Newspaper Page Text
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VOLUME XXXVIII, NO. 101.
KANSAS CITY. SKPTKMIMU 21, 180a TKX PAKKS.
VUICV) TWO CENTS.
CARRIED THE FLAG.
i xc(tM'riti:it u r.s in it (mii:ii ttr.fit-
.-MK.Sr.M.S III Alt Al.ol l'(lt.l) oi.oitt.
THE GRANDEST SIGHT OF ALL.
iti.cr.tvr.it with a wki.c'dmk a mon
aiu.ii utitrt.ti ttt: ruotMt in.
TURNEY MAKES A SENSATION,
III.CI.Altl'S IN His .VIIHIil'.vs THAI' Tilt:
MIU I II WAS It Hill I'.
Omit Ciiriirring In ttic lllc Tent nt Hip
Minlmrsnf tho Army of Northern
Mrglnhi unel nf the Army eif
tlu rntoiuuc Mnity In
Chattanooga, Tcnn., Sept. W One of the
leading features of to-dny's events wns ono
thnt t iiiod perhaps more comment, more
enthusiasm, and which will make a listing
impression tipon thoo who saw tt, mi n
company oC Confederate .otcrnns attired
In their tattered oM uniform'! nf gray, car
rying tho stars and stripes. They formed ft
part of the bit; parade this morning, nnd (is
fiey passed through tho miles nnd miles
of street? they were tendered nn ovation
that would have honored nn emperor. Not
one of thee old war dogs wr.s under CO,
anil yet they walked with a firmness of
Men that would have done Justice to West
Point cadets. And ono of them, the ono
net to the last color bearer, carried nn
olive wreath, nn emblem of pence and love.
The day's doings started off with tho
parade, and all Chattanooga and the tens
of thousands of vMtors turned out to seo
It. There were twenty-two carriages In
line, containing tho most distinguished
of the citizens nnd guests remaining In tho
city. In the llrst carriage were Vice Presi
dent A. I". Stevenson and Speaker of tho
House of Representatives Charles F. Crisp
Tho second was occupied by Hon. .1. V.
Mnddox, of Georgia, and Hon. Iienton Mc
Millan, of Tennessee, nnd in successive car
riages were seen General D. li. Henderon.
of Ohio: Hon. II. C. Van Voorhls, of
New York; Major A. A. Atherton, ot
Ohio; Senator Peffer, of Kansas; Judge C.
G. liurton, of Missouri; Hon. C. II. Morgan,
nil of the congressional delegation, under
the care of Captain A. Harries, noting as
sistant sergeant-at-urms, United States
senate, nnd G. W. Iluzor and J. W. Jones,
of the Capitol city.
Following tho congressional carriages
was ono containing Lieutenant General
I.ongstreot, Colonel Tom Fort, J. W. Leigh,
Mrs. C. C. Sanders nnd Miss Sanders.
The next boio Illshop Gnllor, GenernI A.
F. Shoup nnd Itov. Dr. Pettis, of this city.
Tirlgadler General rullerton, grand mar
shal of the day, accompanied by Colonel
J 1!. Shaler, chief of staff, and his aides.
Colonel It. II Jones was In the next car
nage Lieutenant Colonels S. :. Crook, S.
It Waid, A. II. Steens and H. C. Smith
followed In another hack.
Tho ne.t party was composed of Genenl
Mrlutr of Colotado; Colonels Parkhlll
nnd Mists, followed in a second carriage
bv Assistant Adjutant General Klee and
Something New, Isn't It
Wo liavo cut prices from tho
front door to tho back.
We Save You 20 to 50o
We have evctra clerks for
to-day ami tt you will lu pa
tient will wait on everybody
A FEW SAMPLE PRICES,
Hood's .S.ir-i.ip.irllln ,
rinkhiun's Vi-goliil.lo Cuiu
Piiluie I't Icry Compound,,,.,
Williams' I'lnt. TilU ,.,
Other ilru: stores charge, you
10c. Our price, Sc.
Speoial prices on everything
LeailliiK Cut Rate DriitfRl.tts,
M 1107 Main St, 'Phone 358.
jxyryvrrv' v' 'ivirrr-r?!VvvTrrrrv-,
$25 to $150 Diamond Rings
ami lit I w ten ulmiu jlurctf
J, R, GLEASON, wx.?.
A. M. HUGHES,
PAINT and CLASS CO,
lZOi-1206 Walnut St.
S2S-1S30 Main Sf.
NORMAN & ROBERTSON,
AND GUARANTEES OF TITLE.
Tcltjiboue 803U. Ill iaisl Otli St.
CnlnneN Ornhoo.i and HoUlen, nil ot Colo
rado. Iirlgntller Mrtiernl t'oi k nml Colonels
ltenrv H Smith. I'nckcr nnd Chaffee! ttere
In tin net i .mime ,
IiiillniiAH (leli-Riitlon waa nmie lip ns fo!
tlnernor rlnmt Stitlliew, A'ljutnnt Oen
rral llitibliin nn.l ijimrtrinnter Urnrrnl
t'oinritnii. Colon-1 I N, Wa!kr, rotntnniiil-rr-tn-i
hi. f r.f ihe CI. A. It., I'nlourl It 1'..
Stone, urRron Renrrnl. Colonel 11 It. Mir
tin, nnmntir pienernl. IJoutennnl Colo
nel rami l. Major A. M Merclmmer anil
Major J. M Haley, aide. . . ,,
In the rwoml inrrinRe wits the Indlnnn
tnte rommlwlon. In the npvt enrrliiRO
ere ftovernor .Merrill, ot Knnft: Aillu
tnnt Oenrrnl K. Al I'ds, Colonel Clmrle
S Klllott, Cnptnlii It. ' Cnvanmmh. V R.
A i Major V. ft. Met, nlf ami Mijor Itnnkln
The tntn of M-iaehii)iett vn replTsciit;
eil by (lovernor Ureehhiilcc ntiil sluff, ninl
tho larirent ileleRntlon In the imraile. the
imrly oeenpyinB Ilfleen carrlRe. Gov
ernor Illeh, of Mlehlitiin, nml memlwM of
hl tarf were In two eiirrlOReR.
(1ocrnor Holcomh ami n Rtnlt nho lin.il
The proi osFlon of elvlllnna wns hroimht
to a eliwe liv Hovrrnor Peter Titrnev nml
ntnft", of Tennewee, nml prominent nillrer?,
oronpyln four enirlilKeK, In the lent of
whli h ro.le Iks honor, (teorire V. Oeliii,
inrtNor of Chnttnnoogii.
following the carriages enme the military
feature of the imrnil" There were reg
iment frxmi Ohio. Imllann. Tennesweu ninl
lleorgln, nml from the United Plnttw reg
ulan. Tho fortnnl exereliet nf the any were
heli! In the liltr Itnrnum tent, nenr the
government tiulliUnir. nml were presided
over by A'lee l're-dilcnt Slevenon.
After mnklc by the band the lie v. Hr. S.
T. NleeolK of St. I.nul, offered prnyrr.
The MrFt nddreoq m by rteorgc w. noim.
mayor of Chnttnnoogii. nnd when the np
plnle following Major Oi lm" fp-eeh Imd
iiibilild, Setmtor Unto, of Tennessee, de
livered nn eloquent orntlon.
M'lmtor Itiile'' Oration.
Senator Unto poke In part at follows:
"l wish Hint I eouM command wo'di to
give olee to my lneor nnpreiiitl n of
the rei oIlcctloiiH whl h ih's oeenflin brlmr
"We hne nMemblfd on the glo-
rlont ImtllelleMs for the preservation and
perpetuation of "acred memories; to ill-
Mince uv lesions leninen nere me nn mi
Kloiv of our lomitry I nolo with lne
pri'S8lbli pleasure thnt the lnp"e of more
than thlrt eiiM hn mltlpited the pns
slont nnd dlipoiseuaed the minds of all the
surviving contctnntH of these (rroit bit
tle, to look back at the past with thoto
modernto convictions which nre due to n
contest in which ench pirtv held print I
ples and cotnlcllons to Justify the conten
tion." . . ,,
lie then referred to the erection of the
Confe.lci ite monument at Chicago as nn
Indication Hint jpctionnl feeling was obll -einled,
nnd then turned hN nttentlon to
the roust which led up " the war.
Nc;yt there was inusle liv the bind neil
then General Charles Clmsvenor, of Dh'o,
spoke. He was freiiuently Int.rrupted by
When Clrosenor had finished. Governors
Morton, of N"ew Yoilt. Woodbury, ot 'V er
mont, Matthews, of Indlnnn, nnd Turner,
of Tennesu'e. each made short talks.
Governor Turney cnuseil something of a
sensation In his speech Tt came about In
this wnv: Governor Wooilbuiy sn'il thnt
during- tlie war each side belleveil It vvas
right, but that now the Souiheineis would
have to teach their children thit the South
Governor Turney took exception to thl3
In his sneceh
"I believed I was right In tho four years
and nineteen dnjs J served In the Confeil
eiate nrmy." he nld, "and at the end of
that time I thought I was right. I stl 1
think I was light nnd shall toich my
children n. No one Is more lovnl to the
stars and stripes than 1, nnd no one Is
more lovnl to the government; but 1 can
never be convinced that the South was
vv rnng "
This rather frank expression caused n,
gieat sti- In the audience nrd when the
meeting adjourned it was the topic of gon
dii conversation on nil sides.
Itainuin's tent wa. tilled again to-night.
There was n g.itlurlng here of the surviv
ors of the Army of Northern Virginia and
that poition or tne .vrmy oi inc riiroinnii
which fought nt Chlekamnuaa. General T3.
C Walthall, of Mississippi, presided. Jn
culllntr the meeting to order, he said. In
General tVultlitl l'r sides.
"To be chosen to preside over an assem
bly like this Is n pioutl distinction, for
whli h I am profoundh grntcful My selec
tion for such n duty Involves the llatleilng
Implliitlon tli it t am deemed worthv to
iepiosnt the soldier of the South nnd all
lie stnnd.s for. The slorv of the ller 0
struggle tells what he did and how he suf
lereil for his duty, as be saw it, while tho
strife was raging, nnd the sequel shows
thit when Ihe conflict ceased the name nnd
tame he won In battle were never tarnished
bv any breach ot .l paroled soldier's pledge
"He raised his hand against the North
bemuse he had been taught it vva his duty
to battle for the rights nnd Institutions of
his state. A sentiment ho had Inherited,
ingrained in his niitme, sustained him
tlitough the fierce, long struggle. In which
lie was destined to be beaten. After the
lap e of ihlitj j ears, since his banners
mm down for him. In Ills name it is my
prl le and pU.isuie to gleet Ills former foe
iii' n whom he Joins In doing honor to our
li united (Oiintiv-s dag
"Tim ns vuiirsttvts to the I'nlon now, he
yi t ibuilv lovis tlie Minnv land lie lives in
- t ndeilv i hi rlshi s the memoiles and lia-
litii lis of the South and Is pioud of her
lii-tciiv .in I the aihlevemenls of lier noblo
in. n mid uonun His tntteied banner nnd
sword have bctn I lid away forever, but
bis urmj neoid will nlwavs be Ills pilde
and I.ee Ids idol of a soldier and a man
Such ho is and siu'h he must ever be and
as such he would guet von and eoullally
would gleet ns his friend and fellow coun
trvnitn with whom he has a common In
tel, st lii tho greatness and glory ot our
toiumoii country." ,
t obtiii l o.itcs Address.
Colon 1 W. O, Dates, goveinor of Ala
buna was the Hist speaker and ho was
l.n li I with enthusiastic one -is. In his In
tl. tin toiv lemarks Goveinor Oitis rt
ten.d i nthii"! istb ally to the slgnlllcanco
the dedli itlon of the battlelleld if Chleku
nuiuj, t pm u tided. Tho I'nlon veteran by
this ttrcnionv t Moiled his own gillantiy,
bv which alone he was able to triumph
ovir sue h detennlin d toes as were those of
the Conf. dt rat" nimj.
It was eonipllnit nt.uy to the Confuleiale
v.teian In this manly way lo nenovUdr
i't Ttat, intompllshi'd by oveipoweilng num
b is, and lo sttlke hands with hist mlver
s.uiis as honorable men Ho next rtcittd
Hie u lion of his men at Chattanooga, tell
ii a of the heroic light they nutde. Then ho
,-pokt of tlie causes of the war.
e'olonel J A. Williamson, of New York,
nml e'olonel I,. 1. Steguinn, of New York,
ulso "puke, utter which tho lueellng ud
jouuuil. Itieeptlou to olubles,
Chattanooga, Tenn Sept. 20. A recep
tion VV.Is tt lull ted tlio vice pit sldellt, IJell
eral S holb Id and the vUiling goveiuois
ill (lit Ui a.l house to-night. Tho following
wero pit Mil Vlte I'lesldent Stevtnson
(itneiiil S. li ah Id. llovt-inoi Mclvlnluy. of
Ohio; (ioviiiiu' HI' li. of MIiIiIk.ui, Gov
ernor Gieenhali-e, of Massachusetts; Gov
einor O ut s. or Alabima; Govvrnor Tur
ne of TenneseL, Goveinor Meliuyre, of
Colorado, Govtinor Holcouib, of Ntbraska,
Governor .Moirlll, of Kansas; United Suites
R n Mot Kate, ConKUsman Kenton Me
Mlllan, Geneial Urosvtnor and other ills
A battalion of tho Tennesseo Guards
BtK"l us guard of honor. Mayor Oohs, of
Clialtniiooua, stood with the vlen piesl
dellt, .Hid proinluetit cltUens bebldo i.uli
of the (,ue sis, I'oi two Iioiiih a solid mass
of titiinaulty poured In Mini till wero in
hoiIuiih:, nnd fully G.uut men and women
shook MiaN wltlt tho dlstliiBulbla'd party,
AitKiivrr.u i tit ciiMiisirr,
Another Complication Growing Gut or
Wicbllii'it lleer War.
Wichita, Kas., Sept. 20. (Special )
Deputy Collector Henry Iluttniau Is con
ftiucttvoly lit Jail hero for contempt of
the district court In rofuslug; te testify
to tl"3 Imsluuss uliulis of tho United
Sl.itfB government In his department,
Yesterday tho Judge held that Mr. llutt
iiun could not bo compelled to testify,
us. It was Ufrnlnst public iKjllcy, but at
tlio openlui,' of court this mornliiK la
ItVftbed Ida rulltit," and Mr. lluttman
vva again put on tho etand. Tlie I'ultoil
Stutos dlbtilct attorney will npply to
JiulKo Williams, of tho federal dlMiiet
vouvt, to-moirovv for n wilt of habeas,
corpus for tho icleaso of Mr. lluttman.
In this cato the court subpoenaed
lluttman to bilng Ills books Into couit
that they mlsht bo used to hIiow that
a man chaigvd with lolatlns the pio
hlbllory liquor law had obtained a jrov
ernment license stamp, the intention be
ing to show that tho stamp was prima
facie evidence of sale ot liquor.
AN I Ut I'.STIIIAN STATt'llOrTlir. ITAL
IAN pa i mot t cii.i.k At mm rM
A GREAT MULTITUDE PRESENT.
Itt'.MAItKAItt.i: MT.SI'.M r.NAt'llll) IIV
i'A i it in i it) i:m tif.siA1? rs.
CRISPI'S NOTABLE ADDRESS.
.iixtiMrii'r.M (ivAt'HiN 'ii:.Mi:itr.nio
KIMI lll'.Mltl.KI AM HIS tJtlllKN.
Ct lebriitloiis to Ciiliiini'iimr vie tlir Siltli An-
nltt rsurj nf the I'lilry of ttnlliiu 1 roups
Into Home I lttlugl 1 nriiilinUcd by
the lleillriillori uf it .Monument
to Italy's tlri'ivteiit llrrn.
Itome, Sefit. ft) Tho fetc-i celebrating
the IvvriiD-llflh anniversary eit Iho entry
of the Italian nrmy Into Home, which be
gan on the nth lnt., culminated to-dny In
the ceicmony of unveiling the monument
of General Garibaldi, on the .Tniricuhim
hill. In the presence ot the king, tho
roynl family, the ministers, and deputa
tions of veteran who served under Gari
baldi. The CO.oix) people present disptajed
the utmost enthusiasm. The decorations
ot public nnd private buildings were of the
most Imposing unit liberal character, liv
ery mention of tho namti of Garibaldi,
Italy nnd King Humbert was greeted with
loud cheers. The Hnglish and American
embassies had their tl.iga lioisttd. The
statuo of Guiibaldl Is by the sculptor
Gallorl. It Is an equestrian bionro weigh
ing llftcen ton. It has la-en e rex-ted tinjn,
an eminence In the grounds of the Villa
Corslnl. The statue has a. granite base, on
the four sides of -which nre shown four
nllegortail groups. Tho side facing Home
represents tho defense of Homo against
tho Trench In ISIS. The opposite .side
edioivs the Garlbaldlans taking Galatea
rima. The third and fourth sides exhibit
groups bymbollcul of America and llu
roTo. SIgnor Crlspl dilated upon tho Inherent
ni.tngonlsm of statesmanship and religion,
arguing that thote claiming tho restora
tion ot the temporal power .arc actuated
b) far more human motives than that
ot safeguarding the prestige of the church.
The struggles Incidental to political govern
ment, ho said, would stllle out all fcontl-
ment of -veneration for Christ's ic.ir.
Italy has given an example for other coun
'trteH int renouncing ecclesiastical attri
butes nnd acconllrg the greatest respect
to tho liberty of tlio church. In tho guar
anty, of s-plrltual autonomy, the pope pos
sessed .nut unassailable fot tress vvhlth
might well be envied by all the powers ot
the world, nnd' even by I'rotestnr'ts. Tho
pope is now subject only to God. As a
temporal prince-, his authority would be
ellmlnblu-d, for he would then only be the
equal of other princes, who would league
themsetvts against him. After 1ST0 Tope
Tlus IX. could eotitcnd with Illsmarek.
Catholics pi caching ltbeillon should know
that they tro only nsslstlng an.mh,
whUh dt nles lioth God nnd the king.
SIgnor Crlspl concluded by saying: "The
fetes are not directed against tho pope.
Do not let us mar the solemnity of this
ecieinony. in which the whole of Italy is
united, but remember the Jubilee reminds
us of our duty to defend a patriotic Inherit
ance, won through long yeais of sacilllce."
The pioeesslon of Gailbaldlan veterans to
tho Villa Coisini was a Milking, and Im
pressive spectacle, with Its bands of music
and it J bnnneis The old soldiers In red
shirts vi ere loudly cheered n.s they marched
tliiougli the streets. According to some es
timates, lOO.uOO people congregated upon the
Janleulum hill. The ioy.il curkige moved
through the ciond with the greatest dlf
llculty, the populace pressing about to
teUi the hands of King Humbert ami
Queen Marguerite. A tremendous shout
went up ns tlie veil was wlthdiawn from
the statue. Garlbildinns .stormed and
climbed the monument to deposit upon It
(lags and clowns of (lowers. The scone
was one ot indescribable emotion.
King Humbert cotdlallj h.aluttd n nono
gennilan Gailbaldlan, who-u bie.ist was
toveied with medals.
King llumbeit has coufeued the order of
Atmunelatn and suit a ilatteilng letter lo
GenernI Cadi una, the sole surviving mem
oir of the inlnlstiy of 1ST0.
At ;i n't luck Ihls afternoon the major of
the tltv unveil, il the memorial column of
l'ortii I'll whl'h is ereitt-d upon the exnet
spot at which the Italian Hoops effected a
bimih In the ill) walls iihui tins on-iipied
the illy in ltiT'J, and overthrew tlie tempoi il
povvti ot tint pope. The veterans of 1S70
inovtd to the site of the leilumn In a splill
,11,1 proi iiion. They deposited hundreds of
wreaths at Us base and sung patriotic
songs in giand chorus,
.Much comment lias uccn eaiiseu ny tne
other embassies falling to notice the occ.i-
Tho Vatican presented Its ordlcary aspect
to-day, and thu pone went to Mt. IVkr's,
vv In. iv hu spent a long lime In pr.ijer at
the tomb of the upnstles.
Dispatches Irom the piovlnces repoit that
ihe day has bt.ni nbhialed eveiywhero
wlih the greatest enthusiasm. To-night tho
iliv and tlie Kritlsh einlMssy were brllllant
l llluiuinaiLtl ami liumt-iise crowds paraded
the atrteis. The weather was superb.
.1lethtdlt t'liurili In Koine,
Home. Si pt. 20. At ) o'clock this after
noon tlio Mi tliotllst church of this city was
elediiateel I'lufes-sor Ciirlioneixi made Iho
opining prajw. .Miss .May -Maud lllklns
t mg, nnet extract from tho Seripturn
Wtie lean rne ,tev. .vir. Jigguii men
reiul I'tteiKt nild's addiess on "Tho Milon
of tlie Mt.thiRll.tt Churvli," After fuithtr
iiiKlutf and tho rtadln? of u t'salm, Wil
liam Kurt presented tho editlce- to Klshop
rilzgcrald, who perfoitned tho ceremony
of consecration, lMtor Datdt closing the
cm reltes with piajc-r.
Tta n ud ic-es were terved n tho annex
aftt r th church h.tel been Inspeeteel, and
explanations given of Its various parts,
The edllieo vvus ureatly admit eel by those
Among tho.-'o vvbo wero present were Mr.
Anderson, lepresantlng tho United States;
tho A us 1 1 la u consul and a J.irgu number
of prominent Italian and members of the
Unglish unci American lolunles In Koine.
Muny ladles wero also present. At 7
o'clock this evening tlio church was. Piled
at a. reunion service. Mr. Kurt presided
ami t-hort addresses' wero dellveiod by
roprosciitutlves of tin) Uaptlst, Weilejun
and other religious denominations.
niiltli) War In rinporlu.
Hmporin, Kas., Sept. 20. (Special.) A re
vival of the war on whisky sellers has set
in lieie. A number of complaints have
been made by u man named Kluiichly, a
j-trunger here. To-day I'red Huuseler. a
druggist, was lined M by Judge Culver,
The defense nltemptel to prove that the
I'd' Jttlge, who is ptt'llint of the t.ivv
nn! Order league, turn "In I the inotiev
li hh- Itlnm lily, nnd thus mike business
for his i ourt. The Julge iievertheli s-,
f iitti I lb' defendant gudlv but has r
slKiied the prtsideiiev of tin b-agne Mop
pro-" ui ions nre buok't!, an I lively turns
POPS AND INDIANS "KICK,"
Until trllirs Hold Coiivi'iitlnns nt llnllnti
mill I'roiiiiuiiie "Agbi" the tliiicriiiiiriit"
I mill it Miellng the .Must elrd.rlt.
Topekn, Kni Sept. 20 -(Sperlnl.) These
Uiiltnl States of Anierl'.t ipieur to bo
getting: tin' worst if II in .lackson
cuiitttx. on SiHtiriluy tho I'opullst eoiinty
rmicntlon met In lledtem uiul sent up u
vigorous protest ngnlnsl the manner In
which t'nclo Sam was i milling; Ihliigs
gemirally and on Monday Hie l'ottit
vvnttitnlu Indians held u blir mw-wovv to
elet'lare- rebellion HBnlllst tile govern
ment's svstem of iillntlliur them lands
In severalty. The Ilolt.m Ileeordcr re
ports that tho Indian imivv-vviivvi was th"
more otderly ultd bettiT belmveel con
vention of tlio two and It appears to
think the Indians bad by far the better
groitnels for complaint
The purpmo of the povv-woiv wns
principally to lay the grievances of the
tribe before' Ootigrcssiniiti Cast) llroder
Ick nnd enlist his services In their be
half at Washington. Plfty of the lend
ing; men of the tribe appeared before
him tit llolton ami one old chief made nn
eluilllelit speech III which he recited that
Ihe land hud been passed down to them
by their fot ofn thorn te hu thelis ns long
as tho mountains should stand nnd the
livers How. They did not want It dl
v bled up In severalty bis nuse that would
elestrov tlio tilb.nl relUloli nnd le-ave
them ut the mercy eif the designing nnd
ileetltml white' mun. Tliev nlo pto
(,.oi..,l ,,,-ilnsi tin. mniiner in which the1
government biised their reservation to
white men for having purposes, anil
leglnteietl a big kick nil nmuiiil.
Throiigli the medium of an Interpre
ter Congressman Hioderlck niaele Hie
red men a speech In which he empha
sized the- futility of their bticlsliiB the
government anil neiviseu uieiu ie mitt
land In severalty, build themselves
homes, send their children to school,
nnd, UUP the good girl In the fniiy story,
live hnppy ever after.
In spite of the good advice given the
tribe bv Mr Iti-oderick. h.'wever. sumo
nf the- discontented ones have deelded lo
employ lnvvyeis and light the allotment
scheme In the courts.
MR. BLAND SPEAKs"aTCL1NT0N,
He I)leurs Ibn riintneliil (Jiicsllon In Hie
I'rt'Sellin of (1,000 1'riipli A Stile'llill
Warning to Dcinnirnc.
Clinton, Mo Sept. 10 (Special.) Hx-Con-gicssman
lllchard 1. Ulan I was the draw
ing card at the fair here to-day. About
n,() people listened to him discus i the
great ipiestlon of the prest nt d ly Ho ad
vocated the free and unbuilt- d coinage of
silver and gold nt the ratio of 1 to 1, and
said It our gold went to Huiope on account
of this that our products would be ralseil
20 per cent in tin) JJuropenn mnikets be
cause of this increase In the amount of gold
In tint r.urope.in countries, and that tlie
United Slat's would be correspondingly
i. i,.,nin.i Mr. lllanil nuid his respects in
Wall street. John Shermnn nnd the lie tu
rn i.ittc admlnistrntlnn In geneial. He trlt
ii Wed Secretin y Carlisle' Memphis spec b
. . . ... (...., ..a......... .., Xtr.CnM'a t, .It, .Ilk
anl uiiaciceu .T-uiriiH, ...v.' .w. .. -
., . .... ..U...,t.1 I... -!.., t 1,t. Il',) M..
Iliac our illinium nnuitiu iv ,e. ".,"--
seoreil the Metropolitan press nnd "sound
monev" men. and said nono ot th'im had
. . " .. ...,...!.... .. tSn mniinl' nllnctl.in
OllCieil IL hWlllLIUIl JU -' ' ("'"'".J -,..v. -.-...
Mr thought the people, would see In tlu
future that all political parlies canto out
sepiarely on this epie-Lon. In com liislon
he said "1 am a Inmoiiat. have b. i u all
my life, and hone lo live and ill. uphold
ing the faith, ami one i. ison win 1 am so
anxious lor tlie p, niot rain panv In t.ikt
up this course, is In uise I do inn w mt lo
see the iiutv piilsli from this eiiili, but
its d.ivs aie niimlH ri-l if It goes with the
Wall .street gang anv longer."
KANSAS CITY DAY AT ATLANTA.
'that Important IVituro ('nines on" nt tbn
l!lg llvpositlnil In-iLiy-Mllli line
ernors In lie 'I here.
Atlanta, Ga., Sept. CO. To-morrow will
be blue ami graj d ly at the exposition.
All day the vanguard of Grand Army posts,
fresh from the met ting nt Louisville, and
the dedicatory oxcnlsos at C'liii kaniaug i,
have been pouring in. The visions will bo
entertained by committees from the Con
ieduato Veteran As-oclation, headed by
G neral Clement A Hvatis, cnmminder,
and during their staj In the city they will
be guests of the exposition.
Governor .Morion, of New York, nnd Gov
ernor McKluloy. of eililo. will take part in
the exeielses, ami among other distin
guished guisis will b" Governors I tit li, of
Michigan, llolcomli, of N'elu iska; Aligeld,
of Illinois; ,Melul)ie or Colorado; Wood
bury, ot Veimont, uud Wcrts, of New Jer
sey. I'eiitnies of the day's programme will bo
addresses by Gcinr.il James I.nngstreet,
lepreseiulng tlm G A. It. In the South;
(it neral John 11. Gordon, ootiiin.inder-ln-cliief
ot the Unlled Confederate Vcttr.uis.
nnd Genual Walk. r. iniiiinander-ln-elilef ot
the Grund Army of the Itepubllc An nd
dies.s of welcome vlll be delivered by Cap
tain i:. V. Ilewell, fur the exposition, lion.
W. D Hills, for tin Confederate t inns,
nnd GenernI J. It. Lewis, for the Soiuheiu
branch of tlm Grand Army. In addition
to reunion features, lo-morrow will bo
Kansas City el.iv, ami a largo p.tity ot Mis
soiillaus ale expeilid
THEY MET WITHJV1UTUAL SCORN
Urs. l.rao and Mrs. Uiggs nw llnrli Oilier
in 'lopeka 111,1 Not Spi'iilc ax 'I hey
Topekii, K.ifl., Sept 20 (Special) Mis.
Mary 13. I.caso and Miss Anna It. Plggs
met for the llrst time this iiioining since
their iiiemunililo eiuouiitcr on a Toptk.i
platform a ear ng", when tho lie was
passed between the two women. Tin y
met to-day In the olllco of Dr. Hva
Harding, and after stonily staling at
each other fur a moment, sep.uattd
vvlthoiu bpeaking. Miss Piggs is en
loute to Chicago, when) she will ad
diess a nuelitig of co-operative colonists
whom slio is tiylng to loc.ttci In Colorado.
Mrs, Iaiso is just back fiom a speak
ing; tour In low.t.
Amount Invented hi Industries lUrerils, It
Is tiiilil, Hint Ibiiployed In Agrl-
Wichita, Kas-., Spt. 20.-(Speelal) Statn
Labor Commissioner Kjrd' urrlved hero to
night from a trip over Southern Kne.ii.
He said Hint when his report is publls.ie I
tt will show that there are beyeial inllllw
doll.us more Invested In manufactures
than In agriculture in tho stale. Ho Is of
tho opinion that there Is at least Slw.iM),
(nn) Invested in plants and run- materials,
Wv.nndotto will stand llrst In tho llt cf
counties nnd Sedgivjck will piobibly bo
llunth or .liielgo D. W, Kimhcir,
Hxcclslor Springs, Mo., Sept. 20. (Spe
cial.) Judge I. W. Klmber, city attorney
here, died this afternoon. He was regarded
us a very useful mm In this community,
where ho has lived for seveial jears. He
was a stalw.ilt Kepubllean and was one of
the best known men in the Third conces
sional district. He was never afraid of his
opinions and was a vigorous defender of
them. Ho leaves a Urge f.imllv. He was
piesldent of the Commercial Club, and it
will have charge of hid funeral.
Atfblson's H 'Hie titer.
Atchison, Kus Sept. 20. (Special.) The)
new Atchison theater was opened to-night
by David Hendeison's company In "tain
bad." The audience wns the largest that
ever assembled tor a theatrical perfoim
uik'o lu Atchison. The theater is the old
l net; UIITSITI, (ClllVSCir't U il lust ut v,-
Out), by John Beaton. It Is now the luud
toait'st theater la Kansas,
-i iitiii ini,in it ,N'Mi:imiiY or a
.Miss(niti it.M i i.r. ci.i.i.iuiA ir.D.
AT LEAST 11,000 PEOPLE PRESENT
lll sMIIII "II I'WI I II Pitt IT." AND Til II
"MtJi.i.itiA.N tniAiins" w i:iti: rimiii:.
BIG BARBECUE A FEATURE,
coi.oniii, van iniitN, ihi.om:i, Oltl.SP
AMI () limits MI'HAK.
Mflnrs nn, I Vnniiulslied In n Memorable
Struggle of the liln tttipl, iisautness
.Viet on Ihe Kill llelleld, Talked His
VVIinle .Vlnltrr liver mid Unit
Awny .Sworn 1'rlriuls.
Lexington, Mo, S-'pl. !. (Speeltl.) There
never was a more generous, hearty and en
thusiastic well ome given than was offend
this morning by Ihe citizens of Lexington,
who opened their doois and welcomed more
than SsOiO visitors, who came to celebrate
with them the thirty-fourth anniversary
of the battle of Lexington.
It was a welcome characteristic of the
people of Lafajette county, and they aete 1
tho part of host In such a manner that
every visitor went home delighted, for there
was nothing to be desired. The whole cltv
was out to welcome and entertain tlie
visitors. Hvery public building in th"
city, nnd, with few exceptions, every
residence, was living banners, ll.igs
and bunting. Lexington was in holiday at
tire and business of nearly every chirac
ter was .suspended for the day. Hands
paraded the stieets, lining the nlr with
the patriotic music, the nrtlileiy thundered
out Its noisy welcome, nnd citlrens of every
nationality nml shade of politic il nllllliitlon
Joined hands to greet th" suivlvois of the
at my that under Price won the vlctoiy and
the men who, under Mulligan, for tell ,1 tys
made a most remarkable defense before
The celebration was held on the grounds
where the eoniilct took place, and nt 10
o'clock a pioeesslon more than a mile long
formed and wended Its way out to the
grounds. The parade was made up of cit
izens, social and fraternal societies nnd
llo.ats, that had In en prepaied bv the busi
ness men of the city. Veterans of both
sides were In the p irade nnd the giay
marched with the blue and both nppe.aied
to enjoy the conip iny and share in tho
pleasure of the gathering, liven men who
fought each other on thoso giounds
marched aim In aim again to the spot and
shook hands, while tears flllo'l their eyes
and feelings too deep for utterance choked
back the woids they would have utteied.
It was a gathering certain to produce great
results nnd everybody felt better that it
had been held.
Lexington furnished ono ot thu llrst nnd
most rem irkablo battles of "tho rebellion,
ono that involved great Interests and pio
cliiced momentous results, nnd It was with
no small elegtee of pleasure the people there
s iw nnd realled that they had prepared
a reunion of all survivals on the nnnlver
s iry of the battle that was pregnant with
lni tests and of greai moment
Hveiv arrangement for lb" g itherlng was
carefully made and wa- can led out with
pieelslon The large rowd was handled
with ease and nothing took pl.t, e timing
the day to m.ir the ociaslou. There wns
no act Ideiit of anv moment and the day's
programme from llrst to 1 ist was completed
as udviMtlseil. While the preparations for
the gathering weie all made in a shoit
space of lime, tliej were , omplt te largely
through Ihe gr, al public inteiest that was
shown In the m itter and the !tnl and t irn-esiiii-s
of Ihe elllttens who fioin the llrst
entered into it with the greatest good
It was shoilly after 10 o'clock when
Grand Mnish.nl .1. U I'l.ittinbtrg gave the
uroer to foini the pai.nle. and soon Main
stieet wns Idled with tile organizations and
delegations. Hie floats and the nnifoimed
men, the Cadi t artlllerv and diuin turps,
the visitors ami bands, and the pal ule was
stinted for Ihe b ittlegiounds, wlieie It ar
rivtd after an eMemlid route thiough the
The parade formed as follows:
G. A. It. ramps
Ladies on horseback.
Demociatlc riamheuu Club.
Wontworth Military academy,
Visilois In carriages.
rioat represenilng states.
Republican Flambeau Club.
la xlngton bind
II was at Hist thought best to have some
of the speaking In the iiioining, but tint
was changed and Ihe thousands nssembleil
w,ie given a short lest In the shade and
then ealled lo Ihe live long tables, whole
the carcasses or live great bullm ks weie
lvlng barbecued and le.idy to be offoied
up, a pea, n ofleilng to the wh, tied appe
tites of the multitude An hour was spent
In this pleasant pastime beiore the hosts
weie fed, nml linn shortly after that tho
multitude was called togetlnr for the
Judge It. II. Ulel'l, of the rlieult court of
Lifajetto county, had b, ru sebctnl ih.ili
in.in of Hie day, mid In a lew well chosen
words he Inlioduied the llrst speaker,
Hon A A. Graves, of Lexington, to whom
hnd been assigned the duly of making the
nddress of welcome. Following Hie intro
duction, Mr. Giaves spoko as follows.
Mr. drives' Spei'l li,
"Soldiers, Comrades nnd Friends The
blood of gall mt hi iocs or tho blue and of
the gray, commingled has sprinkled uiir
gates and dnnrposts, llki unto the bio id of
passovei, behind whlih the nngel of dentil
may not enter. These gites stand ajar and
wldo open to ou and to nil who uie will
ing lo enter, bearing p ilms of peace- and
frntoriuil concord. The foundation of Hie
walls nre I lid nnd ci mented lu the best
blood that courses the veins of men
American men, gatheied fiom the Noith
ami the South, fiom tho Hast and tho
"As vvn here commemorate the virluo of
American heiolsm our heaits nre drawn
togethei by one common si ntltnt nt of r
spec! and nilmlrntion of Iho gall int deuls
which liavo ri tillered this snot hallowed
nnd revered In the lit-.ii Is of nil our people,
an altar fmm whbli arises a (r.inUncenso
pleasing In the sight of luaveu.
"About tills sacied spot no longer frowns
through embrasure deep mouthed artillery:
no longer stand Iho serrbd ranks of heavy
infamo, or cavalier with saber drawn to
i lose the gate swung optii o welcome nu
ono and all Upon this camping ground
we call ono i oil, nnd to lis muster respi nd
thu voices of Curtis and of Price, of Mul
ligan, Van I loin, nnd of Mnriuaduke,
of Lous, and of Shelby.
"The reveille sounded here calls to arnn
heroes to rally around one 11 ig; that Mag
upon which the stripes and bais are amal
gamate, and the luster of whoso stars will
shine forth fotever, undlmiiuel and untitl
ing as the glory of God's llimiment.
"The angel of perfect peace bids the ris
ing generation welcome to this encamp
ment to witness how compact and llrm Is
the union and comradeship of battle
searted veterans, whose valorous deeds of
aims inspired the civilized world with
wholesome regard for Americans and
"it Is good for us to make much of these
reunions nnd celebrations. Internecine
strife lies dead nnd burled, while on Iheso
occasions vve lebulll and multiply tin mon.
uineuts of our nutloual grcninegg ami
"When wo numo Manassas. Cumber
land. Itesacu. Fort Donnelson. Shiloh.
J Chtckaiuaugj, Corinth, Port Hudson, Vicks-
I i i Geltvburg and At p. m in what
I ill Is tint thlllbd with pill tint Hi''"
il 1 1 his Hells Were Inade s b American
Dins someone nsk whj p ''"I Willi prl lc
to Hi'se .Ichb-Vi menls of frn'il II il w it"
' Mi rcsp,inc is twofold I m-i I now
W. lie, With one i Olntllllll lint !! 1 I 'IllltlV
limn will date to molest Us . i miiht- uJ
' Aualii, Hie fa. I thai we lure can lain In
pro. Inllnlnpr our pride In (Ins.. glotl'Mis
hi hi, voinuits proves that the strife is n i
rth I that We now meet as , iimritdes an I
fellow "oldleis a llrm bulwark for Am n
enii llberrx ami Institutions It v r II' t'i
InliRiiaite of the ureal General Gi mi, wh
commanded the inUhlv host mi the vl t
rloiis side, wliep he said: 'Il Is a sunl' -i
ant and ratlfvliur fact thai the cmf' 1
elates should have liilntd h'-artllv II, tills
spontaneous move. 1 hope the naof g ei I
fi cling liintiRUrntcd nut) loiitluue to tin
"Ami who In there lo mresl the move
ment of this era" Ma.v hi toiivue t leave
to the roof of bin mouth nml imiiiljtle
be bis rlRht linnd.
"Let the ninplllndi' of this tl.ig lloat for
ever over a people wluwf motto shall i-vtr
be 'Union nnd liberty, now nnd forever,
one uiul InseiNinihlo.'
"And now. friends, 1 bid yu ihr'eo vvt
ennie to Join this reunion ititnin mnriitlvn
or our null, mill union, whhli we will mti
tinue lo eelelirute after we have r.i d
over the river nnd res-l nmb-i (he slut !
of the tres vv liose leaves tiro for the In il
ing of (he nations
'"111, if, gathered nrotind the eternnl
throne, will be an unending grand encamp
ment with Lee. Gluiil, Shermnn. Stone
wall Jackson and their i.,'inblesl eohotts
to swell tin' ntilliem of praise to tin
Clowned Print e of peace, whose bin,, I
iltiii.iuth from all slulti nnd whose balm
healetli all follow." "
Address t,r Coloti, I Vntt Horn.
Judge I'leld then presented Colonel It
T Vim Horn, of Kansas Pit, who wns
one of Mulligan's soldiers, mid was wound
ed at the battle thirl -four tears prior.
Colonel Von Horn said in pail.
"I wish to extend llrst of nil mv heartv
congratulations to all Ihe survlvots who
weie litre with us Ihlrlv-fuur jears ago
To Hiom. who were then agalu-t us I
have a mote cordial gte, ling and tin Ir
visit gives me more pleasure to-day than
It did at that time
"This vtar of IST, has been known ns
ii Jear In which Hide has In, n a n vlv il of
the it.il union feeling among tin- people
of the nation. During the ft-nv vears pasi
we have ut times heard of tin- teunlons
of the blue nnd the giav. This will those
gatherings hive been wonderfully mum r
ous and tllstliiKiilshnble. Tliev began In
April with the leunloii nf th" battle of
Shiloh nnd have continued and Just i losi d
vt lib Hint wonderful gnthorlng on tin
battle Held of Clilckain lilga nnd the ,i-dl-eitlon
ot the bntili'llt'ld as n national park,
while for the llrst time' the Grind Armv
of the Kepulille crossed Mason and Dix
on's lino and held that annual and spli mild
gathering lu a Southern city All over the
land the spirit has bad Its revival uud It
Is n good ome-ii.
"I said this was a greit yrnr for Ihe
reunion of Hie blue and the griv, and 1
hope I will be prtrtx-rlv understood In that
remm k. Tills galherilig lo-da) Is not a
reunion of ihe blue nnd the gnv, but of
the blue and the butternut. Th" Initio
eir iAXlngton was fought by Ml-sotirlans
Von who weie lighting us at that time
weie not Coiifedeinti s, but were m. tubers
ot the Misfouii state milltl i Thit inav
be new to the voiiug people, but It Is nn
historic f.i't When It was our fate to
be captuieir we Were not the prison, is of
the Confederal v . but of the state militia.
and our ,-xihanM' was itiiangcd with Hi it
organization, eommnnde-d bv Stirling
Price, who reeeived in exchange foi us
the prisoners vve had made nt Camp Mor
ton. I vvhh ext hanged for a gentli in.in
who jet lives la St. Louis, Mi. H M HI.
"Tliei. wero a few- Illinois soldier- In
our eommiml, but ours were ill Mis
souri. in Tin- battle of Lexli.gtou Is imw
a inemoiv. It was it-ally mint of a si, se
than a battle, and for ten das theie win
mine MissourlaiiH gatheieel on these hill
tops than wero ever hero nt anv other
time. History wns made fast ntiil was
pregnant vvttb gpiit events In tho matteis
that led Up to and Included the battle of
"These gatherings ought to close all
ll(-i:-Moiis of tlm taiises that led ip li
the siingl, Vt'e tie hero to i omuiein
oi.tte tin sjililt of tin- men of both aimi s
v In, were 1,-adv to light for their b. di f
in d to die for tin- prim lph-s tliev l In v, d
w,re right This g itherlng 1- iln- trlbuie
we pav to the lilln -l virtue that human
ity tan possi sr."
-Vlavor II istiiln s,lanils Up for Xlls-nurl.
Major P. D Hnstuln, of Sed ill. I. was the
in xt speaker, lie said lie nivtr stood be
fore a Missouri ainllein but what he had
uddlllonal leason lo thank God that In was
a citizen ot the state The only thing Hint
was (,ood enough lor the slat,, he lliuight.
was to have the national capital reiipivid
to SI Louis, tin- stale tupllnl to St diilin,
and tlnn give the woimn Hie right or sur
fiage He said In- was a ladli s' mm. and
a stiong lii-llevti ill the lights of women,
lie knew something of Missouri women,
he said, for he inairltd a Mlssouii gill,
and thought it would be a good thing to
have the women meet the in, u as eiiual in
eveiyihlng. The n-maiks received ap
plause. Dlsi iisslng the pinposltlon ns to why
such galheilugM wire In Id. he said it was
to pour Into Hie eats of Hie , bildreli or
the land the storv I ha I the win was a
n, eisli), not ii pastime, Il was Involuii
taiv. and was fought bj p.itnois who be.
II. veil in piaet, ami la fianinliy It was
n, c, ssary that tl nsiiliitlon might In-
Intel prclcii and its disputtd pulnts si ttb d
foiever. "Tell the chlldien who listen to
joii that they have n duly to pel To! in, nnd
tint unless ihev comblno patriotism with
hoiiTsty, both pnllti, ally and peisonally.
thf-y can iievei salel guide the slilp of
stito that lulls lo their bands sooner or
later. I nm a Mlssnuiian, uud I love tlm
slate wheio I Hist saw the sunlight and
beiud Illi-SWe, I songs of Ihe bllds. I IlllVO
liaveled ill loieign I mils, have stood at
the giave of .Maximilian al Hie slulno of
the Aztecs, and nnd the hislniy of the
did World, visited the vvnild's fair, nnd
saw there the curious and Hie wondeiful
uud Interesting ot nil the woild possesses
bill I ever till il to ui hum, land, mid thai
stnto In w Illeh mj home is lucattd. iii.el
i in, 1 there my hcait's dellglit. tile laud I
love 1 have novel lacked lor it.ison to
think God Hint I wns nn American
"In this luiil then- has been h, ard the
Mulling ei of the Infant for food, tho
while lip of famine has been seen, and
gills have hi en driven Houi Hie sunlight
of purity Into the midnight of slruno nu
ll' k of suppoit Willi tills slaie nf ill
fails tin re an- still thousands of dollars
si ill uwav eai h var to eniivtit tlio Hot
ttntols and the Fill Isbimb-rs
"List, n 1 would lath, r sllll the cry of
one Infant, bring luck lb" lose or health
In the lip of famine, save one Amcihau
Mil fiom shame, and savo her lor if r
mother, her lountiy. her purity and her
sex, than lo save ev,r long-li ilreel e-e ,-s-tl.il
nnd Fill Island, r on the globe, i nm
for my wife, my f.imllv. my town, my
p. ople, mv slate my nalioii nnd my eouu-irjint-n.
I want the whole n.nlon to be
one so Hint the wind of the North may l
woven with the iniion of the South Hu
handsome South, in beaiitb s b, glv,n In
man lag,- with the siiiidv in. n of the
Noilh, so lint union nnd flat, rnlt inay
bo facts and all Hie people of ihe I in.l
dither In bve and leve-icme nboiil Iho
flag of our deai land, th, H Hag. nut (1 ig
thu Hag and nubbin of un undivided land."
Colonel C'rlp 'liilks.
The e losing uddress of Hie day was made
by Colonel John T Crisp, of ln-1-p mlt-iice,
who wns one of Hie soldiers under Price at
tin- fall of Lexington, lie dollveied nn In
teresting reminiscent addnss, in which he
Interspeised wit and eloiUeme, s.mltt -and
pathos, crltltisui nnd siigutsilun nml
lout lied on many points wlieie he wns
Kietltd with great lipid uise Theie was
one thing ubove all olheis he nlvo ited
The war vvas ovet and tlie real cnn-tiui-tiou
of the constitution vv.as stltbd Tin r
were gicut lessons to bo bitrutd for the
giil'l.iuce of the nation In tin- fiitun-. Tho
last men In tho land should be pla.-fd in
otllet- Pine i hunters should be sli iv-1 a-ld-linn
who nre patriots for irvenu" on lu
to be shut out of the councils of good p o
plo who love j.iw nnd Justice and d sue
tho prosperity of the nation He hid no
use for the time servers, and pitrlnilo
Americans who hnd to no to Fur pe to.
if a in the condition of tlulr own I iml ami
come back with their hilr parted In the
middle. He excoriated such men lu that
plcluresrruo stle of which ho nlone Is the
master, and vvas greeted with piolonged
npplaiise as his well rounded periods wero
He declared the war vvas nu Idiotic af
fair at best and would never bnve been
hud the people loved justice ami forgot
prejudice as they now elo The people 1 st.
enesl to liars and demagogues who wero
trlng to stir up strife, and b He veil their
false messages, an. war resulted That
grand mini 1 Icn ton. the greatest Missouri
ever produced, stood out nnd above- Hie
other men of that day and p'cudil with
his people to look at thu matter w h fair
ness uud listen not to the lies and misstate
ments of the false teachers. Had Missouri
listened to that grand man and beetled not
the false messages of others, how many
brave men might have been spared to their
If tssn Cttr, Mo, Sspu 51. I
T'i 'Uy it fix, for tlie UTtitfwr to lit tmsUri
Irmfrnilutr yrttfnli'jiliilmtim, Mj mini-
'Canuluc Roger," "Madame Car-
tier," "Madame Cotomb," "Mon.
Viroi," Felix." "Francois" and
Louise of Paris
Arc tlm nnuicr. you'll find in
some of tho handsomest Hats
and Bonnets that will he dis
plaod at the "Opening." Also
irom our own workrooms come
productions that you'll not be
able to tell from the French
onca unless you look at the
tickets. That this "Opening"
will surpass any of our pre
vious ones is an assured fact.
We've more things and pret
tier than we ever had, and
everything will be displayed to
the greatest advantage.
The "Opening" for one day
The preparations for the
"Anniversary" Opening and
Sale are about completed. If
you're in the store to-day you'll
see where the decorators have
been hard at work and have
produced some very clm'er and
novel trims. You'll also sec
great piles and stacks of goods
that'll be sold in the "Anniver
sary" Sale "at a price."
The big announcements will
be made to-night and Monday
morning keep track of 'em.
In the Hoys' Dcpt. The big
fall stock is here the new
headwear ready. Complete
ness marks it on every side.
Extra salespeople for to-day.
tt! i.i.i'.m:, viiikiu:. ivi i:it v .v e ei.
faniil i -. and the nation, how tniinv br d. n
Inaili I widows tnihl litv. In i n I i, v
wlvi-. and how vvt.ililiv tin- nation mi t
ban bun In Hi" valor and lionur nf ir
Hut tin 11. -s nf the demugogins pre v ii l
nml the vv n w.is on, and bi.ive un n i t
and slaiight' icil e a. li otlu r until lu w
whs In sltged with the .ingulshtd oil f
the thousands n( wik.vvs, ami the h I
of iiu-icv ami p. ai e plead. -d with tlio I
er to stop the iivvlul slaughter an 1 i ' -si
niggle, and it was done.
"Hi wire In i m tit st," lie .,ild, "In M
sliuggle, nnd we arc In earnest j.t -tlii-"-
reunions. We are fair wilb . i b
nth-r now ami Ihe lies nf the detnagn u
uvall not. That's the dinerene-e
"Whu ft the diiiv vve owe now .' Il i '
get good mi n in olllt-e. so Ilia I liistii e in
pn-viiil We ought lo put win- m n n
olllt e to make laws for th" Idlnts, i ii r
llinn lo pill Ule Idiots in ollict- to n l
laws thai wise nun cannot undei-ii ,
We hive evi-ivthlng to gain by pun ,
good men In otllte, I, el It be done "
li. fertlng lo the efforts of parties to "i i
mntttis at Ihe eaily duvs of the w u
sold- "Lord, if vv.' could have vv.alli I
let the work of Lincoln go on for a i "
until Hie inn tier was revealed, how -I ft
cut it mlfht have been If we hnd w n '
Hit. lord's lime we might lave lll'l l
to feast on the fat of the valleys mid ii t
of T.ifavette, but Willi u would havi b
the loyal and brnvi- men who were - i
mil It would hnv- h en a peace off i
Insten I of a couuiii-morutlon of Hi
d. nth "
He toll of Ills first ocean vovairo In " '
vlmi he met in abollllonlsl. and lu i
hated each nlher. until down nt Klin- i
Jamaica, they saw- an Am-olean mn
war, and In the breeds thtlr eount t
ling, and how bnth had snowed- "ir- r
Hag" Then tliev found Hint despite
different t'S tbi-r- was Hie gioiiud f i i
common brothel hood, nnd being in I
cans Ihey w.re friends lie ndvocai. '
vlgoious Monroe doctrine an I wmi I i
nuv v that 'oiibl enfoiee ro-pect, iitnl in .'
ministration thnt would not tremble vv h n
11ritlh.li marines vvere landed nnd out
iin-ii w rong.-'t III" utli ram -s were vl
nns 'iiul Ion liv iippliude.l lie el 'sod u
nn elo'iii'til pit n fol unn In get uwav irom
prejii'llce. rise nbnvn the foe and ni'a-m t
of polllli s, and Iln I iobl- Inspiration In i"
puritv of purpose thai curies from ho
eoiiiiii'ngllng of I Igh-niliibd mm
GREAT MORTALITY IN PEKIN.
rlmlcn 111 'I but ill Is t'liislng ll.-allit ut
Ibn It lie of ,'.01111 a III It til
ill simngli il.
Pin I'nnclsco Sept It- William i: Pur
lis, vvtll known as a newspaper writer ant
eeiutlvo oilb-er "f the rin-Aiiie-rloan con
gress, arrived (o-diy fiom f'hlua and .1 1
pan lie describes th ravages of cholera
In Chin i as something frightful. Tho
denths In Pekln average 2,0) a day .and ui
Khanghnl the mortality Is very high, HlKht
cen foreign rs have died In the latter place,
GERMAN MISSION LOOTED.
The Million Nenr Swntnu" l'llbigetl by .SU
lluiiilrcd I'lilnce I It-lull Neil
New Yoik, Sept M -, dispatch to tliej
World from Kliangh.it snjs: The Herman
mission tit.tr Sw.uow was looted to-day
by OM Chinese plunderers. It Is Impossible
at this writing to get details.
A si::v.viio.w. btnriiu:.
JUIIon ri irk Tithes Ills lire In tho i'ree.
nice' of Ills "-Hictluart.
St. Joseph. Ho, Sept. 20. (Special ) Jill
ton Clurk, of I'nlon Slar, called at tho
homo of John l.afon last night to tea
tho Litter's datightei. l.afon woull not
accept Clark as a i-on-ln-law and the lat
ter bent a bullet through bis own brain,
dying before tho eyes of his sweetheart.
The V. S, Trust Company, in New York
Life' building. Issues Us certlllcatcs of de
posit for money ut 3 per cent per annum,
pav able ut llxed dates. Capilul, U million
dollar. Invested lu t'nlte-d Mates iiouds at
jar for iwcurltj- X dcositer.