40cts, fully worth
65c. They are both guaranteed
perfectly fast color.
Will open on Monday morning
20 pieces strictly all wool red
flannel at 12 1-2 cents a yard
Will open on Monday morning
ladies and gents sanitary under
wear. These are the natural color
of the wool and have no dye or
coloring matter in them. Thev
are recommended by the leading
physicians, as the healthiest and
XJL. I .A. X JLa
PI LA 1
THE BUSIEST DAT OF THE CAM
PAIGN FOE GEN. HARRISON.
Several Hundred Visitors Arrive
From Cleveland, 0., Among
Them Two Hundred
One Thousand Chicngoans Entertained in
the Afternoon Thirty Little Girls
Compose the Last Delegation.
The Desire Expressed that the Prejudices of
the War 3Iay be Buried, and a
Tribute Offered to the Soldiers
Generosity and Efforts to
JXDIASAl'OLls, Sept. 20. The first sev
eral visiting delegations to arrive today
came from Cleveland, O., between 600 and
700 strong. Although small in number it
was the best uniformed and finest looking
delegation of hundreds that have visited
General Harrison. It comprised 200 union
veterans commanded by General James
Barnett, known as the "Harrison Boys in
in Blue," who wore the historic cape coats
of '61, the Central German club, 200 in
number, the John A. Logan club, Harri
son and Morton club, and Tremont guards
completed the handsome delegation.
General Harrison said:
Gentlemen and r friends The organiza
tions represented here this morning before
me represent so many individual interests
suggestive of time and thought which I
should be glad to follow, but I can not in
the minutes that I can speak to you in this
chilly atmosphere, say all that the names
ana character of your respective clubs sug
gest as appropriate. I welcome the com
rades of the union army in the civil war.
Cheers. Death wrought its work in
ghastly torin in those years where patiently,
fearlessly and hopefully ou carried the
flag to the front and brought it at last in
triumph to the nation's capital. Cheers
Death since, in its gentler form, has been
coming into the households where the vet
erans that were spared from shot and shell
abide. The muster roll of the living is
growing shorter; the larger company is
rapidly recruiting. You live not alone in
the memories of the war; your presence
hero attests that as citizens you feel the
importance of these civil strifes. You recall
incidents of the great war, not in malice,
not to stir or revive sectional divisions or
to remark section lines, but because you
beieve that it is good for the nation that
lovalty to the flac and heroism in its be
half should be rmsnibered and honored.
Applause, There is not a veteran here
in the Republican club of veterans who
does not desire that the streams of pros-
gerity in the southern states shall ruu
ank full. A voice "Amen" and cheers.
There is not one who does not sympathize
with her plague stricken communities
and rejoice in every new ei
dence of her industrial development.
The union veterans have never sought to
impose hard conditions "Upon the brave
men they fought against. The generous
cerms of surrender given by Grant were
not alone expressions of his own brave and
magnanimous nature. The hearts of the
soldiers w ho carried the gun and the knap
s.ick in his victorious army were as gener
ous as his. You were glad to accept the
renewal of the confederate soldiers' allegi
ance to the flag as the happy end of all
strife, willing that he should possess the
equal protection and power of a citizen
ship that you had preserved for yourselves
and secured to him. Applause. You
have only asked, and you may confiden
tially submit to the judgment of every
brave confederate soldier whether the
terms are not fair, that the veteran of the
union army shall have, as a veteran, equal
influence in the affairs of tho coun
try that was saved by him
for both with the man who fought
against the flag, and that soldiers of
neither army shall abridge the rights of
others under the law. Prolonged cheers.
Less than that you cannot accept with
honor; Jless than that a generous foe
would not consent to off r.
To the gentlemen of tho John A. Logan
club let me say: You have chosen a
worthy name for your organization, that
of a patriotic soldier and statesman.
Logan's memory will live in the affection
ate admiration of his comrades and in
spite of all his opponents. His home state
was Illinois, but his achievements were
To these German-American Republicans
I giye a most cordial welcome. You hae
been known to our polittcs as a people well
informed upon all the great ecouomic
questions that have arisen for settlement.
You have always been faithful to an
honest ecouonly. Applause. The
enticements ot depreciated money
did not win j-ou from sound
principle. You bravely stood f or a paper
currency that should be the true equiva
lent of coin. Cries of "Good! Good."
Those who, like your people, have learned
the lesson of thrift and economy in your
country homes and have brought them
here with you, realized above all things
that the laborer needed honest money that
would not shrink in his hands w-hen it
had paid him for an hone day's toil, and
now when another greateconomic question
is passing for determination Iilo not doubt
that yon as wisely and as resolutely will
help to settle that also. The great German
chancellor, that student of human govern
ment and affairs, turning his thoughtful
study toward tho history of our country
since the war, has declared, that in his
judgment, our protective tanffsjstem was
the source of our strength: that by reason
ot it we were able to deal with a war
debt that seemed to be appalling
and insurmountable. I do not
doubt you, too, men who believe in work,
in thrift and some of whom are everywhere
sheltered under a roof of their own, will
unite with us in this struggle to Dreserve
our American manufacturer?, our own
workinzinen and to maintain here aJiv.ng
standard of wages. Cheers. To these
students who come fresh from the class
room to give me greeting this morning, I
also return my sincere thanks. I suggest
to them that they be not only students of
books and maxims, but also of men, of the
markets, that in the study ot the tariff
question they do not forzet, as so many do,
that tney are Americans.
I thank yon all again for your visit. I
regret that I am not able to give you In
my own home a personal and a more cor
dial greeting. My house i3 not large
enough to receive you. A voice, "Your
heart is." Yes, I have room enough
in my heart for alL Great applause.
I amvery sincerely gratified for tbeaa evi
dences of yoar personal regards. Ont of
them all, out of the coming of these fre
quent and enthusiastic crowds of :ny
fellow citizens, out of all these kind
words, out of these kind face of men and
women, ent of the hearty '"God xpeed''
you save me, I hope to bring an inspiration
and an endowment for whatever may be
befcre me in life whether I shall wait fn
private or pnbLc paths, Prolonged
General Harrison then shook hands with
the visitors as thev filed bv birn.
The delegation from Chicago did not ar-r
rive until 4 o'clock over the Lake Erie &
Western road. They numbered about
L000 voters. In the course of his response
General Harmon said?
There Is nothing in tfee great history of J
the Republican party that need make any
man blush to own himself a Republican
Applause and cries of "good, good." We
do not rest on the past, but we rejoice in
it. Applause. The Republican party
has so consistently followed the teachinp
of those great Americans whose names the
world revere, that we may -appropriately
hold a Republican convention on the birth
day of any one of them. Cheers. The
calendar of our political saints
does not omit one name that was conspic
uous in peace or war. Cheers We can
celebrate Black Jack Logan's birthday or
the anniversary of the battle of New Or
leans, because he stood for the unity of the
nation and his victory confirmed it in the
respect of the world. Great cheering.
There is no song of patriotism that wa do
not sing in our meetings; there is no mar
ble that has been builded to perpetuate the
glory of our soldiers about which we
may not appropriately assemble and
firoclaim the principles that we advocate.
Cheers We believe in protection and
give it onr Ioto and first care. We have
always advocated that policy in legislation
which was promotion of the interest and
the honor of our country. Applause and
cries of "Good, good "
I will not discuss anv particular
public topic today, as the conditions are so
unfavorable for outdoor speak inc. Let me
thank you again for this cordial evidence
of your interest and for the personal re
spect which you have shown me. I hope
you will believe that my heart is deeply
touched by these manifestations of the
friendliness of my fellow citizens. If in
anything I shall come short of the high
expectation and hopes they have formed it
will not be because I do not feel myself
put under the high obligation by tho evi
dences of these friendly regards to do my
utmost to continue in their respect and
confidence. Great cheering.
The general went through the usual
handshaking, a colored elee club from
Chicago meanwhile entertaining the crowd
with campaigu songs, one of which,
entitled "Hold those white house gates
wide open for General Harrison." evoked
a storm of applause and brought a pro
nounced smile on tae general's face, as he
snook hands right and left.
As General Harrison was proceeding
homward and had reached the comer ot
University park and Vermont street, he
unexpectedly encountered his third and
last delegation of the day. Thirty little
girls, varying in ace from 4 to 12 years
each, arrayed in a handsome uni
form of red, white and blue,
were drawn up in military lino
on the side walk As the geueral ap
proached little Annie L. Dynes, their cap-
tain, addressing him. said:
General Harrison, I take pleasure in in
troducing to you these children of the
south side whose parents are u orking men
and women and who desire the success of
the Republican party as the true friend of
working men, women and children every
where. Then at a signal of their
spokesman tl e little partisans chorused
in unison: "We are for Harrison, he is
the man. if we can't vote our daddy's
can." Then they gave three cheers for
General Harrison, who hi response said in
substance, he was very much gratified to
have a visit from these bright little girls
who come out of the prosperous homes
of our Indianapolis working peo
ple: that none of the calls of
larger delegations had more touched
or attracted him thau this evidence of the
respect and interest of these littlo people.
He asked them to carry to their parents his
very kind and sincere regards and to say
to them that he hoped their children
might lead useful and happy Jlives. He
then passed along the line and shook
hands with each little midget, addressing
them in a fatherly way.
It was nightfall when tho general
reached his home and concluded perhaps
his busitst week thus far in the campaign.
THE TOPEKA REUNION.
Tofeka, Sept. 29. The committee of
thirty-eight in charge of the great reunion
of soldiers to meet here next wtek, met
this morning and promptly arranged for
the building of the large grand stand
w hich was unfortunately destroyed by fire
last night. Tho work has already com
menced and the new stand will completed
by Monday, and will be superior to the old
one as an aid to viewing the sham battle
aud the grandest pyrotechnic display ever
given in Kansas.
A letter was received from Senator
Plumb this morning, saying that he would
be present on Friday. Congressman War
ner, commandcr-m-chief of the G. A. K
writes that he will be here. General Mc
Cook, with his detachment of the regular
army, is nowenroute here. Hie brigade
will ghe infantry, cavalry and artillery
drills, and his soldiers will conduct the
sham battle and the blowing up of the
fort erected for that purpose will take
place at night, and promises to bo the
grandest stene of the kind ever witnessed
at any reunion.
A rate tu one and a half cents per mile
has been given by all Kausas railroads.
PAHSOKS, Sept. 2T. J. H Barry, a pas
senger on tho Southern Kansas & Texas
passenger train, attempted to commit sui
cide by cutting his throat just as the train
stopped at the platform hero last evening.
He was sitting about tho middle of the
coach, when suddenly he sprang to his feet
and roughly crowded his way to the door.
When he reached the platform of tho car.
he cut a horrible gash in the left side of
his throat with a poctt knife. Jumping
to the platform he started up the avenue
on a run, but after taking a few steps he
stabbed the blade of the knife deep into
tlie right side of his ttck and was in the
act ot drawing it across his throat when
ho was captured bv the officers The knife
was still sticking in his neck when it was
removed anu he was taken to the surgeon'e
office. The wounds are serious if not fatal
The would be suicide is a well dreA?d
jounc man about 2S years of age. Hit
home is at Parkerhouse, Boston, Mass.
He was en route to ban Antonio, to isit
the family of Col. C. E. Cunningham. He
i supposed to be insane.
NOT THE PHYSICIAN'S ERROR.
WAMEGO, Sept. 2a. The coroner's In
quest failed to establlnh the fact that it
was through a physician's error in admm
istenng an overdose of morphine which
caused the death of 3'rs. Minnie Town
send, but that she died from the effects of
the drug, taken after the injection given
by her physic.an had passed off. The jury
exonerates Dr. Smith The remains were
interred today In the Wamego cemetery.
PAKSOSS, Sept. 25, A number of resi
dences in the north part of the city wcr
burglarized yesterday while the occupants
were at the fair and money and articles of
considerable value stolen. Latt night the
officers captured five ooys with the atoien
goods In their possession. They ranged in
age from 12 to 19 years, ami save their
names as James. Bn, Frank, Charles and
Sam Jones, of Milwaukee, Wis. They
were armed with old fashioned revolver
and home made dirk knives, and claimed
thax they were en route to Texas to br cow
boys. They were locked up and charges of
burglary preferred against them.
IT VAS NOT TASCOTT.
CmCAGO, Sept. 25. The young man ar
rested yesterday as Tascott, wa rtally a
native of Memphis, Tean., where his par
ents reside. A dispoich from Memphis
says: Gen. G. P. Turner received a tele
gram yesterday from Denver, from Lis
son, T. Scott Turner, raying that he ha1
been arrested as a Chicago murderer, and
imploring his father to get him out of the
scrape. Young Turaer answer to tfce
description of Tascott, and carries a watch
with tne words 'T. Scott" engraved on the
inxide of the cae. It is cprxsd that the
inscription has been read Tsucoit by the
rroas who arretted the youngster la
ANNUAL REPORT OF THE ST. I0DIS
& SAN FRANCISCO.
Division Headquarters Established
at Wichita The Kansas 3Iid-
land Included in the
An Enormous Business for the Past Tear
Shown in All Departments of
A Bousing Kepublican Meetinsr at Cold
water County Seat Troubles in
.Kearney County A lunatic
Attempts to Commit Sui
cide at Parsons Mi
nor State Xews.
Sjxcial Dispatch to the SaIIv E&sIa.
Topeka. Sept. 29. The report of the St.
Louis & San Francisco Railway corapauy
to the railroad commissioners of the stato
of Kansast for the year ending Juno SO,
1SSS, was tiled op Thursday, covering tho
entire line in the state, and including tho
Kansas Midland, which runs from Wich
ita to Ellsworth. Arrangements are be
inc made for heavy imorovements at
Wichita, where the division headquarter!
have been established.
The espouse for operating; tho road for
the year was .1,011,015.6$, and tho taxei
$203,"553.30. The average gross earnings per
mile were 4,560.45, aud the average net
earnings per mile, il.972.50. Of the earn
ings of the entire line, the ratio of the pas
sentfer to the freight was as 80 to 100. Tha
total assets of tho road foot up to$0l,8$V
811.18. A dividend of 7 per cunt was paid
on first preferred stock.
The authorized capital stock of this
company is KJO.OOO.OU), and iU total londed
debt $31,715,000, which was the amount of
bonds issued to build and equip the road.
The equipment includes 143 locomotives.
S4 passenger coaches, 27 baqgage cars, 2,000
box cars, 1.0S2 stock cars, 1,753 coal
cars, etc. The total number of miles run
by passenger trains on this road was 1,
570,440. and by freight trains 2,750,913, a
total mileage of 4,327,307.
The company employs seven superin
tendents at an average salary of fcXX) per
mouth: 100 clerks at 70 per month; 271
mailer aud assistant mechanics at f5 per
per month; SO conductors at $100: 124 en
gineers at $125; 236" brakemcu, baggage
men and train porters at 155, and so on
down, including 1,134 section men, 293 la
borers and 876 othr employes, exclusive of
station agents, flagmen, eta
During the oar the rend transported
06,530 tons of cram G0.&S0 tons of other ag
ricultural products, 45.579 tons of Hour,
110.CGO tons of manufactures, 100,955 tons
of animals, 317,599 tons of coal, etc., thu
total tonnage looting up to 1,427,718 tons,
v hich reduced to pounds will rather star
tle the average reader. -
The number of passengers carried dur
ing the ytar was 9i2,ll2, and the- total pas
senger mileage, or passengers carried one
mile, was 51,483,500, or nearly equal to tho
entire populasion of tho United States.
The average distance traveled by each pas
senger uns 52 miles. Five hundred and
seventy-nino thousand one hundred
and ten tous of freight carried
moved eastward, 843,00$ tons west
ward, ami that reduced to the
basis of tho total number of tons haulrd
one mile, the amount would equal 305,i91,
The monthly earning during the year,
from nil hourccs.were as fonows.begiDrihig
with July, 1S7, and ending with June,
July 527,372 29
Auuust. WT.tfPi 31
Septemlxer 578,495 W
October 012.ISI 28
November Va,fiS 71
December 510,740 91
January. 290.919 m
February 390,103 04
March 440,431 7M
April J.90,432 54
May 402.&9 97
June 49I.O0J 03
Total 0.021.277 20
Of this sum the freiuht department
earned fl,205,370.57; the passenger depart
ment earned 1.297,591.11, the mat!, ?i2t
451 53; express, 111,699 01; rents, eta, 81fe,
10L91. THE COLDWATER CAMPAIGN.
Special Dispatch to thr Dntlr KffS.
Coldwatek, Sept. 29 Tho Ixvst meeting
of the southwest was held here last night.
The Hon. Rudo'ph Ha'field, of Wichita
did himself more thau proud in his elo
quent address to an oerllowtng bouvjof.
enthusiastic Republicans, making plain
the tariff principles, dissipating third
partyism and demolishing Union Libor
fallacies. If there ia any section in the
southwest which nredx enthusiasm tor
true Ilepublicaniem wo ay "send for Hat
field." Our people want him again before
the campaign is orer
Mr. Hatfield was followed by Mr. Love,
of Anthony, wlioe .address on "Our Can
didates," wa eloquent, forcible and well
nceived by the audience, Mr" Merrick, of
Harper, closed with a routing upcech
aaiast Cleveland dpmagogfry and fot
Harrison and victory Humphrey and
Felt will be here on the 8th. Frank a
Price is making- a brilliant canvass. The
Rupubllcan county ticket U ure to win
and by a big majority.
KEAC5ET COOTI TliOUELES.
An Attempt to Secure the Coantj
Jleets With Fall are.
Garden Crrr, S"pt. 29, Yesterday all
but two of the candidates who run tor
county offices in Kerney county on the op
position ticket, went to Lakin, the connty
wat, accompanied by a notary public, nd
took their oath of office This being done,
they attempted to tai.e possa)ou of th
offices, but were simply laughed at by the
Lakin officer. Tby subsequently learned
that Sheriff W H. Thorns had tb dy be
fore received iastructots from Attorrwj
General Bradford to rerosulni no atSwrt
aaTe tbovs who have heretofore been hold
H. A, W. Carfield, comajlUiar d
Kearney county, w& before Jutic4 Dtlloa
yesterday charged with tssninc fraudulent
county fccrip, Iiil wm fixed at f Urt
which h relavd to girt I'robat? Judgs
McLasffhiin wned a writ of habeas cor
pus and Sheriff Thorne took him prisoner,
Kubpcnnafns Justice Dillon . tfa pro
eating wjtce od L. E. Williaisji to a
prar Ceforo McLaughlin at one, Dilloa
dlregrdwl th summons. Carfild was
dwtnivvd and the cots were taxed to lh
FAIR AT STOCKTON.
S70CSTOS, Sept. 22. Th Rooks county
fair, which h been ia eaJcin tL l&M
four day, dowp today. Th exhiUtka
of live stock and farm prodaeu w& g&ed.
The art exhibit was exccHa&t. The trot
ting aad rBcai&K race hare two mch dr
i tcadiag attraction. T&e atUr&daac h&s
been gti and tha fair a sro&oe&cccl aue-
I cm in rrtrx w.
JSf& s, A '
M..fy ... ..U-t