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ICjuishs historical Soeteiy
VOL XI NO 131
WICHITA. KANSAS. FEIDAT MORNING. OCTOBER 18. 1S89.
WHOLE NO 1695
V" .. ".- ?. T "'''
To organize a millinery victo
ry requires genius. A doughty
Massachusetts general once
taunted the colonel of a crack
New York regiment with there
mark that "he and his whole
command were only fit to march
up Braadway for the millions to
look- at." Millinery and mili
tary equally require organiza
tion. The forethought that pre
pares in advance a new bonnet
for each departure and keeps
the ranks on parade full of in
dividual pieces deserves epaulets
spurs and stars.
How to leave an agreeable im
pression of each visit here is an
hourly question with us. Is it
vanity for us to say that it is
done in the millinery?
IKON d McNAMARA.
1 ARE AWARE
That it is an unusual proceeding at this time of the year for
dealers to cut prices on goods now in great demand, BUT WE
HATE GOT TO DO IT for this reason: We have thousands of
dollars tied up in elegant
of all sizes and descriptions which seems to be too good for this
market. - We have put prices on it to sell it for we can not afford
to hold it to look at Everybody has to have underwear of some
kind and it pays to buy the best, especially when you can get it
at a much less figure than you often pay for cheap trash.
READ THIS LIST
Geo. Brettle fc Co.'s fine heavy silk
Pine imported natural wool (French)
Gents' colored cashmere (English.)
Imported super natural wool
Men's heavy balbriggan
Allen & Can dee's underwear, taped
Men's patent merino nnderwear
Striped balbriggan, heavy, imported
Fine scarlet unclerwear, imported
.1. IT. AVay's French rib
Fine Australian wool
Fine Scotch wool
Lot 295 White merino underwear, cheap at 7o cents, now
going at 50 cents, and over a hundred dozen more of cheaper
grades, all marked down to sell. This is without exception the
greatest sacrifice sale of underwear ever offered to anv iDeonle
lTie wise never get left. Don't pay profits when you can buy at
less than cost.
We Don't Want the Stoek,
We Do Want the Money,
COLE & JONES,
The One Price Clothiers,
208, 210 and 212 DOUGLAS AVENUE, WICHITA, KANSAS.
FOR ONLY 30 DAYS
At Cost for 30 Days Only
TO CLOSE PARTNERSHIP.
110 E. Douglas Avenue.
For the above limited time we
stoves neaters ana uooks. we nave no second band stoves in
stock. We will make a special discount on House Furnishing goods
and Carpenters' Tools and Builders' Hardware. We must sell S5.000
worth of goods in October, so as to sell oalance to one purchaser.
Call at once and make your selections. 1 10 lm
TRIMBLE BROS & THRELKELD.
FOREIGN DRY GOODS.
MAXCHESTEn, Oct. 17. The Guardian, in
Its commercial article, says: "There has
been a slight yielding, which is most
marked in the yarn departments. The
India and China demand is a little more
regular and constant, although larce
transactions even for forward delivery are
Dot frequent. From other places there is
an inquiry for cloth at current rates, and
there is a steady but moderate progress.
In some cases looms that were stopped
have been started again. The state of
trade is discouraging to an extensive re
sumption. The operatiou of the Indian
merchandise marks act checks the demand
for export yarns for India. There is
rather more demand from China and
Japan. There have been moderate sales
for the continent. Most goods are steady.
chj- - uj
They juggle with words that
make a dress goods opening
mean showing samples. That's
worse than cross roads stores.
It' s a masquerade. It' s playing
Take robes (dress patterns).
We open Monday morning
enough to set you thinking what
from 15.00 to 25.00 will buy
when you have the goods be
Take the making of dresses.
Are you looking for fit and
style? Madame Smith has been
home from the east but a short
time. She needs no praise from
Madame Leiggett will be home
from "Washington and New
York on October 21st,
NSON & He
SI 2. 50 8.75
offer at cost our entire stock of !
In some case manufacturers who want
orders are easier. Best printers are firm.
There have been mall sales of heavy
goods with a moderate home demand.
The foreign demand is poor."
NEW SOLDIERS' HOME MANAGER.
Kansas City, Mo.. Oct. 17. A sDecial to
the Star from Leavenworth says: Five
gentlemen are spoken of for the late Ex
Governor Martin's place on the board of
managers of the soldiers' home. Tneyjare:
Governor Humphrey, General Charles W.
Blair, Ex-Goveruor George T. Anthony,
Congressmau'Morrili and Major Warner
of Kansas City. It is agreed that Major
Warner is a favorite and the appointment
may be tendered to him by congress. 2vo
salary attaches to the office.
S. W. Cor. Douglas ave. and Market
All "Wool Ladies' Jersey Ribbed
Vests at 58 cents. We have these
in white, scarlet and natural col
ors. Recollect they are all wool.
Knotted silk fringes for dress
trimmings in all colors. This is
tha latest craze for trimming
All wool scarlet underwear for
ladies and men at 89 cents. Same
quality sold last year at 1.50.
Come and see them and if in want
or anything in that line you will
surely buy them.
Half wool tricots at , 17 cents,
regular price Is a quarter.
10 pieces Broadcloth, fully one
yard and a half wide, at 88 cents,
strictly all wool and a superior
article, all the leading colors. Can
not he found anywhere else at the
Special prices will be made this
week in blankets and comforts.
We have the best all wool blan
kets in scarlet and white at $4 50
in the city and we are the only
house in the city that has the
genuine California blankets for
Call and see our grand orches
tral mu-ic box. Every purchaser
receives a ticket which partici
pates in the drawing.
Connoisieurs of music all agree
in saying it is the sweetest toned
instrument they ever heard.
CAMPBELL DENIES IT.
LTo Truth in the Eeport That He Is to Get
Washington, Oct. 17. General A. B.
Campbell, of Kansas, contradicts emphat
ically the despatch from Topcka to the es
fect that he has been offered the position
of consul general nt .Melbourne. He says
the president has tendered him no office
and that the publication of the report was
without his knowledge and sanction.
A SUCCESSFUL SEASON.
Fop.t Scott, Kan., Oct. 17. Tho Park
inson Sugar company, of this city, is clos
ing a most successful season in spite of
the delays caused by the wet weather in
tho spring. The product of marketable
sugar already exceeds three hundred
thousand pounds. The run today was
l.S,000 pounds from cane that was planted
on the 13th day of July. The works will
bo operated for about one week longer
before the crop is worked up.
OFFICERS OF SELECT KNIGHTS.
Empokia. Kan., Oct. 17. The biennial
session of the grand legion of Select
Knights, A. O- U. W., has concluded its
by electing the following grand officers:
Graud commander, F. A. Olden, of Atchi
son; grand vice commander, J. A. Keg
nell, AlcPherson; grand lieutenant com
mander, S. D. Ilollowell, Wichita; grand
recorder, E. IVI. Ford, Emporia; grand
treasurer, A. J. Huntoon. Topeka;
grand standard bearer, It. P. R.iy, To
peka; grand senior workman, C. W.
Grcpn, Fort Scott: grand junior workman,
Ed Rousell, Lawrence: grand guard, J. P.
Duncan, Iola: grand medical examiner,
.1. B. llibben, Topeka: supreme representa
tives. George W. Heed, Topeka; F. A.
Montgomery. Lawrence, and F. A. Oldeu,
Atchison: trnstees, R. P. ilcGreuor, Bax
ter Spring, and V. D. Mathias, Rosetiale.
The next meetiug will take place at Kan
sas City, Kan.
ITEMS FROM TOPEKA.
Topeka, Kan., Oct. 17. New corpora
tions have been chartered as follows:
The Ileizertou Creamery company,
Barton count-: capital stock. 7,500; Henry
Schroein, president. Great Bend.
The Grant County Artesian Well and i
Prospecting company, of Ulysses: capital!
stock, lOO.U'A): D. C. Sullivan president.
1 he governor appointed notaries as fol
lows: E. P. Bay less, Oswego: F, H. Foster,
Parsons, W, H." Fox, Fort Scott: George
Hurst, Sedan; George W. Wilhelm. Oska-
loosa; A. R. Gace, Minneapolis; Frank
Cuuningham. Fort Scott; C F. W. Dassler,
Leavenworth: J. C. Starr, Scott City; J.
Frank Smith, Pleasanton: Stanton Park,
Atchison; A. A. Graham, Topeka.
MINE CREEK ANNIVERSARY.
MOO'D CITY, Kan., Oct. 17. There will
be a soldiers' reunion at this place on the
24th and 23th, at which time will be un
vieled. on the anniversary of the battle of
Mine crteK, a soldiers' monument erected
in the national cemetery at this piece. As
the Mine creek fitrht is considered one of
the most important that took place on
Kansas soil, mere will be a large attend
ance of veterans and their families to take
part in this ceremonial. The unveiling
ceremonies will take place at 2 o'clock p.
m. on the 25th.
MANGLED BY A TRAIN.
Bcklixgame, Kan., Oct. 17. Mrs. Cun
ningham, aged 67, was standing on a side
track of the railroad here yesterday. Be
ing deaf she did not hear the train as it
approached from a coal shaft with nix cars
of coal, and the whole train passed over
her. completely severing the head from the
body, cutting the body m two and other
wise horribly mangling it. Xo blame is
attached to employes of the road for the
THE WAS FIRST.
WILSON AT WORK.
Negotiations for lands of the Civil
ized Indians Will be Begun
All Eve of the Tribes Will be Visited
During the Tour Personnel of
Sac and Pox Representatives Received by
the Commission General Hartranft,
Recently of the Board, Dead The
Attorney General on Suffrage
in the Chickasaw Nation
Special Dispatch to Daily Eagle.
Guthkie, Ok., Oct. 17. The Indian
commission which has met here for the
purpose of visiting the four civilized In
dian tribes east of Oklahoma in order to
effect a treaty with them in getting them
to take their lands in severalty, will leave
this city to morrow for the Iowa reserva
tion. The commission will go direct to
Ponhoocha, the Indian village, where
they will remain till Monday of next week.
They will then visit the Kickapoos, Potta
watomies and Sac and Fox tribes befoie
they return to this city.
The party will be composed of the com
missioners, Hon. "William Wilson, Horace
Speed, of this city, secretary of the com
mission, and Mr. K. V. Huffman, private
secretary of the party.
There is a large number of newspaper
correspondents here who will accompany
the commission on its trip to the several
tribes east of Guthrie.
W. P. Thompson, editor of the Daily
News and the attorney for the Iowas left
here tonight in order to hold a council
with his clients before the commissioners
reach there. Mr. Thompson intends to ad
vise the Indians to take their lands in
severalty, as this he thinks is all he can
possibly secure for them. There is no
doubt but that the Iowa reservation will
thrown open for settlement so soon as con
gress meets and land which is of the very
best will be speedily taken up.
Interpreter Jones, with "Wy-Co-Sen
and Noina Way of the Sac and Fox na
tion, called on the commissioner at the
office of Secretary Horace Speed. The con
ference lasted for several hours, until the
objects and purposes of the commission
were thoroughly explained. Chairman
Fairchild told them to do what they
thought best for themselves, not minding
what other people say. "If you think it is
best," he said, "to sell your poor lands and
retain the rich, do so." Tho commission
will meet the general council of the Sac
and Fox agency next Monday.
GENERAL HARTRANFT DEAD.
PriLADELPiiiA, Pa., Oct. 17. General
John F. Hartranft, ex-governor of Penn
sylvania, died at his residence atXorris
town at noon today. General Hartranft's
illness, which the physicians agree was a
culmination of tho result of a diseased
condition of the kidneys from which he
suffered for several months, first took an
alarming turn on Friday night last when
he was siezed with a chill. Last night
there was observed a marked change for
the worst and Dr. Read informed the
family for the first time that recovery was
impossible. Munv anxious iuquireis ap
peared at the door of the general's homo
this afternoon for information as to his
condition and all received tne whispered
reply, "He's dying." Fiualiy.it noon the
word came that he was dead.
Hons. Plumb and Peters Investigate the
Sterling Su;ar Works.
Sterling, Kan., Oct. 17. Hon. P. B.
Plumb and Congressman Peters arrived
here today, haying been on a tour of in
spection to the different sugar and syrup
factories of the state. They were driven
out to the Sterling syrup works, where the
government has established one of its ex
periment stations and were highly gratified
with the information gained and amazed
at the many plants of cane planted for
experimental purposes, there being over
130 different varieties of seed which were
imported from nearly every country on the
The concretor was fully explained to
them. The latest analysis of sucrose cre
ated a genuine surprise and will add much
to the weight of their report to congress.
Both gentlemen are sanguine of the ulti
mate success of the Kansas Migar indus
try and wiil use their best efforts to keep
the government in sympathy with the idea
and will ask for further and increased aid
for tbe experiment stations. They left for
their homes this evening.
Y. M. C. A. CONVENTION.
Topeka, Kan., Oct. 16. The state con
vention of the Young Men's Christian As
sociation formed a permanent organization j
today by the election of Manford Schoon
over, of Garnett, as chairman. The re
port of State Secretary Fisher showed that
there were now about 6,000 members of I
the association in Kansas, an increase of i
over 1,000 during the past year. Over j
4.000 were expended by the state commit
tee during the year to carry out the work i
of the association and 17,000 are now j
a-ked for the coming year. George C.
Xeedham, an evancelist from Massachu
setts, addressed the convention today.
UNPRECEDENTED WHEAT WEATHER.
Special Di-.palci to the Duly Eas.c
Lyon?, Knn.. Oct. 17. Tonight closes a
six days and nights ahnc?t constant rain,
the stars peeping out for the first time
in seven days. To say that our farmers
are jubilant but faintly expres-es it. Old
residents say that no fall has promised so
well since "77 when as a result we had the
famous wheat yield of 7S.
Guthrie, Ok., Oct. 17. The public
schools of Guthrie have opened and in
spite of a drizzling cold rain, which began
early and continued throughout the day,
over 3W pupils reported for duty. Prof.
Terry as super.ntendent, with a corps of
nine assistant teachtrs, has charce. The
schools are held in various room-, donated
by private individuals or purchased by tbe
Gutbries for the purocM Moat of them
are seated and well Iig' t-d and provided
with stoves. Books for all the pupils are
furnished free of charge.
Sid Clark and Lawyer Countryman of
Oklahoma City arrived here to wait upon
the city council of Guthrie and have them
co-operate with their city in appointing a
commissioner and preparing a memorial
to be presented to congress asking for
it to grant a title to ail the city real estate
n Oklahoma at oace.
SUITS THE GOTEMMENT.
The Administration Doesn't "Want Whites
to Have Eights of Indians.
Washington, Oct. 17. The action of the
supreme court of the Chickasaw nation in
sustaining the legislation disenfranchising
every white man who holds citizenship
through marriage with an Indian woman
meets the approval of the officials of the
Indian bureau, and is iu harmony with
the opinion of Attorney General Miller,
rendered on the 23th of last August. The
suffrage of this class of white men has
been the cause of considerable contention
in the Chickasaw nation for some
time, and the department authorities
here have been greatly annoyed
over the matter for the past two years. It
will be remembered that when Mr. Oberly
was commissioner of Indian affairs the
subject was brought to his attention upon
appeal from the Chickasaw nation, and
decided aeainst the Guy faction, which
includes the white men. The Guy faction,
which has opposed the disfranchisement,
has not given the department any further
annoyance since the recognition of Byrd as
governor, but it is now understood that an
appeal will be made to congress. Last
August a representative of the present
Chickasaw government asked the sec
retary of the interior for an official
opinion relative to the status of the white
men in tliat nation. Secretary Xoble
thereupon referred the request to the de
partment of justice, and on the 2Sth of
August Attorney General Miller rendered
the following opinion, which has not here
tofore been published iu full:
"Department of Justice, I
Washington, Aug. 23. 1SS9. i
To the Honorable the Secretary of the Interior.
Sir I have the honor to acknowledge
the receipt of your letter of August
22. 'requesting an oninion as to
whether article 33 of the treaty of 1SCG (14
statutes at large, 7G9) between the United
States and the Choctaws and Chickasaws
gives a white man who marries a Choctaw
or Chickasaw the right of suffrage '
Article 33 of that treaty reads as follows:
'Every person, who, having mar
ried a Choctaw or Chicka
saw, resides in the said Choc
taw or Chickasaw nation, or who has been
adopted by the legislative authorities, is
to be deemed a member of said nation and
shall be subject to the laws of the Choc
taw and Chickasaw nations, according to
his domicile, and to prosecution and trial
before their tribunals and to punishment
according to their laws in all respects as
though he was a native Choctaw or Chick
asaw.' An opinion was rendered upon a
question quite similar by Attorney Gener
al Cushiug on January i7, 1S57 (S, "opinions
of attorneys genera), page 300). 'Article 5S
of the treaty between the United States
and tho Choctaws and Chickasaws con
cluded June 22. 1855, reads as follows: 'Ar
ticle 4. The members of eithor the Choc
taw or Chickasaw tribe shall
have the right freely to settle
within tbe jurisdiction of the other,
and shall thereupon be entitled to nil the
rights, privileges and immunities of citi
zens thereof, but no member of either
tribe shall be entitled to participate in the
funds belonging to the other tribe.'
'The constitution of the Chickasaw na
tion did not give to resident Choctaws the
right of suffrage, and it was contended
that the constitution was therefore in con
flict with article 5 of the treaty above. Mr.
Attorney General Cushiug held otherwise,
pointing out with great clearness and
forcejthe distinction between citizenship
and electorship which pervaded all public
law of tho United States. Ho states what,
of course, is a matter of common informa
tion, that a very large majority of the
citizens of any state or district are
not electors; Women may be, and
most of them are citizens; so of minors,
and yet they have not the right of suffrage.
So the provision conferring 'all the rights,
privileges and immnuities of citizens' does
not necessarily include the right of suf
frage. It may well be, therefore, that ar
ticle 38, above referred to, may make a
white man, who has married a Choctaw or
Chickasaw and rebides in either of these
nations, a member of said nation, subject
to the laws of the nation, according to his
domicile, and yet not eutitle him to the
right of suffrage. Whether he is entitled
to such rignt must be determined, not by
article 38 alone, but by the provision of the
local constitution of the nation iu which
he may be domiciled, and its laws with re
lation to suffrage and elections. A pro
vision of the constitution, or statute of tne
nation, which should excluded such
white men from suffrage, would
not bo in conflict with article 38. I am un
able, therefore, to say that article 38 enti
tles a white man, having so married and
become domiciled in the nation, to tho
right of suffrage.
"It may be of little significance in this
connection that article 3 of said treaty,
providing for the condition of freedmen in
the Choctaw and Chickasaw uations, gives
to them the right of suffrage. The lan
guage of that section requiring certain
legislation on the part of the Cbdctawand
Chickasaw nations as a coudition of their
receiving certain mouey is that they shall J
make 'such laws, rules and regulations as j
may tie necessary to give an persons oi
African descent resident in the said
nations at the date of the treaty of
Fort Smith, and their descendants,
heretofore held in slavery among said
natious, all the rights, privileges and im
munities, including the right of suffrage,
of citizens of laid nations, etc.' It is fair
to infer that if it had been the purpose of
this treaty to confer the right of suffrage
upon white men married and domiciled in
these nations, the language would have
been equally explicit. Respectfully yours.
W. 11. H. Miller. Attorney General."
This opinion ot the attorney general was I
rendered without any reference to tbe local '
conllicts of the Chickaxaw authorities, and
it is in the line of the policy which the ad- f
ministration proposes to follow. From ,
information received here within the past
few days it i- understood that the
Guy faction, representing the white
citizens of the ChiCKasaw na
tion, favors the allotment of Chick
asaw and Choctaw lands, and the opening
of all lands west of the ninety-sixth me
ridian to settlement. It is not the inten
tion of the department to favor in the re
motest degree any such proposition. While
the administration evidently is disposed to
favor the settlement of the unoccupied
lands of the Indian territory, no encroacn
ment upon any of the lands of the Five
Xations will be approved or permitted.
Any proposition looking to tbe allotment
of lanas in the ChicKasaw or Choctaw na- i
lions will not be entertained at this time, j
The decision of the attorney general prac- J
tically leaves the matter at the discretion j
of the Indians themselves, and the decis- j
ion of their supreme court is approved as
entirely legal and proper.
HUNDREDS OF CATTLE ATTACHED.
Kaxsa City. Kan., Oct. 17. Sheriff
Bowling, of Wyando'te county, has at
tached 429 head of cattle at the stockyards
shipped by the Cedar Vallejr Land and j
Cattle company of southern Kansas to the
American Live Stock Commission com- j
pany. The attachment was insticated by !
A. H. & M. . McCoy and .James JL Sum
mer?, who claim $1,.546S0 for damages for
breach of contract, and Summers and
Frank Fonda, who claim 2J.o0Q on tbe
s&me erounds. The cattle will be sold and
the attachment transferred to the pro
cesda. LABOR ORDERS AT VAR.
LOKG STRETCH, O- Oct. 17. Three hund
red Progressive union miners bega a
strike at these mines at noon to compel
tbe Columbus A: Hocking Coal & Iron
company to recognize their fcrganrzation
in mne affairs and deduct a certain per
cit of wages to pay the union 3ement.
Over ICO Knights or Labor miners remain
at work In the mine. They have had con
trol here and did their own collectisg of
assessments to pay their check weisbniga.
The contest between lbee two orffaaiza
tioss is bcc32U iaieresuai-
INCREASE IX THE COUXTEY'S
Eapid Advancement Made in the
Various Industries of the
The Indiana Beef Inspection Law Again
Declared Unconstitutional by Judge
Irwin of Indianapolis-
A Precedent Established by It to Prevent
Commerce Between States The
Pan-American Tourists Wildly
Eeceived at the Michigan
University Northern Pa
cific Matters Notes.
Washington, Oct. 17. Superintendent
Porter of the census bad a conference with
the special agents in charge of tho collec
tion of statistics of cotton, wool and
worsted and silks and mixed textiles. The
desire is to secure a better classification
and a more complete collection of such
statistics. The list of manufactures in
the United States is complete uow and
shows a total of 52,150. The most notice
able thing about the figures is the increase
in the number of mills in the south. They
have more than doubled since 1SS0. An
other notable thing is that whereas there
were 1,000 cotton mills in the United States
in 1SS0, 1,447 have already been reported.
VILLARD STILL ON TOP.
NEW York, Oct. 17. The Northern Pa
cific preferred stockholders held a meeting
at the office of the company today. Chair
man Harris presided. The only business
before the meeting was the voting ou
what is known as the Villard plan, which
authorizes the issue of 160,000,000 new 5
per cent, bonds payable 100 years hence.
It soon became evident that the Villard
party would win. Johnston Livingston
then offered the following resolution,
which was adopted and which is in direct
sympathy with the circular issued recently
by Chairman Harris. To every one's sur
prise Mr. V.liard seconded tho resolution
and it was adopted:
Resolved, That the preferred stockhold
ers suggest that tho incoming directors
take into consideration the distribution of
the whole amount due the preferred stock
holders as soon as tho company may be m
a nroner position to do o.
At noon it was announced that the Vil
lard financial plan had carried. Villard
voted the majority of tho stock. Robert
Harris, who was president of the company
for many years, and who last year acted as
chaiiman of the board of directors, was
dropped from the directory, and so are
Brayton Ives, J. C. Hullit, Fred Billings
and Jonn U. Brockman. The new direc
tors are George A. Morrison, James it.
Haggin. O. H. Lalaud, Charles C. Beaman
and J. B. Williams. A slender minority
ot the stock was voted by Robert Harris in
favor of re-electing the old board.
0rTrT,KED BY THE BOYS.
The All-Americas Delegates Received
With Enthusiasm at Ann Arbor.
Detroit, Mich., OcL 17. The train
bearing tho international excursionists
left Cleveland at 11 o'clock last night and
got into Detroit about 7 o'clock this morn
ing. After a hearty breakfast on the train
the party was placed on board screral
steam yachts which steamed up the De
Ann Harbor, Mich., Oct. 17. Not since
Albany's reception of the all Americans j
excursion has auch a scene been preseuted i
as that which greeted the travelers when
the train stopped at the depot here at 4 p.
m. The green hillside opposite the depot
was thronged, rlags hung rrom nearly
every window in the vicinity. Carriages
filled with residents and folks from the
hurrounding country blocked all the street
approaches save the route along which tho
excursionist were to be driven to Mich
igan university. As the party tiled from
the train to carriage, the hillside became
a bank of fluttering handkerchiefs and
flags. Cnildren chered shrilly, the older
people shouted and a collection of brass
instruments manned by students toundrd
three cheers. The foreigners of tbe party
were filled with wonder und pleasure.
The scene had stirring elements but ttio
surprise of the occasion came live minutes
later when the carriage? tmd passed up th
hillside roadwav on to Main street. AIouk
each side was a line of hearty, lusty snel
wh!h thn r-nrriaires alowlv Hashed, t-ach
class meantime shouting tlieir various
cries with waving hats, hands and can en.
There were 2,500 of them and many of the
foreign delegates with clilllculty were
made to understand tnat all were of on
educational institution. Tho carriage!
halting, the students every one with
.. c- -- - , - , ---,
bared beads ranged in line each side
as an escort and thu prodeeded to march ' ipation of coming events the officers have
to the university, the streets being crowd- . det-rmiued to eanvavs tbe entire country
ed with carriages and nearly ail house aIltj orjriiiiwl in every poslbl way a&J
fluttering with bunting. j nH quietly a can be done. Iter. Father
The guests were much impressed and ' O'Rciily and Cukmel Joan Atkinson, of
not a few deeply moved. Cheers for the Detroit, hare gone U Englnnd fr the ptir
South A mencan visitors were continuous j po. of consulting with Mr. Parneli and
and vociferous all the way. The delegates ; n fn-nd m this Mjbj-ct and tonight
received with smiles and aDprorin re- ' Charles O'Bnen. of thucity, has Just re
marks the superscriptions upon he ban- i turned irnrn eoofrn-ace with F;br
nc-rs carried by students. "Continental ' O'lMlly a ront u Uaooln toconaalt
Isolation is Commercial Isolation." j fc presdtit Fitzgerald and make ar
"Uuittdin Continent, United in Cum- rangemenu for a tnorougb orgmUoa
merce.'' Alighting from their carriages of the wboe cocnlry. Wuhia abort
the guests filed between the students, tkc j tJrae u 1 ex&eti tltat a near mrjniA-band-s
playing, and entering the university i tiv of Mr Panwil will rUit Us country,
and its auditorium the visitors were es- probably with Ftft-r O ftrilly. ad thea
corw-d to 5-eats on the alage. i tUf moT'nwnt will t rigorooiy pswlnrd.
Dr. Angeti sat in tbe center of the front s
row. ine ncntsi'ieoi wir nan was muxi
with prettr girl students and tbe bnat
color of their garment lent animatiou to
the scene which became itiil mure Ibopir-
ing anil picturesque wnn tfce
students entered. Hatdn-d oi Cainty
handkerchiefs were fluttered to tbe rytfetn
of the cohere cne of the bora, Milicuu,
"MiChJg.ii. wap-poo wan.1 As tie i.st
student was seated an impulsive deltrate
on the stage waved a small American
flag and this wa the stgaal
for a deafening volley of cn-r, watch
was repeated aain and again, ?&
bat were plaoea on caae and wvd
wildly in tte air and hundreds of li
stamped wildly upon the floor. Alto
gether tbe scene was one of an uses 1 enthusiasm-
The tremeaduoa- chew-nog
greeted every refereuee to tfce delegate
and while the victors oo the stage wrr
pleated ut tbe demonstration, not u&fcat
uraisy they were amazed at te dpUy of
pnt up eirrgy in the colege yoota.
The college cbora finally prevailed by
sinking a few sn aod l'rcdest
Angeil stepped Iurrd aad wetcomei
The delegate- At Ue coacusioa of Dr.
Angelf speech the glte eteb rendered a
selection aad signer Zecrr, Uv minister
nrf rtl"ALe inna Peru. addacsAed tfc
audience. A ota ciod the extss a&d
the delrgatei and atsaeces were cworted
to dwaer, which was partakes o! at the
mirfrtieeol President AogelJ, Profeor
Cooler ci Bossr. A. war ol tb ssirer- j
itr buildinir and a rwentinn nnried th
day's proceedings, and at 10 o'clock tha
excursion party was speeding its way to
BEEF INSPECTION CASE DISMISSED.
Indianapolis, Ind., Oct. 16. Judge Ir
win, of the criminal court, today dismissed
an indictment against Philip Klein, of the
Chicago Dressed Beef company, who was
accused of celling meat in violation of tbe
law relative to inspection of beef on tho
hoof in the county where it is sold. The
judge covered very much the same line of
authority presented in other decisions
touching the law in tins state and Minne
sota. He held the law to bo unconstitu
tional and in conclusion said: In the inter
est of public health the state could
enact rigid inspection laws and ex
clude from the state any articles offered
for human food which, from its noxiam
condition, put it without the pale of legit
imate commerce, and could, under reason
able quarantine and inspection laws, meet
at its borders such articles as by reason of
their putrid or pestilential condition had
lo.-t their commercial character, and pro
scribe their introduction. IThe nctin'que
tion went far h yoadjthis tkoush. Pure and
wholesomo dressed meat was a uefu com
modity, recognized as property, and the
subject of legitimate trade and lawful in
terstate commerce This law, he said,
did not discriminate between tho good
aqd the bad, but excluded all
all dressed meats, sound and the whqle
some as well an the unsound and the
unwholesome. The same process of rea
soning that would sustain iu validity
would sustain a law excluding froitr im-
portation the sale of flour or any other"
prepared or manufactured articles of hu
mau food because the grain or other
material from which it was made had not
first been iuspectcd m the state by officers
appointed for that purpose. This would
be to allow the t.ite, rather than tho
usages of the commercial world, to de
termine what are articles of commerce,
and to thereby control ami regulate inter
state commerce, thuft usurping the powers
of delegates to congresn.
BARBER'S FAIR THIS MONTH.
Special DlMmlch to the Dally Eaeie.
Kiowa, Kan , Oct. 17. Again has this
region been blest with a lino rain. It be
gan with a good all night's rain Saturday
night. Since Sunday evening it has
rained almost constantly, a steady, soak
ing pour, and still it rains. It beats thf
record of the oldest inhabitants.
There mmsius to be a misunderstand fng
outside of our county as to the date of our
fair, which we desire' to correct. The
Barber county fair will be held here on
October 24, 25 and 20, as stated in a former
dispatch. The Barber and llaiitv; County
Horse Breeders' association will alhO hold
its second animal meeting nt this place iu
connection with our fair. TheM) are the
only meetings of either of those mssocW
tions held or to be held in lSO. Premium
lists and full information will be furnished
on application to W. F. Smith, secretary.
A new mile track will be ready for tho
races, and fcomo flue sport and fast timo
may be expected. Let everybody como
and bring his uag.
A private dispatch has just been re
ceived here saying that "Campbell's Elec
tioneer" took third money iu hi.s race nt
tne great Lexington, Ky., meeting, in
comnanv with the wonderful Axtcl and
other faht ones. Campbell's Klectioner hi
entered for another trot at tho Lexington
TWO NEW SENATORS. .
Moody and Pettignvw Elected in South
PIERRE, S. D., Oct. 17. The loclslnturo
mot iu both branches yesterday and voted
for United States senator. Iu the houi
the votohtood. For It. F. IVttignnv 1W,
Bartlett Tripp 14. Moody 107. M. 11. Day
14; in tho senate, Pettigrow 11 to Tripp's 1
and Moody 41 to 4 for Day. The legisla
ture met in joint nension at noon and pru
ceeded to can vims tho vote for Unltwl
States senators. They declared Moody
and Pettigrew the Mjnutors with rousing
cheers. The body then adjourned to meet
Kdgerton'K friends today commenced an
active canrahs for his appointment to the
Uuited States judgeship and secured en
dorsement of all the membrm of the leg
inlature and the uperlal train left at a
o'clock for Sioux Falls with Senator
Moody, Judge Edgortoti. the tat ofllcers
and member. An Immense celebration
will occur there.
FOB GREATER STRENGTH,
Irish National League Will bi
St. Locia, Mo., Oct. 17. It Uannounren
on the authority of a prominent nicmlxT
of the Irif-h National league, who Is a rr
ident of this city, that for the flrt time
therein a movement on foot within the
league to increase the numerical strength
nn.l 1... it sv . flrrnar l,..ai than If. hfBJ
-"'been. In the pyenr rrin, In Ch.
cago have done ranch to create a wrong
. ... . , ,.
impreMon of tb league and it ha b-en
affected to aconotd'-rable extent. It is de
nied explicitly teat the league box In any
way been mixed up with th Clao-oa-Ciai
or the Croiita murder. To trcngthrn Jhe
individuality of thr league and it mem
bership and also the Pnrnell fond In antic-
It is tin intention io head a hU, txiTsnwtjfl
in iit. Iuj m tl- pncg a&a uj ias
time It i in?td mattr acrv the wtr
will be la soch a fc tl ta ooovra
tKHi can Co eOcfv or k lor Uw Irish
cao. A sfci4 Hfort will b mad" to
fstraagthn tb Jff t wmm aio
wathweH soasto eW a more cea
balasee of pow- m Ue orgaaiiittwa.
NEGOTIATING ELECTRIC STOCK.
Ct-frrfcUUKD, O . Oei. 1". The report
from tr ei abowt tbe pttrcba f tLi
HrttAh Khct-Ttc cnmpimy of thl dly by tb
Tbonpo-Hoaa coapaay. of Boston,
ar sot crxactf y correct. Kygtrtintiows b?
be Is prtrrwtt ouie days botwera itsi
maulers of Htm Thapsj-How90
oomp?7 and tfa nwokhoUitrt of
ttee TboBipoD-!Kius ctapasy
sod the rtk&otds-r of tae
Brash omnp-sfiy. thrown o
ajra broker, looting to tb pareim by
tn rktto& compasy of a porta of :
b&tidtagjf of stwk of vh IJraJ3 eoropaor.
The Si; pjwo hare owt ba rzeiiUl
If Ux psrcbaw: i.s t5saamall Uiers Ut
be notbisgtncre thatt a chzue of owa
hipof ertja ut- Tiwr will bao
abwrpOoQ wflhe JJruso esspay, mm
coiapAHV, bet a I nir &n ef lis stock will
pa out f :b cooiroJ of CI rwUad anti.
Tte trrs4 of t& sale are prl vair, bat It s
nxi&mitxA tL&t ths pl3i ka ti dZttx'l
cz a !&?:. basia.
s.V t Ft -? !
wwggff-' p ' ' y '
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