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FIXING COMMITTEES. umoiswiuu. uccu. "" "" new. LITERARY CMFT-OHAT. Floored.
Annual Beport of the Secretary of
The Circulation Coinage Hallo 1 Basks
' --CmsUyutt Receipts and Chug In
ternal BcTcnm Tmntgm Con
WasiincnTOJi. Doc. M. The anneal report
Secretary or tho Treasury Foster in sub
mitted to cooereu yesterday.
The secretary reports that toe rsrenoes of
-the government from all source for the
flcal year ending; Jane 0, MjI, were HMM,
233.03. The expenditures tor the same period
w.r 1411,331.43 46, leaving a surplus of ST.
2J3.T3J7. As compared with the flseat year
lfOO the receipts (ell t, tUlSfiflSJ, and
thc was an Increase of SS7.C-6.13iM In the
ordinary expenditures. It Is estimated that
tbe revenue for the fiscal year 1992 will
amount to! 33,00010) and the expenditures
The following Is given as statement of
tbe probable condition of tbe treasury St the
close of the present fiscal year, Jane t
Cash In tbe treasury July 1. 1991,
Including ?o!d reserve.. .J....J1JS,8SS,9 S3
Surplus f or year, as auove JI,00(i,OJ0.U)
Deposits during tbe year for re
demption of national bank
noles .- r(coi,aoo,00
Total amount available. ..!18.,b8J,88 3
Bcdemptlon of na
tional bank notes
during tbe year..... $18,000,01X1 00
Redemption of bonds.
Interest notes and
to November 1, 1L 20,911,16160
Bedempt'on of same
items durinz re-
majuderof year.... i,nt,S10.00
C3h balance available
Juno. 1-9J ;139.728.M3.3
With ro.treace to ibo circulation tbe re
port B3.it: "The stringency In the money
market during the summer and autumn of
1330 was relieved by the prompt and effective
measures of my predecessor, and happily
disappeared without producing the (.rare
consequences which were feared by the nub
lie; but Its existence, and tbe widespread
apprcbenslon wblch It caused. Induced a re
vlval of the erroneous Idea that the volume
of money In circulation was not only Inade
quate to the needs of tbe country, l.ut was
erymuch less per capita than during tbe
so-callci flush times which followed the
"Tho 'circulation statement' which has
been published by tbe department monthly
flncc April 1, 1SS7, contains la tabular form
full Information on thl subject fortbu dates
specified, and has proved to be a valuable
addition to the regular report! of thi- de
partment, but In the absence of statements
in tha same form for tbe precedina ) ears a
comparison by tbe people ba been Imprao
tfsablc, and tbe miitaken opinion that there
has been a sever.) contraction of the money
voluino found ready acceptance. This fact
became apparent through 1 iters which
were received from all seetions ot tbe coun
try, and more complete Information on
-too subject was accordingly published by
means ot a statement which was printed in
August Inst, and has been sent by
mail to those who ask tor It. The
tables therein publUbed appear In
tbelr appropriate place In this report and
arc reproduced m'tboot change, except as to
the table for Jul7 J, 1891, which displiye the
revised figure for that date, including bul
lion in the treasury- Tty the revision of
these figures tho amount of money per
capita July 1. 1891, has been found to bo f 41
Instead ot 123.11
The amount of money In circulation has
been very largely inrrrascd since the close
of the fiscal year. Tbe amount July L. 1K1,
was !l,t"7,H0,7v7, and tbe amount per capita
was SAIL The return of gold to the United
Staler, the operation of the silver act of
July II, 1890, and disbursements by ibo treas
ury on account of the it per cent, loan
pensions, etc., have cnlargel the volume to
JI.5na,073 aud tbe per capita amount to
Tbo value 'of the gold deposited at the
mints and asray cfflies durlrg tbe fiscal
year 1"1 was S33.C7K. . of which SiMSI,
800.82 wire original deposits and 111,11677.26
were redeposlta Of tbe original deposits
$31,li3.1K8J were tbe product ot our own
mines, 111,311, I23.C6 foreign coin and bullion.
U83!l71i light weight domestic goU coin
and Sl,0U,719.11 old material. Tbe deposits
and pun bases of all vcr aggregated 71.844 -.63.r2
tandard ounces, ot the coming value
of :63,6J0,Tt 31, including 10.037.7J7 61 stand
ard ounces, of tbe coining value of $11,611,-
Ot the silver received W.M 5,795.19 standard
onneea. of the coining value ot :6S,'08,998 01,
were classified as ot domestic product; 4,
131211.81 standard ounce i, of the coming
value of $4,84,630(1, were foreign silver bul
lion and coin; 7BS.1M.81 standard ounces, of
the coining value of $B),6;a,J, wero uncur
rent domes tic coins; 1,118.17 standard ounces,
ot tbe coining value ot S 1,70. 04. were trade
dollars, and 70S.414.0J standard ounces, of the
coining value ot 1818,51111, consisted of old
plate, jewelry, etc
The coinage of the mints during tbe year
was the largest In the history of tho mint in
this country, aggregating 119,W7,S77 pieces,
valued as follows:
Gold,U7.3U.M; silver dollars !S6.J.S01;
subsidiary silver. $139,218.13: minor coins,
$1,166,594.34 Total, $c3U.i:a$3.
- The number of silver dollars coined du
ring tbe fiscal year from bullion purchasod
under the act of 1678 was H.71V37: from
bullion .tnrehased under tho act July 11, K3,
27J92,173;and from trade dollar bullion, 200,
000, a total of 2682,Wj"sllver dollars, upon
wblcb tbe seigniorage, or profit was, $&221,
asj.12. The profit on the subsidiary silver
coinage ot the year was $88,434.48, a total
seigniorage of $613.767.90. The net profit
on the coinage of silver during the thirteen
years ended Jane so, 1891. including tbe bal
ance In the coinage mints on July 1,1-78.
has aggregated S7L9S1.H0.23
Tho total amount of silver purchased under
tbe act of July It, 1890. from August 13,1833,
to November 1, ISM, was C6.398.536 fins oun
ces, costing fsB,SM,MS, an average cost of
fLS per fine ounce.
In referring to national banks the report
says: "The last report of condition ex
hibits the liabilities and resources of tho
banks on September . 1891. At that date 3,
077 associations reported an aggregate capi
tal ot $677,426370; surplus. $327,(76,186; snd
undivided profits, $103381,674. Tha gross de
posits. Including amounts due to banks, are
stated at 12.039,180,198.12, and loans and dis
counts at $1,989,134,289, an increase In lirth
items over any previous date. The-e banks
held $I74.S07.tM In United States bonds, of
which $150,13!,680 were to secure circulating
notes; also 1188,613,073 In specie, $97,6 .1,6m in
legal tender notes, and $13,739,01 In United
States certificates of deposit"
Tbe receipts from enstoms for tbe year
ended September to, 169L during the last rlx
months ot which, sngar was free, were $196,
376,634.60, as against 2sS,78I.9j9.71 for the pre
ceding year, a decrease of )At,T7ilL
During the twelve months ended Septem
ber 80 tho value of our exports of merchan
dise was $aj.0JU$6. as against $861,177,11$ for
the previous twelve months, an Increase of
Under the operations ot tbe new tariff the
customs revenue baa been decreased as far
; to "consistent with she current needs ot
"the government. By the readjustment of
duties In the line ot protection to American
labor and American industries, tbe free list
has been enlarged by the addition of articles
which from climatic or other conditions
are not produced profitably nor ex
tensively In this country ; adequate
protective duties have been Imposed
upon articles that come Into competition
with car own productions; new Industries
havj been established and others stimulated,
thereby giving Increased employment to
American labor, and better control of our
borne market to our own people; and tbe
price of nearly every article ot common
consumption has been reduced to tbe con
sumer. A comparison of the prices ot goods Im
ported respectively under the old and new
tariffs where rates have been Increased will
demonstrate 'Stat the tariff Is a tax upon tbe
fore'gn competitor In our markets In the
sale of such articles as arc extensively pro
duced her, and skat the duties are In fact
thus deducted from the foreign market
value, and are paid by the foreigner as a
tax for tbe privilege ot selling his goods
here at prices fixed by our own people com
pete among themselves In their own soar
Legislation Is recossmeaded as follows:
First, the Increase of the permanent appro
priation for the expense ot collecting tbe
revenue from cnstosss;ecoBu. the eoapen
sattonot an collectors of customs by fixed
aalsrlas. all fees, emoluments, eta, to be
elisbssl: aura, the consolidation ot cus
toms 4sstrieta;lDurts. the abolishment of
oaftte to assstthlvsccouBM; fifth, tae repeal
Mhal lsnwers u sou tbe entry ot sner-
ssse ror wareaowau. esc . ana, iwvisaosi
catatonias t the asjstoass lava;
s sealant ft6t743Mss during the fiscal year
sWl,slawrsawof$tlJ(713. Tbe value ot
Imports otuMTchaadise also during tha fis
cal year was the largest In the history of our
commerce, amounting to i4M4.9t8.tK, as
against f!39:o,M during tbe fiscal year 2890.
an Increase of $S$.603,7t7- The value ot the
exports of merchandise during the same pe
riod was .881 1,81C. as against S1T7.828 CM for
tbe previous fiscal year, 1830, an Increase of
$A.6U,liC. The exports exceeded tha Im
ports ot merchandise : 33,301,611.
It will be observed that tbe value ot our
total trade In merchandise with Great
Britain and Ireland amounted to S6W.I37,J,
of which the value ot exports was 51B.111,
026, and the value ot Imports li,TZ326l
showing an excess In export i of S233,69t,76l
Our Import and export trade with Great
Britain and Ireland forms 31 per cent, r.t
such trade with nil nations and about 53 per
cent, of such trade with Enrope Our trade
with Siorth America, including tbo West In
dies, stand next In valnc. followed by that
with South America, and that with Asia and
Ocean lea. Our trade with Germany shows
an excess ot Imports ot $1,330,927; witb
France, ot 113.9J6.6tti.
In our total trado with Kuropo tbe excess
of exports over Imports was KIS.19JV7S
Our commerce In merchandise with North
America, including Mexico, Central America
and Wrt Indies amounted to $23773.26, of
Vhich tbe Talus of tha imports was llil.JW,
079, and of tbe exports S.-6, IJ.l.-U. an excees
of Imports of :Gvn6,W1. but If our export
trade by Ian I carriage villi Mexico and
Canada bad been correctly ascertained by
means of an adequate law lor that purpose,
it Is estimated that our imports and exports
with North America would appear upwards
of $230,000,0 Oand leave an excels ot Imports
of less than l6,fOO,0)i Instcal ot $76,001,00) as
Our total trade with couth America in
merchandise amountel to S132,tU.98. of
wblch tbe value of tbd Imports was $11.736.-
68, and of exports J3t,70j,3, an excess ot
Imports ot f.0-"S.3Ti
Tbe total value of exports of domestic
merchandise was JS72.270.M1. an Increase of
J.(L976,l"i3 over the exports of tbo preceding
fiscal year, 1SJ , and was grettcr thin that
of any year except 13-1.
During tbe last fiical year tbe value of im
ports of mercbandlso was S3I1 3K196, an In
crease of 15 VW '.7Sr over tha imports ot trie
fiscal year. 13)
Tbcvaluo ot free mrcbindlso Imported
was 1366,311, S3, and ot dntlaolc was :174.C71,-
814, an Increase in the value of free mer
chandise of 1193,372,723, and u decrease In tbe
value of dutiable goods of $ll.95,9. caused
mtinly by the transfer of sugar and certain
textiles from the dutiable to the fro lUt by
the new tariff.
With reference to the reciprocity clausaof
the tariff the report says : "During tb a year
ending June SO, IK'), our exports of domestic
products to Brazil amounted to H1.992.19S,
and iu 1W1 to 111 01 ',2.3, an increase of 12,
116.777. The treaty with Brazil went into
effect April 1 last, and It Is not to bo expect
ed that the results will be very marked us
yet. During tbe s'X inontbs ending June so.
13). onr domestic exports of merchandise
to Brazil amonnte 1 to $6,2i8,fil and during
tbe same period of l'Sl, under tbe operation
of the reciprocity treaty, to $7,3I6,S38, an in
crease of II. '07. Ml This Increaso
In exports to Braz 1 since the reciprocity
treaty went Into effect has bcoi mainly In
locomotives, steam en;inui, nmchlntry and
cars of tramways and railways, wheat, flour,
bacon, boards, deals, planks, etc. There has
been a decrease in the exports ot wheat,
lard and cotton manufactures. Tbe recipro
city treaties with Santo Domingo and witb
tbe Spain concerning trado relations witb
Cuba and Puerto Rico dil not go into effect
until September 1, and as yet there ere no
available statistics to show the effects ot the
trestles upon our commerce. Furthermore,
tliereJocton vt duties on wheat and wheat
flour imported Into these Islands from tbe
Unite 1 States will not take effect until Janu
ary, 1. 193.
A DUMMY IN BED.
Murderer Benson's Effort to Escape DIs
covered la Time.
Leavenworth, Kan., Dec 10. C A.
llenson, under sentence of death here
for the mrder of Mrs. Tcrcssa Mett
man, made au unsuccessful attempt to
escape from jail last night He had
fixed up a dummy that bore s remark
able resemblance to a man and plaeed
it in his bed while ho was hid in the
cell of another prisoner who was to es
cape with him. It was onlj by acci
dent that the scheme was discovered.
The cells are all locked by a lever
from the outside. Last evening- Jailer
Pickens tried to lock them, but the
lever would not work. He looked in
and raw that tho door of lienson's cell
was not closed. He called to Benson
to close it but there was no response.
He called again and was told by one
of the prisioners that Benson was
asleep. The jailor then went to tbe
cell and then it was that he discovered
When he found that his .trick had
bceu discovered, Benson "came running
to the jailer and pretended that it was
a joke, but it is not so looked upon in
the jail. The sheriff and jailer believe
that it was the intention to attempt an
escape and that it was only his failure
to close the cell door that prevented a
further attempt being' made.
Starkey and Brown Sentenced.
Edwabdbvtlle, I1L, Dec 10. The
jury in the case against George Starkey
and John Brown "or the murder of ex
Senator D. B. Giilham returned a ver
dict shortly before midnight, finding
the defendants guilty as charged, and
fixing their punishment at thirty years
in the penitentiary. The jury had been
out since Saturday lioon, and, it is
stated, stood since Sunday eleven for
inflicting the death penalty and one for
acquittal. By good behavior the con
victed can gain thirteen and three
quarters years, making their sentence
practically sixteen and one-quarter
years. 8tarkey is 31 years old
aswttsttV lsaislarlssi to nuts
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Colonies at Outs.
St. Johns, N. F., Dec 10. In retalia
tion for the duties imposed by Canada
on Newfoundland fish, the government
hero has pnt into force section IS of the
revenue act against lanada, which
increases the duties on articles
imported from Canada. Of flour
the increased duty per barrel is
75 cents; on pork per barrel, 75 cents;
butter per 100 pounds, 75 cents; tobac
co per 109 pounds, S5; oil per gallon 5
cents; meat per barrel, 25K cents; hay
per ton, $5; oats per bushel, 10 cents;
potatoes per bushel, 25 cents; turnips
per bushel, 35 cents; cabbage per
dozen, 40 cents; nnenumerated vege
tables, 80 per cent advalorem.
The Counselmau Case.
Washington-, Dec 10. The United
States supreme court yesterday heard
argument in the case of Charles Conn-
selman on appeal from a decision
by Judge Gresham refusing to grant
hinr. a writ of habeas corpus. He re
fused to answer questions pnt by the
grand jury in Chicago as to alleged vio
lations of the interstate commerce law
on the ground that an answer would
criminate himself, was adjudged tfuiltr
of contempt and sentenced to pay a
fine of 8609. Connselman'a present ef
fort is nominally to obtain his release,
but the effect of a decision in his favor
it is said would make the interstate
commerce law practically Ineffective.
Xorckaats After the Railways.
Chicago, Dec la The national
transportation association, composed of
delegates from the various boards of
trade, chambers of commerce and other
leading commercial exchanges in the
United 8 totes, has deckled, with a view
to putting further legal restrictions
upon the railways and to prevent serf
ous car famines to ask congress to pro
vide uniform bills of ladinp and to
abide by a reciprocal ear service.
AUXASBKIA, Va., Dec 18. E. E,
ateredeth, democrat, wax yesterday
elected to congress to bseeeed Gea
Lee4 try over 4,090 majority
The Senate KepubHeasi Caeeas Arranging
CoaamUttees Status of Alliance Sena
tor. Washiso-.-ox, Dec 15. The repub
lican caucus committee of the senate
yesterday completed its work and made
its selections for the chairmanships. It
notified the democratic members that
it was ready to hear from them regard
Mr. Hoar, in accordance! with his
seniority, becomes chairman of the
judiciary committee, relioqulshin? his
place as chairman of the committee on
privileges and elections, to which Mr.
The threo vacancies in the member
ship of the judiciary committee, result
ing from the retirement of Messrs. Ed
munds, Ingalls and Erarts, arc filled
by assignment of Messrs. Mitchell,
Teller and 1'latt. The plaecs vacated
by Messrs. Edmunds and Erarts on the
foreign relations committee are as
signed to Messrs. iliscoclc and Davis.
Mr. Quay succeeds Mr. Everts as chair
man of the library committee. Mr.
Stockbridge, who was said to desire
this place, was othorwis provided for
to lii3 entire; satisfaction, being as
signcJ to membership of two impor
tant committies namely, naval affairs
und Indian affairs and retaining his
chairmanship of the committee on
Mr. Walcott, who had also been
spoken of in connection with tho
library chairmanship, was given a new
place on the important inter-state com
merce committee and retained as chair
man of the committee on civil service
and retrenchment and as a member of
the committee on post office and post
roads and private land claims.
In the list of committee assignments
as submitted to the caucus for approral
are tho following:
Mr. I'elTcr Cleitcs; examine several
branches of the ciil service; census;
improvement of the Mississippi river:
Mr. Plumb Public lands, chairman:
appropriations; District of Columbia;
transportation and sale of meat prod
It is apparent from he list that the
senators from the northwestern states
have been well taken care of in the
matter of chairmanship-, and places on
important committees. While Messrs.
Felton, Dubois and Hansbrough do not
secure chairmanships, they do get as
signments on committees that originate
a large part of the important legisla
tion of congress. The name of Senator
Kyle does not appear upon the list,
although Senator 1'etfcr, his alliance
colleague, is given four committee as
signments; it was learned that Senator
Kyle was approached with a view to
ascertaining his preferences, but that
his response was non-committal and
vaguely hinted at an expectation that
the alliance senators would receive
committee assignments from both the
republican and democratic caucuses.
Doubt has also been cast upon his
soundness i.i republican principles, so
that up to this time the republican cau
cus has been nnable to place him, al
though it may do so to-day.
Among the committee assignments
submitted to the caucus for approval
were the following: Mr. Maudcrson,
printing (chairman), rules, military
affairs, Indian affairs; Mr. Paddock,
agriculture and forestry (chairman),
audit aud control of the contingent ex
penses of tbo senate, pensions, public
lands, Indian depredations (select),
additional accommodations for tho
library of congress (select); Mr.
Peffer, claims, to examine the
several branches of the civil service,
census, improvement of the Mississippi
river and railroads; Mr. Pinmb, public
lands (chairman), appropriations. Dis
trict of Columbia, transportation and
sale of meat products- (select); Mr.
Proctor, to establish the university of
the United States (chairman), revision
of the laws, immigration, military af
fairs, private land claims and or
ganization, conduct and expendit
ures of the executive departments;
Mr. Sherman, foreign relations (chair
man), finance, rules, quadro-centennial
(select), university of the United States
(select), to investigate the condition
of the Potomac river front at Washing
ton; Mr. Teller, privileges and elections
(chairman), judiciary, five civilized
tribes of Indians (select), private land
claims; Mr. Wolcott, civil service and
retrenchment (chairman). District of
Columbia, inter-state commerce, post
offices and post roads and library.
The democratic senators have been
notified that the republicans have prac
tically completed their committee list
and held a caucus yesterday afternoon
for the purpose of arranging their own
representation npon tho committees.
An important change in the commit
tees is the elavrtion of the committee
on irrigation and arid lands from n se
lect to a standing committee. Senator
Warren, of Wyoming, although a new
senator, has been placed at its head by
reason of his familiarity with this subject
A Family Murdered la "lorldm neadlta
Atrocity r the Deed No Clew to tha
Jacksonville, Fix. Dec 14. It has
been impossible to establish telegraph
communication with those at the scene
of the quadruple tragedy near New
Smyrna, but the following facts how
ever arc well authenticated: The scene
of tbe murders was the house of Frank
J. Packwood, in the center of an orange
grove on the banks of Hillsborough
river, eight miles south of Xcw Smyrna.
Packwood is a natirc of Louisiana, but
had lived near Xe w Smyrna for nearly
fifteen years. The names of tbe per
sons murdered are: Miss A. H. Iirnce,
of New York city; Frank Iiruce Pack
wood, 4 years old, son of F. J. Pack
wood; Sirs. T. D. Hatch and her boy C
The house was entered Friday night
through a window, tho intruder break
ing the sash and glass in order to gain
an entrance. A ghastly sight mot the
eyes of the first visitors to the premises
next morning. In one corner of the
main room on the floor lay the body of
Mrs. Hatch shot through tbe left eye
In the same room lying on the bed was
the body of her son, shot under the
left eye and with his throat cut from
ear to ear. In an adjoining room,lying on
the floor, was the body of Frank Pack
wood, shot through the head and with
his throat also cut. In the same room,
lying upon the bid was the body pf
Miss Bruce Uer person had been out
raged and her skull and face had been
broken ia with some heavy weapon.
Her face had also been shot through
and her throat cut. At the entrance of
the broken window a large revolver
was found, two chambers of which had
been emptied. On the bed by the side
of the body of Miss Druce lay a double
barreled shotgun with the stock broken
into splinters. On the bed near the
body of the natch boy lay a long
bladed butcher knife.
No clew to tho murderers has yet
been found, but tramps seen in tho
neighborhood arc suspected. A large
posse, headed by Deputy Sheriff Dim
ick, started to scour the country for
Robbery was undoubtedly tho pur
pose of the murderers, but the extent
of their plunder is as yet unknown.
Same of the occupants of the Packwood
house had been there only a few days
and tbe amount of money and valua
bles they had in their possession is a
matter of conjecture.
They Defy the Sheriff and Several of Them
DE3TVEC CoL, Dec 14. About two
weeks ago 5C0 Austrian and Italian
miners of the Colorado Coal & Iron Co.
at Crested Ilutte struck against a re
duction in wages and refused to allow
the company to bring in new men,
stopped tbe pumps and fans at the
works and allowed them to fill with
gas until there was danger of the
mine blowing up and paraded the
streets heavily armed, threatening
death to any oiio who should attempt
to assist the company in any manner.
Friday Sheriff Shares, of Gunnison,
went there with a posse of twenty-fire
men for the purpose of taking posses
sion and guarding the mines. No sooner
had he and his men alighted from the
train than they wore attacked by about
203 armed Sicilians and Austrians, nho
began firing from their Winchester
The sheriff held his men for a mo
ment and then ordered them to return
the fire, which they did with deadly ef
fect, killing five Italians Mike Copul
cine, Mike Minolon, Mike Gnercio,
Mike Warn and John Pocho and
fatally wounding George Simonieh and
Matt Urannk, two Austrians.
After the firing the miners retreated
and the sheriff's posse marched up the
hill and took possession of the mines
and threw up redoubts. Tho miners
are swearingrevengeupon every friend
of the 'coal company and the town of
Crested Ilutte is upon the verge of a
riot. Further trouble is feared, which,
if started, will result in many deaths.
Man Jay laxas.
The attorney-generai has just re
ceived notification of the end of a very
important ease in the United States
supreme eonrt which is of great inter
est to Eaasaa. Some time prior to No
vember, 1S86, the Pullman PaWce Car
Co. brought proceedings against :'jc
various county treasurers ot Kansas ;
restrain the collection of taxes against
their property. It cam- up in the
United States circuit court and was de
cided November 23, 18SJ, adverse to the
plaintiffs. The company at once ap
pealed the case to the United Statc3
snpreme court, where the decision of
the lower court was finally sustained.
The Pullman company filled a motion
for a rehearing, which tho court has
denied. The matter is consequently
settled and the company will be re
quired to pay the back taxes accrued
since tbo suit was instituted.
Kansas at Chicago.
The Kansas board of managers o!
the world's fair met recently at Topeka
and instructed the secretary to apply
for 5,000 feet of space in the horticult
ural building; 6,000 feet of space in tho
agricultural building; 2,500 feet of space
in the mines and mining building; 500
feet of wall space and 400 feet of floor
space in the art palace; S.000 feet of
space in manufacturers' and liberal art
building; 200 feet of space in the dairy
building; 500 feet of space in the
electrical building; 2,000 feet of space
in the transportation building, and 1.C00
feet of space in the machinery halL
C A. Benson, under sentence of
death at Leavenworth for the murder
of Mrs. Teressa Mettman, made an
unsuccessful attempt to escape from
Jail the other night. He had fixed
up a dummy that bore a remark
able resemblance to a man and placed
It in his bed while he was hid in tho
cell of another prisoner who was to es
cape with him. It was only by acci
dent that the scheme was discovered.
When he found that his scheme had
failed Benson pretended that he was
only playing a joke on the jailor.
An Engine's Work.
A Bock Island locomotive is charged
with a destructive fire which recent
ly destroyed a great quantity of
wheat, corn, hay and several buildings
near Haysville. One farmer lost his
itables and granaries containing much
machinery, 1,000 bushels of corn and a
lot of wheat; others lost a considerable,
quantity of wheat and their corn fields,
still nnhnsked, were badly damaged.
Thousands of tons of hay are said to
have been burned.
The five men who on October 23 en
tered the express cor of a Central
Branch accommodation train at Lenora,
Norton county, and stole the messen
ger's safe, containing 2,000, have all
been arrested and are now ia jaiL
They are Charles O'Connor, of Atch
ison; O. J. Iturwell and two sons, Jim
and Bill, of Norton county, and Alonzo
M. Franks, who recently escaped from
the Logan county jaiL. -
Halt In Froseentlon.
It is stated that the attorney-general
will take no immediate steps to further
prosecute the case against the Union
Pacific to compel it to relay the tracks
of the Kansas Central railroad. He is
informed that the company has begun
the work ordered by the railroad com
missioners, and that if it is continued
it will be finished before the judgment
from the" supremo court could be obtained.
Two or Mr. Howella' cMdrea hare
takes to writtagforjuvenneraagaxiBes.
8ni EDwnt Ajnrou's arm Jullen is a
hard-worldng member of the London
Telegraph atafl and doesn't put on any
frills because hi father ia editor ia
Mbs. Fbahces HoDoeost BrncrBrr;
-who recently completed her forty-second
year, is in much better health than
for some time past. She expects, it is
said, to resume her literary labors soon.
Roskooer, nicknamed at his home
"Styria on Two Legs," is described as
tbe "Dickens of the East-" He Is tho
son of an Albanian peasant ard is
written novels and things to fill twenty
Carltxe was fond of quoting from
Schiller's "Wallenstein" the sentiment
that "against stupidity the very gods
fight in rah." This may remind one
that Sir Edwin Arnold thinks authors
"as a rule are dull and stupid com
panions." Miss Braddox, the novelist, has one
great hobby the collection of old
china- She has a series of magnificent
cabir.ets of this at her house in Rich
mond, near London, and one room is
known as the plate-room, because it is
hung around witb china plate.
THE WARDS OF TIME.
Desjami- TnoMrsox, of Kennebunk
port. Me., who is ninety-eight years
old. owns and manages a large farm.
Last summer he raked hay every day
during the harvest and pitched off t'.o
Alios A. Parker, of Fitzwilliam, X
II.. recently passed the century mark.
He Is the oldest living college graduate
in America and has been a successful
editor, lawyer, author and pocL He
u as an intimate friend of the Marquis
MoxnoK connty, Ga., has three citi
zens who have lived under every presi
dent from Washington to Harri :n.
They are Alexander Perkins, Cy.ns
Sharp. Sr., and Andrew Zellner. They
are respectively ninety-seven, ninety
four and ninety-three years old.
Tire lost of the survivors o the Brit
ish officers who fought at t aterloo it
believed to have been uisut. CoL
Hewitt, who has lately died in England
at tho age of ninety-six. An old French
oCieer who was engaged at.-'"rloo
still survives in the south of France.
Dyspepsia Is easily floored by Hostettcr'j
Stemach Bitter, iraret, pleaantest of
stomachics, most effective of tonics. Heart
burn, flatulence, the "sinking" sensation in
thepltoftlie stomach experienced by dys
peptics, In brief, all symptoms and they art
many tnd i?rplexin of indipestiou art
banishc-i by tho Uittcr. which Is parijcu
larly eflicaclous for biliousness, malaria
rheumatism and kiincy complaints.
Oxs of the most curious rings seen
lately is of aluminum with a very dark
ruby sot in it. The ring looks almost'
black, and it is only at night that the)
stone i , at its best, nnd impresses one
with its great beautv.
ArmASS camil bearing its lamp bur
den between its humps is a novelty, and
a broi.ro elephant supporting also a
light-giving howdah is another.
Tits government of Japan owns ondj
operates all the railways in that coua-i
try, find from this source derives a;
large proportion of its revenues.
The Only One Ever rrlnted Can Ton fin J
There is a n inch display advertisement
in tii's paper, this week, whlcn has no tun
words a!liii except one word. The s.imo i J
trueel ejihnen unot-p earing cu-h wecir,
from The Dr. Hantr Mediclno Co. ThU
house pi ices- :i "Crceicnf on everytlurj:
thci- n.a'.ie and p.:Lliii Look for it. scut'
them tin naireof the word and they will
return ou IwoU, beautiful lithographs or
Tiie difference lietwcen an editor and his
wife i that 1.1 wife sets things to lights
w!i ! 3io writes things to set Yonkers
Tirs dix trine that "Hl:o cures liko'' is il
lustrated by tli- f. ct that when people tire,
tiio best thing for theai to do is to retire.
Cc'T.n-. d Cii ns. Thoo who are uif-
fcriiig from Ctushs. CoMs. Soro Throat,
cto.. Mioull try BmwV8 Buoxcuiai
Ti.ccijls. .St.(J f.y In lxc.
Tnn number of presidential electors
on the new basis will be 444.
Tim consumption of water in New
York city is very large averaging one
hundred gallons a day for each person.
The oldest capl'.al in the United
States is Santa ?e, which was the seat
of government in New Mexico as far
badh as 1640.
En TeubY founded the manufacture
of clocks in 1703, and the centennial is
to be celebrated In less than eighteen
months in Terryville, Conn.
Mrxoxs were first called canteloupes
from being cultivated at Cantcluppi, a
village near .Rome, where they had
been introduced from Armenia by mU
sionaries. At tbe meeting of the American Po-
raological society in Washington it con-
ceaeu inai tnc irntt exniuitea from the
extreme north was much brighter in
color than that from tho middle and
Tal-IXXo rf th- thieves of the present i'w.
Um prc.uest finite of old was u lucre Kiud
to them. Philadelphia Times.
Do-.'t fool with Indigestion nor with a
disordered liver, hut take Ueecham's Pills
for nmedlate relief. Z cents a box.
A vmiieVb dressmaker is tho only ono
trl.o "nds a mi-s lit suits her customer.
Ual::t:ore Amei lean.
Tni. p irtlnu words of jour barber arc?
pen-rally: "Which side.pleasel" Yonkurs
FosTirr Feeble Lunss Against Winter
with H tin's Honey of ilorciioiind and Tar.
I'lkc's 'toothache Drops Cure hi one ininuto.
HO UDOB WHEHtlEAim.
THE BEST FOR EVERY PURPOSE.
BsanssssxassBMM jlii. i J "m niJl
An ipitart is a man who has been more
sucec-si ul t ban the man who tells j ou about
him. Klmir.i ISazettc.
Wnnx jou set ahon on an c-g you expect
a chirktn, bat wliat do j ou expect when jou
set a d0(? on a tramp; Answer A flee.
Jxc.vts sjts It puzzles him to think that a
stand'ns- advertisement must run all tho
lime. riaiira Gazette.
Circus Troupe Drowned.
New York, Dec. 14. It is thought
that the twenty-five members of Lour
ande's circus have been drowned some
where off the north coast of South
America. Among them was one of the
Misses Stickncy, a rider. TheLowande
family was a large one and all
wero circus performers. Martinho
Lowande was the head of the
family. He was a famous bare
back rider. During tho snmmer he
usually showed iu country towns of
the United States, and in the winter ho
took his troupe to South America. Re
cently he was showing in tho West
Indies, having chartered a small
schooner in which to sail from island
to island. It is reported that the
schooner was struck by a cyclone and
stated oa excellent anthoritv
that Mr. Blaine has deckled not to hem
ler.tbe presideaer nadir
of health., is r . -i xm
asm silrSKe wna far the eeacn eat'
IfeIlarriaosi. "- " -
s!r5- JHV?- , . S
Thirty Uvea Iost.
London, Dec 15. The gale has been
especially severe in South Wales. Some
of the rivers have overflowed then-
banks, doing much damage. Many
persons have been badly hurt by
falling trees. The most seri
ous of all the disasters Satur
day was the wreck of the British ship
Enterkin, Capt Sinclair, bound from
Hull for Brisbane. She was driven
upon the Gallopers, south of port
Earasgate. Thirty lives were lost.
every person on board except an ap
prentice boy being drowned. Manv
other ships were in great distress.
Tonns; Field Arrested.
New York, Dec. IS. Edward M.
Field, son of Cyrus W. Field, and senior
partner of the defnnct brokerago firm
of Field, Lindley, Weichers & Co., was
arrested. yesterday on the charge of
larceny in the first degree by three of
inspector Byrnes' detectives on a war
rant issued by Judge Martine of the
court of general sessions, at the private
insane asylum in which he had been
confined since the collapse of the firm.
He was taken to police headquarters.
The warrent was granted on af
fidavit submitted by District Attorney
Cullom Hay Seek the Nomination.
Wabbthgtox, Dec. 15. Political gos
sip now says that as soon as Mr. Blaine
announces that he is not a candidate
for the presidential nomination an
other aspirant will appear in the field
in tbe person of Senator Cullom, of
xuiaoia. Aivices received here by
prominent Illinois republicans state
that a secret meeting of the republican
state committee of Illinois was held in
Chicago a few days ago, at which it
was resolved that the forty-four votes
in the next republican convention
should be cast for Mr. Cullom if Mr.
Blahse was not a candidate.
LoXDOH, Dee. IS, Two gamekeepers
on tbe estate of Cord Brownlow at
Ailesbsry, county Backs, bare been
found murdered. It ia tbe treneral
bat they were killed br
Tbe two Been were beats
to deatb wMk tbabatt emd at nam.
Store Itlotios; In Ireland.
DiinMN', Dec. 14. Michael D&vitt, tho
famous Irish leader was wounded dur
ing a riot in Waterford city yesterday.
He and Mr. William O'Brien hod gone
to Waterf ord to support the candidature
of Mr. Kcanc, the nominee of tbe Mc
Carthyites for the seat in parliament,
made vacant by the death of Richard
Power. Mr. Keanc's opponent is Mr.
Kedmond, a member of the Parnell
wing of the Irish party. Mr. Davitt
was strongly urged by the McCarthy
ites to stand for Waterford, but he de
clined to do so and in consequence of
his refusal Mr. Keane was made the
New Form of Grip.
Balttmoce, MA, Dec. 14. A peculiar
malady prevails in this city, which the
doctors pronounce a new form of grip.
The victim is first attacked with shoot
ing pains through the limbs, and as
these increase in severity they settle in
the muscles, producing soreness to the
touch. The trouble lodges in the joints,
and the sufferer thinks he has sciatica.
The pain is not confined to anyone
section, but lumps about, preferring
the thigh, 'ibo doctors say the trouble
is muscular and neuralgic, and is epi
demic: There is a very little influenza.
nor are there any other features of the
old grip noticeable to any extent.
Hernandez Not Dead.
Sajt Astosio, Tex., Dec 14. The
Mexican consul in this city has received
a telegram from the Mexican consul at
Laredo, stating the report of the kill
ing of CoL VievTs Hernandez, neat
Monterey, while under arrest, was un
founded. The coauaand ia charge of
him has arrived at Monterey with theii
prisoner, who will at once be tried by
court martial upon tbe charge of neg
ligence of duty in not effecting the
capture of Catarino Garza and his band
of followers when given as opportun
tty at Queeroro, Mexico, a few week
New York, Dec, 14. A special to tbe
World from Stillwater, JUnxw says: A
red bot religions war has broken oaf
between the Protestants asdCatboUet
over a parochial school whieh baa bene
turned over to the public school boarl
by tbe Catholic church aad a battle if
tbe streets to threatened.
In ravers she
HKwOsKKAVS,Dee. II Fietjasjitsb
Frank P. Hillis, a farmer, who had
been divorced from his wife, was seen
quarreling with her on tbe porch of a
house where he had been rooming at
Emporia the other day, and shortly
afterward a shot was heard, and he
was found lying on the porch with a
bullet hole through bis head. He had
shot himself. The love for liquor had
been his ruin.
A Pioneer Dead.
Capt B. J. F. Hannah, one of the
pioneers of Kansas, a prominent editor
and politician and a member of the
legislature from Trego connty two
years ago, died at the residence of his
son in Washington City tho other night
at the age of sixty-seven years.
Burned to Death.
Mrs. Charles Newsome, the wife of a
Leavenworth boiler maker, was hor
ribly burned the other evening by her
clothes taking fire from the store. She
lived only two hours. Tho unfortunate
woman leaves four children, the young
est less than a year old.
Minor State Notes.
The democratic editors of Kansas
will hold a conference at Newton, .Fan
Nine members of one family at Kan
sas City, Kan., were recently down
with la grippe at the same time.
Frank J. Bellew, late deputy clerk
of the district court at Wichita, has
been arrested charged with forgery.
The Atchison chamber of commerce
has bee fully organized by tho elec
tion of ex-Senator John J. Ingalls as
president and F. M. Draper as secretary.
Mrs. Lew Ilanback and Mrs. Robert
Mitchell, members of the state ladies'
board of world's fair commissioners,
met a large number of Lawrence ladies
the other day, and after explaining the
object of the work being done an or
ganization was affected. It is proposed
to hold a Queen Isabella ball at Law
rence some time during the winter that
will eclipse anything" of the kind at
The game of football played at Kan
sas City, Ma, on the 5th, between the
Kansas university and the Iowa univer
sity teams ended in a row, when the
Kansas boys were ahead, over a de
cision of tho referee. The Kansas
team withdrew and the game wai
awarded to the Iowa team.
A. Kinney, of the fruit commission
house of A. Kinney Jt Bra, Chapman
Kan,, was fonnd dead in bed at his ho
tel in Omaha the other morning. Hf
bad blown out the gas.
The president has nominated to the
senate Hon. Henry G Sluss, of Kansas,
as one of the associate justices of the
court of claims.
Near Troy the other evening some
miscreant fired the charge of a double
barreled shotgun through a coach ol
the Bock Island road and seriously
injured Mrs. Mary James, of Sand
wich, I1L, who received a wound Inthi
side. The villain escaped.
Tbe Kansas fair associations will
FOR YOUR HEALTH'S SAKE.
Trtv walking with your hands behind
yon If you find yourself becoming bent
Tnv taking your cod-liver oil in to
mato catsup if yon want to make it I
Tnr a cloth, wrung ont from cold wa
ter, put about tho neck at night for a
Tnr an extra pair of stockings out
side of your shoes when traveling in
Try a saturated solution of bicarbnn.
ate of soda (baking soda) in diorrhceal
troubles; give freely.
Trv a newspaper over your chest, be-!
ncath yojr coat, as a chest protector
In extremely cold weather. Health
Tbe jewel phis that were so popular
at one time have lost their prestige.
the bfmpler tortoise shell, jet or amber
being In their place. l"ieed, the loop
of plain sneu, which can l3 so expen
sive and which, when imitated, is sc
cheap, has rather mou vogue given it
than any other.
I r"" .V
"How do I look P"
That depends, madam, upon how
you feel If you'ro suffering from
functional disturbances, irregulari
ties or weaknesses, you'ro sure to
"look it." And Dr. Pierce's Fa
vorite Prescription is the remedy.
It builds up and invigorates the
erst em, retnilatcs and promotes the
i proper functions, and restores health
land strength. It's a legitimate
medicine, not a beverage ; purely
vegetable, perfectly harmless, and
ma le especially for woman s needs.
In tiie cure of all "female com
plaints," it's guaranteed, to give sat
isfaction, or the money is refunded.
No other medicine for women is
sold so. Think of that, when the
dealer says something else (which
pays him better) is " just as good."
Oa the Northern of France railway
an important experiment Is about to bo
tried on a large scale. All carriages,
even on short distance trains, are to bo
wanned, and the warmth is to b pro
duced by means of boxes of acet te of
" Times have changed." So have
methods. The modern improve
ments in pills are Dr. Pierce's Pleas-
i ant Pellets. They help Nature, in
stead of fighting with her. Sick
and nervous headache, biliousness,
costiveness, and all derangements
of the liver, stomach and bowels
arc prevented, relieved, and cured.
" I inherit some tendency to Dys
pepsia from my mother. I suffered
two years in this way ; consulted a
number of doctors. They did me
no good. I then used
Relieved In your August Flower
and it was just two
days when I felt great relief. I soorJ
got so that I could sleep and eat, and
I felt that I was well. That was
three j-ears ago, and I am still first-1
class. I am never
Two Days. without a bottle, and
if I feel constipated'
the least particle a dose or two oft
August Flower does the work. The
beauty of the medicine is, that you
can stop the use of it without any bad!
eltccts on the system.
Constipation While I was sick I
felt everythicfr it
seemed to me a man could feel. I
was of all men most miserable. I can
say, in conclusion, that I believe
August Flower will cure anyone of
indigestion, if taken
Life of Misery with judgment. A.
M. Weed, 229 3elle-t
fontaine St., Indianapolis, Iud." 9
".MOTHEP7 FRIEND" is a scientific
ally prepireJ Liniment, every ingre
dient of recognized vilue and in
constant u by the medical profes
sion. These inyeJierts are combined
in a manner hitherto unknown.
FRIEND " .
WILL DO a'! that is claimed for
it AND .MORE. It Shortens Labor,
Lessens Pain, Diminishes Danger to
Life of Mother and Child. Book to
"AlOTHLRS" mailed FREE, con
taining valuable information and
Sent by express on receipt of price $1. JO per bottle
BRA0FIEL0 REGULATOR CO., Atlania.Ga.
SOU) BY iU DKCOaiSTS.
Nrivrii hire a person who ivants 10 know
why you want something iluau. Milvraakoa
THE GENERAL. MARKETS.
KANSAS CITY. Dec. IS.
CATTLE Shipping Steers. ...$ 3 5j o 3 m
Butchers' Dteerj... 47a
NatlTo cons Jo
IIOUS jool to choice heavy 350
WHSAT Xul 2. red r3
No. 1 hard .... j-o
OATS No. 1...
K1K No.J -1
IfLOUB Patents, per sacfe.... Jli
HAT Baled GOI
BUTTEK-Chnlca croimcry.. 20
ClIKESK Full cream 9
EGGS Choice 21
CATTLE Shipping steers.... 335
Butohem" Hears. zo)
HOGS Packing. 361
SHEEP Fair to choice 2 73
FLOUE Choice 331
WHEAT No X red.
OATS No. 2
BYE No. 2
BUTTEtt Creamery.. ...... ...
PORK... ........ .................
CATTLE Shipping steers....
HOGS Paeklnir and shipping
8IIEEP Fair to choice
FLOUB Winter wheat.
WHEAT SfoTJ red
CORN Ot 2. -..a. ...... .......a
BYE No. .
BCTTKB Creamery.. ........
HOGS Good to choice. .
FLOCB Good to choice
WHEAT So. X red .....
COK-ff Xo. 2. ... . .-
OATS Western mixed
BCTTKB Creamery.. ....
meet in Topeka next month to arrange J cATTtX-Common to prima.
xor worlds lairco-oprrauon.
Topeka, has Is gnppe bad, 2,000 cases
being reported in that city.
A. HfcWherter, 01 Fort Scott, ni
killed and Eugene KeaL of Clifton.
Ma, injured by a tail from a new
bridge at Osage Mission tha other day.
Two freight trains, one oa the Union
Pacific aad one oa the Santa Fe, col
lidedatthe aterseet&m of the tracks
at Abilene the other evening, owing' to
the Beats, Fe nayiaewr not seeing the
eroeslng. A doaea eat of cattle were
Masked aad a hrakeman fatally in-
DkeUaeoa eoeaty lately had a die,
satNMB frakia Are, whleh was started
br a tsa sasw,:1lsAtsa'ki nice white
eaalMAWr'KeatT aseeiioa oil
.aaamsarBBeBBB mbbVbbbbbI bMMbb.v aaad bim vasal- "
STlaiak'mlu. m 'Tjjsfj ""l " I' ! I -
JfJeKlA B'rrV VaV
Both tbe method and results when
Syrup of Figs ia taken; it is pleasant
nnd refrcshiug to the taste, and acta
cently vet promptlr on the Kidneys.
Liver and Bowels, cleanses the sys
tem effectually, dispels colds, head
aches and fevers and cures habitual
constipation. Syrup of Figs k the
only remedy of its kind ever pro
duced, pleasing to the taste and at
ceptable to the stomach, prompt in
Its action and truly beneficial m its
effects, prepared only from the most
healthy and agreeable substances, its
many excellent qualities commend it
to all and have made it the most
popular remedy known.
Syrup of Figs is for sale in 50c
and $1 bottles by all leading drug
gists. Any reuablo druggist who
may not have it on hand will pro
cure it promptly tor any one who
wishes to try it. Do not accept any
CALIFORNIA FIB SYRUP CO.
8A FUMCltCO. CAU
uwitmii. itr. new roue. M.r.
RELIEVES an Stonach Distress.
REMOVES Xansea, Senso of Fullness;
REVIVES Faiuno ENERGY.
RESTORES Noma! Ctrcnlarlon. sal
IVabxs to Toe Tin.
W. HUTU ME0ICMC CO.. St. LaaU,
It rr Itr. Tutt plrantre to im- am
tMwmce that he u now putting op a
TINY LIVER PHa
St-M-Kt K?ed purely w
a TCTTS TT-nr IlTEI Ptna
la shown fa the border of this koV V
3iXT,!B to ai,
MORTIMER F: TAYLOR
mnl MfftNvaLwtib t ahlt
'.P53W MMtWMsi Btpeal M I C.S. Coral
mi u r. gAUtia.
e, woumoo, m
BMttC.Shrtb2d.Ci . tlVAranet-tkW .
Mr Rung art Pet stud Ctt.j!UEES
eiwsp. wAe n. o. masov. KiBsSvuxStjiK
s wisMsratiaiiMj ruin .mk
Xorphln Habit Cnred la 1
to SO day. No par till eared.
sm cwen. Buwb.i.TJJ
Talaarraaba ft" onSuatoa atdto po
I BI1RI 1MI atuoos. Oalr Co-operattf seooel
tatKs tiAv.S. BrsxiQa-.aisx. TiVim. tn
;, i r jaj
aBst.aartei to Use, and Cheapest. &$
amaaaT aa ajfta nBJaY ""!a S sHHHHIIH'
BBbsaasBsHsHUnJslHs) "' i
A. W. H.-H. tWr4. - S-V
EaMT sTsWsfsMstM asaia sHaWasaaSHHM ! s ' "Sf' Ll r d
"""l "aHMtlf AaaWavaVaaMMjB fHsaMLI w7T 1 fl
Ml Mb aar aW asaaaaMaaaaaa ak aav ?Vf Ftfl
' ". A"" rf'iS.'- -
r laan.jgp. .Vxcf
-?- rs---l.-igrgr- -j svfer- 3KS3B3e;; ii2arZ22&fE'-iitx &i'5mWMKWm
S r. K-; r - i TaWaMtasassmmavaasggatssassBsi acreya. - Wj-asagfeass3BsW8sssa