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jUrfln Hf For 40 Years The People's Friend. The Journal ,-. Leads In Circulation. Mf fit I' &' JmJI vSsES VOLUME XXXVII, NO. 221 TVKSDAY. KANSAS OLTY, , I ANITA ItY 22, 189.). IV KSDAY. lMilf'K Kl.YK OKNTS. to st a3 -V Vr "i 1 REIGN OF TERROR. ANOTIll'.lt DAY OP lttOT AMI tU.OOtl siikii in tiii: cirv or tin item:-!. HOWLING MOBS IN THE STREETS thousands or Titoors rAit, to i'itii:itvi: tiii: rit.vei:. WOMEN ASSIST THE STRIKERS, shots riiu:i into tiii: oitown and rottit jikn m:i:n to j'ai.i.. The (.real Trolley Strike Shmv No Slum of trttlrinent. mill Bronkljn Is I'lllcd With l.'iwlcs Hands flf Men mill Marching .sntdlcrj-. Brooklyn, .Inn, SI. Violence ami hlood shed constitute the record of the eighth tl.iy of the electric street car operatives' strike. Three mlllMamen are In hospitals with broken hends, two having suffered at the hands of riotous men nr women, whllo the third was the victim of his own care lessness, having fallen out of a second story window. A score or more of police men are suffering from bullet wounds or contusions of the head and body, disa bling them for the time being. To what extent the strikers have suf fered cannqt bo conjectured. It they es caped punishment, It was not the fault of the militiamen, who, In accordance with orders, fired as directly at their nssnll nnts as a dense fop, which completely hid objects at thirty yards distance, would permit. The strike la not ended and order Is not restored. Pevon thousand National guardsmen and I.BOO or I, GOO policemen have not to-day been strong enough to make the resumption of x.. street railway tratlle In Urooklyn prac ticable. In fact, the gain over Saturday Is scarcely perceptible. The calling out of the First brigade, composed of New York city regiments, has seemed rather to add to the tension than to bring a solution of the dlincultles. The task of restoring peace and order along nearly luo miles of street car lino Is n vast one. The new levy num bered not far from t.000 men. They were moved aenwa the great bridge early In tlio day. The various companies, went by ele vated trains, wherever It was possible, to 1he points where they had been ordered. Clener.illy speaking, the greetings they met "1th on the streets were far from friendly. A Scotch mist settled down on all the city, increasing In density as the evening ap proached and added to the dIMlcultles. A car started from thu ltidgowood station of the Urooklyn Heights company a little after 5 o'clock, and was assailed with vol leys of stones nnd bricks before It proceed ed far. A private soldier was struck In the head with a siono and disabled. The olll cer In command ordered his men to shoot und two volleys were fired in the direction of the rioters, who, however, were ob scured by the dense fog. Policemen also did some shooting at this point, with what effect Is as uncertain as In the case of the inllltli.men. It Is asserted by the militia ptllcers that they only ordered the volley when the violence of the mob made It nec cssa ry. On the same line a ear started out an hour after and was beset by rioters at Hates and Sinyvosnnt avpiiue. The pollen escorting It essayed to drive off the riot ers and whllo doing so were llred upon from a house. Two policemen were wound ed, one 1n the arm and the other In the hand. A detail of police entered the house and arrested Kate Karney.who was caught In the act of hurling missiles from the win dow At the time this was occurring a skir mish between another mob and the pollen escort upon the same lino was In progress a few squares nearer the bridge. In this light time patrolmen received p.tlnlul In juries by being struck with stones. The Ilnlsey street Hue was also tho scene of several lively encounters. In one of them Private Kiinls, of tho Seventh regiment, was knocked senseless with a stone. Several shots were tired Into tho ciowd nnd rumor has It that four men were seen to fall, if tills Is the ease, tlni wounded were carried away by their friends. At the Ilnlsey street depot a ear has pelted with stones and sticks, tho windows of which were broken nnd the woodwork smashed. Two police guards lired their pistols Into the crowd, which This Is the Last Week Of the Great Converting Sale of Men's Furnishings at WOOLF BROS., 710-712 Main St. 1118 Main St. xxraisascaxnssaxsixxsiBDcasisa Special Sale of Any Tin In the House till, Heck fur 50 CtS- H DENNIS S-3 AT CO. f 15 HMO .MAIN ST. Tniniiiiiiriiiirjiiirrmrinnrty Seasonable Articles ! ! ! Chamois Ghost Projectors, Chamois Jackets for Ladles, Chamois Jackets tor Men, Johnson's Velvet Cream for i'iii'mmcm'tion Chapped Hands, 25c. nliVrv1' JOHNSON BROS. DRUU CO,' Kiuicorn to J, ,, Hullaglier. 1(07 Main, Kansas City, Nlo. HK3EQ3BC! NORMAN & ROBERTSON, I ABSTRACTS R ANIl CUattfAN I th Si U TIT 1? ft TcUpkou '.JO a 8. It Kail 6th SI. dispersed. Whether or not any one was slniik Is not known, t'ndcr such condi tions It w.ts deemed nilvlsablc to abandon for the night ntlempls to run ears on nnv of the tled-llp lines nnd by 1:30 o'ctovk all the cars were housed. Men to lake places of the strikers are being engaged In other ellles and front the unemployed of Urooklyn. The olllcer In command ordered his men In shoot nnd two volleys were llred toward the windows and house tops from which missiles had mostly been hurled. The soldiers' aim was, however, rendered uncertain by the dense fog." The vicinity of the Hldgewood nvenue stables this afternoon and evening was the scene of the most determined eonlllct between the strikers and their sympathis ers on one side and the troops and police on the other, that has yet taken place Iti the present disturbance here. When the Second battalion of thu Seventh regiment, consisting of 1'ompanlos It, I) ami 0, nr rived at the Hldgewood street stables early this morning, everything was as unlet and orderly as any peace-loving citizen would desire. Itut tho arrival of the soldiers at. traded a mob to tho Welnlty that speed ily necessitated the putting out of n gunrd, which was done nt fl o'clock, and thus all the streets approaching the station wero patrolled by the militiamen. The guards were compelled to push the. 'rowds back nnd In -Myrtle avenue It was necessary for one sipind of four men to llv bayonet's nnd charge upon the crowd. In the stam pede that ensued one of the mob, rieorgo Callitn, was Jabbed through the coat by ,i bayonet, but wan not Injured In any way. While three cars on the nates avenue lln were on their wny down town nt tlilM o'clock this evening they were surrounded by a howling mob nt nates and Stuyvesant avenues. Mlslbs of every description were hurled at the men In charge of the cars nnd the pollen who were escorting them. A portion of the mob had gathered on the house tops In the vicinity nnd from this vnutago ground bricks, taken from chim neys, wero hurled with terrible effect on tho police, several of whom were badly Injured. Emboldened by the fact that the latter were comparatively powerless to make re sistance, the mob pressed forward and a number of shots were llred, several of which took effect on Policeman Patrick Colllgan, 3J years old, and .lame- Deg.ut, 32 years, of the Second precinct, who formed a portion of tho guard. Degan was shot through tho arm and Colllgan through tho hand. They were taken to a neighboring drugstore, where their wounds were dressed by an ambulance surgeon who was summoned, after which they were taken to their homes. The mob after this succeeded In wrecking three cars which were down opposite tho Ninth precinct police station on dates ave nue by reserves, who had been summoned from there and who llnally succeeded In dispersing the crowd, During tho meleo Kate Karncy was detected throwing mis siles from a window. She was placed under arrest. The great number of new employes nt tho Urooklyn City Railway Company which were taken to the Hldgewood avenue stables to-night have deserted and Joined the strikers and to-night there Is not a sin gle man In tho stables who can opcrato tho cars which the railroad company an nounce they will send out In the morning. The strikers succeeded In winning the men over this evening and are taking care of them for the night. IS SIMPLY A SEPARATION. junK sANiioitx's oi:t)i:i: i.- tiii: UNION l'AClrlO .'MOItTtiAOi: cash. No Change Made in the Iterclicrs but tho KsrnlngH of tlin Main l.lnn Will Jto Applied If) the First Mortgage Heads. St. T.ouls, Jto., Jan. 21. United States Circuit Judgo Walter H. Sanborn to-day handed down his decision upon tho ap plication of I Ciordon Dexter and Oliver Ames, second trusteers for the llrst mort gage bondholders of tho Union Pacltlc Italhvay Company, for separate receivers for the portion of the Union I'ncltlo system covered by tho llrst mortgage. Tho ilo 'lsion, or order, covers seven closely type written pages, and In effect grants tho application. The receivers appointed are tho same as those now In charge of tho entire system, viz: S. II. II. Clark, Oliver W. Mink, VS. Kllery Anderson, John W. Donne and Frederick It. Coudert. The usual thirty days for llllng bond mid ninety days for llllng their llrst teport are allowed tho recelveis. Tho older, which embraces twelve clauses, provides that funds already earned by the road shall bo used by tho receivers' to settlu debts and Just claims under tho present receivership. In addition tlio court le serves thu right to order that any ilt llcency In such funds shall bo made up from future earnings under tho separate receivership. In effect, Iho decision to-day simply sequestrates tho old main lines from the rest of tho system, only so far as accounts am concerned so that the .property cov ered by the llrst mortgage shall be with in easy reach of tho mortgagees. The property covered by tho llrst mort gage referred to In tho order Is that placed upon the main lino of 1.AS8 miles, extending from Omaha to Ogdeii and no other. The other portions of tho road and tho branches while under tho management of the same receivers will have a sopar.Uo bjmoiii of accounting, although they will bo run by tho same executive. lleforo ho Issued tho order .Tudgo Sanborn stated that lu had changed one clause, making luturo earnings tu n certain ex tent llablo for present Indebtedness, us ho felt that too much protection could not bo given the present receivers In tho Allies cast', lie stated, however, that before mak ing any order to pay any of tho present operating Indebtedness ho would always glvo tho plaintiffs In the foreclosure suit tho privilege of a hearing. Attorney Pierce, for the complainants, htated that ho was perfectly hatlsiiod with tho order. Tho Judgo then called for the appearance of the Union Trust Company and said that of tho Union Pacltlo Hallway Company, Ml'. Pierce presented one, and Attorney Kelly, ill behalf of tho Union Pa cltlc, the other. Judge Sanborn appointed Mr. Kelly spe. clal clerk and messenger of tho court to carry the order and the appearances to tho cleik's oldco of the Northern district of this clreutt nt Omaha, and place them on lllo, Judgo Sinborn stated after tho order hud been Issued that tho appointment of tho new receivers In no wlso changed tho man ner of operating the system, but that tho future surplus earnings of tho main lino would now apply lo the U)iiitin of tho IliJt mortgage bonds. Upon what theory does the expert cook proceed? That Dr, Pi lee's Halting Pow der Is the best of leavening agents, Colombia on u Siticr lt.iU. Now York, Jan. 21. Tho United States of Colombia, which has long sintered from an It redeemable paper currency, has taken steps to gradually put Its money on a silver basis. ' United States Minister Mo Klnney has forwarded to tho state de partment a synopds of a law passed No vember 21 list by tho Colombian colleges by which It Is expected the subject will be attained. The act provides for the into, of Biich government funds as shall bo on hand for the piirchnsu nnd coinage of sil ver, The coins will not eceed W cents raeji In yalue and will lis Issued In re, demptlon of paper fractional currency which la to ba destroyed. Later notes ot a larger denomination will be jellrtd In the tamo way.. OCCUPIED CHEE FOO. .ANIMMl Ol' .lAI'ANI'.si; TltOol'.S A'l 'lltAT I'OI.M' CO.M'lltMIIU, i ATTACK ON TENG CHANG FU, iiAi's a in: now nr.nvr.ii.vi'iiKi.v ami i:i it At i:t.' They Will I'rnb ilily Mnln n Combined Land llltil nut Attack on the (lleat I'ortrc" at the Latter Point. WnshlliRton, Jan. II. Secrelary riresham to-day received two cablegrams from United Stated Minister Denby at Peking, confirming the reports of the landing of the Japanese troops near Cliee I'oo. Tho tlrst states that Teng Chang I'll had been bombarded by three Japanese ships and that the American missionaries hail left on tho Yorktown. The second under d.tto of .Inniinry 21 states that It Is reported Teng Chang I'll, fifty mites north of Cheo I'oo, had been bombarded by Iho Japanese, who bad subsequently effected a landing on the Shang Tung pioniontory. Thl.i places the Japanese In a position between Pekln on the west ami the great fortress of Wei Hal Wei on tho east. It Is be lieved a movement will be made by laud ami sea upon tho latter place Just as at 1'ort Arthur. LEDBETTER'S ASPIRATIONS, The Colonct Think lie Would "illlho an Lxccltenl United MiiIcm Attorney In tfie Territory. Washington, Jan. 21. (Special.) Colonel W. A. i.edbettcr, of Ardmore, arrived yes terday for the purpose of securing the np pnlntment of United Stntes attorney for the Southern district under the new court bill. Whllo the bill has not been agreed upon, It Is thought that It will stagger through In some wny, nnd, should this hap pen, a place will bo made for an attorney, provided Senator Vest Is unable to cluingo the bouse amendment making another plnco for an attorney agnlnst the Interest of Attorney Jackson. Colonel Ledbetter has had some experience with the Texas olllclals running that country and believes that ho can accommodate himself to their peculiar gait and therefore ho would like to have the appointment. There are some vague rumors about his having the in dorsement of Judge Stuart, who wbl pre side over that court in tho event of no olllclal accident, but this Is not credited by some who recall that Yancey Lewis, of Ardmore, a former partner of Judge Stu art, Is also an applicant lor tho place. It Is believed that the Judge, In this matter, will aim lo keep all such things in tho family, and hence It Is very much doubted If Colonel Ledbetter has tho Indorsement of Judge Stuart without a string to It, The Judge has Indicated that It Is a matter he has left entirely to tho president and does not want to bo In the scrimmage. In the meantime It Is said he will give a few Indorsements to other applicants, but there will be but one genuine lndoisement from tho Judge anil that will come to his former partner, Mr. P.alley, who will understand who to Indorse to the attorney general. In this way It Is believed Mr. Yancey Lewis, who Is well known as having close connections wdth the Judge, will have the call In the matter at tho end. Hut a number of others have already applied for the place, among them being ex-Congressman Marry, of Ardmore, who broke Into the house some years ago from Mississippi, und who Is supposed to have a largo pull on someone down In his old state. Then there lr Colonel A. A. Uddelinan and Culonel A. C. Crnee, of Ardmore, who have indicated to the deartment that they would make the saciiilec to serve their country should It so happen that the presi dent Indliatcd that he wanted them for the position of Judge In the Northern dl.-trlct. Many other names are mentioned, but so tar only Colonel W. T. Itutchlns, of Mns kogie. has arrived. He is heie organizing his old-time Virginia pull. The colonel has his lighting clothes on and Is insisting that a home man bo given the place. In the meantime the Arkansas crowd In Okla homa are trying to break into the Indian country by having one of their own selec tion named for Judgo. CHARGED WITH MURDER. Sctcrnl Men In ,lnlt for Killing li.irrett Scott in Holt Comity, Xeli. Omaha, Neb., Jan. 21. A special to tho neo from O'Neill, Neb., says: Moso Ul llott, Kred Harris, Mert Hoy and Miilllhnn were to-night n nested und Jailed charged with murdciing Barrett Scott. They are bclloved to bo members of tho vigilance commlttco of farmers which Is commonly charged with tho taking off of Scott. Other warrants nro out, und tho editor of an O'Neill paper left town suddenly, It Is said, through tear of violence for attacking Scott edltoilally. It Is reported ono of tho lgllaiitcs has turned state's evidence. There nio several facts that give color to this view, and It Is not explicitly denied. Tho searching parties had previously ex plored a considerable portion of the river where tho U.dy was loiinii. They had dragged the bottom within four tcet of tho vorv spot, but without success. Tho successful posse went almost to tho exact spot, ami had hardly sank their grappling Irons into the water befoio they brought up the iiuilt with which tho body had been wrapped, it Is believed that Dell Akin and ono or two others know pretty neatly whern to look for tho body before thuy left O'Neill, and that they have Important facts In their possession which will ap pear In duo time. Whern Is there an article of human con sumption which for an instant can equal Dr. Price's Halting Powder? Not In tho list of rival leavening agents, surely. mi hi: hi; yoii.nc'.s cii .n:i:s. Ho HcllutcH tin Will lie Nominated for United stales Senator, Sacramento, Pal., Jan, 21, The Cal ifornia legislature will vote separately tn-iuorrow for a United States senator. Tho most prominent candidates licforo tho IcstsUlurc which is strongly IJo iuibllean nro Perkins, tho present (n. ciiinbcnt, und M. II. Do Young, pro prlelor of tho San Kranolsco Chronicle. Congressman Howers unit Jacob Nelf luivo also been mentioned ns possibili ties, Senator Perkins goes Into tho cim tist with -15 out of S7 Iteimbllcnns on a Joint ballot pledged to vuto for him, It will tuko ill votes to elect. Do Young uml Ilia htipporters concedo Perkins ): votes on tho llrst ballot, but say that after tlio llrst elt'ort Perkins' strength wilt full away and most nt his votes will ko to Do Young, Tho Inttter has his supporters well in hand, and unless thu Democrats step In ami voto for a itcpublleau the contest for oenntiirl.il honors Will probably be a prolonged one. Indian KcM'rtutlona in Knu.u. Washington, Jan. 3!. (dpcclal.) Repre sentative Curtis, of the committee on In dian ullulrs, reported favorably to-day tho bill Introduced by itepresentatlvo llroder lek to otvn to settlement the Pottawatomie and K(ckapoo reservations in Jackson and Drown counties, Kas, Ilr.itton's llhloiy in Mevlro, .tin, Mexico, Mo., Jan. 21 (Special.) Henry Illation, who killed himself ami his wile at Taeonia. Wab . because she persisted In her sham religious worship and wanted to close up his business on Sundaie, has a rcsera In .tuU SllY Sa bail b .wife.. A. Uv. I ye,ir .too Henry llrntlon hil ,i b ippv fnm i lly readme here. They ,n 1 mlly re- llRl,nr and stood well. 'I'll, u : in I nnd , "nine time niter Itrntlnii took up with the I uctn.ui he killed Iter tin. w Lizzie Thotnn and she had be, n .. .n .1 rrom I her llrst hinlmnd, Hrnllou .ml t'.n Thorn 1 as Woman left hero last .tnl .ml iiotllltitf was heard ot them Until Hi m ws or the tragi dy. LOSS OF LIFE ON THE MISSOURI. It Is Not So I Ire. 1 1 in ill t'li.l Itepnilcd -dntcpli Ml Cube' Ltperli'lti e. Louisville, Ky.. Jim. 21 The los of lire occasioned !y the slnkliu: of tin' Memphis and Clnelnn.tli Hue sieanei S'.tie of Mls soiul, mnr Harding's binding, will be smaller than at first suppo-., ... Some of thoe reportfd drowned have Mnoc turned up, The nftfen pnsseugrrs on bonrd were saved, ns Were all the olllcer. Mr. Thomas Small, one of the local agents of ill st.'.mi boat line, said to-day that James Zeeiy. the steersman who was I. potted in have arrived in this rlty Inst night on the Tell City, and left this morning for cinrinn.t'l over the Ohio .V Mississippi toid. Mute Wllherlon, ol the Tell Cll, though, snss If V.rery came up on Hie bout he did not make himself known. It Is not un likely that the list or missing may be further shnrKned by later deveiopiin tils. Owensboro, Ky., Jan. 21. The latest In formation Is Hint twelve, possibly eighteen, lives wero lost from the State of Missouri. Ten negio deck hands nnd two white men me known to havo drowned. Two whites. Pilot Berry and I'relght Handler Chillies Meredetli, nnd two negro holsters, lid nnd Tom Oordon, nro not yet accounted for. The names ot tho deck hands cannot bo learned. ,!oicdt Me('llhe't Slnry. Cincinnati, Jn. 21. Oturph McC.ibe. bar keeper of the steamer State of Missouri, arrived here to-day. He fii.is: "We struck Just about litlfi Saturday cm ulng at llmse shoe bend, nhoilt seventy miles below Louisville. There Is a point of rock running far out Into the river there. The Missouri's head passed nil right, but the cm rent swung her stern around and struck hard. Sho Immediately began to 1111 and listed to her starboard side. This caused the lire In the engines lo fall out, selling lire to the deck. With n. number of others, I rushed to the liurrlcnn" deck. All ot the olllcers, while members of the crew and passengers huddled together, were nonous, but cool. Tho colored roustabouts began Jumping Into the water. 1 saw live or six of them drawn under the boat and I saw nt least ten of them drown. "James Hell, Jr., wns at the wheel when she struck. He tiled to inn her nnso nwalust the bank. Her stages were inn nut nnd a negro tried to fasten a lino to a young tree, partly submerged In the water, but the tice snapped nnd the boat seemed to slide, sinking rapidly all the while, about forty yards out In the liver. Tlio lire burned so tlercely that n number ot us Jumped from the hurricane deck, a dis tance ot nbout forty feet, Into tho cold water. T must havo been un,b r water fully live minutes, fighting ngalnst being drawn under. I dually enmo to the surface and made for a clump of trees we had endeav ored to tie to. We hung to those trees until a farmer took us oft In a jaw I. We went to his house nnd dried out. I wns so ex hnusted that 1 fell down on the way. While In the trees I saw the root part from the bull nnd lloat down the rlier, those on II standing nbout two feet In the water. When some distance down the yawl tool them off, making several trips. All available boats came to our rescue and our people were taken to Altman, Home, and our party to Harding's landing. "One of the tlretnen, a white boj-, became crazed with frlsht, nnd, after being res cued, tried twice to Jump Into the water, .and we had to tie iJr hinds nnd, ferL to keep him quiet. I never saw anything happen so quickly In my life: we had no time to think. Nothing wns saved. T Jumped In without even removing my coat, leav ing behind J) In cash nnd $m wortli of clothing. "The captain and head engineer were the last to leave, aft, r seeing evciybody else off safelj-." WOULD NOT GRANT THE WRIT. Supremo Court llrclliict lo Inlcrrcre to I'rc- cnt (bo tjr.iiiting or n CiiuiniU. hlou lo Itieiiicrninnn. Jefferson City. M- . Jan. 21. (Special.) Division No. 2 of the supreme court to daj' denied William T. Juiiilsnu :i per ptnplnry writ of mandamus ngalnst Ite- corder of Volers I n -.ley, of Kansas City, and Socretnrj- nf Siato I.csiieur to pre vent a commission being issued to John II. Uremerinniin who bus received the certlilcate of olecM.n to the olllce of prosecuting nttorii' of Jackson count)'. Jamison charged In bis petition that tho figures nnd returns bad been chang ed after they had I n deposited In tho recorder's olflce, and Hint he was elected by 320 votes, whereas Hremerimuin got the certlllcnto of election. The court holds that the question nf I'nlsltylng the records Is one of fact and should be heard by a trial curt whoso facilities nnd duties nro ospeclall.v adapted to the tnklng of testimony, nnd since the ic lator has an adequate remedy under tho stntuto by contest, which he has already begun, tho writ Is denied, (ll'.NHIt.M, 1'I.AV IS HAI'l'Y. Ills AVIfo lias Not Deserted Hlln anil l.oln Itclgos Supremo at White Hall lllchmoiiil, K.v., Jan. 21. Tho storj' Hint the j'oung bride of (leneral Caslsils M. Clay has deseited him Is untrue. White Hall was visited to-day and a thorough Investigation was made by tho representa tive of the Asoclated Press. Tho old lion l.i happy nnd Iho hearts of him and his young hrldo ore still united In lovo'a sweet dreams. There Is no Jar whatever In the mansion of the old general and the false reports nro attributed to those who so bitterly opposed the match. A dainty maid likes a dainty enke. She can nlwnys havo It by using Dr. Price's linking Powder. S'nttlcy .Must Pay for Ills Tiau'.crlpt. Jefferson City, Jan. 21. -(Special.) H. C. Sattley was to-day refused a writ of man damus against Judgo Worford of tho crim inal court of Jackson county to compul Itldi to require the ulllelal stenographer of Jackson county to make a transcript of tho ovldonco In tho caso ngalnst Salt ley, In which he was convicted or'embez ssloiueiit and sentenced lo the penitentiary for four years, nnd forward the snme to the supremo court, where Ids appeal Is now pending. Tho holding of the court Is that there is no olllclal stenographer In Jackson county and therefore the Judge did light In refusing to have tho transcript made without pay. Judgo D.iwuou't. Mission, Mnryvllle. Mo., Jan. 2l.-(Speclnl.. Judge Lafo Dawson has ri turned from Washing ton, where ho went on an errand of speclul interest and linpoiianco to Hiomi dealers who have been selling supplies to tho Osigo Indians nnd have been unable to collect their nay for tho same. He icpro senlK a number of tlrms In Iviinvas. lltn Cherokee Nation mid Oklahoma, who have been prevented by the agent at Pnwhuaka, lu the Osage rcseruitlon. from crossing the lino and collecting or receiving money liom ine usages, ill uiioko uawsoirs pe tition to the Indian commissioner bo states Hi... .1... .laricw li.'iv'n linrnlnrn.u l.n,. urniiml In illseliiirulm; their Ilnniie1.il dtll. gatlons, but Ihey are now prevented from paylntf for what they hnvo purchased. Death of llr, II. W. Morgan. Clay Center, Kas., Jan. 21. (Special.) Dr, II. W. Morgan, a resident of clay Center, nnd widely known all over Kansas, died lit Denver Saturday evening, leaving a widow, son and duugliter Ills remains arrived here Ibis afternoon. Uuneral services will be held at the Presbyterian rhur-li Wedues. (lav morning liiicimeiit at Pclla. la. Dr. Morgan was a member of various Masonic orders and of tho Knights of Pythias, Modern Woodmen and I'nP, d Workmen lodges, all of which will attend the funeral In n bodj-. under the Immediate barge, p.X . Jba JKolsbtft Templar, KANSAS DOES WELL. HON. I.Ct'lCN IIAKt.lt N-OMIVMI'.ll roll tt.MII.I) M'.Vll.s SIAAlOlt. NAMED ON THE TENTH BALLOT. iiii: ui.sui,.' itLti'.ivHi) wiiH tiii: Wll.lllcU' I.NI'llfslAsil, GREAT LOVE FEAST FOLLOWS, tit:i'i..Ti:it camiihatin m.Aitrii.v t(i.s(ii:.i tn.A'i i: -tin: virion. AftcrScicr.il tl.i,of l.tiltcmi'iit tbedreat Sinaturl.il Struggle I II ipplly lliolid bj tlio Nomination if an Able, Coiicb iilloiM Slut ( Milan Topekn. Kas., Jan. 21. -(Special.) lion. I.urlen linker was nominated In general caucus by M votes on the tenth ballot fof senator from Kansas tu succeed John Mar tin. To-day has been n memorable one In tho annals of Kansas politics, liven thu steadj- old rtngers who havo been through a dozen senatorial campaigns admit that this Is the most unusual In their memory. It Is dirferent from tho ordinary, not alone fiom the fact of Its extreme close ness, but nlsn by the chnracter of Its closeness. The Issue all daj- lias been not who will be the next United States senator from Kansas, but who will not be. In other words, evcrj other Interest has been sunk beneath the task of downing J. It. Itiirton. Tlio Hood, Adj' mid Timelier men have been In the closest of fellowship on the common ground of defeating a com mon ononis-. Commencing wdth earlj- morning the caucuses Iiiinc been In progress nil ilaj and tho situation soon became so tangled and Intricate that no ono felt sure of any thing until thu Hist ballot was taken tu nlght. At 2 o'clock all the autl-llilrlon forces were gathered together In a hall nnd noses counted. The caucus was secret and any story as to the number present put uut by an nntl-Hurton man Is quickly contra dicted by one ot Ins followeis. lint It Is Known that not enough votes were ac tually present to encompass Mr. Uiirton's defeat, though proxies enough to work that result wero claimed by the managers. Hut while the anti-llurtoii men were in caucus the Hurton managers were not Idle, They made a grand light to hold their own and challenged the admiration of political generals by the manner In which thej- uu t the assaults or the united oppo-dtlon coupled with an Intense sentiment which the moralists of the state have worked up against tlio Abilene statesman. on Sunday no lesn than four meetings worn held in Tupeka In opposition to the can didacy ot .Mr. Burton. Three reputable ministers ,tpreao.hed sermons directed at bis head, and la the evening a mass meet ing of 2,l people In Hamilton hall, under the nuplces or tho Ministerial Union, pas-sod the following resolutions: Whereas, During the coming week n. mull Is to be elected by the Kansas legis lature lo represent our stale for six years to conio in the senate of tlio United Slates, Hi-solved, That we, residents nf Shaw nee county. In mass meeting assembled, lnespectlvo of all party lines, In the lu-tere.-t or no candidate, ami with all rever ence Tor the sanctities of the Sabbath, yet as representing, we believe, the decent, temperance, moral element of the count j' and tile state, do with might)- em phasis protest ngalnst the election of nnj man to that high otlice whose public and private career has been proillgate and whose promotion would be a ropioaoh to our fair stale. ltesolvcd. That wo do earnestly praj- our legislators to protect us from the possibil ity of such a disgrace; and that wo de. maud of the senator ami represutntlves of this county, who are moro directly our servants, that thi'j' vote for no man whoso reputation is tarnished bj- ilebaucberj-, or whose record Is not honorable, clean and pure. Hesolved, That copies ot this action bo sent to our Klriwneo count J' lepiesenta tlves and furnished to the press. ill addition to the action of Topeka cit izens many protests from over the stnte have come to representatives and senators and It was a leiuarknble condition Of af fairs. Indeed, which confronted tho Hurton niunugers whin the morning dawned, Hut tho magnolia young statesman from Abi lene had a murvclrmslj' well organized fol lowing nt his back who stubbornly corn batted all charges nnd refined to bo turned nslilo bj" the clamor. The)- in. slate, 1 that he was the best man In the Held and that the sentiment bad been or ganized ngalnst him not so much ley real moralists as b' scheming politicians. The llrst break In the Hurton forces by reason of these protests was that of liep resent.it I vi Matthews, of Hllsworth conn, tj-, lie was waited on by a committee of Hllsworth people about noon with a writ ten protest from leading Itcpublleuns in that county, and ho Indicated to the mm- mlttee that ho would leave Hurton to night, lie voted three times lu Inst W'cdnesilay'3 caucus for Ady before going to Hurton. Tlio untl-Hurton caucus was In session all the afternoon, It was decided that to bo nominated a man must receive forty llvo otes and the balloting which fol lowed was now in the interests ot one man und now of another. Ooveriior Mor rill reached as high as twenty voles and several times both Hood and Ady wore above the thirty mark. Ady developed tint greater strength as Timelier declined and vice versa. The balloting lu the niitl-Hiirton rattens continued till 7 o'clock, when Lucleii Haker, of Leavenworth, who had been giadually forging iihi.nl, lecelved 11 votes, Skliniishers weie sent out after iibseuteei and It was claimed that rd votes cane- In and pledried support to him, though tlio Tn-uiiu ucluul, jvr Hie ucntlter to nemr. To buy Solid Silver Spoons ami I'orks. We quote n few Special Prices on designs we wish to discontinue; lcM-rt Spoons. (SI I.. Ml; mm S 7.711 UcsM-rl bpoiiii., ..,,, la. .Ill; now U.uil 'Inblo SpooiiK. ., lo.oui now In. Oil Tablespoons IK.IIII) now I 'Mill Ile.n'it I'oil.s.. .,,..,, Il,!i,'i mm 7. -Ill Table I'orks. .,., Itl.'iot now lu.K.l 'lublu forks IM.uu; now l','.nu 1034 Alain Street. j'frpce the ueur LouU XY, Jlouu;rau; fur jSUtJouvry. MM IS THE TIE dGmiay bill.it lo the rKulir would not sustain t.i- , l.i I 111 The liuhist tote red'lved by other au di dates llurlng the forly-s'x ballots wh. h w.re taken In nil were as follows: !!" 1 at. Ady. 2S; Morrill. In, Horton, IS, l.elan.l, lo, Thtichr r, 2; IiiriiIK I. M-i'arllij. of Jefferson; Matthews, of Klisworth! Hckslelii, of S, dgwick, and ''lark, of Wallace, who had prevlnii!v I n counted np Hurton men, went Into the nlltl-Htirlilll CBIICI1H. llepll 111" el.illllt put out by Hie opposition the Hurton tin n Unlit their UbIhiiik clothes on nnd went Into the regular caucus ns hopeful ns cwr, At S o'clock the rediilnr caucus was called to order by t'hiilrlnntl Hiittoti, and without nny preliminaries balloting com iiimeed, with the following result: First ballot-ltiirtoli. 4!t; linker, Mi In Wills. I; Ady, 2; Morrill, 8; Smith. 1. Second bnllot-llitrloii. M; Maker, 50; Ady, 2: Smith, 1; IngalN, I; Sutton, I, Third bnllot-Hurton, SO; linker, f.2s Smith. I: Adv. 2: Morrill. 1. Fourth ballot Hurton, H; Haker, Mt Ady. .1; Sutton, 1; .Morrill. X Fifth ballot-Ilurlon. M: Maker, in; Ady, t; Motrin, I; Cnbbliron. I. Sixth ballot-Murion. 4; ll.lker, 17; Ady, li; Morrill, 3; t'ubhlsoli, I; Sutton, I. Seventh ballnt-Murton, IS; tinker, W; Ady, li; Motrin. 1; T. F. Clarvcr. It W. A. Johnston, I. Illglilh ballot-Murtoh, r.0; Haker, H; Ad.v. I; Morrill, I; tlarver. 1; II. J. Hour. 1: J. (. Caldwell, t. .S'lnth ballol-Murlon, l; Haker, f.2; Ady, 2; t'ase Hroderlck, 2; Ady, 2; Morrill. 1; tiarver, 1. It was here moved that the caucus ad journ until !i o'clock to-moriow morning The motion being lost by n vole CI to l"i. Tenth ballot Hurton, 111; Halter, M: Ady, :',; Ingalls, I. There was a tush to Senator H.iker's seat, and the statesman from Leaven worth wns almost tossed nbout In the en thuslani of the moment. Speaker Lob dell was on bis feet In a moment after the tote was iinnoiinced, and In behalf of the Hurton men moved to make the nomina tion unanimous. This was carried with a cheer and Senator Haker was called lo the speaker's desk, and spoke us follows: "Follow members nnd fellow cltlzens--tt Is needless for me to say that this high honor was almost totally unexpected. If to-morrow In the legislature you ratify this nomination I pledge you that you will never have cause to blush for an net of mine. I pledge jou that my endeavor shall be to servo as senator to all of Kansas and that m watchword shall be Justice and fairness. Again, gentlemen, I thank you." A committee was nppnlntcd to wait upon the defeated candidates. Mr. Hurton, Major Hood. Mr. Ady, .Mr. l.oiand. Judge Timelier and A. W. Smith quickly appeared and a regular love feast followed. Mr. Hurton spoke eloquently, lie pledged the earnest support of bis followers to the candidate nominated and mauj of bis periods were loudlv applauded. He was followed bj Major Hood and Cyrus l.el.ilid, who like wise pledged their hearty support and paid high tribute to the character of the nominee. Joe Adj- was greeted wdth a slnrm or applause, when be made a sllr tHLi speech for ItLpiibllcnnism and said that Kansas had made no mistake In so le, ling Hon. I. Helen Haker for the United Stat,"- senate. Judge Timelier also paid tribute to (lie . har.ieter and nbllilj- of the gentleman nominated und slirred the hearts of Lis he.ireis with his elininent sentence!.. A. V. Smith came next with a ratillcailon speech, which set the crowd to cheering again Nothing would suit the crowd now but lo hear fiom Mr. Haker again, and, In leply, he made a talk of a few minutes upon the recent and coming triumphs of Hepub llcnnlsm and concluded with a repetition of bis pledge to bold high tho honor of Knnsns, There was a feeling aniohg the Itepub llcans that tlie best had been done. There were no sore spots and not a single mem ber will go back on the caucus iiouiln, to-morrow. At midnight the ineiuln is loth to go home are congratulating each other upon the happy solution of what bade fair to become a long, drawn-out and stubborn contest. -llr. It.ihcr's Career. Hon. Luclen Haker, nominated to-day for ''idled Stntes senator from Kansas, is a member ot Hie state senate from the Third seii.iturial district, lie was born In Ful ton ooimtj-, D and i.- I'i jcars or nge, more than twenty-lne of which have be, n passed In Kansas, nf Methodist parentage. Mr. Haker secured a good general educa tion and adopted the law as his profession. He camo to Kansas rrom Michigan In 1M.H and located at Leavenworth, wdiere he has sine- resided. As a lawyer .Mr. Haker ha been ver- successful and has had but little time to devote to practical politics. He never held any olllce until be was elect,,! to the state senate except that of city nt-tornej- for Leaveiiivortb. Hut be was so well known ns uu ardent anil patriotic lte publlenn that when he was nominated fr the stale senate no fours were felt bv bis friends us to the result. Ills majoiiiy over the Populist candidate was over I.mm and over the Iieniocrntlo nominee more than 2,"o. Uy virtue of his ability as a logician and i lear-beadcd thinker, he ivie at once recognized as one of the Kepub llcan lenders of the statu senate. Mr. Maker la man led and has two children. Xcusnl Washington. Washington, Jan. 22. (Special.) There was great Interest manifested to-night among the Kansaus over the Itcpiihllciu caucus. The selection of Haker was re garded with more or less smpilso ami ra pe dally is this true of Senator .Martin, who has insisted that ex-Senator Ingalls would be selected. Itepresentatlves Cur tis and Hroderlck were also taken some what ley surpilsc, but upon receiving the news from lb" Journal correspondent, expriMsed satisfaction over tho result. The I'opullst members have been declaring that .Mr. ingalls would bo sclcited and the surprise tendered them does not appear as a happy one. Pclleale ns a bullions.,. Ilower the flavor of dishes made with IJr. 1'rlee's Halting I'owdcr. THE GOOD ROADS MOVEMENT. Inleic.l In the Subject Is (ironing, i:pi ilnlly in .Ml-Miurl and It.in.is, Washington, Jan. 21. -uillcl.il r. ports of the bureau or load iuiiilry show that in creased intei est is being taken lu the good roads movement and that a large propor tion ot tlio railroad companies have tigroid to further the movement by offering vi ry low rates whenever nny general move ment Is started. Hcueral Stone, In charge of the bureau, and who has been spend lug some weeks attending road coinili- n, ois in tlio Wist as the reoresentatle ! of Hie agricultural department, has r - tinned to Washington. In icvhwlng the I piogrcfch or tlio movement to-n.iy, ticncrul Shine said: 'In Indiana and Missouri great Interest Is being taken lu the movement, lu Ne braska theio is not much peed for gen eral road improvements except lu tho liver countries uwlug to tlio naturally good roads, helped latelj by the ory di weather, Kansas Is Interested, and will undoubtedly take up the matter and make decided changes In l.ii,itIon, "Nearly all of the Southern Mates are taking Mcu In road-building, cither by Increased uso of convict labor or by coun ty bonding. Michigan will tuko some im portant steps this winter to make Its county road laws inoie successful. A ery energetic movement Is lu progress In Wis consin, lu New Jersey state aid probibly will bo doubled ill amount tills year. Tho .Massachusetts state cimmlsblon has asked tor H,0O0,0i Id expend In tho construction of stnto roads. There is some opposition to this, but the appropriation will bo e anted. "lieneral opinion fajors convict labor for road Improvement The Idea lu (y use stale ptlsou conei- m preparing road unterials, working 'n miarrles where they can be guarded ami f oe iiamps, county prisoners und Miort term cduvIcU lu ma- (.'ujliulsliitj (be roads.' - l-iMtsKY, IHKI), TMAYIstt & CO., StXt'l'.SSOIIS TO SA-tHartxTnoott-STTixgo , l 7imptniiue ifttcnliu Minimum, IS,' ntf ', (niliirt, i",". Tit.itivj m loo Jar the iuathr lu bt iilr; i v nit) lu irdnM. j WHAT TWILL BE AND WHY. An aggregation of values at a jungle price. Goods sold tis for a purpose regardless of the cost to pro duce. . 85,4 1 1 yards of White Goods received up to this date. About a year ago wc held a big White Goods Sale; as soon after this sale as practical we began to gather White Goods for this January Sale, begin ning Thursday. When goods were closed out in big lots through the auction houses we were there on the spot making our selections. When at pri vate forced sales a price was reached that warranted liberal purchases we were big buyers and added to the tens of thou sands of yards already bought. This magnificent assortment of 85, 4 1 1 yards is made up of Dimity Stripes worth 15c, Lawn Stripes and Burmah Cords worth zyic, Black India Lin 011 worth 15c, Lcno Stripes worth isjc, Lawn Plaids worth 15c and 20c, Fancy Wo ven Sheer Lawns worth 25c, Dragon Blacks worth iSc, Apron Lawns worth 120 and 15c, Book Fold Checks worth 15c, an assorted lot of Novelty Weaves worth 25c, I Iem stitched Stripes worth 15c, Shadow Plaids with open work stripes wortli 20c, etc. Goods worth 2zc, 15c, iSc, 20c and 2,c all at the round price of XO'Ac. Remember there are eighty five thousand four hundred and eleven yards in this grand ag gregation. Watch the papers and display windows and you will see how much more they are worth than wc shall ask for them. Nothing more natural than that there should be the newest and prettiest things in the Wall Paper Department (3d lloor). You know we have but recent ly opened it and everything's fresh and attractive. Have you ever taken your breakfast in the New Tea Room.J Served as daintily as the most exacting of you could ask for and everything tempt ingly prepared. Select any picture you want never mind the price sure to be about half what you'd ex pect. The prettiest mouldings you'll sec and most experienced workman to make them up. 1 Iaven't you a picture some where that needs framing? If so, bring it to us the expense will be slight depend upon that. Art Department 3rd floor. The new, pretty things in Draperies coming in every day. Ladies' Cloth Wraps half price. Fur Capes one-third off. nruiRY, niRP, thayhr & co.f hUCCKSMIKS Tl GERMANY'S LATEST BLOW AT US t'l'olilblliog Import nf -Meat 1'rom Ilu gland IiiIIIcIm ti. image to tho I'liltiil Mate. Washington, Jan. 21 Tho latest restric tion Imposed by lirrnt.tny on our Mock n poiMiioits through piohlbllloii of shipment finiii Knt'l,iil, U regarded heie as merely auoilicr attempt on the pan of the im pel lal leaders lo couclllato tho Agrarian party who lire tingling under our recent .iig.ir legislation. It Is generally undr stood that HnRland docs not produce iny . oiisiderable amount of stock for shipment 10 other countries, and the restriction, iher' lon. Is blow to other Interests than lln gland mid to a very large extent to our own. There l no dellutto Information at tho agricultural department as to tho num ber of American cattle und hogs Milpp"i fiom HiiKlaud to lli'iinany, mid there U no way of knowing the amount of American stock tuki'ii'over lo Ucrtuaiiy via lOneland, It is behoved heie (hat tho action of tho Hamburg senate was the result of a do pt'tiiil by the imperial authorities, llant burg has elret I its preference for Amer ican mcitti which liuvo been proved not only chcjcr than other meats that fln4 their way there, but are acknowledged to b$ tat; liUS.Hllt. iauaut wMLii$9'V' j'.t '