Newspaper Page Text
vim- i iiir ii r
AI)tt:itTtSIMi MI'.mi'M IN
Trust to Luck. Advor
Uso In tho Journal.
VOLUME XXXVI IT. NO. 8.
KANSAS CITY, .llNK 20, 1805.
JIr013 TWO CENTS.
I ,- ! in4
'-a'm' k-' i w,i
m i "-
Ladies hnndicnppcdby hypnotism, hypochondria,
or horrid hallucination sometimes, when out look
ing for handkerchiefs or hose, buy the caricature
or hieroglyphic of fashion called Trimmed Mats
that some department stores deal in. Now fre
quently the hilarious condition of some men and
women is caused by the sight of one of those
hybrid hats on some high born head and their
risiblcs were consequently excited beyond control.
Ladies, do not take and such risk. When you
want a Trimmed Mat the big wholesale and retail
house is the place. To keep our big force of help
busy will now offer $3.00 Mats for $1.50, $4.50
Hats for $2.49, $6.00 Hats for $3.75, $S 00 Hats
for $4.50, and give you more than one hundred of
each price to select from, at our new store with
qff rr)f ftangri , 'fogfr-ggz-
MIDLAND CYCLE CO.
Kansas City's T.nnelliig iilt-)clo House,
To larger and better quarters at 017 Haiti
more avenuo, where they have now ills
played the most extensive stock of
mcYci.i.s ami ai'OjSmiiiii:s
liver brought to the West. Cleneral agonU
tiii: iinAiTTirur. Tinyrr.i:,
The lightest road wheel In tho world.
Weighs only IS pounds and Is standing up
over Kansas City's lough streets and Mils
under a number of rideis weighing from
MO to 2" pounds. As strong as any ill
pound wheel ever built.
THE PKODHUOUsl.V t'OI'UT.AK
HIII.ll OJtANK TAI.CON,
On which tho W.tldo Vark rtoad Itaoe was
won May SOth. Six distinct styles all
beauties. Our line of
.Mi:in;.M imsiokd ivhi:ki.s
That far surpass anything ever offered be
fore. Don't give up vour dollars till you
Inspect our stock. Wo are headquarters
of all kinds.
We sell to tho trade at factory prices,
thus saving tho dealer express charges
Wo carry a complete stock of
Suits, sweaters, caps, shoes, hose, belts,
supporters, etc., etc., etc.
Wo have the best equipped
In Kansas City. In chargo of a practical
machinist of over twenty years' experience.
Our charges will be found very reasonable.
llleycl't rttalledonthe installment plan, llioidt
v holesaled an morefavoi able terms to the jraltr
than are offered by any other iohhtrs In the West.
Send stamp for catalogue.
nur.iDij.A.isrr) oyoxjej oo.,
Kciuovcd to 017 ISiiltltiinrn Aw.
T. O. CRAMER,
1321 Grand Avenue.
For genuine bargains or values that can
not bo duplicated elsewhere in Gilt Wall
We have 2,000 Japaneso Lanterns, Be, So
and 10c each.
FIREWORKS AND FLACS.
Wo will furnish complete line of Fire
Tvorks and Flags for the Fourth of July.
T. O. CRAMER,
1321 Grand Avenue.
NORMAN & ROBERTSON,
Kail Oth St.
THE SCHOOL TEACHER ABROAD,
Koe-oud Day's fec-ssltm of tin) Mlminiirl htato
Teachers' Atmociatloii at l'ortle
Spring! Very Interesting,
Warrensburg, Mo., Juno 19. (Special.)
To-day Is tlio second day of tho Mlssouil
Btato Teachers Association, and the dreary
drizzle of yesterday lias given place to u
blight, sunshiny day, Tho association got
down to business this morning at 9 o'clock,
nnd the general session was begun with un
address on "Normal Schools'" by Dr, It. O.
Norton, of Klrksvlllc. This wns discussed
by Dr, deotgo L. Osborne, of the AVurrens.
burg normal faculty, who niado mi excel
lent talk ill favor of theso Institutions. Ho
was followed by It. 11. Jesse, of Columbia,
In a talk on the "State University."
t'ndc-r tho sub-dlvlslon of "private,
schools," Hon. U, S. Hall, of Hubbaid, lead
a paper on "I'rofesslonul Schools," which
was discussed by Jumca A. Merrill, of
AVnrrcnsburg, During this discussion Su.
purlntendeiu Greenwood, of Kansas City,
u. S. Hull and tho presiding oillcer had a
lively time over a point of older, which
was settled amicably ufter a short discus
felon. Under tha class of eleemosynary school,
Hon. A, A. I.eMieur, scciutuiy of state, de
livered an excellent talk mi "Ilefoiiii
Schools." Tho paper was discussed by thu
ussoeiutlon, Hon. J. II. Kilk and L. U.
Wolfe being among tho participants.
A paper on "Schools tor tho Teeblo
Minded," by Dr. Urummel Jones, of Kan
sab City, was laid over until after dinner.
With this exception this closed the da) 'a
work of the general association, una ad
journment for tho noon recess was taken.
This afternoon thu depjitment of publla
schools, sub-divided Into two classes, tho
Hate normal schools and stutu uulveislty,
xvu's taken up at the uudltorlum. Under
this class statu normal school papers vveio
lead by tho following! "Tho Certltleutlon
of Teachers." Hon. J. It, Klik, discussed
by W. N. Wharton, of Carthage; "Noimuj
Methods In Physiology." F. 11. Walters,
of Warrensburg, discussed by W. F, Juiiil.
son, of Cliilllcotlie.
Tho state university received attention
from W. II- Ittchaids. of Holla, in u. paper
on the "School of Mines." which was ills
cussed by J. II. Malugen, of ilonne Terre.
An excellent paper on the "1'ioposed School
of Journalism" was also reud, and the sub.
Jcct discussed generally.
The department of pilvato schools, sub
divided Into professional uud art. was con
sidered at the pagoda. J, M. White, of
Curthagc, read a paper on "Heading eli
des How Conducted," vvhlch was dis
cussed by W. It. Hulloway, of Klrksville.
"Itelatloji of Our Association to the Cause
of Hducatlon" was exemplified by C, W.
Thompson, of Kansas City, uud discussed
by U. M. Hall, of I'rlcli.
Under the head of art schools, "Tho Place
nt Art In Public Schools" was the sublect
of a paper by Mrs. I.uella W. St, Clair, of
Columbia; "Practical or Applied Alt," by
iiiiiJV tii'TrriT'.VtTrii zSai3iZ
Mlos Klla Davis, of Nevada, and "The
Kinilei gin ton Tho Foundation ir lloth
Keli'tice and Art In Our .Schools," by Miss
.Mary .deCullough, of St. I.oul. These
papers were generally discussed.
The department of eleemosvnary schools,
sub-dlvlded Into rcrorm schools nnd schools
for the feeble minded, was brlelly tnken up
at thu ball of philosophy. The programme
was not followed to any great extent, foi
only ono or two of the educators on the
piogramme for papers were piesent. The
discussions wero all genet al. Iteform
schools were brlelly noted In a paper on
"Tho Inmates of lleformatorles," by .Miss
Kmma Cillbert, of Chllllcothe.
Professor 1". H. Cook, of St. Iouls, ad
dressed tho association nt the auditorium
to-night on "i'loebel and the New Hdiica
tlnn," Tho attendance Increases at each
BANKERS AT JEFFERSON CITY,
They Illsru.s a Ynrlety iif Toplm, Iiirlndlug
Capital I'linlshuii'iit fur Hank Itoli-
bery, and Oppntfn I'ren stiver.
Jefferson City, Mo June 1!). (Special.)
To-day's meeting of the Hankers' Associa
tion developed a larger attendance. Heforo
the day's session began the bankers were
taken out for a drive over the city, In
private conveyances furnished by citizens.
The convention met at 10 a. m. The leg
islative committee was Increased 'o seven
teen on the recommendation of tho com
mittee. The committee on bank robbeiles
recommended that tho legislature make
bank robbery a capital punishment and
that tho treatv-maklng power make such
tieatles with Mexico and adjacent coun
tries as will provide for the extradi
tion of bank robbers.
Stnte Treasuier Stephens read a paper
on the relation of ,i building nnd loan
association to a bank. Mr. Iicy Chandler,
or the Mississippi Valley Trust Compmy,
of St. Louis, read a paper, "Tho Torrens
System of 1,-ind Transfers."
At tho afternoon sitting, contrary to ex
pectations, the free silver question was
not discussed. On the contiary a set of
resolutions wns leported and adopted by
a vote of 11 uves to S navs, opposing the
free coinage of silver at the ratio of IS to
1. The resolutions were as follows:
"Whereas, The lnnkers of the stnte have
their Intel est indissoluble connected with
the flninelal prosperity of the people of tho
state, whether they be tanners, manu
facturers or wage earners.
"Itesolved, That we believe it to tho In
terest of the people of the state to use
in their business as good money as any
other people In tho woild have, and that
it is against their Interest to use any de
preciated dollar, whether It bo gold, silver
"That we are opposed to the free and
unlimited coinage of sliver nt the rutin
of lfi to 1, unless the other leading nations
of tho earth adopt tho same ratio.
"The we favor limiting tho colnngo
of silver .so that the government which
Issues It as money nnd receives It for
puuiiu iiues may oe nine ui all times to
maintain Its narltv or exclinni.ilillltv win.
"Tint we favor tho preservation of the
existing stnndard of values with such use
of full legal tender silver coins and pi
per, convertible Into coin on demand, nnd
can bo maintained without impairing or
endangering tho credit of the trnvernnmni
or diminishing the purchasing or ilelit-
iMyiiig pun or ui mo money in nanus of the
W. C. Little. Of St. T.nnls. rend n tvinnr
on sound money. Dr. Woods delivered a
cruicai iiuurefci on 'tiw .viouel innk,"
OLD MISSOURI ON WHEELS.
A Meollng Held nt Srdall.v to Properly Ail
vertigo the Mnt by h Trav
Sedalla, Mo., Juno in. (Special.) The
"Missouri tm wheels" convention mot at
the courthouse at 2 o'clock this afternoon.
Tho convention was called to order by
Judge V.. V. llalley, who stated tho object
or tno meeting, which was to effect a or
ganization to advertise the lesources of
Missouri to tho world by sending through
out tho country a train of caia laden with
tho natural and manufactured products of
A temporary organization was effected hy
tho election of H. los It. Havnes, of the St.
I.OUlS Merchants' CV.chani'L.. ph.llrmnn. nml
A. H. Danforth, of Charleston, .Mississippi
county, teerot.tiy. After the appointment
of committers tho convention adjourned
to 8 o clock and dining tho recess the del
egates were driven over the city, and dined
at Association Pink hotel.
Upon reassembling the following' per-
ji, mii-iii uiinci s ,-i uiui.,ru; n, j,. .vioses,
.The report of the committee on organiza
tion, widen was adopted, provides for a
boaid of managers, consisting of one mem
ber from each of tho conBiesslonnl dis
tricts In tho slate, mil the following board
was selected; J. 11. Page, Independence;
),Ii,P',Var ? C'lntoii: J. P. Tracy, Spring,
lltdd: W. II. Owen. Lebanon. ' Hi ' l.-.,ii
Hard, St. Louis; Thomas llooth, St. Louis;
J. P. Case, St. Louis; A. II. Danforth
Chaileston; T. W, Harkless, Lamar,
Telegr.ans and letters from tho boards
of trade and merchants' exchnnges of St,
Louis and Kansas City weie read nnd after
a number of uddresses tho convention ad
journed, I The board of managers organized by the
flection of Z. F, ISalley. of Sedalla. pre.,
identj W. M. Slmms. Kansas city, secrc-
I tarj'i W, 11. Owen, Laclede county, treas
BONDS IN KANSAS TREASURY.
Auditor Colo nnd Accountant limlluor Aru
Kmr J.'ngugoil In Counting and In.
spooling thu fruurltlt'n,
Topeka, Kas.f June 19. (Special.) The
law requires that the state auditor shall
make a semi-annual examination of the
iire-uueiui t i , naney, nrai vice president;
J. 1 'I r.iev. sepnml ln, tut ul.ln.it. i i.
Page, third vice piesldent: William' flood"
win. secretary: S. T. llurkh.irdt. assistant
state treasury, once In June and once In
December, Auditor Cole, assisted by State
Accountant Challlnor, Is now engaged In
the task, and at this examination all the
bonds held In the treasury will be counted
and Inspected. There ure about J7.000.000 lit
bonds In the treasury, most of which be
long to various school funds. If the treas.
urci's books are coriect these bonds will
bo found to be on hand and divided as
Permanent school fund....... $0,079,577.15
Stormout library fund S.OuO.iM
University fund 13C.CJj6T
Universal school fund H7.WJ.00
Agricultural college fund 49i,895 13
( Ssd fc'rala scrip 97,lM.7i;
KAISER IN HIS GLORY
mi: iiii:at iialtiu cwai, is sow
iti:,tv i tut isi
ALL GERMANY IS REJOICING.
IMI'OSt.VH IIIM'liAV tir WAltNIIIIVS
nuitiMi tiii: i r.si i itii:s.
MANY NATIONS REPRESENTED,
tiii: vi:isr,i.s wit.i, irr.AM i iiam
iiuiki it ,mi:i:tiiii: i:.vii'i:ittiic.
V II I In in Arrives In Tint Anrlrnt Clfy In
tlrrnt Mate mid Is Tendered n .Mug-
lllllernt Itanrpirt nt the Itntli-
, iiiin Cntiiuirrel il unit To-
llllral I'.es of Canal.
Kiel, Juno is. There wna ,i heavy down,
fall of rnln this morning nnd for a time
seemed llkelv to Jeopardise the success of
the feles. Happily the clouds cleared away
and brilliant sunshine, nccompinlcil by a
pleasant breere, followed.
As a result tha streets wero ntlvo with
people and everywhere the greatest anima
tion prevailed. Many of tho streets wero
decorated with triumphal nrches and with
greetings to the emperor suspended ncrcs
the streets. Tho whole city presents a
sttlklngly effective appearance. The Hags
of nil nations were hoisted along the Alster
nt noon nnd tho sentries nt the doors of
the prlnelpil hotels denoted tin- presence
there of the Impel HI guests. Naturally the
chief center of nttiactlon was the soaport,
where tho display of warships attracted
many thousands of spectators.
Those of the United States, Great Hrlt
nln, Italy and Austria wero especially ad
mired. Lirgo stands, hidden by a profusion of
towers, have been erected at the entrance
of the canal.
At S a. m. the war vessels of tho fourteen
nations represented hoisted their lings to
the strains of the anthems of their re
spective countries. The odlclal Introduc
tion of the foreign ndmlnls nnd command
ers to tho port captain and military com
natulan t of Kiel, occurred on bonrd the
Mnrs, and concluded with the olllclal Inter
change of IIts. The Mars hoisted tho
ling of Admiral Knoor nnd the latter sub
sequently, accompanied by the command
ers of the foreign squndrons nnd many of
llccrs of various nations, started for limn.
biirff in order to meet the emperor,
A Crriit Murk.
After the labors of eight years and an
expenditure of HO.OOO.OOO nmiks (T5.roo,0ijfl),
tho great canal which Joins the llaltic sea
to tho German ocean Is ready for use. It
Intersects the peninsula of Schleswlg IIoI
stelu fiom Hi mis liuttel, near the mouth
of the Illbe river, to Hottennii, on the Kiel
bay, and opposite that cltv, a distance of
about llfty-nliu- miles. The intranco nt
both termini have been provided with dock
gates for the passage of vessels both en
tering and leaving the canal. At tho Kiel
end the gates will be geneiiillv open At
the Hums Huttels end they will be opened
In normal weather during Hood tide for a
period of three or four bonis each day.
Hncli of tho gates Is twenty-seven and one
third yards wide and the sp.ice Inclosed by
Its walls Is lt'd y.uds In length. The lowest
possible depth of water at the Ilriius liuttel
end Is almost live fathoms, and nt Holte
nnu a trille more. The dock gates, or
sluices are opei.ited liv hvdr.uilk power.
The whole canal Is lighted by elect! bit v.
said to be the longest distance In tho world
Illuminated continuously that wav Some
5,w0 tall poles, taken from liismarck s
oaks lu the Saehenvvald, have been elected
for the purpose, and each light Is of twenty-five
candle powrr The distance between
the poles Is about 2mS vards. The light fur.
nlshed Is poweiful enough to enable navi
gators to plainly discern the route by
night. The two sluices nt the terminal
points of the canal are lighted up both by
arc and Incandescent lamps of divers pow
er, and the entrance tHilnts to the harbor
and sluices are marked by lamps of differ
ent colors. The power for this wliolo lino
is furnished by the two main stations nt
llruns liuttel nnd llolten m. At all those
points wlieie the canal runs through
small lakes and ponds, of which quite a
number llo nlong tho route, the buoys are
lighted by gas.
The purpose of the Tlnltlo canal Is a two
fold one, commercial and naval. As for the
commercial advantages, they result plnln
ly enough, since the -hoitenlng of a voy
ago hitherto nnde around Skager rock Is
considerable From Newcastle, Hull. Lon
don, the -saving In nautical miles Is in;, isi
and sau.iespectlvely; trom nunklrk and oth
er points along the Frenoh, llelgliim and
Dutch co-isls th saving arles from 23ii
to !. miles, and from Linden, Ilrenn-n and
Hamburg the saving Is S'iJ, 3.'3 and li" miles
respectively. A similar saving of dlstnneo
anil time Is fffeeted for ll.iltlo polls of
Prussia. Meiklunbtilg and Ifa-sla.
The mllltarv advantages acciulng lie In
the tact til it henceforth tu times of war the
German navy cannot be rt-nt or kept apart,
and provisioning of either the llaltic or the
North sea lleets cannot be Interrupted or
'I ho Naval Pones.
Germany has about fifty large and small
vessels of her Impel t.il navy at the opening
exercises, whllo the other nations are repre
sented about as follows:
Great lliltaln by ten vessels, with a to
tal displacement of "S.ufl ions, 171 oillcers
and l.'Jv) men: Italy by nine vessels, with
a total displacement of SS317 tons, ISO of
lleers anil 3,303 men; the United States by
four vessels, with a total displacement of
21,717 tons, seventy.flve oillcers 'alid 1,107
men; France by three vohmIs, with JS.MM
tons displacement, slvty oillcers and l.riV)
men: Itussli by thre vessels, with :o,MJ
tons' displacement, seventy oillcers and l.KM
men; Austrl i-llunguiy by four vessils,
with a total displacement of Wtl tons, llf.
ty-tvvo oillcers- and I. ill men: Scandlmvia,
the vessels with Ilfty-llvo oillcers, 1,73 men
and 8 Wl tons; Spilp by throe, with llfty
sl oillcers, 1.23J men and 17.SV) tons; Hen
mark by six. with thirty-two olllccis, 1,370
men and 1,'M tons; Holland with two, with
twenty-live oillcers, in men and 4.175 tons;
KoimunU by t", with tvventy.threo of
ficers, 100 men and iKO tons; Turkey by one
cruiser, Corvetto, with fifteen oillcers, 300
men and l,Mn tons; In all. about llfly-two
foreign vessels, with Ml oillcers and 17,-K3
Ihn Last Mono to llo Laid.
Tho ninst brilliant feature of the series of
festivities will bo the laying of tho last
stone In the building of the oaual nnd In
the International banquet which Is to fol
low It. this in irking virtually the close of
tlm olllclal programme of festivities. This
ceremony will take place lu the open air nt
Hollenuu and not at the lighthouse ad
joining tho sluices, as at llrst Intended,
The spot wheie the emperor vvlU perform
this ceremony on Filday has been embcl
llshed by handsome designs In landscape
gardening, and tho lighthouse In closo
proximity shows already the three bronzo
reliefs of limperors WUHam I., Frederick
III , and William II, Heneath tho relief
medallion of the old emperor Is a black
marble tablet, richly ornamented, on which
Is engraved In gilt lettering, "Ills majesty,
Hmperor William I., 1 ild the cornerstone
of the Haltlo canal on June 3, 1SS7, and ac
companied his blows with tho hammer by
tho weirds, 'In honor United Germany to
her permanent welfare, In token of her
might and power.' " " . .
The grand banquet, at which 12.000 guests
will participate, including the diplomatic
representatives of the various nations, will
be given In a structure of original design,
the latter being based on un Idea of the
emperor himself Tho structure U a fao
tlmlle of a huge vessel of ancient construc
tion, and as In vou In the seventeenth
At the banquet Hmperor William will
toast tho United Stutes navy and the band
will play "Hull Columbia."
Ills majesty Is expected to make an Im
portant speech. The French admiral, Me
nard, vvlll tit on the mp,ror'a rum and
If You c.itt't -tlictt see usninl we
will help you with otic of our
You ever saw, anil will pay for
themselves lit one .season by their H
In Ice. You can't afford to be
Furniture & Carpet Co.,
1S1B TO 1S24 AI1T.
the ttusslan admiral, Skvrdloff, will be
seated on his left.
'1 be Umpcrnr lit Hamburg.
Hnmburg, June 10. At the railway stn
tlon during the morning largo numbers of
people gathered from the sunoiindliiK
country, anxious to obtain a glimpse of the
empeior nnd his sons upon their arrival.
The Imperial train steamed Into the depot
at Ji.' p. m. and shortly nfterwntils the
cinpoior nnd his four sons stepped out
upon the platfoim. Their nppo.it .nice was
giei-ted with an outburst of cheers.
The emperor, who nppenred to be in tho
best of spirits, wore a white guardo du
corps uulfoim, crossed with the broad rib.
bon of tho Order of the lllnek Uagle. On
his head was a .spnkllng gold helmet, sur
mounted by a -white eagle. Tile four
juiing princes were dressed in white sailor
suits nnd woro stiaw hats.
The emperor arrived at the Itntlmiis at
fi:3U p, m and was received by a guard of
honor, amid loud and enthusiastic cheering
from the crowds In the vicinity.
Shortly befotc 7 u'clock tho banquet In
the great hall of the lt'ithaus began. It
was splendidly lighted bv electricity and
the walls were almost hidden with his
toric paintings, draperies anil Hags of all
nations, while rare plants were fieely
used to nITset the richness of the inuinl
dccoiutlons, giving a nice, fresh and sooth
ing appearance to the hall.
The number of guests at his majesty's
table was sixty-four, hud the total number
of guests, Including the members of tho
diplomatic coips. who dined In a Septra to
room, was WO. Tho varied uniforms of thu
cnosts. the contrasts In eolois. the pro
fusion of military and other decorations,
and the geueial aspect of statelj magnill
cence nnd power presented a splendid
HUDSON RENEWS HIS ATTACK.
Ibelopolui Udltnr lilves Itnni! In the Pus-
tor I II. I I si, ,UII Writes Another
Pililurl il fli r tlm "1 linos."
Topek.t, Kas., June 13 (Special) Upon
his return to Tni l.a jesterday Major J.
K. Hudson proceid.d at once to the olllee
of the sheriff and entered Into bonds In
tho sum of JTiOO to appear for trial on the
charge of criminal libel, preferred by
United States Dlstiiet Judge I'oster. Ills
personal recognlz.ini e was taken. The
next net of tho idltor of tho Capital was
to sit himself down at his desk and vvrito
on edltorl il scoilng Judge Fostei anew.
In this article, published this moinlug, he
repeated word for word the editorial upon
which Judge Foster based his charges and
concluded with a piomlso of further ar
ticles of the same Import.
In nddltion to dminndlng an explanation
fiom the Topeka conespondent of tho
Kansas City Times for republishing the
Capital's assault upon him. Judge Foster
also wrote direct to thu Times olllco and
nsked for a correi Hon at tho hands of
the fdltor At noon to-day he had re
ef ived no reply fiom the Times, but when
questioned as to whether ho intended to
prosecute the Kansas City paper lie de
clined to reveal his plans
It Is said that Judge Foster could pro
reed ngalnst tho Times In the United
States courts If ho should so eject. Ho
Is very much In earnest In defending his
name and position and It Is not Improbable
that the Times may hear trom him In
HIS GREIVANCE WAS GREAT.
Colonel Wnrnor. of Hatter Sprlugx, ligurcs
In u Cant' of .Mlntiil.cu Idculit N lieu
Ho Itcud the "Journal."
Topeka, Kas., June 11. (Special ) Tho
Kansas capital correspondent of tho Kan
sns City Journal was pursuing his peace
ful way down Kansas avenue this after
noon when ho was confronted by a man
who held a copy of tho morning lsuo of
tho Journal In one hand, while Willi the
other he pawe.1 pdlueiil air in a successful
elfort to make his statements more em
phatic. It was Colonel Alexander Warner,
of Haxter Springs, the gentleman who reui
lestiits CheioUee lounty, or a p.ttt of ft.
In the Kansas legislature. His gilevance
was soon explained, The .Innnial's ac
count of yesterd.i's sliver confeieiiee con
tained the statement that n letter hid
beep i-ent to the confi roiiee bv tho see
letary In which Itcpiescntatlve Winner, of
llaxter Springs, had expressed his entire
sjmp.itliy with the cciileu ncc, and io
grcttcd tils Inability to bo n attendance,
In announcing thin btter the secntary
stated that It was from "Itcpresentatlvo
Winner," and evciv newpapei man prcs.
cut assumed that the Kansas Winner was
meant. Instead of Congiessman A. J, War
ner, of Ohio, whom. In reality, tho letter
was from. Colonel Alexander Warnen
wants It understood that he neither gym.
pathlzed with the conference nor was he
iiiiisumcd by a binning dcsiie to bu prcs.
WARDEN CHAS IS OUSTED.
'the Supremo Court Decide' AgaluU lllln
In the Ittiiiii recillenll irj Vluddlu
by it Unanimous Vote.
Topeka, Kas., June 19, (Special.) The
supremo court to-dty, by a unanimous
bench, decided the famous peultentlury case
entitled Lvneh vs. Chase, and under tho
decision Mr, Chase may pack his belong.
Ings and go hence, while Mr. Lvneh comes
Into Ids own as warden of tho Kansas
state penile ntlaiy.
The court holds that a legislative com
mittee hail a right to investigate the war
den and make a report to the governor of
their findings. And while the law which
gives the right to conduct such an Investi
gation does not state in Its title that the
governor shall have the power to remove
it Is nevertheless broad enough to give him
The gist of the opinion Is as follows:
"A committee duly appointed uud acting
under the act of the legislature of Is:) to
investigate ciiaiges duly preferred against
tho warden and finding tho charges are
sustained and that causa for removal ex
lots, the governor Is authorized to uct on
the tlndlngg and remove the warden."
J B. Lynch, the new waiden of the Kan.
sas penitentiary, telephoned from Lansing
to-night that he and ex-Warden Chase
would begin invoicing the property to
morrow, preparatory to the turn-over. Ux.
Warden Chase accepts the decision of the
Simreiae. court "ullos.oph.lcalbj
tntuAT ntipnritiMi or 111:1.1:11 ri.s
AT 1 1ll: I.I.AOl I! t ONU.MION.
PRESIDENT TRACY'S SPEECH,
a in. p, and roMi'itr.iii:.vm: iti:vn:w
OP I III: .MIIIAIID.S,
A STRONG FIGHT FOR SILVER,
AiivorAir.i ip i m: wiurr. .mi:i-.i,
acum: ami Atituti-.ssivi:.
Western Delegates Wilt Aft n it Unit on
t Iif I'liiaurlil IJiu sllim . 'i uator
lliiirntini Has it Ciiiiprniiili
ll solution In tin Offered
to the Cniiveiitloti
Cleveland, O , Juno 15. The opening ses
sion of tho eighth minim! convention of
Itcpiibllenii clubs adjourned nt 1 p. m. to
day until io n. m to-morrow, utter dis
posing of alt prellmlnarv and routine mat
ters. There wire no developments lu the
convention Indicating the contest between
those wearing Jellow and white badges
nnd representing respectively the gold and
sliver standards. Put In the committee
rooms, at the Atcado, hotels and else
where the light continued. Tho committee
on credentials had considerable amuse
ment over tho South Carolina contest. The
committees on Icigiie work, rules ami
order of business had nothing imiisu il. The
committee on time and place selected Mil
waukee as the place for the net n.itlonnl
convention and n f erred the selection of tho
date for thu next national convention to
the executive board, with Instructions to
select any date after that of the Itepiibllcan
national convention. The postponement of
tho time Io u d.tto subsi quent .to that of
tho national convention next vent was for
the purpose of avoiding on.v such contest
on resolutions ns that which Is now con
fronting the delegates of the clubs.
There was a movement to-day to con
clude the work with the bniqiiet to-morrow
night, but the agitation before the com
mittee on resolutions dining the afternoon
ami evening developed such differences that
It Is not llkelv tho ciinvi nttini will cloo be
fore Friday. The deli gates from the West
and South want to get nwav I'liduy. As
it Is known Governor McKInlej cannot
get here until Friday morning, there is a
general desire to wait for him till that
time, and .sumo charge that his friends aie
seeking to prolong the soslon so as lo
h ivc a big McKlnley day on Friday. Oth
ers charge that the efforts to expedite
business so as to conclude tn-mnriow
night were Intended to give the deli gates
an opportunity to leave before McKln
The presidential booms- have been looked
after ns cntefully as i'vi'1 to-day. Iowa dele
gates keep open house for Allison and the
Ilnoslcrs are quletlj keeping Harrison In
mind, while the New Hngland delegates
use the III ilno tactics for Iteed. Mink A.
Hannu, who Is closo In McKlnley? has
been keeping open house ,u his m inslon
all week. To-day Mr. H.inna gave a dln
nei at the Union League at vvlihh Major
Osborn. a relative of Mi Klnlev, Govern,
ois Nelson, Merrlnm, Urnwn and Clavtan
Powell, Moses. P. llandv, Senators Patton,
of Michigan; Claik, of Wyoming; Carter,
of Montana, Thiiiston, ut Nilnask.i, Du
bos, of Idiho; Warner Millft, of New
Yoik, and others were guests. While Mr.
Ilunn.i nlwavs believes Mi Klnlcy to bu the
man of destiny, he sas he was never so
hopeful for tin champion of piotoitlou as
he Is at this convention, owing to the ex
pressions for his favorlie fiom other states.
He does not think the silver question will
embairass the protectionist. It was con
ceded early tn-d.iy the two loading olllccs
would bo divided between the gold and the
silver men by making Ginei.il McAlpini-.of
New Yoik, piesldent and John Iljines, of
Denver, seeictary, but tn-iilght it Is pro
posed to refer the selection of a seeretniy
to tho executive bo ml. It Is claimed A.
11. Hiimphiejs was llrst selected by the
executive board and afterwaids selected
by the annual convention. The sliver men
think the New York delegation, after feel
ing I'onlldent ot McAlpine's election, me
seeking to avoid having an ultia-sllvcr
man for secietaij.
'I hi' light fur '.liver.
Tlio feature of the eluy has been the sil
ver light befnie tile cummliti e on lesolii.
tlons. The committee organleil at I p. in.,
with Congressman J II Itnbliihon, of
IVunsvIviinla. as chairman, nnd 11. G.
Knowing, of Delawaie, as secietarv. The
organl.ntlon was against the sllvciiies, but
the latt' I weie not illscouiagnl and opened
up tlio light fiom the start. The loininll.
tee was In open sesclon till after f. o'oloek,
when, on motion of CnngiesMiian Tawney,
of Minnesota, It adjoin lied till S p til. fur
an executive session, at whlih time a xuli
lomnilttee of nine was to be announced by
Cliilrman Itohliu-on ainl time given to the
silver men and otluis for a healing. The
resolution of the silver men was offeieel,
also other silver resolutions The op
ponents of free silver, thiciiigh Mr Hunter,
of .Missouri, offeiesl the financial plank ut
IVj.', also the leeenl Ohio plank adopted at
V.jucsville last month.
i liiirliiuS t'ouipioiuUe.
The compromise lcsolutlon attracting
most ntieiitloii was piesented by Senator
elect J, M. Thurston, of Nebraska, us fol
lows; "Wo approve tho deeliratlon of the last
Itepiibllcan national couvcntlm, 'that tlio
Amcilcaii people, Hum ti.idillun and lutei.
t-xt, favor bimetallism, and I lie Kepuhltiaii
patty demands tin use of both gold and
sliver as standard money, Willi Mich ic
strletlons and inilcr Mich piovlslons to be
detei mined as will secuie the in iltiteimm e
of the pailty of valms of the two metals
so tho pin chasing or debt basing power
of thu dollar, whether of sllvci, gold or
paper, shall be at all times iquai, and re
fer the action for a moie tpecille ilcdtra
tlnn to the next nepubllc.in convention,
whlih alone has the power to bind the pai
ty or make platforms and dctl.ne juin
Nil T.irlir llUriikslon.
Thero was no discussion of the t.irllf or
any other Issues lu thu commlttio, except
tliat of tho silver plank, uud no iliitet ciucs
ot opinion existed in tint committee of for.
ty.six members except on the sliver qius.
tlnn, Nearly all the members of tho com
mittee wero Instructed on the silver ques
tion by their respective state di legations,
so it will not be dlllicult to adopt a rcpoit
Still. It Is conceded that these Instructions
maivo it inmost ceiiuin mat pom majority
and minority reports will be presented to
tho convention, anil tliat the sliver ques.
tlon will be fought out on the floor to.
morrow. Tho silver men still havu conil.
denci) lu their strength among the dele,
gates, although a majority ot the commit,
tee is against them.
When tho committee on resolutions re.
assemlileil at s p. in. tho follow lug sub.
committee was appouted to draft the reso.
Hon. John D. Robinson. Pennsylvania,
chairman general committee (cx-oillcio);
Horace G, Knovvles, Delaware, secietary
general committee) (ex-otllcio); J A. Town
ey, Minnesota: James H. Harkless. Mis
sourl; Henry 11. Hluckwell, Massachusetts;
L. M. Hubbard. Connecticut: C. U. Allen.
Utah; S. A. ltobliisoii, ncu- York, Senitor
F. T. Dubois, Idaho; W. W. Curry. Dis
trict of Columbia; II. G. Coke. Ote'gou.
The full committee heard urguments on
the silver question pro and con for hours
before the sub-committee went Into an
ull-nlght executive session to prepare a
report to be made to the full committee
Hie Convention Openl.
The convention was held in Music hall.
with 2.000 delegates In the auditorium and
the galleries filled with visitors. The hall
vvua elaborately decorated, as is the anda
win re the banquet Is to bo given to-mor-rv
WKlit. the hot'ls and other pHec
Aflir nntler by itev S. L Darslc, Secre
larv llmnphrov.s tend the mil. and iiil
dresFes of welcome were made by Mm or
ill Klssoli and Presldi nt l IV Woodman.
'e of I ho League of ltcptibliciiti Clubs.
Prillnt Tracy, of Chit ago, then ilcllv
en il the nnniinl nddnss
Mr Tracy ald In parl
our list rumpllri wrre Iild upon the
slupi of the Hookj mountains, In the heirt
or thu vnt WcMorn empire which, with
Its newer civilization nnd vouthftil vigor,
gives to the nitlon new- blood, new life and
enerity. From the noble peaks of thoe
ci and mountain nnd from the exhilarating
atmosphere of those betlitlfllt Vnllejs we
urew new inspiration, new tnoiiRiits, ana
came forth from that convention well
equipped fur the campaign then be'fore us,
I congratulate von, as im labors of the
Itopubllc.in Clubs of the United States
the positive nnd active force of that am
pilgn upon tho gnat and overwhelming
victory r Piled by our party. Itarolv In our
iKillllcal hlstorj has a party eluted Its
ritidldntes by such gic.tl pluralities In
congratulating ourselves upon the work of
pirty nrgunlrtllen, we must keep vvell in
mind the fact that im Influence far more
potent than part) organljnilons had been at
work among the voters. Never before had
tho leaders of a great party demonstrated
such absolute Incapacity for administering
tin1 nnnlrs of government its had the Dem
ocratic loaders for two jears previous -to
that election. It was but a natural result
that tile pontile, dl'giisted with Democratic'
statesmanship, should grnap the opporlun
lly to administer n lusting rebuke to that
partv. The election of last November
minded n nolo of warning lo the world
that the People of the United Slates once
and for all declared themselves lu favor of
protection to AnietUnn Industries and
American labor It was the bugle note
which awakened the sleeping Industries
and brought new life Into the business
world. It c.iuvit the fires of the Ameri
can furnaces to again awaken to an Amer
ican demand; It has put the wheels of com
merce In motion, and the glad hum ot In
dus'try must soon resound throughout tho
As members of this organisation, we
gather here lo-div to consider how', ns In-te-lllgcnt
and patriotic American citizens',
we can best serve our country and part).
We lejolce that the Itepiibllcan National
League forms a part of the membership ot
Hie itepiibllcan party, and that through
that membership we have plave-d a most
important part in the history of the nine
tu nth tommy. From the day the llepub
llc.in pttty came forth a joung David to
ilo battle- with the nilghtv Goliath of slav
ery, It has been the right arm of the re
public. All legislation which has met tlio
needs and demands of the people- lias been
propusiit nnd enacted bv tin- llcpiilillcan
pirtv. During all these ve-ars the Demo
erailo paily has stood opposed to every
measure that s.ivoied of advancement.
Ileniin ratio Miiplillt).
Although lcplele with political shrewd
ness the- Democratic leudi rs have Ik en
lacking In statesmanship, thiv have been
lloiinileilng In the quagmire of legislative
stuplilltv lor thice long .veins. Ilvitv at
tempt at state sniaiishlp in liiterniil nrfalis
or illplomacy In fniilgn allalts has brought
ruin em the- one hand and humiliation on
tlio iithei. Wem and bedi.iggled, found
guilt) b) tin- people in eveiv count of In
e.ipielt), blundering nil liillnlttim. the
Democratic leaders in sheer desperation
have tumid tlieli race- lu a new direction.
The) hive taken upon themselves the agi
tation of till' lliriene) qile-slliiii in tlm
hone that thev miiv iiealn feml tho nennli.
anil recover tho position the) so de-seivedly
and cumpletel) lust, lint thev cannot e-s.
cape theli rate: no amount of sliver agita
tion can tilt it tile mlnils nt the people fiom
tho fact that under thirty )ears of pro
tection and re-clpieicltv this louutrv devel
npoil as no either country In the history of
nations, and that In three jcais of threat
ened flee Hade tariff legislation the Denio
e'l.itlc p.inv has brought dls.istei ami ruin
to thoiisaiids and thousands eif American
ligiires that Tell Die Truth.
Thev i-nnnut blot nut the llgiuos of tlio
tie-asiii) eli-paitmi nt. which show th.it un
der Piesldent Harrison's admliilstiatiim
.J.T.1,iU"i weie paid on the public debt.
It ml tliat the public debt under President
lie-veland's administration lias been In
ereiiKoil over Jl".ac),0iji; that that under the
McKlnley law there was piovlde-il a teve-nuo
of "i.lKi.i)H In exeess of the li quliemi tits
or tlio government, while mulct the Wilson
law tlieie will bo a ilellclt ot Hum Ji'AOO'i il
In JK"if"1J.0,i The mil) law pisscel bv the
Deuioeiiitle congress which could pindiice
a loveniie- lias been ele-elare-d unconstitu
tional bv the- siipieme e-niiii nf the United
States Tin y will not be peimltted to es
iiipe this ii-sponsllilllt) No aiiuiunt of
beating the torn lotus or lalslng the dust
mil the curii-niv question will Mind the
pi nple to the tact that throe precious ) ens
of the ininmerelal llf" of the- lepubllc have
been s.iiilileod by the liimociatle paity on
the altar of flee Hade.
1 lie Until" Vlnrllet.
The question Is not. shall wo use more
slive-r. There is no opposition in this coun
tiy to Un- enlarged us, of silver if h can
be biought about without disturbing nur
piesent ti .lilt- illations Willi other e oun-
iries. nut llie- ipie-s-iiuii is, su in me wVllli'l
li'.in tn.nkets be ope-ne-d to the world on a
chiapii- basis than to tin- American e III
ens themselves" Shall the workmen uud
tradesmen of foreign eoiuitiUs e-ujnv tin
privileges of a luaiket made valuable by
the hlghei Ideals of life- and Intelligence
of the Ani'ih nil people when they lu no
wav contribute tn tho condition, piy un
shaie of the taxes nnd in no w.n assist
lu sustaining tin- Aineiicau government?
This coiintiy Is a vast empire with le
souices and facilities so boundless that It
cm prodiii e an) thing needed b) man.
Amoiieu, with one-lwe iitk-th tho popula
tion nf the- wot Id. pioduces iinc-thlnl of
tho niauiifne'tuii d aithlis, nnd the e-oii-siimption
of products b the- Ameiban peo
ple is almeist half the consiimpllon nf the
eiilir. world. Is such a ln.itket for nnr
own pi mind woith kei ping for ourselves''
Is il sutpilslng that lhigl.ind is constantlv
worklng for entrance into our market?
'I lie s,t,.- Oiii-stlim,
It Is In keeping with the record of tho
past that the Democratic Icadiis should
Mtiivo to take advantage of a stntiincni
created largely through their own blunder
ing and then mi shunting fiom the house
lops their devotion to sliver. In the hope
that tin-) iv thiongh tills agitation lie
h.ive-d fiuni oblivion
The fae ts arc, tho Democratic partv nev.
er did an) thing for silver In any of the
veais It was In power Dining tin- venrs
befoie tlio war. vvlii-li free i nln igo did o.
1st, the Demociiitio par y did not coin .',0 0
i of sllvei dollars, and vet In the past
tweniv-llve jtaii tin- Itepiibllcan party lias
coined over 10i) (mo.liH nf silver elollais nnd
is-oie-d SMif'Oiii.io of sllve r ceitllb-nf.s against
silver pin e hand Thoie e-aii be no ills,
agreement as to tho enlarged use of sliver.
Tlieie are- few or Heine- vv ho ni" not In f.t.
vol nf tills The qui stlmi Is, how can It
lie-st bo brought iilumf II Is a question of
e-i niiiiinlcs nnd not nf politics, mid as such
should have careful iiiiishlorutlnn. We
must keep In mind that none of the great
innimeri'lii nations of tin- world, tin- na
tions of luielllgcne-n niul civ lllzttlon, urn
users of silver alone, nnd the time Is
passed when any one nation cm found Its
lliiaiiclal ostein on a basis not In accord
vviiii un- tuner groat powers, tho niter
lourso of nations is becoming so Inter,
woven by means of the telegraph and ca
ble, and so e hanged nto the conditions of
trade that It would bo Impossible for any
ono nation lo mlnpt a s)ste-in of curiency
not In accord with the other eominorolnl
nations of tho woild wlthuut threatened
ruin and disaster tn its comnu-ice and
plunging' Its trade Into chaos Tho people
ot this coiintiy want more mono), but only
mi one condition, nm that Is that it bn
sound ami current the world over. There
Is no question as tn which paity will be
entrusted with the solving of this problem.
Itepuldli.in tin. mi III lleeiird.
The record ot tlio Itepiibllcan party
proves that It has alvvajs been In favor nf
Ine-ieaslng the ciuiency lu keeping with
the demand, of the coiintiy, but only on
me nasis mat inn piirenasiiig and debt.
P-i)lug power of a dnllir, whetlur of sil.
vi r or gold, shall at all times ha kept equil
The people will bo satlsllcil to leave the
solving of the currency question In the
bunds of the Itepiibllcan Parly They know
that In tho future1, as In the past the Inter,
ests of silver In all its relations to the peo.
tile can safely be entrusted to the protect
ing cute of that party,
Tlm Work In Hand.
Finally, the gu-at work of the ltepubllc.
an party Is the promotion and enlargement
of our inilustrles tin uii protection, and
the extension of our foreign trade through
icclproclty; the establishment of a blmet.
ii I lie.- standurd of 1110110) through Interna,
tioual agreement, in which silver shall be
inure fully recognized, the revival of our
merchant murine and the creation of a
system of Irrigation for the reclamation of
arid lands. Having given our attention to
the questions of the day, let the voice of
this convention be of no uncertain tone.
Let it go forth full of vim and vigor, full
of Americanism, in the duuntless spirit of
Americanism as taught by James G.
Illaine. Let your platform be wide enough,
broad enough and strong enough, to cover
the whole country and meet tha approval
of lb- wboU paanbx.
KAJHts CITV, Mo.. JunnSi l)V
Tei'dai tr lo'Anr the tctatner 10 fitir atul
re-i-ipcrvttuif M'mlii .lilnfintim, CO mat'
The Surplus Sale
of Hot Weather
To continue, for iiinrt tlays longer,
livery stock in tlio store rcjircsonteil
tn tliis ifrc.it olruiiiny stock reduction
salt'. Atul 110 matter how small tlio
ptitcli.iso yon liavo in viow may lu,
yon should lirst eoino to tho store
chances are prices will ho lower than
A few items lo'tlay from hero ami
Surplus Sale of Hot Wentlior
Xo noeil to tell
Vnu how IoiirIi it
Is 11111I smooth ami
handsome It Is
If you Iciiovv Mnt
ling's tit nil yon
Itiinvv nil t tint.
Tin' imirvel Is
how clienti It Is
larly. China .Matting, good value S3e yard,
cloing nut price . loci
("hln.i .Matting, gooel value 5ac yard,
closing out price U)Q
China .Matting, good value lc yard.
1 losing out price 1-hc
China .Matting, good value K-c ).ird,
1 losing out price lOo
.Inpnnese Hugs, good value at MoM.
closing out price IT.Ou
Jopnnises Itngs, good value at HO.W.
closing out price ST.eVi
Japnieso Hugs, good value at J15li.
closing out price J10M
Surplus Sale of Hot Weather
are as far out
of tho ordinary
as aro tho goods
Japtnie ll.imlioo Fortleres, QO .
wortii J.M each, for ?OC
('r)sui Hind I'oitlcie-s, "7 CZf
fur g mOiJ
Japnieso Itamlioo I'orch llllml.s, all
sizes and colors, juit up complete for
$2.50, S3.50 nnd $4.50.
Japanese Screens, wortii T.V, for ....mc
Japanese Screens, wortii JI.JO, for. ..."So
Japanese Folding He-re ens, worth
J-SW, for l,30
Japnieso Folding Sen ens, wortii
$1 .Vi, for 1.75
.liiptiiese Folding Sen-ens, wortii
mOi). for ;,00
Japanese Folding Sen ens, worth s'
Jii 50. for 3.50
Japaneso Folellng Screens, worth
Jiinu. for 3.DS
Japanese Feiidlng Scieens, worth
litt), for J.W)
This lot eif screens IncliidCB nil stvlcs,
eolois and qunlltv, some- paper, others
hand painted em nno cambric, also the
finer quality of emluoldereil ones on
black cloth and silk.
Surplus Sale of Jlot Weather
I5c, 20c and
25c for roc.
W'o aro fiulliiig;
the liig-g-ost single
leit of Fans wo
liavo ever sold
from tho I'ire ITn
tlorvv filers.' stock
of htuiner, D.ivlil
hou i? t'o., New
Yorlt. To-morrow you can liny a 1f)n
10f, .'0c anil .'.le Fan for, each '"
75c, SI and $1.25 for 50c.
"e believo this Is tlio best lot nf Fans
ever ollt led In K insas L'ltv for ilm
iiiuiie) They an- trom the lire I nder
willeis' sal, of St'-iner, Havilson .v:
Co, Now York cltv, and to-dav you
e-an fscciuo a 75c, I on and il :'5 K.
Fan for QUC
$1.50, $1.75 and $2 for 75c.
This assoilmont for 7"e c.tcli is a
wondeifiil collection, ami no ladv who
is looking for n Fan nhnuld inls,s
heelng this iis(-o.-tinent; im h "7 CT .
Surplus Sale of Jloi Weather
nlilo iiovvr about
Shirt Wnistt, tlio
more so when it
jirlcc with it. A
ncss tlio vv. -lists
Shirt Walcts. In
itgiu colon, anu
flaw Iiliiti. llcurm
and stripe, correct jili.ii.es. 39a kind
I.aellen' l.aunde red Shirt Waists, in
pink and while, blui and white, reel
and Willie ktilpi'K, laigii alcoves, )nkn
biiek. n-gul.ii- i ;", quality, for ., jvi
l.aellt-H' STAlt W,ilHti, In t-trlpes and
llgurcs, .volte fiont and bie-k, high
inllai. link cufiH, regular Jl.7" qual
lt), fur Jl.ivi
l.nilleb' STAIt Shirt Waists, made of
Imported I'euaiig, link cuttri, with
lilsli tollar!1, our regular l.'.SU Waljt.
for .. Jt.ci
I.adlCH' STAIt Waists., made of im.
poind Madras 'loth, very iwell, link
i lift's, Ills an well .p. e-iihtoiii-mado
Shlit, never told for less than JSt".
Surplus Sale of Ifot Weather
Hut ninu il.i.va
nnd vvtiiloii't vvaut
to invoice uny
more (,'ooih tliau
we can help, We
aro helping; you
by inakiiiL,' prices,
now help your
selves by taking- ,
advan tag's of
Ladles' Illicit Richelieu Hlbbed I.lsle
Thread Hose, tine uud elabtic, 3 pair
for ll.Oe, or single pair E
for ,...., , ..wilt
I. idles' Plain tiauze I.Islo Thread Hose,
tine gauge, very thin uud RSt .
cool, pair UUO
Ladies' I'laln Tan Colored Cotton Hose,
line gauge, good colors, worth OR ,
35c, will be ....,, COC
Children's Fine Gauge and Light
Weight Hlbbed Cotton Hose, In fait
black and Un,worih 35c pair, QRn
EAIURY, UIKD, THAYER & CO.
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