Newspaper Page Text
. i" ;
I "We are-4h,e people with the
Twenty years everlastingly at
ZL -.. 11 TJI.-..1. :
Largest Circulation' of any pa
r"7 Afc. pub Lo lUCiC .1.4 1111 ITiliO 1
per in Kansas.
XX We are "Strictly In It."
WICHITA, KANSAS. WEDNESDAY M011NING, APRIL 19, 189&
WHOLE NO. 2851.
aar " ov mxxsr mimi -" -" nm t sra .jmiJ aaj wwk .SKJKtiaHKtm.'" kv .m.3 & jl n n -a. n Hta is, a ma Aza .av
Guarantees o Cure the Following Diseases:
xJr -7 '
TO. '13. Y. BOYD.
"H hen oilit-rs have failed we have successful! v 1 rented
Catarrh, Chest and TJiroat Diseases.
llie W e.st, We make n scientific application of Electricity in all its various
tonus to all disease.- amenable to itt action. Question List Xo. 1.
(Diseases of "Women.
I eases of Ovcrics
and all chronic
1 roubles pecul
iar (o -women.
Uri Etta MuUicau, Ufoip and after treatment by
Up Vrn-,1n I
TAT VOI.KS JIICDUCHI) A ic
riuctioii ot lllteen lo twenty pounds
month attained by J)r. Suyder'b
JluiinlcbS Herbal Ilemedies.
3 'i i
"Who nsfoj-ninny Yaisinnde"Elec'ti,iritr. as applied (o clironic diseases, a
fpHinII, Avill -1'm cliarjro ol'thiri ilepart incut and also fclic disease of women
( tii 'i mi li i.itu'irin ir-uuiiKti "-eciet cnd o cents in bt.unifoi 1uqUoii li-Mlcdn.liit,o
cent loall iuIiim
C oircspondcncc answered m Fr.lisli, Vrencli or Germ.au.
Dr. Boyd's Medical and Surgical Institute
loo Xorlli Main street. Wichita, "Eansas.
p es ast cn ear to take tbi-e pci i.d i oui
loi.iehisi.atientstbebenelitsof all the new
rt--7Li.4 Si??;t;-tr;v' tsty grrS 'rJff
KiJi j.k- ; M i iTrMii'iiri 'Qr' T
uggggysa...i i :ryWmSrwlf fty;vitffiP
rxpoiltnoo. rcmarltablo 'kill, anil in icral!uc ess in the tieatuient and iw of nervoi.s,
rlronsrr.nd uiKM.d di-easis tnlilks Ibis eniine-it j)ltsieian to the fii'l epnSdeiHe of tbo
aflliiud irjwhere '1 he Doctor has jn-t ntui nod from New "S oi K. w hcie he lias been tak
;. ; .imiliriiiiru it. liiiitm iluius Mini minte. i us! i in t uinh in electilcitv. llr. 1 01 1 ill
Icdiiurphwlcinnsof tin-east 1 ho Dot tor h s nnested over S10,0UiMn H.ittents, Electrical
A pliniu is and Instruments for the iieatmcnt of chronic diseases. Xbo like cannot bo found
m a. institution in the t-outbwest. fall and te for onrself.
"This is totcrtif that l)i.. r. II. 'leirill of Wichita. Kansas, has iceeied from me a
tborouirh (ouiseof li'stmction m Klcctio-lhctapetitics. I beliee him to bo in evcu v way com
petent touseekctr.cin in medicine Intellectuallj and effcclually. t.A.T,TT ,r .,
"Xew 01 k. cptunbor -'1th. l.f." "A. D. lOCk LLL, M. D.
Vr. Hock well is the eon-joint author of 'Tcanl .t Hockwell' Tr ati-e on the 3Iwlic.il and
i-uiKal l''ib of i:kctncit' etc.. aNo piofeoi of ekctio-therapentics at tin- .ew;ork
I'oM (.radnate Mcdicid t-chool and Hospital, ekctro-tbtrarcutlst to tbe oman s JlObpital ot
thcMate ot New York. A, . .. , , .
The al oc is tbe cut of tbe instrument ucd by llr. 1 errill. in the examination for Cntanh
unit all ni e aial thioat diM as-. It i nables tbe doctor to show his patient the onditioii of
tic affect d parts and it neidiiic tiiatment.cxplainin: its ncccessitj. 1 he doctor has the latest
rrj ii vd tu.iiiui.nt, in'-lnumnts. ami appliance-. Instruments and medicine furnished lor
Leu i tientn i nt. -A i ure Guaranteed m e rv case. .,,..
1 i.sKaS- ( r A( alhN Ui. Deri ill lm- made di'caes of omen a specialty for the
lJi'ttwtiit vcars.aiidbast.ll tbe ni'-tiitsa nts, Untunes Ellectrical appliances, etc tor
lli'rsi ic-s"ml lnatment. mcludtnf; libioid Tnnmi-. I acciations. Displacements LnUirse
jiitnts. 1 mlap'-us ricerationsLeucoirbca, Diseases of tbe 0 aries, PamJ ul. liregular or 1'ro
fUM 3'iiisrriaitii n. etc. .... . . r
MIJYOIS D1SI ,?ES-Dr. Teirill wishes tocal' thcattention to those ufferln; from
K m us Di-e: ss, IV.iaHsi-. Xerc.us Pn-tnition. .seifainal AVeaViie-?, etc.. to the wonderful
icrai elliilstobc dcined lniu Licctiicitj. when scienlibcallv applied, and dt-ires to
Mnteilatl lull utous lrst jowerauel Mgor in either ses., and positnely guarantees a
uu in (he last mentiocid dke.ise. . ,
mOCACCO fir IVnl M Tli clnfs of ili'eae wbieh requites the Scientinc treatment
MlAOLO Ul IVIllIM b i)cciallsts.rciiies the peisonal attention of Dr. Turn 11.
All "Wtiu nes of leiiaiisirclicui early abuse or latter e.ce-sscb, aro tpccdily cured. V e
KUaiaiitec to cure jou or no paj.
c finoa i it ton Guarantee to Cure the followinr Diseases:
liiteatc's ol the Kidnc and Urinary Oriraus.
( atari It. iSeMOUb Uietliral
'ili.s, 3'ritiation, Stricture.
1 o.st Manliood, Vaiicoccle, Pkin Disease,
t-miinal ldi)cele. Syphilis iu
Weakness. lliicuniatisui, All ilt 1 onus.
"Vccru Llectiical Hnths with Ma"Jii,T Treatment andSwelish 31o ement. 31r. M. K.
Haadwin. who ls.m iinit. wi'l have Uiaific of tbe Ladies,' Depaitment.
Mill iLation iiini consultation free t orrespondeuce will recent- prompt attention.
C ur look on tbioiue disease-contains testimonials trom main of the leadinc citizens of
Y.eliita and the soutbwc&t. A copy, will be sent tree on apphcnti m. ud for Question blank.
laS orih .Main street. "Wichita, Kansas-.
Sioiinvay, Decker. Mason
& Hamlin, Bradbury and
Lakeside. Xasoiut Hamlin
e win a n Bros.
Staiulard Mary Shut lie
and A'ew Home Sewing Ma
chines. AVasliuurn Guitars and
Mandolins. Musical Merchan
dise. Sheet Music.
Imperial. Telegram, and
Diseases of Men.
1 To thoe Buffering
' ces or j onthf ul indis
ci ctions. to unde elop
ed and weak mdn,
1 fetreriKth is restoiedand
, hope rc-vivod. t-onic of
the '-jmtom--: .Sexual
. ilfzinc-j, poor mcmoiy
l est less f-lecp. despond
ciicj-, iinliltcdnc for
mairiagc, gloomy fore-liO(lin-.
I conltited ideas, Your
Mry misgiving is the
, dNeae. t'omo lo us
' with confidence lor
Iou tan bo r i:rcd. Sciul
lor question circular
Lack of Confidence,
Bladder, Urinary and Rectal
Painful, Difficult Sores, Piles,
Siiiciure, syphilis Fisliila, Ulcers.
(Question Jiist Xo. 5.)
Our Institute is equipped with llie latest and
best Static, Galvanic and Foradic Batteries in
THE KANSAS STATE MEDI
CAL ATU SURGICAL IN
STITUTE AND SAMTA-
Int'orjiorntod and Chai tcrcd under and bj vir
tue of the Law s of tho bt.ttu of Ivniiha.
rtTiiKinontly rstnlili-lied at IViohita, for tbo
trciitnieut of all Chionic, Nmom Blood,
i-kin and Private Diseabes, and perlorinins all
I):..I. H. Tirill, Piesident of the Kansas
Slate Medical anil Surged Institute and !an
ltMiimii. is the mo-t widely and favorably
known MieciuliPt m the s-oiithwest. Hi- Ions1
- is and innate instructions, thus cnunlin? him
idus. remedies and appliances,, used by tba
MILLER Sl HULL
TAILORS and D1UPEES
As usual we aie showing for the
Sprintr ami Miinr;ci- Season, the
lari'bt ami best belectcil stock of no; -
cities sii woolens. Make jour selec
LLER Sl HULL
TAILORS a?d DRAPERS
Sedgwick 131k., Corner of
First nnd Market Sts.
- - 1 ohthi:-- -
THE GOLD SITUATION CONSIDERED
The Secretary of the Treasury De
termined to Issue Bonds Only
as the Last Resort.
Another Story in Connection With J. Pier
pant Morgan's Visit to Europe Offers
cf Gold From ths West.
TLe Trouble at tbo Leavenworth Soldiers
Eoin.3 to 1)3 Invest'gated Senator
Vest's Views in-Eeferenco to tbe
Make-up of the Proposed
Commission to Negotiate
With the Pive Civil
ized Tribes The
WASHIXGToy, April IS. The gold situa
tion today is considered to be easier than
it was yesterday. Tbe treasury officials
are more confident than they were twenty
four hours ago, and in the minds of all the
impression has become stronger that it
may not be necessity for tho secretaiy to
t.ike any action which will change tbe
present policy of the department. This
feeling was said to be due to tho fact that
the announcement was practically made
that the government would only, as a last
resource, turn lo the issuance of bonds.
This firm and determined position of
Mr. Carlisle has already bad its beneficial
effect, and as soon as it becomes known
that tbe secretary of the tieiistiry has
seriously considered tbo ad visa bill. y of
stopping the payment of tiold coin for
treasury notes issued under the act of July
14. 1S90, tlit situation will present a very
difieient phase, and the shipment of goldj
which is looked upon as a means for foic
ing the administration to issue bonds, will
come to an end.
The cabinet meeting today was devoted
to some extent, to the consideration of the
financial situation. It is believed that the
secretaiy of the tieasmy will be upheld in
hisadvicoto stop for tbe present the pay
ment in gold of tieasury notes. It is said
that the continued redemption of these
notes in gold was bound to lesnlt in the
diivingout of all gold: for it is appatent
that the condition was such that gold was
being paid out tluough tbe medium of
treasury notes for the silver bullion sold.
Following close upon Secretary Car
lisle's order that tbe issue cf gold certifi
cates should cease, comes a statement from
excellent authority in this city in lolation
to J. Pierpont Morgan's missiou abroad
which will, if eiified, pi ova of even
greater interest to the money centeis of
the country, and will counterbalance the
effect of bis Older. It is said that Mr.
Moiean has troue to Km one. not for the.
put post of trying to negotiate directly the
I sale of "United States bonds, as has been
! so confidently alliimed by some of tbe
I leading financiers, but to try and estab
lish tor l.ha frnvernmpfiti :i -mid mpilif.
! abroad. This is said to be an original
scheme of Secretary Cuinsle's, and in out
line is as follows:
Mr. Morgan is endeavoring to ai range
with a inembor of the lamest banking
house ot liutope for a 100,OOO.OjO gold
credit which may be called upon by this
government upon the slightest indication
that the resei ve fund is m danger of being
encroached upon. Until the government
does call upon this leserve fund it shall
incur no expenses: but in case it finds it
necessary to do so the loans will be paid
for in United States y1 per cent, govern
ment bonds It will not be necessary to
take any more of the gold than is abso
lusaly needed, and the government will
not then be under the necessity of selling
its bonds in the open market, but will
have the Uuiopean gold to call upon at a
Several small offers of gold have been
received from the west. These offers ag
gregate less than $ 00,000 and will not ap
pear on the treasury books for several
days. At eastern points a slignc increaso
in uold is noted.
Tiio information received at the treasury
department indicates that tbe shipments
for Saturday will not be heavy, and there
may not be auy ul all.
THE CHILIAN REFUGEES.
WASHINGTON", Apiil 18. The cablegram
long expected from Minister Kgan as to
the nature of tbe crimes committed by the
lefutxees who sought asylum in the United
States legation at Santmgo, Chill, was re
ceived today at the state department. Its
contents eie not made public, but thero
is a growing neiiet mat ..Minister Jbgau s i
action has not been sustained.
II IIMHF M. I-11.J.LIJ lI'.Mli.li llll II. IUHIHMIIL1
We ivould be pleased to show
lovers of novelties our Columbian
Trousers, and at the same time
our other styles.
coxiial M"s.- 3
.! t. oc , ;w "a Ha
Itucit lun-ii. i ti.t.e Ma i
zcr. Hie Winder Wrrkrr.
iu s rnei no -a - -
t i H tile, -.-ir-l rt-3 li' rtt.
'i- . wvli - iff " ani v i
te'e l iir.-- stJ lli.-
LI Fln.i Al. Mri.Kit
, ift 3k .; .Jvr I
wr i.ii raul
v .. - -.
T RR09 '
I DhUO i
INSURE WITH KNIGH"
I'OO -OUTll MA IN
Large .Agency. A-3 American ani
Hiiglish Cuinfiaufes. Telephone" s.
t A WttlbHT.
CIO. -1JS ttW ML 1 TU
1 ''j-rT'fi .ili 'i'fc jjpK. i
ri SP t 35&t 53SSE
7" ML -Il-JL-'ZJL'llJ-C'ir jTV jS"P-"
HMtiralsMl One of tb
Ml i mi itwniMju.toiat n .i-ini f - - the
THE ALLOTING COMMISSION.
WASHINGTON. April lix It is probable
that the last of this week or the next tec
days at furthest will see the appointment
of the three commissionsrs who are in
tended to treat with the five civilized tribes
to secure some arrangement which will
ioak to.thc abolition of tribal conditions
and the creation of a new United States
terntoty and perhaps a state. It is thought
theie that these negotiations will b9s!o'.v
"There is a class of men," said an' In
diati official, ".imoiur the tribes of the
five notions, h-ilx-breeds and squaw
men, who aie all sb.up as tacks,
and who for private and personal reaacna
would piefer conditions to remain -is they
are. Thay can uvike money as matters
staud now. They aie not sme that if the
Indians all become citizens of the United
States and the tribes d.siopenr into "the
territory of the United States but they
will find tbe task of dollar-getting vastly
different aud more difficult than now.
They know that as a first effect hundreds
and thousands of settlers will come in
among them to compete and contest with
these same half-breeds aud squawmea
where they now have a comparative walk- j
over. Tiiey will tberelore iio at: tney can
to defer, stave off. and finally defeat the
efforts of the commissioners to bring the
five tribes to any terms."
Senator A'est. "the author of the law pro
viding for tbe present commission, speak
iuir on the subject, said:
"President Cleveland feels strongly the
necessity of appointing tho right men to
this commission. By right men I mean
men to whom the ludians will listen and
have confidence in. We might as well
send a committee of blackbirds do'wn there
as men whom the Indians distrust. I bad
a talk with Cleveland on Saturday and
told him I thought this commission ought
to be appointed without delay and get to
woik. From what he said I take it ex
Sanator Dawes will be tbe Itepublican
member. Senator Berty of Arkansas will
recommend a gentleman from his state,
and he will doubtless bo appointed, as
Cleveland and even body else concerned
believe that two ot the commissioners
should come from Aikansis and Missouri
as border states and therefore ones most
vitally interested. I intend to see
Senator Cockrell at once and consult with
him as to the proper man to select from
Missouri. As yet we have not discussed
the matter and no name has been agreed
THE LEAVENWORTH HOME.
Washington, Apiil IS. The investiga
tion of the affairs of the Soldiers' home
at Leavenworth, Kan., bids fair to open a
field of inquiiy much larger than ex
pected. Colonel Smith, who is manager
of the home, preferred charges cf incom
petency against Dr. Weaver, the surgeon,
aud the latter lesponded with chatgesof
general mismanagement against tbe gov
ernor. The two cases ate scheduled for
hearincrat a meeting of the board of man
agers to bs held at Hampton, Ya., but it
is highly pi obable that this meetimr will
be adjourned to Leavenworth. Theie
seems to be more or less mystery sur
lounding tbe boaid itself. It is appointed
by the bouse and senate committees on
military affairs, and is composed of four
teen members. It is claimed that the
boaid, although handling large appropria
tions annually for the various soldiers
homes throughout the .country, is rospon-
stble only to itself. It is also claimed that
thiee members of the board have prac
tically inn it of late, notwithstanding the
fact that the president, secretary of war
and chief justice are ex-oflicio members of
tbe board. -Tltrse-pjenibeis nuy now take
a band in tbe nroceedmgs, when the
whole administration of affairs will be in
vestigated. THE FAIR POSTOFFICE.
Washington, April IS. Postmaster
Genetal Bisseil has issued a notice to all
postmasters that there is now iu operation
in the government building on the
grounds of the world's fair a branch of
the Chicago postoffice. known as the
World's Fair station. This statiou will
transact all business pertaining to a first
clasj postoffice. Postmasters are instiuct
ed to use every proper means to give pub
licity to this nirorinatiou, in order that
peisons inteuding to visit the fair, may, if
they so desire, have their mail addressed
to the World's Fair station.
GENERAL BEALE ILL.
Washington, April is General E. F.
Beale, General Grant's close friend, is
lying very ill at his residence, the Decatur
mansion, in Lafayette square.
Tor-EKA, Kan., April IS. S. II. Snider,
the new siiDeiintendent of insurance, has
already begun an investigation of tho
methods of iris predecessor, Mr. McBride.
Governor Lewelling held that there was
no foundation for the charges filed against
Air. McBride, but this in orning Air. Sni
der went through tbo letter-book of th e
office aud discovered th.it, in response
to letters written to foreign insurance
companies since his trial, something
like $2,000 of the uncollected "retaliatory
tax."' had been received. Mr. Snider
thinks that these receipts will amount to ,
$."0.000 before he is doue with the delin
quents. Mr. McBride's pique, evidenced
in the manner in which be turned the
office over to Mr. Snider, would have a
tendency to confirm the reports of a bar
gain between hint and the governor that
tbe former would resign if the latter
would acquit him of the ch irgs preferred
bv Mr. Suider. When Mr. snider and
his clerks appeared to take charge of tbe
office, they found present only the assist
ant superintendent and Minnie McBride.
Alios McBride said her father had gone to
St. Joseph. He had left no suggestions,
nor hail her lather any sugge-tions to '
make concerning the forthcoming official
report. Consequently the new men en
tered upon their duties without any pre
vious training, and without anybody to
lUstruct them in the routiue of their work.
WORLD'S FAIR NOTES.
Cnic GO, April IS. An edict went forth
today tbat after tomorrow and next day
the world's fair grounds are to be sacred
from excavation. There is a determina
tion to have the great park in prune con-
dition for the opening day, and, with that
end in view, piping and all otner under-,
f ground work abontbe iark must be com- !
, iu m.l i u. . i -
..leted by lhurs.lay nigh: A.ter that,
t. me no one win ws anon en mm a
tt.a.lufnl nf Attfflt !rr-i ffirS nf fit.. .
- at worL lix"S P the driveways and j
mot brilliant spectacles of !
i will be a mamaiotn cry-tal
cave beneath a great mound covered with
llc Pl'ii"5 and tern-, -.a tbe center of the
huriM-uitural bu.lding It is to b are-
production of a cave in the Black hills
near Dead wooti From tbe sidrs of its
clumbers bang great chunks of trr-tal j
JllMr1 m..... ... hIT. . ,.la..l i 1)1 .. '
J.'.F-J UIFt.S IU itlll .A3-.U.i llft.
diamonds in the light thrown from nnmrr-
oas electric bnlbs. There are iecn
chambers m tl c-.ive and a number (
wiiog and bew.lderihg passage-ways.
jfj fjse larsest, or rent ml. ckamber .Jocti
Thorpe, chief of rioncultiire, intends to
' grow vegetables an i biom llou-ars by
l ttiteou icv jagnry. ssa we v aizi m
Police iicClaairhry, reiurad tmfar trtna
!.-. trip whtrh has oeeopled h -u ; '
j otooths. Hescat-sent allovcr the I al
J Suit., mad Iml- ptxcurl jKftnr U ctr
4.9Ti eroofej far the rvgi.c il'-r -n a"
IRJpaUou ot tli? a:r.
THE TRAIXJIEX OF THE SAXTA FE
The Report That Contracts With
Employes are to be Annulled
Likely to Cause Trouble.
Tbo Euaicr Denied at tbe Topekx Offices
of the Company Another Secret
Se:sion of the Joint Committes
The Union Paoifio Shopmen at Denver
Join the Eauks of the Strikers Tho
Holders and Pattern-Makers at
Omaha Kefnse to Go Out.
The Situation at Oiler
The Lake Shore
TOPEKA, Kan., April IS. There is con
siderable likelihood of a general strike of
all tbe trainmen on the Santa Fe railroad
tomorrow. At a late hour this afternoon
a committee represeuting the conductors,
engineets, swithmen, brakemen and all
other members of trainmen's associations,
waited upon the officers of the road to as
certain f the company bad decided to an
nul its existing contracts with employes
aud to make no new ones. The men say
that they wish to know this nt once, and
intimated that unless the company return
a satisfnetisfactory answer a general strike
vrould be declared at noon tomorrow.
EXISTING CON1KACT5 GOOD.
TOPEKA. Kan., April IS A sensation of
considerable magnitude was created here
this afternoon when it was noised about
that a general strike of all the trainmen
on the Santa Fo railway was impending
and would occur tomorrow. Tho slight
information obtainable indicated that the
strike would probably not occur tomor
row, but that the difficulty was far from
settled. It was discovered that the joint
committee appointed last night by tbe five
organizations of trainmen this afternoon
called unon John Player, superintendent
of maclnneiy, and tequestud him to in
form them whether it was true or not that
the company had decided to annul as soon
as possible tbe contracts with the oigaui
zattous they represented and to make new
ones. The committee stated that it had
been iu formed that this was the case, and
;..,. ..,! t,t ioCC At,. ni.,trr r.
turned a satisfactory answer all the train
men would strike at noon tomorrow, in
order that tbe recognition heretofore
granted by the railroad should be con
tinued. 3Ir. Player said that the company would
surely respect all tbe contiacts in force
with all the trainmen's organizations;
but whether the men consider this answer
satisfactory it is difficult to tell, as they
were very reticent on the subject. The
trainmen's organizations will meet again
tonight to receive the report of the com
mittee. Whether a strike will be ordered
will depend upon this committee.
Trouble will arise over tbe publication
ot the statement that the railroad presi
dents at their lecent meeting In Chicago
bad entered into an agreement, to annul
all existing contracts with the mem
bers of labor organic itions aud not to
renew them. The men were also informed
that tho fisfht upon tnem was to be beguu
by the Santa Fe, which would secure en
couragement, aud aid if necessary, from
the other roads to biiug the fight to a suc
cessful termination. The trainmen de
cided to take tbe initiative aud to ask the
company directly whether the reports
were true, determining to enforce the con
tinuance of their racogtutlou as labor
organizations by a strike if necessary.
The outcome will bo determined by the
Ac Arcuntine another strike of no small
proportions is threatened. The Brother
hood oE Shop Employes has a grievance
now, which it is trying to settle, and if un
successful the men hdy that they will
strike on Thursday. This grievance is the
discharge of two men wlo were let out be
cause they retailed when a certain fore
man over them had abuseil them while
the foreman whs drunk. Tbe engineers
and firemen held a meeting today, but
took no direct action, and there will be no
strike among them tomorrow at least.
Some of tbe strikers claim that the sauta
Fe has a carload of non-union men enroute
there, aud that they will arrive in the
. . Chiitil1 Hut rnmap nrnva tr-itv
. nltt.mntUt ,vork the strikers
will undoubtedly make trouble, mere
fre but two or three mechanics working in
Argentine, and the men are very confident
of ultimate sneces".
Gl thhik O. T , April 13. The strike on
the Santa Fe is causing much trouble here.
2so ft eight is being received. The news
papers are crippled, owint: to the failure
of supplier Then seems a disposition on
the part of the business men to bold tbo
railroad company responsible for tbe delay.
L. Jt NTA, Colo , Aonl IS It is report
ed that a bo.lermaker imported from
Denver this morning has gone to work,
which, with a blacksmith named Murphy
who also went to work this morning, con
stitutes tbe entire force in the hante Fe
shops here. Eighteen engines are report
ed dead at thK point.
THE UNION PAflFK STKIKE.
OUAHV, April IS The action of the
molders' union last ingot, in recusing to
sanction the strike of Union Pacific em
ployes, pat a little damper on tbo enthusi
asm ot tbe men who walked out yesterday.
All the molders went to work as usual this
mormag, out tne otner iron workers wno
nmr ork vesterdsv remained out. There
were no additions to tbe strikers" ranks
and everything about tbe
shors ir'"V?t?"!et-. N" elfor(t hs Jtt bee0
made to fill tbe tr kers pla .
0alMde of ibe aimost complete alaadon-
mem of tbe boiler-hoii in tb ; nir.i
j 1 1 . .. - . V . .1 . IT
s!jon(, WOnM hardly have coa-idered
! nniinf th laMfest walkont-. In tbe feisiorv
0r tle sy,tern hid ben inaugurated. Tbe
,jenu gres Jn the blnck-nutJi shop w:.-e
metnicg unusual, tlie fonf or five Bras
burninir gmag tbe imprestioa mat
either the compinv had materially cot
down expends by redncing the force ar
tJce tUBl u,e Mack -mitt were off m
n!Ca. several mielstnits wbo went cat
IZZSZ3 ;jhTw;W t ikV
: . m t m. . .k .S.w.l f k&t
imi..- jr,"r'.. j f I
sp'83"' "r." ..rrr!r- '" t
! abo-ler-makerortwo, mm.m.1
IBfi BOlirr-Wil c int wepi.,
nh. inxnl n kmJJntiilnitn'n '
inaCer-oa iae uis.ers Mineiww u .
tUOa IAS eVniOSt WAS -O ei-fc-ri(-J ai ;
hW li evtiiiaz wm
s it fazal tp-otbt-r iron tturtf. it ift.ia
; riiaWe carcss it :- erai it.-. tmiAi
ij.,, tket, ,t u c tve -ecac.
iij. iHrair ,n the majomy atgiiKJ:
I -,ftr , nt l a- a-n Qut retit ie fAa
r.,r Ztt Kr. . i. it t?ru'ao'i ?li ' lwr"ii
. ,,,,. Hrtf, . , i-j-'i-cwl.
to take an optimistic view of the situation,
and thought that, while tbe walkout was
to be greatly regretted, it would m aeri
ally help to reduca expenses', wh.ch the
compiny had been forct-d to do.
"We are so smrued." said Mr. Man
ning, "that with tbe force at baud we will
be able to run sixty days without biriug
additional men. The seasoU is very favor
able. Our motive power is in first-cltss
condition, and really there is nothing to
be gloomy about "
One of "the molder-, in talking about
the rea-on for llu-ir not joinius tbe strik
"There is a great deal of dissatisfaction
among the men. They h-ire not been
fairly tieated, aud Mr Clerk knows it as
well as anyone; but tbe grievances are of
such a character thit I believe they can
be settled by peaceful means, instead of
the last resort a strike."
About COO of the strikers attended a
mass meeting this afternoon. The strike
was discussed in secret for three hours. At
the breaking up of the meeting the only
information given out was that the men
were determined to stand linn. Tonight
the executive committee held a session of
four hours bebiud closed doors. Nothing
of importance was done, and no decisive
movement was decided upon. Xo tune
checks have been given out, none of the
men havinc shown a desire to leave the
company's employ permanently.
During the atternoon a consultation wa3
held in President Clark's room. President
Clark, General Manager Dickiuson, V. F.
"Devel. general superintendent of the Col
orado division, and J. H. McConuell,
superintendent of motive power and ma
chinery, being present. Mr. Clark when
asked to give some official utterance re
garding the trouble, said:
"The trouble extends to only four classes
of employes. While affecting these trades
along the line of the system, it has not in
terfered with tbe business ot the road nor
affected its operatiou. The men have beeu
and are behaving very quietly, which, of
course, is to be commended. We hope
tbat matters will adjust themselves in the
Very near future"
KansvsCitV, April IS. The strike ot
tbe Uuiou Pacific shopmen at Armstrong
presents no new features tod.t). The com
pany has made no attempt to fill the strik
ers' places. A committee will be appointed
to confer with officers of the unions at
Oniah , to decide upon what course to
pursue. The strikers are very orderly aud
no trouble is apprehended.
D i:VKi:. April IS Everything was
quiet at ttie Union Pacific shops in this
city today. While tbo strike inaugurated
at various points alotirf the line 3esterday
has caused considerable excitement auioug
the men, they all leturned to work this
morning, aud the indications at 10 o'clock
were that the men at this point would not
go out for several days yet, if at all. Threo
union men gavo up their positions aud
quit the employ of the company this after
noon and eight other men failed to show
up for work. Foreman White says that
lie does not know whether the right aro
striking or are detained from work for
other causes. There are about s5xty umon
men at work. They claim to have had no
official announcement of a strike aud say
that they have not been ordered out. Tiro
places ot eleven men will be tilled with
new men, unless they show some reason
for their absence. Tho chance of a gen
eral strike here are growing less evory
DiAVI.n, April IS The boiler-makers,
machinists aud blueksmlths to the number
of 150 employed at tho I'nion Pacific shops
here have at last gone out, and if the
strike order is not rescinded the men will
CllEVT.NNK, April IS A meeting of
Union Paciliesbopmen was held last night,
at which the boiler-makers' and machin
ists -apprentices decided to join tbo
strikers, and this morning they did not go
to work. I be strikers are still orderly and
The Cheyenne machinists and boilcr
makers held another meeting todaf, which
was fully attended. It was resolved to
stand firm and to make no concessions to
tbe Union Pacific company. A commit
tee was appointed to represent the Inter
ests of tho strikers. Communications
weie read from Onraln. Kuwlius and
L'lramie, asking the men to staud out
"pat." A telegram from Darner stated
that the Denver oigauization had agreed
to walk out tomorrow.
Suvr Baki, April 1$ Therp was no
change In the situation of the I'uiou Pa
cific sirike today. Advices from Pocatello,
Idaho, s ly tbat everything Is quiet.
lAKh tillOKE UNOINKKla.
Toledo, O , April IS The general ad
visory committee of the Brotherhood of
Locomotive Kngiuecis, embracing all the
lines west of Cleveland as far as Chicago,
is in session here today. The subject of
its deliberation- is tbe refusal of the Lake
Shoie railway to reinstate tho engineers
who quit work on March 17 rather tlnu
haul boycotted Ann Arbor car. Th
nieinbci-i are reticient, but the prob
abilities favor a general strike of the
engineers and firemen on tbe Lake rbore
to compel their reinstatrment.
VA i t LO PLASTLUMM.
BlifrALO, N. V. April lb. All tbe
plasten-rs in Bullalo, with the exception
of about forty, went on a strike this morn
ing to enforce their demand for ?3 .'rj per
day, which the master masons refuse to
grant. Work is stopped on nearly evry
building iu course of construction. Tue
men at work are employed on -mull jolw,
where-the terms asked have been conceded.
F.W oi:K GAKMtNT tXTTCIts.
New York, April IS. Tne paper m the
new injunction proceedings to restrain tbe
locked-ouc cutters from issuing circular
of a boycotting nature have nt laat been
rrcd. Secretary Harry wbif:. Charles
F Itetchorsand Abrnunui SiKsman of tb
eXrcutive board of the Lotted Garraeot
Cutters of America were serred with the
papers late last night The order Is made
returnable on next- Thursday
ALIJAM". i- April IS Tbeaatl-
contirjcy bill r!ireci-d against eitiplor-
erGi was pa.isel in the uasembly tod7 by
a vote of SO U 54.
THfc. OHIO XISEJA
CoLtvnTs,0. April Its. A conference
of delegates represeatlng tire illst.net of
tbe Knights of Labor ami the Ohio Mipe
worker, is in session here, to proinot; the
interests of the foundry tabor unions hi
Cleveland, whose employers. aaJlgid,
propose to discbarge ibeui on account of
tbeir connection with aeh uaioo-. and
contrary to a law ptaaed thr wnt.- to
prevent uch discharge llr. Powtterly,
on account of illneM, wi rmabl to -'
u i isoi i.isk.
Sii:roF;rLt. IiL, April Is. Tbe ta'.Mrs
of the bOTioKJieW dutuict bebl n mt
i inteting today and decided to ttanaod 4&
I - .. ! .... t .1. I . J
cent- trz jFtrvt w iv. ii";i wi.
and 50 cents tirf ;er, in accminne wttk
tbe price Slxl by the nattoaai ceo rent) on
at Colombo isst wek.
KAis-CrrT. 3tfo. April iff A Topefca
special to th Jowriwii ay Utat a com
mittee o. t te iaut r e nSM from A r-
gatia today roirf a eoihUc amur-
anc! from GwTrrooc lwdiimz Urt l8
case he vert- caJird vpu tu frth Up j
U pr-AMKt tue riisit propmy. bo wld
absoiQKir refoae t- i .t i . t -ia 1
" jwooiuei t tr.er. .' :by
wre .a ! - i f.at l woa, i r,
A4jot - ,t f,Mfv r . . it.M. t
;... :. . ... rr, -.-,- ,.4 ..
iur--ur rcrt Otui rr.ti
n n X1,j , . Ai'.' 7. Thr
r . Ap'.' . Thr . ber
to..'-tH -5rti.a' nut KrtL -i g
r i. -. ijru ' y.tr ;u.n ,- Tbe
j.ti-V- I "i ' .' it t' i-C.S fc 'h
ir5.i!ifBf,BUfi mifnurm ? io r
jrr,. ,i. J .. s; It- r tt-ittH
- ii-l nt
THE PEOPLE OF BELGIUM SKCUKB
The Political Leaders FrlgHtcued
liiio Compliance With the De
mands of the Workiiunuen.
Tlia Upper Chssss Alarmed by the ?-
p:ct of a Bepatitioa of thi Horrors
of th- French Eevoluiioa,
An English Duchess Fin-d and Imprisoned
fur Coutemp: of Court Thi Popi
Asks the Catholics of Italy to
Fray for Bain Tho Palnca of
the HoheuzoUerns Dam
aged by Fi:o Tha
Homo Euld De
Br.tsnLS. April IS At tha coat of great
sacrifice, in lives, limbs and money, tha
workingmen of Belgium have won their
great fight for universal suffrage, and it It
now believed that all will bo scrcno onco
more. The dread of a terrible uprising ot
tbo people similar to that of the French
revolution in its lesistless rae against
privilege- and power had the effect of
bringing tbe chamber arouud to the popu
lar side. There is no doubt iu many minds
that bad tbe chamber not acted promptly
there would hao been a revolution iu
When tho chamber reassembled today
ufter the preparation of the reports on the
revision of tho constitution, by vote of
119 against 125, with fourteen abstaining
from voting, it quickly adopted universal
suffrage, with a provision for plural rating
by tbe classes owning property, according
to the amount and the situation of tbo
property. Tbo cheers within tin- chamber
were followed by prodigious acclamations
ftom the enormous crowd that awaited tbo
result of the vote outside the chamber.
Tbo greatest enthusiasm was displayed
everywhere, and the people joined in a
jubilee in honor ot tho creat triumph
which they had achieved.
In view of tbe action of the deputies, tho
labor leaders resolved at a meeting held
this evening to advise be abandonment of
the general strike. At the same time they
decided to Ksuc to tbe people a manifesto
against tbe Xyssuu bill, which proposes a
combination of plural voting ami univer
Tbe police and workingmen have had
aereral encounters this evening and alx
not ore have beeu seriously injured.
Nevertheless, the end of the riot IsbuficTo'l
to be near.
rVBVWOF THE DAT.
BlilhsELh, April Id Dispatches from all
parts of tb'i kingdom bring disquieting
news thl3 morning. Disturbance occur
red at several places during the night, but
there wns no concfentrati-d attempt to
rebel against the king. The movement it
directed i-ntirelj against tho chamber of
deputies and the ministers, who oppose
the workmguien'fl demands. Impartial
observers of the aituation n-adlly find
sympathy with th strikers. Belgium I-,
with tho exception of Hussia, porhHpi tha
only country where there la absolutely no
lnw protecting the workingumn from tbe
rapacity and greed of hi einploj?r. Worn
the strikers united and disciplined, thcio
is no question tbat the industrial revolu
tion now shaking the country woukl
quickly becme a bloody content. As It
i, the strikers bar not beitatid to at
tack tho fiohlier). The iacc i-llective of
Bolgium, officers mid men, in !,5I1, nx- .
elusive of tlic eivjr guard utimbtrlng -l.-Ol7
men It will therefore be ?cen that tbu
disorganized mobs of workingmen, ouJr n
few of whom possess wpon, have Ditto
chance of oyerthrovring tbo goromuient
by resorting to attack upon th troop.
Yet. with thiir passion Jnfiamed by tbo
words of their lender, the striker do nK
hesitate to fight, and unlen ntrenie nl-fn
aro tak"ii ngninut thorn tho trouble will
rosult disastrously to the trade and oom
mfirce of the country
THE As-TWlKr R!uT'rW.
In Antvt erp the outlook is more Uireat-
tlinu it, wn yetrlay, and tbi d-
fit.lto ih fjet l.hat exlrjiordlaarr iniiltur-s
rrccanUons bate beeu taken to prissem.
the reacts. Anions tar more prominent of
tbe agitator In Antwerp arc number of
Anarch!-. Of these two, Fabry ut
Walter, bare rnad themelrM partieu-
larlv olinozimis to tha Pllc, and today
tby wrr- put under arrest. Tbe- Striking
dock laborrs tt;an the tiuutvlerlf dnttnnf
strations again ttilf morning Ttff toot:
poeiou of tbe dori. and rnarebKi alen
the waler-froat attitrking the mow who
wera t work and eowtUra oiati7 of tlJeUi
to oniL Tbe rolJc m forc wera Jiftathr
ordTci td.fH-rsr the rioters. A MMr
conflict enl. during wbrch tbo oUco
uil their word nnd rorolrcrs, and llul-
ly te mob Uh
Tbe mob gatberid gain on a Um
police illi;)p-rd.aad tbegendartna wfS
again 8t to tb wbarro U flipmit Umi
nwtcra. Thi trwy owssld la dmotu
bat not nrstll tby had inartil trectk
with th mob. A aooc aa tha mst m
drio from on, point along the nrerfrwa
it woohl appsr in another tend eoUua
,Un r.OUng. hreraj time dtmug th-i
morning the polc wW oWigd W c
Um tncer. aoa rrr niao wet am
with raatoaceL W z of the rHr mOmtL
! front sword wotted tod fell la to the ltalMl
of the tMX' The attMuihM 1 UU utrew
THE BTtrijS W'U.
Ill HretttU the texmvmx. mmuawm, &
so tlen of atairtnt. The sUtoi at
Silesd with crowd ,ft.eted worfculSfa
ami a. nwirril ffht:of ? r
rJU. It wa tif
iMtrsitAO ot tho mLtik'H
U hoid wretiu iw mMm xwt) oi Urnu
vela, oat m Uog V of t4n M W jkm-
m, tb swii. u- UawUva
,r,ij jit b twed
' mtiMJt f : . aa roTtla$WMm
fc thn g.B mt IfAmth-. a bn
rfr - trmak UtammU. JUauy MMsMt.arr
seho w al. The mnUm: v
i bk' -ofcltie tt Zt9i HauiMC4 .
.w!. - rv
.i.rt-.! ut it i rwwviK ew"w
rL2L?7. !T " TET 'TL
miskMl! saSrCi- bh Uc cUnwM
trpttmtu tfcy t Manmiu,
5 ufxd tl.o .tttai. tm m4r tij. thn rt
, yatX Mt Ur tojpJi iw rHOl Of lie
rrffc;u' 'aM 1 K4 rely r io
. rn ' jf . ati t itlI nt
; mc. ThV xejat )fH4 1 1 h
brM4 bf th (fMMim ai ffHXiwr.
trttt -t pes "fco 3tsrmuubmi
t !. '" rf ae -
1 u- il '. ' '
HO'l'Sift l'O!.' I.'K.VJ'
l-'arwi- aiul o lro. rtt for sle Xi
i Uk- tuue to by rwol estate. &
Barnes & Newcomb GAIm:N". rUi:i
III n-VM. Y.. Apoi
i -lr. ihw n"- 1 t
Ami yit T tattw
r..r ma nl r !-- r
! lit ia i
A AI I I.I i i:.
1 It M-utx.
!.-ct!ii"c--nl r b.s lawyer that
i. r if 11k it 'bed-trab
- Its. I
407 L DOLOLAS.
' ' KUi-V BHOS
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