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"it. sb v n- - - JCwm kliMl Mki ita VOL. X NO 141 WICHITA, KANSAS, TUEESDAY MOBNINGr, APEIL 30. 1889. WHOLE NO 1547 w " W c-a v -- ! ?t VA'.'Vfc;' V" ' " aw ?r jl' -V 4-1 m all 123 to 1ST North Maiii Street Fresh Shipments at Refreshing Prices. During the .past week we have received several large shipments of spring goods at job bers' closing prices. You will see by glancing at the prices here named how cheap you can buy fine dry goods of us this week. Our quotations "are reliable. Our prices are guaranteed. First 5 pieces of Black Faille Silk, well worth one dollar, our price 73 cents per yard. Second 3 pieces Black Faille, superior quality, and well worth one dollar and twenty five cents. Our price this week only 93 cents per yard. Thied pieces Black Radzimir, a beautiful weave and sublime quality, always sold at one dollar and fifty cents. Our price this week will be iust g . 00- Fourth One case of 40-inch all wool Bengaline Cloth, in all the new shades including Reed Green and Old Rose; this line is worth seventy-five cents. This week we will make the price 48 cents per yard. Fifth 10 pieces new Brillianteen; they are imported and 44 inches wide; they are quoted here as worth all kinds of prices from sixty-five cents up. Our price will be 49 cents per yard. Sixth 11 pieces of 44-inch Cecilian Cloth, a French fabric, in all the popular shades. This cloth is worth one dollar; we will cut them this week at (J 9 cents a yard. Seventh Something elegant, a fine line of Plaid Brillianteens for combinations or entire costumes, these goods were bought to sell at seventy-five cents, but we will run them this week at 50 cents per yard. Eighth Special, 25 pieces of Check ISTainsook at 5 cents a yard and 50 pieces at 8 1-3 cents. These two specials are worth double the price asked, but we have them and you can buy them while they last. Ninth Our sales in French Challies department has grown big in the past week; ex clusive and artistic designs and colorings win the day here. If a lady buys a French Challies she wants something uncommon, something that don't clothe the form divine of too many other ladies she sees on the street or meets in her own circle. Our styles in French ChaUies and Sateens are confined to us in this market. "We have but one piece of a kind, but a great many pieces. Our prices on exclusive goods as low as any made by job lot houses. Eleventh The finest all silk Ribbons numbers 5 and 7 at 7 -2 cents, numbers 9, 12 and 10 at 13 1-2 cents per yard. These ribbons are very cheap. See them. Twelfth Two lines of four button Kid Gloves at 63 and 75 cents a pair. We have them in all the sizes, in the popular colors and black. There is no better value in Am erica than these same Kid Gloves. Sole Agents for Foster Kid Gloves. We fit them to the hand. 123 203 4 Latest Designs in All Grades of Ladies', Misses' and Children's Hose MONDAY AND TUESDAY TWO DAYS ONLY Discount of 10 per cent on SOS North. Main A BEAUTIFUL Given Away To Oiir Customers, They are on exhibition in our store. Call and see them and get particulars. The iirst one will be niven awaT Monday, April 29th. Our Spring Stock of Shoes and Slippers far exceeds anything ever brought to "Wichita in STYLES, QUALITY AND LOW PRICES. TVe do not expect to go out of business, nor do we intend to say that we are going to quit and deceive and loose your confi dence. But we will say, andmean it. that we will sell better goods for less money than any house in the city. We Make War on HIGH PRICES AND FRAUDS. "We do not handle auction or penitentiary goods, but we promise and guarantee to save you money on ail kinds of footwear. "Your quarters and halves will do as much good in our store as dollars in others. Do not be deceived by bogus closing out sales, but come and get first quality goods at less prices. LOCKE & LOPEB, Oi "WICHITA SHOE PARLOR, 157 N. Main. Corner First MlJ-OTJ JyaAL Not more than 20 yards to one sUJ-ar f Jct7ayi and 127 Main Street. NORTH MAIN" STREET. OIL PAINTING Every Monday jr customer. all Purchases. Street. HAVEN'S GOOD OUTLOOK. Special dispatch to the daily Eacie. Havex, Kan., April 29. The prospect'; for large crops in this vicinity improve daily. Wheat is not yet headed out but the head is in the "boot." Oats are doing well and are one foot hiqh, corn is large enough to tend, peaches, cherries and fruits are irood. There was a great de mand for faun land this spring, and not near enough to furnish those who wanted to put in crops; some are trying to engage farms for next year alread3. 2sow when nearly every quarter section is under the plow, with the exception of the meadows and pastures, this speaks well for this locality. The flouring mill, after two j-ears successful running, has been over hauled and some new machinery added, and again started up and running fuli time. The flour made would be hard to beat. The creamery and cheese factory is giving good satisfaction, both to the peo ple who sell the milk and also those who eat the butter. So far the creamery has not been able to supply the demand from from the west for its particular brand of butter, which has sold from the first churn ing to the present time at the highest quo tations and often above. Our farmers think the factory a bonanza. PROBABLY FOR MATINDALE. Err.EKA, Kan., April 23. The Repub lican county convention today selected E. Tucker, A. C. Watrous, E. Ellingson, J. W. Johnson, H. F. Riser, T. X Robb and R. I. Barrier as delegates to the Emporia congressioail convention. The contest was Clonstonvs. Mart, ndale. and Cloeston was defeated by a vote of 390 to 22. Tne delegation is unpledged, but soldid for William Martindale in case he is a candi date. For second choice five of the dele gates are favorable to Harrison Kelly and two are non-committal, although J. M. Miller made an address before the conven tion and created a favorable impression. i I 3 I THE FIRSTJABBil AMY OF WORSHIP IN THE CITY OP TEXTS. Sermons by Revs. Hewitt, of Wich ita, JTcCastin, of Arkansas City, and Mills, of Topeka.. Food and Water Becoming More Plentiful TheTirst Intosicant3 Seized by the Authorities, The Town Lot Problem Still Unsettled Another Unfortunate Becomes Insane Further Authentic Denials of Sensational Stories A Per ceptible Lessening in the Esodus Prom the Country Items, Special dispatch to the Daily E:u;le. Guthrie, Oklahoma, April 29. Muni cipal pride is asserting itself and the peo ple are arising in indignation against the many lying reports of homicide and mur der attributed to this orderly town. Yes terday was a quiet day and the Sabbath was very generally observed by divine ser vices held in a large tent in Guthrie and conducted by Dr. Hewitt of Wichita, and Dr. Hill of Topeka. Services were also held in east Guthrie by Kev. McCaston. SERVICES IX EAST GUTIITIE. At 11 a, m in that part of the town known as east Guthrie, Key. Robt. Mc Castin. pastor of the Presbyterian church ol Arkansas City, held service in the open air and preached to about three hundred people. Tne reverend gentleman iook ior his text Isa. o7: 0: S jek ye the Lord while He may be fuuud; call yo upon Him while He is near." The following is an outline of the ser mon: The remarkable quiet and order during the past few days was matter for congratulation. Ho was prouder of Amer ican people than ever before. It gave great promise for the future of this city and country that such a lawabiding class of people had come to take possession of this 'iand of promise." ne attributed the remarkable order and quiet which had prevailed to the prevailence of the Christian sentiment and the absence of strong drink. He urged the importance of earnestness in religion, it was necessary in every department in order to success, and especially in the service of Christ in a new country. He hoped all who had ever been identified with Christian churches would not hide their light under a bushel, but would be "living epistles known and read of all men." This new city of Gnthrie shoiild be made by the Christian people "a city set on a hill," etc. Ho hoped they would bo as much in earnest in their religion as they are in their scramble for corner lots, and that churches and school houses would rise as fast as new business houses appeared. The principles of Christianity should be deeply imbeded in the very foundation of this new city and country. On this first Sabbath in Guthrie it was a great delight to hear only an occasional hammer on new buildings and so little hawking or wares in the streets. He hoiK'd that Sabbath observance would bea distinguishing feature of this city. To begin right would bo a great victory for the future. The Lord was nresent with them now in the very beginning. The text had a spec ial pertency to the people of Guthrie just v. "Seek ve the Lord while He may be found." Reject Him now and He may not be found at a time when you would receive His blevdng. It would pay the people of Guthrie even as to the mutual interests of their city to seek the presence and blessing of Christ. lhey cannot afford to reject the Lord from any of the interests, fcee to it that the principles of righteousness are found in the law and life of the city and people. The reverend gentleman closed with a special appeal to the unconverted, if such were present. The text had special refer ence to them. Let all such seek Christ at once aud become Christians. There was the greatest danger in delay. Thoy should make choice at once. Seek Christ in His truth and ordinances; seek Him by faith and not attempt to do something impossi ble, but take the free gift offerod in the gospel. IN GUTHRIE PROPER. In Guthrie proper services were held by the Rev. J. D. Hewitt, Presbyterian min ister from "Wichita, and Rev. Edward Hill, Methodist miuister from Topeka. These services consisted of singing by the six hundred people who gathered in the open air, reading the scriptures the first Psalm by Mr. Hewitt; prayer by Mr. Hill, and a short sermon from Mr. Hill, followed by one from Mr. Hewitt. In all these services the most perfect order was preserved. At the closo Mr. Hewitt called upon all Christian men and women who were present to hold up their hands. Not less than five hundred of thq'-e present de clared themselves to be Christians. Mr. Hill took for his text Psalm 20:."). "In the service of our Lord will we set up our banners." The preacher introduced his discourse bv congratulating the people on the pre sent outlook of the city; upon the good or der maintained from the first, aud on the manifest purpose of all to do right. He urged them to a continuance of thoe things and illustrated his subject by re counting the history of Daniel, in his con duct when all the princes and presidents couspired against him. He came out all right, although he was cast into the den ot lions. Every one mnst have hi-, trials and difficulties" but if, like Daniel, he stands on his convictions, he will come out right. So with the three Hebrew children. They were cat into the fiery furnace but one, like the Son of God, wa'ks with them and they came out without even the smell of fire on their garments. Mr. Hewitt spoke for a short time and said: "I congratulate the citizens of Guthrie on -what I have ?een and beard. There is no doubt an era of prosperity opening for this place. Very much of the good order and quiet of the place is due to the principles of troth, honesty and purity which you brought with you when you came here and much is due to your Eurpose to start the city on the right asis. I never heard or saw such an argu ment for the prohibition of the liquor traffic as has been presented since I came here. 1 am told that no disorder of any kind has been witnessed here from the first hour until now. Today everything is quiet and orderly as in any city in Kansas. You are to be congratulated on the fact that you and Uncle Sam have had sense encngh to keep whisky away. Applause There wa once a boy who said that pins had saved the lives of a ceat many people. When his teacher asked how, he replied: "By their not swallowing them." Let this be applied to whisky in Ojclahorna. Morality is a good thing for the City of Guthrie, and morality, is good for the in dividual citizen. Morality grows out of Christianity as fruit crows on the tree. Therefore. Christianity is a good thing for this city, and Christianity is good for the individual." The speaker closed his remarks by urging all present to cave intense and earnest heed to personal religion. In the afternoon a Y. M. C. A. meeting was held with 150 present. The meeting was led by Chas. E. Mails, of Arkansas City, and many said it was one of the best meetings they had ever attended. There was an open air meeting in the evening consisting of singing and short addresses. OT ALL LEAVING THZ PLACE. The train coming in last night was load ed down with people, many of them being new arrivals here. While people may be leaving, yet it is evident that there are many coming in. Business appears good and money plenty. The supply of food is now equal to the demand, and in Guthrie as good square meal can be obtained for 35 cents as in any western city. Water, too, is plentiful, and the complaint that was so bitter at first in this regard is now no longer to be heard. There are Wichita people here in abundance and they all give favorable reports of their doings; some have good lots, others are well established in business, all appear very well satisfied. COULDN'T STAND THE EXCITEMENT. Earl this morning a man became in sane in front of the postoffice. His cries of "take me home, take me home," at tracted quite a crowd of people around him and he was taken to his tent by friends. At day break there was the same large crowd before the door of the land office. The first number was 430 and the last number in the line at 9 o'clock was 1,005. Before the postolfice there was another long line of men. Work goes bravely on upon the frame buildings in the center of the town. Lumber is arriving by train loads and the tents' are going. This morning there appeared a new paper, the Guthrie Getups, published by the Guthrie Publishing company. It is a trio sheet and has some bright spicy things to say of the town, its people and the situation in general. The Eagle here has a large sale; of the 1.500 brought here by the agent last night but few were left this morning. The Eagle is looked upon as reliable and so the naper is read with interest. THE TOWN LOT PROBLEM. The situation regarding the town lot problem .remains practically unchanged. Everybody wants a settlement of the ques tion for the town's own good, but every body seems afraid to mako the first step 'towards settlement for then will come the trouble aud strife. THE POLICE NOT ADMIRED. About S o'clock a young man came up near the land office and attempted to put down a pile of lumber for a house. While he was thus engaged one of the city police attempted to arrest him. He had a long struggle and at last failing to move the man, who was much smaller than he was, called upon the crowd for assistance. They only laughed and cheered at his vain efforts and instead of giving the officer as sistance encouraged the man in his resis tance. No one giving the officer any help, he left, declaring that he would go for a warrant. The crowd jeered and hissed and praised the young man for his valiant resistance. It is quite evident that ths city police do not stand veryi high in the estimation of the citizens and that they are little heeded. "They have no right to arrest anyone." "They are but a "self constituted body with no authority at all," "A man cau build all over any street in the town as far as this city government is concerned," "There will have to be a contest case sometime and why not now?" were some of the re marks made by the crowd. The authorities have appropriated one acre beside the land office, and also a space of forty feet to the north of this lor street. This street will be the bsise lino of the sur vey for future surveys. Today is a chilly, unpleasant day, and a drizzling rain is falilug, making it un pleasant for the settlers in their incom plete accommodations and shelter. CAPTURED LIQUOR. This afternoon at 3 o'clock the first cap ture of intoxicants in the territory was made by United States Deputy Marshal Joe Severus. It consisted of a barrel of whisky and was found in the store of Coil & Carney, two men who were engaged in selling it. F. D. Chevault, colored, and John Paul, white, are now in charge of Marshal Jones and will be taken to Wich ita for trial and imprisonment. Ihree empty beer barrels were also found. Gamblers still continue to do a good business. Most of the places, however, were yesterday closed by the authorities and kept under the strictest surviellance. One man who has been running a "stud poker" came said this morning that he was making ?100 a day. While in the city tent this morning a young man came to take out license for running a table. The officer in charge said that the amount taxed by tiie municipality for such pur poses was $10 a day. As long as the suck ers continue to exist so long will the manipulators of the shell game, three card moute and such games continue to thrive. DIED UPON THE PRAIRIE. Last evening Tim Authvan, a well known boomer, came into Alfred and said that twelve miles northwest of that place he had found the body of a boy about 19 year of age dead upon the prairie. He had just dispatched a party of four men to get the remains and bring them to Alfred. He did not know who the deceased was, but said that he had evidently been killed while holding down n claim. Ha also said that he met a parry looking for Dr. Hol land, of Gueda Springs, who, they said, was missing. Mr. Tanner, secretary of the Y. M. C. A., was in Guthrie yesterday. He said that he had gotten a short leave of absence to go among the Cherokee, and also to accom i i,tu- " UUVV i T ,r vV- . C, to consult with the president regarding pany a ootiy oi mem io usuium.uu.. u, , the sale ot tueir lanus- xnej are ery m- fae d ran, a, Wmt phH3(i0ipbUi terlyonposed to selling it at il.2.i an acre. gathered some hcon of the Not long ago an interpreter read to them WOrkmen of the shop and yards a pres dispatch in which it was stated I f tie rrtnroHl comny there but no that they would be offered tli. and wou Id , demoDttration WJcS ,, andjn compum . be compelled to take that or nothing. . S1ience the train started anew on its 1 Thpv became fnrious and were onlv nuiet- t. n-i... . . i.ti..i..i -"--, .- .,- , who were recognized as the biggest liars in the world. The explanation satisfied them. POSITIVELT KO BLOODSHED. The following denial of bloodshed and other sensational reports is published. GCTHP.tE, L T., April 20. B39. Tivr. t t. vUc T"n?-i 5rnt mar- shAl for the Indian terntorv. authorizes me to state tnat there has not been a slncle ; case of shooting or bloodshed in Okla- ! homa rfnee it was opened for settlement I April 22, lvfy reported to him by any j deputy marsnai in tne territory ana inai tne reports published in the pre to the I contrary he believes to be untrue aud without any foundation whatever. -- T. H.SOWAP.D, .i ui ul iui. uukuitr. ttThr lappycple were The first marriage in been celebrated. The happy couple I virh n.im! Smith Edward and Ella- ! and both were from Arkansas Citv. The ceremony wa performed by a minister of the Christian church -n front of aaieen & ttiedt itccing of a public welL Thu latter r will be most highly appreciated by ;-idPnroftheftIaCV pprcc,aiea aj The odus from the new territory still continue,, and the , trsin hare all they can do to get the people out oi tne country fast enough. They are disgusted and lid CK ed when told hy tne interpreter uaiuen . proper, was given the 20 by entirely It was about II U. when me start Oi ie was no truth in the report and that M as the train tcok the raibof ibeNew York DbpAth 00 hr tnp op the Kil was an emanatcd from newsnaper correspondents 1 j5v:.,r I noonced by Kan from rort lUeatnond, Salmon lunch stand, ner the depot, in t awa3eL and no noiv: wa made that ! t h . Tiros" nri nf bur; ff-vr ryonic . .... . . ... -i Eas:c;nthne has made extensive provts- ; & dwtnrbliw siumoer should it yet be 1 ? t t .1 V,U. . ... .t 1 flnhrnbn ThU WJ5 the COCdltlOn Of. iOU 1 CvrMTxi csStceP&zg. RECEIVED m HONOR. AX IMPOSING PROGRAM REN DERED IN -NEW YORK GITY. President Ilarrison and Party Ar rive to Participate in Today's Exercises, An Appropriate Beception Tendered by the Lawyers Olub in the Equitable Buildins:. Great Earal Parade Prom Elizabethport to the Metropolis A Grand Ball, Unex celled by Any Previous Event, at the Central Opera House The Decorations Scenes and Incidents of the Day. NEW Yor.K, April 29. The following was the program for today as ca-ried out. 7 a. m. Grand marshal and admirals staff report to Admiral Jouett. at foot of east Twenty-sixth street. S a. m. Men of war "Dress Ship" rain bow fashion and all fire salute of twenty one guns. 9. a. m. Departure of governors and commissioners of states and other guests on steamer. Erastus Wvmar from west Twenty-third street to meet the presiden tial party off Elizabeth port. 10 a. m. Off Elizabeth portTCCeption of president by committee of navy. Em barkation of president and party on Uuit od States steamer Dispatch and departure for New York accompanied by steamer Sirius carrving other guests and officials of the president's party. 11:30 .i. m. Asrivnl of president in the upper bay and salutes by men-of-war and merchant marine. Parade of men-of-war iin North river to their anchorage, pre ceded by the president on tho Dispatch which will turn about Fourteenth street and proc ed round Battery to Wall street on the East river. Merchant marine in meantime to proceed up East river to the citv off Fourth street, back North river to Forty-second street, then back to Go v nor's island and dismiss. 2:30 p. m. Landing of president and party at Wall street, where he will be rowed ashore by twelve members of the Marine societv'wlth Captain Ambrose Snow, A. 1"). coxwaiue. Reception of president by Governor Hill. Mayor Grant. Hamilton Fish, the president of G. W. Hamil- the central committee, and ton, chairman of tho committee on state escorted bv trooDS. The procession taken up to tho Equitable building. a to 4 p. m. Reception by.committee on states In Lawyers' club, in Equitablo building. 4 to 6 Public reception bv the president in city hall, the president, governor and mayor proceeding there under military es cort. Welcome to the president by school girls at city hall steps. 9 p. m. Bali at Metropolitan opera house. 10:30 p. m. Arrival of the president and Mrs. Harrison, accompanied by Governor Hill, tho vice-nresident and Mrs. Levi P. Morton and the lieutenant governor and Mrs. Jones, the president to be met by managers of the ball and conducted within the building, where he will be received by the mayor aud escorted to tho ball room, bv a guard of honor. "11 p. m. (Or soon after) opening qua drille. Midnight Supper. HAEPvISON EN ROUTE. The Presidential Party Arrives at Trenton About the Break of Day- Trenton", N. J., April 29 The first gray streaks of dawn wero visible as tho presidential train drew to a stop at west Philadelphia where a change of engines was made. The rain, which it was hoped had been left behind, was present making the opening of the day misty and disagree able as few drops had been noticed before the train left Washington but the hope had been indulged in that it was only a passing April shower and that its presence was only temporary. Shortly after leaving Washington at 1 a. in., the train became the abode of sleep, every one fol lowing the example of President Harri son who did not wait till the cars rolled out of th station before seeking rnoe. The only excuse anyone hud for retiring immedi.itelv was the fact that in he for ward part o'f the train, devoted to the tines of the newspaper men, a luncheon had I been spread by tho officials of the road, I which was enjoyed until Baltimore wts r('Theetimeof tho train was more moid' than the official schedule called for, and ' so it was that no stop of consequence or i note was made until West Philadelphia j was reached. This was at 4.1.',, when the Washington, a hundmi years ago. Mveral ! fl.ic fr mnke. was beinir covered, in thwe later days, in m many hours aud very much greater comfort than the "father of his country m nis day coniu nave inl airint-d possible. At West Philadelphia there were In waiting for the train Postmaster General Wanamaker and secretary who were xiven seats aboard while the engines wore changed- L pea the stone coping oi tne -j b k 0'f tho cnt tbroaj, whlch war w ireuiuu. jlhc iiua mili. i uhihjdi- All alons the division there were oariy rlserc u-Kn ran nnl 1a fr. ih train, bflt fli-r nnntanfiJ tkumul tac (lit tar aj. Pffltll! -,r k-muiv,.-,ir,..t u KB 4t i.tmm1 hr At Tacanv the first d Unlay of organized l interest was shown. On the green in front of the railroad station was gathered j - .i.ii.i . m u t , rr-rfnt'e ir in the rir of the tram nased the executive naiute of thirteon i eaniJ was bezua. Atal-ont thi tinio it was notie&a that the clouds bad broken , j aWay in the west and through the opales- j jit tints of the moraine sty gteameu tne s promise of a fair day. i j I AT ELIZABETH. i Elizabeth v J . April 23. The train drew up at Elizabeth at 6 o'clock In the midit of a concourse of people that filial tne station ptauorm anu : ihk aua inz. Tbev were, of coarse, anxious lor glance at the chief maifirnte, but iu--med M TtJAWj, the orobabilitr that be had not ' J mgs ad ib crowd were diwppoin ted la theirdesire to him. While the train fcalted at Trenton the private car of General BewelL vice-pr-ldent of , Jersey & Wicr , ofld priJ. " a" x'ria, w" vwr I aO" " ki.IU l-UrZii Bwl.if -i UJZ dUIAMi. Oa the run to Elizabeth there vr so incident of note, unless the congregation of crowds at the several stations to look at the train as it moved along may be so considered. There was a decided break in the ar rangements at Elizabeth as previously un derstood, and the change caused much commotion. The tram as it rolled into the city was greeted by a presi dential saluta bv a battey of local artillery men, while on the other side of the road was drawn up a corps of con tinental cadets in their teens, wbooe ap pearance occasioned many favorable com ments from the occupant of the train. Be fore the party reached Elizabeth, President Harrison and party with their guest, made their toilets and received the gov ernor and General Striker ot the 2s ew Jersey general committee. The train stop ped at the depot about which 1,000 or 1,400 had cathered, surrounding the carriages that were there to convey Governor Green and his guests to breakfast. THE NAVAL PARADE. All Arrangements Carried Out to the Let ter The Line. New York, Anril 29. The arrange ments for the naval parade were today carried out to the letter. At 7 o'clock the steamer Dispatch having on board Ad miral Porter, General Schofield and repro sentatiTes of the centennial committee left the foot of East Twenty-sixth street and, gay with llutteriug flags, steamed down the East river on her trip to Eliza beth port, where she wastb meet President Harrison and his party. Crowds had gathered at the piers and cheered the Dis patch as she steamed away. By this time the harbor was literally alive with sailing crafts of every descrip tion, and whistles sounded and gu" boomed as the Dispatch sped away on her course. Half a dozen big men-of-war wero anchored in tho vicinity of Goveroor'-s Island and Ellis Island, awaiting the re turn of the president's boat. ThtimenfOf- war were the Chicago, carrying the ling of the secretary of the navy, the Boston, car rying the admiral's flag, tho Atlanta. Yorktowu, Juaniatn, "1 antic, Essex. and Jamestown. Tho stair of the admiral and grand, marshal reported, to Rear v Ad- . mirnl " Jouett at 7 a. m. on ' -tho tug Nina at tho foot , of . Kast,. Twentv-sixth street, which at onco steamed down the bay, and It .passengers were transferred aboard the ilagsdup, the Chicago. The Ohicago.was Ayail j k decked with flags and bunting. Tho olllclal ilnss were the president's Hag, ecrtary,of the navy's fiag. admiral's llag. aud . thet renr admiral's flag- The Hosvm .vta,slyfe)R lh , admiral's linn. The general formation of tho lino wns a column consisting of tho naval division, the revenue division, uoddho yacht Uivls ion anchored a little to the west of imd chauuel with the bend 200 ynnU uortheast of Ellis Island. The uaval division was m single' column,' vSOO vards apart, and in the following order: Chicago. Kearsage, Yantic. Es sex, Brooklyn. Jamestown, Juniata, York-tnu-n unil Ilnutnti The revenue and 'VaoliL . ) division were in double column, 100 yanl.t ; a lart and 200 yards between tho differt'tiC boats. J.no revenue division iuciuucu iuur steamers ami tnree nuroor lugs. j.h vacht divisiou included the vessels of tii New York Yacht club, the lantic. Car iuthiun, Lewanhak, American and Larch mont clubs. The sailing yacht wcio anch ored between Ellis and Bedlcs Wands, close in shore and were dresed in llaccs aud colors. Tho length of the first column was about one and a half miles. In the rear of tho first col umn was the merchant marine division ten squadrons double column on opposite Side of the channel heads opposito to Red Hook and Oyster Island respectively; Ttio nttval parade wan in command ot Admiral I). D. I'ortm. R-.-ar Admiral K. Jouett was chief of sia I and marshal ot the day avM-Uod by ( apt. Charles S. Nor tor, United States navy: Commander W. R. BridK-m.in. United States navy. Lieu tenant C .nuiaader A. S. Snow, limed States navy. Captain L: N. Stoddcnl, United States H. M.; Aaron Vanderbilt, late United States navy, and representatives from ynoht club and Hhippinir companies; vir. Commodore Robert Center, Sa whahak club; G. W. Unll, American yacht club; Commodore C. NV. Lowray, Iirch mont yacht club: T. S. Cameron, Clydo line; Captain J. M. Lochlan, S. & B. Unci G H. McCuliouirh. Miller S. iV- B line, S. Lowell, Fall river line, and . . Everett, People's line. The men bants' marine column vra commanded by Yico Admiral C. W. Wooli-ey, flagship steamer Bcrgon. In this column wero ovrr 100 ycmwIh raryini in size from the tug and lighters to th large passenger and freight uteivmors. ON TO NEW YORE. The Proeident s Trip from Elizabeth The Arrival. NEW York, April 23. After reviewing the parade t Elizabeth, President Harri son was driven in an open barouche nlon;? the shore of the Kill VonKllI to the A' cyon boat Iioumj, when tin? entire party was reunited and where a ten oared gltc from the Dispatch was in waiting to tako the pn.,ideut on boan. Owin to tho low water '" Dispatch bad beeu forced to anchor at some distance, The president walked down to the boat f0ij0Wed by Vice President Morton and c n KJhfm. They took their wt in bled crowd, the n irilcs of ttenin whistles and ringing oi wm. J e gi pot ;". and the measured fctrokes of the hilors Koon brught the boat alonjid the Dispatch. Then followed the embark ation of tho rest of the prty a the un der of the navy yard tng Nina. The Hrst boat to put off from the tng was a Htnall htam launch containlne Senators Kr ArXn and HiMock. These '-nts were cordially greeted at the Hot by Cbi-f Justice r oi ler. Postmaster Gonerai Vanamaksr who, with Secretary WJodoui and 5vj"rUtry Rusk, went on Kxrd ad rejoiowl the president on board the Diptch. The rest of the prty. ictfittdinfc Mr Harrlioo and Mfs. McKer, wat on toard Um Hrio. At 11.10 o dock both ve-MH-ta wolgbed nochor and loaroisd up the bar. ... ------ - .. ..... sad It whs after VI o'clock when de nw In vizbi in the upper bay for Mrveriil SliflUl&l tBe TOUT m-w -if ntisin ft tf &rtJ Dad toe several n-n-of-WAr wan rf Uie, together 1 aimot d.enfn. ca with the forts in ths harbor, firing Um national fisletr. TLe bay w& erovr'i"! with small boi, vaeU of nirr dfrip . tion. no that Irons & iIULauc. SL tiaipe Jt clear water kw pracsUly Unjo- ble. rrery Tet in upon the by tbf -.-? S bad b"0 placed before 11 o'clock and till eft were nWsdued down the Kill Voa Kid- H'd dealy the boom of t un aro aUrre ?h hissing of tain and the wa.h of tani er1 paddle. In-tantly cvry man on the vast fleet wa on the alert for orders. The run wa the signal from the to; Miaa an chored in th Kill Voo Kiii. aod it mcAUt taatthe Dup-tch with tA prsakWisl j party on board, wm oopos.te Fort IUch rriond Then another report irrnn a canoa "t every 00 ia acioo This wa tb signal from the Cfelcaso ior all t"mu to heave up xscaor aort ana jrrpr to rnoTe. naroiy ca vci fam a- liAhed wbea tie i7Jptco hove In ai- ollowtag coe ia lier wane iw tae zjt- tus U vioan, the stritu and te Monnatb with fartscd gneu atd their . , The flagship of the merchant baHim. U e ! ferryboat JT, trough j , 2-r. S.J'jgS ?J1 cfc - ..... - --- ---- . -- j UUV' .(" " -.-. "t "" IZ&wlCi Ps. . it l .. I!