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Kansas City daily journal. (Kansas City, Mo.) 1892-1897, January 24, 1895, Image 1

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Kxiwa (Jit
1
For 40 Years
,- The People's
Friend.
The Journal
. Lends In
Circulation.
VOLUME XXXVJ I, NO. 220.
TirntsiuY.
KANSAS (JITY, .IANUAHY 21, 1895.
THURSDAY.
VWWV. I-IVK CENTS.
Jwtnmi.
W $11 lit
1
i a
AN OMINOUS REPORT.
'0011 HEM' TI1K (It'TUINO AMKItlCAN
MISSIONS" IN ClltNA.
BELIEVED TO BE IN DANGER,
rrAits ok an i:mit: ahainst hiii.
kihnkus at ;iii;i: roil.
WARSHIP BALTIMORE IS THERE,
blir HAS LANDED TltllOI'S roll TIM!
riioTKOTioN or the consulate.
Other Warships tlnrn Dnnn tlio Same List
of American MtMlon.irlcs In 1 tint
Distant Land .lapinoe Con-
lliuio Their Onward
March.
London, Jnn, IS. A dispatch from Clio
Too says that rallorn from nit the foreign
Tvorships have been landed to protect the
consulate of different countries they repre
sent. Advices to the Poll Mali Oazctto under
date of January 14, published this nftcrnoun
report that a panlo existed then among the
Inhabitants of Che Too on account of the
proximity of the Japanese soldiers to that
city and the Chlne"e troops were said to
be upon the point of mutiny.
It Is added that owing to diplomatic ob
jections the plan was not to land any hlno
jackets from the foreign warships without
urgent necessity for so doing. Hut the sig
nal men ahore and nlloat were to remain
on the lookout day and night so Ion;,' as
the weather was clear and safe. It Is ad
ded th.it frequent sales of snow and spray
have obscured the signals In thu town.
Continuing, the conespondent says: "All
the male forelgnors.numberins about thirty
ore armed, and are able to hold the Chi
nese In check until help ai rives." "nut."
he adds. "God help the outlying American
missions."
Washington, Jan. 23. Admiral Carpenter
bas cabled to the navy department that
he had lauded marines at Che Foo for the
ptotection of the consul.it-. He icports
that the commanders of the French and
German warship.) have pui&ucd the t-uinu
course.
A dispatch iccelvctl by the state depig
ment from Minister Denny icports that
Chinese peace plenipotentiaries will Ieae
GREATEST
hoe Sal
ON RECORD.
To-day only, from 10 a. m. to 5 p. m.,
wo will sell about 600 pairs
LADIES' SAMPLE SHOES !
Sizos 3ii, 4, 4V, 5. 5K and 0. Widths
C, D, E and ElJ. worth ?3, SI, $5 ami jO
a pair, all btylcs your cbolco
$1.75.
Spot Cash. No Credit.
Will fill mail orders to-day only.
Great bargains In tlio Horktenvvald
stock. SO por tont off any purchase.
905 MAIN STREET.
I Our 7SC
eckwear
Durincr this Con
verting Sale onlyH
35g Eech.
Last Week of Sale
WOOLF
"9
1 710-712 Main St, 1118 Main St,
IwwrrrvuTririrriYririrrwrrfyrrr
The Maiden's
Song-
Oh, Vilvottinl Bleat Veh-olcen!
l'or toilet ne thou art the queen.
Of toilet "tuayu" and lotlunn hoh.
In dui ta cume I will not buy.
Mil flesh U now $a toft ami clean,
Thu praise I'll tiny, blest Vclrolecn.
JOHNSON BROS.,
Druggists. 117 Alain.
Vreparei by iMi-am Mfg. Co,, A'aiisaj Cfty, Mo,
,nrTWTTwrttnyyn'mintHrvw
R Special Sale of
NECKWEAR!
u Any TIo In tlio House
Him Hvvu iur
50 CtS-
DENNIS HAT CO.
101U MAIN ST,
rTTTOVylllllll
NORMAN & ROBERTSON,
ABSTRACTS
AND GUARANTEES OF TITLE.
T.Lphon. 83t. 19 Xui Otb, St.
Soeed S
NewEraSiioeGo,,
Shntighal on the Sth Inst., by the rrciuh
mall steamer for Japin.
New "ork, Jan. 2.1 In View of the re
mark made by the Clio l'oi correspondent
of tho l'.ill .Mall llnzcttr- it Che Van
"(tod help the out!)liir American
missions." ami It Is rcortcd from ("lie Poo
that n.illors from the foreign w.itshlps
have IntuliM to protect the reinsulnles of
Hi" different countries they represent, the
follow lite list of perons who are among
Hie mlsslonirlos of the American t'resby
tcrlnn board of mission In the Khan Tung
province. In which Che Poo Is situated, will
be Interesting:
Clin Poo llev ttudter Corbett, t). P., and
wife; Itev George S, llavs and wife; lev.
George Co run ill mid wife; llfv. I W.
Jackson, Jr., Mrs. John 1.. Novltis, one or
dained native, one IlrontHto,forty-slx help
ers and een lllble women.
Vung Chow, llfty-llvo miles northwest of
Chee Poo; Ite. C. W Matter, I J. I.,
and wife (now In the I'nlted Wales); Ilev.
11 II. Mill", I). I)., and wife (now In the
t'nlted States); Itev. W, M. Ilnvs and
wife (now In the t'nlted Hlates); llev. S.
II. Groe and wife, V, I", Sc)iuonr and
wife, Mrs. U. G. Illtchle, Mls M. A.
Snodgrnss, two ordained natives and ten
native teachers.
Chi Nan I'll, capita! of Sinn Tung prov
ince, ."!' miles south of I'ekln Ilev. John
Murray and wire, Ilev. W. II. Hamilton
ami wife, Itev. t.. J. D.ivles nnd wife,
llov. Gilbert Held (now In the t'nlted
State"), J. II. Neal, Man land, and wife;
Miss K. A. I'oundevter. Maryland; llftcen
helpers and one lllble woman.
Wei lleln, ISO miles southwest from
Tung Chow Itev. J. A. l.eenherger and
wife (now in the t'nlted States), Ilev. It.
M. Mateer anil wife, J. ll. Chalfant and
wife, J. A. Pitch and wife, W. l b'arlcs
and wife, Mls Hiuinn M. lloughton, Mls
Mniy llrown, Maryland; MNs P.tnnle IJ
Wright, .Mrs. M. M, Crossette.MIss llebeeea
V. Miller, four ordained natives two llccn
Hates, twenty-nine teachers nnd three lll
ble women.
Ichow lu, I M miles southwest from Che
I'co Itev W I Chalfant and wife (now
In tho I'nlted States), Itev. C. A. Kllllo
and wife, Ilev. W (). Klterluh and wife,
C. I'. Johnson, Mnryl.ind, ami wife; Miss
A. M I.arsen, Mniyland, and ten native,
ntslilnnls.
(Mil N'lng Chow, ir,n mllos southwest from
Chi Nan I'u Itev. J. II. I.iiighllti and wife,
llev. William Lane nnd wife, J. L. Van
Schock. Mniyl.iuil, ami wife; Itev. II. II.
Hent, Mls Ilmma Anderson. Miss H. 11.
Donnldson, Mnryland; one lllble woman,
one native teacher nnd siv helpers.
Itoiiitmnlinent uf 'lung Choir.
Washington. Jan. 2.1. Captain l'olger. of
the I'nlted Slates ship Yorktovvn, to-day
cabled the navy department from Che Too
as follows: Tung Chow, Chin i, was bom
Innled by ten Jip.inese vessels on January
IS and 19. On the 21st, In answer to an ap
peal of missionaries, and ns travel by land
was considered Impracticable, tlio York
tovvn transpoited to Clio Poo seventeen
women, children ami sick of the missionary
families. On the Silth and 21st the Japanese,
covered by twenty-three of their nien-of-wai,
landed a large forcu at Shan Tung
promontory to attack the Chinese formica
tions of Wei llal Wei. On the 22nd a small
force was landed at Che Foo from this ves
sel to protect neutral clll.ens and property
This landing was In common with tint
from Get nun, ItrltMi nnd French vessels,
sols.
FIGHTING A SNOW STORM.
DlllkilllliM r It.illro.ut Travel In tlm Mouut-
iiltis ut California Kaon is
snow Jlrlft.
Sacramento, Cal , Jnn. 23. Tho heaviest
snowstorm that has prevailed this win
ter is now l aging In the mountains be
tween Shady inn nnd Emigrant gap. Drift
ntter drift Is, piling up on tho railroad
track and the plows nie pulling nnd blow
ing with might anil main In order to clear
a vvaj for the Eastern mall, which Is slowly
nnd cautiously threading Its way over the
mountains.
No sooner Is one drift denied aside lis
the rotaries than anothei tonus. Some
times tlio snow, drifted by the foioe of the
gale, Is carried over the enilnnkments
and forms Immense drifts between the
lahoilng plow and the struggling train.
Then tho plow must light Its way thiough
the snow to where It can turn and then
light its way back again to rescue the
li.iln fiom the increasing drifts. Hundreds
of .sboveleis aie at woik tossing away
the pieelpltous banks of snow that
tlue.iten at any time to fall upon the
tiaek. These men woik in day and night
shifts and mo snuggling haid to ovei
enme the ilamngi' wiought by the storm,
but the hiriw Is falling nnd dilftlug faster
by far than they can handle It.
Added to the blinding volume of enow,
so that a lantein stuck In a bank cannot
bo so n a iloeii feet, Is the wind. Never
before lias It blown tnoic furiously, nnd
as bitter blasts sweep down the cuts In
which the men are winking, sending tho
blinding snow Into their faces, they are
compelled to pause, to get breath and turn
their b.uks to the biting winds.
There are MO of these men and they
sleep and oat In a i.tllmad outllt tialn.
which leuialus ns near to them as side
tracks will permit.
Although the (.toim Is general from Col
fax to Tiuekoe, Its center Is between Illue
canon and llnilsi.int gup. The mountains,
which ils.i almost poipendlculaily on tho
north side of the trnik, nro loveied with
llr trcs, somo of which, sixty or
more feet high, barely hIiow their tops
protruding through tho snovv, so gieat Is
tlio dipth.
These mountains at places rise precip
itously fiom tlm in.ul nnd thu Immense
body of snow covering them Is In con
stant danger of sliding. If It onco starts
nothing can check Its maddened down
wind riixli and a calamity similar to that
which happened on the Shasta division yes
tciday Is momentarily expected on the
road east of this city.
SENATOR KNUJE NELSON.
Minnesota's Governor Incited to thu United
Mated senate to Silolcod W.
I). AVaidlhiirn
St. Paul, Minn., Jan. 2J. The two houses
of thu Minnesota legislating In Joint sea
slon, to-day voled for a Miccossor to Sen
ator W. D, Washburn, Tlui develop
ments of tho night showed that Mr. W.ish
liurn',4 election was Impossible, and his
forces tried to tluow their strength to ex.
Congressman John l.lnd. -Mr. I.lnd, after
looking over tlio situation, refused to enter
tho light, and the Washburn supporters
concluded to vote, for tho senator to tho
last, although hopeless of electing him,
hoping1 to prolong tho light, nnd thereby
defeat Governor Nelson, to whom they
uttrlbuted Senator Washburn's defeat.
When tho two houses had ussembled and
woro oigunUed. the roll was called, and
Governor Knuto NeWon shown to have been
elected, lleforo tho announcement of tho
voto theru were several changes made by
members, nnd tho announced result was;
Nelson, 102; Washburn. SO; Comstoclt, 3;
McCleary. 2; Ignatius Donnelly, Populist,
13; John I.ind, 1; Mitchell, Democrat, 1.
Speaker Vansant theieupon declared that
Kuiite Nelson, having received u innjotlty
of tlio votes of tho legislature, was elected
for tho tlx yearn nfter March I ne.t.
Tho governor was brought before tho
legislature and icturned his thanks for the
gu'ut honor conferred hi a bilef speech,
and tho joint session adjourned.
Knuto Nelson, senator-elect from Minne
sota, was born near Hereon, Norway, I'eb
nmrv 2. 1812. and came to America In 1513.
Jlo served through the war as a private nd
as a nnn-commiineii oiuccr m tno iourui
Wisconsin Infantry. He hab been three
times elected congressman and twice gov
ernor. t
llcrtt' Another Oiia Dead.
Guthrie, O. T., Jan. 2J. (Special.) A dis
patch from I'awhus.ka to-night states that
Cheiokee Bill, one of the most desperate
outlaws In thu Southwest, was killed In
a quairel with liU brother-in-law near
Tulsa, who shot his entire head off with a
ouble-borrelea, a 1191 sun. ,
PARKHURST'S ADVICE
ti:i, i.s Tin: Chicago I'l.om.u now to
iil.nt count i' 1 to.v,
USE NO BLANK CARTRIDGES,
111: i itn:t ir at inisr ami .maim; a
ii:.ii r.vn.titi:.
NOW HE GOES LOADED FOR B'AR
llllfiAVs lllMlllNT TO lin.l, roil HIS
ci, Inching tacts.
The Celebrated NToiv York Dlvlnn nnd Mil.
nlrlpal lteformrr Addre.M 11 l.nrffo
Audleurn In Central Mulo Hull
on Mtiulclpil GuTeru-
iiieut.
Chli'ngo, Jan. 23. Dr. rarkhurst, of Now
York, lectin ed to-night upon municipal
government to an audience that tilled Cen
tral Music hull. Ills nddrcss was deliv
ered under the auspices of tho Mar
ipiettu Club and was, 111 brief, a story of
how Tammany was hunted In New York,
He utilized his experience In New York
ns u fund of suggestions to tho members
of the club, who propose to do In this
elty Foini; such work as Dr. I'nrkhurst
led In New York.
lie warned Ids lio.it era nbovo nil things
to do no gunning with blank cartridges.
Ho went out, he said, with blank cart
ridges, but the grand Jury got after him
for his Hist sermon. He nlil:
".My next step was to (111 my cartrldgo
box. Tho grand Jury threw down the
gauntlet nnd 1 picked It up. I accumu
lated a few facts that I was not obliged to
write with quotation 111.11 ks. Having been
trodden down, sneered at, cursed, threat
ened for stating what 1 did not know ns of
my own knowledge, I would have entered
Into hell If need be to find facts to answer
tho challenge. I did go Into boll nnd I got
my facts; then I got out my little gun on
another Sunday and went Into my pulpit
with cartridges that were not blank cart
ridges and then they svvoie at me worso
for knowing what I was talking about,
than they hail the month before for not
knowing what I was talking about"
lie told nt somo length how he worked
up his evidence and closed this part of his
address by saying: "When finally the thing
had been pushed bo far that people be
gan to be ashamed of themselves and of
ench other, to live In a city that was gov
erned b a crew of banditti that would
bo a disgrace to Turkey, and a brood of
llbot tines that would have been refused
naturalization papers In Gomorrah, they
sent up to Albany nnd obtained an Inves
tigating; committee, nnd the whole world
ftiiun? wiu i.-si .1
In lecountlng bis experiences, he saliltN
"A year ago or more I put detectives on
the track of orne of our police Justices,
studying up their history ns they make It
day by day, but more particularly night bv
night, and Supurlntendent flyrnes, or the
police force, got wind of It. It Is one of the
remarkable features of the gontlemnn's
administration, that while ho Is as Inno
cent as a canary of what his own ofllcers
are about. Ignorant that they nin bulng
captaincies, peddling female virtue, Just
as your policemen nie, and playing tho
guardian angel to tho bunco steercrs;
that while liu never seems to know any
thing of this. I never do nnythlng but he
Is Immediately 'onto It' Thnt Is one of the
wiys he lakes of showing what he colls
his sympathy In my cne."
Dr. I'aikhurst drew a hard picture of
the fortitude and endurance tieeessnry to
carry out work of municipal reform, but It
1 ould bo done If Chicago had len men who
were willing to take up the work. It needs
men who are not marketable and who are
pot out for self-glory
WILL GO A JUNKETING.
Kansas rdltiirs I'mposo to Take a Trip to
Now Orleans Next Month.
Topeka. Jan 2.1. (Special.) The Hdltorlnl
Association went to Lawrence ns the guests
of the Santa To In transit, and the Com
mercial Club at Dawrenco upon tholr ar
rival there-.
Yesterday the association decided upon
an excursion to ,Nevv Orleans, to start
from Ibnporln on February 10, going xta
tho Missouri, Kansas & Texas nnd South
ern l'.iellio railroads The party will bo
out nine days and will llvo in tho Wagnor
buffet cars chartered for the occasion. All
communication!! as to details should bo
addressed to President Jiinkln, of Sterling,
or A. G. Stacey. of Parsons.
The progranuno was changed yesterday
and tho annual election held heio Instead
of at I.iwrence. 11 Nelson, of tho
Smith County Pioneer, was elected presl.
dent; ll. A. Perkins, of tho Olatho Mirror,
foi hecretnry, and W. U. Drown, of tho
Kingman Journal, for treasurer. Tho fol
lowing vlco presidents vveio chosen;
First district Frank Hoberts, Oskaloosa
Independent
Second district V. J, I.ane, Wyandotte
Herald.
Tlilnl district 'Mrs. C. E. H.irbaugh, Erie
llcpubllcan-llecord.
Fmiitli dlstilct John MoDonald, Western
School J011111.1I.
Fifth district 1. J. Sprenglo, Washington
Iteinibllo.
Sixth district rinnk Mclvor, IIoxlo Sen
tinel, Seventh district i,yman Naugle, Well
Ington Voice.
A lively time aroso over the selection of
delegates to the National Editorial conven
tion to ho helil In Florida next January.
Finally the selection was referred to a
committee which reported the following
ns delegates:
E. II. Huruett, A. t,. Sponsler. T,
Morgan. John Q. Iloyce, W, C. I.ansdon,
I.. F. Unndolph. J A. Reynolds, J, F,
Thompson, J. E. Marshall, Ewlng Her
bert, U Hrowti, Charles F, Scott, D,
Stewart Elliott, W, D. Chumbers and II,
A. Parkins,
The committee also reported tho follow
ing names from which all vacancies were
to be tilled: W. J-: llolion, Georgo lll.ick,
V, U. I.obdell, W. II. Hill. J. Frank Smith,
Mrs. Augusta Wilson, It, II, Cadvvaliader
and It, D, Claiborne.
A MUCH MOOTED QUESTION,
1. 1). of l.lfo 011 thu htutu of Mimnurl Not
Yet Settled Captain Coiilou'i,
Opinion.
Louisville, Ky Jan. 23. Captain J, E.
Conlou and ull other olllcers of tho wreck,
ed steamer State of Missouri, eu route to
their homes, arrived heio to-day on the
steamer John K. Speed, which was de
layed In reaching this port by heavy winds
and fogs.
On being uucsttoned about tho probable
loss of life, Captain Conlou stated that ho
believed that no one was lost, but later
views with others differed, tho majority
being of the belief that at least thieo col.
orcd deck hands were drowned. Captain
Conlou and his men denounced the ex.
aggerateU reports sent to the newspapers
from the little towns down the river, and
in regard to this tho captain said;
"I was amused at two icportera for En
gllsli dallies, who came to Stephensport
to get particulars. They told ma they bad
been Instructed to go to the scene of the
accident, but, finding they would have a
tiarp; rgafl. to tfayeyBet.tlie,ig,.rr)BqU4r
Hull I rive Iheiu n ilctnllid 11 mint nnd
picelii description then and linn, and
Hill Ihrv uniild snVo the mom j that 11
tllp to the scene would cost I told them
ns (orredly as possible, but alt the reports
I have seen that wore nut fiom below
were b.nlly sublet! unit hlghl) dagger
nled." In Mils coiinerllon It may be st,t, thai
the estimated llgilres oil the toss of life ns
sent nut from this rlly by the Associated
Press 011 Sunday night weru the mosl te
llable of any.
BEGIN NINGJJT THE END,
tlio llrenl llroolil.vii Strike Eililentl.v Will
..Slum Ciillnpr 1 hlrln 11II1 lli'gliiiint
Itotlri'd from llnlj.
Itronklyn, N. Y., Jan. 23. There Is 11
greater public conlldemo In the maliib'
mince of public order to-day than 011 any
liny since tho strike roinhirmed The city
Is nlmtil free from the vngue ttrroilsm of
nameless dofds by inuhs which kept the
public mind nt a high tension nnd served
lo Increase the danger of serious lollislnns
nnd outbreaks. The mere iovvd.vHm which
Is looking for trouble nnd wants to de
stroy property from wantonness hns been
pretty well suppressed. It has been dem
onstrated to those chnr.ieters that the
mllilbi will shoot to kill, If necessaiy, to
suppress lavv lossness.
Another nbortlvo ittetnpt was made on
behalf of the slrlkeis to Induce the trolley
nlllclals to submit lo arbitration. The prop
osition which was submitted to President
Norton of the Atlantic avenue company
was flatly refused by him.
The refusal Indicates that tho compa
nies feel no uhattment of confidence that
they will win tho tight. The success which
tlio Atlantic nvenuo company has met
with In Its efforts to operate Its lines un
doubtedly had Its Influence upon Piesl
dent Not ton In Ibis matter That the
strikers made llin overture nfter having
been several timet repulsed In tlio paine
quarters muy bo regarded ns Indlrutlng
that they have Imt some confidence and
nre 1111x10111 for pence. Indeed, It Is al
leged that for thief days the highest hope
has been thnt ther might bo nble to ex
tort from the companies tho concession
that those who nbandoned their enra ten
days ago should be reinstated and that the
new hands brought here to take their
places be discharged.
When It was found that the linemen
wore nt work as uual repairing the dam
age during the night. Mnster Workman
Connelly denied that be had mderod the
men to strike. Later In the dny, after the
episode at Odd Fellows' ball, bo declared
again that the linemen were on strike and
would nil be out by morning Thio nro
no Indentions of the linemen quitting
work Tliev nre under contracts with the
rompnnles for from thirty to nlnotv days.
In Isolnteit cases crews have refused to
take orders to repair wires which have
been cut by the strikers or their friends.
As a class, they remain I05.1l to their om
ploers. The fact thnt the Thirteenth regiment
was tills evening retired from nctlve duty
Is believed to be Indicative of the beginning
of the end
The evening passed without sensational
incident of any kind. There was some
trouble feared at the Myrtle avenue car
shops, but up to midnight none had been
reported. The discovery that the wound
of Illchnrd Mitchell, who was shot lost
night, was caused by a 22-callher ball has
caused some doubt ns to whether ho was
shot bv one of the militia, ns they have no
wenpons of that caliber.
RIVAL ARBITRATION BILLS.
Tho Olney and Wright STensnrui I.lkely to
Cnuso a Lively IHmuhhIoii 111
r.iiniltti.
Washington, Jnn. 23.There is likely to
be a most Interesting discussion In the
house committee on labor on the relative
merits of the two plans for aibltraiion, fur
which 1abor Commissioner Wiighl mil
Attorney General Gluey aro sponsors. Tho
two distinguished authors of the prlnclp.il
bills before the committee will speak, It Is
expected, In ndvoou y of their vbws It
they appear their cimches will doubtless
piove valuable to Hie literature of the
subject. Commissioner Wilght has a r. p
utatlon bevond tho limits of tlio 1 nlu.l
Stales na one of tli- foremost authorities
upon que-stions conioming the Inteiosts of
labor, while Attorn, y General olney Is a
high authority upon the legal principles
Involved In tlm movimtnt for arbltrition
There was a dlsroui iglng ileart'i of interest
In tho arbitration ipustlon for a time
among those who inllit naturally be ex
pected to load In tie' discussion, but tlio
past week has brum-ht to Chnlmnn Me
Gann, of tho labor mimlttee, manv com
munications, giving . wdeuce thnt the labor
unions aro awakening to the lmpoi tarn e
of tho matter. Som,' if the criticisms in.i
tho cumjkarlsons of tin two propis, I 1 y.s
101111 aio Interesting Fault Is found In
certain quarters Willi that featuie of At
torney General Oln.v's plan which would
glvo tho attorney r, nrnl power to apply
for a receiver who should manage a 1 all
road In tho Interests of the public wli'ii
thy employers nnd employes refuseil to sub
mit to nrbluallon disputes which threat
ened to Impair or did Injuriously affect tho
public Interests. Curiously enough tho cilt
Iclsm passed upon this .scheme Is that Its
tendencies nro soi lillstle and that It Is tho
longest stop vvlilib has been advocated
by high authority In tho illieetion of gov
ernment control of railroads.
An objection offered to Mr. Wright's plan
for a commission by somo laboring men
vv.w that a permanent sal.u led commission
might bet-onin allied to tho corporations In
Its sympathies. The Olney plan nukes tho
chairman of the Interst.ito commerce com
mission chairman of tho arbitration com
mission, whlln his colleagues nre appointed,
ono by tho employes nnd one by tho em
ployer. It la contended by ono of McOnnn'a
correspondents that two temporal y mem
bers might bo counted uimn to stand for
the Interests of their constituents, leaving
tho balance of power In tho hands of tho
chairman. It Is hardly prohablo 'hat tho
house will bo ablo to pass any arbitration
bill this session.
TRYING TO DEFER TRANSFER.
.lodge llroderlrlc Has Prepared 11 Vilmtituto
Hill for tho I.iai.'iiworth l'rioii
Matter.
Washington, Jnn, 23 (Special,) It Is ex
pected that tho Item ll thu sundry civil bill
concerning tho Fort, Leavenworth mllllniy
prison, transferring It from tho war de
partment to the department of Justice will
be reached to-nioirov. Judge Hroderl' k
lias preinred a subst'tute that meets the
approval of Judgo Crosier, of Leavenworth,
who Is heio lighting the proposed change,
Tho subitltuto will requlra tho prison to
be left under tho control of tho department
of war; that It bo usut for tho same pur
poses to which It is a plied now and In ad
dition tho United Stales can keep ce-rtuln
classes of prisoners thiro sentenced by tho
United States courts, Ono hundred nnd
twenty-five thousand collars Is uppioprlat
ed to provldo for the cipenses of the prison
under this arrangement.
The idea la to defer wtual transfer of the
prison from tho war department until thu
new plan of tha department In handling its
prisoners can bo tested
Judgo llroderick hrs been doing soma
work with the membvs on this matter but
does not feel very hojeful over tho tesult.
l.'ll.ln incited li Joint .Session.
Charleston, W. Va Jan. 23 The legls.
laturc In Joint sesloi to-duy elected Ste
phen li. Elklns' to succeed Johnson N,
Camden as United States senator. At sep
arate meetings of the two houses yesterday
Elklns received a majority In the house but
lu tho senate tho vtto was a tie, owing
to II. C. Lockney, fusion Republican, vot
ing for a Populist.
Considerable doubt was expiesscd, even
by friends of Elkhii, as to whether ho
would be legally choien unless he received
a majority In both louses, but It now the
JMMiifiJ!l? iif .fc?JS JvtsiUd-jieciil..
FORMALLY ELECTED.
HON. t.l'Cir.N IIAKIlll C'HOMIN SEN.
ATOIt IN .lOIN I' .sl.sslo.s.
RESULT GREETED WITH CHEERS
THE ME.VATOIt, IN A SPEECH, OEI'INES
Ills l'Oill ION,
HE IS RIGHT ON EVERY POINT.
VOIt ritOTECIION. ltECIPIlOCIIY AND
AM, OrilElt ItKl'I'ltt.H'AN VIllTUI'.l.
In the Joint s. ssluti Yrslrrday Mr. Itakrr
Itrrelved tot Vnlrs nnd Was De
clared Duly Elected to thn
I'lilted ilates spnale for
six Years.
t
9
Topeka, Kns,, Jan. 2.1. (Speclnl ) At noon
to-day the members of the senate led by
Lieutenant Governor Troulmuii, filed Into
ltcpr.seutntlve linll for the purpose of
meeting with the house in Joint convention
to elect .1 I'nlted Stales sonntor. After the
calling of the roll of the senate by the chief
clerk of that Imdy nnd the roll of the
house by Its chief clerk, the vote was tak
en, Hon. Luclen linker receiving 101 votc,
L. P. King, S3; Senator Martin, 3; Gllck, 1,
and Parson Hotkln, 1. On motion of Sen
ator Sterne, of Topeka, a committee of
llvo was it iNjInlcd to wait upon Hon. Luclen
linker and bring him before the body Mr.
linker, on coming forward said that while
It undoubtedly gave the Republican mem
bers of the convention pleusuro to elect a
I'nltod States senator he accepted the hon
or with n feeling of dread and pain. It
had been forced upon him unsought. He
briefly stated his political belief. He was
In favor of the fullest consideration for
tho old soldier. He was In favor of the
protection of Ameil.m Industry, lie be
lieved lu reciprocity. p wns in favor of
a strong national currency of gold nnd sil
ver and paper on a parity. Ho was In favor
of tli" ristralnt of iorpor.Uo power. He
was mi, American and belli ved in retain
ing America for Aimrlcans nnd that Indis
criminate immigration should be foi bidden
by law.
"Above all," said Senator linker, "1 am n
Kansan I nm pioud of her people and
her history." Whatever ho could do for
her advancement ho would do. ir any pl.ui
of Irrigation could be devised which would
make Western Kansas bloom and blos-om
11s a ioe he would favor Us adoption
lu closing he sai, 1 1,0 would again bg
tho Indulgence of the press and of the peo
ple The appearance of Senator Haker w is
gnetod vvilh loud elm rs, and nt the close
of his lemnrks the house and galleiles
again broke into a tumult of applause.
THE WICHITA RESERVATION.
It Wilt Jlo Opi.neil for Settlement, but Not
Until Thjrc-n Years llento, v .
Washington, Jnn. it (Special.) The pro
vlilon to apiniivi' the ngicvuent with th"
Wtrhlt.i in. II un f,u opening their reser
vation to spitlfinent Is now a p.ut or the
gemr.il Indian bill as It passed the house
It Is also pun hied Hint It shnll not bo
opened lo souk blent for thiee venjs Tills
piuvlsiou will not meet the approval ni
thousand of people, who .110 , xpei ting
homes lu that (ountrv It was tho but
that could bo done, however, under the
clieiimstniKos and borne it was allowed to
go Into the bill in this vvaj
I'nd.r Hie plan adopted In the committee
some davs ago Chairman llolm.iu was In
clined to withdraw his obj, 1 lions to allow
ing the bill to be added as an amendment
to the goiiei.il bin. which lie did when the
matt, r vv.ih , ailed up vest, iilay. In a
moment Mr Maddux leiiowod the objection,
which looko.1 fatal to 11,,. prospects of
tu bill Hut .Mr. -Maddux pilv.itely slated
to Delegate Flviui that Hie seeielarv of
the Intirlnr ha 1 tiiKou the position that
If the res, ivntlon would not be op, nod to
settl, no nl loi thtee jean ho would agleo
to It. This was the ultimatum, li could
not bo avoided, as bis singde objection
would foice tlio olinlr lo rule on the mnt.
ler, vvhli h would have tliiown tho pio-
poscu uuienuuii lit out or tlio bill. It was
accept, il nnd the piovlslon wns mule In
this vvaj. Now It Is proposed to have Hie
necessaiy 1 bang, s made In the senate,
where It Is hup. d that the s,errtarj" of the
Interior will not have sulliclent pull to
fori e a similar piovlslon.
Tills plan of the ncietury allows him to
!o.i,so the lands to the svudlinto ho Ins
been doing business with now two jenis
Ho will not only have ,1 ihaiico to con
tlnuo In this way dining the lemalnder
of the administration, but will alto bo
given ono j.ar to leaso the icscrvntlon
dating the next administration. Not be.
Ing ablo to leaso the binds for more than
one year at a time, this is nil he could do
In the lino of holding tho laud for the cat
tle syndlcat.s ngalnst the potilris.
Ilepreseiitatlvo Curtis, of the committee,
had a piovlslon ndd.d allowing tho sub)
of tlio Pottavvatoiulo and Klckapoo lands
lu Jackson and Drawn lourilies, Kas. This
Is n matter that Judgo llioderhk was very
much Interested In, owing lo tho grant
demand from the people of these conn
lien to liuvo tho lands opened to settle
ment. Tho pruvlslon wns otfoicd us nil
amendment In tiro usual wny and went
thiough without Double Theie Is llttlo
doubt now but It will go thiough all right.
A piovlslon wns nlo added providing
for the sale of tho surplus Cjuupaw lands.
Somo time ago tho (juapaw Indians took
their nllotmiula nnd expi.ssed tITu deslro
to have tlio sin plus lauds sold. Tho rnnt
ter was eoveied lu nn amendment that
will likely hang tho bill until It becomes
a lavv.
Itepiesentatlvo Outls made n light on
tho floor that saved the treasury $3')0,im
The claim was being piessed by somo
ngeutH for ponies killed and taken by tho
government from the Sioux Indians In
South Dakota. Thu matter bad the lu.
doisoiuent of ull tho members of tho com
mittee but Mr. Curtis, who fought it on
tho floor of the house, nnd, nfter exposing
To-day itc looh01 the ucathcrto bcair,
SOCIAL
FAVOR
.Ipprou o.iur Willing li)er$, uhlch
combine ehganec nlth jicrect tate,
Murriptil ufli the ricic f.oulj AT.
.Vunriruuii'i wthlnj could be more
dainty mid ctquUtte,
.CjlQmJ
1034 Alain Street.
jjCEgyQSAa;ji3piQjgYLTjML9?
4acS
the nlu lip It was defeated It wis
favolcd Vrrj earnestly bv Pendleton, r-f
Texas, who said In his rolivirks that he
peisolinll), hail liu Inleiesl In Hie' claim
LORD clilTcHILr'ls" DEAD.
I lie CualMi M,i..mu ,11 sue, mobs at I ut
at His London Hume Atter
11 I .mi; Hint .
London, Jan. 21 -Wcl liohdolph riiurt.li
III died heio fills morning at f, o'clock
Lord Unndolph Henry Spencer Churchill
wns the second son of the sevinth Duke of
MailbniouKli. lie was born on February
13, ISC', and was eiliicatnl ai Merlon tol
lege, oxfonl. He lepresenled Woodloi'ls
lu the house of commons from Fobitmrj,
1S7I, until Apill, I'-M. and ngaiti ftoiu that
time (when he was relumed with a di
minished mnjorltj) until Novemlur, )Vi.
lie nfl'ivvnrds stood for lllimlngham, but
was ilefentid and was then leliunod for
South Pnildlliglon. l'lom lv,l to lxSi) he
wns almost silent lu the Ihiufc; but from
lsvij onvvnrd lie In.ulo himself i onplcuoiis
In the bouse nnd on Hie public reforms
bj- the loir nee of his speeches ugnltiM the
Liberal patty and he was chief member of
tho section of the house known ns Hit'
Fourth pint)'. On the neeesslnii of Lord
S.illsbniy'ii government to olllco In IsSu,
Lord Itaiidolph Churchill Itllcd Hie post of
soeietuiy or slate for India, nnd his pto
inntlou In Hint high place was 11 prooT of
the Importance he had asmmed In Hi"
ranks of the Conseivntlvu party. In the
county, Indeed, he vvnn iilieiuly regarded ns
nlmost. If not quite, the only loader and
It was comninnlj paid thnt the initntli- of
Lord Heacolislleld had fallen upon tin
joung, nble, Inepresslblo and 1111110 chief
of the Toiy Democracy.
Loid Itandolph's short lennie of tlio In
dia olllco was mill kcil b.v the annexation
of 1'ppor lliirm. lb. Department',! work,
however, did not prevent I1I111 fiom taking
L si
feu c-" yj
LOUD ItANDOLPH CHUnCIHLL.
a great part In tho struggle which nt the
goner tl election of November, 1SXT,, ngaln
letiitned the Liberals to power. Ho re
sign, il olllco with Loid Sallsburj, to ic
tiirn. after six months, us ehniKoilor of
the ixdieqiur, nnd lender of the house of
eimunons; but, to the surprise of all, he re
signed suddenly In December of the sania
j ear
I.01 1 li.nidolph married, In IS. I, Miss Jen
nie J.rome, daughter of the late Leonard
Jerome, of the city of New Yolk, lie has
sin, e become a prominent member of the
Primrose Club. Lord and Lmly Churchill
visited this country for the llrst tlmo In
man)' j'ears lust .summer, and then con
tinued 'AVestwnid on a tour of tho world,
fiom which they icturned, landing ut Mai
sellles only .1 fow days ago. This vovago
was umleilnkeu for the benefit of Lord
It.indolph's lietlth, whiili wis badly shut
In id when be landed In Now ) or!, on Julv
1 list Ho was said to bo suffering Irom
nervous ptosir.ttlun, biought 1111 bj ovei
work. I tn t tin tilp mound Hie woild
sti ins to have done him 110 more uod than
did a piov lolls lung tllp to South Africa,
wmie ho Join, il h. ilth seeking with l.usl
n. ss. ami III ho doing m,.do 1111 Investigation
Into tho mining Interests of Mashon.1l.111d,
tv huh. uccoiding lo ropoils, caus, d him to
lu-o much money.
I. old mill Lnlv Chili' hi!! reached Lou
don some weeks ago from Mui
si iIIoh. and the lot mil's condition was then
hi f. ebb, that ho had to be lifted rrom tho
railroad c.u to his eairl.ige. It was sold
he was hiilfeilng fiom gineial paralysis.
Loid Itauilolph, iliuing ills tour of the
wci id, has bad a pbv slclaii Dr. Keith, in
toi.staut attendance upon him, and In ad
dition bo lias been tientecl Mnoe his ie
t it 1 r, to Eiiiopo bj Drs. liu.:.:. ml and
Itobson ltoose. The hitler was tor many
je.ns Lord Itnndolph's plijslclan, but the
consultations- held between the throe phjsl-
1 bins do not seem to have lesulted In pro
longing thu pitknt's Ille tor any itnglh of
tlmo, and he died at Ills iislibnio, .V)
Giosvenor square, Loudon, where he wua
tuiiii'iiil after bis return to London
Loid It.iudolpli Cliun lilll leav.s a widow,
who Ins shown heiself ,1 most devoted ut
tiud.uit upon him during his last Illness,
and two sous, Winston Loonanl, born In
1S7I, and John Unity, bom in lsso.
HURLED TO ETERNITY,
live Jit 11 Killed by
pint dt t In a
1111 i:plosi.. 1, r (lim
it, ntii.l.) Cult
lllne.
Sturgls, lxy Jan. 23. About 11 o'cloek
last night an txploslon occurred at tho
mines of the Trade Water ilial Company,
and two kegs, of puwihr were exploded In
shld the mints, killing live men and cav
ing tho earth in on thorn. About seventy -live
men nie now engaged ill digging tho
bodies from tho debris.
Tlio explosion was r-o gio.it tli.vt It crack
ed the 1 oof of the luliio near tho cuti alloc.
Two limits vveio also killed.
When the chaued icinalus of tho vic
tims vveio brought out and lecoguUed by
their families, their cries wt ro heartrend
ing. The cyt balls of seveial protruded fiom
tholr sockets, ami thu bodies prtseiiled 11
sli kcuing sight.
Nut a few miners think tlm explosion
was caused by dust, hut Hie general opin
ion Is that tha gas, which iiceiiiuul tied lu
tho looms while the mines vveio abandoned,
was t u.thed lorwnrd by the falling of lit . ivy
slato Into the nuiln opening, and heio
Ignited by tho lamps of the minora. Thieo
kegs of powder, one of which was open,
vveio In tho mine, tho twu unopened kegs
being exploded, and tlio e.poed ono be
ing untouched.
The bodies of the Illinois killed by an e
ploslon in the mines list night vveio 10.
covered to.tlay, Tlio names of the killed
icrt Hall.
lllam U'.iUcn.
James Colfee.
Itobert Hall.
Miles l'ltrslmmons.
Tho tlnmago to the mine property will bn
$2,0oo. All the dead men, bave one, had
families,
I Ivo Veils lit thn Pen,
Fort Scott, Kas.. Jan, 23 (Special.)
Georgo Leo, u young colored mini, was to.
day sentenced u, llvo jeurs in tlio penl
telitlnry for breaking lino u Missouri, Kan
sas it Texas fielght vox. Tho caso was
woiked up by Speclil Agent Plant, of tho
"Kilty" load, and as the robbeiy wus
committed only Friday evening, it Is out,
of tho quickest casts on loeord where car
tldevos huvo been antsted and their con
viction neourul.
Girl MWtlug at liiilcptmleiici'.
Independence, Kas., Jan. 23. (Special,)
Miss I.0I.1 lloggctt, a. schoolgirl of this
place. Is missing, and no 0110 Is able tu ac
count for her absence. She was at school
Monday, and slute then nothing has been,
seen of her, A diligent search was made
for the girl yesterday, but no trace of her
JrYKir -- .lzyxtfT
l-m-UY, llltxl), TIIAYtm & CO.,
M ccr.ssoits to
7VinKTtilitii! leMlrritii .Wllifmtim, 14; tnar
(mum, H
To-iMi; ir looi for the PMtTicr lo be fair;
roldrr; noitli iilmK
The White Goods Sale be
gins to-thy Sj,.r yards of
ie;t, rcsh bought for the oe
ca s ion, White Goods ruortt
12', fj, 20c and 2jC, etc., go
on sale at Wlv. Xiivd.
Never did an engineer, with
his hand on the throttle and
eyes scanning first the steam
gauge, then the track signals,
watch more intently the prog
ress of his engine than do wc
the various stocks that indicate
the movement of this business.
And at this season there is
no stock that is watched more
closely than the "Wash Goods."
Each season's advent is watched
for notes of progress. This
year the advance has been
greater than in any year be
fore on account of the quan
tity, the desirability and price
of the New Goods.
The new Wash Stuffs have
been rolling in on us so rapidly
that we've not had time to give
them but a word here and
there, and from these new fab
rics you can see what the lat
est combination of cotton-silk
and dye are. The new goods
bring with them a brightness
a freshness a charm irre
sistible. Mere are a few
thoughts:
Swivel Silks the most pop
ular wash fabric of the season
Silk and Linen over 75
pieces now on the shelves, and
they're every one new vari
ous colors and patterns, and
from . . 39c to 60C
Dimities the dainty sheer
fabrics that are so popular
129 pieces new patterns
stripes and figures and flow
ers 25c
Silk Striped Ginghams a
quarter of a hundred pieces
and these but a fractional part
of the lot but they are repre
sentative cotton and Silk
beautifully combined the
daintiest colorings 45c
Novelty Crepons prettier
than ever one of the hand
somest of all cotton fab
rics 65c
French Organdies but a
few weeks off the steamer
more and better than ever
delicate stripes and figures.
The choice runs from the black
and other dark grounds to the
lightest and mostdelicate,45c
The lUadras Cloths are be
ginning to appear in rich ar
ray a score or more just in
the imported ones at 45c, the
domestic at 15c.
Sateens imported a good
ly number there's but one way
to get at the beauty of them
sec them 35c
The domestic for 10c.
Silver Silk the new fabric
for wash dresses dark ground,
silver and gold figures but
you had better sec it.
A score of others no time
for them to-day.
45 pieces French Challic
dark and light grounds and
newest figures beautiful de
signs last season were 00c
and 65c on account of the
lower tariff we can now sell
them for.
50c
EriGRY, BIRD, THAYER & CO.,
hUCCls(llS TO
LOBBY AT JEFFERSON CITY,
Tlm Third llouau ll.tn Heguii lo A-.omhla
at tho Milage on Hit. Dig
31 mid).
Jefferson City, .Mo., Jan, 21, The lobby
lias begun to gather. To-day Farmer Ulck
D.illon arrived, Just to teen Dm bo)s. As
a tIJo Ibtiio ho Is taking a deep inlet cat
in llio light now being made against tho
loullrmation of Pollco Commissioner
J'rnhif, of St. Louis. Colonel Kd llutlcr Is
also heio on tho Mima busluos. To show
how he loves bciiulors, he has tllkti Halted
annual passes to llicin to the Standard
thonter.
Itev. Hen Deerlng, the npostle of reform,
Is also on the giouiid. lit, is vvniinly sup.
putting somo higher license ami other tern,
peruuee mcabities. He is In fuvor of drat,
lo laws In I oi;.u il to Ihu bale of clgurcltes,
ilgurs, tobaccos, wines, llquois, etc., lo
Illinois. Tho Introduction of bills radically
"reforming" pool nllejs, race couises, etc.,
Is usually tha blgual for the lobby. This
year It has waited longer than usual.
Old I'llLcn of AtchUou limit'.
Atchison, Kas , Jan. SJ.-iSpeelal ) W. W,
Auld, ono of the oldest cltUeus of AlchUon,
died to-day, uged C2 yearj. He was for-
merly a member of the milling ilrm at
Ji?lfJit,J
i

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