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TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL, SATURDAY EVENING. 3IARCH 9. 1901..
8 f y 213 E. Sixth Street XX 11 ii LUMBER Sash, Doors, Blinds, Moulding; and AH Kinds of Bnilding Material. Also sole agent for the celebrated Acme Cement Plaster. We Will always take pleasure in mating your estimates. COLOMBIA REVOLUTION Slakes Eoots Worth $70 Per Pair and Meat $4 Pound. Nw York. March 9 General Rafael lTrib-t'rlb. leader of the, Colombian revolutionists, now In tms city, issud a, statement last night In reiaaun t the pre,t;t s'.il- of uf urs in Ctiu:uia. lie frail th.it the revolution in. Cok.mbi.1 IS t u.l ' on, although the g- ivirnnient i.as Sfjv.-r.ii times announced mat ii. is t)uit. He continual: "We have received reliable rn-a of at lat four serious en gagements In which the revolutionists have had the alvaont-1, one i-i I'anam. hr Colonel Noriega, defeated the uv rnment tioops. taking 1"0 prisoners with amis and ammumU: a second, on the 1 ' ;r-r Magdalen rn-r, wters the Lib r;il c'i.i--, Mann, the j. .: t f Mon- ia, with in whale garrison. 4u0 nfles, l",,! r.. i-arln !..- ani $;,.. v: a third, in Chita, and a fourth In the interior :.f kk a.- a. where tiers- rais Commanrha and Neira defeated the dictatorial tro-pP. "The government say thit the de-rar-!!.:: of Cauca. Ar.toio.ua and Paa tander are completely pacind. yet it has to support lance armies everywhere ia or -ler to defend the territory-. -The revolutionists are err.i-loylr.ir tac tits similar to tnose of the Biwrs. Ia the meantime the dictatarials have given to the war the most cruel and bloody features: they set the towns on tire, abuse the women, torran the children and the o! 1 men, and fc.jast in their orn ctal rt-pf.r'.3 of not (riving quarter to any of th ?e who have the muifortune to fail inn their hands. "The rate of exchange continues on the advance; in Bogota the rate is 1.5" per cent, for national hank notes, and on the Atiantic coast per cent, tor provincial r-aper currency. All trade has come to a complete standstill: the whole population ia in mourninsc. and the government has confiscate I their prop erty. The situation ia so desperate, that everybody is anxious to see a solution, no matter what it tncy be. Tne pr!c of m par of shoes is $70. a chicken $7, a pound of meat $4, and so on." TO ATOID CONSCRIPTION British War Minister Deplores the Volunteer System. New Tork, March 9 Commenting on Mr. Broderlck's speech in the house of cflmmira on army affairs the London toiTfsnund-nt cf the Tribune Bays: Th"re was a tone of utter hopelessness la the speech of the war minister, who was !t :!:::te t by the declarations of the r;vrnrait at the last senera.1 elec tion to comprehensive measures of mil itary reform. He compiained that army reform had never been popular and confessed that he lacked faith in the volunteer system, yet was compeiiei to io what he could to avoid conscription far which the nation was not prepared. His irtsnw of military refcw-rn involved variiu expedients and half measures for renderirg an overorke.i army more fiexiMe and efficient. It wrs distinctly tiisappointinar and excited little enthus iasm. He had cieariy beta coached by military advisers who were not con vince! U.at radical rc orrr.3 were requisite. ABSORBS A RAIL WAIT. The C JL A S. Passes Into the Con trol of Georgia Central. " Tork. March 9. The Times says: The Cen'.ral of Georgia KaJlway com pany has acquired the Chattanooga, Home Ac Southern Kailway company. The purr base was accomplished through J. P. M rsran & Co., and the price paid The Caattanoojra, F.nme & Southern runs from Chattanooea, Tenr... through Kerne. Ua.. to Carrollton, CJa., where it connects with the Central of Georgia eysfm. Its main lin is UtS mi'os lorn?. The road i capitaiixe-1 at $3.2'X.'0. of which Jl.Soc.OeO is preferred and 11 6.J0. y ia common s'.ock. The funded debt consists of J5.io.i.o five per cent first moriiraee bonds of which 34a,i0 are u tstandlr.. The Central of Georgia Kailway com pany is. in turn, controlled bv the South ern railway. TO VISIT CALIFORNIA. President Will Start West First Week in May. New Tork, March 9. A special to the Pr from Washing-ton Bays: At the cabinet meeting the president told his eecretariKS that the start for Cals'ornm would be made toe first wek in May. He extended an earnest Invitation to the whole cabinet to ac company hirn. The m.-K-v is to make the journey by leisurely itinerary, devoting perhaps 'weeks to the round trip, including t.. wek . r mors to be spent In Califor r.ia. The return is to be by the northern routes, with possibly a visit to Yellow slone Park, which the president has beta trying to sea for several yeara. A HAPPY CHILD 13 one who grows, without in- IcrruptlOn CI health, from 3. . . I bauV UD PWPnt thf Inpv-itKI v 1 . i diseases of children. And Scott's emulsion of cod liver oil has cone more, in the 26 years of its existence, than any half-dozen other things, to make such children. It keeps them in uninterrupt ed health. It is food that takes hold at once, whenever their usual food lets go. j VI1 Mad o a Knlats By, if jkc. iwCLf. tmui mm, w Ywk. J nrn?) 5 'Phone No. 204. NEW FLATS. A $10,000 Building Going Up at Corner of Seventh, and Topeka. John Atorton, owner of the Rats at the corner of Huntoun and Fiiimor streets, is buildinir new rlaLs on the northeast corcer jf SiVfDLa street and Topeka avenue. The flats, for which the plans and specifications were made by Holland & tMjuirea. will be completed within three months and will be finished at a cost of shunt $!. .. It is a double house with three rWrs, designed to be occupied by two tamiiies- The flats wJil be modern In every re spect. Pressed brick will be used In t'- construction cf the extension wails. Tne buiiJinR will somewhat resemble the or.f on the property next east of- it w hu-h is also owned by Mr. Morton, The basement ttoor will be about three feet lower than the surface of the ground and vviii contain the store rooin3, coal rooms, cloets ami furnace In the rear. The remainder of the basement floor will be used for the kitchen, pantry and dinini? room. Tho first tioor will contain the parior, sitting room, one bed room and a laree hail war. The stairway leading to tlv? second floor is very broad. Three bedrooms and the bath roon? are on the seor-.d flcHir. This is the first flat to be erected in Topeka this year. There has loss been a demand for more and better fiats and rooming houses in ths city. As an instance of t!ie cemand there is for quarters of this kind it may be stated that the leases have already been let and the tenants are only waiting un til the building is completed to move. ORDERS COSTLY YACHT. J. Gardner Cassatt, of Philadelphia, to Have a $500,000 Vessel. Xew Tork, March 9. Lewis Klxon to day received a contract for the largest yacht ever constructed at his Elizabeth port, .". J., shipyard from J. Gardner Cassatt, of Philadelphia, a member of the New Tork yacht club and brother of A. J. Cassatt. president of the Penn sylvania Tailroad company. The new yacht is to be 210 feet In length, feet beam, with a draught of 12 feet. It will be equipped with the very latest Improvements, luxuriously fitted up, and will have Scotch tubular boilers, triple expansion enginea and twin screws, together with a perfect electric plant. The estimated coat of the craft, when entirely completed, w-ill be about Sr.oO.tj0o. but it is sajd Mr. Nixon has been instructed to spare no expense to make it on of the finest specimens of marine an hitecture of its class afloat. This will h" the second yacht Mr. Cas satt has had built since lsa In Oc tober in that year he placed an order with Roach's shipyard, at Chester, Pa., for a steel rtam craft to replace the Eugenia, which he sold to the United States government for service in the war w ith Spain. A TRUST COMBINE. American Concerns to Units With German Trusts. Xew Tork. March 9. The London cor respondent of the Tribune says: The English people, already worried by reports cf depressed trade, have now to face an announcement made by the Express that early in April J. Pierpor.t Morean will meet a representative of lead in sr commercial syndicates in Eerlin to arrar.ee terms of a combination be tween German and American trusts. STREET CORNER 'PHONES. New Haven Will Experiment With Such a System. New Haven, Conn, March 9. Public telephones on street corners, like fire alarm boxes, will soon be. erected in New Haven. They will be incased in aluminum boxes the height and shape of tire or police alarm boxes. The boxes will be ordinarily Licked. They can be opened by dropping into a. slot a coin. which is recoverable when the door is opened. When the door has been so opened, the process of obtaining a telepiion connec tion will be precisely the same as at any public pay station, a directory being hung inside each box. The door of the box will be so ar ranged that it will be shut automatically when the receiver la hung up after use. Wage- Advance Stands. Hazleton, Pa., March . The Lehigh Valley Coal company announced -today that the 10 per cent, advance in wages and other concessions made in Novem ber. 13jit, will be continued to April 1. at the company's collieries in the Hazletoa region. In view of this state ment it is not believed that this com pany will be present at the joint con ference to be held here next week. 1 today's notice wipes cut all differences with its employe Natural Gaa Failing in Ohio. Lancaster. O.. March 9. There Is much suffering fcere as a resuit of failing of the natural gas supply. Fac tories and schools hav been forced to . . 1 . q.1 i 'it., I 1. p.. u:.-p Traf Inn rtrr pa.ny is unable to run its cars owinsr to the lack of fuel. There is talk of in- jur.ruon suits against foreign gas com- usins- the tjiu numos bv which gas is forced to otner places. Baron in a Potter's Field. Chicago. March 9. Hugo C. Schultz, supposed to have been a German baron. has been buried in tr-.e patters tleiU. The old man was found dead two weeks ago and th body has lain at an under taking tstablishment in the expectation that it would be claimed by friends. As no fri?r.ds appeared the remains were interred at the county's xpense. Emperor's Condition the Sama. Berlin. March . There is r.o change this morning in Emperor William's con dition. Boers Didn't Stay Long. Credock. March 9 Maraiaburg has beer reoeeupied by the Briiish .the iloers vacuatisg. Only a few horses were secured. on n ii Lll Ln X : ) Throneh th jrenerosity of little Miss Elizabeth HolJiday, Lincoln school is ie Joicing over three beautiful accessions to its art decorations. She has placed a large framed picture of Washington in Miss Hasan's room, a fine bust of Wash ington in Miss Stewart's room, and a bust of Lincoln, in Miss Martin's room. The last named room has recently been renovated, and a substantia! partition put in to replace the old unsightly planks which formerly divided the room. W'lth money realized, from an entertainmecU given ty the papiis early in the winter. Miss Martin purchased thre pictures and two casts: these with a picture from the Helman-Tayior art fund, tastefully hung on the freshly papered -walls add an air cf refinement to the room which is appreciated by both teacher and pu pils. The casual visitor will he repaid if he climbs to the third tioor to see tGis cheery corner. Banquet of Pleasant floor Club, The third annual banquet of the Pleasant Hour club was held Friday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Charle Adams on Lincoln street. The guests met at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Wiil Davis, next door and went togeth er to the home of Mr. and Mrs. Adams. Small paper hearts were cut in half, tied with green ribbons, the club color, and distriouted to the guests; on each piece was a part of .3 word, the last part of each one being "nation," such as " Car rie Nation," 'stagnation" and various others. At T o'clock the guests were seated at three tables and an elaborate four course dinner served. Both the tables and tha rooms were attractively decorated wita potted plants and. cut flowers. At the close of the banqet two toasts were re sponded to, Mrs. W nl Davis, the presi- aent acting as toast mistress. E. K. Phillips responded, "Our Club." and Mr. Otto to "The Possibilities of the Club." At the close of the banquet the guests again went to the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lav is where the following cnxramma was given: Heading, Revolution of the Four Cor ners Mrs. Charles Phinney. Reading Mr. George Bell. Recitation, Mr. Shookev and the Hen iliss Morrow. Harp and guitar selection Mr. Albert Sid well. The officer for the ensuing year were nominated and will be balloted on at the next regular meeting of the club. There is only one candidate for the presidency. .oars, oeorge jeu; Airs. Adams and Mrs. Dale were both nominated for vice pres- laeni. ana Mrs. cjtto tor secretarv. This was one of the most delightful affairs ever given by the club and the evening was enjoyed by the following guests: .-nr. ana Mrs. Charles Adams. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Bell. Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Washburn, Mr. and Mrs. Otto. Mr. and Mrs. S. C. Fox, Mr. and Mrs. Alar- snail. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Thraon. Mr. and Mrs. Will Davis, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Phinney. Mrs. Dale, Mrs. Conneil. Miss Ethel Fox, Misfs Lena Davis. Mim Brown, Miss Miriam Dale, Miss Mabel Adams, Bessie and Helen Morrow. Mr. ilowam Marshall, Mr. Geo. Conneil, Mr. Albert Sidwell. Mr. Ray Otto. Mr. Ciio vis Daie and Mr. Arthur Kuta. Tbe Chautauqua Programme. The regular meeting of the Ninde Chautauqua circle -will be held Monday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. E. Turner, at 300 Buchanan street. The programme will be as follows: Roll-call wul be responded to with quotations from Jeope v "Rivalry of Nations," chapter 20, Mr. x. j. iscott. "Inner Life of ihe Chevalier Bayard, Mr. Bunker. "Homer to Theocritus." chapters 6 and 7, to page lja. Miss Edith Ott. Hoiea and Persoaal Mention. The Pactolian club is meeting this afternoon at the home of Miss Beulah Lee. Instead of the usual reading. Miss Lee and Miss Mary Frost gave talks on tneir European trip. Mrs. Chanes Barnes, who underwent an operation at Storm on I hospital the hrst of the week, is improving and will be able to leave the hospital in about two weeks. The regular meeting of the Helianthus club was held Friday afternoon at the ho le of Mrs. Ward. Mrs. Scott read a paper on the subject "The Supreme Court of the United States." There were a number of visitors present, in cluding Miss Elizabeth Ward, of Dun can Falls, Ohio. Mr. and Mrs. Frank P. MacLennan and daughter Mary returned today from a three weeks" trip to New York. Ray Connor, of Blooming ton. 111., ia in Topeka visiung fus cousin, Dr. F. D'ooerx. Mrs. Carl M oiler, of St. Louis, and- Mrs. N. A. Carter, of Marlon, are in To peka visiting their sister, Mrs. C. E. Foote. at 919 West Sixth avenue. Mrs. Catherine Kuhn, mother of the three- ladies, who makes her home with Mrs. if J It's Tonicity. A Cold la usually caused by checked circulation, recognized by a chill or shiver. The use of "77" starts, the blood coursing through the veins until it reaches the extremities, when the feet warm up and the Cold or Grip is broken, while its tonicity sustains the system during and after the attack. Many per sons write: "Your 77" has proved such a blessing, l want to try Dr. Hiimpn reys Specifies for other diseases." In response we send free a Pocket Manual, known as "The Dainty Lady," from the picture on the cover, for which a beau tiful model was Induced to pose. Humphreys Homeopathic Medicine Co., Cor. WiUhun & John fits.. New York. Foote. has been seriously ill but i3 im proving. - Mrs. W. A- Stnf-d, of .Wichita visiting friends in Toneka. . The Duplicate Whist club was pleas- arttiy entertajnea rriaay aftrnoon b Mrs. Eugene S. Quinton. Thr was guest table complimentary to Miss Clara Francis, of Colony, Kas , at which piayed Mrs. J. B. Furry, Mrs. Theodore Hamraatt, Miss ranc4s and Miss Ollie O'Brien. Miss Carri Vesper is visiting friends In Kansas City. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Holland, of Ijoa Angeles, Cal., arrived in Topeka the firs of the week for a two months stay for the benefit of Mr. Holland's health. At present they are with Mrs. Holland': sister, Mrs. W. H. Gunther. at 723 Clay st met. The growing condition of the Standard Shorthand school is due to the honest business methods on which the school is conducted. The pchool will shortly add two more rooms to accommodate t h increasing attendance. The number pupils in attendance at the present time is the largest in the history of the school. Ij2 years. TO TEACn IN LUZON. Yals Graduates Offered $70 to $100 , Monthly Salary. New Haven, Cotin.. March 9. Presi dent Hadley of Yale has received a let ter from Frederick . Atkinjson, super intendent of free public instruction in the Philippine islands, inviting Yale gradu ates to try for appointments as teachers in the island schools. Inasmuch as the Yala university cor porauon last fall voted free instruction to five Filipinos and because Judge Taft i sa Yale alumnus, the invitation has attracted much, interest. Requirements for appointments ars that the applicants must be graduates 01 either college or normal schools an must now be engaged in teaching in this country or planning for that work. Applicants must be physically sound ana must be adapted, especially to under go a tropical climate. They must be wil ling to accept the places assigned Co them. The terms of service must extend over at least three years. Information is given that the expense of uvmg is high in Manila: that teach era will be given free transportation to Manila, and that their salaries will range from T0 to 10 a month, the firsts year or more. HALDE F00LE IN JAIL. Arrested in a Civil Suit Following a Lovs Affair Two Years Old. Boston. Mass., March 9. Maude Poole, an actress, with a speaking part in Jef lerson ua Angeiis a Royal Rogue company, yesterday afternoon had the distinction of being the first woman ever arrested in this state on a civil process, and if friends able to qualify in bonds of Jj.OX) each had not come to her aid he might have been compelled to stay in jail until next faiL Miss Poole's trou ble is the result of a love affair, and the suit against her is brought by v illiam Gray Brooks of Boston, who has been showering diamonds upon her for the last two years and now wants his pres ents back. Mr. Brooks is a lawyer 57 years of age and a grandson of the late Horace Gray, once a chief justice of the Massachusetts court. Miss Poole Is a daughter of John J. Poole, city marshal of Detroit, Mich Her presents from Brooks are, valued at 16,000 and this is the amount for which he has brought suit. AT THE PLAY LAST NIGHT If Mayor Drew and tils ten policemen who saw a performance of Sapho year ago had been at the Crawford last night tney might have been shocked and then again they might not have been. But the Aubrey stock company's ver sion of Sapho" r.as more sugijestivenesf. and is broader by a good deal than otn ers that have been here. Walter Stan hope as "Jean" lugged Lillian Bayer as Fanny" up a flight of stairs in full view of the audience. She looked to be in a heavier class than Stanhope, but he trotted up the stairs with her as if he were used to juggling heavy weights. The performance is perhaps the best that the Aubrey stock company has. given here. Miss Bayer handled her part in an excellent manner. Tbe company ap pears to especial advantage in the French play. KILLED IN A DUEL. Fight With Pistols at Denver Ends in Death. Chicago, March. 9. A special to the Record from Dallas. Tex., says: W. J. Stevenson, of Dallas, has received In formation frm Denver that his son, T. L H. Stevenson, had been killed in a duel in Colorado. Mr. Stevenson says it was a duel with pistols between his son and a. Denver man named tTrederick Le- brecht. The latter was not hit, but killed young Stevenson at the first Are, Stev enson before going to Colorado was in the service of a Texas railrfoad company. KING 8 ENDS THANKS. Euler of England Remembers Colored Free Masons. Bordentown, N. J., March 9. Rev. J. H. Morgan, grand master of the New Jersey colored Freemasons, has received from the gran secretary, united grand lodge of England, a letter as follows: 'Dear Brother I have received tne commands of the king to ask you to be so good as to convey to the lodges you represent his majesty's grateful thanks for their kind and fraternal expression of sympathy with him in his great sor row and for their congratulation and good wishes on his accession to the throne." California Pioneer Dead pan Jose. Cal.. March 9. William Buck ley, a pioneer stage driver and own er is dead. He was born in Albany, N Y.. in 1S2S. and drove stage in the Mo hawk Valley and along th old postroad to New York city. He brought .the first state coach across the continent from St. Louis to Salt Lake in 1347. He was he nioneer in the coast line stage be tween San Francisco and Los Angeles. Sprague Must Die. Boston.Mareh 9. It ia learned that lit tle hooe for his recovery is held out by he family physician of former Congress man Chanel E. t-prague, or csrooKiyn, who has been admitted to the asylum -t Waveriy. For threa years the patiect has thown symptoms of chronic nerv ousness, but not until last wees was it apparent that the case was most serious. The tamiiy pnysician men 'je- iermined to place Mr. Sprague at an io stitution. Olof Ekberg, Merchant Tailor, has moved to 111 W. 7th St., Security Building, where the latest spring, styles are on display. Hives are a terrible torment to the little folks, and to some older ones. Easily cured. ' Doan'a Ointment never fails. Instant relief, permanent cure. At any drug store. 50 cents. Spring Style" Now Ready At the new shop of Olof Ekberg, Mer chant Tailor, 111 West 7th St Security Buiidlng. -..''j j.yj,3. 2r a Without a emre ion urcnase e44 i-naf- 4 eS, el We invite you to call at our ware rooms and examine the following favorites: The Kimball Piano. The Hallet & Davis Piano. The Whitney Piano. The liinze Piano.. The Kimball Parlor Pipe Organ. The Kimball Parlor Reed Organ. The Kimball Self Playing Organ. The Stella Music Box. The Angelas Piano Player. The Pianola. 4 e? e 'J V T I W o X ACCUSES ROCKEFELLER, John McPheleny, of New Tork, Say Oil Magnate Has His Money. Columbus, O.. March 9. Sensational charges against John D. Rockefeller are made in a letter received today by At torney General Sheets from John Mc Pheleny, who gives his address as 133 East Thirty-eighth street. New York. Mr. McPheleny claims Mr. Rockefeller has $100,000 of his money and he wants the state of Ohio to refund the amount to him. McPheleny says the money was sent to him by friends in care of Rocke feller, and that the latter refuses to give it up. Referring to money, the letter said: 1 "Thirty thousand dollars was sent by Rev. James Macivor, D. D., Moyle rec tory, Newton Stewart. County Tyrone, Ireland; t30,00O from Hon. William Mo Master, Toronto. Canada; $20,000 from James A. Garfield, at that time president of the United States of America, all to Miss Helen Kenny, who put J20,000 of her money with it and bought the 'draft, sending it through the United States Express company." McPheleny says on September 15, 1S9, he retained Howe & Hummell. of New York, and entered suit to recover the money. The lawyers would neither give up suit nor go on with it. He says Pres ident Garfield's interest in him was tor Masonic reasons. Attorney General Sheets is inclined to believe that the writer is a crank, but the fact that he is so specific as to names and dates may lead to investigation of the charges. New York. March 9. Benjamin Stein- hardt, of the law firm of Howe & Hum mel said this afternoon: "We know Mc Pheleny. He has called once at our of fice. We did not take Into serious con sideration what he said. He wanted us to write a letter to the district attorney about Rockefeller just what the purport was I forget." BIG TRANSPORT DEAL. Northern Pacific Kailway Secures Lu crative Service For Tacoma. Tacoma,Wash., March 9. Strong com petition between Tacoma and Seattle for handling the government's growing transport business on Puget Sound was ended todav when Quartermaster Gen eral Ludington at Washington accepted the oflfer of the Northern Pacitic railway to lease a 1,000-foot warehouse and dock at Tacoma. having deep water on one side and railroad facilities on the other. The result will be to concentrate here the entire transport service between Puget Sound and the Philippines, Ha waii, China and Alaska. To make this offer the Northern Pacific relinquishes its hisr ocean dock and will load its own fleet of eight trans-Pacific vessels at the new docks now building. LOKILLAKD IN A DIVORCE. Cousin of Eich Tobacco Man Sued For Separation. Stroudaburg, Pa., March 9. An inter esting suit for divorce filed In the Mon roe county court has Just become pub lic The petitioner is Irwin Lorillard, a cousin of the wealthy tobacco manufac turer, and the respondent Leora Loru lard. Lorillard says that his wife de serted him. Mrs. Lorillard has filed the following statement: - His niece came into our fiome in r ea- ruary, 1S9S, and lived with us from that on until he lert me in jrsrooKiyu. Sr. left our Brooklyn home just a lo.tie while before he did to go to Stone Ridge to take a position there. She did not take the position. From wnat x can learn she has been and is living with him." MAY USE DYNAMITE. Whisky Men Threaten to Meet Hatchets With Dynamite. Mavor Drew receives many curious letters and among his mail today was letter which read as lollows: The Itnuor folks have been fighting the legal battle with legal weapons, the temperance' people nave appeaieu 10 force. Ail well. e w ill meet tne hatchet with dynamite. Your 'home de- enders are 'law breakers, w e nave no more to lose than has Topeka." The letter was unsigned ana was mail ed on the train. It was evidently the work of some one who feared his hand would betray him, for the ietter was printed in large letters. Mrs. Yates Kept Slippers On. Washington, March 9. Gov. and Mrs. Yates left this city for their Illinois home today in high dudgeon over the stories that have been sent out misrep resenting their conduct ana appearance during the inauguration. Mrs. latea is especially exercised over a story to the effect that during the inaugural ball she took off her slippers and stood in stock ing feet while receiving the congratuia- lons or visitors, ucc ui&iava uii. vnma no truth in the story ana mat me only cause for it lay in the fact that she unbuttoned one of her slippers which was pinching her foot. jaa,"aJ' ' g"'"hl jva'?'!x' 'J ' Musical Instrument of 630 KANSAS AVENUE. , E. KONTGOHESY. TProp.. (Successor to J. S. SproaL) Telephone 252. II2 East Sixth Street WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. MAIL ORDERS SHIPPED PROMPTLY. We are Always in the Lead for Low Prices on High Class Goods. 17 lbs. (i-aoulafed Sngar S1.00 3 lbs. Choice California Peaches. .2 5c Tbe Monarch Brand of Goods are the very best that can be packed. 3 lb. can Extra Lemon Cling Peaches (Monarch Brand) 30o 3 lb. caa Extra Peaches for cream (Monarch Brand) 30c Extra Raspberries Monarch Brand 22c " Blackberries " " ISc Fresh Okia, per can, " 15c Extra Golden Pumpkin, 15c Sweet Peas, per can - " 15c Extra French Sifted Peas 20c COMPLETE TROLLEY DEAL. Capitalists Plan to Connect Detroit and Buffalo by Electric lane. Detroit, Mich., March 9. A big elec tric line from Detroit to Buffalo is to be completed in the near future. A. D. Barney & Co, hankers of this city, have associated themselves with the Everett Moore syndicate of Cleveland, and con summated the trolley deal. This is the consolidation of the Lorain and Cleve land, the Sandusky and Interurban and the Sandusky, Norwalk and Southern. The new organization is to be known as the Lake Shore Electric Railway com pany, with a capital of J4.t00.0oo stock with $4.00,000 bond. It is said that none of the stock will bo put on the market. The Sandusky and Interurban extends from Sandusky to Huron and a branch runs to Norwalk, from where it will be extended to Lorain and meet the Lorain and Cleveland. This will connect Cleve land and Sandusky. The Toledo, Fre mont and Norwalk, built by Henry A. High, S. F. Angus and other Detroit ers, is a part of it, and this will make a connection so that the road will run from Cleveland to Toledo. Arrange ments are also being made for the purt east of Cleveland, and the connection with Detroit will be by means of the new shore line now building. The Way Mitchell Sees It. Indianapolis, Ind., March 9. John Mitchell, president of the United Mine workers, when told of the Lehigh Valley Coal company's notice at Hasleton, said : "That's a new move on the part of the operators. The action means that all the operators will post similar notices. It means too, that they do not intend to meet the United Mine workers In con ference next Tuesday." "Would a con tinuation of the 10 per cent advance by all operators be satisfactory to the miners?" "It would not." he repl'ed. President Mitchell will leave for the an thracite field tonight. Weekly Bank Statement. New York, March 9. The weekly statement of averages of the associated banks shows: Loans, t318.7S&,eoo, in crease $4.K8Q.20O. Deposits $1.0U.928.4oO. increase f. 90.000. Eegal tenders S"2.58?i. decrease SISO.OOo. Legal tenders $72.5.". 300. decrease S1.413.S00. Specie $191.1X4. 100. decrease $4,230.2u0. Reserve required $2.".2,S82.125, decrease $146,375. Surplus re serve $10,717,275, decrease $4,053,025. NUes, Mich., Bank Fails. Washington. March 9 A telegram was received by the controller of the curreu cv this morning, announcing the failure of the First National bank at Ni'.s, Mich. National Bank Examiner Joseph will be appointed temporary receiver. Coaanl Hay Sails For Home. Southampton, March 9. The American liner New York sailed today for New York. Among the passengers was Adel bert Hay, former United States consul at Pretoria. 1. ""a" " h t ra i " t iri"'Z'""' J 'l' r, ,t . t (, -S Is f i P a ' J mm J2r W kind. sonic Cal. Evap. Apricots, per lb 10o 6 lbs. Choice California Prunes... 25c Fresh Country Eggs, 2 doi 25c Sugar Cora, 2 lb. can (jC 2 lbs. Good Santos Coffee 25c 4 lbs. White Evaporated Apples. .25c 1 dor. Parlor Matches Parlor Broom 3 lb. caa Golden Pampkin . . . . .5c 15c . ..5c 3 lb. can Table Peaches 10c S lb. can guaranteed B Powder. . -G5c 12 lbs. Bulk Oat Flake 25c 2 1b. pkfe. Pancake Flour 5c of Beauty l a Joy Forever, T. FRLIX GoUttAlO'S OHHVTAL CREA.M, or MAUi-iAL BrAtMlH . Ken." -w-a 7at,. P.li ;; . r r- - Motfi Pav ji h-.nmn an-! - . i .A rMonA " krii- f. n lt- sr-mm i f EK0. T. H0PktNS.Prp r, 7 6r,at Jones bt. . T. PLOT OVERTHROW OF DIAZ. City of Mexico Correspondent ofTex,s Paper Tells of Revolution Plana. El Paso, Tex., March 9 El l'rogre. ista, a Spanish paper of thia city, ,n tains a long article this fr-.m .t correspondent at Mexico City, w ii!i-t discloses an alleged conspiracy to .,v;-;-throw the Ilaz government. It fays a powerful patriotic secret s.c!-ty. .ri posej oT many men hoi iirg hiH l ""''" positions, has been organ Ixed to l.rir about a revolution and that the ba.- military operations and aupplieg will l-e the Rio Grands border. The wrir-r leges that President Diaz's i r.-.-- t-t i;i ness is due to poim administer -1 i.v members of the eociety. The author of the letter m.ms fin ago in a communication to tne ;ir:. paper correctly foretold that an tt-trpt would be made to take .r,e life of i?.. El Progreslsta is editei by L. Anuii r--. who was tried hrre several years as: leading a rebellion in Sonoro. Ii acquitted, but several p.-rsoem an-".i I here at the same time n.inii 1 of violating the neutrality Uwa. T . were sent to the penitentiary. Agume is virtualiy an exile from Mexico. Summer Less Than Four D7S Away For only J?5 and in than four days the Fanta Fe route will tK" " from Topeka to California, w h-r its always summer pruv'de.1 -.; U ive a.-iv Tuesday between February 12 an I April SO. (iOSTETTErrs I 1 CELEBRATEO W Poor ia the re-.nt of aa unhealthy Ktoznucii. Mriini--tliea yacr ti.jte xiv. org.-ias anij arouse your liver and kiiin'y$ ia:o proper afltlon with tha I'.'.teri. It will cur. Dyspepsia, Constipation, Flatulency, and prevents Malaria Fevr and STOMACH a i u MUSIC CO. A Ski 5 Ol - i..n:jrui', P. . Ill 1 'i i '