Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME XXX VI IT, NO. 83.
KANSAS CHTY.StilTHMMOU J'., 1893.
vmcv: two cents.
W" 'JIJ aS
Of piylnir Ijo mill h monev for groceries,
nnd there's no parll tihir ronson for your
jlolnR it, ns the fuliou-uiir lint will prove.
Take nny article, compare Willi (x hat
jou've been parting, nml bco
How Much Money You Can Save
Jly trndlne; here, nn'l the beauty of It Ml
is everj article Is ituntnntecd At quality
nml prfpi tly Eiillsf notary.
Corn Menl, 25 lb !ack. 35c.
ilrahntn Plour, 2V, C.V.
Pond's Gluten rinur, 60 lbs, 1.W.
M cnepi stnntlnnt Apricots, 3 cans Sc.
!,) lbs 3-crttvvii It-ilslns, 7 lbs, 2Tk3,
r.'nl lb.s Swedt Prunes, 5c lb.
New fiortjhum, absolutely pure, 23c gal.
Codllsh, boneless, 6o lb.
I'.itlfornl.i Honey, - lbs. :c.
Plums, jjo,)d olios, COo box.
chewlmr Tobacco, 2,1c lb,
How nbout frjlntr our Konstetl CotfO"?
We lo not keep corree lnyltiir around until
It nets Htnle. Our cofTeos nre old fre'h
fiom the roaster, retaining nil Its rich
Prosit ltoasted .Tava nml Mocha, 20a lb.
Presh Honstcd Illo, Me lb,
Presh lloastod Java nnrt Sintos, 23c lb.
1,1X0 lbs Arbtlcklc'x, 2 pkRs for 33c.
l.rtu) lbs (Iroiind Coffee, Hie lb.
1.600 lbs Crushed Jnvn, 15c lb,
flood ns niiv flour on the market. Auk
for our Two Dollar Flour. Wo also havo
,R Rood fnmllv Hour nt $1.W per eivt.
- 21 lbs Hest Ornnutatcd Sugar. l,
TO lbs of Preserving Sugar, 1,
21 lbs Light Urown Sugar, .
20 lbs Cut Loaf Sugar, $1.
W lbs Powdered Sugar, Jl.
Columl)la Itlver Salmon, Cc cin.
7 lbs Laundry Starch, 2oe.
10 bars It. H. W Soap. 23c.
Yesterday we old several thousand
jiounds of Xr 10 Plour at 2 per cwt. Wo
can't afford to sell this brand of Hour reg
ulnrly nt that price, but we can Foil you a
flour Just n.s good. Wo bought It at a
bargain, because the party needed money,
for $2 per cwt. Wo can glvo you a Jlour
.worth J2.E0 guaranteed.
As prices chance dally please, clip this ad
B-tid send with order
Out of town otdors packed and bent to
the depot free.
roi'ULAii low rnici: c.nocnR.
537-531 MAIN STKEKT.
AH CoivdtT Suv iT'i.
MILLS , HARMETT MRK.
N0RAflN & ROBERTSON,
GUARANTEES OF TITLE.
2030. 1G i:ul Oth I
LETTER CARRIERS' CONVENTION
Tho National ArsocI itlun Will Convene in
Annual hcsHlon nt riillntlclphhi To
day Many Notables rrcst'iit.
Philadelphia, Pa., Sept. 2. For the past
twenty-four hours there has been an al
most continuous lino o letter carriers ar
riving In this city to attend thu annual
convention, which opens here to-morrow.
Postmaster General Wilson reached tho
city at noon under the escort of Postmaster
Wailleld, of Baltimore, and the letter car
riers of that city, 273 stiong. The Marine
lantl, which headed the- big parade, was
a particular lcatuio of tho daj's exer
cises. The paiade tormed at 3 o'clock, but
It was ntaly 1 o'clock when tho lino of
jnarchois reached tho reviewing stand at
tho American League. Among those on
ithe plattoim weio Postmaster General
Wilson, Pobtnnster C.irr, of Plilladelphla;
ex-Govonor Pattlson, Postmasters Dayton,
of New York, and Heslng, of Chicago.
After the pirade luncheon was served to
the carriers In Industrial hall, during tho
course of -which the Marino band plnjed a
In the evonlntr a banquet was given by
tho Letter Canlers' National Association
nt tho Hotel Ilellevue,
AraoiiR tho prominent guests were Post
master General Wilson, Postmasters Day
ton, of Now York: Coir, of Philadelphia;
losing, of Chicago; Sullivan, of Ilrooklyn;
W.irfleld. of Jialtimoio; Willots, of Wsh
InKton; llayne, of Newark, and Woods, of
Albany! e.-Governor l'attlson and Mayor
Follow Inpr the bnnquet a public reception
wiih held at tho Academy of Music. After
I'ostimibter Carr nnd M.iyor Warwick hud
welcomed tha vlsltois to tho city addresses
weie made by Postmaster Genera! Wilson,
J-lrst Assistant Postmaster General r. II,
Jones, C. C. ComIpii, of Cleveland, jiresl
dent of tho Letter Carriers' National As--o.
elation; PN-Goxeinor l'attlson; Postmas
ters Dayton, of New York, and Sullivan,
Anions tho Important subjects -which
will eneraea tho attention of tho convention
will be tho tenuio of olllce bill, salary bill,
pension bill and tho equalization of horse
nnd can Inge hlto. There will nlso bo
a spirited light for tho convention of ISM
between tho Puffalo nnd Grand Itaplds
deleBatlons. The oillcers of tha national
association aru: Piesldent, C C Cowdon,
of Cleveland; iee pt evident, 13. J. Kcssler,
New Oi leans; seeietary, John 1 Victor,
W.ishlnBton: treasurur. Alexander McDon
nld, Grand Itaplds, Mich; sergeant-at-anns,
3. Kellcy, Toledo, O.
BUTCHERED WITH A CLEAVER,
felloe Muff Trucody ut Hot KprliiRS, Ark.,
Where Dr. ItoiiinKtini Kills JIU
Mother uud lllutttelf.
Hot SprltiKS, Ark,, Sept, 2. The dead
bodies of Dr, U 21, Jtemtnjrton and his
mother were found at II o'clock to-day at
their home by a colored: trlrl. They wero
almost um-ecognUablc. Tho supposition
Is that tho bon, -vvho hus been discouraged
for somo timo ott account of having no
practice, killed his mother and tlwn hlm
helf, Tho iwuhcr as last seen alive on
Thursday, and the son on XVIday, l)y tho
hldo of Mis. Itemlntrton's beil was found
a meat cliaver covered with blood, and an
n unilerntath. Her head was beaten Into
u Jelly, A siilIc of Hour had been thrown
over her head. In an adjoining- room was
found tho ouns doctor, with the aiteries
of both hands cut, and tlireu cuts In thu
teKlon, of M heart, all of which wan done
villi a surgical knife.
It Is suppostdi that tho mother was mur
dered on Thuisday nittht, und that on Frl.
day tho ton killed himself. Somo time
nfe-o Itemluijion'b mind ua believed to be
unbalanced, but has been rational on all
subjects lately, Hecause of tho piomlnence
of the two tho tiagedy has caused cjulte a
tlr. Qlrs. ltemlngtoii is tho sister of Mayor
Waters. Dr. Itemiwrton, during the snuilb
pox epidemic, was one of tho consulting
jilijsiclans to thu board of health.
OltObS bl..Mi:il ON ti:.as,
Ccuerul Weaver bajs tho tone Star Stato
Will Voto Pupulbt Next Time bun,
Denv-sr, Col., Si-pt. 2 General James II.
Weaver, -who spent most of August In
Texas, sends tho following report of polit
ical conditions In that state to the Pocky
Mountain News; "Old party ties arj com
kt)letely dissolved in Texas, mid there Is not
a lingering doubt about the attltudo of the
Lone Star state Jn ISM. She will east her
vote by un Immense majority for the Popu
list ticket. Men of prominence, old-time
leaders, openly renounce their allegiance
to the Democratlo party and boldly, align.
fccmslv3 with the. Pofullsts.'t
V- I. V
Doesn't mean the hoarding oi
wealth. It means the supplying of
yourself with your rational wants
as economically as possible. The
most rational enjoyments and
pleasures o! tills life spring from
the possession of a comfortable and
Don't leave your money for your
heirs to spend; have your wife anil
sons and daughters, as well as
yourself, take all the enjoyment
Wo study house furnishing as an
art. The tens of thousands of beau
tiful homes in this city and through
out the Southwest furnished by us
arc living examples of the success
ful work we have accomplished. It
costs money to furnish a home
beautifully, but you ought to spend
it, and it costs less hero than else
where. Our store is the place for
economical buying in its broadest
and truest sense. A thing may be
cheap and yet extravagant, for an
undesirable article in pattern or
quality is never worth what it cost.
In purchasing our stocks we seek
out the very cream of the markets
of Europe and America in style and
quality. Undesirable styles, oil
qualities, unsalable goods we leave
for others. There's something
wrong with goods that have to be
advertised at fifty cents on the dol
lar. It's proof that people don't
You will be interested in seeing
the newly arrived novelties now be
ing shown in our Curtain and Rug
Grand Ave. and Eleventh St.
NO USE FOR THE "NEW WOMAN."
Mrs. llootli Thinks thn Mr .Sleeves Should
Ho Iteducod itad tho Hlnomerri (Uvea
to the Men.
New York, Sept. :. The address of Mrs.
IJalllngton Booth before tho Salvation
Army, now encamped at Prohibition park,
S. I., on the "new woman," Is attracting
considerable attention here.
Mrs. Booth last night said In part:
"The revolting creature, gaudily attired
In man's clothing, possessed of strunge
notions about the homo, wifehood nnd moth
erhood, scorned and shunned by the men, Is
not my idea of tho new woman. The new
woman, according to the popular accept
ance, speaks of chlldien as 'brnts,' sajs
they tiro and uggravato her, and she be
stows all her love upon some ugly little
pug nosed dor, which she entries In one
of her ninny pockets. She is also a. man
hater, and in going foith to seek emanci
pation and a world wide rule for her sex,
sho declares It to be her mission to down
nnd belittle him As for religion, it Is too
simple for her strong mind, Sho Is en
tirely independent nnd a free thinker.
"It you were to ask me what the Sal
vation Army would do with tho now wom
an," continued .Mrs. liooth, "I repls, wo
would, llrst of all, tnke her dress nnd
change it. Out of her huge sleeves wo
would make dresses for the ragged chil
dn n In the streets, nnd other garments
worn by her, which I forbear to mention,
wo would glvo to the se to whom they
belong, iler books, tilled with evil, would
bo thrown Into tho hie, along with her
cigarettes and chewing gum, and after
this I think wo would prescribe a stiang
willed, self-assortlvo husband, who would
teach her that there Is something to honor
in tho other sex.
"i believe In the advanced woman. I be
lieve she Is as capable of making a good
mother and w Ife as though she had never
stepped upon the plitfoim or been ad
mitted to tho bir. Let tho education of
women go on, only while jou are training
tho mind, do not forget to develop tho
Mis. Ilooth said, however, that In Den
ver a corps of mounted "civility women"
had been organized and weio doing eifeot
Ivo work in the mountains of Colorado
under tha leadership of Staff Captain
lilanoho Co. There the nimy carries on
much of its work among the miners, nnd
tho use of horses wa3 found to bo almost
SILVER DICK INJHE HARNESS,
Mr. Itluiul, Ch!iiiidou of tho Wlitto Metal,
lluslly Ihigugi'd In righting for tho
St. Louis, Sept. I. Hon. It, P. Bland came
to tho city Sunday night and will remain
until Tuesday evening, leaving then for
Maryvllle, to fill an engagement to speak
Wednesday, From Mary villa ho will go to
Paola, Kas to sneak Saturday, Prom the
Sunlluner state ho will pioceed to Okla
homa Tenltory, where hU engagements
will keep him busy all next wetk, Tho de
mands on Mr. lllind nio so numerous and
insistent ftom all parts of the couiitiy that
ho sees no test for fully a month.
It Is undei stood that tho main purpose of
his coming to St, Louts Is to meet and con
fer with Governor Stone, relative to tho
free silver campaign to be Inaugurated In
Missouri, In accordance with the general
plan adopted by tho recent gathering of
Democi.itlc leaders nt Washington. Gov
ernor Stone will doubtless come down on
tho evening train from Jelferson City,
In un lntervlow, thu ex-eongussman
said: "Tho Mtuatlon Is clearing up rapidly,
and though the friends of silver havu haul
lights ahead In somo localities, there Is
nothing upprehenslve In the situation In
"No, I shall not go to Kentucky," Mr.
Illund replied to a iiuestlon, "I had Intend
ed to visit that stato und stay there about
a month, but tho plattoim adopted by tho
I.ou!svlllo convention wus so at variance
with Democratlo coinage piinNples in Its
Indorsement of Cleveland and Carlisle that
1 concluded it would be best to cancel my
M. LouU Milk Contaminated.
St. Louis, Sept. 2. Dr, Turner, state vet
erinarian, who has been here for several
davs Investigating un outbreak among
dairy cattle of anthrax, will lsue a quar
antine against dairies lu which the disease
exists. In view of the gravity of the sit
uation. Dr. Howard Cater, city milk In
spector, has Issued a notice to the public,
advising that nil milk, from whatever
source, be bterllUcd before using. The
health department is making a. rigorous
Investigation of all dairies lu the city, and
will prohibit the tale of milk from dairies
In -which the disease exists.
Washington Sept. 2 (Special ) Western
arilvuls to-day In Washington vvue as
follows: Hurry Shlpp. Huuy n. Sparks,
W. S. Anlanger, of Kansas City; A. J.
Coleman and C. Wells, of Platto City;
James Woodward, Joplln; Dick Hughes,
Neosho. Mo.; V. Wuller und wife" Se
dalla: l' U. Aincuiingir and wife, P. Al
bert Wey, or St. Joseph; a. W. Wulkur,
of Sallsburv; A. M. Hough and Fied Jl.
Finder, of Jefferson City; 8. C. Urenulng
ham, of Klrksvllle; J, S. Urnssileld, of
Platte City, Mo., and F, A. Ansden, of
LABOR OMNIA VINCIT.
ltAitii-ii.vMir.i) sos oi" Ton, ct:i,i
niiATi: i.n mam i;iiii:s.
DAY OF PARADES AND ORATORY,
JOHN ,1. INOAl.t.S AND .. It. Itl'lUO.N
.MAicn si'i:i:cni:s w iopiika,
ARE RIVALS FOR THE SENATE,
no nt ii:nii,i:ui:.v mapi: aiu.i: i:r-
I (litis A.NDCAl'lUltl.ll Hill CltOVVl).
Labor Illy Wus Olxrrvrd In All tho Impor
tant t'ltl,' of the Union ,MiTil!iy In
n unlet nnd DlgtillliMl VViij With
thn Usual I'rix '44lonft, (liiiuvs
Topekn, Ids., Sept. 2. (Special ) Busi
ness of all kinds was suspended to-day In
celebration of Labor day. The festivals
commenced with n great parade, composed
of nil the labor organisations In the city,
tho lire dep irtment, police, floats, bands
of music nnd citizens In carrlngis.
Tho main feature, however, was the
gatheilng of a milltituilo at CI a rile Id pirk
In the afternoon to hear addresses from ex
Scnator Ing.alls nnd Hon. J. It. Button.
Mrs. Annie L. Dlggs was nlo .i speaker,
but tlio big interest centered lu thu two
lirst nanii.fl. They met upon tho platform
under singular condition'". Both nro
avowed candidates for tho I'nlted States
scnntor.shlp nnd each recognizes lu the
other his strongest opponent. There was
nothing In the s-peech of elthet to-d ly
which betrayed the Intense rivalry exist
ing between tho two men, unless It (may
have been the evident Intent of each to
put his best foot foremost, now or never.
Both made addresses which captured tho
crowd. Tho partisans of Burton are en
thusiastic over his address, Just as thu
inrtlsans of Ingalls claim llrst place for
Mr. Burton opened with a story of hear
ing In his bojhuod an old Indian i preach
er discourse from the text, "In the sweat
of thy face shall thou eat bread." The old
ptoachcr, he said, took the position that
labor was u condition forced by God upon
humanity In punishment for tho sin of
Adam. "I had just come," continued Mr.
Burton, "from plowing com baiefcottd In
a pleco of 'new ground,' full of roots and
stump", and It Is needless to say that I
was lu condition to nbsoib tho old mnn's
Interptetation of the text as Oopel tiulh.
But I have since L.terpreud that tet In
a different light. Atom's condition lu
Udell was one of labor. Things wire fur
nished to suit his estht Ileal tastes, but ho
had to libor to keep tin in so."
Tho speaker. In a humoious vein, then
followed the career of Adam, out Into tne
world of woe, where he had to hustle to
tecuie his daily bread; or rather, yrhero hn
commenced that glorious task the ambition
for which lOsts in eveiy human breast
the task of building an Bdon for lilinself.
"Mm his been building JMCns evti since,
but theio has been one unsettled question
in connection with this Eden building, and
that Is the builder ot the Hden rarely gets
to occupy It,
"Labor Is. and has been, the clvllls-cr fit
the human race." Along this lino the speak
er paid high tribute to the genius of man,
which. Ilku an inspiration, had guided tho
nnnlioation of labor to the upbuilding of a
mat viduus civilization from tho crude earth
of the timo of Adam. "Labor marks tho
line which separates man finm thu low-r
order ot animals," said the speaker. I ho
eagle that now builds his nest In ills evrlo
home builds just as did the eagle ages ago.
.Man tamo Horn his hole In the rot ks
and built a palace. In this act lests tho
claim of man for Immortality
"Labor dignities nnd ennobles; Idleness
debases and destroys. Labor Is the source
of happiness; Idleness the parent of mls-
CThe speaker then said that If all these
things lie true, then that other divine
mandate must also be true, thnt the laborer
l" worthy ot his hire. From the beginning
labor has been In some kind of bondage.
Tho struggle of the nees has been the
emancipation of labor. The great mii'stlon
ot the hour is how to secure to labor Its
just revv.uU. Thu monej and tarlll aues
tions are but a species of tho labor prob
l'lin. Slavery has existed from the birth
of man Hi some of manv forms. Men are
striving to dwell in tho L'dens built by
Thef'spciker then dwelt upon the rela
tions between labor and capital. It is
easy enought to tell what these relations
ought to he. "Ten men can now produce
as much a-, a bundled men formerly did
To my way of thinking these ten nun
should receive the wages formerly paid to
tho liJo men. Labor should organise and
stand knit togetlur as a band of brotheis.
Capital has no more tight to strike down
labor than labor to strike down cap t.jl.
An unprejudiced tilbunnl should be estab
lished to maintain Justice between them.
"in an nddtess In-fore the law cl iss of
Yale college last spring, Justice Ilenty H.
Biown saiu: mo Kii-.av-p, m,,,,, ,..-,,
threatens the stability of our Institutions
Is municipal coriuptlon-tlio greed of cor
porations and the tjramiy ot labor. I
top for a moment to enter my protest
against this stutement. It Is not the truth.
Municipal cortuptlou Is the exception and
not th rule, und It cannot exist long n
any city bctoie thu piople smlto It hip
and thigh. Such a statement from n
howling demagogue might go unchallenged,
but when It comes from a member of tho
highest court In tho land it deserves to
bo binuded as a Blander.
"Labor mny at times havo resorted to
unlawful means to enforce Its objects, but
tho gu.it mass of laboring men aio honest
and fair. Thete Is no gie.it danger to our
institutions fiom the 'abating men.'
The speaker then pioceeded to the- sub
ject of corporations nnd said that their
greed was more fancied than leal. "Labor
agltutors havo not alwajs acted wisely In
stirring up war against cotiioratlpns, The
differences aro steadily lighting them
selves. Statutory law and public opinion
are rapidly bringing ahout an adjustment.
"George It. Peek said to tho students of
the University of Virginia list Juno: 'Our
joung men aro forming sjndlc.ates, instead
of building characters.' And why is this
so? Because the world has turned from
the temples of heaven and Is bowing down
befoie the golden calf, An ounce of char
acter is worth a ton of gold. Why does
a putty-headed dolt, whoso father gtew
rich In tho clothing business, go to Paris
and spend f-Mui on a supper for twenty-two
guests? Because he know It will
be telegtuphed all over tho country and
make him temporarily tamous. The public
has temporarily madu money Its god."
Speaking of tho newspapers, Mr, Burton
said: "The papers are not to blame for ex
ploiting the deeds cf mammon, They pub
lish what the people want to read. The
newspaper Is the expression of the age. It
Is not sensational; jou and I are. The pub
llo la tiylng to earn Its bread by the sweat
of Its wits, and It uncoveis In the pres
ence of millions, while chaiacter is passed
by on the other side."
The speaker took an optimistic view of
tho country's future. "It Is growing better
eveiy day," he said, "and while the mil.
lemilum was yet a longs ways olf, tho rifts
in the clouds of woe were growing wider.
Hero was the home of human progress.
Protection by law should guard the labor
ing man in tils battle upward. We should
not he compelled to compete with the de
graded labor of foreign countilcs."
Tho speaker closed with this thought,
amidst tremendous uppUuse,
Mr. IngulU' Address.
Mr. Ingalls launched into his speech
with the remark that ho had read In u
Topeka paper the statement, accredited to
a Topeka man, that It was a dishonor und
dlsgiace that ho should be Invited to ud
dress this assembly.
"The llrst reuson given," continued Mr.
Ingalls. "applied to my personal appear
ance. I never have boasted much of my
nulchrltude: In fact. I have often said that
11 believed that I was the only man, who
had rvir been prominent In Kansas nffnlts
l wlim n nitlcatuic ill I no Injustice nt
nil The tu t charge nxaluM tin- w is thnt
I w is n lumppiod on of luxury l think
mv uvolidupols will brand that stntimeni
Thn Hi i i 1 ihatgc wiift that 1 was the un
luiitpieinblc foe of labor. I onlv wlshtunay
1 ii nimtd to Ibis eiltliism thul lu mv
JuilKim nt ho mini tnlllcis greater Injur)
upnti the cniiKe of labor I tin ti the mini who
f i ks by Bin It appeals to tt 1 1 n the laboi
lug man iigalnst othir i1nin"
Mr, Ingalls tin n piueieded to a brilliant
desi rlpllon of tho Kient men ot Aiiu-nm
who hml iliii nom the ranks ot labor lo
tho piomlcftt places lu nil the land Ho
iltnl tho n nt (tinnt, (liullcld, Slit ri
ilii ii. Heiirj Wilson, Ollvir P. Morton und
LliKiiln. "On the lii'iiithsiuno of my II
lirnrj stands the imvll or mv giniiilfathei,"
continued .Mr. Ingalls "Talk lo me about
laboring rlnpH being doomed In endlm
toll' I tell jou, fillow citizens, this Is
tho onlv country lu which the ott and
Kiitud'oii ot tho blacksmith und th raini
er nnd the carpenter havo the tight to
tniilldently nsplie lo the highest n wauls
that rutin- nnd wmlth eun bestow. Wo
un- nil laboring men In this cnuntiv. Somo
or us toil with our huiiilF, some with our
l Mlns uud somo v llh our iiiaIIIiiy bone."
Continuing nlong this lino, the opinio r
said that of the mllllonalto class nil but
those who might be counted on the llngeis
Hprang rroni the ranks of labor Tho men
who will contiol l ho destinies or tho com
lug geneiutlon would bo tho sons (it In
put els, uud not the glided butloiltles uf
"Hoicrnnr Mori 111, ot whom jou mnv
have heurd (laughter nnd cheers), I havo
liuvcoir seen his tiunio mentioned several
tliiiis III tin- pajiots, snld that no law could
bo enforced which wns not suppm tod by
public opinion. Although the ciltlos de
nounced him for that statement, ho spoko
what wan xaotly the ttuth 111 the I lilted
Slates ot Amotion." Mr. Ingalls said tho
oigunlo law or this tuition was not so
iniuli tho constitution no wim public opin
ion. Thomas .IcITeisoti 1ml no legal light
to bu Louisiana, but thu pcoplo Bald:
"Atnoii, Thomas .lertersnli."
"A raolle nnd siibsci vlent congress enact
ed the rugltlvo slavo law, hut who obocd
it? (irover Cleveland had a right to je
ttitu tho tobel battle Mags, but public opin
ion nrose In its might and those lings wole
put back In their enscs. Tho honor of a
woman Is ussniiltid nnd tlm wioleb Is
hfingid tn tho m most tteo. Tint Is stut
iioij inurilor. but tho higher rouitot public
opinion iiciiults the muiderers."
Next Mr. Ingalls turned his attention to
the last congress and sareistlc.illy re
in irked that somo men hid the lntdlnood
to speak evil of it. "But It congress or an
other legislature failed to do Its duty. It
was sololv, Indirectly, the fault of the
voters who sent the members there. M lit to
might be 'sugar' sennlni., but It was the
fault of the stato which sent them. Jo
man has millions enough, tho millions of
a store multiplied by those ot Viiuderbllt,
to breik Into the senate unless there Is a
state behind him. And if there be nn body
In that tribunal with not enough Intelli
gence to it ply ac or nn when his mime Is
called there Is one wav to remedy It.
Abolish tho present -.inthiuited, clutnsv, su
norlluons nnd detrimental methods of
choosing senators, and let them bo elected
by direct voto of the people. The only
way to purify this government Is by tiust
ing the people. Tho wildest excesses of
popular liberty are vasth pr-'foiable to the
stagnation of despotism, however gilded
and plarld it may be."
Speaking to tho statements often made
that this wns a government of millionaires
against tho masses. .Mr. lr galls said there
weio possibly 100,000 mllllonnlies in ibis
country, ns against 7.00ij voting laborers,
nnd if this Is ,i government of the million
aire It is because tho laborer failed to ov
erdue his regal power. If ihoro Is an thing
in law which the labor cl is needs or de
mands It Is th'Mr own piilible fault If thoy
do not get It. "I believe tln-ie are altogeth
er too manv millionaire, in this countiv,
nnd vet, when I lelloct upon what m iv
come In tho future, IT not Intel ruptcd, I
confess to on In strict ton
Mdemo tint deep as is mv grief, pro
found as Is mv alllictlon, I ft el a pmg that
Is keener still bouuiso there is not one more
added to the list. If tii.ro be nny man In
this multitude who would not like to have
his n mt enrolled In that shining and illus
trious organisation, tho pUitoeinoj, lot him
rls and say so, or ever after hold his
Speaking to the theory that all men are
created equal, tho oiator said that till! v. is
a misused tcini It does not mean that a
man was created with equal physic U pow
ers with .liimos J. Coibett, but that ho w is
created with an equal right to go Into the
ring nnd trv to lick him. "It a mm goes
In'o tho ring with Jim and gits knocked
out in the tirst round ho has no busiii. -s
to i int and snivel about -final lights 'Jhe
vvoild is open to all alike and time the
equality Idea ocaes.
(Jotting along lo tiusts, tho oritor said
"Take tho gif it noi.ssirles of lite, whisky
and Topok i (appl ni-O I fear I have m.ido
a mistake take the gleat neoes,iriis of
life sugar, coal oil, .ollln.s and oilnr gr,..at
staples. Tiny to-d i have pisstd under
the control of organic itlons which ate too
poweiful for IndlvldniU to cope with. The
remedy for this la lu fleeting men to log
islntuies who woull thiottlo the tiusts"
Tim orator .said th, laborers had a light
to combine and go o-i stilkes, but tiny had
no light to hinder tho man who wis will
ing to work foi the p ly which they refused.
He said ho believe 1 In piotoetlon as a
system, hut ho woull like to o.iuh thu o.ai
of lteod und Ilnnl-m nnd MeKlnley nnd
Allison long enough to nsk of what avail
it was to put tarlll' on goods and allow fno
trade In men. "The gates ot Cast!,. Gar
th n should bo closed to pauper or vicious
immigrants. What wo need In this country
is tho cultivation of a more robust and vig
orous Americanism. Wo should make our
ilnnnclal system to suit out selves, and in
all things show our Independence of foi
With a line tribute to American citizen
ship Mr. Ingills elos, ii with these words:
"Industry, courage, lldellty will have their
reward Drunkenness, Indolent o, Incapac
ity will have their lew-aid 'The wages of
sin is death, and vvh it soever a m in soweth
that also shall ho reap.' "
Tint II ly J'.lHowhore.
Guthrie. O. T., Sept 2, (Special.) Labor
day was observed hero by ,e genii il sus
pension of business. A laige eiowd met at
tho state fair giounds to witness; tile Held
day exercises of Company A, Oklahoma Na
tional ViUartl, ceiusisiiub Ul lUUl i.lue-'S, Wlt-J-
clo races, etc A game of baseball, between
nines composed of n lrltorlal and lounty of
ficials, lesulted In favor of the tetiltoiy by
a score of Si to 19,
Pittsburg. Kas , Sept. 2. (Special.) Labor
day was celdiratod here bv about 1,50) peo
ple, who assembled at Wheelmen' puk.
They were .nidi esse d by It. M. Scott, O T.
ilou and J. C. Buchanan and Mis, L'mma
Crayblll, of Wlnlleld.
Washington, Sept. 2. The Labor dny n.a
rutlo heto was the most Imposing dlspl ly
over made b oiganled labor In the Dis
trict of Columbia. There wore over B.ocO
In line, all in.iily uniformed, and e.n h
division headed bv a b.ind of music. Col
umbl.ii Tjpogniphlc.il Union had 1,0(10 men
In lino AH of the oxecutlvo departments
weio closed for business.
Chicago, Sept. 2. Two sepnrnto and dls
tlmt eelebr.itlons maikctl Libor day lu
Chicago, The labor congress, socialistic tn
its tendencies, held n mass meeting and
pleinu, pioecdtd by a parade, the principal
speakets being J. Kicr Hnidle, Piank
Smith and John Swlnlon, The Bull ling
Trades Council gave a. counter attraction
in. the way of a. paiuile, plenlo nnd mass
meeting of Its own No attempt was made
to cury tho ted Hag In tho eongtess pi
rude, Mujor Swift having Issued strict
oiders against such taction.
St, Louis, Sent, 2-ln tills city, Hist St.
Louis, and adjoining towns. Labor day
was generally observed us a holiday, Tho
exchanges, banks, fedetul und municipal
olllees vvero closed, and- many factories
gave their cmplojes a day orf A parade
of tho trades marched through thu busi
ness part of this city to Concordia park,
where speeches weru delivered by promi
nent Jaborlles, In the ten divisions com
posing tho parade eveiy trade was repre
Boston, Sept. 2 Organized labor to-day
obs-erved Its ninth annual legal holiday in
tihe city of Boston with its usual panicle,
and with almost Innumerable spoils nml
umusements. Tho spectacle of the clay
was the parade of the labor organisations
of tho city and vldnlty, Jn which over
U.OOO men participated.
Buffalo, IN. Y., Si pt. 2, Labor day was
celebrated by the woikmen lu this city by
a parade of the trades unions, followed by
a plenlo at Gernunla park, where oratots
held forth ami muslo echoed und lager
Uovved. Nearly 8,000 men were In line,
Leavenworth, Kas., Sept. 2. (Special.)
Labor day was observed hero In the usual
manner. There was a largo parade In the
forenoon and amust ments, games und ath
letic exercises at Maple park. Neatly all
of the business houses were closed and the
dny was observed as a holiday generally.
St. Joseph, Mo Sept. 2. (Special.) Labor
day was observed by the greatest demon
sliatlon ever made by tho various unions of
the city. All business houses vvero closed.
Omaha, Neb., Sept. 2. Labor day was col
ebrated In Omaha rather modestly, but
most ot the business houses closed In honor
of tho occasion. Numerous gatherings
and addresses were features ot meetings J.t
NO MYSTERY NOW.
nit. t-it.Ki:it has ni'i'.N ror.ND nv
HIDDEN IN MINNESOTA WOODS,
(,'ai'Oiit nv siiitr.wii ni'.Ti'ciivi's
TltOM '1 Hi: KANSAS CAl'HAI-
WILL BE FULLY PROSECUTED,
un it i.iAiiLi: roit a ui.no pi'.ni
Ono ot the .Most ltriniirkahlo Crimes tin
Jtetonl Clinrpil lp by tlm l'if
(lent Work of insurant i t'tiin-
p lilies How Ho Wiir
Dr. Goorgo W. Fruiter, of r.vcelslor
Springs, Mo, who was Riippoed to have
been diowncd at 10 o'clock on the night ot
July 10, lVtt, In tho Missouri river, near
Condon, Buy county, Mo., was captured
In the woods near Tower, Minn., yester
day. There was Insurance nggrogatlng JV.O-X)
upon 1'iakcr'a life nt the time ot his Blip
posed death, and lie disappeared In order
to havo tho money collected by his heirs.
Two of tho companies pild their shares ot
tho Insurance money, but the other tlvo
refused to admit that Frakcr was dead
and they went Into comt and contested
nil. o. w. ritAicnit,
the claims of the heirs. The case was
tried In tlm United States circuit court
in Kansas City last December, and the
contesting companies wore defeUed.
Tho companies got a new trial and when
tho case was npnln called In February it
wis compromised, tho Insurance compan
ies agreeing to p ly ovtr tho money at the
end ot sit months should rrnker not be
found by that time. On August 12 tho
live comp inles paid over tho balance of
tho money, $13,C'i", In accordance with the
verdict of the juiy before which the case
Tho case was ono of the most famous
Insurance cases ever tried In this or nny
other country. After paying the money
to Judge James H. Lincoln, ot Liberty,
executor of I'rnkci's will, -which was based
upon the policies taken out by him upon
his life, the oillcers of tho llvo companies
still believed him alivo and continued their
search for him.
Beccntly It became known that Traker
was near Tower, where ho was living In
tho woods In a hut and subsisting largely
upon game, which he killed with a rllle
and shotgun, lie was going under Iho
name of Sehnell. Bobert T. Herrlck, gen
eral counsel ot the Knn.is Mutual Llfo
Insuranco Company, went to Tower, ac
companied by Chief ot Pollco Wilkinson,
of Topeka, and Judge M. W. Sullivan, of
Kvcolslor Spilngs. Judge Sullivan has
known I'rakor for several years nnd ho
went .along to identify the man It was
proposed to capture.
Upon their nt rival at Tower, Messrs.
Heirick, Wilkinson and Sullivan organised
a posso nnd went in search of Fi alter
They found him near his hut nnd effected
his capture- by strategy. Ho was taken to
Dultith, after being recognised by Judge
Sullivan and admitting his identity. He
will be brought to Kansas City this even
ing or to-morrow morning and from hero
ho will bo taken to lllchinond, Itay county,
Mo whero he will bo eoullned In jail until
the grand Jury can indict him nnd ho
can ho tried lor peipotratlng ,i fiaud upon
tho Insui auco companies. As Pjaker Ins
consented to leave Minnesota without a
requisition, there will bo no delay in get
ting him Into thu Bay county Jail.
it is proposed to prosecute l'raker under
section 3sJ(j of the Bovlsed Statutes of
Missouri, of ISiJ, entitled "Cheats, ftiiuds,
bogus checks, etc," and is as follows:
"livery person who, with Intent to de
fraud, shall obtain, or attempt to obtain,
fiom unv person or persons any money,
property or valuable thing whatever, by
means or use uf any ttlck or deception, or
laUo or finucluleiit repicauutatlou or state
ment or pie-tense, shall be
deemed guilty of a felony, nnd upon con
vietlou, bo punished by Imprisonment in
the penitentiary for a term not exceeding
.Messrs. Haft ec Van Valkenhtirsh, who
are of the counsel tor the Insurance com
panies, lecelved a number of telegiams
last night from Mr, Heirick, cuiillimiug
the news of the capture of Fiaker and
instructing them how to proceed to si.it t
him on his way to tho penitential y. They
spent several hours getting up papets lu
ail Injunction suit which they will tile to.
day lu tho cltcult coutt nt Itlchmond, Tho
suit will be hi ought for the put pose of en.
Joining Judge Lincoln, executor, from
pa lug out any more of the money paid by
the insurance companies upon their poli
cies. They will also Illo cilmlnal infoima
Hon against Fiaker, lor tho purpose of
getting him Into the hands ot the sherllf
of Bay county und having him locked up,
.Mr, A, S. M Valkenburgh said: "The
bulk of the money paid by the companies
is still lu the possession of Judge Lincoln.
He has paid the expenses of the adminis
tration of the estate, lawyers' fees and
somo coutt costs, but the heirs have not
been paid. Wo will bring suit at once to
prevent any more of tho money being
Last night Mr. D. J. Haft sent the fol
lowing telegram to Judge Lincoln, who is
ut Maultou Springs, Col,, on his way to
California, to meet the orphan children of
Fraker's undo und pay them a bequest
made in Fraker's will: "Iteturn at once
and make no more expense. We (have
caught Fraker." To which Judge Lincoln
replied: "Becelved your telegram stating
that ou have caught I"raker. Will wait
hcie for particulars. Write me fully."
The following Is the Associated Press ac
count of the cuptuie of Fraker, near Tow
er, whli h Is near the Canadian line:
Duluth, Minn., Sept. 2. Attorney Robert
T. Herrlck obtained a clue In the latter
part of 1691, which he has patiently fol
lo we d ever Unce, until about a. week use
ho Ii lrned tho whore limit and assumed
tuilio of the tin, t.r Thur-'l iv nlnht he
arrlvi I in T.iw.r, tm'cthi r Hh J-din Wil
kin nti chlrf or polli f of li p. k i Ids, to
nssist In taking 1'iiiker back Tin v I nrticd
that lr I'rnkei went bv ih nnmo cif
s hut II and livid with n anting man lu it
wo i Istnan hut llfly inltig from Tovur, on
the Bis, a toiintj ronil. A wntrnnt wns
si i inn I In Tower, nnd Sunday morning
ut nmpiitiliil b Doiiulv Sin-riff Art In-Phillip-,
iii,,y Ktnrtrd in n I nigh w ignn
our still tougher loads, f,n tho place
taking along piovlslons Tor llvo ili. gv
llig out thnt they were to loult ovur soul,
About twelve miles from Tower, Dopntv
Phillips, who was m qtinlnteil with I'rakor
millet his ullns ns Sehtioll, mtw his com
paldoti In a nhutilv near the wood, ntid
on inquiring whero Hie doctor witi. lonincd
that thoy had Just moved lo this place nnd
that I'rakor was out hunting. On oxamlii.
lug the sliunlv a Imp door was found lu
tho Moor, with a lonnldi rihlo txcinntlon
titiilorneath looking rather simple Ion. The
joung man was h unh nlT. I nnd guarded
and Phillips pioeeci, .1 on the roml.
Alniut two milts rurth. r wns a mint Willi
n gun on his shoulder, who, when mot, wen
lii'tntilly reooi'iilireil as the nuppnseil de id
m in, l'raker llerrlil. engage .1 him In ton
Veisallon, wln-n suddenly Phillips mded
his anus nlul Wilkinson put on handcuffs.
I'rakor thought ho hid been uriested for
killing gnuio out of season, us Phillips was
nlun game watditi. When the warrant was
rood to li t tn ho was ihutnli txtriie-k, but mi
ni It ten! his Idetitll). Ho wns brought to
town, lost tin i with his companion, who
hulls fiom Wisconsin and ooms to bo nn
Innocent p.ntv. Tho prisoner Is n well
built man of r, fot t lio lies, 40 eur.s old,
with short, hi ii k whltkir.
In conversation Tinker slated tliuti ho
hid ovpot led his relillvis to get a pnttlon
of thu Insiiinnee in.iney nnd hlinsi Ir Somo.
nlso. Ill' had been great I) boiielltod, ho
said, by the wattrs or n spring whole ho
("topped nnd hml nbtiul undo iirr.mg, ments
to buy tho pi ire. Intending to make It iv
vv ntnr euro ioort Hi' would have spent
$20,(100, he said, In Iniprov lug tho place.
How Ho siu cooilott lii Making Many People
ltclifno 1 1 4i Was flrtiu in d In-
ii n it rnr s,-,n,imi,
Dr. Gcoige W. Fnkor wan about 3.1 years
of age when ho made his famous disap
pearance two joais ago Ho wns born In
Wisconsin and left an oiphan nt 5 je.irs
ot tige, at which time ho and his two sis
ters wero taken In chaige by an uncle,
George Pinker Tho two girls were placed
In families In .Mat on county, Mo., nnd ho
with his uncle in Putnutii eotmt. lie
lived with other families until he wns Hi,
when ho began clerking In a store nt Trlp
lott, owned bv J. J. aoklo). Heie ho
studied medltlno, piaotlted dcntlstiy and
was mairled to Bottle Bradley. They pitt
ed a jfar after maul.iga .nut he move d to
i:colsior tunings, where he ptaotlccd
dentlsti v nnd continued tho studv of medi
cine, llo was giadti.itcd from the I'nlvei
slty Modioli college, where he carried oft'
Alter his graduation as a pMsIcl.ui ho
began active pi.ictlio .it l"celslor Springs
and llnnll) berime special phvslclau at
the Dims, a position Hint gave him splen
did pi at tiro, ami he was apparent!) on tlie
hlgliw ly to prospeillv. He had man) fads
and fancies tint mudo him ii in collar man,
whli h fact wns oftm icmarl.eil bv thoe
who knew him lie w is app.uontiv ot a
deepl) religious ch.u.acttr and was promi
nent in Sunclii) st hool and church work.
llo appealed to hive a gto.it fine) for
making ills will, und it e lino out in thu
trial that he had fioquintl) made and de
stiove 1 wills. Ho mnilo man) piesents to
his fib nils and foi mod many peculiar at
t.i'hmcntK with bovs and ) tiling men.
The uni lo who had hofiit tided him din
ing Ills vouth had moved to tho Fir West
and died, leaving llvo children with few
friends and no cish, nnd lie undo a trii,
to the coast to astoitaln whole tho chil
dion wero nnd tt y and get them together
and Into a homo agiln Ho had lountl
them nnd completed arrangements for
bringing them back to tile Springs, where
he Intended to enio for tlu-m. when ho
went on that fishing exclusion and dlsap
poued. After sfullng Hint ho wanted to have tho
children well pinvlded Tor in case ho was
unfortunate, ho took cut Insiiinee policies
aggregating !"". The policies weio as
follows Hnitfoid Life and Annuity. JI,y
i) Uins.is .Mutual, of Topeka, JlO.Wn);
Hqultiblo Lite, ol .Vow oik. JlO.imO- Piov
liletit Savings, or .New Voik, Jill 000, Llo). s
Atcliliiit, Jl.tjiM, Kulglus of P) thins, HOiin,
A. O. P. W , J1000, .Mo loin oodnn II J-VHiti.
He was tlio resident , amliu I tir
those companies nnd had stated tu trh lids
that ho bopi d to p i) most of the- pi. iniiims
riom tho fees he would mm as eviniint r.
Dining the earlv pint of the Near be told
Hevoi.il of the Mends with whom he was
Intimate that ho mid his ollleo bov, .l.ilin
nlu Hdmunds, would st irt for the W t st
timing tho summer and get the oiphan
ciiitdien. . . . , . ,
On the evening ot July 10, ISO'S, ho head
ed a lMilng patty for the .Missouri tlv, r
at il deep bond near Camden. V, itb him
weio Chirlos McGlogoi Albt It Monendo.,
.1. T. Tilplett, Georgo Haity and Mc.Mtn
tav. tho Oliver. ...... .
Thev drovo eighteen miles to tho grounds
and went Into camp, nnd after supper put
out their linos While the others vvero
fishing thoy in aid a loud ciy of honor,
mid .1 ilto Ciowlej, an old nogiu vv ho lived
near by, and George llinrj told tho otheis
who came that Dr Fiaker had cone into
the liver with the ennobling bank. .No one
saw hint go under the water, se-v or cl saw
him In tlio vvuter. ns was KHtflled .it the
trial, but no one would say thoy saw him
go out ot sight The liver was hunted and
d) niimito exploded In hopes of finding Hie
bod), but It w is never found.
Tho Insurants companies sent examiners
theio to Investlgito the Blunge ruinois
that began to find utte lance, und live- nt
the comp inles reius, d to pay. and (ifUr
tlio pi abate emit of Clay conn,
ty bail appointed Jl"'J-c ,,,J WUr
II. Lincoln as executor or tho will,
suit was biought In the feeleuil comt lieie
to ret over the pollens, 'llio companies re
sisted, und there was a bitter contest last
December, in which the teiiiipanles lost,
but se, urod a new til il. The ease was
compromised 111 IVbiuuy with it six
months stay ot jiuIkiii. nt. The I ?';'.
Involved In the suits vv. io pad August L,
and the caso went on' the docket.
Tho will l'raker left and under which
Jiilgo Lincoln was acting gave ,") to
each or his sisieis, .his. e I'l"'"- """-"
.-.,., i, linven Ida., and Mis deciigo
W, Mngruder, ot M.uou oounty.Mo. (.ooigo
W. Magiuder wns named as trustee to
servo without bond and tarrv out the pro
visions of llio will so far (is they rel ited to
the tdiic.itlon ami caie of tho oi,ih.in chil
dren ot his uncle
nv iiri'i:i;i:.Nr itoniis.
How tlio Sim Him Citplurtil l'rikor
Ileal hid His Hiding Plato.
Topeka, Kns. Sept. 2.-Pn sldent John
Davis, of the Kansas Mutual Life Asfoi i.i
tion, said to-night tint there Is t.o possi
bility but that tho man whom tho nMir
nouit Associ.itedi Puss dispatches reported
us captured near Tower, .Minn., is lie urge
W. Fraker B T. Heirick, Mr, Davis Ud,
has been wot king on tho cluo which dually
located Frnker for fully l months, Last
week ho was sure that he had found him,
and camo to Kansas City for nn Interview
with Mr, Davis.
It wus agreed thnt Chief of Police John
M ,lkeisuii, of Topeka, who is notes
for getting the men he. goe- after, should
go with Mr. HeriU'k to make the arrest.
J. C. hulltv.iu, of i:colsior Spilnss, was
to go to Identify Fiaker. To avoid the
matter getting Into tho newspapers, tho
three men all went by tiliurent routes.
Wllkerson went bv ua of bt. Joseph, ami
Heirick wej.e. hi way of ChKago. All met
at Duliuh. Last night Mr. Divls received
,i telegiam which told the same storj that
wus told by the dispatches to-day-HuH
Fukor had been caught, that he admitted
his Identity, und that he was coming to
Missouri without a teciulsltloii
It. T. Herrlck, who found Frnker, Is n,
Toiwka man, and Is the regular attorney
of tha Kansts Mutual,
Tho oiler of Mi'uoo reward expired Au
gust 10, and and hence that amount will
not bo paid for Fiaker's uirest.
Proceedings In equity will bo commenced
to-morrow to recover the MO.OOO Judgment
money, which was paid August li to tho
executor of Fiaker' estate, ami which Is
now on deposit at Liberty, Mo.
I. u Itouto to Kniikis City,
Duliith, Minn., Sept. 2 Attorney Herrlck
and Chief of Police Wllkeison left Duluth
on the afternoon train for St. Paul with
Fraker. Thei will go light through to
Kansas Clt. They did not call upon tho
county authorities here at all, and tho lat
ter are pivtty sere lu consequence. Had
Fraker rcfu , to accompany them they
cou 1 have done nothing without the aid
of tha shtrlif of this county. Tho authori
ties bete believe that the Kansas men
wanted to gobble the big reward them
selves, audi made the "bluff" at Fraker.
UU J.-3.YQ uc lawLly, and. dovc tho. Kajvsas
7Wty u look for Iht cfMier to bt fair
Tanitfralure i"l7ntii .Vlnfmiim, 6.J; mart
SI ioc Dept.
Tlic last lota of summer gooih
havo succumbed and the prices cut
almost in lialf. This spatial cut
reaches some of the finest and most
desirable summer shoes we have
shown, but who can tell what
shapes will be in vogue nevt sum
mer? We shall not take the
chances on the styles, but will let
you have them for little or nothing.
There aro few sizc3 gone in the lota
Ladles' Dongoln Princess, rubber gnrn
sides, hand turned oo, needle toe pat
ent leather, trimmings up tho front:
our regulir JJ; to clean 1 fii
them out the price will SI. IO
Ladles' Amazon Kid. hand turned solo,
low- billion, tixfonl Ho, noodlu toe, p.lt
tut leather tips; II luis been tho prleo,
will bo''tho'prke'ma'rlVeVro'ii SI )
Ladles Dark Tan, cromn kid, oxford
tle.s, polntoil nnd miii.ii t toes; rtl ml
J-. nil the sciisoii; marked SI JIJi
down to V--'""
L lilies' Vlcl Kid Ovford Tie's, no
patent leather tips, square toe, WnP,
lllind turned voles UUKJ
Iteducod from .'.
Lnilles' Uroy Linen Ovfords, nn
itetsllo too; price MriP
Bcduced from $1 CO. tlJj
Hooks wisely selected and well
bought arc a good investment wo
always make good prices to you.
COXQUHST OF I'KHU, 2 volumes.
huge piint, good cloth, for ..79 Cents
FHUDIXAXD AND ISAllHLLA. 3
volumes, largo print, good cloth,
Daintily Bound Cloth Books.
About 10 titles In the line, mnde to
sell for 10c, each 25 Cents
AUOUT fiOO A'OLUMIJS Well mnde.
cloth books, hold In tho smnller stores
for -lac, In our September sale.,. 9 CtS
TWO VOLU.MR Sin's Ily popular
nutliom; ptibllsher'H price, $1.00; our
pilco, pur nut 48 Cents
LHS MLSDlLMtLKS, AMctor Hugo; !".
volumes; cloth, gilt top, for SI. 65
OnOHOl'l SANDS NOVHLS, 4 vol-
umes, cloth, for go Cents
TIlll AVANDHRINO JHW. I! volumes,
cloth, gilt top, lor 69 Cents
GTOItOi: HLIOT'S NOVULS, fi vol
umes, cloth, for SI. 25
Tin: woitKS of Washington!
1HV1NG, 1- volumes, cloth, gilt top,
K P. UOH'S NOVELS, each SI. 15
l'ubllsher'js pr!oe, $1.50.
MART J. HOLiU:S' NOVELS,
Publisher's price, $1.50.
ST. ELMO "7 SI.50
Publishers price, J2.00.
1'APKR DOLLS Now ones Jtlgt In.
Son "Our Darlings" and "The Pairy
We have purchased, up to date,
6, Sb( Blankets and Comfortj, that
wo aro going to let out at the fol
1 lot Whlto Blankets, netunl measure,
CSxsO Inches, made to rtl Aft- i
hi-ll at J1.J1. sale . )() )ail
1 lot Whlto lllankets, aotu il measup)
72si iiiehis, Booti tftn nn ,,,,-;,.
value at $J75; .sale ,S.UU l)tlll
price " X
1 lot All 'Wool White Xllankets, viarp
ns well us fllltnir, netunl aire
t.lsO Ine lies, made to soil at $1,
jou can huy In r.Q (in ,-.,.
our September sale .UO J) till
1 lot extra lino S hlto Wool Wankets,
slro 7-'xW Inches, n.t f0 ,'
inielo to holl at Jfi.our M.JJ(j l)iUl
pi Ice L
1 lot All Voul White Dlmkets, size
72xSt iIlCllC, looks to bo worth
510, ou can buy C-H r( ,.. . ,
laic .?,"...:.l!'.t..,.i;!,.l.v'" plll
Wo can Klvo jou C'OX AA -.a,.
Illankeus fivim 71c OO.UU 1)1.
lo ,,,, X
I lot Grey Cotton Hlankcts, 7Jt;
St Inch.1!', made ihQKai -. ,wsl..
price ,.l..f....l"'.?....r:a"&C l l111
l lot 5'4 pounds r.-i rr , ,
Grev IlliiiLets. i,Sx ,Si.t)J liniV
SO, halo prleo V1'"" '1L
1 lot llroy Illankots, alt wool warp
nt. noli us inline;, r.r fi
size t,sM Inches; n.tle O.UU 11,111
piiee , v i,-1"-
huetcsseK to V
m'l.i.r.M'. iiuoiik.xvii'.iiv .t co.
men are in shape to claim tho entire J20 000
lew aid. '
'llio Nous nt I'xtoWlnr SprinRa.
ExeeLlor Springs, Mo Sept. 2. (Spe
cial ) The ptople hero aro In a Hurry of
iveli.ment over the report of tho capturo
oi Dr 1'iaUer. His friends bny It Is all .,
nowapapur fuko, hut those who have al
vvayb consult ted his death ns doubtful ac
cept thu report as true. The dispute Is
PETTY OMAHA SPITEWORK,
I'attln Iriiiu Kiin.at City Stock VurtU to
llo IJuaraiitliii d on Account of .
It'Kt'el Sjilvuetlo lover,
Omaha, Neb., Sept. 2, Owlne to the
bcaru occ-!is.loneiI by tho breaking out
In Kansas of Toxas or splenic fever
unions feeding cattlo that hnel been
bhlppeil out of Kansas City, tho man
agement of tho Omaha Block y.'uels Is
sued to-day tho fullowlnir to tho nijenta
of tho railroads centering: here; "It up
pcatlnir from reports of tho Kansas
life stock btiuitary board, published
through tho Associated Vresa under data
of August 27 and 31, that cattle affected
with Texas fever havo been allowed to
go Into tho native cattlo division of tho
Kansas Cty stock yards and .that in
two or threo instances tho diseaso lias
been carried into the country by natlvo
cuttle, this is to notify you that, taking
effect to-dayf and until further notice,
all cattlo received at these yards from
tho Kansas City stock yards will be
treated as quarantined cattlo and will
be handled in accordance with United
States government quarantine laws."
London, Sept, 3 The Times' Vienna cor
respondent sas the press praises the mod
eration und reserve shown by the majority
of the German papers In dealing with tha
Sedan anniversary. There U uaXhlnif la
them .caJcuiatf-it U affy i'aaSK