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Kansas City daily journal. (Kansas City, Mo.) 1892-1897, June 19, 1895, Image 1

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063624/1895-06-19/ed-1/seq-1/

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"W nvj.sTTt.aKanaX'n Vkt ? ;!
tiji JPailu tttita
The sst
AltnitTlsMI Mt'.tlll'M tN
Trust to Luck. Advor
tino in tho Journal.
tiik ropft.mT Mt.tttit coNri:i:scn
Ar toi'i:ka a rAit.rnr..
to iNsi'iiu: (,(t.M'ii)i:.Li:.
AM) is ciii:i:in:t nv tup, pops
Tin: ni:xt piti;ini:M."
Knnm I fur Trrn Silver, tint Hit CIIDcns
Have rrii Iih, Mu, Ii uf Populism tu
lhithu.o 0rr Anvtliliit; llngl-
net red by tho I hit
Muiicy Advocates.
Topekn, Kas,, .Tune IS. (Special,) Tho
great Shlnn silver conference, which was
announced at n spontaneous uprising ot
the people to ilenounci everything from
the Sh locks of Wall street to the Hrltlsh
money power, convened in the hall of rep
resentatives at " o'clock thl afternoon.
There were Just seventy-two peoplo pres
ent and among them could not be discov
ered tho feature!" of a single person who
lias risen to eminence or to commanding
position nlong any lino whatsoever. Tho
people ot Kansas appear to have repudi
ated this movement, not because it was
far free sller, but because It was engi
neered by men who do not command the
confidence and respect of the peoplo ot
The secretary of the conference prepared
n list of delegates present, which Is given
below In full, and which pictures the en
tire extent of the "uprising" so vocifer
ously promised:
"Gener.il" Artz, "Colonel" Fred Close,
James Henry Lathrop, ex-Secretary It. S.
Osborn, Colonel Whoop Tomllnson and
twenty others of Topck.i and the following
gentlemen fiom nbroad: A. K. C. Oelger,
Oberlln; 1. 1. Hldor, Ottawa; P. II. Maxon,
Kmporla; C, V. Vlttutu, McPheison; .1.
tV. Westgate, Stnflordj Lewelyn Jones,
llurper; Senator I.andls, B.uber; L. Vor
he;s, Laurence i Dr. Horer, lllce; IX. P.
Clay, Linn; Jnmes M. Mason, Kansas City;
12. P. Helrler, Kansas City; H. L. Taylor,
Wichita; W. A Illgglns, Lawrence; V.
C. Sweezy, Olivet; J. i:. Price, Holton;
A. C. Sh'nn, Ottawa; It. W. Sparr, Law
rence; D. AV. Thomas, Osage; W. S. Clark,
Lawrence; J. W. Lav bourne, Osage; II. L.
Moore, Lawrence; O. 12. Haley, Ottawa;
W. A. Hauls, Llnwood; M. McMillen,
Lawrence; W. L. Ilrovvn. Kingman.
Tin- nddressj of welcome was delivered
by 1". liutlelgh Johnson, of Topekn. Ho
was followed by A. C. shlnn, of Ottawa,
the Vice piesidcnt of tin. American 151
niettalic League, who called the confer
ence. Mr. Shlnn Interpreted bimetallism to
mean the tieu and unlimited coinage of sli
ver at a ratio of 1C to 1, and he said that
the business In hand was to organize to
light the goldbugs to the death
Following the address by Mr. Shlnn,
Mr. W. L. Ilrovvn, who Is known to his
fi lends as "Ironjawed Hi own." read letters
fiom o-f!overnor Thomas A. Osborn, ot
Topekn; e-Govemor St. John, of Olathe;
Jtcpresentative Alexander Wninei, of Bax
ter Springs, nnd one or two others, who
ccpiesseel their sjmpatliy with tho cause
ot silver.
At this stage of the conference some one
suggested that an organization would bo
In order mill Mr. P. C. Tillotson. of To
pekn. was chosen ns chairman nnd W. L.
Hrown, of Kingman, as seciutnry. Mr.
Tillotson wns not present and n committee
was sent out to hunt him up. Whllo wait
ing. Mr. l'leno Humbert, who was an
nounced as a newspaper man from Iloston,
took the stand. Mr Ilumlicit spoke of
tho goldbug us u wolf who was e.itlng up
his species. Tho uppieciatlon of gold had
made th? burden or the tolling man harder
nnd the wolves wanted lo make It harder.
In Massachusetts, he said, the common pen
pin weie giving olee to ptotestn against
goldbuglsm as much us the goldbug pi ess
would permit, and that these protests
were glowing In volume dally. The Amer
ican people can Keep gold and silver at a
parity, with free coinage of both. If tho
ii.in.irt nt thn Itrlttsb monev nower weio
once thrown olf our thionts. The Hoston
I'ost recently opened polls to test tho silver
qupstln, but vslicu It tound that the free
t-llver vote largely outuumbeu'd tho gold
volo It closed the polls and declnted tlm
election off. Mr. Humbert Mid that he
had been a llfelng Democrat, but that he
was now ready to dtop cveiythlng nnd
Join a party pledged to, the single. Idea of
froosilver. llo believed that such a party
?:nr aitiagitf-t
KmiKai t'ltj'i It titling Ilk'i'Ii Hihihi
To larger and better ipiuiteis at D17 Haiti
more avenue, where they have now dls
played the most extensive stock of
HIC'YC'IXS A.M ..t01MltH'.t
Hver brought to the West. General agents
or Tin: m:iiTiriTi. tmisti.i:,
The lightest road whtel In tho world.
Weighs only 19 pounds nnd Is standing up
over Kansas C'ltj's rough streets and hills
under a number ot riders weighing from
11) to S3 iiounds. As btrong us any LO
pound wheel ever built,
rut: i'kodicimhim.y roi'iu.Aic
On which tho Waldo Park Hoad Race was
won Muy 30th. Six distinct styles all
beauties. Our line of
Miimmt fiiiuDii wiii:i:i.s
Comprises homo
That far surpass anything ever offered he.
fore. Don't give up your dollars till you
Inspect our stock. Wo are headquarters
of all kinds.
We sell to tho trade at factory prices,
thus saving tho dealer express charges
and time.
Wo curry a complete stock of
ititivci.i: oi.oriii.Nti,
Suits, sweaters, caps, shoes, hose, belts,
supporters, He. etc., etc,
ve have the best equipped
in Kansas City, In charge of a practical
machinist of over twenty jeuis' experience,
Our charges will be found very reasonable.
lllcycl't rttalltUon Iht iiiilatlmtHt jilan. Majcltt
v.kolaU'l on more facofahlt ttrint lo Hit U'liter
than are ojlri by any other Jobb(rs in Iht 11....
ritoMiT iti:i-ivi:icji:s.
Send stump for catalogue,
lteiuiitt'il tu 017 Jlaltlmore Ate.
1321 Grand Avenue.
For genuine bargains or values that can.
not be duplicated elsewhere in Gilt Wall
We havo 2,000 Japanese Lanterns, 5c, So
and lOo each.
We will furnish complete line of Fire
.tvorks and Flagu for the Fourth of July.
1321 Grand Avenue,
i xtm" r ii ii i i iii am .. - .-" t i
would yet arise, or hni nrlen Chnlrman
TlllntPon. the only Republican who took
part In the proreedlnps, spoke brleily upon
taking the ehnlr, lie salil that h" pre
sumed that every man who came Into this
ronferenec with political conUetlons would
carry them nw iv with him, but there was
one thing on which men of nil parties
might nqree and that was the free
rnln.ige of silver. He was for It and
thoucht the great American peoplo would
nil como to It, regardless ot pnrt.
Wanted a New rurly.
W, L. Urown followed rhnlrman Tlllot
on and wnnled to orK.iiil'e a new party
then nnd there without moving off the
premises, hut h sot no seconds.
V. A. Ilnrrl", of Topekn; .1. M. Mason,
of Kansas CM), Kn., mid Walter .V. Al
len, of Merldan, made short talks ami the
conference adjourned to meet at Hamilton
hall, where ex-Congressman Sibley was
umcu iu speaK.
When the night committee convened It
flrt became In evldeme that any eonlder
nble number of people nt the state capital
were Interested in the sliver question,
Hamilton's halt was cnmfortnblv filled, and
the audience .was nbollt equally divided
between Populists nnd Republicans.
31 r. Mlilej .'pe iks.
Without preliminaries Mr. Klbley plungeil
Intu his nddress, His first proposition was
that If the amount of money in the world
was doubled the prices of commodities
would double. If tho money was reduced
by half, the pi Ices would lie reduced by
half. Commencing with John Stuart -Mill,
lit. quoted authorities nlong down the cen
tury to prove his position. In the cam
paign of 1!'1, said the speaker, there will
be Just two candidates fur president One
will be tho candidate of the producer, the
other the candidate of the absorber.
One will be the candidate of tho f,re.it
cold trust of the world and tho -'ther will
be the candidate of the great free silver
party, which li.ii been born to meet the
demands of Amort, nil people.
The peop'e demand the holi'st money of
the past, made out ot gold, sliver md pa
per. The gold P-irty demands that gold
alone shall be the base ot our iiirrencv.
Men who believe this will nntur.llly dilft
tocetlur, and for myself I In llevo they
will be led In the presidential race liv some
gold money Itepulillcnn. The gold fellows
cill us the advocates ot depreciated money.
We are the advocates of cluap money and
plenty of money, but, rtot a depreciated
money. Tho Instant the United States
opens Its mints to the free coinage of
sliver, that Instant every ounce of sliver
In the world will he worth JI.S9. There
can be n such n thing as u So cent dollar
when the great American people say It
shall be worth a dollar. Hut they ty then
that gold will go to a premium. Tempor
arily It may go to a premium of 2"i per
cent, or such a matter, because It will ho
forced to by the money In oleum, but event
ually, with America behind the silver dol
lar. It will be worth as much as any other
dollar In the world, for every nation must
come to the silver standard If we do. We
must win this light In i Sit.; or never. If we
lose it then the shackles will be so tight
upon us that nothing short ot revolution
could throw them off. Hut we won't lose
It. 1 don't know how we are going to get
together, but like the chlldieu of Israel,
we'll get there somehow.
Mr. Sibley held his audience for more
than two hours, and many of his periods
were npplauded. At the conclusion of his
address the I'opuIKt portion of the audi
ence gave three cheers for lilm as "the
next president of the United Stntes."
The ItcHoliitlmiH.
The committee on resolutions reported a
long- series of preambles which recited the
demonetization ot sliver, etc., accompanied
by the following resolutions, which were
"Jteolved, That we declare ourselves to
be unalterably opposed to the single gold
standard and demand tho Immediate return
to the constitutional standard of gold and
silver by tho restoration by this govern
ment independently of any foielgn power,
of the unrestricted coinage of both gold
nnd silver, Into standard money at ratio
of 10 to 1 and upon terms of exact equnltt ;
the silver coin to be a full legal tender
equal with gold for all debts and dues,
public and private.
"Ilesolved, That we hold that the power
to control nnd regulate a paper cuirency
Is Inseparable from the power lo coin
money and hence that all currency Intend
ed to cliculate as monev should he Issued
nnd Its volume conti oiled by the general
government oulv, and should be legal ten
der. "Ileolved, That wo are opposed to the
Issue by tin- United States of Interest bear
ing bonds In time of peace and demand the
payment of all coin obligations of the
United States, as provided by existing
laws, In either gold or silver coin, at the
option of tho government and not at the
option of the ci editor."
Ilxi-t'lltltn C'liiniiilllee.
Topeka, Kas June IS. The following ex
ecutive commltteo was appointed to or
ganize the Kansas silver men for tho cam
palga of I'M:
Flit district W. T. Bland. Atchison; W.
X. Allen, Jefferson, ami J. II. Atwood,
Second district II. P. Clav, Linn; It. M.
Galloway, ISombon, and Hdwln Taylor,
Third district Jeff Hudson, Wil-on; J.
A. Uaton, Cowley, nnd F. II. AtchHon, La
bette. Fourth district C. K. Holllday. Shawnee;
S. A. Martin, Gieenwood, anil I'. J, John
son, Shawnee.
Fifth district F. II. Vincent. Plnv X T.
Bond, Saline, and J. G. Lowe. Wnsfdngton.
Sixth dlsti let George Wilcoxson, nnd
Tullv Scott, Decatur, they to select tho
Seventh district W. L Brown. Piatt,
and Fletcher Meredith, ileno, they to se
lect the third
Then the conference adjourned.
'Iho United Slates A(torne) for the I'lntritl
.Judicial District (mil in Territory
'llirouH Up Ills MMe.
Washington, June IS. (Special ) Jnines
Walker, Fnlted States nttorney for tho
Central Judicial dlsttlct of the Indian Ter
ritory, has reslgni d. His resignation was
tendered this morning by Chief Justice
Stuart, Judge of the district, and was pn.
senteil because it was definitely announced
at the department that Mr, Vtik3r would
not be nllowed nn assistant. It was ex
plained by Judge Stuart that Walker could
not hold the position without an assistant,
owing to the fact that he was trying in
retain his legal business In Arki'iois and
it was Impossible to do that unless given
some relief In the Indian Terrt'ary. The
department olllclils appear lo nave tuktn
the position that ex-Attorney General OI
ney was correct In refusing nssls'aats to
United Slates attoinesln the Indian
country and this foiced Walker's resigna
tion. Being the son of e-Senator Walker,
of that slate, rind of a fauillv of Arkansas
politicians, he Is watching for nu upper
amity to break Into politics, Judge Stuart
Is very anxious to have James W. Glvens,
ot Tahlequah, succeed Walker, Glvens at
one time wa designated by the depart
men. to aid United States Attorney Jack
son, of the Northern district, In certain
rases. Glvens Is of the Northern district
and heneo will ba objected to by attorneys
in the Southern district, but his appoint,
ment would make room for the son of Sen
ator Vest, who could take thn iil.ice nntv
tilled by Glvens us special attorney, aiding
Jackson. Colonel Glvens is from Texas
and o,t one time was a business paitner of
Judgu Stuart, at Gainesville. It is Inti
mated at the depirtment that the appoint
ment to succeed Walker is not likely to be
mado for some dnvs, possibly not until tho
attorney general returns.
W. U. llortim liidorBCd.
South Mi Vlester. I. T., June 18. (Spe
cial. j . ii. iiuiiuu, ii inis euy, nas nzen
Indorsed by the entire bar and recommend
ed to tho president for the opjiolninieiit of
United States attorney, vice Hon, J, Sr,
Walker, resigned.
Storm Daiiuigo In 1'ettls County,
Sedalla. Mo., June IS. (Special.) The dam
into indicted by last night's storm was
much gt.-ater than expected. Four miles
west of here the wind had the force of a
tornado. Bains weie overturned, residen
ces carried off their foundations nnd small
buildings torn to pieces. A number of
peach and upple orchurds were totally de.
stroyed. Perry Lewis' residence was struck
by lightning and burned. Mrs. Jumes
Franklin's house was wieoked, and Harvey
Selbert'u stock bheds and corn crlbj were
blovvq down.
County Coii,uillouer la besslon.
Guthrie, O. T., Juno IS. (Special.) The
county commissioners of the territory have
been In session here for two dais to or
ganize a territorial association uud arrange
for assessments in all counties of the ter
ritory. "I find the Royal Haklntr Towder su
perior to all the others In every respect.
It Is eutlrely free from all adulterations
and unwholesome impurity, and in bak
ing It gives otf a greater volume of leaven
ing gas man any oincr powuer.
euUh. J
Chemist to the Chlcuso Bouid of Health,
M'.Atit'r. ni:t.i.ti.n:s
IMO UI.IA lll.AM).
sitAr.it ami r.iiAtiiu: I'ot.irtcs ini:
M'KiM.r.r, m:i:t ami ai.mson hau
Colored Delegates l'riin the Smith Are In-
i lined to Keep Alivif from the Siller
Question mi the Ground of lx-
pedleney Ai the Murk of
tho Turin League.
Cleveland, O., June IS. Hvery Incoming
train to-day brought scores ot delegates
and visitors lo attend the national Itepub
llcan League convention, which begins to
morrow morning. The business portion ot
the city Is profusely decorated with Hags
nnd bunting. .Music hall, where the con
vention will be heM, his been nrtlstlcally
decorated. The Immense Arcade building,
In which the banquet will take place on
Thursday evening, has been transformed
Into n veritable bower of beauty. The dec
orations In this building have cost ninny
thousands of dollars nnd It Is staled are
the finest ever produced nt any previous
league convention. The two principal top
ics under discussion around the hotel cor
ridors to-day wns the league presidency
and sliver. General H. A. McAlplne, of
New York, seems to hnvc the strongest
support to-day and his friends claim that
he has a "cinch" on the place. Nearly
all of the Hastein delegates who have
thus far arrived seem to favor General
McAlplne for the presidency of the league.
The other candidates for the position are
Hon II. C. l'vnns, of Tennessee; Hon. S.
B. L'lklns, of West Virginia, and Colonel
Isnnc Trumbo, of Idaho. It Is stated to
day that Ohio will support John Goodnow,
of Minnesota, for the league presidency
If ho will accept the place.
Silver Men UNiippntiiteil.
Arming the visiting statesmen who at
tracted the most attention during the diy
were Governor Brown, ot Ithode Island;
Governor Nelson nnd ex-Governor Merrlam,
of Michigan; ex-Governor Moody, of Ore
gon, and the olllcers ot the state leagues,
but the lnllux of delegates to-night Is so
large that favorites are less conspicuous.
Senators Caiter and Uubols, however, are
more eagerly sought after to-night than
ever, as they are recognized ns the leaders
of the silver movement nnd all Western
delegates want to meet them The silver
enthusiasts lire greatly disappointed to
night over the attitude of the mountaineers
nM the colored biethrcn fiom the South.
The Southern delegates say the Democrats
of the Southern states are dividing on the
silver question and they want nothing
done at thin convention on that question
nnd that if the Isue Is forced they will
vote with the Uastern and other dele
gates against free sliver, so as to have nn
Issue against the Southern Democrats that
will break tho old lines at race prejudice.
Tho Southern delegates uio for a policy
of expediency nnd say the old Whig ele
ment of the South Is for "sound money"
us well ns for protection and that the solid
South can be broken by the ltepuhllcuus
declaring plainly In favor of both those
The American Protective Tariff League
has elaborate headquai lers here this week
In chargu of Genei.it Secretary Wilbur F.
Wakem.m, of New York, and several state
secretaries. This organlitlon has over
1.000 auxlllaty leagues. 3.IMI olllcers and
coi respondents nnd over ti.ooO newspapers
Using its bureau matter. It Is evidently
forming nn alliance heie with the null,
sllverltes of the South, whntever mnv be
Its policy on a further combine for 1SCW.
1'rnteitlou mid sound .Vlone.
The Pennsylvania delegates are co-operating
closely with the laritf league ami
working with the Southern delegates fot
protection nnd "sound money" without re
gard to the contest for president of the
Natlonnl League. The Southern states nie
mom laiculy itpresennd than In former
years. There Is a movement to avoid nnv
decisive action whatever now on tho tnrllT,
sllvir or other disputed questions, and to
hold the annual meeting next yeir, nfter
tho Itepubllcan national convention, so as
to avoid the embarrassment of anticipated
action on Issues that nie contested There
.ire hero now leading llepublic.ius, who
havo never attended league meetings be
foie. nnd who ale hero In tho Intel, st ot
MoKlnley, Heed, Allison nnd otheis for
president. It Ik renlUed that the piesl
dcntlat boomlets will he more numerous
nnil more luxuriant than ever next oar.
and for that rearon also the meeting of
UUii should be held after the liepubllcau
national convention. 1. D. Woodmansee,
president of the Ohio League, wlthdiew
as a candidate for national president be
cause of MeKlnley's candidacy for pres
ident, nnd now tho Ohio delegation does
not know what to do. The Hasten) men
Insist upon them supporting General Mc
Alplne.und the Wi stern delegntis threaten
to remember such action against .MoKln
ley. Mails A. Ilauna, Congiessmnn Burton
nnd otheis nie trvlng to see what Is the
best thing to do for McKlnloy.
President 'J'nicey Arrive.
President Traeey arrived In his private
car fiom Chicago to-night and has been
with Secretary Hiimphtey and tho txecu
tlvo committee, .Members of the commlt
teo concede that the light now Is the Held
against General McAlplne, of New York,
with the chances In favor of McAlplne,
11. Clay Hvans Is telling his friends to
night that he cannot allow tho use of his
name and got tho Tennessee delegation to
promise not to vote for him. The tieo sll
ver men hold a conference to-night and
decided to make un uggiesslve light not
withstanding thn dlsaifectlon of Southern
delegates on whom they had depended.
Tho silver men say thoy will run Colonel
isnao Tiumno, oi n.ut i.uise uy, tor pres
Ident of (he league
and show their
strengui on a uaiioi.
Senators Caiter and Dubois nro work
ing hard for Trumbo. Tho latter will pre
rlpltate tho silver light by ottering a p, to
1 (evolution to-morrow, and seek Its con
sideration before tho committee on lesolu.
tlans Is appointed, Tho Illy white Bepub.
cans of Texas are here stronger than ever
for separate whita and roloied repi escala
tion from their state and will press a us.
olutlon on their old Issue of separato pil
marles. Chauncey M, Depcw Is expected Wednes
day night and will be forced to
Wednesday night and will be forced to
speak, although he will lemaln here but a
short time ou his return fiom Vanderbllt
university. Miss Helen Boswell, of New
Yolk, was tho llrst lady delegate lo arrive,
and the only one from the East, In the
Western states ladles as delegates are also
rare. Miss Boswell has been a great work,
er In New Yoik, and was enthusiastically
working all day for General McAlplne for
piesidcnt of the National League. There
are quite a number of ladles present.
Tho reports of the olllclal government In
vestlgations of baking powders show the
Itoyal to bo stiougcr and purer limn uny
Joo (jiithrla at Waalilugtou.
Washlngton.Juno IS. (Special.) Joe Guth
rie, tho well known Cherokee, is here en
deavoring to secure pa j ment of funds held
in the treasury by reason of undetermined
Interest of the freedmen and Pelawarea
and Shawneea In the purchase price for
ine cneroKee strip, xue uinouni tuus in.
volved Is over 00,000.
Mr, Depeiv at Vuaderbllt Uuherslty.
Nashville. Tenn., June 18. The event of
the Vanderbllt commencement was tho
address of Chauncey SI. Deuew at tbo
Tabernacle to-ulght, delivered before an
Immense audience. The address was to
have been delivered at the Veudome the
ater, the Urgent In the city, but its ca-
pi. II' wan not equil lo Iho dctntnil for
sens and the Tibenui'le wns selected.
On the platform weie n.sitnblcl the unl-
v ersnj . nu liny ami proinln. nt
iiijens and
the nudleti.-e was a mimnlfli
mi, I Itnti
being Itittodlleed l)r Delitw was rciclvtd
with met whelming nppfailsc and during
hi" address was freely and spontaneously
greeted with applause.
Opinions Handed ,mii ill .IrlTersim t'lly
by DltlMiiu .No. I mid t mirt
l.u llnue.
Jefferson City, Mo, June 1 (Sptclal,)
Court en bane and division No. 1 ot tho
supreme tonrt wero In session to-day.
Opinions In brief. Court en banc.
Per Curiam.
Rlato ex rel W, H. ltenfro vs. John O.
Wenr, Judge; Butler county; writ ot pub
llcillon oidered.
Until, respondent, vs. IMdy et nl, nppel
latits; opinion In motion for rehurlng; Judg
ment reversed.
By Judge Burgess.
George B. Cox, appellant, vs. Ilnrvcy Ar
nold et nl. repsondetitsj Howard count',
ejielmcnt for land; nlllrmid.
Slate ex rel nttorne) general vs. A. W,
Mulllns, Linn county; disbarment proceed
ings, defendant dlsclintgid.
Ganlt, Sherwood mid Brace dissenting.
Bv Judge Galitt.
Stnte ex rel H. O. .Merrlam vs. Alexander
Ilos et al; Capo Glrardenu county; rule for
allotment nnd for writ of seizure dlscluug.
cd. Brace, Sherwood and Mucfarlatio ills
scntlng. Bv Judge Bordy.
Harwood, lespondent, vs. 'lours et at, ap
pellants; ejectment for land; reversed and
Stnte e rel I.iclede Gas Light Company
vs. i. j. Murphy; writ of prohibition de
nied, Division No. 2 By Judge Sherwood.
( lly of St. trills, respondent, vs Joseph
vvotzcl, appellant; St. Louis city; piosecu
tlon under garbage law; alllrnied.
Cllv ot St. Louis, respondent, vs. Mary
L. Boyce, appellant: St. LouIh cllv; pro
ceedings to condemn piopcrly; nlllrined.
.Statu of Missouri vs. George Julow ; St.
IrfiUls city; appeal from a line of J.VJ; re
versed and delendant discharged.
D. C. Hardy Implement Conipiny.plnlnt
IfT In error, vs. smith Bend Iron Works,
defendant In error; .Morgan county; action
for breach of eontinct; alllrnied.
Bv Judge Burgess.
William P. Klnger et nl, plaintiff In er
ror, vs W, II. II. Klnrer et al. defendants
In error: equity proceedings to cancel n
deed; ntlli mod.
Washington Savings bank, appellant, vs.
The Butcheis nnd Drov'eis' bink, of St.
Louis, ut nl; equity proceedings; nlllrmed
In pirt and reversed in pirt.
W A Campbell, plaintiff In error, vs. J.
B. Hoff, defendant In error, St. Louis; ac
tion on note for JSOOO; nlllrmed.
State vs. Frank New sum: Cape Girardeau
countv, murder In the llrst degree, re
versed ami remanded.
YV. M. Boblnson, respondent, v. 13 Slple
et al. appellants; nction for JU.OOO on land:
Calvin Harvey et al. respondents, vs
John Anderson, appellant; .Mississippi
county; ejectment from laud; rovcrsed and
John P. Stephenson, respondent, vs. tho
Missouri Pacltlc Hallway Compiny, nppel
hint; Cass county; action for right of way
over lot In Hnirlsonvllle; alllrnied.
. . u.y Judge Gnntt.
The St. Louis Nutloual bank, appellant,
vs. i rancls p. Flanagan; action on a note
for JfiouO: nlllrmed.
St. Louis Bridge nnd Iron Company, np
pell.int. vs. St. Louis Brewing Association.
rp.s.,.'.l!nilcnt:..,1,lt " contract: nlllrmed.
vllllnin llemnn et nl, appellants, vs.
Nathaniel Slnnn, respondent: St. Louis city;
nut on u contract: nllltmed.
Collins vs. Wayne Lumber Company;
motion to transfer to court en banc; de
nied. Knnas City. & South? litem Hallway
Company vs. Kansas City Southwestern
Hallway Company; lehearlng denied
City of hi. Joseph vs. Levin; lehearlng
denied. v?j,
Hnrgndlne vs. CofiWi: cost of printing ab
stract allowed for $109.
Barnes v;s Kansas City, Fort Scott .
Memphis Hallway Company; rehearing de
nied; Judgment modllled to reverse Judg
ment Hicks vs. Hicks- rehearing denied.
State ex rel Ki -blear vs Sltnn, nrgtiid
and submitted.
The Itoyal Baking Powder Is the greatest
of the modi in time helps to perfect cook-
liigreelnraifd'e-iu'Uip;''!!:1 " """"'
Mlisnurl Association Convenes nt 'I hat
Popular Itesurt to IIIhcii.s .Mutters or
lull rest to tin, t'rnft,
Wnrrcnsbutg. Mo, June IS (Special)
The Missouri State Teachers' Association
convened nt Pertle Springs nt S o'cloi k this
morning, Piesldent J. T. Mulr, of Mober
ly, occupied the ehnlr.
A brief address of welcome wns deliv
ered by James A Men III, of the normal
faculty, and the business of the morning
taken up.
The llrst number on the programme
proved to be the best of the entile morn
ing session, "Ungraded Sehools," by 1311 J.
Newton, of Macon. This was followed by
papers on "Graded Schools." bv W. J.
Hawkins, of Nevada: "Denominational
Sehools," by Dr. W H. Black, president
of the Missouri Vallev college, of Mar
shall; "Military Schools," by Lieutenant
S. D llosklns, of Murmaduke Military
academy, at Sweet Springs, "Schools for
the Deaf and Dumb," by W. T, Christian,
of Paris. The discussion of the papcts
was omitted, owing to the absence of tho
Instructors 14 med on tho mour.imme for
this dut, and In two instances the papers
inemseiees were re.01 iiy substitutes.
This afternoon three distinct programmes
were carried nut. At the hall of philoso
phy tho department of publlo schools, sub
divided Into uiiM'ndi'il and giaded, was
taken up, and discussed by the teachers
At tho pagoda, the depuitineut of pri
vate schools, 1le1101nliHitlo11.il and military,
was discussed. Owing 10 thei non-attendance
of several instructors, the programme
wns not rigidly followed. Among the In
teresting papers were: "The Study of
the Bible ns Literature," by Dr. 13, C.
Gordon, and "To What Hxtent is the
School Besponsltle for the Physical De
velopment of tlm Student"" by Colonel
Geoigo J D. Cuirl, of Sweet Springs, Tho
discussions were genei.il nnd tho teachers
wire nil Invited to paiticlpate,
At thn nuditoiliim. the department of
elcemosynniy whools was considered.
This department was nub-divided Into two
clnsses, schools for the deaf and dumb
nnd schools for tho blind. The discus
slons, with one exception, were general.
To-night J, C. Hlsey, of Kansas City,
gave an "Illustrtted Talk on Numbers" in
the Tabernacle, after which Professor J,
M, Greenwood, lupeiintendent of the pub
llo schooU ot Kins.is City, addressed the
association on 'Cot relation of Studies,"
Ti'iu lifts' 111de111y Adjourned,
Warrensbuig, Mo, June IS. (Special )
The Missouri Teachers' Academy of Sci
ence adjourned last night, ufter electing
olllcers for next year: They are: An
thony Haynes, 3oonvllle, president; 13. A.
Allen, Columbia, vice president, T Berry
Smith. Fayette, secretary; W, I). Chris
tian, Paris, tietsurerj
Tho health authorities of a number of
states have recent I made exhaustive ex
aminations of 'ho baking powders, with
the iiuliotm iciult ot tiudlng the Hoyal
superior to ull i titers.
Ilenth of llaUer liile.
Hxcelslor Springs, Mo.,Juno IS. (Special.)
Balser Falo die I at the. residence of his
step daughter, Mrs.J. B. JUder, near town,
this morning, at the ago of i3.
Mr. Falo was born in Germany nnd emi
grated to this country when only 18.
He served in. the Mexican war.
He was also pne of the llrst to seek tho
California shore when the gold excitement
was at its zenith.
He has a daughter living somewhere In
Kansas, but she has not been, heard from
for a number of ears.
Lead and Zinc ut Galena, Km.
Galena. Kas., June 18. (Special.) The
output of ore fiom the Galena district last
week was 731.910 pounds of lead ore, value,
117.600: and 1.910.U00 pounds of nine oie,
value, SUi.sl.20, total value of output, P,
ESI.20. This Is the largest yield ever made
in one week's time In the history of this
entire milling district.
WunhouU In tbo Territory
South McAlester, I. T June IS -(Special.)
The Missouri, Kansas & Texas rail
way had to ub union the south bound mall
and express train this morning on account
of heavy washouts on tho north end.
greatly damiii;a tag srowlni,- crops.
Jieavy pain leu neio last nignt, wlllch n3
uirv riti:.suni:it
snoitr in iim
Al Iintl'ISIO COMMIT stllCllli: WIII'.N
('API tlltt. I 11V III TICBltM.
in: was ai.so a sri:t;tH.Aiiiit o.v thi:
noAitn ou lit.viii:.
Wlirn Apprehended Mr. Ilolln Nil. llrunk
mid Wns Iti-iivlly Anucd ls nn In
the lliimls nl Ills llnndsiiieii,
Mho Will Settle the llellrlt.
Oinnhn, Neb., June IS. City Treasurer
Henry lloltn Is n defaulter. The extent of
his shortage cannot bo known until the
experts checking his hooks make a report,
hut the discrepancy Indicates that It reach
es far Into the thousands. Tho Bee made
the facts uf the .shortage public this morn
ing and Bollu ut once disappeared, leaving
a note to his fntnlly suylng the hour had
come for him to die, slnco he was dis
graced. The bondsmen started the police
to looking for the man ns soon ns he ills
appeared, .suspecting that he was endeavor
ing to get away To-night he was located
In a suburban roadhous,., drunk. He was
heavily armed, nnd when the olllcers ap
peared, he attempted lo draw a revolver
with which he declared he Intended to
end his lite. He surrendered without n
struggle. A large knife wns found In his
pocket, lie Is now In his bondsmen's
hands. They usscrt they will glvo him n
chnncn and will settle his shortage In full.
Tho rumors ot nlleged Irregularities had
their beginning nbout a mouth ngo, when
Mr, Bolln refused to allow the comptroller
to check up his books In compliance with
.1 resolution of the city council. Since the
futile efforts of the council to ascertain
how matters stood In the treasurer's of
llce, rumors have been current, which have
lln illy culminated In a general demnnd for
nn expert examination of the olllce. At
llrst these were confined to a few persons,
but during tho past two days they havo
bctn a subject of street comment. For
some tlnio jmst Mr. Bollu has neglected
the duties of his olllce. He has succumbed
to the lntluence of wine", nnd had spent
money freely. It Is claimed that ho was in
toxicated for days at a time and neglected
tho business of his olllce, leaving It to his
deputies. Following these came rumors
that Bolln had lost heavily In a number of
transactions. Bolln hns been dealing large
ly on tho board of ttade, and his ventures
In that line have been generally disastrous.
Investigation developed the fact that the
city tieiisurer had undoubted! becn a
large dealer In bucket shop speculations.
The bondsmen were for some time ells
posed to make light of ithese rumors on
account of the popularity and previous
reputation of Mr. Bolln. but Yesterday
the matter was brought to a focus. A
meeting of the bondsm.tt was held, at
which the subject was dlseuss(c In all Its
feature's After some ib liberation It was
decided that the situation demanded an In
vestigation anil a committee was appointed
to make .1 thotough Investigation of Bolln's
affairs. To-night Bolln was Miri.ndeud to
his bondsmen, nnd thev called ,1 conference
of city olllclals. Bolln din 1 ir. .1 that the
lice mints with the .Midland State bank
would ehei k up ull light. He admitted
that he hid drawn from the cash account
and thought that the deficiency could not
bo more than ilO.OnO 'lie had but little to
o say concerning what had led to his pe
culiar condition and acted as (hough the
etfects ot his protracted Intoxication had
not et disappeared. At 7 o'clock city
Cnnipttoller ul-en had completed a I1111
rled eh's king up of Bolln'a accounts. The
result Indicated that there was a shortage
of JlS.SsS outside the ainoilt said to be talk
ing In the aeioitnt nt the Midland State
b ink The 1I1 posit lilatiK.s indicated tint
Bollu had JI'iikh) deposited there, while the
actuil tie posit was only $10,000 Bolln
claimed, however, that the shortage was
covered by a certificate of deposit, and ehls
Item was not itu hided in the total, Tbo
amount given out as the actual shortage
represents the money taken from tho ensh
diawer, and which tallied with the tickets
deposited as memorandum. There were
numerous additional tickets which repre
sented amounts that had been drawn by
various city olllcers and eniplos as ad
vances on their warrants, but the comptroj.
ler said that these were protected by the
assignments which were on Ille In his
olllce, and the city could not possibly lose
anything on this Item.
A T.nrgo Attendance Gathers at Island
Park for the I Irst ll.ij.
Wlnneld, Kas., June IB (Special.) Tho
Wlulleld Chautauqua assembly opened nt
Island park this morning under tho most
favorable circumstances. Tho weather Is
all that could bo desired and the attend
ance for tho opening tiny exceeds that of
any previous year. Organization of class,
es In every department of Instruction was
perfected befora the morning lecture,
through tho labors of Superintendent J, O,
Tho school of physical culture Is under
Call Bet, of Kansas City; nurses' training
school, Miss Annie Hewett, Chicago; sel-e-nce
school, Piofessor T. II. Dlnsmoro; art
school. Miss llmlly Jeykel; political econo
my. J. M, Nalot, klndetgaiten work, A,
L. Halsoy; l L. S C. Hound Table, Kato
F. Kimball; W. C, T. U. school of methods,
.Mrs. L. B. Smith; sacred literature, W. H.
Wlllet; the Single Tax Club has .1 dllfetent
Instructor for each day. The Instructors
nro all on the grounds and classes in work
ing order.
The assembly opened nt 11 n. m. with nn
Instructive lecture by State Superintendent
of Instruction. Stanley, At 2 p. in., nfter
a musical prelude, Frank Beard enter
tained a vast uudlence with wit and art
In his Inimitable stle. To-night tho ora
torio, "St. John." wns rendered by tho
Wichita Choral Union, sixty-live voices.
'I hey Hate liven lileulllled by u St. louts
St, Louis, Mo., June IS. A letter from
Hrzeroum, Turkey, In Asia, has been re
ceived by Homer A. Caulleld from his
partner, William L. Sachtleben, the St,
Louis wheelman, who left hero four months
ago for Asia Minor, to locate and bring to
Justice, If possible, the murdeiers of Frank
I.etu. the Pittsburg cyclist, who lost his
life there,
sj.uhtleben writes that ho has discovered
the Identity of the Kurdish chief who
planned the killing, and tho live men who
bellied him commit the deed.
The writer states that ho arrived at Kr
zeroum about May 17 and udds: "Out of
qulto .1 number of coi respondents who
came to Constantinople, In an endeavor to
reach Krzcroum, It not Bltlis and Mnosh,
near tho Sassoun district, where the horri
ble atrocities have taken place only three
have succeeded in reaching this illy, so
btrlct is the watch kept by tho Turkish
It I Pretty Certain That the stale Conven
tion W Maud Up tot Wall Strut.
Louisville, Ky., June 18.-U U still an
open, cruestlon who will wire the Democratic
nomination for governor, but It in not an
open question as to what the Democratic
state convention will do about tree silver.
Nearly half the delegates selected are eith
er instructed to vote ugainst free silver
or are known to be opposed to it. Many
others, friendly to silver, lira Individually
ar 1 n representatives nf the convention
whli h host- them, oppos. 1 to th. poll' y of
making any ilrclntiitici for free sliver In
tin state platform N. clur General P N
Ilirdin nor Casstus M cia has nnv thing
liki enough Inuru tr.t vol. s In win on th
llrst ballot There nrr 7S votes aid tto
are lie. 1 ssnry to n 1 lion one hitrdnd
nnd rourti.ti out of 111 . .unities iMve liar
din, for Rovcrnor :vi i'!a im, Alford, 1
The titi-ris iriti ti 1 von Is Ml Counties
hot heard from have only thirteen votes.
I he Viipr, me Court lllnilns the Charge
Agiilusl the l.itilneiit North Missouri
liter A llls.eutliig Opinion.
Jcfferon City, Mo.. June IS (Special )
III court en bane to-dny the states pto-.
petition to disbar A.V Mulllns, because ot n
mutilation of the records In the trial of
Joseph A. Howell, of Giundy county, for
murder, failed, The opinion was by Judge
Burgess. Judges Gantt, Sherwood nnd
Brace tllmcnt.
This enso wns one ot the most poled
ever tried In this com t. Three septrnte
dlslMiiuent proceedings Were btottght
against Mulllns, Harbour nnd Knight, nil
nttotneys for Howell, The chirges against
the nttomeys was In general identical
each with the other. They were nnd nre
piotnltient In their ptofesslon. Howell's
defense wns fought Inch bv Inch. When
he was convict, d In the Grundy county
circuit court, the ease wns ut once ap
pealed. The transcript of the record In
the lower court was so changed and mull,
luted thai on the face ot the records, the
court could not have done otherwise limit
to have revi'tsed the decision But Iho
fact of the mutilated records was dis
covered, 11 cortcctid transcript vns sent
up anil iiowens case was aiiitineii, nun
thereafter he was hanged. Then this pin
ci cd I tic- In dfshnrmcul was bt-guu ugatust
Howell's uttornes.
Ill concluding the opinion which ills
ebatges Mulllns, Judge Buigess sas:
"Tho evidence to sustain the charge
ngnlnst him Is. we think, whollv wanting
But even If thcte weie any doubt In re
gal d to the matter, when the high prl
vn to chill deter of ivs,nient, ,11 well nlso
m his long ptofciiiounl career, upon
which there has never been 11 stiiln. an
taken Into consideration, such doubt should
ut once be resolved In his favor, nnd he
Btnnd ucqttlttcd of the charges."
Judge Gnntt, In the dissenting opinion,
said that Mr, Mulllns must have known
of the mutilation of the iecoids; that In
supreme court .Mulllns had Insisted that
the transcript was correct Concluding ho
s.is: "1 legaul the fraudulent practices
lesorled to In the Howell case as the
most flagrant that have ever eotne befote
the bar nnd the courts of this country.
It was a deliberate effort to dlchnige a
prisoner who had been twice convicted of
murder In the llrst degree of n helpless
woman nnd four children, to which was
superadded the binning of their bodies, by
Imposing upon this cnuit a false state
ment of the evidence"
CVilo County Dellioerals Indorse Hint for
That Position :md Pollute for
l'ree silver.
,TelTcron City, Mo , June IS (Speclil.)
Cole county Democrats to-dav In conven
tion assembled pususl ringing flee silver
resolution and elected four delegates to
attend 11. free silver convention et to be
called. Th action of Cole county Demo
crats In this connection Is of Impoi tance,
because It cleaily outline the Iln.1t1cl.it
views of the tree silver group ol the stile
.Mr Bradbury Introduced the following
resolution, vvhbli was adopted:
"III behalf of the Demoeiaey of Cole
county we send gn cling to the pari
throughout the nation and commend to
their thoiightlul and fnvorablo louslileia
tlon as a national standard hen ret In the
campaign of ivni one whose life wotk has
been championing th" tights of the people,
in battling for tth.ihlllnn nt of the white
metal ami against whose linpiegtiahie In
tegrltv the elfoits of monopolists have
been ftttlle, tlllt KI tnd Old e omuiolli 1 ,1 Intl.
Hlehard Paths 111 md "
This 11 solution menus that "Silver Dick"
Is to be ludotsid foi t!u 01 esidi nev in the
stale lOUViutiou The old win id hori s.
the coloni is, w.re ronspUtious by theit ab
sence to-elni
I.'ilunrd Andrews Arresli il Clltrged Mill,
the .Vlindir or Old VI1111 sunn
IVIersiin .lilne .1,
Hrle, Kas, June 1S (Special ) The mvs-
tery mirtoundlng the murder of Swan P. t-
erson, the old man whose bodv was found
Im his bain last Saturday afternoon, is
about to be cleared up bv the orient of 11
joung Swede named Kdw.inl Andrews, who
wothed near Hlsmoie, about llftei 11 mil. s
fiom the scene of the minder. The nrte-st
was made by Sheriff Bennett this after
noon. AndiewM confessed that he sold Ihe
team of mules and wagon to a man named
Humboldt and Hint he still has with him
the trunk that was stolen ftom Peteison'n
noiifc- ai me same lime the mules weie
taken. Andrew h, who Is only i cus old,
denies that he had any thing to do with the
murder, but was hlied hj a peddhr, who
wns traveling through the country celling
cheap HiindrlcH. to dispose 01 the uiittll.
This part ot the sioij is doiibtid. It Is
known Hint Peterson was muni, ml on
vVedncud.i) night, June ."1, Ai.diews dis
posed of tin tuini .Iim. ii nnd 11 know I
idgis have spent .Mondav night, June 3 at
Peletson's lions. He v is well 111 quo lined
with Peterson and all his sin rouudings
Andiews' piillmlnary trial will In- held
here to-motrou.
Impel tors Have He, oiiiiiiendi il (iotemor
Hughes' lie, 1101. tl ami 11 sm rmohlo for
thn 1'ohltlon Has Alrindy llegiiu.
Washington. Juno IS, (Special.) Tho re-
port of Inspectors Olive and Duncan, who
liavo been In Arizona for some weeks look
ing nfter the guhernnlorl.il muddle In that
territory, was received to-day. It la un
favorable to Governor Hughe and lecom
mends his removal. It is claimed th.it the
piesidcnt lias awaited this report before
taking lln.il action.
in tho nnuntluic tin re nre n number of
applicants heie Im the olllce and the ru
mor Is current that un outside man will be
appointed. Due of the sukels he.irel that
.1 Kiinsitn Is to gel It and he Is tljlug to
llnd out who lives In that state with a pull
warranting such u 1 1111101. No one, of
course. Is able to till him In view of tho
reuiaikablo faith plm d In the wend ot e
Senntor .Martin b lett.iliv pinpl.
Mr. Martin, bv the w.iv, is reulstered nt
Hotel Albert, New oik eit. This. Is e
plalned by the fin t that N. w York Is near
er Uray tiables than Washington,
MllSOt'ltl Ilt.Mvnils IN IIIII.NCIU
Tho Mate As.oel tllou In .sec-Inn at , I, Iter
son fit),
Jefferson City, Mo., Juno is (Special)
Tho tilth annual convention of the .Missouri
Hankers' Association convened heie to-day
In representative hall. About zt are in at
tendance. The nddriss of vv tie 01110 wits de
livered by Hon. JM-uin Silver, mas or of
Jelteisou Cli, and J. 1'. Huston, ot Mar
shall, Mo., president of the association, re
plied. Tho dij's programme, uslde from
committee reports, wns as follows: "Hank
Inspection Law " A A l.csutur, secivtaiy
of state; "ilittes of Hank Directors," W
T. Hlgbee, Sprinkle Id, "The Helatlon that
riuouiii i.msi O'lMiii a 1 armor ami u
Hanker." N. II Ctuc. cashier Ctuce Hank
ing Coinpani, H. luiado Springs; "Pnlforni
Hank Checks," tleorge Wilson, picsldent
Lafayette Count) bank, Lexington, Mo.
Tlu.ro was u reception in honor of the
b inkers to-ulght at the governor';, man
sion. b.VMX.V CAN NOW Itl.MOIfi:.
Contract for Her Public Building Awiinlrd
lo (I. .1. King,
Washington, June IS (Special.) The sec
retary of the tieasurv to-day approved the
contract fur the eicetiou of the govern
ment building at S.illna, Kas. Ho reduced
the contract prico from $U,ww to lll.ittound
provided for Portage sandstone up to the
water table, the IsV) of ihe building to
be brick laced with piescd brick and
trimmed with Port Js'e sandstone. The con
tract was aw aided to O J King, ot Oma
ha, who announces that he will be ublo
to complete the building by the last of
next December. Hv will beglu work at
lUxsi Cur. Ma, June 10 nv
ln-ttiinct loohfvr thttettlhrr ., lit fJoluli.
7mXnllure vetcrltv JfdKinuri, 62, nir.
tiniiin, ..5.
Will Continue
Ten Days.
There tiro lint ten soiling day lie
foio vp tnko our feiiipaiiiiiiiil iiivuip
lory, but In tliuso ton days tliorn
should lio more good pas over our
counters than in any other twenty.
Tin) price marked upon all surplus
goods arc such a make quick selling
tho nrdur of the day.
When you have cvon hut a single
purchase' to make, lumombcr thi
Surplus sale; it mean money in your
Separate Skirts.
They aro tnada
by experienced cut
teis and sewer. and
aro tho kinds that'll
take all the hard
wear you want to
give 'em and still
look crip and now.
It's, a big thing to
have a skirt stay
new looking.
eso ilo.
.All our Kin i' Crepon Skirts In
.Mohair and wool Rtrlpcd
TuiTot.i, llk lining and hair
cloth, that were J.'l, now.
All our Nuvv Blue and Brown
Crepons, full Kklrts, organ
pipe back, that were JI3.1N
rttie ull wool Sergu Skirts,
lined with haircloth and
percnllne, colors, navy mid
Serge Sklits.stlffcned through
out, new shape, black only ...
.. 89.00
" Q'A OR
Shirt Waists.
Tho kind
that woo tho
cool South,
cm breezes
and ca r r y
) I''u'c prico
H hi! A ) of course
a fovv
s ncioro
our So in i
Anniial In
ventory. Ladles' Laundered Shirt 'Waists
In light color. and navy blue,
llguicH nnd Ktrlpe.. correct
Ladles' Laundered Shirt WillstH
In pink and white, bine ,111.1
white, led and white stripes,
1 trge sdievos, voke back, regu
I.11 Jl 2". iiia!!tv, for
Ladles' STAB V lists, In stripe's
and llgures, voke front md
b ii'k. high coll ir. link 1 utTs,
iigular l 7i iiunlitv, for
Ladles' STAB Shirt Waists,
made of Imported Pen in ,
link cuffs, with high coll us,
our regular .' r.n Waist, fot
Ladles' SPA It Waists, made of
Imported .Madias Cloth, v r.v
swell, link uITh, tits as w,ll
ns 1 unnm made shirt, mver
sold lor less than (I. now ...
Sailor Hats.
X0110 jaun
tier 11 o n 0
mora in fa
for. The
clever kinds
for tltoso
warm dav.
r- ia cyj
Kino Sailor Hats in pUin straw,
worth mK', now
Taney Straw- Sailor Hats, worth
fiOc, now
Senn.ite Straw Sailor Hats, worth
Tuc, now
Japanese Sennato Sillor II its,
euro, iiualit), wottli .l", for
Hngtlsh Milan
woi th Jl w, for
Sailor Hats r 1 (
01.4 o
Pine Lncllsh Milan Sailor Hats, r, ii
worth j'jfJi, tor ol.'O
Kno style Sailor Hats, wero rtfj ii
WW. now O'iO
The easyto.
blip-oii one, and
tlieru'. comfort
in thou, too.
What's inoro,
they aro made
on distinct lines,
cut and sewed
coiroctly; not
thrown "togotlior,
us so many kind
you seo are.
Wrappers mado of Percale. at
lean from and back, double ruf
llo over shoulder, edged with
Valenciennes lace full width
colors light and medium, were
H.H now
Wiappcrs, made of Percale-, plain
back, loose front and full skirt,
made with a largo sailor collar,
trimmed with white braid, were
Colors pink and white, blu and white and
nuie-iv auci iiuu e-neH'l.s.
Wiappei, made of Percale, Ion.;
fancy joke, irlmuitd with ni OS'
natiow ruillo and eelged with ,N I AT
leather edgewas $1.73. now ..,.--"
Cashmere Teu tlowns. trimmed
with lace Insertion and satin ftf fr
ribbon colors black, navy and Ot),vHJ
Art Dept,
That the new painting which Is now on
exhibition in our Art Dept. should ut tract
such universal attention and caiuo so
much comment Is not strange. It's a splen.
did copy of Leonardo du Vinci's masters
niece. ''The Last Supper," and is a paint
ing at which you can look for hours und
llnd a new Interest each moment. If you
ure a Hible student or are Interested In
art, this picture will appeal to sou very
MCl i"'t
'a i nay
V or
M.r J,,-,

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