STATE JOTTTIXAT,. SATURDAY EVENING. JUNE 16. 1894.
HEW PROCESS STOVES.
Hardware and Tinware
702 KANSAS AVE.
Gen. Sanders mm
here to. stay, with
full and well selected new slock of Clothing,
Men's. Ladles' and Children's fehoes, and latest
novelties in Oent's I nderwear.
laundered atid I nlaundered Shirts, Hats,
Caps, &c, at Common weuieiV prices.
Children's Knee Suits at. .. ., $1.50
Men's BaibritTiran Striped or Plain
Shirts and brawers at
. Men's Pepperel Drawers .3d
Men's Calf Sowed Shoes, any style - 4 f
aud shape r
Men's Kussla Low Quarter Shoes at 150
Ladles' Russia Oxford at X.mtt
Ladies' Dongola Oxford at
Ladies' Fine Don tola Shoes, a patent QC
tip, at t'O
Ladies' Cloth Shoes at . 1.38
We have a few Men's and Boys' Suits which
we will ctoie out at CONi .
A nice Men's Summer Grey Suit, well made,
at (4 vs.
A nice line of Dress Pants at SI, $1.25, $1.50. &c
Bememker 1 tin name and Place.
THE FAII0DS429 L"
OPPOSITE TIC POST OFFICS.
Stock All New.
Just received a new in
voice of the latest designs
in Wall Paper in all grades.
Let me figure on your Paper
Hanging and Painting.
51S JACKSON ST.
Ayer's Pilla ere palatable, safe for
children, and more effective than any
. Have you tried the American Steam
Laundry for your laundry work? If you
haven't, try them. 112 W. 7th. Tele. 341.
-i co i - 4 J
J . 1 , r ' " . I '
I .' '- C "
r i " r .4:- ' - "A .l4"
THE 111 WARDS
Indians Must Hereafter Attend
Children- Can't " Go More Than
! Forty Miles Away, j
A PROPOSED LAW,
Carlisle School Will Suffer if
Bill is Passed.
Washington, June 16. A provision
of the Indian appropriation bill, which
was adopted in committee of the
whole, prohibits all Indian children
from attending1 any school more than
forty miles from their reservation
until they have gone to the school
provided for' them at home at least
four years. This provision of the
bill, if it is enacted into a law, will
have the effect of reducing- the num
ber of Indians sent away to eastern
schools and very materially increas
ing' their home education. Several
of the western representatives are
confident that the Carlisle school will
Buffer from the provision.
There is a growing1 sentiment in
favor of educating1 the Indians at home
as far as possible, and no legislation
of recent years has been so pronounced
in this direction as that which was in
corporated into the Indian bill.
Representative Curtis of Kansas
made a hard tight to have the section
of the bill approved which secures, to
the Indian? the principal and interest
due them from Southern states for
the sale of their old reservations. It
amounts now to more than S3, 000,000,
and the states have shown a disposi
tion to defer payment indefinitely.
The proposition was however, defeat
ed on a point of order.
Delegate Flj'nn of Oklahoma, will
again attempt to have incorporated in
the bill his commutation pTan for
Oklahoma, permitting1 bettlers to
prove up their claims in fourteen
months. Failing- to secure this in the
house, an effort will be made to have
the senate make the-provision.
ANOTHER SILVER COXFEREN'CE.
Ifegult of the Step Taken by Mexico
Watched With Interest.
Washington, June 16. The results
of the steps taken by the Mexican
government to ascertain the senti
ment of the silver-using nations of
the world toward a confereuce on
that subject at the City of Mexico,
are being watched with much inter
est by the advocates of a further
use of the white metal in this citv. !
Should a sufficient number of
these nations indicate their Willing
ness to send delegates to a conference
one will be held, and the belief is ex
pressed by those in a position to know
that such will be the case.
Peru and the Argentine Confedera
tion have already signified a willing
ness to participate in a conference,
but the United States has not yet in
dicated its attitude on the subject.
China and Japan are also expected to
return favorable answers, though as
yet sufficient time has not elapsed in
which to receive a repl3 It is ex
pected that if a conference is held it
will take place during the latter part
of the present year.
CJJCLE SAM'S FINANCES.
Estimated Results of Treasury Opera
tions for tbe Year.
Washington, June 16. As the end
of the fiscal year is only fifteen days
distant, treasury officials are able to
give a fairly accurate estimate of the
net results of the treasury's opera
tions for the year. Up to this time
the receipts aggregate $282,204,721,
and the disbursements S 5o(i, 197,3 :J7,
leaving a deficit for the eleven and a
half months of $74,92,616.
It is thought by the officials that
the deficit for the year will not be
materially greater than it is now, and
that $74.50,0(0 will probably more
than cover it, even should the customs
receipts continue to decline, and those
from internal revenue remain as dur
ing1 the last fortnight. While the
cash balance yesterday reached 5115,
095,232, and the gold balance S'S7,S04,
972 the lowest point since the Jan
uary bond issue the situation is caus
ing but little uneasiness at the treas
FLOOD DAMAGE GREAT.-
Portland's Klver Front Property Losses
Severe The Cmt to Kallrouda.
Omaha, Neb., June 18. A detailed
report of flood damage in the North
west was received at Union Pacific
headquarters vhis morning from the
company's agent at Portland, alt
declares that property along the riVer
front there, in addition to being
greatly damaged. has permanently
depreciated fifty percent. The Union
Pacific suffered more than any other
road, its tracks from Umatilla to Port
land still being under water and its
loss being conservatively placed at
$1,500,000 to date. . The Northern Pa
cific's loss will be about half that
amount. A year will elapse before all
the damage can be repaired.
Strikers and Guards Exchange Shots.
Bevixk, Ma, June 16. About 1:30
o'clock this morning Frank Manning,
a guard at mine 43, saw several men
creeping toward the boiler house and
fired upon them. The men returned
the lire and about fifty shots were
exchanged. Other guards went to
the assistance of Manning, who was
shot through the right leg, and the
A Minister Decorated.
St. Paul, Minn., June 16. The Rev.
P. J. Seward, president of the Augus
tana synod and for four years before
coming to America prominent in the
diplomatic service of Sweden, has
been decorated by King Oscar, as
commander Nordsjerae ordens, sec
Try Phillips' mineral water It la con
sidered the finest water for ths stomach.
612 W. Eighth avenue. Try if.
1W0MEN IN CONGRESS.
Members Speculating , ea That Contla
reocT Sinee the Populist Convention.
Washington, June 16. The declara
tion of the Kansas Populist conven
tion for the woman suffrage amend
ment was not a surprise to the con
gressional delegation from that state.
Representative Broderick said that
he would not be surprised to se the
;ause succed at the polls. Not a few
Republicans are in favor of it, he
thinks, while the expression of the
Populist delegates may be fairly taken
as showing its strength in that party.
In the event of election of a woman
to congress, an interesting question
will be presented concerning her
eligibility. The house is the judge of
the qualifications of its members, but
it is thought that a state constitution
would create a presumption in favor
of a woman member-elect that would
largely influence the house. Repre
sentative Baker believes that the
woman's suffrage amendment will
carry in Kansas.
Green Goods Men "Protected.
New York, June 16. George Appo,
a ' green goods man, was before the
Lexow investigating committee yes
terday. He testified the green goods
business is carried on with the full
knowledge and protection of the po
lice, and that there was a man in the
postofifice who looked after green
goods mails. He refused however, to
give the names of any police officers
The Currency Bill Committee.
Washington, June 16. The house
banking committee has elected as the
five members to prepare a currency
and banking measure to be reported
June 25: Messrs. Cox of Tennessee,
Cobb of Missouri and Culberson of
Texas, Democrats, and Henderson of
Illinois and Haugen of Wisconsin,
A Village for Sale.
Siottx Crrr, Iowa, June 16. An exe
cution was issued to-day for the sale
of practically the entire village of
Linn, a manufacturing addition to
Sioux City, under a mortgage. There
are extensive improvements, facto-'
ries, etc., which are all covered by
The Missouri Rising at Omaha.
Omaha, Neb., June 16. The Mis
souri gained several inches during
last night and at noon was within
two feet of the danger line. Reports
indicate heavy rains throughout the
valley last night and much higher
water is probable.
Iron Hall Sick r.enefits Not Valid.
Indianapolis, Intl., June 16. Judge
Winters has decided that all the
claims filed by Receiver Failey in the
Iron Hall case for sick benefits, and
claims upon warrants drawn but not
paid for sick benefits, are not pre
ferred claims and should not be paid.
Fatal Collision Between Riders.
Savannah, Mo., June lfi. This
morning Archie Honey and William
Hancock, riding horseback on the
main street, collided with full force.
Both riders were thrown to the ground
and Honey's leg was broken while
Hancock was fatally injured inter
nally. CONDENSED TELEGRAMS.
Walter Muir was nominated for con
gress by the North Dakota State Inde
pendent convention without opposi
A suicide epidemic prevails at Pitts
burg, Pa. Since Thursday night two
men and one woman have killed them
selves. The twelfth jurr,r in the Bat Sh,ea
murder case in Troy. N. Y., has been
found. He is the only Roman Catho
lic on the jury. It took just two
weeks to secure the jury.
The Winnebago Indians in Wiscon
sin, fearing a failure of the blueberry
crop, have begun a three days' rain
dance. The red men are confident
that the rain will come if they keep it
up long enough
Randolph H. Harrison, colonel of
the Fifty-sixth Virginia regiment
during the war of the rebellion and a
cousin of ex-President Harrison and
of the late Carter Harrison of Chicago,
died in Williamsburg, Va., aged 65
Ten boats, containing 250 Montana
Coxeyites, arrived in Bismarck from
Helena, having traveled by the
Missouri river. The city refused to
provide food and the men threaten to
leave their boats and make their way
It is said that the Atchison reorgan
ization plan includes the issuing of
collateral trust bonds to the amount
of 85.000,000 on the security of SU,
700,000 St. Louis and San Francisco
bonds, Colorado Midland 4's and Atch
ison 4's held in the Atchison treasury.
The refugees on the United States
steamer Bennington have demanded
transfer under guard to a Pacific Mail
steamer. Captain Thomas has refused
it, saying that, while they are not
prisoners and are at liberty to leave
if they wish to do so, he is not
authorized to furnish guard. He will
await instructions from his govern
ment. The Illinois supreme court has
handed down an opinion in the cases
brought by the Republicans at Dan
ville and the Populists at Springfield
to set aside the legislative apportion
ment made by the Democratic legisla
ture last year. The supreme court
virtually affirms the decrees of the
lower courts, holding it has no juris
diction. Sultan Abdul Aziz, in his proclama
tion to the people, promises amnesty
to persons who have been guilty of
offenses against his father, but threat
ens to impose the most severe punish
ment on any one who dares to resist
his authority. The sultan has or
dered the summary execution of sev
eral Bedouins, who are charged with
The United States consul at Bel
fast, Ireland, in a report to the de
partment of state, notes the fact that
the largest tobacco factory in the
world is now in process of erection at
that place, the building costing $250,
000. The consul sees fine opportun
ities for & large extension of the trade
in American cigars and cigarettes if
our manufacturers would send astute
representatives to England to survey
the field, gauge price aud methods
and cater to tastes.
THIS WEEK'S TRADE.
Dun's Report Says Woolen Mills
Are Closing Kapidly.
Coal Famine Will End With
the Coal Strike.
BUT 'TWILL TAKE TIME
Bank Clearing Decreased in
Almost Every City.
New York, June 16. R. G. Dun A
Cot's Weekly Review of Trade says:
"The strike of bituminous coal miners
will end Monday, wherever the au
thority and advice of their general
organization can end it, and there is
little room to doubt the coal famine
will then begin to abate. Some time
must elapse before supplies of fuel
will enable all works to resume that
have no other reason for suspending
production. The actual output of pig
iron weekly June 1 was 62,517 tons,
against 126,732 April X, and 174,029 a
year ago, but the reduction of 243,
552 tons in unsold stock indicates a
quantity nearly double the output ha
been taken for consumption.
"At New York boot and shoe shops
have stopped, but shipments from the
Kast are ten per cent larger for June
thus far than last year. The demand
is mainly confined to low-priced goods
and has recently been more narrow
for women's shoes.
"The woolen mills are closing rap
idly. It is asserted scarcely any have
orders to occupy them beyond July 1
in men's wear, but in the demand for
dress goods a somewhat better tone
"Wheat is only a fraction higher,
the exports and ordinary consump
tion for the year having already ex
ceeded the government estimate of
last year's crop by 124,000,000 bushels.
"While business is narrow, it is
comparatively free from losses by
failure, for the liabilities reported in
failures for the fir&t week of June
were only 2,507,228, of which 8476,118
were of manufacturing and $1,872,261
of trading concerns. The aggregate
liabilities thus far reported in May
were but 813,514,760, of which $5,146,-
025 were of manufacturing- and $6,912.-
302 of trading concerns. The number
of failures this week have been 232 in
the United States against 313 last
year, and forty in Canada, against
thirty-four last year."
"Uross earnings of 127 railroad com
panies for Mav reflect heavy losses
caused the transportation interests
because of the coal strike and the
general business depression. Earn
ings of 99,332 miles of railroad in May
aggregated S36, 154,549, a decrease of
17.7 per cent from the May total last
year, the heaviest decrease from last
year shown in any month so far this
year. For five months 126 roads earned
$179,891,087, a decrease of 14.2 per
cent from the corresponding total a
New YoK, June 16. The following
table, compiled by Bradstreet's, gives
the clearing house returns for the
week ending June 14, 1S94, and the j
percentage of increase or decrease as j
comparea wiin tne corresponaing
ween of 1893: ,
Cities Clearings Ino. Deo.
Kansas City $9,(u7,381 87
Omaha 5.446,4-'6 13 5
Uenver 2.631.3,"s 507
fct Joseph 1,6J. 68 20 2
Lincoln 273. 83J 11 1
Wichita 343,821 3.3
Topeka 32 J, 377 34 1
Supreme Lodge of Workmen.
San Fbancisco, June 16. The su
preme lodge of A. O. U. W. resumed
its session yesterday. The principal
business of the morning's session was
the consideration of a report from a
special committee favoring an appro
priation to assist weak jurisdictions.
This was one of the recommendations
made by Grand Master Shields in his
report. The proposition met with
considerable opposition on the floor,
but it was passed by a handsome
Editor Brown In a Mother Hubbard.
Wichita, Kan., June 16. At King
man last night when Editor Brown
returned from the Populist conven
tion,, where he bitterly fought
woman's suffrage, was met at the
depot, taken from the side of his wife,
clothed in a mother hubbard dress
and sun-bonnet and compelled to
march through the streets before a
brass band. The friends of woman's
suffrage did it.
Broker Clark Murdered.
St. Louis, Mo.. June 16. The body
of Ben Oliver Clark, the prominent
board of trade broker who has been
missing from this city since last Sun
day, was discovered in the river near
Festus, Mo. The coroner's jury which
held the inquest found a verdict that
Clark came to his death by violence,
his skull having been crushed in.
Suicide of a Prominent farmer.
Alton, Kan. June 16. Clark Smith,
a prominent farmer near Woodston,
Rooks county, committed suicide yes
terday by shooting himself through
the heart. Financial troubles and
hard times are the cause. He was a
member of the Grand Army and Odd
To March to the Pacific Coast.
Washington, June 16. Galvin's
army qf industrials which reached
this city some time after Coxey's con
tingent, and have been nearly all the
time at Hyattsville, have become
weary of waiting for something to
turn up, and now contemplate a
march from here to the Pacific coast.
Agricultural Collesre Dedicated.
Gtjthriis, Ok., June 16. The new
$20,000 building of the Territorial Ag
ricultural college at Stillwater was
dedicated yesterday, ex-Chief Justice
11 B. Green delivering the address.
Peerless Steam Laundry Pear less
Whtnyou start out en a Columbia,'
you come homo on it.
The fact that it
the quality of a
tion should be a
-heel with a reputation. t
There is no wheel that has been before the public so
long, none that stands or
- guaranteed, none whose
liberally interpreted, none so safe to buy as a Columbia.
... fin ColuiMas listed at $125, ftw rito will in ss unwise as to iiiest ia lower traia Cycles.
Cmtlort. freest our srmciM, POPE MFG. CO,
xnuul.d lbr two Boston, New York. Chlca , Hartford.
IS NOT LOST
THE PROCTER QAMBLg CO. OMrTk
MISSOURI'S STATE DEBT.
(t Is Beins Paid Off at a Rapid Bate
Treasurer Stephens Talks.
Jefferson Citt, Ma, June 16.
State Treasurer Lon V. Stephens will
forward to the American Exchange
National bank of New York city, the
state's fiscal agent, in a few days, his
sheck for $348,000, to take up $162,000
6 per cent Hannibal and St. Joseph
renewal bonds, and $186,000 of the
state's 6 per cent funding bonds, due
July 1. He will also forward check
for about $130,000 to meet semi-annual
interest due July 1, next, on the state
"On April 1 last," said Treasurer
Stephens, "I .forwarded to the Ameri
can Exchange National bank of New
York my check for $60,000 to pay off
6 per cent bonds of the state, which
matured on that date. This will
make $414,000 of our 6 per cent debt
which we have paid off within the
last six months. The constitution
only requires the extinguishment of
6250,000 of our debt annually. On
January 1 next $409,000 more of our 6
per cent bonds mature, and there will
be enough money in the sinking fund
to pay them off also. When that
amount is taken in there will
be outstanding but $521,000 6
per cent state bonds, and
just as fast as they mature we will
take them up. We understand times
are a little hard and money is a little
scarce in some portions of the United
States, but not so in Missouri. Mis
souri is all right, and will have after
the July bonds are paid off a balance
in the treasury that will justify a
payment to the school children of the
state in August of about $800,000.
"Our fiscal agent wrote me recently
that in the event that we did not have
money enough to take in the six per
cent bonds due July 1, they would
gladly take them in and carry for us
at three and one-half per cent- in
terest, until such time as we were
ready to cancel them. Missouri's
reputation as a 'silver Ptate hasn't
hurt her perceptibly in- New York, as
far as I can observe."
At a meeting of coal miners of the
Panhandle of West - Virginia the
Columbus scale of 60 cents was ac
cepted. The miners of th Pittsburg, Pa.,
district by a vote of 81 to 31 accepted
the Columbus compromise and decided
to. go to work next week. '
In Cincinnati, Ohio, the striking
carpenters, by a decisive vote, have
declared off the strike which has par
alyzed the building trade there for five
At a mass meeting of the miners of
Streator, I1L, it was decided not to
accept the Columbus scale and to
continue the strike until last year's
scale is restored. ' '
During the past three days eleven
car loads of negroes have been
brought into the .Greensburg, Pa.,
coal region, and there will be over 30,
00O at work by Saturday.
In Brazil, Ind., a mass meeting of
miners was held to take action on
the Columbus scale, and .after much
wrangling agreed to accept the scale
and indorse the action of the present
In New Philadelphia, Ohio, the
miners of Barn Hill, Goshen and
Stone Creek, at a meeting, decided to
a man, to remain out and continue
the strike. About 600 miners are in
volved. Thirty families were evicted at the
Trotter Coke works in Uniontown,
Pa., and lOO negroes put into the
houses. The operators are issuing
eviction papers by the wholesale. So
far the deputies have had no trouble
in making evictions.
At Salineville, Ohio, at a mass meet
ing of miners, the men decided to re
fuse to work on Monday at tbe 60-cent
rate. Resolutions were adopted call
ing for the resignation of McBride,
and a vote of thanks extended Presi
dent Adams on refusing to sign the
Ottawa UtiantauqLUa. '
Until Jnne 29th the Missouri Pacific
will sell tickets to Ottawa and return at
rate of one fare for the round trip, ac
count Kansas State Bible school, June
11th to 18th, and. Chautauqua assembly
June 18th to ?Sth. Tickets good to re
turn until Jrfn"-W '
is impossible to ascertain
bicycle by a casual examina
ufficient reason for buying a
ever stood so high, none so well
guarantee is so substantial and so
Accent ffr Columbia Bicycle. 115-117 rt 7th Mt.
IN THE TUB.
Found Dead in a Creek.
Atchison, Kan., June 16. Joseph
Jacobs, a jeweler of this place, left
home Wednesday morning for the
purpose of going hunting, and
not returning, a search was in
stituted for him. His Clothing was
found on the bank of a creek about
four miles south of Atchison late last
evening, and the body of the dead
man was taken out of the stream a
short time afterward.
Quiet in the House.
Washington, June 16. In the house
the Indian appropriation bill was con
sidered and a rule adopted to vote to
day. The section providing for the
sale of certain state bonds credited to
the Indian trust funds was struck
out. Then the house took a recess
until 8 o'clock, the evening session to
be devoted to private pension bills.
Two Touna; Sisters Drowned.
Wit. mar, Minn., June 16. Three
daughters of Emma Vovez went out
on Twin lake last evening in a leaky
boat without oars. One of the girls
became frightened ' and jumped into
the water. Her sister tried to save
her and both were drowned. A third
sister drifted ashore.
Coxey's Bill Introduced.
Washington, June 16. The Coxey
bill for good roads and non-interest-bearing
bonds which Senator Peffer
introduced in the senate, has been in
troduced in the house by Representa
tive Geary of California.
Just found the Place
Where you can get your furniture re
paired and also packed for shipment
Cleaning and laying carpets a specialty.
All kinds ol general jobbing work uouo
on short notice. Work guaranteed by a
good mechanic No 417 Weat Tenth
At Topeka Steam Laundry.
The Daily bins Jouawat prints all
What makes a house a home? The
mother well, the children rosy, the father
in good health and good humor All
brought about by the use of la Witt's
Sareaparilla. It recommends itself. J.
Shirts mended by the Peerless.
Only a Scar Remain
Scrofula Cured Blood Purified by
- ' Hood's Sarsaparilla.
Q.I. Hood Si Co., Lowell, MM3. :
" It is w ith pleasure that I seud a testimonial
concerning what Hood's Sarsaparil'a has done
for my daughter. It is a wonderful aiediclne
and I cannot recommend it too highly. Sarah,
who is fourteen years old, has been
Afflicted With Scrofula
ever since she was one year old. For five years
she has had a running sore on one side of her
face. We tried every remedy recommended, but
nothing did her any good until we commenced
usiiiK Hood's Sarsaparilla. My married daughter
advised me to use Hood's Sarsaparilla because
it had cured her of dyspepsia.
She had been.
troubled with that complaint since childhood,
and since her cure she has never been without, a
bottle of Hood's Sarsaparilla In the hou.se. We
commenced (riving It. to Sarah about one year
ago, and It has conquered the running sore,
Only a Scar Remaining -
as a trace of the dreadful disease. Previous to
taking the medicine her eyesight was affected
but now she can see perfectly. In connection
with Hood's Sarsaparilla we have used Hood'
Vegetable Fills, and nnd them the best." Mas.
Maria. Gaii-riif, Xenla, Illinois.
Hood's Pills cure nausea, sick headache,
lnalgestio biliousness, i Sold, by all druggists.
MM I Sarah I. 6riffii. mm
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