Newspaper Page Text
THE KANSAS CITY JOURNAL, SATURDAY. FEBRUARY 13, 1897.
The hardest work? that women do is
work that requires the use of soap.
No woman should be satisfied with
anything but the very best soap
the soap that does the most work
and the best work and that does it
quickest and easiest.
saves time, saves clothes, saves
money and the strength of the women
who use it. Clairette Soap makes
the women happier and the home
brighter. , It affords double the sat
isfaction that common soaps give,
yet costs no more.
Sold everywhere. Made only by
THBN. K. F4.IRBANK COMPANY, St. Louis.
usis cm; kss.
'T'HE Branch Office of the Jour-
nal has removed to Room E,
Husted building, where all adver
tisements and items of news will
receive prompt attention. Any
complaints as to the delivery of
the paper will be speedily remedied
if notice is given.
Telephone West 23.
,. Portsmouth "RMf-
Ibll 111 lb Kansas City. iCns..
The only place In Kansas where the
Genuine Keclov Remedies nnrt Trem.
ment for. Alcohol and Narcotic Addictions
are administered. Address as above.
NO TAXPAYERS GO DP.
OJiLY OFFICE HOLDERS AFRAID OF
TIlEin. JOnS AT TOPEKA.
THEY DO NOT WANT TO LET GO.
LIKE TO SCATTER FAVOllS AT THE
A Great Ci-otviI at Known Patriots at
the Capital Working; to 1'rcvent
llic Passage of n Sensible
and Tax Savins
Tollce Commissioners McCambrldge and
Jenkins, Police Judge Manning and a num
ber o their constituents are ' in Topeka
lobbying against the bill to abolish the
Metropolitan police system. Since the bill
passed the house there has been no end
of Populist manipulations and the local
plo eaters are afraid that they will' yet
be compelled to perform manual labor in
order to keep tho wolf from the door.
"When tho bill was first introduced it
caused no alarm among the legion of Dem
ocrats and Populists who sought Jobs on
the police department. They figured the
leaders would not allow any bill to pass
which would Interfere with them getting
employment. As Boon as,lt became known
that tho house had passed the bill the po
lice board and its appointees got together
to defeat the measure if possible when it
should como up In the senate. Word came
from Topeka Thursday night that it would
require a heavy pressure on the senate tfai
prevent the passage of the bill. A number
of the local Populists and Democrats went
up to Topeka that night and yesterday
morning a demand was made for re-enforcements.
Police Judge Manning, whi
stands a Haltering chanco of losing hi
job if the bill should become a law, enlist.
ed with several other volunteers, and maiy
a hastv departure to the capital city. O.
account of his hasty departure thero wc
no police court yesterday. Thero may 1.
It Is understood that an effort will 1
made to have tho bill amended so that
will not take effect until 1SS9. if passe
This will give many pie hunters two yeaif
employment, which is considered vea
ticniflcant from a Populist standpoint, r
Tim imllee commissioners are eroect"?
to return to-day so that a meeting of the
board can bo held to-nignt.
.V Police Hoard Tluit Needs Glnsscs.
The polico board will meet to-night and.
In addition to making a few appointments,
wlb probe into the record of Russell Bur
dctr. .iimolnted a patrolman at last Monday
nights meeting. It is understood that AI !
ll.i !,- ,1... i.. llrt- nii1 nllr Tnnn will lim
Mimmoned as an expert witness with the lar0 numoer 0f their friends last Thurs
USJ f oxoneraUng Burdctt, At the time, day evening at their homes, on West Sil
Ofllccr Rurdett was arrested for running a I ver avemlP. Music and dancing was in
pohry game it was generally believed that . dulKHi ia untn a late hour, when all were
he w..s to the employ of Baker. Mw It la wUh an eieRant luncheon by tho
proposed to place Baker on the stand to ! j 1QstcsEt.Sj Mrs. Richardson and Mrs. Rob
j.rovc that Burdett never wrote policy for, ertson. About twenty couples were.pres
Mm It is not likely that Baker w-ill in-, t including several from out of town,
criminate himself by admitting that Bur-1 IT ,": . j, -,,- r-n nr i, ,i.
riou was in his emplov as a policy writer. f'JS oVtim aif'nnnt Sr-
The artion of the board in dismissing Quil- rsitors' committee of tl defunct Argen
I.n has .-auscd Pome to believe that tho ' lle b.-inlc .called 1 on Judge. Alden In Kan--ommisioners
wtre in earnest when they faa City. Kas., jesterday to ascertain iwhcn
made public their intentions of appointing Y?3 ',nB ?,,a,,?, ".i10,." JJl
aone but good men. Complaint is being ' Rank's ; real estate, hold ngs and give tho
made on the appointment of Thomas Cahill , ''epos'tors a chanco to bt it Ho stated
n r,i,- Heier-tlli . Tt 1 ,iimi hnt r-j.1,111 I that thejudra inrnrrn w .. j i-iocould
.... ...t ... ....- - . ... ........ ku ...,. v...,....
was employed fos some tlmo as a "look
out" nt the gamlJlng house at 440 Mlnne-
t-oi.-i avenue, ina commissioners say they
will in tigate tie charges.
Au Eici-IUnt Programme. !
Tim entertainment to bo riven at the
Mcthcdist Protestast church Tuesday night
lor uip nenent oi uie r ree ivinaergarten
w hool of tho city will be well attended,
.nidging from the Jdvance sale of tickets.
The programme: Plmo and violin solo, Jlr,
and Mrs. Francois Boucher: song, Silas It.
Millbi reading, Mrs Joel D. Franklin; pi
jnio solo. Rudolph ling; violin solo. Fran-i
-ois Boucher: song. Silas. Mills: reading.
Mrs Joel D. Frunkln; piano solo. Rudolph
j.ng- vionn soio. i ancois jiouener; read
ing. Mrs. Joel r. Franklin.
Are the Ileitis Interested?
Sensational rumon are being circulated
concerning the t-ecea-lon movement of the
Pixin w aro, Known as Armpuraaie. ono
Y- 4.?,' aY ;,in..Ine VVJ" iii?,"!nB
anTurniIntrnonVyo0 'SS i
Ml) through the leSslature. The Helms !
have heretofore furni-hed beer to a major-
lit of the joints in Armonrdalo and as
the other brewing ctmpnnles are cutting
in on this business tie Helm company. It I
is claimed, has jolnet hands with the sc-
tcisionlsta with tho understanding that '
should they succeed in segregating from
tho metropolis the Jleim company shall be
given a monopoly on the beer traffic.
Weight Is given this rumor from the tact
that Tim Lyons, one of the rvctcran jolnt
lsts of tho South tide, has been In Topeka
ever since the secession bill was first in
troduced In tho senate, lobbying for its
passage. Lyons is an intimate friend of
Money to loan. W. A. SIMPSON.
Desk room to rent. Journal office. Room
E. Husted building.
The Hnrrent Event Club will hold a
meeting the first of next week and perfect
a permanent organization.
Oscar Swift is on trial In tiro common
pleas court on the charge of attempting a
criminal assault upon Emma Nerenburg.
J. W. Shields, of S3o South Eleventh
street, reported to tho police yesterday
that his house had been robbed of about
il worth ofvhousehold articles.
A jury in tho court of common pleas re
turned a verdict of guilty of petit larceny
vestcrday against W. Fltzhugh. The de
fendant carried away tho effects of tho
The Mysterious Ten will givo a prizo
masquerade ball and baby show at Leuck
crbill'n hall, on North Third street. Mon
day night. A gold watch will bo given to
the best looking couple.
.Tumps E. Richardson brought suit In tho
common pleas court yesterday against tho
BChwnrzscnua & auizoerger .t-acKiiiK um
pany for 11,939 damages. He claims that ho
was Injured while at work attho com
pany's local plant on Dccciriber 13.
The concert to bo given next Thursday
evening at Armory hall by. the Nebraska
Wtsleyan male quartette promises to be a
rare musical treat. It is given under the
auspices of the Y. P. S. C. E. and Juniors
of tho AVestem Highlands church.
' A-mass metInK-waa-held-lasLei'ealnga.t.
. t-11 .....l.. CnAnv.i4 "l?-,.jl PAnnh
Hcan League organized. Good speeches
wcro made, after which the election" of
officers. The officers elected are: Presi
dent, N. S. Sartin; vice presidents, C. L.
Von Bock, F. Shears, L. W. Johnson, J.
R. Richey: secretary. O. F. Harris; assist
ant secretary. N. v. Relchneckor: treas
urer. William Matfeldt; financial secretary,
R. W. Morris.
Mrs. McKlnney Had tho police arrest her
son, Bill, for vagrancy.
Dr. Sheldon, who has been III with la
grippe, is slowly recovering.
Mrs. Anna Perkins, of STS South Mill
stiect, is ill with la grippe.
An overcoat was stolen from A. M.
Guinn, of the Standard oil works.
James Egan was arrested by Constable
Perkins for assault and battery yesterday.
Last night the secessionists met and dis
cussed the municipal government of Ar
mourdale. Ora Mull, a laborer ait Fuller & Toll's
bo faotory, lost a thumb yesterday wnile
Tho W. C. T..U. will give a parlor lect
ure this afternoon at tho home of Mrs.
Morrison, of Argentine boulevard.
This afternoon the Junior Socletv of the
Women's Auxiliary' to the Knights of
Father Mathew will meet with Mrs. La
All news, advertisements, subscriptions
and complaints when left at Llenlnger's
lwuiir ctnrt ae, -Kansas avenue, or at O.
V?--WH itf"HW ICCUIWCT Y1M.
less, they be and appear at the term of tnh
court "to be holden at tho court house in.
Kansas City.. Missouri, on, the 12th day of
April, ikii, ana on or oeiore me ara aaj,
thereof. If the term shall so long continue,
and if not. before tho end of the term,
answer said petition, tho same will bo
taken as confessed and judgment will be
rendered against you, and--wild property
sold to satisfy the same. It Is TUrf her or-'
dered that a copy thereof be published iif
The Kansas City Journal, a newspaper
published in said county and state, -fo'i
four weeks successively, tho last ins.ertioi1
to bo at least fifteen days: before the com-5
menccment of tho said April term of thlt
court. H. M. STONESTREET, Clerk. ;
A true copy. Attest: t
By W. A. CURRY, Deputy Clerk. . .
Inn Itaccn! ntl Pm!lDVO Of bWUt tO.,
was arrested yesterday by T. M. Barrett,
tho companv's chief of police, on the
chargo of stealing meat from the company.
Ho was tried In the afternoon before Jus
tice Trowbridge, and fined Jl and costs,
and. In default of payment, was sentenced
to ten days in the Wyandotto county jail.
City Marshal Richardson and bunenn-
lcmjent Robertson, of the Argentine Water
..,. .. , .A . ...... in .4.1
. diLt:iiiuuii. ill Lilt: kj.l irnnr nnn .,'
the custom hous&. In Kansas City, Jack
son county, Missouri. sa4d custom house
being the building situated on the south
east corr.er of Ninth and Walnut streets,
Kansas City, Missouri, sell thp above de
scribed property at public vendue, to the
highest bidder, for cash, to pay said notes
Interest and costs of executing this trust.
EUGENE BATAVIA. Trustee
ASSIGNEE'S NOTICE Notice is hereb"5
gven that I. as assignee of the Mann &
lies Manufacturing Company, will, bo
March 6th, 1S37. or as soon thereafter ai
counsel can be heard, apply to the clrcul
court for a discbarge from said tm
L. K jut-"--
' ii. L. Stlne left for Hays City, Kas.,
yesterday on business. . .
Tho executive council will pay an official
visit to Court Pride, No. 2. Foresters of
America, next Monday evening. All mem
bers aro requested to be present.
For Throat Blitaits. CoocIh. Cold., eta.
effective reli.f is found In the use of "Broicn't
A'"" " cMr la box,,. - ..
" s ucnI-
"Thev say you have no sympathy tor tho
"Me?" said the accused gentleman, "I
havo nothing but sympathy." Cincinnati
PEOPLE WHO WORE.
INTERESTING STATISTICS ABOUT
AMERICAN WAGE EARNEHS.
BUREAU OF LABOR REPORT.
NUMBERS AND WAGES OF MALE AND
FEMALE EMPLOYES COJIPAnED.
Proportion of Women Who Work Is
Increasing-, While Proportion of
Men Who Work Is De
creasing Why Wnnieu 1
Washington, Feb. 32. The eleventh an
nual report of the bureau of labor, just
transmitted to congress by Commissioner
Wright, was prepared In obedience to a
jcint resolution of congress directing an
Investigation relative to tho employmert
of men, women and children, and is con
fined strictly to a comparison of tho ex
tent of employment and wages of 1S35-SC,
or "present period" with the conditions In
what is termed "former period" ante
dating the present period by at least ten
Tho agents of the department secured
Information from 1,007 establishments of
various kinds, located In thirty different
stales and employing 14S.3G7 persons a
number largo enough to insure that tho
data collected were thoroughly representa
tive. The complete data sought for, how
ever, were obtained from 931 establish
ments employing C1.SG0 persons in the form
er and lOS.tHS In tho present period. Of
this number in the first period 20,719 were
iiwlcs of IS years of age or over, as against
4J.135 in the second, 4,173 males under IS
years of age, as against 7,W0 in the sec
ond, 27,103 females, IS years of age or over
and 0.713 females under IS years of age,
as against 45,182 and 32,371, respectively, in
the present period. The male employes 13
years of age or over increased in the pres
ent period over the former period 03.1 per
cent, while female employes of tho oamo
age period Increased 6G.3 per cent. Malo
employes under IS years of age increased
S0.G per cent, while female employes under
li years of ugo increased SD.l per cent.
Tho proportion ot females 10 years of
age and over employed In all occupations
In the United States rose in its relation
to the whole number employed from ll.CS
per cent in 1S70 to 17.22 per cent in 1S90,
while males decreased in proportion from
S5.:k per cent in 1870 to SJ.78 per cent in
1S90. For tho present period, out of an ag
gregate of 79.DS7 women. 70.921, of SS.7 per
cent were single, 0,753, of 8.5 per cent mar
ried, 2,411 or 2.5 per cent divorced and 211
or 3-10 of 1 per cent unknown. Of the
3.914.071 females 10 years of age or over
engaged in gainful pursuits In tho United
States In 3SD0, 03.84 per cent wcro single or
their conjugal condition unknown. 13-10
per cent married, 10.10 per cent widowed
and 9 per cent divorced. Of 7S2 instances
in which men and women work at tho
same occupation and perform their work
with the samo degree ot efficiency, men
receive greater pay In 593 or 70.1 per cent
of the Instances, and women receiving
greater pay in 129 or 10.9 per cent, while
in 5S instances, or 7.1 per cent, the men
recelvo 50.1 per cent greater pay than the
women in the 595 instances in whicn they
are given greater pay, while the women
recelvo but 10.3 per cent greater pay in tho
129 Instances in which they aro paid higher
Out of tho 22S instances in which men
and children (persons under IS years ot
age) work at the samo occupation with
a like degreo of efficiency, men receive
greater pay in 1S2, or 79.S per cent of tho
instances and children receive greater pay
in 24 or 10.5 per cent, while in 22. instances
or 9.7 Tiflr cent thev receive the same nav
"for the sarnie work performed with the
samo aegreo ot einciency. rne men re
ceive 67.7 per cent greater pay than tho
children in the 182 instances in which they
are paid more, while the children receive
but S.G per cent greater pay in the 21 In
stances in which they are paid tho higher
-The main reason given forVthtf-employ-r
mc-nt of women and gins is that they are
better adapted for the work at which they
are employed. Other reasons given are
that they are moro reliable, more easily
controlled, cheaper, more temperate, more
easily procurable, neater, more rapid,
more Industrious. less liable to strike and
learn more rapidly. On the other hand, tho
reaions for their opinion, given by those
who did not believe that there was any
tendency for the employment of women to
Increase their industries, were that very
often women who were better adapted and
cheaper were unreliable; that their physi
cal strength was inadequate for heavy
work; that machinery was gradually dis
Tables give tho dates when women were
first employed In each establishment and
the occupations at which they were em
ployed, the hours ot labor, a list of occu
pations followed by women and girls, and
the wages In detail of men. women and
children In all of the establishments.
The department Is now investigating the
effects of machinery upon labor and tha
cost of production, a compilation of wage
sctatlstlcs In tho leading countries of the
world, an investigation of tho. liquor prob
lem and its economic aspects. In collabora
tion with the state labor bureaus, tho
municipal ownership of gas, water and elec
Carrie a Totnl of 9,,4n,T14 Speclnl
Hoston-NtMV Orleans Service
Washington, Feb. 32. Tho statue ot
Abraham Lincoln In the old hall ot repre
sentatives was draped to-day in the Amer
ican llag and wreithed with flowers in
honor of the SSth anniversary ot his birth,
but the house did not suspend business.
On tho contrary, it celebrated the anni
versary by discussing the necessities of
the postal service and passing tho post
office appropriation bill. The perennial
fight was made to striko out the appro
priation of $190,000 for special mail facili
ties from Boston to New Orleans, but it
was defeated 10 to 107 although that por
tion of the appropriation providing spe
cial facilities for Boston to New York was
stricken out after it had been shown
lhat this part of the appropriation had
not been expended for several years.
Tho bill as passed carries $93,433,711.
NO MONEY FOR FORT RILEY.
Congressman Cnldcrhend Discouraged
In Ills Attempt to Secure
Washington, Feb. 12. (Special.) Repre
sentative Calderhead, of Kansas, appeared
before tho house appropriation committee
to-day and asked that provision bo made
looking to an additional expenditure of
$73,000 for the construction of buildings for
the use of the cavalry at Fort Riley. This
amount was appropriated last year. The
committee was not disposed, however, to
favor the suggestion. Mr. Calderhead came
away with tho impression that the appro
priation committee Is not anxious to draw
on the depicted exchequer of the nation to
spend money in Kansas, nfter the Popu
list tidal wave of Inst November.
Three "Western Pension Hills.
Washington, Feb. 12. (Special.) Repre
sentative Calderhead's bill increasing the
pension of Diana Clark to $20 per month
has been favorably reported. Tho bill
granting a pension ot $12 per month to
Maryette Worlcy has been reported favor
ably. The bill was introduced by M.r. Crow
ther. Colonel Blue to-day received a favor
able report on his bill granting a pension
of $12 per month to Howard M. Parker, of
A ICnnxns Item. Scaled Down.
Washington, Feb. 12. (Special.) An item
In the sundry civil bill provides for ?40,W0
to be- spent to gauge streams and ascer
tain water supplies in Kansas. This Is a
scaling down of an appropriation In which
the state is especially Interested and tho
Kansas delegation will stand pat on a mo
tion to be mado In the house to put the
amount back to $30,000.
INDIAN APPROPRIATION BILL.
Senator PcttlKrcvr Reports It With a
Number of Amendments Car
ries Notv lf7,S00,l!)((.
Washington, Feb. 12. Senator Petti
grew, from tho committee on appropri
ations, to-day reported the Indian ap-
4 proprlaticn bill to tho senate. As reported.
Madam . "Y ale's Remedies
A new lot of samples received. Given
away with every purchase of C9c and over.
Prices on her beauty preparation will be
far below those regularly asked.
Every lady should look Into these prep
arations, lime. Yule's remedies. are highly
recommended. We seek to aid you bv car
rying a fresh supply continuously. To-day
one of the special sale uays.
$1.30 M. YALE SKIN CI IQ
$3.00 M. YALE SKIN
50c M. YALE FACE or.
$2.00 M. Y'ALE COMPLEXION M fQ
$1.00 M. Y'ALE ALMOND BLOS- 7Qn
SOM COMPLEXION CREAM Ob
$1.00 M. Y'ALE COMPLEXION 1Qn
Grand Ace auccciwr n Q wiunc moors,
tho bill carries as an amendment the pro
vision for the allotment of lands in Indian
Territory and for displacing tho local In
dian courts by a system of federal ju
diciary. A provision " is also inserted in
legard to the support of Indian schools,
giving the secretary authority to make
contracts with contract schools, apportion
ing tho amount paid thus among the vari
ous religious denominations, but these con
tracts are to he mado only where non-sc-ctarlan
schools cannot be procured. The
provision is tho same as that ot the pres
ent law, except that the percentage Is re
duced from 50 to 40 per cent. Among other
amendments in the legislative features of
the bill aro tho following: Giving compe
tent Indians tho preferenco In tho employ
ment of farmers at Indian agencies; strik
ing out the provision allowing the Quapaw
Jndians to lease their land in Indian Terri
tory; requiring the- commissioner of Indian
affairs to employ Indian girls as assistant
matrons and Indian boys as assistant farm
ers wherever practicable; authorizing dis
abled Indians to leaso the lands allotted
to them; providing for a commissioner to
superintend tho salo of Indian lands; con
ferring jurisdiction upon the court of
claims in the Cherokee old settlers' claims.
As reported, tho bill .shows an increase
of $217,S39 over the amount appropriated by
tho house bill, making a total of $7,390,196.
The principal item ot this increase is $141,
500 for tho resurvey of tho lands of the
Chickasaw nation. Forty thousand dollars
Is provided for irrigation inlndian reserva
tions, instead of $30,000, as in tho house bill.
BRIEF SENATE SESSION.
Seeretnry Oliicy Akeil to Do AH He
Can for Correspondent
Wasiiington. Feb. 12. The senato to-day
passed a resolution offered by Mr. Hill, of
New York, requesting Secretary Olney to
use every effort toward bettering tho con
dition of Sylvester Scov'ell, the newspaper,
correspondent Imprisoned, in" Cuba, and to'
insist -on all treaty rights to which, ho IS
entitled. Mr. Morgan, Democrat, of Ala
bama, offered a resolution for tho abroga
tion of the Clayton-BulWdr treaty, and in
dicated a purpose to calrtip the resolution"
to-morrow. The bjll waajtassed. authoriz
ing the appointment "ofltotittdditlonal judge
of the United States court In the Indian
Territory. Beyond this, rherproceedings ot
tho brief open session, lasting less than an
hour, were of a,Toutlne character. .
LonUitifr Info (lie Sugar Schedule.
Washington, Feb. 12. (Special.) J. R.
Parkinson, of Ottawa, Kns., Is here for a
short stay to inquire into the sugar sched
ule of the new tariff bill.
LIKELY T0BE RESPITED.
It Is Believed That Governor Ste'phens
Will Postpone the Execu
tion of Daesirotv.
Jefferson City, Mo., Feb. 32. (Special.)
Messrs. Johnson and Noland, attorneys for
Arthur Duestrow, the St. Louis wife and
child murderer, had a conference this aft
ernoon with Governor Stephens; in regard
to their client's application for a respite
for thirty days to enablo them to take his
case before tho United States supreme
court. Later they received a note from tho
governor, in which he said that he was not
prepared to pass upon, the application and
would not do so until he had given the
question of probable insanity and other
questions involved in tho case a thorough
examination. The opinion of those who
intimate with the governor is that he
grant the respite.
Tlilnlc She Hns Eloped,
Miss Bernico Setle, the 20-year-old daugh
ter of II. C. Setle, residing at tho northwest
corner of Twenty-eighth and Prospect, left
her home last night, and her family be
lieve she has eloped. They have asked tho
pollre to look' for her. She went to her
room early in the evening, and the mem
bers of the family supposed she had retired
until her younger sister went to tho room
about 12 o'clock and failed to find her.
With a better understanding' of tha
transient nature of the many phys
ical ills, which vanish before proper ef
forts gentle efforts pleasant efforts
rightly directed. Tliere is comfort in
the knowledge, that so many forms of
sickness are not due to any actual dis
ease, but simply to a constipated condi
tion of the system, whicli the pleasant
family laxative, Syrup of Figs, prompt
ly removes. That is why it is the only
remedy with millions of families, and is
every whera esteemed so highly by all
who value good health. Its beneficial
effects are due to the fact, that itis the
one remedy which promotes internal
cleanliness without- debilitating tho
organs on which it acts. It is therefore
all important, in order to get its bene
ficial effects, to note when you pur
chase, that yon have the genuine arti
cle, which is manufactured by the Cali
fornia Fig Syrup Co. only and held by
all reputable druggists.
If in the enjoyment of good health,
and the system "is regular, lasatives or
other"remedics are then not'needed. If
afflicted with any actual disease, one
may be commended to the most skillful
physicians, but if in need of a laxative,
one should havo the best, and with tha
well-informed everywhere, Syrup of
Figs stands highest and is most largely
$1.00 M. Y-ALE COMPLEXION
$1.00 M. YALE BLOOD
TONIC '. :.;
$1.00 Mi YALE ELIXIR OF
$1.50 M.' Y'ALE MAGICAL
SECRET.... :.i ....
$5.00 M. YALE GREAT
$1.00 M. Y'ALE HAIR
$1.00 M. YALE HAIR
$1.00 M.' Y'ALE
$1.00 M. YALE
s1.00 m. y'ale jack rose
$1.00 M. Y'ALE JACK ROSE
S1.30 M. YALE FACE
23c M. YALE EYEBROW
.30 M. YALE
$3.0" jM. Y'ALE MOLE AND
50c M. Y'ALE TOOTH
$1.00 M. YALE HAND
$1.30 M. YALE BUST
$1.00 M. Y'ALE EYELASH
50c M. YALE HAIR CURLING
Given rompt Attention.
A CLASH EXPECTED.
Continued From First I'll Re.
the Greek policy. The correspondent can
find no traces of any opinion in Germany
favoring tho policy recently adopted in
It Is reported in Athens that the Insur
gents havo cut off the water supply at Ca
nea. This and the scarcity of food will
probably force tho Turks to surrender the
Inasmuch as tho Turks still refuse to al
low Christians to leave Retimo. tho Gre
cian government appears to have decided
to uso serious measures with an Idea of
.The union of Grceco and Crete was pro
claimed after divine service yestcrday
(Thursday) In four provinces in Crete.
A dispatch to tho Chronicle from Rome
announces that tho Italian squadron com
manded by Admiral N. Canovaros, with
100.000 rations, has started for Crete.
Another dispatch asserts that the Insur
gents have entire possession of Crete, with
the, exception of a few towns.
Editorially the Chronicle calls In pro
nounced terms for the Increase of the En
glish fleet in the Mediterranean for tho
purpose of preventing "a single Turkish
soldier from landing on tho Island of
Concluding its editorial, the Chronicle
says: "For England to join In tho coercion
of Greeco would cover her name and llag
A dispatch to tho Standard from Athens
says tho Grecian government has assured
tho foreign ministers that it is the inten
tion of the King of Greeco to respect exist
ing treaties and heed the advice of the
The Daily News correspondent at Athens
snys that it is reported that a collision
has already occurred on the frontior.
Another report Is to the effect tho exo
dus of Christians from Herakllon has com
menced, but it Is not likely that It will be
finished, the Mohammedans having at
,once commenced looting and attacking the
A Standard dispatch from Vienna says
the latest news from Salonica is to tho
effect that eight battalions of Redlfs from
the Syrian army district are being pre
pared to go to the Thessallan frontier.
Twenty-two battalions from Macedonia, it
is also announced, are.also under march
ing orders, their destination being the
same. The formation of Redifs into bat
talions has also been ordered at Kolmtza
and different points In Albania. This Is
regarded as important news and Sas con
firmed the belief that Turkey means to
call upon its auxllarles for assistance.
A dispatch to the Telegraph from St.
Petersburg says all tho ships of the Rus
sian Mediterranean fleet have been in
structed to move quietly" Into tho Grecian
water, where they will be strengthened
by several armored vessels from the Bal
Tho councils of ministers at Athens, ac
cording to the Athens correspondent of the
Telegraph, held a conference last (Friday)
night, tho session continuing far into the
ARRESTED F0RJVIFE MURDER.
Washington Mnn's Divorce Troubles
Lend to Ills Arrest for nn Old
Rltzvllle, Wash., Feb. 12. Mark W.
Townsend, wanted In Grant county. Wis.,
on a charge of murdering his wife ten
years ago, has been arrested here by Sher
iff McGonlgal, of that county. Townsend
came here eight years ago and taught
school for some time. He married here,
but his wife obtained a divorce on the
ground of cruelty. The divorce engendered
bad blood between Townsend and ills wife's
people. Mrs. Townsend'.s attorney obtained
a clue to his past life. Informed the Wis
consin authorities of Townsend's where
abouts, and steps were taken for his ex
tradition. Ten years ago Townsend was
cleaning a loaded revolver whilo standing
behind his wife. The revolver was dis
charged and his wife fell dead. The cor
oner's jury returned a verdict of accidental
killing. Townsend left the country soon
after and circumstances came to light
which created a strong belief that the dis
charge of the revolver was prearranged.
COLORED PASTOR IN TROUBLE.
Itcv. Willliim Fennlssee Arrested nt
Sednlln on n Charge of
Uurjrlnry nnil Larceny.
Sedalla, Mo., Feb. 12.-(Speclal.) Rev.
William Fennlssee, a Kansas City colored
preacher who has been conducting a re
vival for the past three weeks at the A.
M. E. church In this city, was arrested to
day on the chargo of burgarly and larceny
committed several weeks ago at Osceola,
St. Clair county. Edward Walton, whose
arrest yesterday was chronicled In to-day's
Journal, and Perry Williams, arrested to
day, aro charged with complicity In the
crime. Tho trio. It is claimed, broke into
one or more stores in Osceola and stole
jewelry, watches and shotguns. Walton
and Williams claim that Preacher Fennls
see was the Instigator of the burglaries,
and that they met him hero by appoint
ment. Walton, during the revival, was
working in a livery stable. Sheriff Deck
erd. of St. Clair county, took tho prisoners
to Osceola to-night.
' SNATCHED FROM DEATH.
IVot Snntcheil Very Far, However, and
the Grim Iteapcr Mny Get
Amcricus, Ga., Feb. 32. Sam Grant,' the
condemned murderer of George Davis, was
literally snatched from the' jaws of death
by a telephone message to-day. Grant was
to havo been hanged at noon. He had pre
pared himself for the gallows, and had bid
den his fellow prisoners good-by. AVhlle
tho preparalons were in progress, the
governor was being interceded with ovct
the long distance telephone to Atlanta. As
a result of this Intercession, Governor At
kinson first telephoned a respite until 2
o'clock. Then, when the doomed man had
given up ail hope, the chief executive told
the sheriff over the telephone to postpone
the execution until next Friday.
CATTLE THIEVES KILLED.
Resisted a Sheriff's Posse Two "Were
Shot Dead and Another Fa
San Antonio, Tex., Feb. 12. A despcrato
battle between Sheriff Jones and posso
and a band of cattle thieves took place in
Kimball county, Tex., yesterday. Tho
sheriff's posse had been on the trail of
the thieves several days, and llnally' came
upon their camp in the hills. The thieves
& CO. $
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R Q. SMITH,
ricr Ma-fr'al-f Western Warerooms:
showed nght..and two of them, J. C. John
son and Jim Crain, were killed, and Jack
Underwood fatally wounded. None of tho
sheriff's posso was Injured.
RICHARD L SHARPE A SUICIDE.
Prominent St. I.ouls Man Tries to
Drown Himself, and, Falling-,
Uses u Pistol.
St. Louis, Mo., Feb. 12.-RIchard L.
Sharpe. president of the Keystone lumber
mills, and a prominent Mason, committed
suicide by shooting hero to-day. For two
years Mr. Sharpe had suffered from a mal
ady which lie believed to bo incurable.
This afternoon he went to Forest park
and apparently tried to drown himself.
The water in the stream he selected was
only three feet deep, so ho climbed out
and. sitting on the bank, shot himself. His
body was not found for several houts.
Mr. Sharpe was 53 years old. He occu
pied a large house at 4190 West Pine boul
evard, and was the reputed possessor of
property worth ?200.000. He leave one
daughter. Two Incoherent notes detailing
his. symptoms -were, found in his-pockets.
St. I.ouls llnrglnrs Enter Secret Ser
vice Aient Murphy's Olllcc
nnil Stent IlogiiH Money.
St. I.ouis, Mo., Feb. 12. Burglars entered
the office of Secret Service Agent Murphy
in the federal building here and captured
all the counterfeit money In possession of
the department. Two gangs of expert
counterfeiters are in jail awaiting trial.
The capture of the counterfeit money robs
tho government of its chief evidence, and
practically prevents the effective prosecu
tion of the cases. The police believe friends
of the men now in jail committed the
burglary. They have no ether reliable clue.
Jlnclc Murder Still n. Mystery.
Independence, Ko.., Feb. 12. (Special.)
Nothinc further has been learned in re
gard to the supposed murder of Joel Mack,
near Noivata, I. T. Parties of anxious
men have been searching the woods up
and down tho river all day, but have failed
to find the missing body. Tracks of what
appeared to be two men were found near
the wagon and were traced for over half
a mile upstream, but were lost where the
river banks had been overflowed.
Was Peddling: Stolen Goods.
Lawrence, Kas.. Feb. 12. (Special.) A
man arrested by the Iiwrence police and
fined for peddling without a license, and
who gave the name of Frank Wilson, was
taken to Emporia this morning by Sheriff
Gowan, from there. Tho goods he was
peddling were identified as having been
stolen from a store tliere last Sunday
night. He was a tough character and
threatened to shoot the officers when lirst
placed under arrest.
Thought Hsr Daughter Married.
Fort Scott, Kas., Feb. 12. (Special.) Mrs.
Gasco. mother of Mamie Price, the young
weman sent to the penitentiary a few days
ago for receiving stolen silks, arrived from
her home, near Sedalia, Mo., to-day. Sho
had just heard of her daughter's conviction
through the papers. She says she thbught
her daughter married instead of leading a
life of shame.
In Jnll for Embezzlement.
Cincinnati. O.. Feb. 12. Murray M. Davis,
confidential man for the Pittsburg Coal
Company, was arrested this afternoon on
tho charge of embezzlement. Davis con
fessed that he was short in his accounts
probably ?G0O. which he said he lost in lot
tery. An examination revealed a much
larger shortage, probably exceeding $5,000.
He Is in jail.
Is nn Important Criminal.
Lamar. Mo., Feb. 32.-(Spcclal.) Otto
Brcen. better known as "Dutch York,"
was arrested here and turned over to a
Parsons. Kas.. officer to-day, and was tak
en hack to that city to answer to the
charge of burglary. Ho and two associates
robbed a store in Parscns recently. Brecn
is one of a carload. of orphans brought to
tills city from New York several years ago.
DEMAND THATDYER EXPLAIN.
Chnrsres of "Undue Influence" In the
3-Cent Fares Matter Cnas-
Jefferson City, Mo., Feb. 32. (Special.)
The Dunn bill reducing street railway fares
In St. Louis to 3 cents during a part of
each day continues to disturb the equanim
ity of the members of the internal improve
ments committee of the houso who voted
to report it unfavorably, after a brief in
terview with Sim T. Price, the lobbyist for
tho St. Louts street railway corporations.
Mr. Dyer, of DeKalb county, is the real
disturber, for he continues to nsperse tho
motives of the men who voted for the ad
verse report, insisting that Improper In
fluences must have been brought to bear
Soon after tho house was called to order
to-day. Chairman Lee, of the committee
on Internal Improvements, arose to a ques
tion of personal privilege. He said ho had
been instructed, by resolution of the com
mittee, to demand of Mr. Dyer tho names
of the men he had reference to in an in
terview published In a St. Louis paper. In
which he expressed the opinion that they
had been unduly influenced In making their
Mr. Dyer did not furnish tho "desired In
formation. He says ho Is preparing a
statement, in which ho will tell somo
things that wll be unpleasant to the mem
Tone and Touch. !
Cltv. 021 MAIN STREET
iooo Walnut St.
bers of the committee, ami that will prove
startling to tho house and to the people
of the state.
The action of the committee In hrlnglng
in a report killing the 3-cent fare bill, after
a majority of Its members had declared
they were in favor of it. is the first known
instance of successful lobbying during this
session ot the legislature.
LINCOLN DAY OBSERVED.
House Adjqarns nt Noun Out of Re
spect to the Memory of the
Jefferson City, Mo., Feb. 12. (Special.)
Tho houso adjourned at noon to-day until
10 o'clock to-morrow morning- out cf re
spect to Lincoln's memory. His birthday
anniversary- was celebrated by the tiring of
president's salute from the old nine
Tiounder In the capltol grounds.
j use neiore tno adjournment. Colonel
John T. Crisp, one of the members from
Jackson county, arose and presented a
communication informing tho members of
tho probably fatal illness of General Jo
For a. State Fire Warden.
Jefferson City, Mo., Feb. 32.-(SpeolaI.)
A bill providing for the creation of tho
offlco of state lire wardjn was introduced
in the houso to-day and referred to tho
committee ot Insurance. The bill provides
that it shall be the duty of the proposed
fire warden to inquire into the origin o
fires with a view to ascertaining whl;h ara
of Incendiary origin and which are the re
sult of other causes.
To Pension St. Louis Teachers.
Jefferson City, -Mo,. .Feb. 12. (Special.)
Representative Sessinghaus introduced a
bill in the house to-day pensioning school
teachers and .clerical employes In cities o
SUO.00O population.- afte,r twenty years of
Representative Wade introduced a bill
making all marriages- entered into without
licenses null and void.
Registration Reform Rills.
Jefferson City. '-Mo.',. Feb. 12. (Special.)
Tbe house committee on elections to-day
reported favorably the bills- passed by the
senate doing away with revision of regis
tration before specltl elections, and doing
away with thethird day of registration be
fore general elections In. St, Louis.
A Kansas City Measure.
Jefferson City. Mo.. Feb.' 12. (Special )
Representative Walmsley's Tilll, providing
that justices of the peace In cities of 100,000
and less than 300.000 population need not be
practicing attorneys, was reported favor
ably to the house to-day vy the' committee
to which it was referred.' It applies only to
For n Seventy Days Session.
Jefferson City. Mo., Feb. 12. (Special.)
Senator Landrum Introduced a resolution
in the senato to-day providing that that
body shall remain in session seventy days
exclusive of Sundays. This will bring tho
senate's session to an end on March 26, It
THE NEWS ATJ.EAVENW0RTH.
Governor Smith Makes n Seemingly
Unjustified Order Miscellane
ous Items of Interest.
Yesterday Governor Smith, of the Sol
diers' home, notified Captain Connover. cf
Company C. that In future he could not
como down to Livenworth without first
getting his (Governor Smith's) permission.
It is said no charges of any kind were
preferred against the captain and that ho
wll! not bo denied tho privilege of visiting
this city, but he must first ask and bo
gUcn permission before he can do so.
Captain Connover Is an ex-professor of
Glrard college, Philadelphia, and has been
announced in dispatches from tho East as
being a candidate for governor ot the
Leavenworth home. In the event of the ic
mcal of Governor Smith.
He w-as an important witness for tho
prosecution before the congressional com
mittee to investigate tho management of
the Soldiers' home which was recently in
session in Leavenworth.
Leniency for n. Forser.
The" case of the state ngalnst William
Davis, the young man charged with forger-,
was continued yesterday afternoon in
a justice's court until next Thursday. Tho
defendant 13 given this length ot time in
order that ho may make good the ios3
inflicted upon his. victim and it is proba
ble that if he does so the caso against
him may be dismissed, as it is said to
be his first offense.
A Case ot Destitution.
A sad case of destitution was reported to
police headquarters, tt being that ot Mrs.
Kills, living on North Fourth street, just
scuth of Pawneo street. Tho woman is
sick in bed, with three small children to
care for and no coal or provisions In the
Mnlvcrn. Ark., FIresvrept.
Llttlo Rock, Ark., Feb. 12. The town of
Malvern, which was almost wiped out by
fire last July, was visited by a conflagra
tion to-day which destroyed the rebuilt
portion. Tho loss will aggregate $100,000.
Took n Chance of Venue.
Herbert Collins, who shot at Robert-Mar-tln
in McCllntock's restaurant. January
21. took a change of venue from Justlco
Krueger8 court yesterday to Justice Staa
wood's court, la Wcstport.