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Kansas City daily journal. (Kansas City, Mo.) 1892-1897, January 10, 1895, Image 1

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futttital
For 40 Years
The People's
The Journal
Leads In
Circulation.
VOLUME XXXVI r, NO. 212.
TIintSDAY.
KANSAS ULTY, JANUARY 10, 1805.
TliritSDAY
JMtICK KIVH CKNTS.
JL
4U VfrttrnZttiZ' Iftih SBtfrfft
Friend. .11,1,1. II. 7 I1JI 7 1 m L II 1 I Uf I I I II II
V , i - vvr vy- r yyjijr y V"AJJ
(
INGLORIOUS ENDING.
RrrtiNmitrs itnromt ooxk to mkkt
CAItt.Pjt.t.H ItKlOltM.
A PANIC AMONG THE CUCKOOS.
AI)MI.NISTIt.TtON tHMIirot'NIr.t AT
Till! MIDDHN lll.OW.
WHO'LLCAREFORGROVERNOW?
spkciai. itin.K roit a tiTi: on tiii:
ctiitiuiNov tm.t, di:i'i:ati:i).
TIiiii Mm Scrimd Allpnipt if the Memo.
crutlc Administration tn Tinker
Villi Ihe Mnncliiry AfTulrw of
the Country Unit In
a liusco.
Wahlngtort, .Tnn. 0. The Carlisle cur
icnoy bill, which lint been under ilehuto
In the house Tor iihout two weeks, wus
lgnomlnlou.iy ditched to-day. It had not
strength enough to surmount the first
parliamentary obstacle placed In Us psithi
The committee on rules, In obedience to
the decree of the Democratic caucus on
Monday, brought In nn order to close
general debate mid proceed under the llve
mlnute rule until Saturday, when the final
vote should bo taken, but the supporters
of the bill showed lamentable weakness.
They were unable to order the previous
question, the demand therefore being re
fused, llrst by a rising vote ot 92 to 101,
and then on an yea and nay vote by 121
tn 129. The advocates of the bill worq
dumbfounded when they .discovered that
they had been beaten In the preliminary
skirmish and the order was withdrawn.
This was the (lrst reverse the commlttoo
on rules bad suffered In four years. An
analysis of the vote shows that all of the
121 votes In favor of the motion were cast
by Democrats, while S2 Republicans, 00
Democrats anil S Populists voted against
It. Of the 39 Democratic votes against
the motion. It was pointed out that 21
were cast by Democrats defeated for re
election. After the vote, diplomatic and
postolllce appropriation bills were passed.
The former carries 91,562,118 nnd the latter
$9,112,952.
There was a Rood attendance on the
Moor of the house when Speaker Crisp
diopped the Ravel to-day, as notice had
been Riven, that a special order to ter
minate general debate on the currency bill
would be reported from the committee on
rules and the prevailing belief was that
the late of the bill would be determined
to-day. The conference report on the mil
itary academy appropriation bill was
adopted on motion ot Mr. Outhwalte,
(Dcm., O.).
.Mr. Kobblns (Dem., Ala.) asked unani
mous consent to consider the senate bill
gn ntlnR American registry to the steamer
Kmpress ot Philadelphia, but Mr. Bnker
(P.ep., N. II.) objected and Mr. English
(Dem., N. II.) demanded the regular order.
As soon as. the committees had been
railed for reports, .Mr. Outhwalte pre
sented the special order from the commit
tee on rules. The order provided for the
closing of general debate In the considera
tion ot the Springer substitute as an
original bill under the tlve-mlnute rule
to-day, to-morrow and Friday until 2:0'!
j). in., when It is provided for the report
of thn, bill and pending amendments tu
te.e house for final vote on Saturday Im
mediately after the morning hour.
Mr. Outhwalte demanded the previous
question, when the rending of the rule had
been completed. Some confusion was caused
by tho volley of questions from members
which followed Mr. Outliwalte's demand,
members being anxious to ascertain the
mains of amendments after the adoption
il" the order.
Mr. Springer, chairman of the committee
on banking and currency, assured the gen
tleman that thero would be no disposition
to shut out membeis.
.Mr. Outhwalte made a brief speech, urg
ing the, necessity for closing the debate
on tho currency bill, anil for disposing ot
It. In order that more pressing measures
like the NIcnragtiaii canal bill might bo
considered.
Mr. illand wanted to know If an oppor
tnlty to olfer an amendment to strlko out
the enacting clause (which would kill tho
bill) would bo given.
.Mr. Outliwalto said the rule discriminat
ed against no amendments mid Mr. Spring
er again assured tho houso there would bo
i'o disposition lo cut off members with
amendments, but Mr. Illand was not satis
fied, mid Insltcd that a provision be In
serted In the rule, or an agreement be had,
by which a vote could bo had on his amend
ment. .Mr. Heed, III some caustic remarks, said
lie thought tho situation a very unfortuu
iito one.
"Wo seem to bo deliberating here," said
be, "as to the proper method of getting rid
of this bill. It Is unfortunate If we uro to
hope for remedial legislation."
Ho agreed with his colleague, Mr. Ding
ley, tbut sections 9 and 10, relating to
TAKEJOTICE!
Mortgagee's Auction Sale !
Commencing SATURDAY. JA.NTAItY
12. lit 2 o'clock p. m., the. Hiih stock of
Dhii..onds, Watches, Jowelty. Silverware,
Clocks, Hronzes, etc., located at 725 Main
street. Kansas City, Mo., will bo offereil
nt public miction to the highest bidder, for
rusli, to satisfy a certain mortgage given
in Susan P. llarrett, of Johnson county,
Mo, Sale- will continue from day to day
only until a sulllclent sum Is received to
satisfy said claim. The public urn Invited
to come, and muko selections, when the
articles will bo put up and bold at once,
Ladles will Unit this an excellent opportun
ity for replenishing their silver iublewuie
and novelties, Heiucmhcr (he place,
725 MAIN STREET,
Saturday, January 12th,
At 2 O'clock !, f.
Velvolecn ! ! !
America- (ircuti'itt HUciivery fur Keeping
tho llumU Soft and Smooth,
Vclvoleen Contains no Ammonia, Acid
, . . qr Caustic. , , .
Dentists and Physicians Recommend It
t'urtulu by
JOHNSON BROS..
I'UECUI1T!0N DltUUUlSTS. 1107 31am St
NORMAN & ROBERTSON,
ABSTRACTS
I AND GUARANTEES OF TITLE.
Tiphou noaa. to etk at.
stnlrt bank, which were vital, Mionld be
iirst considered. However, ho said, the
Hepublicntis washed their hands of re.
sponslblllly, ond lin did not know whether
they ought lo Interfere or not,
After some further wrnhglltig, during
which .Mr. Illand mid others loudly prolnst
cd that the adoption of the rule would cut
I hem orr, Mr. Oiithwnlte rejected nil img.
gcstlons for amending tho rule, and do-
manual iiu previous question.
Tho Itopubllnitii voted solidly with the
Mt'ino.-r.Ula ooneiils of the mensiire
against ordering the previous question,
and It was defeated on it rising voto-92
to 101.
Among the Democrats who Voted against
ordeilng the previous question werot
ockrell, of Texas; McClanu, of Illinois;
iiouKcr, 01 -Mississippi; Kills, nt Kentucky;
.,,"'.' of MlwlMlpl'l: Ualley, of Texas;
Illand, of Missouri; Unit, of Missouri: Hoi
man, of Indiana, nnd Conn, of Indiana.
Mr. Outhwalte hurriedly demanded tho
yens and nays, and tho roll was called,
The Vote In Detail.
The olllehil vote Was as follows! Yeas
Abbott, Alderson, Alexander, Allen, Hank
head, ll.irnes. Ilnrwlg, llientnrr, llcnn, of
lexns; Kerry, lllnck. of (leorgla; lloatner,
llnwor, Hretz, llrlckner. Urookshlrc, Cub
nnlsK, Cadmus, Campbell, Cannon, of Cal
ifornia; Carilth. Catchlngs, Causey, Clancy,
Clark, or Alabama; Cobb, of Alabama;
Coombs, Cornish, Covert, Cox, Crawford,
Culberson, Davcy, Denson, Dlnsmore,
Dockery, Durborow. Kngllsh, of Califor
nia; lips, Kidman, Holder, Klthlan, C.earv,
Clelsenhuluer. fSoodulglit. flrmlv. (Ireshum.
(iiiftln, of .Michigan; Hall, of .Minnesota;
Hull, of Missouri; Ilnminond, Hare, Huril
son, Henderson, of North Carolina; Henry,
lllnes, Holmnn, ilutchcson, Isler, Kllgoro,
Kyle, T.npham, Law son, Lester, Livings
ton, I.ockwood, Lynch, Mnddox, Mallory,
.Martin, .Mci'rcn, .Mcculloch, .McDenrmon,
Medium, McKnlg, Mc.Mlllln, Meredith.
Meyer, Montgomery, Moses, O'Nell, ot
Mnssachusi'tts; Outhwalte, Page, Paschal,
Patterson, rearson, Pendleton, of Texas;
Pendleton, of West Virginia; Plgott, Illch
nrds, of Ohio; lllchords, ot Tennessee;
llltchlc. Itobblns, Husk, Ituspcll, of
Georgia; Kyan, Snyers, Schermerhorn.j
Slpe, Sperry, Springer, Stnlllngs, Stevens,
Stone, of Kentucky; Straus, Swnnson, Tal
bot, Tate, Taylor, Traccy, TUcker, Turner,
of (leorglu; Tyler, Warner, Washington,
Wendock, Wells, Wheeler, ot Alabama;
Williams, of Illinois; Williams, ot .Missis
sippi; Wilson, of West Virginia; Wise,
Wolverton, Wooodnrd. Total, 121.
Nays Adams, of Pennsylvania; Aldrlch,
Arnold, Avery, Ualley. Halter, ot Kansas;
Haker, of Now Ilnmpshlie; Bartholdt, Hell,
of Colorado; licltzhoovor, island, HoCn,
Hower.-i, of California: Hroderlck, Hrom
well, Ilroslns, Hryan. Jluntly, Cannon, of
Illinois; Capheart, Chlckering, Clark, of
Missouri; CockrelL Cofteen, Collin, Conn,
Cooper, of Texas; Cooper, of Wisconsin;
Cousins, Curtis, of Kansas; Curtis, of New
York: Dalzell, Daniels, D.ivls, De Armond,
Dlngley, Dolllver, Doolittle, Draper, IM
munds. Kills, of Kentucky, Kills, of Ore
gon; darner, Cilllet, of New York: (Illicit,
ot .Massachusetts; Crlflln, of Wisconsin;
Grout, t!rov, Ilager, Ilalner, Haines, Har
mer, Harris, Hartman. Hatch, llaiiehen,
Henderson, of Iowa; Hepburn, Hermann,
Hicks, llltt, Hocker, of Mississippi; Hop
kins, of Illinois; Hopkins, of Pennsylvania;
Hunter, Ikirt, Johnson, of North Dakota;
Jones, Keni, Kelfer, Laeey, Latimer, Little,
Loud, Louden'dugor, Magner, Mnhon, Mc
Call, McDowell, McKtterlck, Mcltac, Meik-
eijolin. Money, Moore, -Morgan, Morse,
Ncill, Northway, Ogden, l'ence, Perkins,
Phillips, Plckler, Powers, Qulgg, Itandall,
Hay, lteeil, Iteyburn, Itlehardson, of Mich
igan; Robertson, of Louisiana; ltoblnson,
ltussell, of Connecticut; Scranton, Shell,
Sibley, Simpson, Smith, Snodgr.oss, C. W.
Stone, W. A. Stone, Stoier, Strait, Strong,
Tnlbert, of South Carolina; Terry, Thomas,
Updcgi-aff, Van A'oorhls, of New York;
Van Voorhls, ot Ohio; Wudswoffb, Walker,
Wagner, Waugh, White, Whiting, Wilson,
of Ohio; Woomer and Wright. Total, 129.
Following pairs were announced: Coope
(Ind.) with Wheeler (111.), Laytun (O.) wl a
Stockdale (.Miss.), Price (La.) with Cros
venor (O.), Krebs (Pa.) with Johnson (Ind.),
Cookran (N. Y.) with Hlugliuin (Ha.), Do
Korest (Conn.) with Sweet (Id.), Crnln
(Tex.) with Ulalr (X. H.), llankhead (Ala.)
with Mllllken (.Me.), Forman (III.) with La-
levre (N. Y.), Sorg (O.) with .Marvin (N.
Y.), O'Neill (.Mo.) with Wilson (Wash.),
Lane (111.) with Hooker (N. Y.), Heard
(Mo.) with Hull (la.), Somers (Wis.) with
Ilouk (Tenn.), C.imiiiettl (Cal.) with Ilelden
(N. Y.), Cobb (Mo.) with Habcock (Wis.)
Thu roll call uas watched with Intense
Interest, but the announcement of the re
sult ot tho vote only continued the defeat
of tho advocates of the measure. The sup
porters of the bill made desperate, elfort to
secure a majority of the votes, but the
previous question was again rejected, 12.'
lo 129. Tho advocates of the bill bad suf
fered their lirst parliamentary rever.se.
Tho failure to order the previous question
throw the special order open to amend
ment. Though there was no demonstration
from tho opponents ot the bill, Its advo
cates were panic stricken, realizing that
the vote given probably sealed tho doom
of the currency bill. Mr. Outhwalte im
mediately nro&o and withdrew tho special
onler.
Mr. MrCreary, chairman of the commit
tee on foreign affairs, moved to go Into
committee of the whole for the considera
tion of tho diplomatic appropriation bill
und It was carried without division. The
currency bill had been abandoned at least
temporarily to give the suppoiters of the
bill an opportunity to reform their lines.
It had all happened so quickly that It was
some tlmo before members were able to
realize that the struggle was over.
Tho houso then settled quietly down to
tho consideration of the diplomatic appro
priation bill. .Mr. McCreary explained its
provisions briefly. Only a few changes
were made. Mr. McCreary nlfered an
amendment lo establish a. consulate at
Krzejouni, Armenia, at a salary of $1,500.
Mr. llltt moved a consulate nt Ilarpool,
Turkey. These amendments led to a ref.
erenee to the lecent slaughter III Armenia.
Mr. llltt with Intenso feeling urged the
necessity for protecting missionaries who
were cut down like sheep. Haipool w.w
tho nearest point lo thu scene of these
slaughters. Doth amendments were adpot-
ed. ,
Without fuither amendment the commit
tee rose and the bill was passed.
The postolllco nppropilatlon bill was then
taken up. Tho bill, as explained by Mr.
Henderson, chairman of thn committee on
postolllees and post roads, esinled yj,ll.',
152, or $I,K16,330 lefes than tho estimates, but
$2,2'J,3.';i more than the appropriation for
tho current year. The estimated receipts
for tho next yeur were $2,r3,ni.l less than
the sum carried by the bill.
.Mr. QiiIbb dtep., N- V.) offered an
amendment to a paragraph Included in
the lukt postolllco appropriation bill re
lating lo books, pamphlets and publica
tions as folllows; "Provided that aso
clutlous organized to secure Improvement
In tho condition of public roads and high
ways, consisting of not less than l.OuO mem
bers and maintaining a publication pub
llshed nt least once it month, shall dlstrlb
ute such publications ut second class
'Mr,' Qulgg explained that tho publlca.
tlon designed to bo ndmltted to the malls
as second class matter was tho organ of
the League of American Wheelmen, ai.
organization which had 120,000 members.
Mr, Dockery (Dem., Mo.) made a point
of order ugulnst tho amendment and Mr
Hatch, In tho chair temporarily, reserved
his decision.
Mr. Cannon offered an amendment to In
crease the appropriation for mall trans,
portatlon from $20,500,000 to $27,500,000. Lost,
Mr, Caruth (Dem., Ky.) took occasion
luting the debate to expose the alleged
schema to reduce letter postage from 3
to 1 cent. Tho National Postage Union
of which Lyman J. (luge, of Chicago, was
trcasmer, he said, was pushing the move
ment. Thrpugh the agencies of the union,
he said, contracts were everywhere mad'
with business men by which .ne-bulf post,
age saved during a year was to be turned
Continued on ficcouit l'uiid
CRISP INDIGNANT.
nn:
t'Ot.ONIX ticmitr.x TO KNOW IP
tiii; waii is not it vi:.
LITTLE TIFF OVER A PORTRAIT,
iii.m iti:i:trs iuh,i:h adoi'tiui in tiii;
.MlSSOtlltt IIOttSK.
The ltrprrrtitiillir Will Vl.lt the Slate
l!nlirrlty In u llody, Columbia Pay
lug the freight Mirny It II 1
Introduced - Srnato
Proceedings.
Jefferson City, Mo., Jan. 0. (Special.)
The house convened at 10 n. in. Moore,
ot Stone, offered n resolution recalling tho
defeated motion ot the house of ISM, In
which nn attempt was made to remove
from the walls of the hoiuc a portrait ot
(leneral Nathaniel Lyons, nnd to replace
It by a portrait of ex-C.overnor Sterling
Price. The present resolution was to the
effect that a life-sized portrait of (leneral
Nathaniel Lyons be. furnished by the com
missioners ot permanent seat of govern
ment, nnd bo placed upon the walls over
looking the members. The resolution was
supported by Murray, of Holt. There
upon John T, Crisp, ot Jackson, arose to
oppose tho resolution. He snld: ".Mr.
Speaker, Is the war of the rebellion never
to end? Are those who are reputed hu
man, men or wolves? When shall wo
hear the last of the war? Shall It never be
until wo like Hoin.itis of old kill without
remorse and utterly that miserable hordn
of Jackals which follow In the wake ot
the heroes of battle, of real men?" He
apologized for the absence of Lyons' por
trait, by saying It had been taken to the
armory for better keeping. Mr. Crisp may
not liuvo known that tho armory Is a
rfamp 'building, and that dampness Is
'destructive of oil paintings. The ltnll of
representatives, on the other hand, Is al
ways quite dry. He said he had aided to
decorate alike the graves of t'nlon und
lebel soldiers. He believed 111 the Union.
He would much regret to sec the Issues
and the passions of thirty years ago
resurrected.' He declared himself ready to
vote a pioper appropriation, to secure a
life-sized portrait of Abraham Lincoln
to bang In this hall. He loved Lincoln.
Tubbs, of Osage, moved as a substitute
for the resolution that the portrait ot
(leneral Lyons be restored to the walls
of the house. The substitute prevailed.
Pettljohn, ot Linn, moved a resolution
that the visiting committee, appointed by
the governor, to visit nnd report upon the
vendition of state Institutions, be granted
tvo weeks from this date In which to
make report. Adopted.
Tubbs. of Osage, moved ns a substitute
the stnte auditor ns to whether warrants
lias been Issued to J. W. Xeveley for
services as state librarian, while he was
In St. Louis doing duty as secretary ot
the state Democratic central committee,
Moran, ot liuchanan, opposed the roso
lutlon. He said he thought members were
sent here to do business nnd not to creato
partv discord. He thought Inquiry Into
the fnlthfurperformance of duty by any
appointee of the supremo court should bo
made by the supreme court.
Mr. Tubbs In reply reminded the house
that tho plain letter of the law Is that
an elective or appointive officer receiving
compensation for his services must de
vote his entire time to the duties of his
position. He thought It was a matter of
notoriety that Mr. Zeveley had been ab
sent from his duties for nearly three
months, and during that time bad acted
as secretary of the Democratic state cen-.
trnl committee. He simply wanted to
know whether Mr. Zeveley had received
pay for services be did not render.
Mr Davlsson, of Texas, moved to lay the
resolution on the table. Motion to lay on
table prevailed. Hepubllcans generally Blip
ported the motion to lay on table for the
reason, ns Davlsson, of Texas, Hnrt, of
pmnnm. and others said that the resolu
tion ot Inquiry was trivial in character and
wasting time.
Sarter, or Her.ton, movqd that the In
vitation to the members of the bouse In
a body to visit tho university at Columbia
free of expense be accepted, the curators
having olfered five entertainment and free
tin.isnnrtatlon. Tho Invitation was ac
cepted, mid time for the visit tlxed at
Friday, the 11th, to Sunday, the 13th Inst.
On call for bill", fifty bills were Intro
duced. Of these the following aro of the
greatest Interest:
Tubbs. of Osage, to reduce salaries of
state Insurance commissioner and railroad
and warehouse commissioners.
I'uson, Populist, of Laclede A bill to
strike the S pir cent clause from the elec
tion law. He wants bis party to have a
political standing In Missouri.
lleuner, of flasconade To compel trains
to stop at stations end at railroad cross
In L'S.
Itothwell, of Randolph To redlstrlet tho
state Judicially and to llx salaries of the
Judges.
Hlgbee, of Schuyler To Increase the pow
er of probate coiuts nnd give them charge
of laboiers' and mechanics' Hens.
lluekner, of Pike That no telephone com
pany, or other person coniraeiing, snau
lease or sell the use of a telephone for one
year, in cities of over luu.Oitt inhabitants, at
over 510 per year, or in cities of Hfl.OOo to
IM.OOi) Inhabitants, ut $30 per year.
Iteed's Hub's Adopted.
After 12 m In the house, the most Im
portant act of any session of late years
occurred. Heed's manual of rules was
adopted, with some very slight difference.
At 12 o'clock, Speaker ltussell called Itoth
well, of Pettis, to thu chair, ond submitted
the report of the committee on rules, when
ho nntd:
"Your committee recommends me adop
tion ot Heed's manual."
An Intense Interest wa manifested. Mem
bers expected a light. Then Davis, of
Taney, asked for a reading. Mr. Freeman
asked for a icreadlng. Mr, Tubbs moved
a substitute, which was defeated. Mr.
Itothwell arose to explain that Heed's rules
dlfl'eied from Smith's manual only In a few
matters, and Mr. Drabello explained that,
us the world has grown. advanced, rules of
parliamentary procedure aro needed. A
.Mr. Dr.ibelle, unconsciously to his Demo
cratic associates, has become u leader
umong them, his word settled opposition,
and the rules were adopted almost without
opposition,
Hut the change Is Important and In line
with tho progress of tho age. Such differ
ences as exist between Smith's manual and
Iteed'ti rules ure in four Items, as fol
lows; First The morning hour Is extended as
long ns 'thero Is business under that bead
to bo done. It may bo limited by the
house.
Second The quorum present as against
tho quorum absent Idea prevails, If a
quorum Is present, count It.
Third Tho speaker Is empowered to re
fuse to recognize u member desiring to
olfer dilatory motions. Under the old julea
motions to adjourn, to (lx for a day certain,
and to take a recess could be mudo ad In
finitum and In a constantly Increasing cir
cle. Fourth A steering committee, which may
llx tho calendar for each succeeding: day, la
appointed.
Such calendar may be overruled by ma
jority, und regular order follow.
Announcement of Cotuinltleef.
Speaker ltussell will announce hla com
mittees Friday morning. Until then mem
berd canuot know where they uro to be
placed. As n matter of fiut, rforts have
been made to force Jlf, ltussell to Ignore
some of the strongest men oi the bouse.
Hut II h now deilnltely known that he pro
poses In preside In a, broad ami liberal spir
it and lo place bis patronage ivln-ri It will
do the bc.l public nnd parly "ervlee, The
best guess to-tilght Is that J. II. Iliitlinell
will be chairman of the committee nn Juris
prudence, nnd .Major lllttlliger of ways and
incain or Internal Improvements. Lieuten
ant (Inventor O'.Menr.i ulll announce the
senate committees to-morrow,
Sena I e.
Senator Mott submitted a tesolutlon to
day In the senate that the report of the
conference of Judges submitted lo Ihe sen
ate be printed for Information of senators.
The icport contains suggestions of the
JudacH of amendments and cancellous ml
vloablo In the code. Adopted.
L.indrum's Joint and concurrent resolu
tion calling upon the attorney general for
an opinion as to the right ot members of
the assembly drawing p.iy for Sunday was
tost Aye, S; nays, Hi.
Senator Wurdeman introduced a bill lh.it
tho board of aldermen ot fourth class cities
be empowered to borrow money.
Senator Yeater Introduced a bill to pro
vide for the maintenance of all night tele
graph olllcs in cities of 3,000 Inhabitants
und over. Also a bill that the proecutlng
attorney may dlschatgo Insolvent prlsoneis
convicted ot misdemeanors.
Senator Umcustcr introduced n hill mail
lug the keeping opeil of barber shop and
doing barbcrlng on Sunday u misdemeanor.
The I'rctiotl tJnetlon.
JelTerson City, Mo., Jan. 9. (Special.) Un
der previous legislatures It required a Iho
thlrds vote to move the previous question
and shut off debate In the senate. The
Democrats of the senate 111 caucus adopted
a rule requiring only n majority vote lo
move the previous question under the Idea
that the Itcptibllcuns would tiy to kill n
bill by talking It lo (Until, and the Demo
crats would not have the necessary two
thirds to shut off debate.
As no mere partisan legislation can pass
the general assembly nothing Is gained to
tho Democrats by this move and it may
work disastrously to them some day when
the Hepubllcans happen to have a majority
In the senate, owing to Democratic ab
senteeism. COST OF CAPTURING BANDITS,
It It illng the ODIclalx 'nmn Concern Con
sidering the Paucity of
Itrsultt.
Washington, .Inn. 9. (Special. The
expense connected with the cfforlM being
made by tho United States marshals to
capture the Cook gang and other ban
dits In the Indian country Is becoming
a burning Issue lit the department of
Justice. Am an evidence of this fact a
bill was received to-dn from the Hulled
States marshal for the Western district
of Arkansas calling for ?l,riS2. This
amount tho marshal bad expended In
trying to capture members of the; Cook
gang. This Is one ot many other
Items of tills sort received In the last
fow weeks. It was stated at the de
partment of Justice to-day that none of
these bills would bo allowed until they
had been brought to the attention of
the president. Similar accounts pending
nt this time aggregate over ?12,000, and
all have been contracted since the be
ginning of the present fiscal year.
During the last fiscal year many such
accounts were ullowed. but up to that
time It was supposed that the bandits
would bo capatured and that the money
would be n good investment. Hut since
that time the marshals have been stead
ily Increasing expenses and as steadily
on the decrease on the number of ban
dits captured.
In tho event the president 'does not
permit the claims to be allowed special
bills will have to be Introduced In con
gress. This Is a very discouraging route
to take, but 11 appears now that this
will bo the tlnal resort.
In this connection tho attorney gen
oral stated that he had about concluded
to accept the proposition of the de
tectlvo agency of California, mentioned
in these dispatches some days ago. lie
thinks It would be better to let out the
job of capturing the gang at ?2.000 per
bead limn lo nave a now of accounts
Into the department aggregating many
thousands of dollars ami no one cap
tured, ENGLISH ATHLETES COMING,
It la Almost Certain Now That Mm I'm-
poned Jiilcrii.itlaiii.il Content Wilt
Ite Arranged,
London, Jan. 9, Aft. r the meeting of Its
committee last Wednesday, the London
Athletic Club cabled to the New York Ath
letic Club that the latter's challenge was
accepted subject to arrangements and
that a letter followed. A sub-cninmltlce
was then appointed lo draft a letter, which
was posted the same night. This letter
stated that the London Athletic Club re
garded favorably tin hallenge of the New
York Athletic Club and that It would do
all It could to bring about the piopoicil
meeting. The letter also asked for de
tail!), the consideration of which would
bo taken up at the next meeting of tho
comnilttee of the London Athletic Club.
The latter's communication to the New
Voik Athletlo Club did not contain any
suggestion as to the list of events, It
merely being supposed that tile oidlnary
university list would bo adopted. T'' sec
retary of the London Athletlo Club, mi
Interview, snld that K. C. Ilredlu, tho Kn
gllsh quarter nnd half mile champion of
the London Athletic Club, and tludfrey
Shaw, the Hngllsh hurdle chuinploii, also
of the London Athletic Club, In spite of
the assertions made In certain New link
papers, had always been inembeis of the
London Athletic t'lun, A. s. i frcy, ot
Oxford, the best broad Jumper In Kng
land, suffered recently from the failure of
one of his knees while playing football
and he Is not expected to go to America.
In regard to J. M. Hairy, the Kngllsh
weight and hammer thrower; F. S. lloran,
president "f ho Cnmbrldgo University
Athletic Association, the famous three
mile runner, and W. K. Lutyens, the crack
mile runner, of Cambridge iiniveislty, no
replies have yet been received.
NEW BENEVOLENT ORDER,
The I'riitmtiuit Knights of America lo lin
Orgaiiled Throughout the
I'lilou.
St. Louis, Mo., Jan. 9. Articles of Incor
poration will bo Jlleil hero to-moirow for
an organization to las known as tho Prot
estant Knights ot America, which Is In
tended to bo national 111 character and
scope.
It j objects will bo the free distribution
of the lllble; to unite Protestants Into a
fraternal and benevolent bond; to guard
und advance Hie Interests ot thu publlo
schools system; lo protect Its members In
times of ndversltj und lo pay a death ben.
ellt ranging from one to three thousand
dollars,
All assessments, which will be monthly,
will be turned over lo some trust company
of St. Louis, which will bo named as the
trustee of the organization.
The plun of organization In each state
provides for a grand lodge when ten sub
ordinate ones buvu been organized. The
supremo council of the order will be lo
cated in St. Louis. Among (lie llrst plllcers
ure several gentlemen who are prominent
throughout thu country In the Odd Fel
lows and Masonic lodges, K. M, Sloan,
state secretary of tho Odd Fellows, will lie
president of the new organization. The
work of organization will begin as soon as
the necessary literature Is ready.
T. i:. llurlluguiuu Arrested at Perry, T.
Perry, O. T., Jan. 9.-T. K. Hurlingame
was arrested here on requisition from gov
ernor of Missouri which was honored by
the governor of Oklahoma after a light by
defendant, for receiving money on deposit
In the Hank of Commerce of Sprlugtield,
Mo., while Hurliiigamc wus president of the
bank. ,
SENATE WILL TRY.
that itouv itiT.titi! t'p tiii; vi:xi:i
SIO.M'.V lltlDMIU.S.
MR, VEST HAS A PLAN IN MIND,
IT PlttlVlllfl llllt IssltlMI . 111(1 MIC
OP LOW ItATi: IttlMlx.
Aln for the Purchase and l'olu.ii;e of Scl
eral Hundred Million- of Miter us
ll ColiipniiiiUe With the
White .Metal .Men.
Washington, Jan. 9. Many of the Demo
cratic senators received the announcement
of the adverse vole on the currency bill
as a summons to the senate to take the
question up nnd find a way out of the
dllllcutles with which the country llnds
Itself surrounded. Senator Voorhees took
tho first step for formal consideration of
the matter by Issuing a call for the meet
ing nt the llnancc committee to be held
tn-morioiv for the purpose of canvassing
the entire situation and If possible of de
vising means ot Improving the condition of
the treasury. So far as can be learned no
meastiie has been prepared for admission
to the committee, but the movers for the
meeting hope a genernl exchange of views
on tlie part ot the members of the com
mittee will Indicate general lines upon
which a bill may be framed which would
stand a chance of receiving the approval
of the committee nnd of the senate.
It Is also understood Senator Vest has
III mind the outline of a plan for a bill
which he may submit to the comnilttee
and which may prove Ihe basis of futuie
action, The two principal features ot the
plan lire: First, to authorize the Issuance
of a sulllclent number ot low rate bonds to
retire the $.1IC.(Hjo.r) worth of greenbacks,
and, second, to provide for the purchase
and coinage of a sulllclent quantity or
silver to luctcase the silver Issuance to
$.0.0ti'.ii. which would be an Increase of
about JI.VI.OOO.iik). This Is suggested as a
compromise upon which the bond advo
cates and the silver men can agree, but the
scheme has not met general favor so far
as It has been canvassed. Some of the
sliver senators, notably the Hcpuhllrau
silver senalnrs.have taken the position that
they will accept nothing short of a pro
vision for unlimited silver coinage. They
will not Insist upon free coinage at a ratio
of Hi to 1, but are willing to' allow the gov
ernment a liberal seigniorage. They will
not ngiee, however, that any limit shall be
placed upon the amount to lie received on
the lenns agreed upon. It Is not known
how the ilnanee committee will stand upon
this proposition, but the sliver men be
lieve a poll of the committee will show a
majority friendly to that metal.
The Hepublli'nn members of the finance
committee do not regard the outlook as
promising for any action at all, .and they
predlrt there will be as great dlveigeiiey
of opinion ns among house members anil
they predict that it will be quite as Im
possible for the senate Democrats to nree
on any bill presented as It lias been for
tho houso to ngree on the Carlisle bill.
ARAPAH0ES WILL NOT HOE.
They Are (iolng lo Washington tn !et Some
Itellef from the Coieriilneiil.
Washington, Jan. 9. (Special.) The com
missioner of Indian affairs Is untitled (hut
a delegation of Cheyenne and Arapaho.
Indians will arrive soon to ask for some
rather novel legislation. These Indite-,
hail their lands allotted In severally, but
they were more familiar with raising hair
than pumpkins and string beans. The
could chuse almost nnythlii'f on earth but
a plow, but when it came down to that
feature of farming they were no'. In Ihe
push. As a consequence they devoted Hie
summer to roaming over the cointry eat
ing apples and living by the perspiration rt
somebody else's exert lotu, Willi's in the
winter they round themsc'.'es compelled lo
exist on a diet of i.nowb.illi and fiost
blttcn lenles. In the meantime the minis
were unimproved and could not be rented,
even tor the purpose ot covote s.inltaili.nis.
The f.nt is now said lo be evident to the
Indian commissioner that the cnvcnimeni
must do something for the relief ol these
Indians. It Is proposed the government
appropriate JPi,() per ye.i- for three ye.ir
to go toward hiipplyln.',- ihun with the
iiccessuncs oi inc. rue luiwrnmeni w'll
undei lake, according to this plan, to lc.it e
their farms far the year, have tlie'n im
proved, the ground hioken and crops tals
ed. While this is being done, the Indians,
It Is suppo-icd, will watch the proceedings
and have the benellt ot an object lesson
In manual training. At the expiration of
the lease It Is believed the Indians would
bo educated iqi to such a pitch that
they would naturally take to farming just
us a school boy does to skating on tho Ice.
SOME INSIDE HISTORY.
The True Account of How T I c.-.-.i .
Sprain Ills Ankle.
Washington, Jan. !t.-(Speelal.), Tho fol
lowing Is taken Irom the Post:
v great ileal has heen snld about ex-
,-.. iuer uccii s niisuap in spraining his
ankle, but it does not seem to lie gener
ally known that the euitutiy at large has
b..cn deprived of his valuable services In
the hopse thiougli an act of gallantry
"It appears that Mr. Heed. In his homely,
demoerutle way, was idling In u Filth
avenue stage. It appeals, also, that he
was occupying a comfortable seat In tho
stage, when a woman appeared on the
crossing like a modem Lovely anil held up
her gloved hand as a signal for the Jarvls
on the box to reign In his llery steeds and
permit her to enter. Subsequent events
prove Hint thu manipulator of the ribbons
on tho box stopped thn horses, ullowed
the door to swing open for the lady to en
ter the stage, that the l.uly did enter, and
that Mr. Heed, seeing that there was no
vacant seat, and yielding to the Iriepressl
lilu Impulse of his gallantry, elevated him
self out of his own comfortable perch and
then and Ibeie induced the lady to oe.
cupy It, while he bung lilms. If up on a
sirup.
"It appears, fuither, that while .Mr. Heed
was thus illiiKlug lo thu straps In the mid
dle distance between tho two tows ot seats
on either side, the stage gave a sudden
lurch sideways nnd caused .Mr. Heed to
tlitow the avoirdupois of his whole being
upon .ou ankle, causing it tu tiu'u over and
lulllet an injiity fiom which ho bus been
a painful sufferer, but from which ln ex.
pects to be suflkiently iccoveied next
week to resume his publlo duties."
CHAltlitN AHAINST JIUKil! HICKS.
Tho House .luilli'lury Commlltce Will Take
'I hem t'p on Monday .ct.
Washington, Jan. . Consideration of the
charges against Judge Hicks, of Cleve
land, wus again postponed to-day by the
house Judiciary committee until -Monday
next as the attendance to-duy was one
member short of a quorum.
Tho testimony preferred by the Cleve.
land labor union will be taken up. Judge
Line, of Illinois, n member of the sub
committee which investigated those
charges. H now attending the funeral of
the late ltcPiKeututlvo Post and Itenre-
seutative t'hllds, of Illinois, U another of
tho funeral party, Tho charges which
Samuel T. Hitchie, of the Canadian Con- i
per Couiiuny, baa made will not bo cen- I
sidcrcd b the .ommltbe until the llrst
case has hei.n dlspoed or. Judging In the
cxptcsslnn or oewrnl committeemen Mine
Is doubt whether Mr. nitride's ene will
be deemed worthy of crloin Invesllgnllon
as thele Is nut shown sulllclent e,iue t,.
Justify them In Inking up bis petition
AT SEA WITHOUT A RUDDER.
Ilellimr.ille Milli.lnin Hull' l.n.t i hi-lr
Hearing mi the TarllT He
form Itlll,
Washington, Jan. 9. The Demcieralle
leaders of the en.iie are very much at sea
over the ipicdlon of amendment to the
tilt Iff. which they had hoped to neconipllKh
by means of rldeis on the nrueiil detlclency
appropriation bill. They h.no ery gener
ally come to the conclusion that the Ite
publlcaiK have decided nut to be persuaded
Into allowing these amendments to go
through mill they know now. ni they knew
In the beginning, that It would be mule
lo attempt to pass them In the face of any
determined iippoiltlon.
They have not, however, given up the
Idea of making an effort to do something
and ate ttylng to Mud a means of moving,
even though the result may be nothing
inure than a deinoiislratloli that the Iteptlb
llc.ins are te blame for the failure lo se
cure the desired corrections. They have ap
p.uenlly abandoned the Idea of ameudlng
the appropriations bill by tariff piovlsloii"
and are now considering the advisability
of Introducing independent measure. If
Mils course Is adopted, it will be that the
Independent bills shall be llrst Introduced
In the house, because of the eoustlliitiou.il
requirements that levenue bill shall orig
inate In that body, mid it is understood
that Chairman WINon will soon be asked
to Introduce four or live corrective bills
there, unless the Itepubllean Fcnutors show
a disposition to relent. These bills would
lepeal the clause ol the sugar duty, Impos
ing an additional tax of one-tenth of a cent
on sugar Imported from countries paying
an export bounty, lepeal the free alcohol
provision and modify the Income tax pro
vision regarding returns of employes and
also in regard to salaries of public olllelals.
It Is not known what pcltlou Mr. Wilson
will take in case this proposition I made to
him.
HOOD FOR SECOND CHOICE.
The Ibiipotia Mali-Hiiiuii .May Prove ll for
midable Compel Itnr In tin Senator
ship light.
Tnpekn, Kiis., Jan. '.. iSpeclal.) The
senatorial Issue developed nothing of
unusual Interest to-day except the fact
that the members ure laying aside their
pretense of secrecy und talk more freely
of Iheir choice. There has been no
change during the day, but members are
beginning; to exploss a second choice,
and as tills sentiment develops It is evl
di nt that some of the candidates who
ure not lu the lend on llrst choice have
a strong undercurrent In their favor
against that time when some of the
Seven candidates now 111 the Held com
mence to get out of tho n. This is
particularly true of Major Hood. lie
appears to bo .second choice of more
members than any other of the gentle
men In tin- Held, ami It seems to be the
labor of his lieutenants to cultivate this
siioml choice sentiment.
A visit to the several senatorial head
quarters to-day shows that each c.iiidl
liit. is alert and confident that some
tin n in the wheel will yield him a prize.
All of the candidates ure ready for the
(aliens. It will probably be determined
to hold It either Thursday or Friday
night ot next week. When asked for an
opinion on tho date the candidates re
Ply "The earlier the better." Now that
the state printer Is out of tin; way tho
entire tnlk will be upon the senator, and
within a few days it Is likely that every
one of the 106 Hopiihllcnns In the legis
lature can be placed for llrst choice.
THANKS F0RJHE "JOURNAL"
Missouri Itepresent.itlles Appreciate the
"douriial's" (looit Work In l.cport
lllg l.eglstiitlle Proceedings,
Jefferson City, Mo.. Jan. 9. (Speel.il.)
The Hepubllcans of the house and senato
held a Joint caucus at the hall of icptc
seiitatlves this eveninu-.
A lesoliitlon In relation to the Kansas
city Journal was Introduced by Mr. Jones,
of Polk, and adopted by acclamation, as
follows:
Itesolved, That we extend lo the Kansas
City Journal our gratitude and thanks for
the courteous nnd liberal treatment It
has extended to the Thirty-eighth general
assembly In giving a full report of Ihelr
anions on the Hour of the bouse and
senate.
.Mr. (!. A. Waterman was made perma
nent chairman nnd Judge Hlgbee peima
lunt vice chairman.
After several Inciteetiial elforts It was de
i i'led to appoint a steering committee In
the following manner: A Joint committee
of live senators und ten repiesentatlvcs, no
two of Iheni lo come from the same con
gressional district. Tho following resolu
tion was Introduced by Mr. ltussell and
adopted:
That It Is the sense of this caucus that
no resolution of a political character be
presented In either tho house or senate un
til the same shall have been llrst pie
sented to and approved by the advisory
committee when so appointed.
Alter routine business the caucus ad
join tied,
SOUTH DAKOTA SHORT.
The Outgoing still,, Treasurer s..lld lo He n
Defaulter for Large
stuns,
Pierre, S. I).. Jan. 8. The alleged failure
of W. II. Taylor, the out-going stale
treasurer, to appear to turn over Ids nillco
to his successor yesterday has started
iiimor to Hying and an luvcstg.ition.
Mr. Taylor seemingly cannot bo located,
but his bank nt Hedlield closed Its doors
liul evening, and he Is alleged to be short
a large amount of state funds, Just how
much cannot now be lamed, but It Is
n ported about $2.".0,0oo should be on band.
Public examiner Meiers lias not been able
to secure a statement of where the fund',
were deposited since last April, and nn
one nppaicutly knows where the funds of
the state were deposited.
Telegrams sent out Horn hero fall to
have located Taylor. Hx-Uovernor Mell
ette, one of his bondsmen, Is on the road
from Indiana, and other bondsmen are on
his track. None of the bondsmen am
lesldellts Of the Wis,
JUDGE CROZIER STILL WORKING
Hopes to Defeat the I'bill In Transfer the
l.cuw'uwiulh .Military Prison,
Washington, Jan. 9. (Special.) Judgo
Ciozler of Leavenworth spent some time
lo-da with the senate members of the
committee on mllliAry nlf.tlrs and uUo con
ferred with Senator Martin about tan
fcrilng Hie military prltmu at Leavenworth
from the war department to tho depart
ment ot Justice. The Judge pioposed to
light Hie proposed ehJiigo despite Mm work
of the house yctwduy making It fairly
certain It will pass at that end ot the 1 1:
capital. The only iiupe now ), o defeat
tho bill In the seii.ue. Thvri) was consid
erable comment to-.l iv over the work of
the committee on rubs yesterday In this
matter. It Is agreed to be the Hist time In
tho history of legislation lu this country
tfcat the committee on titles allowed Itself
to be used In that wu.
fo.it and iue ut Ihnporki.
llmporla, Kits., Jan, 9. -(Special.) A good
vein of coal has been discovered live miles
northwest of Ihnpoiia and work will be
commenced to develop it. There aro alsu
good Indications ot black Jack, which will
also be examined l!nert miner hn,n -..
sanguine that the nnd will nrove t i,n,,j-.,
for this city.
LEWELLING'S ADIEU.
KA.Nx.l! t.HHIsl.ATIlllH Ass.,i:i
WITH A l.tl.MI Mi:.xAHI.'.
HIS USUAL CALAMITY WAIL,
IMIOItM'.s Ills OWN COIIItsP. AMI
iii.oitiiifsTiii: hump i.i:iiiM'ATi!iti:.
STATE PRINTERSHIP SETTLED,
MA. Milt Ht'llsoN HUTS TIIK NOMINA.
THIN ON THU MXUNH IIAI.I.HT.
A Number of Important Hill Were tutrn-
ll d In Until Itrilliebe W-lrnlllJ-,
Scleral Healing With l.otler
Ifsiitiil Humbling Senator
ial Puiieu .tuutiary 10.
Topekn, ICas., Jan. 9. (Special.) CJov
ernor Lewclllng to-ibiy sent his message lo
both houses. The document I very long,
and occupied over two hours lu the read
ing. The governor began by saying that ho
would speak a the governor ot Kansas to
th" chosen reptescntutlves. Devotion to tho
whole people of Kansas, not regard for
party, should control u bete, however
widely we may differ lu our allegiance to
party, where party allegiance may honor
ably control.
He levlews the llii.iuclal ulTnlm and
slates that about $7c0,0o.) In bonds, Issued
mainly for consttiictlou of public Institu
tions, will mature during the next four
years, leaving but $100,000 stnte bonds then
outstanding. Of the total amount the stitlo
Institutions hold a huge proportion. In
view of tin- necessity ot making prepara
tions for the payment of such an amount
of Indebtedness within so shoit a time, ami
lu view of Ihe prevailing business depres
sion, no nppropilatlon should b" made at
this session for which the gicatest Imme
diate mvoslty does not exist. Whatever
can wait should be made lo wait until we
shall have jkiIiI olf our state Indebtedness,
or until limes shall have Improved. Kspe-
elally should no more be expended on tho
state house than may be Indispensable to
lit up rooms actually needed, and protect
the work nlreuity clone.
Propepty should be assessed at Its real
value, s-.i.vs tin' governor, who gives lu de
tail his plan lor this lesult. He recom
mends legislation to lestiict fee grabbing
by local olllceis. who grow vieh quickly by
tleiclng people, and advocates Ilxrsl sal
aries. Concerning Insurance, he says that wn
should rather exclude fotelgn companies
extliely, and the state learn to take care oC
its own Insurance, nnd stop the drain
caused by sending pension money out u
Kansas.
The Liquor Oiietiou.
The people have no longei the Isolated
saIo.ui to combat, but must grapple with
a gigantic whisky ti list. Public t-eiitlmcnt
lu our principal cities nullities the pro
hibitory law: business men believe tho
liquor trnltlc hels business; taxpayers be
lieve licenses from saloons would lis ui
taxation; landlords believe saloons wouut
1111 now toimiitless rooms: fashionable lob.i
are established where liquor is dispensed
It Is not whisky, but money business--with
which the war has now lo be waged.
Such a war can only be waged by taking
all prollt nut of Ihe liquor tr.iflle; and this
can lie done only by having the government
become the sole dispenser of liquors, Helling
them at actual cost.
Prohibitory method may be the best
methods for the present, but recent . xpe.
lience Indicates that this law was not at
tended to operate np.ui all classes abk.
Sherills ami county .ittorne s wiium
JuilMllctlmi ure the principal ,nm
stale seem for the two v.-.os l.si
'of the stale seem for
pasi io nave entneiy forgotten th.- , -t.
ence of a pinhlhltnry aw until during tin,
recent political campaign, anil when they
acted at all, they did so, as a rule, , w.
tlllty to the police instetid ot acting lu har
mony with i hem.
Indeed, ihe experience of the reining
executive has not been dlllerent from what
U might have bee,, hail lie be n sent her.
by some alien power to goiern the stale a
11 ''""'! '' Ptovlnee. He was elected lt
majority of the sovereign people, v.t not
rop a single hour has ho had tho loyal
support of all the citizens as governors
thi' state.
Proceedings n, n,,,, warranto bud to i,
..-,...,,.-., in in oruer to install appoint.-. - ,0
the board of lallro.id eoninii,slonei.s
lu taking leave of olllee the executive .
presses ,, h(,,, tn.t hl slll ,,,
llnd the people by whose votes th. r. tiring
chief magistrate was elected know how ii
he citizen as well as partisans .m. ,-,. .,
Miotic enough to be ,)y., , .,v '
chosen by tl. ,,,,,,,. k, ,, .. ,.,,.,
no matter what bis or their pnllilc.il f,,un
may be Instead of having ihe support:
and assistance of county oiliiers in the en
forcement of the laws, tlie poll, e of thn
principal cities have had to contend wuh
their open hostility.
Hut the prohibitory amendment will re
main part of our constitution till super
seded by nationalization of the liquor tr.if
lle. The determination m control tins bus,
ness Is stronger to-day than ev.r b, foi
ami eventually the trallie will be for. ed io
submit to the popular will.
state Cioutoi's anil siniU v.iriU.
He declares gie.it Injustice exists In ex
tol Honulo fees and charges at grain ex
changes and stock yards and says the only
way to secure fair treatment to stock rais
ers ami larmcra is to provide public eleva
tots and stock yards under state control,
He advocates ,i constitutional convention
to get this and other relief.
He devotes much space to Irrigation and
advocates experimental stations op land
controlled by the state, and a trial of hi
slriicilon in modern methods and ap
pliances He advocates tho abolition ot letting ron
ttaiis tor publlo work and says the bo.ud
of public works should directly employ tho
labor for the construction of all ptiblio
buildings.
In referring to thn coal strikes in Soutli-
fiiiitiniied mi seventh Page,
To. dittf ttit touK for Cic ucalher to he fair and
itiiiiiiei'.
Odds and Ends.
STEKMNU SILVI-R
SPOONS AND FORKS.
33 13 I Discount
l'or the next few days, prior to tak
lnu our Inventory, we will offer the fol
lowing: 12 Sets Sterling Silver Teaspoons,
27 Set Steillug Silver Dessert Spoons,
11 SMs Sterling Sliver Table Spoons,
12 Sets Sterling Sliver Dessert Porks,
15 sets Sterling Silver Table Forks,
At a discount of '4 from our regular
price. The designs and patterns are all
new, but the lots ure broken and vvu
wish to glvo you the benellt befoto
stocktaking. COMH HAULY,
1034 Haiti St
iifij,

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