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Wichita eagle. (Wichita, Kan.) 1886-1890, December 17, 1886, Image 4

Image and text provided by Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS

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'S55IBSISP." 'V':".:ir'--7'"---'?'.
hc WCxthitci gailg gagte: gridag pXomttig, iecemlier 17. 1886.
Pn blisli era and Pruprietorsi
All letter, puriainliu; to the liislne.-i.s of tin- printing
house or tilmlerj-, or for Information of ailvei-tlMa.
mould be dritlivHiwxl to tlie btuilnw.s manager; all
Otnr communications' to tilt ftltur.
Tbe only Dallr l'ajer In Siulliv-i.t Kurintu. or thi
ArkHiiia Valley rovivlnn In.th the la and nisnt
AH-o-'lmeil l'n- ri'xrt- In full.
Oao copy, one year $ 8 O'i
One ni. Mi iii'Uitltt 4 ll
One -opy, three ir ...Us - !"
Oieopy, nr nio .h ,f '
Br vtrrirr. pfx J wtr '''
B an-ler, three month '
Tw-nty cent per wee delivered by carriers Sn tne
Ono copy, one year, ln the State SI t'J
One copy, nix inonthh 5"
Our ratw for ndvertislrix bIirII le as low as those of
iy oilier paper of equal value a an ail vrrtlKlug Imo
dium. ill transient ndvertlfiemf-tits mast le paid for In
Rutred In the postoffli-e at Wichita a Heeond-cltiw
matter, and entered for transmission through the
n.nlls UK sucl
Holiday Evontng, December 20.
Jno. A. MoCauIl, Proprietor and Manager.
In tLe.r latest New Yorl: mcccts,
: the nV.XcK "hussar.':
(Der I'cld Pmllger )
As presented hy the Mcaull Opt-ra Coml'iuc com
pany ox-er -liO times.
Stronzcast. Kcellcnt Chorum Magnificent Ward
lobe. Jlcfaull Ojx-ra C iinquB Orchestra.
tari'rlces -r0c. 7Jc and 51.0a
TlseW C T. U. wnson tloferls will he on sale at
tins! rilonlickr-tuflkv. I'reeS'JI'. Noexlra clmrge
for i cervwl M;its. miikIc ticket 7.o and $1.00.
Major Dane. Di-een lier ."n.
tien. Walliee. January 1!.'.
Dr Iledley, i'eliriiarv 7.
KiJe Field. Marili !.
To he followed ly the Alp-ne Choir and Tyrole.se
Smith Main Sr. necrDoiiBtlas Ave.
Tim popular family resort, ofilicfity. One week
comiiiitiit'liiu Deeemlnsr lSJh.
Tli" man ?erpant-the Kiiig:f all coiitortkmUtp.
Jcrotne .blioy-JiiKirlor
Jlav Snnthaii I Fusl T'ohlns In SAi-foty Sketches.
Cap Ureck The 01 nit l!aio Profundi).
Last Week of tho Proaelit nitractioas.
Zolu, Cireathlnn Ijidy.
Mom;i P.iri: lin.nrd Rov.
Cap UiK5k. .ViKtrlan'Ohnt.
Duf-ani", Glaheatert
3Iay '.".s. -UliU-f
Tilt's,,):,, LlviflR "a!f Lsdy.
-1 ' he Human Anvil.
Punch ami Judy for the Children.
r3?-Xext week rho 'ah, the Chinese Dwarf.
Admission 10 cents toall.
L. 1. CRAWFORD, Manager.
FRIDAY and SA ' URDA V. DiCEMRi R 17 ami 18,
SI-nCIAl. KA5JII.V M.VTl.VEi: SAll'MAY AT 3 r. !.
The Ueauiilul Young Eii!li Actret,
and her
Will have the honor of present ins:
Friday I'tvinnllnn & GnlRtce, and the t'omedctta.
The Happy 1'alr.
Ratun'nv Matinee J-fmconwl Juliet
.Sa ur.Iay Lidx ol Lyoi s.
Nluht pri'-es. SI r TTeaii'' Wic-. Feats without extra
clmivont Ciion Ticlet flleo. Matinee pileesfdand
35 cents. No reserved -eat-.
Geo. E. IiiTAVHtlJ. of Frsjiikfort, is in the
Post sold a single diamond yesterday for
473. '
Don't forget tho concert at tho G. A. R.
h all tonight.
Jay A. Kvniis, Denver, "Colo., stopped in
the city yesterday.
h. "Weidionse of Allanta, Ga., was among
yesterday's at rivals.
T. II. Anderson, of Catnhridge, 0., was
among yesterdays arrivals.
.1. W. Coirey has moved 1-is haclcs to his
new barn, on AWst I'ine street.
J. I. Stockton and wife, of Arkansas City,
were in the metropolis yesterdaj-.
The cooler is crowded, and the police court
will do a tin ivlnjr business aain today.
AVorkmen were j-e.sterdny engaged upon
the second story of tho front of the Getto
D. AV Jlnleom and L. I Parker of Rolla.
JIo., are stopping in the city on a western
prospecting tour.
Seats for the Adelaide jlooro company
Saturday night, will Ite on sale this morning
at the Union lu-k-t offie. "
Mr. George H. llenuigton of .Now York
city, is in the city attending to soma busi
ness matters and calling on friends.
O. M. IJeekwith and wife ot Andale, C.
Schneider and wife of Newton. stopiKti over
in the citv at the Tremont last evening.
Che AiahaniMd in the city lust evening
and is stopping at the Hotel Gnndolfo. He
travel- alone, and seems to have a pretty
good knack for attending to hi- business.
Last, night a mnuut 1k Red Light pulled'
out. his revolver to protect himself against
one of the fen ale. inmates. He was arrested
by Otlieers Lilly and JlcNamaiaaud now
lies in the cooler.
lu the lust report of the matron of the L
B. Home an it-i of two turkeys donated,
should be from Claj ton & Rlimk'. instead o'
the German grocery as given in that i-ejHrt.
Mrs E. T. Platt,
Messrs. W. P. Rodgers. W. 12. Snyder. A.
E. Rozenburg and R S. Newburry. four
among El Dorado's leading bu-iness and pro
fessional young men, honored us with a cull
yesterday morning. They were of the party
entertained by Miss Ella Ruggles 1 ight be
fore last,
Johti 'f. Stewart, one otVVelliugtons lead
ing capitalists, spent yesterday in the ' city.
I i 1S71, and for several years thereafter,
John was the liveliest abstractor and col
lector of rents and leal estate lustier for his
ae that ever lived in Wichita, mid who. al
though a wealth' man now, would havebe. n
worth a million had he stuck to bis first love-
Miss Emma Shoemaker awl Brax Dadis
m hi were married on Tuesday the 14th. at
t ! residence of the bride's father in Waco
t iwnsbip. The occasion was a grand one,
a id the nresenis were numoious. The wed
d ng feast is said to have been one of the tln
o x, ever spread in the county. Miss Emma
wis most deserving, also accomplished, and
wo record the hanpv ..vent with pleasure.
Mr J. Oak l;iiisun ai.d Undo, after an
oxtendeil and delightful bridal tour of all the
o .-tern states and prominent cities, are at
ho ne. The president of the Citizens Bank
mast now give over and come down to I usi
nivs. Thero are many things connected
with his enterprises in this city which will
nctd his comprehensive management and
surveilauce. Ho is welcomed back.
Timothy Coop, Esq., tho prominent and
wealthy English gentlamen of whom the
Eagle has made several mentions, and who
3et remains in our midst, makes us a friendly
call occasionally. Mr. Coop has been a great
traveler, having not only been around the
world, but having visited the principal cities
of the Orient, of northern Africa, Of Austra
lia, Europe and America, which places and
whose people he has studied with the eye of a
shrewd observer and the intelligence of a
practical and successful business man. He
came out to Wichita to seo it, expecting to
remain but two or three days, but ho says
that the life and push of our people and the
esuilerating influences of our - cli
mate are such that ho is completely
captivated, and that ho will not return
to London before next spring and that he
hopes to be able to spend. next winter here.
Of all the places he ever visited, and not
withstanding he owns a grand old homo just
a j-hort ride out of London, ho says he never
saw a place where ho would like to make a
home so well as here in ichita. He pur
chased, we understand, $:;0,000 worth of the
lauds of the Garfield University, and to help
out the founders of that institution, rather
thn ns n snecnlatiou. Tho truth is, if re
ports be true, he has little cause to worry
rin mr.n monev makinsr. But all this is
not what we started out to say. It was this:
Mr. Coop, in speaking yesterday of the
wonderful properties of the soil of this val
ley and of our peculiarly fine natural roads
and streets, said that there was no stone,
wood, cement, conglomerate or patented
pavement in tho world that sur
passed the sticets of Wichita, which
are composed solely of the natural soil. Of
course the old gentleman never traversed
them in a rainy season, nevertheless his ob
servation is true eleven months out of twelve.
As to our drainage, he said that few great
cities of the world, especially of Europe or
Asia, was so favorably located for satisfac
tory and cheap drainage as Wichita. The
Great Arkansas and its swiftly moving cur
rent through the heart of the city was a suf
ficient answer on tho drainage qucs'.ion to
an j-man who had traveled and sluddied tho
sanitation of the great cities of the world.
Mr. Coop although more than thu-e score and
ten is a sound, hale and very cordial Engli.-h
gentlemen. lie rides out almost daily for
tho sake of the rare, dr', bracing atmos
phere and tho bright sunshine, things partic
ular' prized b men who have spent the
best portions of their lives in smoky, foggy,'
damp Loudon.
So long as our city council are so nearly a
unit on all matters touching tho general wel
fare and good of tho city, and so long: as each
councilman is patriotic and unselfish enough
to look ad vigilantly after the intorests of
every other ward as his own, the matter of
equal representation is probably of little con
sequence, but everyone must be cognizant of
the very unequal representation of tho re
spective wards in our city council. Take the
First, ward, which until very lately consti
tuted about one-third of tho population of
the city, and it has had but one-fit th of the
representation. The next legislature ought
to give us a new law for the governing of
cities of the first class, or materially amend
the pre.-ent one. But in tho mean time,
tho present council ought to get ready
to give us moro councilmon or
to so rcdistrict the city so as to make tho
representation more ejual. In discussing or
weighing this matter we would make the
further suggestion that some cities have
found it very advantageous to have each
ward run from one end of the city to the
other, each councilman being compelled to
represent suburban as well as business in
terests. Apply that rule to Wichita tho
wards would be about three miles long and
run from north to south. However that
would make little difference probably if tho
city was otherwise equally divided as to
llev. Sam Jones is disgusted with Oma
ha, lie says the average citizen would
nithcr own a back lot in that city than an
orchestra chair in heaven. It's the same
way in Wichita. Capital.
just exactly the same way. Eagle.
Is it pos-ible, Mr. editor, that you agrco
with that slander on "Wichita! Certainly
you have been looking on '"the dark side."
It is true that the average Wichita citizen
is duly impressed with tho value of "back
lus," front, lots and corner lots in this "won
der of the west,'' and ho is absolnteh certain
that ho would rather own such lots right
hero m Wichita than any other city east or
wosr of the Mississippi.
Yes that is a fact, but let the Eagle
scream it to the world that thero are more
people in this same Wichita, also striving to
make their "calling and election" sure with
Gtxl, thau in any other city of like size in
the wet. '
In rushing, booming Wichita, thero have
been at least four extrusive revival- this fall,
and scores of jwople hare been led to the
Has the piercing eye of the Eagl;: failed
to -eo what your esteemed evening contem
porary week by week announces to the world,
that our large and ninny churches fail to
give room for our church-going population?
Ouly la-t Sunday night many persons went
to the third eJnuch ln-fore securing seats.
Is not the Eagle telliug the world from
morning to morning of the large congregation-
that are nightly greeting Major Peun
at the First Baptist church, and that very
many thoughtful and intelligent men and
women are giving the mo-t serious attention
to uieir per.-onnl salvation?
The p -ople of Wicdta are not all saints by
long jump, but as a mim-ter of the gospel,
uve vears experience in tuts citv, and
nmong all classes of people, I deny the state
ment that the "avciage citizen" of Wichita
tesembles the short-sight I denizens of
Omaha. It's all a slader, Mr. Editor.
Attorneys F A. Rohrbaugh and D. "W.
Similar, of Martinsberg. V e:t Virginia, ar
rived in the city Wednesday evening. They
are monied gentleman and come nere per
fectly wiling to make more, aud make it
here if any good chance for so doiug puts in
an apiK-arancc. They rejort having heard
many favorable reports concerning tne city j
for onv years, anrl they were long since
seized wi h a doire to make an investigation
for theniMjlves. This desire finally lecame
so troug that it was impossible to stay away
Haviuc started on their western trip theT
say they heard jvople continually inquiring , ci-in.c their fine team of borss tsonng u
about Wichim. "o one seemed to think it j the hose cart. On South Emporia they coo
was not booming, until reaching Kansas j ceired the idea ot having a liitJe race and
!Ciy. Th' people there were not posted on
i the question.
i Thev express themselves as highly pleased
j with the citv. It goe even far beyond whnt
! th y exited to find, although they were of
theopfnion that th would find a booming
metropon. They will probably remain in
i tho city some days.
The water company has ordered twelve
miles of water mains from Birmingham, a
part of which is expected to arrive in a few
weeks. This amount of extension has al
ready been ordered by the city council, and
the company h making arrangements to
comply with the order as soon as possible.
Work on the new well being sunk by the
company has been discontinued. It is
thought that the company intend to secure
water from wells located farther from tho
river than those of the present.
The following officers were elected ty the
Select Knights of A. O. U. O. at their meet
ing last night: C S. D. Hollo well, V. C
B. H. Downing, L. C W. N. Caswell, S.
B. J. A. Ratliff, S. W. R. S. Moore, J.
W. J. K. Alberts, R. J. Ps Dulton, R.
Treasurer J. W. Brown, Treasurer H. L.
Taylor, Guard G. E. Achison, Marshal J.
A. Wallace, Trussee G. M. Calhoun, ilea.
Ex. C. C. Furley, Rep. to G. L J. "W.
Wiugard, Alternate H. S. Taylor. The
above were elected for the ensuing year.
The following is a statement of the Thanks
giving donations made by the several schools
of this city to the building fund of tho Ben
evolent Home:
Parke S 15.25
l.-t Ward 17.S0
2nd Ward 26.07
4th Ward 02.59
Lincoln 5.00
Lewis Academy 9. CO
Total cash and subscription 215.04
The directors wish to return thanks to the
children for the benevolent work in giviug
so much. They have the honor to be tho first
to donate to the building fund of a perma
nent benevolent home and hospital in Wich
ita. Mrs. Martha Collisgs,
Chairman Com.
Y. 31. C. A. JjECTUUES
Tho lectures under tho auspices of tho Y.
M. C. A. to be dgjivered at the First Presby
terian church next Saturday evening by F.
H. Smith, an ex-soldier and ex-prisoner in
Andersonville, on "In and Out of Audersou
ville" will bo especially interesting to mem
bers af the G. A. R.
After lecturing before an eastern Y. M. C.
A. tile members rendeied the unanimous ver
dict "It is the best thig in the course." One
of the members, an ex-Confederate of three
years service, and wounded five times, in a
letter to Mr. Smith says: "Your treatment
of the whole matter is the most conservative
that I over heard. I was in Longstreet's
charge that you refer to and wounded twice.
Your mention of the Confederate yell is im
mense." Tickets twenty-five cents each; for sale at
tho usual placc ;
There seems to be no abatement of interest
in the revival meetings at tho Baptist
church. Every night seekers come forward
to the inquiry seats and those who profess
conversion are scarcely less in number. Tho
subject of Major Penu's discourse this even
ing will bo "Tho Prodigal Son," in which
some strango facts of history will be given.
Meetings for tho balance of tho week as
heretofore: 8:30 .to 9:30 a. in. morning
prayer meeting; 2 to 3 p. m. for ladies only;
3 to 4 p. m. for all; 7:30 p. m. evening, ser
"See here," said a fellow yesterday, with a
dispeptic look, "what is tho use of having the
butcher shops on the main streets and ave
nues as of yore. It looks to me like dead
hogs and tho like aro an inferior sort of or
nament for the main thoroughfares of tho
city. A man is compelled to hold his breath
and pull his hat down over his eyes while
passing the foul places. It may bo as pleas
ant to some people as tho odor of spring
roes, but I don't scent that way. I am sure
many other people are constructed about as
I am, juding from tho daily kicks I hear.
Think that such business could bo run just as
successfully, and accommodate tho people
bettor if no such shops were allowed on tho
main streets and avenues. Tho city council
would do a noble act by ordering them where
thoy belong."
Yesterday was another busy day in tho
city. The weather had moderated sufficient
ly to allow work in the various departments
of building, which seems to be commanding
a great deal of interest now-a.days, even
more, if possible, than formerly, owing to
tho fear that cold weather is near at hand.
Many of the fine residences back from the
business streets are receiving their last
touches. A number of brick business build
ings will be finished after a few days more
of work.
While everyone expects that work will be
impeded soon by the wintry weather, there
are daily foundations started for buildings
of all sizes and descriptions. Ground broken
for a foundation seems to be as common
now as it was three months ago. Thoe hav
ing the work done, iu many casas. do not ex
pect to fiuish the job this winter, but mean
to get along as well as possible for next
The ru-h iu business generally seems to be
by no means abating. Every establishment
seems to be welt supplied with buyers at all
times of th dav Daily, men arrive from
tho east with an eyo to business. They look
over the inducements for starting business
iu their line aa.l as will be sjeu. the last few
days has witnessed an average number of
men who have flccided to locate here and en
gage in business. In speaking of this feature
a gentleman said yesterday that this
is was
S Ita"
above all one ot t tie most; encouraging ie"
M,r.vc ,viintinr to th citv's irrowtb. "We
wan; business men; men with brains,.'.' said
he. "aud have more room for them than the
wild eyed flend aud real estate speculator.
Business men, not parasites, build citiej. "
Mr. A. H. Carpenter was served yesterday
with a notice from Mr. John B. Carey stat
ing that the election of the former, as a
member of the legislature, would be con
tested. The charge was a very common one .
Democratic circles-"frodd." This
"frodd'" busiuess occurred, as stated, in the
First ward. Slus &; Stanley are the attor
neys for the plaintiff.
Yesterday the tire laddia? were ont exer-
j strucx -nil at a goon gaii. iuc-.c1Wcu..
a. fc.urowneu wpj..aw " .
! strec, rfunvrted and x to the g rouac.
throwing oil the rider, baalr uruin0 na
j foot an t spra ..ing his ankle. The &on nan
j hU leg bghtly skinned at the knee. Mr
Brownell was carriui to the hoso bouse and
' his wounds dressed.
Ajourncd Iast Evening After Having Held a
Very Successful Meetinff Interesting
Papers Read.
The association of homoeopathic physicians
of Southern Kansas re-convened yesterday
morning at 9 o'clock. The officers of the as
sociation for the ensuing year were elected
with the following result: President, Dr. A.
J. Kirkpatrick, of Anthony; vice-president,
Dr. L. S.Ordway;secretary,Dr. Albert Whit
lock; treasurer, Dr. C. EL Miles, of "Wmfield.
Dr. Miles read a paper on diptheria. The
subject was discussed by the association
xather extensively and with considerable in
"Work was resumed at 1 p.m. The con
stitution and by-laws accepted in the tem
porary organization were adypted. Drs.
Andrews, Miles and Buss were appointed by
the president as a board of censors.
The bureau of obsteterics being called, Dr.
Ordway read a very exhaustive and interest
ing paper on puerpural (child-bed) fever.
He took the grounds that a largo share of
this distressing and daagerous disease was a
result of a waut of appreciation of the old ad
age, "cleanliness is akin to Godliness. "Believ
ing that the neglect to properly use soap and
water, and now well know antiseptics have
often been thoVrauso of untold misery, suffer
ing and death. That a physician who is also
an accoucher can not be too careful of these
points. From his paper wj learn that there
have been made great adduces iu the pro
phylaxis as well as in the .treatment of puer
pural fever within the past few years.
That while it is yet a truly terrible disease,
by these new discoveries we are enabled to
often cut short and stamp out what would
otherwi-e almost certainly end fatally after
many days of extreme suffering.
The paper was well received and the sub
ject thoroughly discussed by most of those
Dr. Eveline Daily, of Winfield, read a very
interesting paper on typhoid fever.
Iritis was handled iu a very creditable
manner by Dr. E. A. Whitlock.
Dr. Andrews favored the association with
a paper on the Eustatian tube.
Sanitary Science, by Dr. Pratt, received
the compliments of several members.
When all tho papers had been read there
was a general discussion on tho topics intro
duced. Considerable interest was mani
fested and the debate was participated in by
Drs, Minick, Bail', Ordway, Welsh, LeBan,
Burris, Kirkpatrick, Pratt, Miles, Whitlock,
Tilden, Stoner, Johnson, Lillard, Huss and
The chairman of each bureau was appoint
ed by the president with instructions to ap
point persons to proparo papers for the next
It was decided that this association be rep
resented at tho meeting of tho state
association at Topeka on the first Tuesday in
next May. Drs. Kirkpatrick and Andrews
were assigned tnis work.
Dr. Ordway submitted the following reso
lution: Resolved, That wo pass a vote of thanks
to the Silver Strings Club and tho members
of the St. John's choir, that assisted giving
our reception music; also to Miss Maud Eng
lish for her most excellent recitation-; ako
to Mr. Haste for his original poem; also that
we pass a vote of thanks to the Masonic order
for the use of their hall.
The association adjourned near (' o'clock,
after having had a very successful meeting.
The next will be held at Wiulield on tho last
Wednesday of next .May.
In yesterday's issue mention was made of
some old papers in the possession of Mr.
Carlton. Mr. W. B. Mead, of this city,
great grand child cf Mr. John Mead, has
somo old documents that dato a round cen
tury further back than those given yester
day. Tho most interesting paper is tho
order of a town meeting held for the pur
pose of passing an order for a sub-division of
lands along the "Westchester Path," the old
highway that ran from New York to Boston.
It is written in a very legible hand, but the
paper is very yellow with age. Tho follow
ing is a verbatim copy of tho order:
"January the 12:1074.
At a town meeting it is fuly a greed iv
concluded that the Lauds Lying between
Myanus River and byrum river that Lyeth
below westchester Path, all such Lands as is
vet unlayed out is now to be Laved in due
proportion a cording to that List that pat
rick Rakes was made by a cording to eafli
man's Di-bursement unto patrick Rakes,
all.-o ye aforesaid Lands to be Layd out in
Due proportion unto each person.
Test Joshua Knapp
Town Clerk.
This division as ye paper shows was car
ried out 23 years afterward "October ye 1
day 1702"' It was divided among 27 people
ofwhom J)hu. W. B. Mead'.? great grand
father, was onv
The team owned by Mr. Leslie Martin got
up a first class run away yesterday. They
conunenced on South Topeka avenuo and
went north. Mr. Martin was in tho carriage
and another gentleman by his side. On
reaching Douglas avenne Mr. Martin's com
panion thought to quit the- siego. He made
a leap for liberty and rolled over the street
in fine stvlo. H-; made no complaint of his
rouzh treatment but many think he will find
a broken lwne whenever he?ts over his
scare. i.euy, umm oic.u, -....- ,
Mr. Martin kept his position and held the McCabe, Ella U&td, Mary Stanton, Re- M
teatn'uear tho middle of the street. They i J. Caey, Dr. Guytou, Dr. O'Bmn, Mews.
did not become conscious of his presence un
til thy reached Oakstreot. Ashortdirtance
north of that street he succeeded .in captur
ing them. The carriage was somowaa; in
jured. Cbas. Bush, E-q , a wealthy banker of Os.
well. Vermont, and a heavy stock holder in
the American National Bank of Kansas City,
! aJo
with B. McNair, a capitalist of Minac
i apoiis Mian., r.ud S. 0. Smith, a bonaaza
I speculator of Reno county, Kansas, spt
yesterday in our city and were guc-ts of Joe j
T? a feiw fr. Smith was down from Reno j
f.,-r. tv.t- ns'o ami boucht the Johnny
Thompson eighty acres, tor nuea i iw
SK,000. terday no ooogn.
1 t..,4- fX
feet on .North W atcr street lor wnicn ne p.-.m
$30,003. .
-. - - r .....! ln -- -a'-AM 0 Tb A
the Rock Island oaloes. He Rays that he sup-
posed that he would find Wichita to ba a
small motionless, little pratne wn one ttj
j J here'is much ahead of that at
i hnmniv fimk him-lf ini-taken. lie tnin
Denve- an 1 can a caase fer al! ike boom
literature that ha, been set in arcafauon
concerning tbe city.
A number of lady members of tlie Degree
of Honor, Accorapanwm by tasir taeoice.,
. . . .. . , r.-
called on Mr. ami Mrs. L. A. necnara, a.,
rCL-L-s.. . .rf Wt,4..im mm! 10th i
1 - - pn.i.Pffi
I, wa, a as enioyabl- affair, M
th- cellars re
wsll entertained by tSio
. . ind h.r vig(i jo-d.
, rTto DHm I. w
JeHerdny ons- 7
owne b, arry " f
' l -
The beautiful young English actress, Miss
Adelaide Moore, who made such a pronounc
ed hit here last year will begin her engage
ment at the opera house tonight, producing
Gilbert's charming mythological comedy of
"Pygmalion and Galatea and tho sparkliug
comedietta of "The Happy Pair." The bill
for the matinee on Saturday will bo Shakes
peare's masterpiece, "Romeo and Juliet,"
and for the farewell performance on Satur
day night. Bulwer's romantic love story the
"Lady of Lyons." . It seems almost superflu
ous to speak of Miss Moore's abilities as she
is so well and favorably remembered by the
multitudes who witnessed her superb acting
year. The advance sale is one of the largest
ever known in the history of the opera
house. Miss Moore travels iu her own gor
geous palace car, which was constructed ex
pressly for her at a cot of 52,000. It will
arrive in the city at 9 o'clock this morning
and be side-tracked at the Santa Fe depot
near Douglas avenue, and will bo opeu for
inspection from 2 to 3 p. hi. The public aro
cordially invited, and ladies especially will
find it repays a visit as the decorations aro
unique and superb.
A feature of the engagement will be the
display by Miss Mooro of somo magnificient
new dresses which she has just received from
"Worth" of Paris, and her gorgeous collec
tion of diamonds which represent a fortune
in themselves.
The electric clock was last evening placed
on exhibition in the room on West Douglas
next to tho Citizens bank, and attracted
quito a crowd during the whole of tli3 time
that tho doors were opeu.
It is an interesting and wouUerful piece of
machinery. Besides recording the time of
the day at different places upon tho globe it
shows a uumbfr of very fine automatic
figures. Being oparated by ole-Jtrieity, it
furnishes a striking illustration of tho uses
to which this subtle fluid can lie adopted.
The matinee yesterday was wall attended
by the ladies, thero being about four hundred
present. The hall was crowded at night,
over 1,590 tickets being sold.
The beautiful silk annur, which was
made by M'lle Zingura, wtj drawn by Mrs.
Fanning, with ticket GO.
Irext week Che Mali, tho Chinese giant, tho
smallest man on tho face of the earth, will
be the attraction.
Mrs. Wickius, the department president of
tho W. R. C. of Kausas, is in the city the
guest of Mrs. Juukermau, and in houor of
tho occasion a reception was tendered her by
tho corps, and a large number of both post
and corps members were present. A very
enjoyable time was spent in social chat.
During the evening refreshments wore scr red
by the ladies.
The ladies of tho Guild held ono of their
delightful socials last evening tit the resi
dence of Mrs. H. B. Campbell, on North
Topeka avenue, which was largely attended.
The program, as is alwitys tho case at tho
Guild socials, was particularly interesting
and included both vocal and instrumental
pieces by the following ladies and gentle
men :
Mis3 Z'liunie Viele, instrumental.
J.Irs. C. P. Rector, solo.
Mr. C. P. Schack, solo.
All of which were most heartily encored.
The evening amusement commenced with
the popular "beau bag" throwing, Mr. C. A.
Phillips capturing the prize tis the ehamp-.on
thrower. It was not until a late hour that
the guests departed, thanking their hostess
for the evening's, pleasure.
K. of P. SOC1AI.
Tho K. of P. social last evening at the G.
A. R. hall was another of those delightful so
cial events for which this order has gained
an enviable reputation. The dancing which
began about 9 o'clock and continued through
tho programme of twelve numbers was most
heartily enjoyed by all the prrticipants.
Music was furnished by Shaw's orchestra.
Among the ladies noticed upon the lloor
were Misses Ida Struble, Millie Moore, Millie
Saponfield, Julia Clark, Mary Miller, Manno
Mead, Ada 2'iece, Agnes Sommers, Xiliie
Kendle, Emmn Hazen, Sadie York, Maud
Strublo, Telia Tusch.AIlie LittclleMina Hil
ton, Allie Suits, Emma Fry, Dora Dirkman,
Laura Woodcock, Lina Woodbury, Dines,
Morris. Mrs. Frank Hartzell.
A very pleasant party was given Thursday
evening at the resilience of Mr. D. J. Tau'
ney, 152 South Laura avenue.
The host and his charming wife enter tained
their friends in right royal stylo.
Two entertaining and delightful features
of the evening were tbe recitations 'by Mrs.
M. E. Lease and Miss Sadie Ktliy. BssMe
these tbe time was spent in canl playing,
social intercourse and before departing lh
guests were given an elegant supper.
All present enjoyed the evening ami will
long remember the Jriadness exteudad by
their boat and hostess.
The party consistl of Mrs. H. B Le.
; Hr. nnd Mrs, Fred Sctaattaer, MLes
T-.it.. t .-: 11...?. T.?tmn Titftsjui- MurV
Gorge Maonswa, T. SL Shen, r. anj,
Kennedr and Savid Stafford.
The examination ot teachers for the city
schools "11! tafco place in tlie Fourth ward
building on Friday and Sainrdny of tbi
week, beginning prompt! r at S JO a m. Fri
arx W. B. HBSDBTX.
W. F. Hakmk.
J. D. Hswrrr.
advfcorT comraittw Lj rqueid to
, . ., . j. .
1 ".TTfc ". .- ---
, - voteat Honse at U AJten & j
v . . M .u
j- , Aiu vm CfifYlnr MVuninf at
i itranaiii a unrcw "";
, Buinfcss of importance will como before tfc j
R. of jj,,. board.
' Bascbt, recording eeretorj.
I Tho director of the LuHe-s Bea,
j Hoae reqn- tbmr Wad frib, tte paMfe.
: to give no ; "r
;! mntrB or the directors, & twy lo J
Ae matron or ue mrv: or '
; ",!?t . . . rtr liMV
iTtujvabo wibittol
T fcWV- wmmK-w mmmj -
j .Lj a irti iatHzmet office at Us. Kotoo j
i -"-- - I
j ittt girfe, seeking empteyjaees.
AtSoViockp, nx there tH U
.i -
- - !!; -
; -or- - p " .T
t w ;J "- , T
i of she Stsoml BipSfc eaafoe.
. o, Rrffcf Corp
-mhobl th-ir
l"t renter Ung for IMt year on Frttay
j Mrs. Hattle Ston, , y.
gSl-The White House will be open even-
inos durinsr
on the 1 8th,
Of Newmarket
Great Ho
Newmarket Cloaks at one-half
their value. All new. The very latest. We
wish to close them out before Jan. i, conse
quently we will make a sweeping reduction
in the whole stock to accomplish that end.
Come and look before you buy. Everyone a
great bargain.
Headauarters'for Christmas orjods.
We liaAre just Received an enormous invoice of articlos appropri
ate for the comincr Holiday season.
An exxuisite line of Ladies Hand-bags. Ladies' Handkerchiefs, La
dies Neck-wear and Scarfs. Pans. Tidies, Gloves. Ecc,
Sets of Elegant Tobie Linen, Napkins, Table covers. Piano covers.
Gents Haddkerchiefs. Ties. Scarfs. Gloves, Materials for
Smoking Jackets and Caps.
We can give you appropriate goods of every
description. ,
1 Pays to Trade
" "3 TsT
! i
1 V J JJ b-J Jll jl. L
T7! T.xnTATT.Q pT nr
'O. -CJ. ' I'M VV
110 Main Street.
Headquarters M Good Goods al Low Prices.
thev Holiday week, commencing
Cloaks and Wraps.
at the White -11
Toniriit I'i'fc Dec 17.
U ' V
Grai:d "Exhibition of the Celebrated
Correr Main aud Douglas Avenue
For n f'"' ilftys only.
I r 1 Atilly Karth IJwiMrjrtrwo of MriMMlm.
Representing a Century's Progress in
T;" i?rat!t Elwttlc! trtawpfc "f tp yt9(ntli On
tur. . H'TiiliJ '' t wB4r f tho .
MroM faun Uw ttWi ttifc-.
Tjp mo4t wonderful ZtmHtU Ctlc "f tax-tnl
Ladies and Children Especially Invited
Admission, - - lOo
Children, - loc

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