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

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063624/1895-07-10/ed-1/seq-1/

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VOIilTiAIlQ XXXAMU, NO. 28.
WKDiKSI)AA".
Kansas orrv, july in, jsno.
WKDNKSDAY,
JMUOIQ TWO CENTS.
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7
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ixumiiintiiniiniiiiniMnirxTn
A Success
OTTIR,
Carpet Sale!
The people know a Bar
gain when it is offered
them, and they appreciate
the prices we are making
to reduce stock. Our line
of
Is very large the patterns
new and handsome.
Prices, 12-c to 35c.
Come before the assort
ment is broken.
Furniture & Carpet Co.,
a 1216 to iaa4 main. H
;iiiiiiii.i:tminni)iinTiiTr:
THE INTERVIEW WAS A FAKE.
Assistant Attorney delimit (ioilnri! IndlB
niiutly Denies n Stn t.'iiii'iit Pub
lished ill ii Wichita I'll per.
Topeka, Kus., Julj- ' (Special.) The
IWluhlta Dally Hencon r .ho dale of Mon
day contained what p. rported to be an
interview with Assistant Attorney General
Godurd upon tho action of Governor Mor
rill In ordering tho Wichita, saloons to
close. A part of this alleged Interview Is
ns follows:
"Assistant Attorney General Godard be
lieves the order Issued to the commission
ers of this city merely a. spasmodic notion
on the part of the sovernor, in part to
offset tho elfeots of tin; recent prohibition
convention held In Topeka, and in part tho
effect of a vacillating nilnd tnat noes tot
comprehend the full purport of tho letter
written.
"A believer In self-government, Mr. God
nrd takes the position that the people of
Wichita con better govern themselves than
can any man uisimr his power to secure
u second nomination. He naively remarks
that 'Governor Morrill eaji well alloid to
act as thoiifth ho were a one term govern
or, ns it is not possible, without great end
unexpected chatiRO of public opinion, for
lilm to secure renomlnntlon.' "
Mr. Godurd sought the Journal reporter
this afternoon In an extremely wrathful
ututo of mind anil asked for as r.troun a
denial of the statements attributed to Urn
iis could possibly be put on paper.
Said he: "A, G. Stnccy, who I now un
derstand Is fiiiKiRcU on the Wichita Ile.a
con. came to my house on Sunday hvU and
sought an Interview. He did all tho talking-,
while 1 remained silent. 1 neither ut
tered ono word of the foregoing paragraph
nor did I express In any manner a senti
ment which could possibly bo contorted
Into the meaning of the above. It is an
absolute, unmitigated and conscienceless
lalschood."
ANOTHERTURN AT BRIEDENTHAL
i:iToil Will ll .llmln to Gel Him Out of
.'JIUcu Ili'i'iuixi lilt Term lias
Kiplrcd.
Topeka, Jvns., July D. (Special.) Another
effort Is to be made to oust Hank Commis
Moner Uriodenthal on the ground that his
term has expired. I), M. Valentino and
J. U. Ally, attorneys for tho petitioner,
Imvo llled a motion In the supreme court
lor a. rehearing of the ease recently de
cided In Jiiieilenthnr.i favor. The grounds
laid are these: Tho members of the court
deelded In ISiiedonthara favor, but each
reached his conclusion upon differ
ent grounds, and a majority of the court
iitnnds opposeil to each of tho two opinions,
which, however, when put together, framed
11 decision for Biiedenthal. Tho motion
tela up that there is. therefore, no legal
decision unless two Judges shall concur in
oueh other's lindtugs. The decision as
made, s.iys the petition. coiilllcU with tho
decision made by the supreme court In tho
c.iso of Hale vs. liischotf, 0.1 Kansas, page
Ml, which recognizes consecutive terms
of ollleo in such cases and that the lirst
term commences with the time of appoint
ment of tho llrst Incumbent. It 's hold
that it also contllcu with the decision in
tho case of Lewis vs. l.ewelllng, ,13 Kansas,
igcs U ami SIX!, which holds that where
the statute Ilxes a leim of ollleo at such
a length of tlmu'iift to be unconstitutional
lho tenure thereof Is not deci led by law
and tho ollleo is hold only during Me picas
mo or thu appointing power.
mi.ssouui iin.vrisTs auxr.
Tho .Statu Dental AsHotiatloii In Session lit
IVrtln hpiing.
Warronsburs. Mo., July 9. (Special.)
The Missouri Slate Dental Association
convened a Fordo Springs this morning,
with President Ur. F. T. Frcy, of Mober
ly. In the chair. Itoutine business oceu
pled tho entire morning. In thu afternoon
the president made his customary nddress,
which win. discussed by the association.
The law relating to tho ptactleo of den
tistry ill Missouri came In for u share of
tho argument, and Drs. Ilartlett and Con
rad, of St. Louis, took occasion to severely
ci-niiru Dr. Price, of Havannah, of thu
committee on law, for not prosecuting Il
legal practitioner:: of dentistry In Mis
mini, Dr. J'rlce leplled in his own be
half, and u warm discussion followed. A
number of St. I.oula mid Kansas City llrms
have magulllcont exhibits at 'he Hotel
Mlnnewawa. About iUO dentists uro in
ntlmidnnee.
.msTior: ih:mamii:i iii hci:i,.nd.
Gliidttniiu (lives Good Adilce ill u Alesnge
to (ho Liberal.
Loudon, July 9. Tho Westminster Oa.
zolto this afternoon publishes the following
message from Mr. Gladstone, addressed to
thu Liberals of Loudon:
"Hawardon. July G, 'M. Above all other
purposes vmuieulu the tights of the house
of commons us tho organ of tho nation,
and establish the honor of England us well
as consolidate the strength of the cmplru
by conceding thu just constitutional claims
of liidand, OLAUSTO.M3."
"I find the Itoyal Ilaking Fowder en
neiior to all thu others in every respect.
It Is eiultcly tree from all adulterations
end unwholesome Impurity, and in bak
ing It gives olf a greater volume of leaven
lug gas than any other powder,
"WALTKK S. 1I.UNF.S. M. D."
Chemist ta the Chicago Hoard of Health.
ll.ink Clo.cd at 'Una.
Tina, Mo., July 9. (Special.) Yesterday
morning tho Citizens' bunk of this placo
wus eloseil per order of Deputy Sherllf
George Cummins. On Friday the statu
bank examiner paid tho bank a ltit, und
afterwards advised the secretary of stato
to have the institution closed. Tho bank
originally had u cupllul of $H.Uw. Thu
bank was. turned oyer to M. G. Garner,
who will pay denositois In full. Tho stock
holders uie Judge W T. Alunson. James
Iltooks. William Forsythe, William Groves
and John l'ursley. A bank with larger
capital and new otUctrs Is likely to be
tranized in a short time.
NORT
H
CORNELL'S VICTORY.
I.LAMlKIt CIU'.W NOT ItCAOV WHILN
Till: (ltl WAS (IIVI1.V.
GREAT EXCITEMENT AT HENLEY,
1TIIAOA LADS ItOWCI) t) Villi AI.O.NT,
am) wniti: dtvr.x'iiti: ic.vci:.
I'hcrn Win Sumo Mlmidertniidlng When
the tlinplrn (luva tho Word mill tho
l.riiiulcr l)ll Not Attempt to
Mint Cornell Win In
tlm Ulght.
Itentoy-on-Thnineji, July !. The first day
of lho llfty-.1xth nnnivernry of the water
derby of Great lirltaln was n disappoint
ment to all concerned.
Cornell wa pitted ngnlnut the crew of
the Len tider lloiil Club, compoiicd of ex
Oxford and Cambridge oarsmen, nnd said
to bo the ptronrnt on the river.
Thcro wim fotiio confusion nt tho start,
owing to the presence near the Ftnrtlng
lino of n number of boat.", which seriously
Interfered with Lennder. Conscouctilly, thi
latter were fiomewhnt elow In getting Into
position. Then, when tho umpire asked It
the crew were ready, Cornell promptly an
swered "Vos' and the umpire claims the
Lottndors did the same. This the Lcanders
deny. In any case, tho umpire gave the
word "go." and the Cornell crew shot
away. Hot only half the I.eandcr crew
started and their stroke protested that
they wore not ready. In spite of this, tho
umpire allowed Cornell to pull over the
course and awarded tho Americans tho
race.
The Tanders have lodged a protest
against the umpire's decision and It was re
ferred to the board of stewards.
Sunday's rest nnd yosterdny's llgTit prac
tice had a permanent effect for tho better
on the members of tho Cornell crow. They
rose early this morning, and after a. light
breakfast, which had been preceded by a
good rub down, they arrived at the boat
houso at 9:20 In good spirits and confident
of victory.
Hager, Fennell and Spellman especially
showed marked improvement. Hager, in
conversation with tho representative of the
Associated l'ress, said: "I think I nm all
right again, although not as lit as a week
ago."
Spellman and Fennell echoed the senti
ment of all the crew when they said: "Wo
will tnako the race of our lives, and wo
hope for tho best result."
Charles Courtney, tho coach of the Cor
nell crew, was sick In bed this morning,
nnd dlil not come to the boathouse with
tho young men from Ithaca. The Cornell
crew left their boathouse at 10 o'clock and
paddled their rating shell slowly to tho
starting point. The weather was then
warm and cloudy, and there was a light
wind blowing from the Hueks shore, which
should turn out favorable to the American
crew.
The scene on the river was one of unus
ual animation, even for Henley. Large
lleets of houseboats and other craft were
moored along tho banks of the Ducks
nhore, gaily decorated with Hags, and tilled
with large parties of fashionable people.
Tho course was staked out with white posts
upon which numerous signal Hags were
Hying. The Cornell crew entered their
boat at the following weights:
M.W.How. bow.'fti. 1G9 pounds: K. O. Snell.
man, '!I7, Tonawanda, X. V., a member of
the freshman ciew of last year, No. 2, nu
pounds; K. C. Hager, 'K, lluifalo, X. Y..
who rowed In the freshmen and 'Varsity
crew of '1)1, No. 3. lwi pounds: F. W. Free
born, "J7, Ithaca. N. Y.. rowed as a fresh
man In the 'Varsity crew of '91, No. I, 171
pounds; T. Fennell Jr., law, Klmlrti, N. Y.,
llrst year at rowing, No. ft, 17.1 pounds;
George V. Dyer. 'Ki, No. ti, Itil pounds;
C. A. XjouIs '97, Urooklyn, N. Y., a member
of the freshman crew of last year. No. 7,
li pounds; Tom Hall, of Washington, Out.,
known as the "veteran" stroke of tho
freshman and 'Varsity ciews for three
years, stroke. 171 pounds; F. I). Colson,
'97, JJuffnlo, N. Y., coxswain of the fresh
man crew of last year, coxswain, 109
pounds.
To these weights were added three
pounds dead weight, to make up tho mini
mum required for coxswain.
The crew or the Leunder Hoat Club en
tered tholr boat as follows: C. W. N.
Graham, bow, 110 pounds: J. A. Ford, No.
2. KM pounds; S. Graham, No. :!, lt.9 pounds;
F. J. G. DuncaiiMin. No. 1, ls7 pounds; W.
It. Stewart. No. 0, 1S7 pounds; C. 11. I!ui
nell. No. e, US pounds; Mcl'hllkington, No.
7, 17J pounds; C. W. Kent, stroke, 131
pounds; F. C. Tlegg, coxswain, lis pounds.
It will thus be seen that there Is only
twenty-four pounds difference In the
weights, omitting the coxswains.
At noon to-day. Judging from the. number
of American Hags Hying on all sides and
by the many familiar face about the wa
ter, It was estimated that there were fully
fi.et") Americans pn-sent, prepared to sus
tain Cornell with cheering and every other
mark of encouragement possible. One of
tho prettiest lioathouses on tho river was
that of Frank Muckay. of Chicago, and
W. J. Hltchle, of San Francisco, It was
situated in a. splendid poittion ou the
course, and Illng four American Hags, and
had a Hungarian hand playing upon its
upper deck, tin tho dick worn assembled a
large party of Americans, Including .Mr.
and Mrs. M. II. He Young, of San Fran
cisco; .Mr. and Mis. C. M. I'almer, and
others eipiiilly well known.
Among tho other prominent Americans
here to-day were .Mr. and .Mrs. Ulchard
Croker, of New York; Mr. J. H. Itusell, of
Washington; .Mr. F. N. Juddon, of St,
Ixiuis; .Mr. Klwyln Karon, of Chicago;
Mr. James J. HeMen, of Syracuse; .Mr.
I'M ward Knox, .Mr. Feler Morris and Mr.
J. Cummings, of New York.
Mr. John L. Wllkle, of Chicago, drove
a. party to Henley from .Maiden Head on
a coach. His guests included Messrs. I'ercy
Feurn and M. A. Fuller und the two
Misses Fuller, of Chicago.
Messrs. Hall and Frye, of the Cornell
Glee Club, and fully liu) American students
nnd their friends, assembled In llttlo knots
along tho courec, with Hags In their hands
and streamers on their umbrellas und
sticks, prepared to encourage thu Cornell
crew. Alto noticed among the crowd of
Americans present were: .Mr. Jefferson
Levy, of .Montlcillo. Va.; and .Mr. Jt. M.
Galloway, of New York.
Tho theatrical profession of the 1'nlted
States was out In force, prominent among
Its tcprebent.Hlves being Henry !!, Abbey,
Nat Goodwill, Sol Smith Ituell, Jennie
Ye.inuns, Mr. Frohniau and Francis Wil
son. When the llrst crews were started nt
noon a very strong wind was blowing from
tho llucklnghunibhlre shore, giving tho
crews pulling on that side of the river n
great advantage. In fact. It was predicted
that every crew pulling- along thu Ilucks
shore to-day would win, unless It was de
cidedly Inferior to Its competitor.
The Cornell crew lunched at 11 o'clock
and then retired for a short sleep. They
were culled at 2 o'clock and were all feel
ing, as ono of them expressed It, "out of
bight."
Another of tho crew remarked slgnlll
CAiitly, "' mean to win."
At 2 o'clock tho Cornell crew drove
tluough the ileitis to the starting point,
tho American college, boys running and
yelling utter tho vehicles, uttering cilos
which astonished tho Diitishcrs,
Tho strong wind continued from tho
Ducks shore, ami all of tho four races up
to that I i in u had been won by crews pull
ing on tho Jlucks side of tho river.
At 2:3'J ii. m. tho I.eanders paddled down
the course to tho starting point, They
looked In splendid form, and were loudly
cheered by the crowds on both banks of
tho river,
Tho Grand Challenge cup trophy was ills,
played during the day on the grand stand,
and was tho object of much curiosity
among the Ameilcuus uud others. It is a
beautiful embossed bowl with two handles,
and Inscribed upon It aro tho names of
every winning crew which has competed
for It since It was llrst lowed for In 1S39.
Tho Fnlted States ambassador, Thomas
F. Uayurd, and a representative of tho
Associated 1'iess were on board tho um
pire's launch.
Tho excitement was at a fever heat when
tho course was cleared in preparation for
the most important event of tho duy, the
race between Cornell und Leandcr In the
third of (he first prrles nt trial liertln, for
the Grand ChallctiRo cup.
When tmvumilri put the crews In posi
tion, Cornell was llrst In place, n tut licnli
dnr slowly ptnldled to tho point itsplgned
to, that crow.
Severn! boats followed In the wnke of
tlio crows, uud the umpire sharply ordered
tlient nwny, ,11s they seemed to seilously
Interfere Willi tho Lennder.
Tho timplto then said: "Hurry tip, licnti
dcr." When the l.cntidrr crew was In place tho
umpire cried: "Are you rendy?"
Cornell said "Yes."
A member nt the Lennder raid .llrat,
"Vos," nnd then ihe Lennder stroke, C. W.
Kent, turned unit riled, "No, no." Th" um
pire alt Instant before had wild "Go.
l.iiinder, nt the word, started, half of the
rrew tiullliifr Tor dear life, but the nlhem
turned nnd shouted, "No, not ready."
The umpire waved his hand to Cornell,
which crew had Inken the water promptly
when the word was given, jdmt abend and
continued over the emiriM1. The umptro's
boat nt llrst did not follow, nnd the Lenn
der crew, with tho coxswain, 1. C. HeKg,
in a tcrrlhli' rage, pulled their boat toward
the umpire's launch, nnd DcBg said; "I
told 011 wo were not tendy."
To this the umpire made 110 reply, nnd
his Inuncll steamed nhend after the Cornell
crew, which was now far down the cMiirse,
The Lennders, until the umpire's launch
passed away out of speaking distance, con
tinued to shout wildly: "We nve not rendy.
Why did yon serve us so?" Mitt the um
pire did not look nt them, and Increased
the sliced of his launch.
In the meantime the Cornell rrew, pulling
a steady, even stroke, seemed sntlslled
that they were In the light In continuing
the race. Fussing the end nt Itegntta Isl
and. I 1. Colson. thu Cornell covswaln,
half turned and held up his hand towards
the umpire's launch. Itnt tho umpire waved
them on. nnd Colson, with a sntlslled look,
quickly rcsumc-il his position and gave 11
sharp order to tho crew, who had relaxed
the tremendous pace with which they had
started. Then, upon reaching the half-nillo
post, where the crowds Iickiiii to thicken,
tho Cornell boys Were loudly chceted. A
Tew feet beyond this there, were excited
shouts coming from both banks of the
river, and tho words, "Where Is LcaiiderV
"Why don't they ionic? Are they lost?
could bo heard every few feet. An l-.n-gllsh
crew would never have kept on,
said nn excited Itrltlsher.
on the grand stand among the Amerl
ins th" feeling was ono of great dlsap
tMlntmont. An American sold: "Well, I
would r.ithcr they hn.l licked us than to
hnve tho thing like this.''
However, the universal opinion nmong
the rowing authorities hpre was that Cor
nell was perfectly right In rowing over the
course, nnd that they could have done
nothing else In tho face of tho umpires
order. ' Tli umpire was not In any way
dismayed, and ho said: "The race Is Cor
nell's. Iander did not start.
Th Cornell crew got n. very good re
ception ns thev passed the winning post;
but there was some iKioIng mingled with
the Kngllsh cheers nnd Cornell yells.
The Cornell crew approached their boat
house looking as If they hud been defeat
ed, and their friends who were waiting
for 111001 were almost afraid to ask for
tho result of tho race. Finally a reporter
put the fjuestlon to Hrew, asking them
If Cornell was victorious, and three or
four Cornelbrs nodded In reply.
Tho men got out of their boat without
displaying the Irsist satisfaction or en
thusiasm, with the solitary exception of
llttlo Colson, who remarked: "We aro
winners, but there was 110 race. The other
follows made only four strokes and
stopped. It was entirely their fault, for
the referco said 'Go!' anil yon list wo
chaps went. Hut when we saw our oppo
nents mnklnc no ciforts, wo slowed up,
ns there was no sense In tiring ourselves.
I can't Imagln.' what wn tho matter with
tho other chaps unless It was that they
wero afraid of us. Hut we are winners
just tho same." "I am sure we would
imvo won." said Roe. "so I am sorry tho
Lennders did not put themselves to tho
test. Anyway It was no fault of ours."
"1 suppose wo should be enthusiastic,
said S. J. Over, "but there Is llttlo to
base It iiKin."
"It was a glorious sight. Freeborn re
marked, "as wo came down tho course.
That vns some compensation for the lack
of ex.itenient. There would have been no
chance to take side glances at the sceno
If tjiero had been a race."
Fennell remiuked: "I urn sorry now wo
did not slow up enough tn study) tho faces
of the pretty girls."
Hall said: "The umpire said 'Go," nnd
wo could only obey."
"There was no glory In It, exclaimed
Spellmaii, "but It was better than defeat."
Cornell did not get to its boathouse be
fore a big crowd of friends arrived to ten
der their congratulations, hut they wero
received very modistly.
The following Is a summary ot tho
events of to-day:
Grand Challenge cup. First heat Trin
ity Hall, Cambridge, beat the London
Rowing Club easily by four lengths, In
' Second heat Ktim College beat tho
Thames Rowing Club easily In 7:31'-.
Third hriit Cornell rowed over the
course In S:ll. Lennder did not start.
Thames Challenge cup; eights. First
heat, St. John's college, Oxford, beat tho
Thames Itowing Club by a length and 0110-
Second'heat Norous llo.it Club, Amster
dam, boat Lady .Margaret, Cambridge, ensile
Vlullnra1 Pll.'lllOMire 01101 trllllC SCtlllS.
First bent Trinity hall, Cambridge, beat
Cains college. Cambridge,
Stewards' Challenge cup; fours. First
heat Thu London (towing Club beat tho
Argonaut Itowing Club, of Toronto, by two
feet.
Silver goblets; double sculls. First heat
Tho Thames crew beat Lady Margaret,
Cambridge, crew.
Second heat London Itowing Club bent
New college, Oxford.
Diamond sculls. First lio.it Guy Nlckclls
rowed over the course, his brother Vivian
having scratched.
Second licit Tho Hon. Rupert Guinness,
Lcindur boat club, beat F. II. Thompson,
of the Argonauts, of Toronto. Thompson
was well In front at lho start, lint ran Into
a pile. The board or committee of stew
ards, this evening. Issued the following
statement:
"The committee, while deeply regretting
tho most unfortunate misunderstanding nt
tho start of tho Cornoll-Loundor heat, feel
Hint they must abide by the laws of boat
racing, and cannot reverse tho decision of
the umpire and st.irler."
The member.-, of the I.cauder crew nru
all wild against the umpire, for his decis
ion In favor of Cornell, anil in their rage
they say most unpleasant things against
tho Ithaca boys.
C. W. Kent, stroke of tho Lennder ciew,
said:
"1 havo rowed In ninny races and f never
met with such unsportsmanlike conduct.
Wo had not heard the umpire say 'go'
when tho mess was made."
Another member of tho crew remarked:
"Wo do not want any morn such crews ns
Cornell. After hearing the decision of tho
committee of stewards, Kent cried out:
"Well. I never want any moro to do with
Americans or their crews."
"They nro not sportsmen," said still nn
other member of tho Leander. "and this
Is why Yule and Harvard won't row them.
They nro not wanted In Knghind again.
Thp only satisfaction U that they will get
a good licking to-morrow "
A determined effort is being matin by tho
Tlrlttshors. led by the Lennders, to pl'ioo
tho Cornell crew In the wroiiR. and put tho
whole responsibility for the outcome upon
their shoulders. Tho Lc.inders and their
sympathizers Ignoio the decision of their
own umpire, which Is upheld bv this even
ing's decision of the stewards. Tho general
cry Is "D n America and Americans "
As n matter of fact, the Cornell crew nro
not only strictly within their rights, hut.
In view of the umpire's orders, they coul I
not well have douo otherwise. It would
have been a pretty "quixotic" thing had
they disobeyed the umpire and returned in
tho post, but meantime Leander would
probably havo gone on and won tho race.
It Is tho Lennders who nro showing a,
most unsportsmanlike spirit, mid in every
way trying to discredit tho Americans.
S.llooim Mutt 1 to Closed,
Topeka, Kas., July 9. (Special.) The at
torney general has notified the county at
torneys of four counties that unless they
proceed within ten ikiys to close all
saloons' nnd Joints within their Jurisdiction
he will appoint an assistant attorney gen
eral in each of the counties. Tho delln
fluent county attorneys mo named us
follows J, A. Clark, ltrown county; a.
II, Switzer. Labette county; F. J. Harris
Geary county, and J, W, I'oore, Linn
county,
Itlg torn Crop AmhuciI.
Arkunsas City, Kus., July 9.-(Specinl.)
A heavy rain visited this section lust night
und gave the ground a thorough soaking.
Reports from the surrounding territory go
to show that the ruin was very general.
Fanners iiiu now conlldent that tho vleld
of corn will exceed any crop they liuvo
hud for several years.
Tho cook should have the llnest things
in M-rtrlr ..-III. ti.nl ll.rt IA....I i..i.t.. .--.I' V
der U not only the llnest. but the most
rwuiiuiiiuui to urn.', uccuusc 11 goes bo much
further.
FLOODED BY THE SMOKY,
S.illnn, Ha.( Under Hntcr mid Hie sur
rounding l.'ntiulry Siilinirrgiil Muiii
DiIIiiiicU CiuiM'd,
Pntlnn, K'ns., July 0.-(Spcoln1.)
Hmnky ilvcr lirolr nver Its linnlta last
night nml tho cast side of the olty Is
now siibiiiiirgod. Itosotlnlp park w.is
llrst MitimerKoil mid tlien the wnler
itroko noross a bond half a mile oast of
Kit til a t'i nvonili. and by innrnliiff poo
ilo were iiiovIhk out on tho higher
ground, lletween ntldlilRlU nlul rt o'clock
the water rose ill. tho rate of Hirer
Inches por hour. Since 1 o'clock It lias
risen nt tho rate tit nettrly nti inch per
hour, and nt 7:i!0 Is still rising.
The Knst ulilo tmntallift a (Hipuhttlnn
ot about 1,800 n?ipo nnd with n ii.t of
four Inches nearly every rosliloncu will
lie Hooded. i
Iron nveiitio, one ot the principal
siroots, Is covered with water from one
to HVe feet deep for n distance of lictllly
throe-itiurt(n ot a mile, mid bouts nro
running In the street with ease. The
destruction of property will amount to
thousands of dollars. In the west nml
northwest portions of the olty the situa
tion Is lmrdly less ru-rlous. The Hoods
arc now spreading over the lower Nirt
of the city to the tuny si. It is kept
back by the jrriultj.' .ic Missouri l'n
cllle track from ' cnminl university
grounds. In the I'ountry thousands of
acres are under water. All the Hinnll
grain left In the fluids Is destroyed. The
situation to-night Is very serious. The
water has fallen nearly a foot nt lliidge
part since Inst night, hut between here
und there Is u raise estimated nt from
six to eighteen Inches, in ease this
proves true much moro property will
he destroyed,
The cellars of every business house In
the city, Including the Xntlonnl house,
nre Hooded, despite the strenuous ef
forts to pump the waler out. In Oak
dnle park there nre several feet of
water. Mtieh alarm Is felt nnd great
excitement prevails.
WORKING F0RJ0HN HANNON.
Ilx-wriiiititr Nardil Will Alc Tii-ilny 'Unit
He, Ite Appointed .Superintendent ot
the l.c;i wiiuortlt I'rlHiiii.
Washington, July 9. (Special.) Attor
ney General Harmon wroto to a
half dozen wardens ot leading
penitentiaries to-day, making luoulr
ie about salaries. He read tho law
this morning for tho llrst time creating
tho new (.'tilled Slates penitentiary at Fort
Leavenworth and he discovered that he
has the naming ot the compensntlon for
the warden ot that Institution, which, by
the way, 1 called "superintendent," and
not warden. .Mr. Harmon Judges from
that expression that possibly the place
mi .ins more than merely taking care of
prisoners, but pcrhnps the man In charge
will have to look after other matters con
nected with th" work of erecting buildings
and all that sort of thing. The lecommen
dations of the applicants ror the ollleo ore
now before the attorney general, but he
has not concluded their examination.
Kx-Seiintor John tMnrtln. of Kansii3, nr
rlved to-night and will call on Attorney
General Harmon to-morrow and ask that
John Il.mnon, of Ieavenworth, be placed in
charge of the Fort Leavenworth peniten
tiary. Mr. .Martin says Mr. Hannon has
had just the sort ot prison experience de
manded by the position.
Frank Gable, of Leavenworth, Is an ap
plicant for assistant warden, and Dr. Gnnn,
of Chapman, Kas,, wants to be penitentiary
physician.
The attorney general appoints only the
superintendent, who will till the other
places. If Hannon Is appointed it is
thought be will take care of some of the
Kansas applicants.
BIRD WILL BE PROSECUTED,
I'npcrs Aro Iteady and Will Itn lileil In the
District Court of Miawne
County Sunn.
Topeka, July 9. (Special.! The state
ment In a Kansas City pap, i that the
charges against I. ibor Cominl-slnner Hlrd
wero to be dropped Is vigorously denied at
the stato house. The attorney general has
made ready the papers In the case, and
they will bo Hied In tliq district court of
Shiiwnee county within a short time. The
only reason for the delay has been the
rushed condition of the attorney general's
force, coupled with the (act that the case
could not be heard until the September
term of the court, at the earliest.
lli:.V H.UtlCIMIV AND TIIC iiiki:.
Kii Didn't S.iy 'I hit Women Ought Not
Itbbi a Wheel,
Indianapolis, Intl., July 9. The at
tention of General JienJamin Harrison
being called to nn alleged Interview,
published in New York, in which ho
was- made to say that" he was opposed to
tile uso of bicycles by women, he was
quick to deny having said what was at
tributed to him.
"I have," said tho ox-prcsldent, "talked
with, no newspaper men on such a sub
ject. 1 may have said something to
personal friends on this subject, but my
views are not in accord with the views
expressed In that article. I expect It is
another one of those made up articles
for which .Vow York newspaper men
are famous,"
Only last week a local hlcyolo Hrtn
shipped two wheels to Saratoga, ono for
Mrs. MuKoe, General llartlson's daugh
ter, and the other for her son.
The Itoyal llaklug Powder Is recom
mended by the best chefs und authorities
on ciiislno in uvcry land.
A Seiihathiii In Ibnporla.
Hmporln. Kas., July 9. (Special.) A
sensation was caused here to-day by the
arrest of lllljah Hopkins, deacon In the
Firm Christian church, a prominent Odd
Fellow and a gray haired veteran of the
lato war, charged with assault on Hose
.Mangold, it 1.1- ear-old domestic In tho
family of Addison Leggett. Hopkins has
lived hero sl.Meeii years and is the father
of a large family, llu was bound over in
u ....... n rv
lint Agalnit the Oar.
London. July 9.-Tlie Journal do St.
I'clersbtirg repoils the discovery of an ex
tensive plat against Hie life of tho czar.
Illght in rests for complicity In thu con
spiracy havo been made Among those ac
cused uio six men, nil known as nihilists.
ig Half
(S06.(j6l sa.t,:e. oKy-ep
For a few days longer I will continue to sell fine Diamonds, Watches,
Jewelry, Novelties, etc., at so cent. sou the dollar, Just
read these prices, come in and he convinced.
Sterling
Silver Studs, GO cents; now JO
ceius.
Sterling
Sterling
Cl.lllri
: Silver Studs, $1 23; now Co cents.
Silver Hluiise Sets, $l.M; now "o
Sterling Sliver lUotwo Sets, J2.75; now
i.w.
Sterling
Sterling
Sliver Links, Jl.Ort; now SO cents.
Silver Links, t! !4); nuw $1.23,
Ull,.. It.tt, ' l.l. tti.. tl Ci.
Hteri in
Gold-lial
ated Lorgnetiu Chains, ti.&il; now
11.23.
Sterling
cents.
Silver Cult Pins, $1.00; now SO
now is thi: tijiij to imv, fim:
D. C. JACCARD,
SUOOBSSOR, TO
OMINOUS NUMBER.
i iintTrn.v fi:tiii,r, Kii.t.nn in a Ca
nadian' ItAHAVAV WltlXiC.
TWENTY-FOUR ARE WOUNDED,
umii.ni: t'it.siii:s imo run itu.wt
til" AMI lilKIt lltAI.V.
Tim Arelilrul (Irrnrreil on the Grand Trunk
lload at t'r.ilg llo.nl Mutlntt, thu
iralu Itcliig lilted Willi I'll-
grlnn to (lie Mnlne of SI.
Anno de Iteaiiiire,
Quebec, July 9. A terrible accident oc
curred at 3 o'clock this morning at Craig's
road station on the Gtuiid Trunk lallway.
about fourteen miles west of Levis. A
very huge pilgrimage ftom Sheibrookc,
Windsor .Mills and Richmond had left the
latter town about ID o'clock last evening
for tho shrine of St. Anno de lleaupie.
There wele two sections ot the train, one
running a few minutes behind tho other.
The llrst section was standing at the
Ctulgs road station taking water, when
the second second, (Hissing thu sema
phore, dashed Into tile tear I'ulliiinn coach
of the Hi st section, smashing It to kindling
wood, and killing, It Is said, everybody In
that car except the l'ullmuti conductor,
who Jumped.
llnglneer MeLeod nnd Fireman 1'eiklns,
ot (he second section, were both killed
outright.
The l'tillnmn coach was telescoped Into
the Hist class cars ot the llrst section,
killing a number of passengers.
Tho woik ot lesetie was begun ns soon
ns possible. When tho blinding clouds ot
steam bad subsided, the trainmen mid
priests milled the men together, und the
dead and Injured were taken from the
ruins of the engine, IMillmnu and llrst
class coaches nnd cared for wherever tem
porary quaiters could be found. The women
ot the party ministered us best they could
to the wants of the maimed passengers.
They tore off till Ir apparel and made ban
dages for the gaping wounds, und tried, In
the ubsenco of siitgeons, to slop the How
of blood and properly cleanse tho hurts.
Word wns sent to .Montreal, and orders
from there were issued to Levis to send
out n force of doctors from Ijuebec to at
tend thu wounded and a force of men to
clear up the track. The special train
reached hole nt an early hour in the morn
ing, and oil of the wounded that could ln
movcd weie placed on board a car and
sent east to Levis, where they wero to be
cared for In tho hospital.
it Is hurd to say where the blame for the
accident rests. It has been suggested that
Knglneer MeLeod might have dozed oft to
sleep, and thus missed seeing tho sema
phore, and was unconscious of his where
abouts. A strict Investigation will be held
at or.ce to determine wheru thu icsponsl
blllty rests.
The arrival nt Levis ot tho train bearing
wounded passengers Horn tile scene of the
accident at Craigs road beggars descrip
tion. Hundreds had congregated at the
station at Levis, and numerous express
wagons containing mattresses and pillows
were awaiting the arilval ot the train.
The wounded had nil been made ns com
fortable ns possible on mattresses In
the cars, and were attended by phy
sicians who had been sent on liotn
Levis nt nn early hour. The sight
of tho unfortunate lctluis as they
were carried from the cars was one never
to be forgotten. The poor victims weie
covered with blood, nnd their chillies weie
torn to shieds. Urulses and cuts on the
head and body were very common.
The second person taken trom the train
was I lev. Dr. Dlgnaii, cure of St. George's,
Windsor, who died Just as he was taken
from Hie cars. The others wounded were
Immediately driven to the Hotel Dleu, at
Levis. The I'lillmait car was totally
wrecked nnd it Is u miracle that every
soul on It was not killed.
The scene in the hospital after the nr
rlv.il of tho wounded was a sad one. The
unfortunate pilgrims all occupied beds in
the dllfereiit wards of the hospital and
were attended by physicians of Levis and
Quebec, and nuns and ladies of Levi-.
The cries of some of the wounded w-re
fearful us they were attended by the phy
sic Isms. A Grand Trunk train from Levis
was canceled ihls morning, owing to the
accident at Craig's Rocks. The place was
so obstructed with debris that no trains
could puss.
Coroner Relleau. of Ouebcc. crossed to
Levis to hold an inquest this afternoon,
when the bodies of all those killed arrived.
It mnv lie that several more bodies are
still In the wreck and that the death roll
will be rurthrr increased, ino wrecking
train U still at work removing tho debris
and trvlnir to leonen trallle.
The I'lillman conductor, Sir. Morhond,
had a narrow escape, lie had luckily
stepped out on Hie rear platform Just In
time to see the oncoming train and Jumped.
Iln thus escaped injury. The engine of
the colliding train seemed to rush up and
then turned completely uver, pinning Un
giueer MeLeod underneath. The rest of
the second train was derailed and badly
smashed up. Ill nn Instant after thu
crash the air was Idled with the shrieks
and groans of the Injured and Imprisoned
passengers. The few train hand and sta
tion employes on the spol set to work
manfully and extricated the passengers as
quickly as possible. Thirteen dead bodies
were taken from (he wreckage.
Mr. N. J. Quliilan, the Grand Trunk pas
senger agent who was on (he llrst train,
is not seriously wounded, and in a conver
sation with an Associated l'ress corre
spondent said ho could not say how he es
caped death, as the Pullman car he was
in was completely shivered into splinters.
The porter of tho Pullman at the collision,
Hennett llliilslcr, said he could not ac
count for the accident. At the time he
was putting up n berth in the Pullman.
P. MoHugh. one of tho Injured, said lie
was sitting in the car In front of the Pull
man when the accident occurred. Ho
saw the locomotive of the seciuid train
coming through his car and he was only
saved by a friend named Simon White.
Following is a full corrected list ot the
dead and wounded:
DHAD.
Charles Debart. mail clerk, Richmond.
Miss lledart. Richmond
Hector MeLeod. engineer, Richmond.
Richard L. Perkins, llreninn, Illchmond.
Rev. J. T. M'K'itr, Richmond.
Rev. F. P Dmgun, Windsor Mill.
Pricete
Stetllng Silver Kelt Pins, 60 cents; now
30 cents.
Steiliug Silver Holt Pins, $1.50; now 72
cents.
Ladles' Fill, d Watch, $21 no; now JlS.no,
Gents' Fill, d Watch, a:,M; now $12.75.
Ladles' Filled Watch, $27.eo; now $13.30.
Gents' Filled Watch, $l.ou; now $20.w).
Solid Gobi Hrooeh, $S.ii; now $100.
Solid Guld Sil. kpiu, J2.S0; now $1.23.
Solid Gold llrucelet, $S.00; now $1.00.
H CARDS FROM I'LAii-:. 50 cents.
UK) CARDS AND PLATH. 73 cents.
i'H'ci::1V.ic!.!:s,NVITAT,oxs ATWCW'
jkwklkv and watch iti:i'.n:iN(i.
ntaAKj
1K3A M.VIN ST.
fOCWCfy
&f5i
Mr tVvgnn, Richmond.
.Ml-. nlin, ft. ,lo.ph de I-vls.
Mts I'lMtnetif. St. Joseph de leVkl.
Mi. J. It. Caver, Danville.
, Miss IVIvconrl. Sheffield, aunt of Mis
vcilln, nf St. Jiwph de 1evK
Aunt of Miss Volin, St, Joseph ill! Levis,
tKtine unknown.
John O'Fnrrrll. Cnplrtmi, thirteen In nil.
, , . lN.llitKD.
John Codimx, Danville.
J It. Cnycr, Dnnville.
Meraphine iviyer. Danville.
Joseph c. Yer, Danville.
lotil" Cnyer, Danville.
Viritinlit Sylvester, Hum.
Mr. Francis IVtilnlnc. nrOURhton,
1ollis CAUdot, Arilwbsrkevflle.
I'airiek .MciiHBh, Capietoil.
licirre Allnrd, Ul.-hmotid.
AnionM Iiarll, ArHvtlmrhcvllts.
Hercules Desootentix, wifeiind son, Dan
ville, Key. F. Deri Rosier, let rttnl nrm
litiiken.
.1. fjulnlnti, Montreal, badly hurt. .
CyrTllle Mmllkird, Sherbrooke, stlhtly
Won mint,
Dellnn Goswrlln, Sherbrooke, slightly
Wounded,
a Mrs nd Mrs, Maine!, Danville; the
former's injuries to rlsht leg nnd the Iri
ter, head ntnl Interim! Injuries.
Mrs, Uinls Morln nnd oil vl tin Morln,
Windsor, face nnd Internal Injuries.
Mr-. Frank C.iker, Dinvllle. nrl d-yenr-old
daughter, head wounds.
Mrs. Zephr-ilni I.invlln, Windsor.
I, urn re lio-lhoiit, Windsor Mlll.
.Iieeph Richard. Hiompton Falls.
Celnphiin (iiaroi, C'liitleookc.
Hennett It.issbr, Pullman car porter,
Toronto.
Prolmbly ono or two of the Injured will
die.
MORRILL'S "DANDER" UP,
He Orders (he (lutililiisou Kefornutory
lliiiird lief Mini in Ansuer Charges
'referred AmilnM Its Members,
Topeka, Kas., July !).- (Speclnl.) The
troubles over the Hulchlii'-iin refurmntoiy
are thickening. As i elated In these dis
patches jesterday, Governor Morrill tele
graphed to the reformatory board nt
Hutchinson demanding that they ndlniirn
the Investigation of Superintendent llntch
for two weeks. The governor did this be.
cause certain charges had been made to
him which seemed to Involve (he botud
unite us seriously ns (he superintendent.
To this telegram tho board lospondcd as
follows:
"Hutchinson, July !.
"Hon. 11. N. Morrill, Governor.
"Ileplylng to your telegram, and with tho
strongest desire to consult your wishes,
yet our Judgment as to justice to the state
and Hie Institution, a decent respect for
ourselves, and a proper consideration for
you as (ho executive of our slate, deiuaiuls
absolutely tbnt we proceed In the Hatch
matter at once. And further, we desire
and uro willing lo assume all responsibility
tor our uctlon. JOHN ARMSTRONG,
"J. M. Itl'MIilRF.Y,
"Tt'LLY SCOTT."
Though courteously worded, the above Is
really a dellaiice of the governor and Ids
wishes, and he so regarded It. for he at
once ordered the board tn nppeiir heroic
him nnd nuswer (he charges which hud
been preferred against (hem. The gov
ernoi's telegram was ns follows:
"Topekn. July 0.
"To John Armstrong. ,1. M. Humphrey and
Tally Scott, Hutchinson. Kas.
"You will report here nt your earliest
convenience to answer the grave charge
made against you as board of managers
of the state reformatory.
"H. N. MORRILL, Governor."
Quickly following tho llrst telegram to
the governor came one from ,1. V. Itcok
ninn, attorney for Superintendent Hntch.
oonoving the information that Mr. Hatch
had Hied his leslgnatlon with the board.
This action will no doubt dispose of the
Investigation in that dlrcctlnn.
The charges wheh the governor desires
the boaid to explain are: Making out false
vouchers for expenses Incurred upon a trip
to the llast: extravagance and wasteful
ness in buying furniture for the reforma
tory: IncHicieiicy In mnnaglug the alf.iirs
of the Institution under their control.
No reply has been received to tho tele
gram last si nt by (he governor. However.
If the boaid falls to come forward at once
Willi answer lo the charges iniide, ll Is nl
togedier likely that the) will be piomptly
suspended.
MURDERED BY MASKED MEN.
iloepb llnulmi and Ills Son Mint Down In
(he l'recncc of Wife mid li.iiighl ers,
Princeton, Kv July ft. A mob of masked
men went to the residence of Joseph I low
ton nt Lewislon, elglK miles from (Ids
city, last night and murdered him and his
son, Howiet llowion.
Just ns the clock struck 12 one of the
mob knocked on the door and a-ked lo see
Howiet Howion. He came to the door,
and after tulltlmr a minute or two. wns
seized and pulled outside nnd shot through
tho body. The mob then dragced him to
the gate und shot hlnl seven times. After
(hey had Iluished him tho gang went back
li tin, litiiufi
The white-haired fnlher begged (hn( (hey
spare his life and (he lives of his f.-imllv.
Hut his entreaties were mill ceded nnd they
tii'iil.i 111 tit li nilr fiit-i-k i iiitii,ie un llw.i. nn,tl.l
iii'l'i' iiiiii f. ti it ii i f-" m- 1 VIII 14 1
shoot him without dinger to Ids wife and
daughters. The leader deliberately count
ed (en, mid then the of Hie men Hied at
(he old man. One ball struck him In Hie
wrist, another In the iibdomen and a third
in the grain. The men then left Hie house,
Inking with them a boy who worked en
1 tow Urn's farm. Thev carried him to a
v.io.nu building an I fastened him up, tell
ing him they would kill him If lie attcnipD
v to escape before itavllght. One of the
women was so b.idlv frightened thai she
w.w utterly prowtrated, ami her dnilh
Is looked for. There is no Iheerv as to
tho cause of tin- mob's action. The 1 low
Ions were Innffoir-lvo people nnd stood
well In (he community.
The sheiin' and n posse, with the county
nlroi'iiey. have gone lo the si one of the
double murder In make n (borough Invesli
c.itlnn, and II is lull. e. that the mur
derers will be iiiiprehciiled. If they are
caught they will be lynched.
WRITS FOR COUNTY JUDGES,
.Montgomery County (IlllciiiU In lie .Ar
raigned llefuieihe .supremo Court
lor Contempt,
Jefferson City, Mo., July 0. (Special.)
Wrlls of attachment weru to-dny ordered
to issue In division No. I of the supreme
court against the county Judges of Mont
gomery county, for contempt.
On Decomb. r 21. 1M1, the county court
of .Montgomery county entered nil order
of record-, declaring thnt by the vote of
the county nt un election held for (hut
purpose, the county si.it had been ehunucd.
from Danville to .Montgomery Cltv. Th, y
appointed commissioners to relocate the
nee. s-'ary buildings mid to make arrange
ments to preserve the records and to pio
vide rooms for the county oillclaU and for
llu conrts.
F.bruaiy 5, ISM. In state ex rel Rills vs.
l.IKins et al. those opposed to the removal
of the county scat began action to prevent
nn h removal, and .ill. ged thut two-thirds
of the voters, had not voted for removal.
lie writ of prohibition was upon a hear
ing made absolute, but before ihls was
don., tho county court had removed nil
Co records from Danville in M,.ntf..t,,. ,,
cu. Whtn the court made answer here
liny did not state that l hey had removed
ll . iccords. Such 1 the showing made
n i..t for such reasons to-day the order of
uttachment issues.
soMinm.Ni; in in; puoirn or.
Tho White Sipiadroii Second lo No Other
I bet lit Kiel,
Washington, July . Secretary Her
bert to-day received a report troni Admiral
Klikluud, giving un iici ouat of the Kiel
celebration. Admiral Klrklaud s.iys tho
appearance of tho Fnlted States licet was
In every ivay a credit to the country, and
was in fact second to no other Ilect at the
celebration. Tho Impression created by
our ships was a good one, and the natter
ing reception accorded the ulllc. rs by all
nations was gratifying in the extreme.
All's Well nt lliuiuril's llaj.
Uuzzard's liay. Mass., July 9.-Freiiuent
showers have disturbed the euuauluilty of
lliizzard's Day folks to-day, and kept tho
residents of Grav Gables indoors most of
tho .morning. -Mrs. Perrine. .Mrs. Cleve
land's mother, arrived ut 11 o'clock. I)r
llryant reports that Mrs. Cleveland and
the new little girl are to-day doing very
nicely, and do not recjulre very close at
tuition. Tho reports of tho olllclal government In
vestlgutlons of baking powders show tho
Itoyal to bo ttrousvr uud. purer than any
KsSMM itr. Mo Jufy I J IW.
Tn-itoy w lew or V,f u't'itr In u if until
tool
Temvnrtitn lfml.tw .li ,(nii.i, S. , incui.
tnuni.K).
Book- Department.
(icltiiif: boiler niul better all tliol
time. Muiu book?, tnoro kinds of I
books rthd nluavs the nowitl
books liitndv for you lo look nt. t Tv I
moan to nmko tl'is your favorite
Hook sloro liv untie n t it thu best.
within your roacli - lilh l w.tli a welL
rounded stock of jint tin- hook't you'll
bo wanting and at littler pricci tliatl
you expect.
Summer rending .if r.- i-'ht.
pliee. Well print, d . ( .N I'
JltiOKR-to-diiy our pi i W i It
A FBW OF rttn Till! -
A GUI from Mallu l Hume,
Fast and loose Art' ii -
The Great Hener- l"i i .1. i...ir tt.
V
I ne I 'owners jew. .
The Lvll Gi'tilus-U .1, (II n
At tli it irioi', .ie cub, these hofij
aro rlii'aic,'c than you could o
brown wrapping papir.
Belts, -rvr
rim
kM
KfViA
m
mi
Tlioro will bo crowds after t"'
to-dav alwavs aro wliui i
aro on s;alo al these prices. 'T
bo well lo bo atnnipr the lirt bore
One let eT White Silk P "i.w .rHi
TA' uud C"c: to close " .' i i hi:
for .
tin., bit of White Cam - Hot ,
worth i'Sc; (o sell tie tn out
quickly for
Cut Glass.
73 dozen Cut Glasl
Strawberry and F.i I
Tiimbbr'- w Hi slight lull
perfei lions, but thf saiml
style we nn I cveryon
else ban li us cut M.isn a.
!.". and $0 uozen, will
sold lo-la
WfM Fot" S.-- Pcr Doz
This Is .1 b i-s prle
blei- (ban ou can
tumbler for.
f. ' cut gla-a lunl
v a good lilowi
..o cxtr i i i re cut Glaa
Water I strawbertl
and fan . e ' "t. Same cpinll
4 IUV lv crock' n vis ask 511 t
will be to- taj
j $1.48 Each.
Shoes.
On Wedne-dav we . I otl
Ladles' line Mini k 1 M u I Ties, aipi
opera toes, cloth and k 1 top,
e, o',2 .tici I,
For 98 Cents Pair.)
Worth from !:' "m up I . ?
Some of tlii".i' ait .nt T and
lire broken lots from .1 . i ar si
Art Department.
.".on si. '. . 111.1 Pit r . mi
en glai-s. timmd b. - I . . .01
will bi , beginning I" ' 1 .
29 Cents.
SmWV'10 Lff -'I'Wa
SiM,crs'iti'. to
nrr.ijK.NM-:. iihuhi; i mmiy &
SILVER THE UNIT OF VM.,,
1
IN-Gniernor I'rilice, or New Mexico,
'Hint Them Is No llm.l.i oil Thi
ljlleslli.il.
N'ew York. July 0.- II
Prince, fur years uui
lice Of .New ilexlco, ,
Interview he wald:
nuo there was a grc.
c.iko as to what w.i
under the original
which embodied the i
Hamilton nnd Jeffers-" 1
bels on- the Mibjccl, i-
(he unit was In silM
and finally the man
JllilKC Vine, in, who :
which was iu sooner 1
conirovcirted.
"The joke Is this: T ..
ChiciiBO never thouiiln
nun Itself to see. wiicth
ou the subject.
"Now here," wild tl" c
out of h:s pocket t' t
specimen f early 1 e
dollars, one of 17115 11 c ' 1
tip' obverHc of each I- i'
and the date on the r -SUitcH
of America.' N.w
where lho mtlllne I pi '
era calm,. What Ic
lar. or unit, hundred 1
"If the Chieaco In
thought ot count to t'.
witnesh tliey would li.n
meii't that lho silver ! 1
by this direct stati'iic 1.' 1
very substance".
m
i i
CLji.
j.
II" pc .(
1. IlK .
V"
'i ir t I
1 . pre
i.'i tw 1
. r
i 1' b.'
1 1. 1 l'r f"
I. I . I-,'
ir r niT
Ult (Jo!
bid nl
.(f s
e 1 f. ill
ill
111 01 1
"Vou know the silver !..! f n- r v.irl
In welch t In the t'nl-. ' s 'rim 1 1
fuuiKlaitlan of the puv.iu r ,- ,
niunetlamtinii in 173, wlii. n wa wc
Jl.iKt in t,"old dollars.
"When the chuniio fn r 11 w s ttui '
1X3! it was the void cln 11 a was jltci
not the silver dollar.
"The latter was uliim tie imnuU
standard of value till -mi I, 1 w - ' v
monomelalllsl. who di-r I .1 1' r
constantly Incimslnu u 1 ,1 lord
Uet. When the 'mill' o . on nt i
niiiiln. Just remember ( 1' U t tl
Itself."
I'AMU'IM. TO ((MI.MIi,.VIi'
Wiiidnw (ilaas .llakcrs I onihlne nml
I'rlce (bit's I p.
Anderson, Ind., July 9. The fjrei
comliluntluii tlie window Rlar- Indl
bus ever known was c. . suminatcd
Illi,iit. For some tun the pii'0 (if 1
llilts been iilmtu na low ,1- it w.is pes,
to inako it fur, causi 1 b very sti
cotnietition. Iiuriiij, ti 1 i--t year
closed twelve I'onipuiib s w st of I'
burg havo refused to stU t lie ir pro
and us a result their war' liousea
lieen tilled. Thu rtuiaini -e; nini.
plants weal of I'Ktsbu s lve sild
Klusu and as u result tlf end oil
season found 3iO,Ouu bo.ts of lat
warelioiisfB. The twelve eompanies!
have been woikliiK on the quiet hadv
OuO of these and the half ot tho rer
luff 20,000 boxes will not bo lit to mnv
bre.ikaKeund assortment. The 10,000
ea will be exhausted in a couple of
nlld then the combine will have
market In their own hands. A rat
25 per cent 011 all window Klass,
made last nlglit and after the .!
boxes aro disposed of tho price wli
still higher.
I'rlutcil In the "Journal" Long Alp
Lawrence. Kas., July 9. (Speclnl.) 1
item sent out from Topeka to-day li;
KJrd to the death of Mr. Henry Cumiri
embellished with many Irakis detal.
just a llttlo stale, u the event
printed In the Journal, .May .'. in a
patch sent from this city. There
nothlnsr tjcssutloual ubout 2Ir Cuius
llMUk1 - ----- 7v ,

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