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THOSE CUBAN FILIBUSTERS Number of ihe Invading Party Greatly Exaggerated FEW MEN AND OLD GUNS The Patrol Established by tbe United States Instructions Issued From Washington to Government Agents to That Neu trality Laws Are Enforced Associated Press Special Wire. KEY WEST, Fla., June 11.-As arcsiut ofLcareful oilicial investigation it has been established that the filibustering expedition which sailed from here was far less formidaolo than was at iiist re ported. Instead of 200 men or ol 500 men, as was staled, it is now known the party did not exceed fifty, including four leaders. The cannon which they carried were ancient held pieces which had been buried for some years. \ NEW YORK, June 11.-The Cuban rev olutionists, agents iv Florida tor the pur chase of war materials and ships for ex peditions lately bong lit an American steam yacht. 120 feet long, of 1000 tuns register and with a speed of sixteen and one-half knots an hour. It was this ? racht. it is said, that took from Turn pa ast. week an expedition headed by Carlos Koloff and Seraphine Sanchez, which is •reported to have landed at Sagua la f <Chiquita. The yacht was bought for $50, --000. Sho carried six Gatling gnus. I he expedition was composed of 280 men, among them a Catholic priest, Dr.Valdes Dominguez. a Cuban physician, a tele graph operator a civil engineer and a | oW tler maker. Fourteen of the inert are Americans. They took 850 rifles, 1.000 rounds of ammunition. 500 pounds of dynamite and six carrier pigeons. Sanchez was born iv Santa bis pa, Cuba, July 2, 1846. He joined the last revolu tion in January. 1809. in the same year lie fought under General Castillo and General Angel, ln 1870 lie fought with Colonel Diego Dorado. In 1873 he was under Maximo Gomez. In l y 7i he was made a captain and in 1370 he was a brig adier. He left Cuba in August, 1880, and went to Key West, where he bas since lived. Rolofi was bom In 18.18. When the revo lution broke out in 1868 in Ybara he was -one of the lirst to enlist, lie rendered great service to the revolutionists, re maining in the field until the end. Since the war he has been quite poor. The Spanish government offered him a posi tion, but he refused to accept any favors .from Spain. He lived eleven years In Honduras. WASHINGTON. June 11.—The decision to send the United States steamer Raleigh to the Florida coast ior the puiposeof CO operating with revenue cutters to prevent liii blistering expeditions starting trotu our shores is one|of the lirst acts of Mr. Olney in his new position of secretary of state. Secretary Herbert has deemed such a course advisable for some days past ami conferred with the president on ths subject. He and Secretary Olney then had a further conference, and ns the .e --sult formal orders to thu Raleigh were is sued. Written instructions carefully stating tbe line of policy which the administra tion desires to pursue In regard to the interference with filibusters will be sent to Captain Miller, commanding the Raleigh, and it is probable he will bo called to Washington for a conference with Acting Secretary McAdoo before his vessel leaves New York. These Instruc tion sib: o Captain Miller arc not available, but it is known he will bo directed to use the utmost care in preventing any ves sel from leaving our coast destined to ■Cuba with tho obljeot of rendering aid to the revolutionists. The mere shipment of arms is not regarded a* a violation of the neutrality laws, and before any ves sel is overhauled by the Ualeigh the officers must be thorouhgly convinced the suspected craft is fitted out as Q light ing machine to operate against Spain. It is the desire of the authorities that vroper steps shall be taken not only by tbe Raleigh, but by the revenue cut ters, to prevent illegal expeditions from leaving our shores, and treasury officials are seriously considering the advisability of further augmenting the force of rev enue cutters In southern waters. The following letter was sent today to oil collectors of customs oil | the coast from New York to tne Rio Grande: TREASURY DE PA il lM X NT. Office of tho Secretary, Washington, D. C, June 11. To Collectors of Customs and others : - It ie a matter ol tumor that at various points in the United states attempts are making to enlist men to equip and arm vessels and by other illegal measures to aid the iaurrection now in progress in the island of Cuba. While this depart ment has not been furnished with tang ible evidence confirmatory of such ru mors, it deems it o; great importance that no possibility bo given lor com plaint that the goverment of the United Mates has In any respect fallen short of its full duty to a friendly nation. Col lectors of customs for the several districts between New York and Brownsville are especially enjoined to sco to it that the neutrality laws ot tho United States, particularly Sections 5230 . .200, i f the revised statutes, are lully compiled with. (Signed i S.'WIKK, Acting Secretary* Acting Secretary McAdoo of the navy department said this Afternoon that in structions «ent to the commander of tiie cruiser Raleigh for his guidance when on patrol duty off tlie Folrida coast, wero of the most comprehensive kind and pro vided for a full and strict enforcement of tbe neutrality laws. The Raleigh prob ably will go tirst to Key West. ' This is the only port on tlie Florida coast whore a vessel of her draught can safety enter. She then will make a thorough patrol of the roast line and render it more uilli cult for a filibustering party to get away. The cruiser's steam launches and small boats will be manned whenever it is nec essary to look Into narrow inlets and passes tor light draught schooners and yachts which are ttie favorite means of transportation of tho lilibustei •. With Spanish men of war ly in off the Florida coast outride of the three mile limit a ! the Raleigh and her boats sweeping the inside waters. the over-enthusiastic Cubans anu their Amerian sympathizers who undertake to drive the United States Into trouble by using Florida as a base of nostile operations araiust the govern ment ot Cuba are likely to lie repressed with a strong ban TAMPA. Via.. June 11. Letters re ceived from Key Wes! * ju.r.* say a schooner left thero with The main part of the proposed Cuban expedition Wednes day night. A tug followed Toured ty noon with Chiefs Roloff. Sanchez, L. < as aflto, Rosendo Garcia, 1':. Doming' others. It is alleged four large and two •mall guns, with eig! t Americans to operate them, if needed, have been ship ped, and also many dynamite baud bombs, with large quantities of arms nnd ammunition. The expedition. It is a gkrted, bad among irs members foir I'nited states soldiers from the garrUoi at Key West. The total number n n Valley Officials Arrive STOCKTON, June 11. K. !'. l> rw ton, attorney for the Valley railroa i. Chief Engineer Storey, and J. S. Wilbur, who will be the engineer in charge of con structi'Mi, arrived nur« Mi. Wil bur will look over the country herabouti aud get ready for his work, Mr. Preston will look into the tides of rights of way Tho Commercial Atjoeiatiou dis cussed at length porpositions to get what the Corral Hollow railroad peoplt want in rights of way and terminal facilities. The local businessmen having the matter in charge hope to be able to make a satis factory com promise proposition. THE A. 0. U. W. Meeting of the Supreme Lodge In Chicago CHJCAGO, June 11.—The supreme lodge of tlie Ancient Order of United Workmen met hero today. The chief re port of the day was submitted by Su preme Master Workman L. L. Troy, in which lie recommended a system of grad ed assessments, the raising of an emer gency fund and the issuing of a $1000 Beneficiary certificate. He also submitted bis annual report for the year, which stated that tne total number of lodges was 1973, a net increase for the* year of 97. The total niembersihpp of the order was 341,871. an increase of 10,545, 3,500 having died during the year. The total Increase bas been 17,644,074, and the dis bursements $7,678,494, IN VENTILATED CARS Success of the New Method of Transporting Fruit SAN FRANCISCO. June 11.—C. F. Smurr. general freight agent of tho Southern Pacific company, received a dispatch today (from Cnicago stating that the tirst train of ventilated fruit cars with California fruit for the east arrived in Chicago ten hours late. The train, however, was delayed ten hours at Dixon, 111., by a wreck on tho railways. Other wise it would have been on time accord ing to the fast schedule arranged by the Central and Un ion Pacific com pan.es and the Chicago and Northwestern. The second ventilated fruit train ar rived on time in Chicago from Sacramen to, it contained fresh fruit In season, and all wero In perfect condition as if they had been kept on ice throughout tho journey, THE NATIVE DAUGHTERS Grand Parlor in Session at Grass Valley List of the Past Grand Presidents and Of ficers—Committees Appointed by the President GRASS VALLEY, Cal. June ri.-Tho grand parlor of the Native Daughters convened in this city this morning. Among prominent members of tho order in attendance Jate the following: Past Grand Presidents Miss Carrie Roesch, Stockton; Miss M. li. Johnson, Sacra mento; Miss C. K. Wittenmeyer. Martin; Miss Mac D. Wilkins, Santa Cruz; Miss Minnie Coulter. Santa Rosa. Following grand ollicersl Grand President Miss E. A. Spencer, Eureka; Grand Vice-Presi dent Miss Ma.iaua Rertola, Mart me; Grand Marshal, Miss Carrie Apperson, Dixon; Grand Secretary Miss Gcorgie 0, Ryan San Francisco; Grand Treasurer Miss Inge Peterson, San Francisco; Grand Inside Sentinel, Miss Cora Bug ford, Ventura; Grand Outside Sentinel, Mrs. Dollio Bradley, Ban Francisco; Grand Trustees.Misse Mary Tillman, San Francisco; Mrs. Nellie Post, Sacramento; Miss Maggie Shannon, Chioo; Mrs. Hello Douglass, Nevada Cily; Mrs Belle Con rad, Sonora, and Mrs, Lena H. Mills, Stockton. Grand Trustee. Miss Libhie Crow, of Watsonvile was unable to bo present on account of death in the family, and Mrs. Mary G, Patrick of Hartines was ap pointed to replace her. Miss Mamie A. Ryan, Veritas parlor No. 75, was ap pointed grand seuretarv j Mrs. Bracken feldt, California parlor No, 2, and Miss Martha Hahnemann of Santa Rosa assist ant grand marshal. After the opening of the parlor the fol lowing commutes were appointed; Reception committee—Mrs. Alice Watt, Manzanita parlor N0,29; Miss Marian Ber tola. Sonoma No. 21; Miss May S.Corcor an, Mariposa No. 63; Miss Dora Zwud owski, El Pajaro No. 85; Miss Abbie Ir tel Jacor, California No. 22; Miss Mamie Heruey 1 Yosemlte No. 8j Mrs. Cora Saff ord, Las Palm at No. 87, Press com it tee- Miss M. B. Wilkin Santa Cms No. 26, Credentials Miss Maggie Bhanon, La Coroua No, 33; Miss Martha rlabmann, Santa Rosa No. I; Miss Kate Winn, Cali fornia No. 22. Organist—Mrs. Alice Watt of Manza nita Parlor No. 20. Finance committee—Miss M. McKee, Lf verm ore; Mrs. Mary Clark, Amador; Miss Rose Hamlin. Sierra Valley. A ppeala and grievances Miss M. B. Johnson, Sacramento: Mis-) 0* K. Wit tenmeyer, Martinez; Mrs. Helen Juarez, Napa; Mrs. Irene Rose, Alameda; Mrs. Mary Langford. Eureka, Laws and supervision -Miss Carrie Roesch, Stockton; Miss Marian Rertola, Martinez; Mrs.Mary Breck*»nfeldt. Sacra mento; Miss Jennie May Alvarado. * transportation Miss C. K. Wittenmeyer, Martinez; Miss l-annie Higgins, Ana heim Miss Stella Fiukeldey. Snta Cruz. Petitions—Miss M. 11. Johnson. Sacra mento; Miss Gertrude Berding, Perndale; Miss Rose Day, San Francisco. Returns—Mrs. Mary Tillman, San Francisco Miss Martha llabmann, Santa Posa; Mrs. Ellen Dunbar, Murphys. State of the order— Miss Carrie Roesch, Stockton Mrs. M, J. W- Us, Sonora Mrs. Ma ttie La Grave, lone. Legislation- Miss Minnie Coulter, Santa Rosa Mrs. Cora Safford, Ventura Mrs. Belle Conrad, Sonora, Mrs. Eveline Ander son, San Francisco. ■Ritual—Miss M. B. Wilkin, Santa Cruz Miss c. K. Wittenmeyer, Mar tin ex: Miss M. B. Johnson. Sacramento Miss Carrie Roesch. Stockton; Miss Minnie Coulter, Santa Rosa. Printing aud supplies—Miss Kate Jte lad hide, laokson Miss Came Hude phol, Dutch Flat: Mrs. Mollie McDonald, Weaverville. Tiio afternoon session of tho grand par lor of Native Daughters wa" devoted principally to the receiving of reports I from the grand president, grand secre tary, grand treaiurar And grand trustees. The order is shown to be in a flourishing condition with a membership oi 3175* Kscholt/ia parlor, Na] -uS] extended an : n --; vitation to hold the ninth annual session lin that city next year und indications I are It will be the ne*c meeting place. The president ruled this afternoon that j the election cv delegates by acclamation was unconstitutional. Adjourned until I tomorrow morning. Tonight a grand re ception was tendered the visiting dele gates. „ An Infantile Murderer I.A PORTK, Ind.. .luno 11.—Indiana has a youthful murderer in ofibert Uow sher. four yean sld, who Killed Hernice Collins at MonticeUo. His victim was a toddling infant of two years. Bowslipr, wiio wai In Company With the other [ boys, passed llcrniee on the street. The i hitter spoke to Hnwshor's companion?, , but refused to notice him. This angered I young Bowiber, and lying in wait for I the Collin I child, he attacked her with ; «dones. and before her piteous eri«»s for ! help brought relief she was dead. Tlio ailtooritfeja are puzzled as to what steps i are to be taken in dealing with the boy ia* the annals of the state fail to record a parallel case. Both families are prom inent. A Big Nevada Mining f>cal CARSON, \ev.. June 11.—The largest state in yeara will be soon consummated in Carson. The IJouglass and Brown oroupi ol mine* will be told to Senator Woicott ot Colorado ior * UIX>, 000. LOS AXGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MOEXIXG, JUX.E 12, 1895. A MILLION AND A HALF What a Wheat Deal Cost the Late Senator Fair HE BORROWED EVERYWHERE It Was Necessary in Order to Carry Out His Scheme The Secret of the nigantic Speculation Only Came Out on the Death of tlie Famous Hillionalre Associated Press Sfoclal Wire. SAN FRANCISCO, Juno 11.—The spe cial administrators of the late James G. Pair are rapidly closing tip the big wheat deal, which was tho last J venture of the lato millionaire, and ono of tlio few dis astrous speculations in which ho was en gaged. Although the public was unable to tell for certain who was buying such \ast quantities ol wheat at such high fig ures, leading commercial men of tho city ami the officer! Jof the most prominent savings banks were able to make a pretty shrewd guess in regard to tho matter. To nearly all of these institutions the senator had applied for large .'oaus. On the street speculation was rife, and no satisfactory explanation of the great wheat deal was ever given until tho veil of secrecy was withdrawn by death. Senator Fair uad to borrow large sums of money to carry on the \enture. He lirst used liis warehouse receipts as col lateral for money, lie obtained funds on tbetn from tlie billowing sources: The Nevada bank of San 1< rancisco made a loan of $100,000; George Whitteil advanced 11,244,471. and received that sum aud Interest to the amount tv" $53, --413 from the special administrators of the estate a icw days airo. The Bank of Brit ish Columoia lent $50,000, for which "it charged $11,225 interest, Balfour, Guth rie A Co, furnished $85,000 and received $2071 as interest and insurance. These four loans aggregate the sum of $1,468,844, together with interest anil insurance. They have all been paid by the special administrators of tho estate. In addition to these loans tbe ex-sena tor was compelled to give gilt-edged bonds for the accommodation. The*.* loans wero as follows: Bank of British Colum bia, $ITO,OOO made December 11, 1894, in terest 6 per cent. This was secured by three hundred bonds ot $10,000 each of the Southern Coast Railway company. Bank of British Columbia, $75,000, made Decembei 2", 1894, interest at 5 per cent, secured by forty bonds of the Pacific Rolling Mill company st $1000 each; forty bonds of the Southern Pacific of Arizona of $1000 each, and twenty oonds of the Northern I tail way company of $1000 each. Mutual Samgs bank of San Francisco, $200,000, made December 7, L 894, at 1 per cent interest, secured by four hundred South Pacific Coast Rail way company's bonds of $1000 each. Mutual Savings bank of San Francisco. $100,000 made December 7, 1894, at 4 per cent interest, secured by two hundred South Pacific Coast Railway company's bonds of $1001 each. Balfour, Guthrla A; Company. $50,000, made Decern hot 19, 1894, at LU percent interest, secured by one hundred Suuth Pacllie Coast, Rail way company's bonds of $1000 each. Bank of California, (60,000, made Decem ber '.i, 1801, at 5 per cent interest, secured L>y sixty bonds of tho Western Railway of California of $1000 oath. Anglo-Cali foinia bank, $100,000, made December 18, 1804, ats J■* percent interest, secured by two hundred bonds of the South Pacific Pail way company ol $1000 each. II ibern ia Saving and Loan society, $100,000, with interest at 6 per cent, secured by ninety seven bonds ot the Northern Railway of California of $1000 each and thirteen bonds of the Pacific Polling Mill com pany of $louii eacli. The James Lick trust, 180,000, with interes 5 per cent, se cured by a mortgage on the Lick bouse,, All of these loans have been paid and the collateral released, except the Lick house mortgage and the special admin istrators say that it will be paid tomor row. Tne most surprising feature of the whole affair is that, while the leading financiers of the city were aware of the fact that Senator Fair has been borrow ing these large sums of money, his con nection with the gigantic speculation never leaked out so as to become the property of the stieet. To pay the storage on the enormous quantity of wheat which the ex-senator bought in tho course ol the deal con sumed a very considerable fortune in itself. The special administrators paid $22,538 for the storage of the wheat. In addition to all these expenses the wheat stored in Contra Costa county was taxe I to the amount of $23*961 and the Wheat in Solano county was taxed $678*60, all of which has been paid. This vast quantity of wheat was sold recently by tbe order of the court, for $.1,050,500. Two prefvOUl sale*', however, had been made, one of 14,900 tons in May. which brought $205,507 a.id the other of 9900 tons in the same month, which brought $173,829. The above are some of the figures of The Only Preventive of Pimples Blackheads Mothy Oily Skin is CUTICURA SOAP It Strikes At the Cause viz. The Clogged Irritated Inflamed or Sluggish PORE for nimpleft, blackheads red and oily skin, red, rough hands with shapeless nuns, luiiiug hair, and baby blemishes it Is wonderful. Bold thr'Miifhout the uorld. Putt Bit I>ruo it Culm. Cour., tiolo Props., UotUuu, Man*. the gnat wheat fleal in which the late lames (i. Fair wat concm.d. It was a gigantic venture, an-d it .is certain tnat the late millionaire was the first on. to realize that it wonlil be a disastrous BMC* illation. Some months before he died he estimated his loss at 11.900,000. On. of hi> most intimate frionda said today I lift tho tremendous loss sustained hastonad his death, and made his last days morose and bitter. But he carefully guarded his secret froan the world, and Up to tho day it was revealed im court that it was he wiw. was khe greatest, spec ulator the street, was stilt sruossiny who was behind tho big specui ition. But it is ended now. Tho special ad ministrators • have settled up tho ac counts and closed t:Sio deal. rtr. oiney's Secretary WASHINGTON, June 11.-Mr. K. M. Land is, who was tho private secretary of the late Secretary Gresham from the date of bis assumption of that officii bas re signed that position and will return to Chicago to restime tjie practice of! law. J.Walter Bland ford was today appointed private secretary to Secretary of Slate Olney. He occupied tho same position With Mr. Olney while the lattur was at the head of the department of justice. Mr. Blandford is a lawyer. NEWSPAPERMEN'S CONGRESS Convention oi the International League ot Press Cluhs Delegate. Present From All L'hc Principal Cities-.Matters 01 Inti'rest to Ihe Craft Conshii.-ed PHILADELPHIA, June P.—Tho fifth anr.iinl convention of tlie lntermtion.il League of ProSH clubs met this morniug iv the old common council cbmmber in Independence hall, and will bo In sess ion four days. Per. and pencil wiclders from ail the leaalir.g press chrbs from Maine to California are in attendance. President Clarke Howell of Atlanta called the convention to order. Mayor Warwick delivered tihe speech of welcome. The mayor than turned over to President Unwell an old historical key, which he said would o;»en the gates of tho city. The president made an appropriate ad dress in behalf of tho delegates, lie then called convention to order and Secre tary Vatlght read the list ot delegates. The representative of tne Baltimore dele gation offered a preamble and resolution which stated that the judiciary through out the country is not educated to the understanding of the necessity of confi dential relations betweenncw.spapper men and those upon whom they rely for in formation, and urging the necessity of legislation to protect newspaper men In the preservation of all the confidences that are reposed In them. This matter will come up for discussion at 10 o'clock tomorrow. General Angus of Baltimore was very anxious that tho resolution be discussed today, but the point was not carriod. The seoietaiy reported that five clubs had been admitted during tho year and That tho total number now In tne league is 2.(5. Dr. Frederick read a cablegram from Hamburg extending an invitation to the newspaper men to attend the next Euro pean convention at Bordeaux. This evening fane delegates were enter tained by the Marine hand, which came on irom Washington by special permis sion of Secretary Herbert* Tho great Joffray bankrupt stock of dry goods on sale today at J. M. Halo com pany, 107 nnd 106 North Spring street. Dr. Price's Oeam Baking Powder World's Fair Hi ah est Medal and Diploma. we Gloves at A Bomb Shell for Competitors ° 5c Pair 3c Glass But a blessing for the people. Our prices may startle, but they will not vex the careful buyer. La Mazeno Cleaned Is the lowest price any object to you ? Are the finest qualities any inducement ? If so, come in Ice Cream Soda and see our mammoth stock of Free I ... LINENS ••• I scGlass If the ability to trace an honorable history back into remotest time 1 * be deemed sufficient / Today will strike deeper X cause for\i patent of nobility, linens must be the blood royal of the textile world. From / We never try to save than you ever knew into X the tirst syllable of recorded time they have ministered'to the comfort of every class / prices, we try to jam every sort of linen fabrics. X 0 f humanity from prince to peasant. The oldest specimens of woven fabrics / them down. The more the Pedigree counts for nothing; V now j n existence are the flaxen cerements of Egyptian Kings, whose bod- jf makers and importers help makers' intent and importers' \ j es , but for tliese.would have been dust and ashes for a thousand years. / » s to do it, the better we like hopes do not signify. We have From Babylon to Belfast linens have been an important article of"com- It—so much the better for you— simply taken advantage of market merce, and from Asia to America they are today the greatest pride of 'et us sell you so much more", conditions and drawn into our t he housewife. Our line of these is one of the grandest ever brought store great lots ot the timeliest sorts west of the "Rockies." Our linen department is the pride of our l'nhl(>nrhoH ot linen weaves at prices heretofore house. It embraces all the latest and most choice designs that the in- wu unheard of. ventive genius of man has fashioned in the looms of the most progres- Table Linen ™ , slve manufacturer. I OW'eIS 52-in. I.noin Dice, Ml Linen Dama-k, j , 9c - . - T | . ■-*». rr« 5-4 in. Satin Pama.sk, extra heavy, saunD.mask Towcio,33x4o,«ea»oi the Linen Napkins Pancy Tray Cloths 29c r„ An elegant German Damask sli in. wide, £OL All linen French Napkins. Spanish Drawn Work, fancy Tiay cloths. beautiful designs, Every housekeeper should nee one nt 75c DOZ. 50c 45c these So limit to quantity, competitors 63-in. German Damask, well assorted can't touch the quality. Extra fine Clerman, 17-lnoh Napkins, Double Hemstitched Tray Cloths, patterns, $1 Doz. 50c 50c Barsley Huck, 22x40, ready for ion-, can't 72-in. German Damn-k, as-orted weaves, be seen outaldi of us for the money, full dinner size Napkins, Bmbrotdery Linen, $1.50 I)OZ. 18-Ih-28C »o.tn-30C Bleached Damask,."; in. wide, Extra dinner size Satin l;fim,i-ia. Napkins, Crumb Clothe, prny and extra heavy, 35c beautiful In design and finish, Good housekeepers will nm mim seeing Turkish Bath Towela, 29x48 Inches! must ff i rv__ 10xl4-5»3 13x10—JJ4 this, as It le a pure linen aatln Damaak. be Been tube appreciated; a great aacrillce, *M Uvc. 80-ln. pure Linen Satin Damask, but wo will turn Hum lou-o today at 0,11 ri\ prtco, Fringe Napkins. Satin Damask, lbxltl in., v. hue Linen Sets—elcths and I do?., nun. SUC 20c $1 Doz. "' S ST 2 S, $3.75, $4.75 " 8 - iu - P " r ° "* m^ Satin Damask. 20x20 11, , W3-in. extra super satin Damask, Hematltehcd alio 19x46 lna <R1 Kfl Da 7 John Brown * Sous, Speoial Wear*, baid _ slx f ur *pi.ovf uu/,. some ai an oil painting, 7oC QQ $15 Set HS-ln. Double Damask, ~, TOWCIinCT John Brown it Sons; Shamrock Design, . ~, , C Can-t last long at this price. A gem; can*! hematchel. $25 Set }Ye bought the last of the Product of n,e Linen line, washed Towels, ready tor uae, COtt ° n i «" lc 7 h * Uom ' S! yard " '™" ilb ..apklnaiomatch. good slie, 4C YarCl White Fringed Table Cover,, 2 yards long $1.00 yd \(\r> bandaome aatln damask, Turkey Red Damask, fast color, and lut Qlajt Toweling, all linen, C| ejfj assorted patterns, 10c Yard " 25c Bleached Hath Towels, 21x42 inches, Fancy Oak Sets, double hemstitched. Oil Roil Tutkey Red, Huck Toweling, all linen, $|0 35C 12iC t2'/>C Yard Ertr(l qua ij t , and extra wide Turkey Red _. Bureau Scarfs, fringed bo h ends ai d col - ft Ck Linen, tor dreajes, 37 In wide, orad center, 50C Honeycomb Towels, beat value ln tho land, 2Sc Vird 2nC )!i yards long Ajkanaas Linen, both edges " ***** * ov Turkey Table Covors it vda. long, fringed ■ 75c $1.00 Dozen / Turkey Table Covers yds. long at fringed, Don't overlook this; will / TllC \j£c\&tV& OX FaSHiOn \ $1.00 surely regret it if you do f \^ Ml A. Hamburger & Sons Irrr Table bcarfa.S* 1 inches lonf, irtw^fife"*^' 1 "* 135 tO 143 N Ofth Sri-Hm? Street Superior values for rill'iw Mi 11 in*, liin-ned nnd * %df *# a a # * « « -- - *— ' S~ mm* •*- m mrn'mwrn, r trimmed, sen 60c pair. " . money DEBS FAILED TO SHOW UP ! The A. R. I). Leader Missed the Train for Jail OFFICERS LOOKING FOR HIM Five of the Strike Leaders Taken to Woodstock It li Not Thought That Deft* Purposely Vio lated His Parole-Howard Will Oo to Juliet Associated Press Pporial Wire. CHICAGO, June It.—Five ol the officer! of tho American Hailwa,, union returned to the Woodstock jail on the 5:80 p. m. tran. President K. V. Debs failed to re port in time for the train. He called on the marshal at noon and was requested to report at 1 o'clock at the marshal's otlice with the others, or at the Northwestern station at . r > o'clock. Messrs. Rogers, Keliher, iturns. Jlogan and Goodwin saw their chief but an instant at noon and they could not account tor his failure to report. Hobs told the marshal that be I had considerable business to transact but Ihe would be through in time to take the I train. Deputies Logan and Curran i boarded tne train with the live men who had reported and Deputy Clark returned to the marshal's otlieer with Dubs' com mitment papers. Tim marshal was vexed at tlio failure of Debs to report on time and he sent three men to look for him. "Bring him in, wherever you find him," was the marshal's orders to his deputies. '1 do not think lie has purposely missed the train." said the marshal, "yet his failure to report on time is an noying. 11. places Mr. Debs in a bail light, l paroled him until 4 o'clock and he should have been here. If he is found tonight he will remain in my oflice until train time in the morning." Martin.l. Elliott, the seventh man, wired that lie was on bis way to Chicago from Harrisburg, Pa., and would be in sometime during the nicht. When ttie patty was first sent to jail, Elliott was two days behind time in reaching Chicago from the east. Owing to Debs' failure to report, (ieorge W. Howard secured another day's respite* Howard, who has quarreled with his former associates and established a rival organization,desired to serve his sentence separate from the others and the desire was mutual. Today Judge Woods wired Judge Showalter to transfer Howard from the Woodstock jail to the county jail at Joliet. Marshal Arnold Intended taking How ard there on the (» o'clock ttain tonight but Debs' absence gave Howard another night with his family. The commitment papers wore made out for six months in the Debs case and threo months in each of tbe others, less seventeen days served from January Bth to January i!4th In the Woodstock jail. The men are so confident that Judge Woods will reorder tho Santa To sen tence to be concurrent that they give themselves no concern on the probability of Inning to seive a double time. Up to a late hour tonight Debs had not returned. Marshal Arnold sent ou all tho available detectives of his oflice In a search for the missing prisoner, but not a trace of him was found. Tho marshal does not believe that Debs has run away, and is inclined to think Debs will make his appearance at the Woodstock jail tomorrow* Debs' bondsmen are no longer liaolefor his return, as ho surrendered hfniseit to the marshal at noon and that act relieved bis bond. Deputy Marshals Logan and Curran re turned trom Woodstock at a late hour. Debs bad not reached there on the late trains. One of the special deputies In search of I>ebs learned late tonight that Debs was last seen at :t:.IO o'clock in company with \V. P. Morrinsey, the new ly elected chief of tho Order of Railway Trainmen, aud that they wero on their way to the marshal's office. THE ODD FOLLOWS They Observe Their Annitai Memorial Day June llth having boon net apart by the Sovereign Grand Lodge of the Odd Fel lows as memorial day for that order, the graves of departed members were deco rated yesterday, throughout tlio United States and Canada. In this ciiy mem bers of the order decorated the graves of Odd FeIIOWS Who have died during ihe past year, and held memorial exercises in tho Odd Fellows' hall. After the ad journment oi ArlmrViise Pebekah Lodge and Semi-Tropic Lodge, the members of those lodges and many visitors assem bled In the large hall, where biographies of \V. B. Tullis, J. A. Lawrence, L. S. Kolsom nnd George ilistand were lend, after which an address upon the beauty of memorial exorcises was delivered by Edward Hutchison, vice grand oi Semi- Tropic Lodge. HE IS NOT LORD HEPBURN But Just Plain Mr. Who Will Marry Miss Biglcy A Coming Wedding, Which Has CausediMtfCU Talk-The Bride a Handsome Banning Girl The telegraphic reports of Ihe approach ing marriage of Lord Arthur Hepburn of England and Miss Kmclino Iligley of Southern California has apparently aroused great interest as to the identity of the contracting parties. Miss Iligley is a daughter of Mrs. \Y. H. IngeloW of Panning, California. Her father was an Officer in tne royal navy ot England, and after his death her mother married W. H, [ngelow, a nephew of Jean Ingclow, the poetess, and an officer of the Oriental bank of London. The family some eight years ago came to America and settled at Banning, where Mr. EngelOW has a beau tiful fruit ranch. Miss Big ley is a young lady of great beauty and of Spiendid physique. Sho embraced the profession of nursing and for some years occupied a position as a trained nurse at a 1 hlbuque hospital. She is a lovely voting lady of high accom plishments, and is gentle born and gentle bred. Mr. Hepburn is not a lord, but he is the youngest son of a titled Englishman. His estates in New Zealand and England may be problematical, but he is the pos sessor of * very nice ranch near Bakers held, in Kun county, where tho happy couple will live. Attempted Robb.ry A highwayman last evening walked into an Alameda street dive and made a desperate attempt to hold Up thu inmate, but was frustrated in his easy money making scheme, 'By her screams sho at tracted the attention* of the ofHoere. who took a couple of shots at the fleeing rob ber, but tailed to hit him. He escaped in the darkness. THE VICEROY LED THEM Attack of Chinese on iWission> aries at Cheng Tv NO LIVES WERE SACRIFICED An Unofficial Dispatch Received From Shanghai Se\eral Million Dollars' Worth ot Property Was Destroyed-No Official News lias Reached Washington Associated Press Special Wire LONDON, June 11.—According to # special dispatch from Shanghai the loss of property as a result of recent rioting at Cheng Tv, Kiatnng and Vo Ching amounts to several millions of dollars, Chinese officials, it is added, headed by the viceroy of the province of Szos Yhuen. openly encouraged thu mobs to all sorts of outrage.-, and the petitions ol foreigners for protection were refused, NKW YOUK. June ll.—The following telegram of today's date from Pcv. J. Li. Hikes a Shanghai, has been received at the oflice of the Methodist missionary so ciety of tins city: '■Property at Cheng Tv destroyed. Mil* slonaries nil safe." Those advices, said Dr. Baldwin, tc cording secretary of the society, aro otti cial a id should set at rest rumors of mas* sacre of missionaries. There was no massacre. A special to tbe World from Habokow, China, says: Biota are general in the province of Seehun and in at least six cities all foreign property has been de stroyed. OthCra are threatened. 80 far as can be learned tho foreign inhabitants are all safe, but they aro hurriedly leav ing the province WASHINGTON, dune 11,—Tbe Chinese legation is still without information as to the report of depredations on Ameri can missions in China. It is considered settled that no lives have been lost and that any depredations which may have occurred are conlined to missionary prop erty. It is said that if the reports are confirmed that officials countenanced the destruction they will be severely dealt with. It is customary to degrade viceroys even when they are net responsible for riots in their provinces and the punish, ment. it is said, doubtless will be more severe if they havo aided tho outbreak as tlie reports state. WASHINGTON, June 11.—Tho St. Pe tersburg cablegram anouncing tbe sign* nlng of a commercial treaty between Rus sia and Japan gives much satisfaction to the Japanese legation here, as It is tho fourth of the important series *f treaties which Japan is making with the leading nations. The treaties now effected are those with the I'nited States, Great Brit ain, Italy and Russia. They are substan tially the same for all countries. Tho main feature Is that Japan is recognized by the treaty as a modern power, Wittt independent* rights to make her own tar iff laws and conduct her own judicial pro ceedings without foreign consular CSUrts at the large treaty ports. LONDON, June 12.—A Shanghai dis* patch to the Times says the English, French and Canadian missions were wrecked at Cheng Tv, Kia Tong. Yachou, Ping Shan and Sin King. Some of the missionaries are mlßßiUgthtlt no lives are known to have been lost. Sui PI ami Tv Ohou are threatened. A riot is considered inevitable at Chung Pang. All the whites left Cheng Tll yesterday. A tirm policy is now moro than ever necessary.