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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kan.) 1892-1980, June 15, 1900, LAST EDITION, Image 5

Image and text provided by Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82016014/1900-06-15/ed-1/seq-5/

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Choicest Patterns in Madras, Cheviot and Air Cell, at
$1.50 and S2-00
Also Manhattan Linen and Silk $2-50 and $3-00
The choicest styles at Sl-00, $1-50, $2-00 to $5-00
602 Kansas Avenue.
Readjustment and Reclassification
Washington, June 15. The annual re
adjustment of i).,stnuiit-!'s' aiari"s
Just completed In the office of the first
assistant postmaster general shows th:tt
the presidential uiiio-s now number
4.273, an increase of "7,6 over last year,
an.l over There are 207 first
( lass, S42 second class, and 3.121 third
In the aJjuMtncnt just completed 13
second cIhss of'ie-.s have bt-n advanced
to the first class. 110 third class to sec
ond class and .75 fourth class to the
third class, while only one of the first
class has ben relegated t second class,
seven tioni the second to the third clw
and twelve from third to the fourth
(hiss. Eight cilices were discontinued
during- th year and made stations of
ofh-r offiees.
ouir.g to. the increased receipts at
presi'ie'i.tkil efflcf-s during the year,
1.S14 postmasters will ieceive increased
saTari'-s on July 1. the individual in-erea-e
ranging from tl) to l."uu. The
l itter amount will be allow. -d to the
p--.--tmast.-rs at St. Paul. Minn., whose'
ilai v will be increased from $-.'X'!) to
V, '', and Milwaukee. Wis., increase 1
from :..' " to Jti.iK'd. The ai;r. sate in
( "p;o to the 1.M4 r-Oc tinastei s is S-.M.Im'I
-r J--.---"' in excess e,f the increase last
;,'!) r. wroeh was in excess, ot
ar.v a'eove i prior to mac year.
( u'e h-.!r.'lre i and sewr.ty-one post
masters will receive a reductien in sal
aiy. ransrir.g fr in $!')) to SOixj each. The
t oai reiunii.ru will be $26.'!'.'. Tiie
i:et g;-in to pe.st m as trs is tzl '. vK
1 lie average salaries of the p st
tnastcr has gradually inrr-.asd ich
'-:! r since lvij .t J. resent it is $1,734.
The ir.c i-- ase.i appropriation for clerk
lire this - :tr ruis made it pcsible to
M'ftiieti? fi'.rn 4,-u0 to 5,ijw clerks in
i'i st. .;iie, s. Th -se promotions have
I'een g;e! ral!y ( ontlned to the low. r
jrraile ci- rks and have in the majority
f chS1 s he--n limited to tl'v' each.
About '" ai iili nal clerks also iiave
been provided for from July 1, ltjyO.
Federal Oftleials From Louisiana
Turned Down.
Philadelphia, June 'Id. "With ail the work
preliminary to tha entertainment of the
national Republican convention and its
attendant throngs practically accomplish
ed, Philadelphia is now contentedly await
ing: her visitors. Prom the big conven
tion hail down to r.he smallest detail,
those charged with the responsibility feel
that they have the situation well In hand
and the completeness of the preparations
seem to justify the belief. As yet, how
ever, the hospitality of the city is by no
means taxed. There have been very few
arrivals and the lobby crowds at the ho
tels are composed principally of those per
sons interested in the Contests with which
the, national committee is wrestling on the
breezy tenth floor o' the hotel Walton.
The fakirs with badges, buttons and
souvenirs made their appearance in scat
tering flights tvxlay ajid decorations are
b'-$;uinin to appear sporadically. . The
great mass of delegates are not expected
to arrive until Saturday and Sunday. The
most interesting tveriL in the national
committee so fr was- the seating of the
Warmouth delegates from Louisiana, after
a vtry spirit-d contest, occupying near
ly all day. This is an overthrow for the
iederai office holders of Louisiana, ten
of whom were on the delegation headed
by V, imberley, the collector i f the port of
New Orleans. Although Wlmberley is a
member of the national committee, and
made trie strongest possible presentation
of the case, tlte committee, by a vote of
Si to is. declared tn favor of his oppo
nent. Aniornr the men thus denied scats
in the convention is William Pitt Keilogsr.
formerly governor and at one time United
states senator from ioULsiana
At Xgan King, Q- F. Lindstrom and
S. H. Yang.
At Wu Chang, S. C. Partridge, L. B.
Ridg-eley, Y. T. Lin. Robert E. Wood,
S. H. Littrell, C. H. Hu, S. C. Hwang.
At Han Kow. D. T. Huntington, L.
H. Root, S. I. Wang, M. K. Hwang, T.
C. Nieh, T. S. Yu.
At Shasi City, W. P. Kivel and T. K.
At Ichand City, H. C. Collins, M." D.,
T. F. Seng-.
Other clergymen B. L. Ansell, J. A.
Ingle. C. F. MacRae. A. 11. Sherman.
Scrt-tary Tong-. -who was launched todav
as a f viH-fledgtrd candidate by the general
distribution of his picture on buttons
labelled "For Vice President John IX
Long," and Representative Iolliver, of
Kwa, whuise tric-nds are urging1 him, be
etiuse of his refutation as an orator and
also for gtfotsTaphieal reasons. According
to th prt-st-nt outhxk. besides the thr-e
named, there will be votes cast for a num
ber of favorite 3ns. though probably in
many instances it will be iiirely a vra
ptimentary vote. Ara-mg thee are Sena
tor Fairbanks, of Inaiana; ex-Senator
Washburn, of Minnesota ; Governor Sco
field. of Wuscon.sin; Jud.e Bartlett Triip.
of Snuh Iakota. and Colonel Jy T. Tor
rey, of Wyoming, while the field is open
for any others, who may be entered for
trie race.
Kxtensive preparations are making for
the entertainment of the visitors. Each
Rexublican club in the city is to look af
ter the welfare of one or more of the vis
iting clubs and nothing is being left un
done to- make the stay of convention
guests a pleasant one. Banquets have
bWn planned, excursions will be driven to
points on the Delaware and smokers with
out number are on the programme.
David C. Owen, of .Milwaukee, who has
been selected bv Sergvant-at-Arms 'Wis
wel! to take charge of the minor officials
of the convention, announced the names
of the assistant chief ushers. There are
about sixty of these officials, and they
I come from neariy every state in the
t union. Kach of the assistant chief ushers
I will have charge of one section and will
i have a force of from four to eight assistants.
who has
1 : o . V a nn u t h and his
were puocesst ul, represent
List of Missionaries From the
United States in China.
Senator Baker Receives 50 Personal
Application! For Places.
The troubles of a tTnited States sen
ator do riot end when he leaves "Wash
ington to spend thrj summer at home.
Th-? fact is that they seem to multiply,
natur I-taker is now besieged niht
fc.id Jay by candidates for the cadei.-shii-s
whirh, congress recently author
ized for West Foint.
Kansa? was tjiven two places and Mr.
I Jukrr h.is r-t.--ived since his arrival
in I.eaven vt.irth Tuesday fifty personal
c-M'ii'-ations fr .m Kansas your..? men
w h- want the places. The senator is
havin a lively time not having" yet se-1-r-eted
the candidates whom iie wiil
Three Daya Rain in India
Calcutta. June 15. Rain fell continuous
ly in the DarMin district for the three
li iyd. c-nisin at 4 o'clock this morning.
Se-vral slight land slips .x-currt.--l and a
i.:ir.b-r of wafer pip-s were broken. As
Ine railway revelnu-nts are untiruahtd,
trains have ceased running.
b--en a del
vtTition sinet
friends, v. ho
the- sugar planting interests of Louisiana
and the claim was made before the na
tional committee that recognition of this
Lo tion wouid make it possible to elect
three Kr-pubiican metnbers of congress in
the stat.
The Dt-laware case Ls in abevance. while
the suo-ei-mmittee is endeavoring to have i park.
i. tie laruuns airree. it is utmeniioi.'u LJiiit. i o-i Q .
i,..,.u,,.,ioi, ior-o iir i,ri.k Georgia,
ab luie ref'gi'.ition of t heir en
gallon, while tne Addu-Ks me
sh.fvn a t":i.-'popition to make s-jtue con-
cessions. Mr. Payne, who is chairman of '
t lie sub-committee, says the Delaware ;
rase m sy go uvtr until Saturday before
ririn! st-ttlement. i
Chairman Hanna Is the center of in-
terest and is much sought after for in- ;
tervic-ws in the h-pe that he will give i
some indieatiun of his choice for the vice 1
presidency. He is still non-committal. !
and while he lia-s b-een quoted in several j
papers, his statements are of a general
character. Senator Hanna has been very
seldom in the committee room and ap
parently avoids tak.ng part in the delib
erations of the committee so far as the
contents are concerned.
Mr. Fessenden, oi' Vermont, presided
over the c,mmittee even during the brief
periods when Senator Hanna was present.
As to the vice pre:? ideney. while it is tho
uppermost topic of discussion, members
of The committee and other leading Re
publicans here seem to be still at sea.
Nearly every prominent Republican who
' says anything abou; it. remarks that the
! "held is siiil open and the best man wiil
) win," which is taken to indicate that no
one has been accepted hy those who are
managing tiie affairs of the party. The
avowe.i candidates are Lieutenant G-over-j
nor Woodruff, of New York, who has
i friends on the ground hustling for him;
Women's, flisses' ani Children's
Clothiers and Furnishers Exclusively.1
As usual our store will be made attractive in appearance and
in low prices for those who prefer to save time, mone7 and trouble
by getting; their wearables READY TO WEAR.
O mnrCOW 3doz. Ladies' Shirt Waists, made of thin, cool
,,,UI o v Lattice Lawn, roval blue ground with neat white
ares, white (new style) collar, French'back, unusual
ue at the price .. OtJC
MISSES' WAISTS Little Pr icess Brand agesi 10,12, 14 "made
like mammas" made pf Chambray, Percale and White Lawn, Tomorrow
we offer One number white, 41.00 quality for n
Three numbers coiored, 1.00 quality, "for!."!' Gel.
We will also have displayed on a separate table a lot of White and
Colored Waists that we haven't all sizes of that we shall offer as follows:
1.C0 Waists for 79c; 1.50 Waists for 9S; some fw that was still
higher at same prices.
Ask for 3434 Child's Fast Black One bv One P.ibbed Stockings
muuujie suees ana seamless toot, at
3702-Child's Fast Biack, Amber, and ribbed, spliced kaee n C
ou'li find them special good value 2 for &C
2007-Ladies' Ribbed Stocking-extra super qualitv, spliced heel OC
and toe a 3jc value
2 dozen Children's Parasols, regular 25c kind Special 19c each
Ladies' SleevOess Vests - Cr.chet aui taped neck in 4 nl
and sleeves, Jersey ribbed lijC ANr 1 fi2C
Ladies' Fancy Weave Sleeveless Vests Silk-taped neck and C
sleeves I nusual value IQC
uaaes- u:b e i nrei, jersey raooea ests Siik-taped a regular ffS
m C7
2-3c garment, for, each.
Ladies' Outside Vests
Ladies' Uniou Suits...
;l5c and 2ac each
JiGc and 9S each
Two-piece Dresses are growing in favor, as they can be worn for
morning street wear, as well as being just as appropriate for honse wear.
See two Special aiues we will sho.v tomor- pi ft" !
row at, each tj 1 . vJ li
Nashville, Tenn., June 15. Following
is a list of the missionaries from south
ern states who are now in China repre
senting the M. E. church, south, the
Southern Baptist, the Southern Presby
terian and the Episcopal churches:
Southern Methodist Rev. Y. J. Allen,
D. D., LJ. D., Shanghai, China, North
tieorgia; Rev. A. P. Parker, D. !.,
Shanghai. China, Missouri; Rev. G. R.
Leehr, Shanghai. North Georgia; W. H.
M. !.. Soo Chow, China. Nortn
Rev. W. B. Burke, Shanghai,
iMre deV- China, Soith Georgia; Rev. J. L. Hen
ien have drick, Shanghai, China, Texas: Rev. R.
A. Parker, soo Chow, China, v estern ;
Rev. E. Pilley, Soo Chow, China, North
west Texas; Rev. W. B. Nanee, Shang
hai. China.' Tennessee; Rev. J. W. Cline,
Suo Chow. China, Little Rock; Rev. H.
T. Fteed, Shanghai, China, Louisville:
Rev. J. A. G. Shipley. Soo Chow. China,
Pacific; Rev. Joseph Whiteside. Soo
Chow. China, North Alabama; John D.
Trawick, M. D., Soo Chow, China, Ten
nessee. Southern Presbyterians At Hashing,
I Rev. and Mrs. Hudson, South Carolina;
i W. H. Venable and wife, Virginia: Rev.
and Mrs. J. M. Blain, North Carolina;
; ATrs. Elizabeth Talbot, Kentucky.
At Kiang Yen. Rev. and Mrs. R A.
' Haden, Iuisiana: Rev. and Mrs. J. Y.
McGinnis, Memphis, Tenn.; G. C. Worth
and wife. North Carolina.
At Kuding. Rev. and Mrs. J. L. Stu
art, Kentucky.
At Sing Chang. Rev. and Mrs. P. F.
Price, South Carolina; Miss R. E. Wil
son, South Carolina.
At Soo Chow. Rev. and Mrs. H. C.
Xiubose, South Carolina; J. R. Wilkin
son, M. D., and wife, South Carolina: J.
W. Bradley. M. D., and Miss E. Me
Knight, South Carolina; Miss S. L'.
Fleming, Georgia; Miss Addie Sloan,
Missouri; Mrs. M. P. McCormick, South
At Hang Chow, Rev. G. W. Painter.
Virgania: Miss Ellen Emerson, Miss
M. S. Matthews, Miss E. C. Davidson,
Virginia; Rev. and C. N. Caldwell,
Kentucky; Miss E. B. French. Miss
Venie J. Lee, M. D., West Virginia.
At Chin Kiang, Rev. and Mrs. S. I.
Woodbridge; Rev. and Mrs. A. Sydenst
ricker, Kev. and Mrs. James E. Bear.
At Chu Chow Foo. Rev. and Mi's.
M. B. Uryer, South Carolina; L. L.
Moore and wife. North Carolina.
At Su Chien, P.ev. C. B. Paterson
and wife; Rev. and Mrs. W. F. Jun
kin. Virginia: Charles S. Ferriil and
wife. West Virginia.
At Tsing Kiang Pu, Rev. Dr. and
Mrs. H. M. Woods, Rev. and Mrs. J.
R. Graham, jr.. Virginia; Rev. A. D.
Rice, Texas; Miss Emma Bissett, Ala
bama. At Whai An Fu. James B. Woods,
M. D., and wife, Virginia.
At Canton. R. H. Graves. Mrs.
Graves. Mrs. Simmons. Thomas Mc
Cioy, Mrs. McCioy. C. W. Gretn, Mrs.
Green, Miss Anna M. Green. Miss Luia
F. Whilden. Miss C. J. White. R. E
Chambers, Mrs. Chambers. S. T. Wil
liams. Miss Annie J. Kennon.
At Shiu Hing, postothce Canton. Miss
H. F. North.
At Wu Chew. Miss Mollie MeMinn.
At Turg Chow. Shan Tung province,
J. B. Hartweil. Mis. Hartwell, Miss
Anr.ie M. Kartwell. Miss Lottie Moot,
i J. C. Owen, Miss Mattie Dutton.
At Hwang Hien. via Che Foo. C. W.
; Pruitt, Mrs. Pruitt. Priton Stephens.
Mi's. Stephens, Miss Emma B. Ttiomp-
At Ping Tu. Shan Tung, via Kiao
Chow. W. H Seats, Mrs. Seara. Clarks
Viiic. Tear..: J. W. LiiKe. Mrs.' L.-vre.
At Sharghai. E. F. latum. Mrs. Tat-
v.m. P. T. Kryan. Mrs lliyan.
i WHiie K :!-. Ji'.ss Lottie v. Price
! At S )o Chow, T. C. Britton, Mi's.
I Prirt.Hi. ;
; At Chin Kiang. V. w. Lawton. Mrs. I
Lav.-tcn. Miis Julia K. MacKenzie, Miss !
Alice Paiktr. W. E. Crocker, Mis. j
. Crocker.
1 At Yax.g Chow, L. W. Pierce, Mrs.
Episcopal At Shanghai, the Right I
Rev. Bifhoo Frederick Rr.s?rs Graves, '
' l. D . F. L. Hawks-Pott. J. A. Ingle, i
J. L. Rees. H. V. Boi .ie. S. E. Smaliev. I
; Miss S. I,. Do.'3on,Mi5's A. B. Richmond. 1
E. H. ThompsMn. C. S. r. Lincoln. E. L,
i WiMMiwarJ. Dr. Mary Gates. Miss L. j
; Eilis C rummer. Mi-s. F. R. Graves.
In Kian:; Su ptovime. Rev. F. L. H. t
P( tt. Rev. T. H. Tai. Rev. J. L. Roes, i
, S. O. Wha. C. C. Wu. S. L. Ku, C. J. !
i In Kia Ding district. G. F. Moshe. Y.
' T. Chu. C. Y. Tia -,g, K. C. Li.
At Hi ts Kow, T. L. Wu. Y. Shih.
; At Kidng Won, H. N. Vv"oo. T. M.
Chang. C. 1. Wu.
The court of appeals will adjourn to
day. Shelton Wilson is visiting in Indepen
dence. Mo.
Seven new members have been taken
into the T. A. A.
Dean Low made a business trip to
Horton yesterday.
Dell Keizer was In Kansas City on
business yesterday.
A. Islip, an engineer of Leavenworth,
is visiting friends in this city.
The Alta Vista bank, a new institu
tion, will be opened for business next
John Gutsch, of the Rock Island offi
ces, will leave Saturday for Philadel
phia, j
H. H. Embry. Rock Island freight
agent in this city, is in Kansas City on
Mrs. Dr. Miller is attending the fu
neral of her mother, in Leighton, Penn
sylvania. A. C. Babize left this afternoon to at
tend the Republican convention at Phil
adelphia. Charles H. Samsom, Albert Parker,
and O. P. Vpdegraff are attending the
horse show in Denver.
A Topeka merchant carries insurance
on his property six times the amount
that he pays personal tax on.
Mrs. J. W. Robins, of 172 Tyler
street, has been called to New York on
account of the illness of a sister.
The last meeting of the Ralston club
will be held tonight at the home of
George Hackney in Highland Park.
Fancy vests for next winter are be
ing shown, by the traveling men twice
as "loud" as any worn last winter.
Taxpayers were not allowed to sit on
the jury hearing the Vinewood Park
railway damage case against the city.
Otto Kuehne, Oscar Bischoff and Oscar
Krauss left yesterday to attend .the Re
publican convention in Philadelphia.
Van B. Prather, formerly auditor of
the state and who now lives in Kan
sas City. Kansas, was in town today.
Several tough colored people who used
to give the police of Emporia something
to think of are now loafing in Topeka.
Persons contemplating entering the
auditorium chorus should do so before
Juiy 1. The limit expires at that time.
The mayor and the streets and walks
committee were out yesterday looking
at some of the paving and grading
Strauss Knight left yesterday. He
will visit all of the larg cities in the
east and spend the summer in Penn
sylvania. The city greenhouse will be 40x8 feet.
It will be built at once and will cost
$379.50. Mr. F. M. Spencer secured the
contract yesterday.
D. T. Mervine. superintendent of the
Wells Fargo Express company, with
headquarters in Kansas City, was a To
peka visitor yesterday.
Mrs. W. Hughes, of Kansas City, Mo.,
who has been visiting Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Sessions during the past week,
has returned to her home.
F. B. Hunter, chief clerk in the Rock
Island general freight offices in this
city, has returred from a hunting and
fishing trip to Bear Lake, Mich.
John Shoot-as-he-goes, Tom Wrinkle
face and Anna Medicine-pipe, three In
dians from the Pottawatomie reserva
tion, were in the city yesterday.
J. B. French, executive clerk under
Governor Lewelling and for a long time
secretary of the Farmers alliance, is
here from his home in Harvey county.
The disputes arising over the opening
of Kistler street have caused a call for
a council meeting Monday night. Some
waterworks business will also be at
tended to.
Officers Hendricks and Lucas arrested
an outfit of campers at the fair grounds
Thursday evening. A man giving his
name as Charles Lewis was held on the
charge of wife beating.
John Hodge, master car. builder of
the Santa Fe, will soon leave to at
tend the convention of master car
builders which will be held in Sara
toga, New York, next week.
Fred Beeler has taken his claim
against the city for $!i3.S5 to the dis
trict court and the city must stand the
suit. Beeler claims his hack and team
were injured by failing into a hole on
Polk street.
The Bank of Topeka has sued James
M. Harvey in the district court to re
cover $10,OS9.90. The bank claims that
it held a mortgage on certain property
and that Harvey has been trying to de
fraud the bank by transferring the
The committee representing the mem
bers of the Central Congregational
rhurch in the consideration of a plan of
mutual insurance for
Flan to Eliminate Sympathetic
Strikes From Labor Troubles.
ChlcagcJune 15. Sympathetic strikes
are to be a thing of the past if a plan
of arbitration can be agreed upon by
the Building Trades Fnion and the as
sociation associated with the Building
Contract council. A declaration to this
effect will come today from the dele
gates who participated In th joint con
ference with the contractors on Tuesday
I and Wednesday, and who were in secret
i caucus all of yesterday denatir.g a plan
for the settlement of the labor trouble.
I It was agreed practically by the dele
gates that the demands of the contrac
tors for aoontion of the sympathetic
strike was one which could be granted
without detriment to the case of labor
and a. committee was apopinted to pre
pare a resolution which would give for
mal expression to this sentiment. A sub
committee was formed to draft a com
munication to the building contractors
council on the same subject.
- The sub-committee will send to the
building contractors council today a
general statement of the position of tha
delegates on the sympathetic strike. It
will declare as near as can be learned
that the sympathetic strike should be
abolished. At the same time the sub
committee will reaffirm the determina
tion of union labor to preserve the
building trades council.
The arbitration plan which has been
drawn up provides for the establishment
of a permanent arbitration board ar.l
also a board of appeals, which shall act
speediiy and adjust every difference
promptly as it arises. Pending the
finding of the board work shall continue
uninterruptedly. In this way strikes
and lockouts will be eliminated and in
no case will building be delayed.
J. Devlin Provides a Hospital in
Pittsburg District
C. J. Devlin, president of the Mount
Carmel Coal company and the largest
ccal mine operator in Kansas, has ded
icated a 40 acre tract of land between
Pittsburg and Frontenac to the coal
miners of southeastern Kansas for hos
pital purposes. A new hospital to cost
$12,000 will be erected on the site this
year, and most of the money to build
it will be given by Mr. Devlin. It will
be in charge of the Sisters of St. Joseph
of Wichita. Bishop John J. Hennessey,
of Wichita, has charge of the enterprise
and is laying plans for a model hospi
tal. At present the miners of the Pittsburg
coal district have no hospital facilities.
Whenever one is so seriously injured
that a surgical operation is necessary
he must be removed to Kansas City.
Topeka or some other far away polr.t.
In many instances the miner is not in
financial condition to remain at home
auring a sick spell. Accidents are very
frequent in the mines and sickness is
quite general among the miners and
their families. It was on account of
the poor facilities afforded the miners
and their families for treatment in ease
of accident or sickness that suggested
to Mr. Devlin's mind that a miners'
hospital would be a good thing.
Mr. Devlin in his various mines em
ploys over 10,000 miners. He is a great
friend of the miners and never has any
trouble with them. It is said that he
was never sued by a miner in his life.
During the labor troubless in the Pitts
burg district during the past IS months
his interests have never been involved
nor in Jeopardy for a single moment. He
took the miners' side in the controver
sy. When President Reese was sent to
Jail for contempt of court and took an
appeal to a higher court, Mr. Devlin
went on his bond and employed counsel
for him to fight the case.
When asked about the matter Mr.
Devlin urged that his name be not men
tioned in connection with the proposed
new hospital. He is extremely modest
and never believes in parading himseif
or his deeds before the public. He ad
mitted, however, that he had given 40
acres of land for hospital purposes an.l
that a fine hospital, well equipped. wouid
be erected. After its establishment, h
will pay a large portion of the cost of
maintaining it. The miners will proba
bly pay a portion of the cost of main
tenance, also. The tract of land, aside
from a site for the building and
grounds, will be used to raise garden
truck for the hospital.
; T. K. Tomson to Jno. R. and Carrie
J. Tomson. $1, lots 62 and 4 Norris St.,
in Norris sub.
Alice I. Chadwick to Jno. Chadwick,
$1. 1-3 lots 221-23 and 5 Chestnut street,
Metsker's 3d add.
; Wm. Murphy to Herbert L. Humphrey.
$23. lots 51-3-5 and 7 Lafayette street,
Mulvar.e and Chase's add.
Wm. Havekotte and wife to Mary A
I Fleak et a!.. $1. pt. se. 4-13-1S.
i Mary A. Campbell to Ella C Rvner.
son, S,o. "4 int. in w. i ne. i and e
sw. 4 3-12-17. "
A. O. U. W. Supreme Officers.
Sioux Falls. S. D.. June 15. The su
preme lodge of the Ancient Order of
Fnited Workmen concluded the elec
tion rt rV- tit-o 1
the members of !w.of1. ,lrl,0 ' ""'A'"'- "Z
wmen was reterxeu io a sputiai viommn.- . jones of
lee tor later acuun
The design for the Sheldon dr
Friday Sight
For Easiness
Hftasas Af.
aarbacli A GnttW
ee What the Purchasing Power
l .71 G -
1 5c
1 2c
For Men's Percale Negligee Shirts
all styles also silk Bosom white
shirts are 50c, 75c shirts at 39a
For Men's Lace Weave Colored
Balbriggan Underwear 50 cents
For flen's
all styles,
worth 35c.
Full Fncy
stripes and
Hose in
For Men's Puff Bosom Shirts
Cambric bodies silk bosoms
worth 1.00.
For Men's 35c All Silk Neck
wear Bandbows Tecks and 4-in-hands.
For Men's Light Weight Sus
penders others ask 25 cents for
For Men's Elegant Negligee Shirts
the best of Madras, Zephyrs, Botanys
and Oxfords elsewhere you pay $1.50
for same quality at The Palace for
Headquarters for
Straw Hats.
All the popular braids,
rough, medium and smooth,
plain and fancy bands
the best the cheapest
the most stylish
,59c, 95c, $1.50
Boys' 2-k, 50e, 75c, f 5e.
$ 1 0 Sale Men's and Young Men's Saits-
If PNJ and Vrnnnr Mpn'c nmmor tittc "Tarf
ill of fine quality Blue Serges, pare Osweara 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 in every
way to the 810 suits elsewhere,
but will compare in quality and
style with what "friend" cloth
iers ask Sdi.oO and 915 for See
these grand value-giving suits
In this sale at
ADEN'S FINE TROUSERS Of pure worsteds g
ut in iaiL'SU siyieH very urcssj, vcj-jr
neat patterns your choice of them at
EN'S Blue Serge Coats and Vests
Uulined, all wool, fast &f Q C
color fit all shapes same -S X$t
as $5 is asked for elsewhere. . w
Light, airy, cool
Others advertise them at
$2.75 color guaranteed Here for only. ..
CHH fid
Boys' Clothing Specials
ROYS' Knee Pant Suit All wool, ages 3
to 15 latest styles reduced special to.
ROYS Lonz Pant Suits All wool ages 14 to 19 all
Now only
S3. 50
is onr price on Men's Fine Shoes in tan
and HUek iatest stywj Shoes that $3 would be
a&ked lor elsewhere, iind are worth it.
For our fine Wahburn Shoes -Done like ttieia sold
at lea thaa SiOu.
an Old Maa to Shoot His
Adopted Daughter.
Louisville, Ky.. June 15. Moved by
strar.cje jealousy of an adopted daugh
ter. Thomas Bach, aged E'l, shot and
killed li-year-old Mollie Bach, because
she was secretly married four weeks
ago to Newt Thorne. He then killed
The tragedy occurred at the Bach
farm. 11 miles from Louisville, on the
Taylorsviile pike. Moliie Bach was
adopted 12 years af?o by the Bafh fam
ily and given their name. Thomas
Bach, although he is m. married man,
was intensely Jealous of the girl and
he had toid her. it is said, that he wouid
the girl. Sfce darted through the front
door of the house but he causrht her and
shot her three times in the back. Tin
girl fell to the ground and Bach put the
pistol to her temple and shot her again.
With the last bullet in the pistol he shot
himself near the heart.
He Helped to Seat Hayes.
San Francisco, June 15. J. L. Lynch,
a prominent resident of this city, com
mitted suicide at Berkley last night at
the house of his son John Lynch, col
lector of internal revenue for the north
ern district of California. He shot him
self through the temple while lying on
a couch. He left a letter stating that
he was suffering from an incurable
supreme watchman. A. B.
umirgton, Uel.: supreme
fountain has been selected. It wi
! bronze structure five feet and eleven
! inches in height, mounted on a stone
base. It will "have a basin two feet in
1 iiia meter and will contain places for
four drinking cups. It will be erected
over a square opening to be made near
the transfer station and will cost alone
J133; the equipment wiil run the total
cost up to J3'.'0. the amount contributed
bv Mr. Sheldon.
inkin- I "J001 .l?1"?1- Dr. D. H. Shields, kept secret until today. Bach tamed- i
u hi. a ' HaRmb3i' Mo trustees. Thomas , iaUiiy grabbed a pistol and started for j
it oe a i.ls:s;ett. of Montreal. Canada; E. D. I !
malady, ilr. Lynch was T5 years of
kill her if she ever got married. Today t age. During reconstruction days he was
she showed him the license for her ! one of President Grant's appointees in
marriage to Thorne. which had been I Louisiana and was a member of the
returning ooara in tnat state auong tne
Hayes-Tilden contest.
: Dar.rorth. of ban Francisco; A. P.
; Bleach, of Columbus. O. Past Supreme
j Master Workman Walker of ininois
( ard Past Supreme Master Workman
w imam jorian or autornia were ap-
! pointed to fill vacancies on the board cf j o
' arbitration.
j - j
"Wants Help For His Son. j
1 Hamilton. O., June 13. Maurice r
Burned by Coal OiL Tiehm, a German-American who came A
H, t Tr.r Tine 1" The Post to- I to lbi3 ciy 1432 and at cnce tok ;lt ! O
Houston. T..-X., June 1. lhe Post to i raturaiiat5on papers, has appealed to 1 A
day prints a list ot fifteen women and Secretary of State Hay to bring diplo- ' X
children who have been burned to death matic pressure to bear on the German ! a
v b m m s a ss la mm' mm m w m m
since June 7, as the result of the ex
plosion cf kerosene oil cans. In every
case except one the person was attempt
ing to kindle a fi:e with k-erose.ie. The
other was peculiar. A Miss Sims, liv
ing near St-aton. struck a match, the
head of which Hew while blazing on an
yLL .111, LUC liaill ..tij iiiiiiiuiiivi..l. '.-
V11S I 7k.,V..,.,-., ml.-..l..ii ..ll.-.u.-.x r
j the young woman was fatally burned.
! The statement is made tnat since Jan
i uary 1. no less than forty-five persons
! have been burned to death i i Tesaa as
i the result of kerosene can explosions.
; jji.veiT.ment to secure the release
i his son Albert, who is a prisoner at
1.1 Lamrruskirseh. Alsace, and is in
' great danger of heing drafted into the
i German army, although he is an Amer
! loan citizen. Young Tiehm was on a
I visit to his birthplace when arrested.
Oregon Governor Weds.
Powderly Asked to Wait.
At Wu Iiu, F. S. Lund and T. L. Li. j week.
Astoria. Ore.. June Id. The marrtage o
of Theodore Thurston Geer. governor ' A
; or regr-r ana Miss Isabella Truliinser. j q
i daugbt.tr of J. C. Truiiinger. of thi s
! city, took place at the Presbvterian i u
church. Rev. Henry Marcotte official-
: ir-g. Besides relatives there were pres- ; q
Xew Tork. June 15. A special to the erl1- -' me governors stan
.. . . . ar.a prominent state officials cf Oregon
Tnoune ft om Washington says: anJ Wa?hirs,non. Governor Geef and
A secend communication has been re- j his bride left in a special car for Puget
ceived by Ccmir.i'sioner General Pow- i Sound and British Columbia, where
derly of the immigration bureau, from i they XTiH ?Pend a week.
trer.ator ,att ot .New 1 jrt. asking !
that the decision in the case of Fits- j
harris ard Muilet be delayed fc-r a day :
or sc. so as to give ample time fcr :
careful ccn.;Td-T ration of the evidence
and an opportunity fur the friena3 of ;
these men to furr.ish bonds for the ex- i
convicts. Mr. O'Connell. the scliritor
of the treasury to whom the matter
hai been ref erred, is exoected to re- :
turn from Xew Tork by Saiui'day and
a decision may be locked fc-r early next
New and Seasonable Ready-to-wear
Goods at
The Ashanti War. I
London. June 15. The Daiiv Express
TTahsu. dated yesterdar: "There has I V
b- en c.r'.thcr fight on the line .f com
n.'.iris .-alios of the Kumassi relief ex-D'liitl-n.
Kii details have been, offi
cially supplied. There are 10,00f Ash
at.tis surrounding Kumassi and 5.000
facing the relief force The leaders of
tho rebellion include Ashantuah,
queen o Ufesu. - -
$1.25 for 2.50 Ribbon and Lace All Overs
colors, light blae, pink, white.
75c for 81.50 Pullsy Collars.
50c for $1.00 Pulley Collars.
30c for 59 e Shirt Waist Fronta.
48c fr 95c Shirt Waist Fronts.
25c for 50c Renaissance Ties.

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