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A TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL, THURSDAY EVENING, JUNE 14, 1900: V. . H -tt -tt . -tc -tt -X - -tt -H -tt -fc -f -tt -tt -tt -tt -tt -fc - -tt -tt - -tt -tt - -K - o A Phenomenal June uearance Sale Beginning Friday Morning, June 15th, we start our regular Clearing Sale for the month. This -means CUT PRICES on everything in remnants of every kind, short jf lengths in all piece goods, odd lots of shoes, odd lots in millinery, in corsets, in underwear. You cannot appreciate the values offered unless you attend this sale. 10 Yard Lengths and Less. 10 Yard Limit to AIL 10 yards Standard Lawn, worth 40e, for 15c 10 yard Challie, good, worth 50c, for 35 10 yards Dimity, good, worth 75c, for 50 10 yards Best Lawn, worth $1.00, for 85 10 yds. Imported Dimity, worth 1-50, for 1.25 10 yds. Imported Organdie, worth 1.75, for g 1.25 7'Jc quality India Linen 5 S';,c quality India Linen Tfo 10c quality India Linen 8)ac 1 2) jc quality India Linen 10c 15c quality India Linen 12c Fall Line of Black India Linens. 10 yards Oil Red Print for 29 Limit 10 yards. SHOES IN ODD LOTS. Ladies' Vici Tan, Vesting Top, all new shapes, $1.50 for $1.25 - l-75 for $1.50 $2.00 for $1.75 92.50 for $2.00 S3.00 for $2.50 Men's Tan Shoes in Vici and English Calf, 1.50 for $1.25 2.50 for $2.00 $3.00 for $2.50 100 pair Child's Tan and Black Shoes, 4 to 6, worth 40c, 50c and 75c, for 25c 100 pair Children's Tan and Black 8 to 13J Oxfords, worth $1.00, for 505 250 Colored Shirtwaists to Sell at 75c for 5Qc 98c for 75c $1.25 for S1.O0 500 White Shirt Waists to select from. New styles in every week. The Best Summer Corset (short) in Topeka for 39c an(i & good one for 25 MILLINERY MUST GO. COLE ISW00ZY. That Is What Member of State Board of Health Says. Exercised Because Claim of Sec retary Was Turned Down. 500 Dark Colored Sailors 19c 75 White Sailors, worth 50c, for 25 100 Shapes Ladies', and Children's, worth $1.25 and $1.00, for 25c and 50c Flowers that were 10c for 5c, were 15c at 73c were 25c at 12KC were 50c at 25c. 25 per cent Discount on all Trimmed Hata Every- 3 thing goes. Underwear and Hosiery. 25 doz. Men's Socks, black and tan, for... 5 25 doz. Men's Socks, grey, at 5c 15 doz. Men's Shirts and Drawers, per suit was 75c, for 50 25 doz. Ladies' Vests, 2 for (limit 4) 5 25 doz. Ladies Vests, Tape Neck, at.... 5c For the benefit of those attending the Santa Fe Picnic Saturday we will stay OPEN J Friday Night till 10 o'clock. Den Friday Night Till 10 O'clock. t t DISTRIBUTEES cr BARCrAVS, no e.sixxh Open Friday Night Till 10 O'clock. 1 THE SHAVJE3EE 6R0GERY I JJ DEALERS IN Staple and Fancy Groceries, Fresh and Cured Meats. 10S East Sixth Street. Tel. 425. We do a strictly Cash business: Selling for cash only, paying cash, and discounting all our bills. Therefore we can afford to and do give, the lowest possible prices. You do not pay us for goods some one else bought aad neglected to pay for. 17 lbs. Finest Granulated Sugar 19 lbs. C Sugar Straight Patent Flour, per sack Primrose Butter, jifr pound Prinio Country Butter (try it) per pound. Fresh Eggs, per dozen 10 bars i'lufiiix SoaD 8 bars White Russian Soap. .$1.00 . 1.00 . -85 . .23 . .15 .10 . .25 . .25 DRIVEN FROM TOWN. Eskridge Citizens BeconieVTeary of an Objectionable Character. 6 "bars Grandpa's Soap 25 b t):irs ruin noap 8 bars Diamond C Soap 12 bars Monday Morning Soap 5 cans Lewis' Lye 7 lbs. Bulk Starch 1 gallon Syrup 1 gallon can Fancy Syrup , 1 quart can Fancy Syrup , 1 quart can Maple Syrup , , , 5-lD. can Apple Butter 3-lb. can Apple Butter J dozen Maou Pint Jars 1 dozen Mason Quart Jars 1 dozen Mason Half Gallon Jars 1 lb. Fancy Golden Rio Coffee 1-lb. pkg. Gona Mocha and Java Coffee 1-lb. pkg. Lion Coffee . 1-lb. pkg. Arbuckle's Coffee 25 .25 .25 .25 .25 .25 .35 .10 .10 .25 .10 .50 .60 .80 .15 .20 .12 .13 Alma, Kan., June 14. Jim Moore, who lives at the edge of Eskridge, was taken from his house Tuesday night by a mob of 20 masked whitecaps and hung to a telephone pole near the business portion of the town. After hanging for three minutes some one loosened the rope and Moore dropped to the ground. He soon began to struggle, and gaining his feet, ran away at his best speed with the mob following him and threatening death to him If he ever set foot in the town again. Jim Moore is a colored man who bears a very bad reputation. There were con stant rumors afloat to the effect that I he was guilty of criminal intimacy with his own daughter. It was for this that the mob awakened him from his sleep, and dragged him half clothed to the telephone pole. He pleaded for a chance to escape his captors, promising to leave the county, but to no avail. They remembered that not over two years ago he was notified to leave Hali fax, a few miles distant, and only did so after his hut had been blown up and burned by a mob of farmers. He went from there to Manhattan where he was afterward arrested and convicted of the charge of intimacy with his daughter. Not long ago he went to Eskridge. He was notified repeatedly to leave. The last seen of him by the Eskridge folks was a black shadow flying over the hills in tha moonlight. We carry the best stock of Fresh and Cured Meats in the market. Our cutters are skillful and obliging. We desire your patronage, and if you give us a trial we will retain it. s FUSION IN SECOND. Everything ia Now Pointing That Way. The suspense attendipg the action of the Dr-mocrats in the Second con trressional district has ended because thf.' chairman, C E. Dodsim, has issued a cal! fur a district convention at Pa ula July 11. The fact that the Populist conven tion meets at Paola at the same time Indicates that a fusion arrangement will be made. The Democrats have been spectators In that district up to date, but they have awakened and are said to favor the Domination of Mason Peters of "Wyandotte, who seems to have the Populists going his way too. STILL CHOI'S OUT. Impossible toKeep SenatorialQuestion Out of Legislative Contests. E. C. Gates and V. A. Owen of Fort Scott are the rival Republican candi dates for the nomination for repre sentative in Fort Scott's city district. Although both men profess to be un trammeled in the contest for United States senator, there seems to be a general opinion that Gates is the repre sentative of the Baker forces, Mr. Owen being the Burton candidate. Both deny this, but the alignment of the local Republican workers will need some radical changes before the out siders can be made to oelieve that Gates is not being run by the Baker people and that Owen is not a radical Burton man. NEW LELAND RUMOR. Has He Solicited Help of National Administration P The anti-boss league will turn over in Its grave when the rumor that Cy Leland has asked aid from the na tional administration to retain his place on the national committee reaches its last resting place. Some industrious citizen has started the report that Mr. Leland has per sonally solicited the aid of Mark Hanna and the president in his favor far re election as national committeeman, which has proved sufficient to start the anti-Leland camp busxing- affain. Although Mr. Leland has not said at any time that he wanted to retain the office, there is a suspicion among some of the statesmen that Leland has some- i thing up his sleeve which may yet turn what is regarded as defeat into a victory. NO GOLD TICKET. General Buckner Thinks None WillBe 'Nominated. New York, June 14. General Simon 5. Buckner is in this city on his way to Europe. In the course of an Interview last night, he was asked: "Do you think the gold Democrats will put a ticket in the field this fall? "My opinion is that they will not," re plied he. "But of course, much will de pend upon the action of the conventions at Philadelphia and Kansas City." "Are the gold Democrats as strong numerically as in 1SS6?" "Yes. Stronger if anything. While it is true that some who voted for us or for McKinley have returned to the Democratic fold, we have gained many recruits. We fought for a principle in lSys and are prepared to make another struggle if necessary. Neither General Palmer nor myself had any idea of be ing elected, but we believed we would succeed in saving the honor of the country. That we did do and have also brought about the adoption of the gold standard. The free and unlimited coin age of silver at the ratio of 16 to 1 is dead as an Issue, but the Bryanites may try to make it one." "How will the south vote this year?" "The south will be practically solid for the Democratic party except in Ken tucky, Maryland and Delaware. While many southern Democrats will support McKinley's expansion policy, there are not enough of them to overcome the Democratic majorities. Were the Re publicans united in Maryland and Dela ware 1 should" believe that the McKinley electors would win there. As matters stand they have a fighting chance." "How about Kentucky?" "I firmly believe that Kentucky will give its electoral vote to the Republican ticket. There is a very strong feeling among many Democrats that Goebelism deserves a rebuke and Mr. Bryan injur ed himself with that class of Democrats by entering our state and taking an ac- ; me part m tha campaign in the inter i est of Goebel." The state board of health has ad journed after electing officers for the ensuing year, the members being very much excited at the action of George Cole, state auditor, in refusing to pay the expenses of Dr. W. B. Swan, secre tary of the board, incurred while at tending the annual meeting of the na tional and provincial boards of health at Atlantic City. The officers elected for the ensuing year were as follows: President Dr. B. J. Alexander, Hia watha. Secretary Dr. W. B. Swan, Topeka. Sanitary advisor S. W. Williston, Kansas university. Sanitary engineer F. O. Marvin.Kau sas university. Chemist E. H. S. Bailey, Kansas uni versity. Bacteriologist Paul Fischer, Kansas agricultural college. Wednesday evening when the board had completed its labors the members went to draw their pay and among them was Dr. Swan, the secretary who had attended the Atlantic City meeting, un der authority voted by the board. He presented a bill of expenses, rail road fare, hotel bills, and Pullman fare, amounting to $71.50. The bill was immediately turned down by Mr. Cole and the members of the board were very indignant. The more outspoken doctors criticised Mr. Cole very freely. It develops that before going to At lanlic City Dr. Swan asked Mr. Cole if he would allow the bill for such ex pense and the auditor replied that he would not. However, Dr. Swan present ed the claim and had it rejected. "I did not expect the bill to be paid," said Dr. Swan, "because I had been told that I would be compelled to pay my own expenses. I was sent by order of the board and will cheerfully pay the expense myself, although I believe the auditor is wrong." Mr. Swan calls attention to the fact that the auditor allowed a bill for ex penses created by the secretary in visit to Missouri to look after smallpox cases. He claims the Atlantic City trip is a parallel case. To this Mr. Cole takes exceptions and thinks the At lantic City excursion more of a junket than a necessary trip while he regards the inquiry into smallpox cases, after which a quarantine was established against Joplin and Springfield, as a ne cessity. The members of the board labored with Mr. Cole to induce him to change his mind but the auditor said: "I have followed the law as I believe it should bo construed." The members of the board threatened dire consequences to which the auditor replied by saying: "I believe the law sustains my posi tion and I am willing to abide by the consequences." Dr. J. M. Minnich. of Wichita, was especially put out by the action of the auditor. He said: "The nine members of the board of health who voted to Bend Dr. Swan to Atlantic City have suffi cient financial standing to buy out the whole administration and not feel the outlay. This action of Cole is little; it's woozy: it s wrong. President Alexander called attention to the fact that the legislature "appro priated $300 for us to use as we see fit but it seems that the members of the board have nothing to say about it." The session of the board yesterday re minded state house people of the good old days when the members were sum moned in by the secretary to divide whatever money there was on hand, that is, with special reference to the ex citement. The members of the board were indignant but they were not like those of the old days who "roared" be cause they did not get their share. WITHOUTGUARDS. Cars Are Running in St. Louis Detoid of Policemen. STORM SAVED DURGLAKS. BEYERIDGE MAY COME. l 1 t. 0 THE FOOD DRINK Coffee injures growing children, even when it is weakened. Grain-O gives them brighter eyes, firmer flesh, quicker intelligence and happier dispositions. They can drink all they want of Grain-O the the better and it Surrounded in Florence, Safe Break ers Escaped in the Darkness. Florence, Kan., June 14. Burglars pried open the door of the Marion Coun ty State bank and blew the vault doors open, probably with dynamite, but were unable to break into the sate proper. After taking a few stamps and mutilated coins, they went to the Palace drug and jewelry store, blew the duor of the safe and took about $70 in monsy and jewelry valued at from fnW to $BO0. The report from the charge used on the safe aroused persons living n?ar the stove, who immediately got out with guns and revolvers and surrounded the store. However, a heavy thunderstorm and the downpour of rain came, making it .so dark that the burglars easiiy escaped. Twenty or thirty shots were j i ai i, ii iijeu Ut'lfttPH Llie I iiirua ami burglars. This is the third lime this year that this store has been robbed. In March the old safe was destroyed and $1.00 worth of jewelry was stolen. "Would Attend Meeting of Indiana Settlers Association. The Indiana Settlers' association of Coffey county has received from United States Senator Albert Beveridge of In diana a partial promise to attend the annual picnic of the organization this year. In writing to the committee Senator Beveridse states that he knows of noth irisr which will prevent his coming". In I order to mnke the matter doubly sure, the committee has notified Mr. Beverirlge that he may fix t,he date for his coming. BALANCE OF POWER. Anti Imperialist League Claims to Hold It New Vork, June 14. The executive committee of the Anti-ImBerialist league will meet in this city on Mon day, June 23. to consider whether to cull a general convention, conference or "liberty congress," to meet shortly after the closs of the Democratic con vention. The committee has arranged to in vite for private conference at the same time and place about thirty represen tative men, among whom ai'e men tioned Carl Sehurz, George S. Bout well. Horace Boies, Judson Harmon, J. Sterling Morton, John B. Henderson, Moarneld Storey and Senators Wel lington and Bacon. A member of the committee says: "The matter is of such vital import ance that the committee desired the counsel of prominent men who are in a position to speak for independent voter's. It involves, of course, the en tire quention of how we shall promote I unity of action by independent voters in the coming national campaign, j These voters have tie termined the last j five Qr six presidential elections. If j united, their action will be decisive of ! the approaching contest, it is believed." Friday Nijht ImSO? For Business DEWEY WAS PLEASED. Washburn Aluroni. The banquet of the Washburn alumni took place after the commencement ex ercises Wednesday af teriioon. About sixty of the alumni were pr' sent. Tno following toasts were resnded to: Welcome to lftuO," O. M. Jrelan, 'si; response. I). E. Hodge, 1900. "The Alurr.r-i." President George M. Heri'ick. The association resolved itself into a business session and elected the fo!- Expresses Gratification at the Recep tions Accorded Him. Washington. June 14. Beyond express ing his gratification with the receptions accorded him evtrx-wljere on his ' return trip. Admiral Dewey, who relumed to Washington last niht. declined today to nuute any statement. He will remain at his country residence. Beau voir, with Mrs. Lfc'wey until June 5, when he will go to Newport. St. Louis, Mo., - June 14. As a result of the order issued by Chief of Police Campbell all the policemen who had Deen on duty guarding the power houses, car sheds and cars of the St. Louis Transit company since the strike began went back to their regular beats at 6 a. m. All of the 300 emergency policemen sworn in for strike duty wHl be divided among the various stations and will walk beats. The power houses and car sheds will, until the strike is over, be guarded by deputy sheriffs, of which there are now nearly 2,500 on duty. f-mce tne strike nas been on the po licemen have been scattered over the city. A large number has been on duty at the barracks in the old city hall. The city has, in fact, been practically without police protection, most of the officers being centered around power houses or on care. There have been numerous hold-ups and many com plaints have come from citizens, who declared they had been unable to nnd policemen when they wanted them. The order applies to both night and day service, and today for the first time since May all the lines are being op erated without police protection. Coroner Lloyd resumed the inquest this morning over the remains of C. Edward Thomas and George Rine, striking street car men, who were shot in Sunday's riot. Ar midnight last night a car on the Olive street cable line at Twenty-first street was badly damaged by some port of high expiosive placed on the track by strike sympathizers. The roar of the explosion awoke residents for blocks around. No one was injured. Another car was blown from the track on the Baden extension of the North Broadway line. Motorman John K. Gray was slightly injured. two men were arrested at Augusta, lr.wir cr officers for next venr: Pre.--i- by Sheriff Donaldson of Butler county ; rient "n. K. Krnnf. '9: vice nrpsl 1. nr. W. G. Maaraw, '97: secretary. Hattie more tastes Wednesday and brought to Florence. where they are now in juii. They were on a southbound freight train, which left here about 5 o'clock. They had in their possession about $35 in silver, in cluding some mutilated coins, supposed to be that taken from' the bank. Andrew Price, a restaurant keeper here, states positively that these two men ate supper at his place Tuesday night. Halbert. lStoQ; executive committee, D. L. McSachron, '94. O. M. Iielan, and May Axteil, '99. like colTee. AU grvcen ; lie. u4 Sic All who suffer from piles will bj glnd to ! learn that l)c Witt's Witch Kazcl Salve j will pive them instant and permanent re 1 lief. It will cure eczema ami all siktn dis eases. Beware ot counterfeits. All drug To Control Kaisin Harket. i Fresr.o. Cal., June 14. Since last Satur ; day, when the new regime of the Kaisin I Grower' association beian. contracts rp j relenting 2,5-'x acres have beNjr. nigntKl. i This is one-tifth of the balance necessarv to control the market, with 19 (lavs left j to secure the remainder. A. B. Butler, i a well known grower, and a leader anionjr j the independent puckers, says that the j success of the association is now beyond 1 dcubu I i B CELEBRATED 'VS 7i i i Food will lay in the stomach undigested for days Rail then you wonder why yuii fuel ill. 'loai:se the bot e's with the I'.U tcrs ami you will not Mifiei from Eekfcing, Heartburn or Biliousness. It will st reusj lh eu your stomaeu. . .IIIIIIM 7U k.nM At. AMrbaok A GuattaU Qee What the Purchasing Power OF A FEW CENTS WILL 00 HERE (RIDAYI 39c H.ta 3". I A 33c 19c 75c 15c 12c I. ce Weave Colored Underwear 30 cen;) Full Fancy s.. ;pes and Ho ;e in c . jcks For Men's Percale r- ezUgee Shirts all styles also k Bosom white shirts are 60c, 7 o shirts at 39c. For Men's Balbrizgari everywher For Hen's all styles, worth aac. For Men's Puff Btcon Shirts Cambric bodies sii bosoms worth $1.00. For Men's 35c All Silk Neck wear Bandbows Tecks and 4-in-hands. For Men's Light Weight Sus pendersothers ask 25 cents for them. For Men's Elegant Negligee Shirts the best of Madras, Zephyrs, Botanys and . Oxfords elsewhere you pay 1.50 for same quality a't The Palace for 1 m 0m. v, . m - i"sa Headquarters for Straw Hats. All the popular braids, rough, medium and smooth, plain and fancy bands the best the cheapest lbe most stylish 50c, 95c, $1.59 "Boys' 25c, 50c, 75c, 95c. $ J 0 Sale Men's and Young Men's Suits HEN'S and Younz Men's Summer Suits Made ill of tine quality Blue Serges, pure Oswego Worsteds, Velour Cassimeres, fancy Cheviots and 18-oz. Gray or Black Worsteds Suits as near perfection in make, trimmings and fashion as man .can tailor them they are not alone superior m every way to the $10 suits elsewhere, but will compare in quality and style with what "friend" cloth iers ask $12.50 and $15 for See these grand value-giving suits In this sale at MEN'S FINE TROUSERS Of pure worsteds Cut in latest styles -very dressy, very neat patterns your choice of them at $2.75- 51 1 a 00 yEN'S Blue Serge Coats and Vests Unlined, all wool, fast Q f QC color fit all shapes -same $ "S wi) as 95 is asked for elsewhere . . w gLUE SERGE COATS i-iiu, ii l, airy, uuui Others advertise them at 2,00 -color guaranteed Here for only. Boys Clothing Specials ROYS' Knee Pant Suits All wool, ages 3 C.QK 1 to 15 latest styles reduced special to. . . 1 .0 tl ff i DOYS' Long Pant Suits All wool ages 14 to 19 kinds, all colors worth $6.50 to 8.00 Now only -all 4.95 f BEST SHOE BARGAINS IN TOPEKA S2.00 $3.50 is our price on Men's Fine Shoes in tan and Black latost styles-Shoes that $3 would b asked lor elsewhere, aud are worth it. For our tine Washburn t-hoe -none like them sold at less than o.0j. 3 ed by M. Caillault. that he started at 5 to 2 on. " Sloan, however, upset a sure thing with Mrs. Langtry's Merman. The thirty-seventh New Biennial stakes of 15 sovereigns each with 500 sovereigns added were won by Mr. Reid Walker's chestnut colt Courlan by Gal linule, out of Clarion, with Sloan up. Lord Rosebery's Cateran Lad was sec ond, and Sir E. Cassell's Solitaire ridden by L. Reift was third. Nine horses ran. FIVE IDENTICAL SHIPS. in Secretary Long's Final Change iiattlesnip circular. New York. June 14. Secretary Long has made the last change in the battle ship "Circular which he will probably issue to shipbuilders today, according to a Washington special to the Tribune. Five identical ships will be called for. For the three authorized a year ago bidders will be asked to quote prices both with and without sheating, be cause the law stipulated that those ves sels should be sheathed With wood and copper. The department endeavored in effectively to have congress remove this restriction at the last session. Roth houses of congress favored the project to omit s'neating, but the clause in the TO YELLOWSTONE PARK. General Harrison and Party "Will Take an Outing. Indianapolis, Ind., June 14. General and Mrs. Benjamin Harrison, accom panied by Mr?. Strode of New Torki the Rev. Dr. M. L. Haines and Dr. Henry Jameson of this city will leave Sunday for a trip to Yellowstone Park. The party will return to this city in a few weeks and the general and wife and daughter will gro to their summer cottage at Old Forge In the Adiron dacks for the summer. TO OPEN UP AGAIN. Several Closed Glass Plants to Begin Operation. Pittsburg, Pa., June 14. The Ameri can Window Glass company has ar- ranged to operate the plants of the j f nited Glass company at Cleveland, the I Klmira company at Eimira, N. Y., and i the Cohansey company at Bridgeport, N. J. The plants have been closed all i year and their resumption at the be- UNGTRY WINS $20,000 Tod Sloan Pilots the Jersey Lily's Horse to Victory at Ascot. London, June 14. At Ascot today the Gold cup, value 1,000 sovereigns, with 3.C00 sovereigns in Specie in addition, was v.-on by Mr. Jersey's (Mrs. Lang- try's) Merman, ridden by Sloan. R. A. Oswald's Scintillant was second and J. G. Clarke's The Grafter third. Six horses ran. The Gold cup was considered such a gift for tha French horse Perth II, own- inni-nrr nf the next "fire" will flrive em- bill to that effect disappeared at the last j piovment to a large number of work moment. The other two ships were not men. affected by the earlier stipulation ana the department has decided that they shall not be sheathed. According to the original design, the ships are covered with a coating of copper on a wooden base applied to the steel skin of the im mersed hull, which gives the vessels 15, (XX) tors displacement. The sheating is about five inches thick and displaces 400 tons. The unsheated ships will each, therefore, be of 14.600 tons displacement and as the horsepower is the same in both instances the unsheated ships will be faster and will steam a greater dis tance with the same coal capacity. The bids are expected to settle beyond dis pute the actual cost of sheating.. A clause is retained in the circular per mitting the department to alter the bat teries within six months after the con tract is signed, to provide for superim posed turrets. The first three ships have been named the Pennsylvania, the New Jersey and the Georgia and the names Virginia and" Washington are proposed for the others. TO NOTIFY TOWNE. Committee Named to Tell Him of His ' , Nomination. Minneapolis. Minn., June 14. P. M. Ringdale, temporary chairman of t!i Sioux Falls Populist convention, has nam ed the following committee to notify Charles A. Towne. of his nomination for vice president: K. Gt-rry Brown. Mass.; J. H. (Cyclone) Davis. Texas: Howard S. Taylor, Illinois: T. H. Weir. Nebraska: G. H. Sibtey, New York: Jeo Vincent. Colorado: K. N. Wardali. California: J. W. McGabirk. Virginia: V. R. Saltell. Missouri: Thomas A. pet tit. Kentucky: Ernest Croner. Oregon. The committee Is to meet in Kansas City. July 4. 6,000,000 Receiving Sehef. Simla. June 14 Over sis million persons are now receiving relief. Thei was an increase in Bombay of last week owing to the return of destitute peopie who deserved the works on account ff the cholera scare. The prospect of a fair monsoon are somewhat improved. New York Census Nearly Done. New York, June 14. Two hundred and fifty of the 1,100 census enumera tors in this city having completed their labors, daily installments of the books will be forwarded to 'ashinston. There is no doubt, the supeivisor says, that the work in Manhattan and The Bronx will finished by tomorrow even ing with the exception of a few names in many ot the districts, the absence of the tenant on- the enumerator's first visit making it necessary to call again. This extra work will not take long. New Tariff Postponed. Constantinople. June IS. The porte has notified the various ambassadors, that i.-i consequence of their representations, it will postpone for a month the application of the new tariff, and. aftr th s delay, will require certificates showing the coun try of origin of imported goois. J. Pierpont Morgan Keturns. New York. June 14. The steamer Teutonic, on which J. Piurpont ilorgaa Is a passenger, arrived at quatiUiUn early this morning.