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STATE JOURNAL, MONDAY EVENING APRIL 2. 1894.
J. 7; lit r ) i 'In jT THE WANT ASDMISCELLAiEOUS ADVERTISEMENTS. SITUATIONS WANTED FB EC Are you In need of work? If o. you are at liberty to use these ooluirn for assistance la that direotion. While this noiiae appear the btATK Jjubxal wid publish free oq Saturday, Monday and Tuesday, fur lopeka or ivniusf pvopie. au Do;l3e of "Situation Wanted."- not exceeding Are hues, or ihirtv-flve word. In length. Provided that All advertisement of ihu nature are banded In previous to tea o'ciocn Saturday inorauyr; also on Wedae iay, Thuraday sad Fr.day, all advertising of til. cm hauded la by tea o'clock Wednesday cuoraiug. o aur.rtiseraents of this nature to be started except on Saturday aiid Wednesday. No oo ligat.on 1 Incurred on the part of the advertis er. o wortiiy and nly man or woman need besltate to tail advantage of this oiler. So one In business or having employment h expected to take advantage of U, out ad other iavited te trad Uteiusetve freely. WANTED SITUATIONS. ,AiiTEi Situation by a flrgt-clas baker; Dlea-ie state wate-s. Address F. V. Laden berger. orat bend. Kao. , TA.NTED Posirloa In grocery, wholesale house, or any kind of steady work, for the summer, by young married man; can give refer riue. Ad ires A. M., South est corner 3rd and Lrauner sts. 'AN'TErx Washing to do or work of any K.uu. inquire at SJa cuaaaier su WANTED-MISCELLANEOU3. W ANTED a whits nurse girl at once, at '-2 Clay st. Uood home for right party. YaNTEI Two aning room girls; one for general housework, per week: one uooJ cook and dishwasher, -ioptfka Lictaauga, V Kansas are. W" ANTED Job work. Those having plaster- Lug to repair aud paper hanging 10 do and want it done neatly, cail on J. H. i'uttie. 4u7 Madison st. WASTED To traisagooi cow tor a good driring horse. Cad or address iTo Oak land ave. , Oakiaud. A. H. stee.e. WANTED The physicians and ladies of 'iopeka to know that Mis M. Norman, professional nurse, can be found at 510 Mon roe st. WANTED iiy C. F. Bridge. North K4UV v Mi kve., Nona Topes, a second hand bath tuo. . , , . . WANTED By Mr. Elder, 631 Kansas ave sklrcmakeis and niiiiiiier's apprentice. GENiiKAL AliENTi WANTED Selling hew ar.ic.es to deaiets; exclusive territory: no toinpeiiuod; no capuai required; 2iw to Soy pr cent pro.1t. Cw.umoia Chemical Co.. est ana l Dcarourn "street. Chicago. In. ANTED Everylxidy to know that you can v tec your Old paper cleaned tor one-third the pr.ce ot rcpapei mg. J, t . JdcCumneU, 106 Eas: mil st.. rooms IS aud s. w AN li.h some small real estate loans. alinou (jreeuspan. AMtb-A good, light, two seated cut un iler surry, wiih top. tor one horse. sluKau- aai ave. W"ANTD a man to take an oftice and rep- reaen: a mauutacturer: too per weeK small capital reuirel. Address, wuh stamp', M t g. Kux liij Cmicori JunCioa Mass. . VAN'i.ti W atcLes. clocks and umbrellas to repair at 73k Kansas are., upstairs. AN I AD To move. Sl'oiia or snip house " Jjoid jiootls. lreifht. etc. ,.pto 23 E. 6th SC. 'A.MtU-UU! yiu never Ilea; d of tin wars 1.41 Lllw in T-...- ... - . -.'- ii9iuo Mjm. , jinas iiVix. 'A-ilto-.ouiotuto the KiVersule Lua m md tour liiouav. .u Kiiuias avo. ROOMS TO RENT. V Ji N r yifA nwitTlTns1hed7oIs7 nrst floor, good repair, cheap. 7 1 Jackson. li UK KENT The whole second floor (seven room. 929 Kansas avenue, suitable tor liv ing apartments. I'OK KE.NI- With board, one furnished suite . . n4 on9 Sln room; terms very reasonable. .01 Madison st. FOR RENT-HOUSES. JOK Ka.M-A house. CaUat ii Orand ave. X, OK KENT and T room house, corner Fll--a- more aud Uuctoon sts.; batit. sewer elec tric liyrut. Inquire jjjv Huntoon st I EES i A good store building In a good rK1Ciatiua Iof a ecwoiy and meat mantel. ith uweluug attawhsd; also a good burn on are., .orui lopeka. 1, Ol: KEN T One-half ot large store. To Kan--sas ave. App.y at store. I'OK KESI-A sood six room House, Inquire -a- oi Lti-. tmtiv. ii v est uu (. FOX SALi-MlSCtLLAN OUS. IOK SALE Thre-j mattresses and one ward- tu. ait new aa in fcood tonditi.jn also tu.?.tcUji "d ether houseuoid goods. Anmv lyi.r st. I nrtJLtai9 itcproved tarm of 24a acres. . 6 m, yui-iiW!' of Topeka. For partlcu mrs address ti.e WBr. Freuiennhardt. box " TOR SALE-Incubator. lao eg4, price 12 TTOR PALE flalf Jersey cow. chickens atir. ting p. m dboird oreaker! lth tt8;, cew, hayraek and furniture. Corner Union S Eiempton st.. teei- addition. cniou and l'ChandeH1; aitoUa l"uiiT133 b"J,ItM?L?rio- 9 washboller, worth $1.50, t,ow aoc Kiversida iore. 7 Ka.-.sas ave. Fit Et"7A n'U 41294 vlMa- voire at T, OR sALE Oroery K-e chest, toilet show - case, rope real. tuxl2 letter press set euu lue copper measures aud tunnel; all "iietp . . . Covuwin. .7 Kansas are. I,HR.SALEslx toom fme cottage bath r,00"'. Sas. shuner door and screens fine J a"d cisierq. Apply lis Jeherson at! VOlt SALE-Fresii cow for sale at aU times- I,s?L?kAi4"nH ,Lia.r? of Lake View club Journoh. ' A,JUre" -i rankiin.- care lr'initJrAlr!,hort tim toan l percent ateret. bimon urwoapan lgodta-w ufrn"-810 chine. thUoHS, uww-lt,r ou' AuuressJ. D.. Kas ave7 biC"l;- cbeaP 5;d"7-AL?r1i-?n-,? Ufoiot house- It'Sii!- at -No- ls "iVaAsireet.tno'i ' MISCELtANEOU 3. LO !T If the colored lady who found the satin iianduag ou seventh aild Quiucy will return It to hitieisey's store. Sth and Madison, or -ad and MtdiKon. she wid be rewarded. LOST An emerald scarf pin last night, be tween First Fresbyienan churcu and llth and Monroe. Ketura to fcls Harrison st. aud re ceive reward. "IKES-SMAKIN Moved to 13J Harrison st mJ Will be pleased to my old patron, as well as ail others w ho wish good work at rea sonable pnces. Miss Hunter. ra-o l KADK For a Very gentle pony, a hand A fcome, hue style 5-year-oid mare pony, large enougu lor g-niieinan or lady. Dr. tiuibor, tsi Bucnanan, auer o p. in. N'OTIcE To whom it may concern: Be it known that lay petition is on tile in the pro bare court aaiciiig tor a permit to sed intoxi cating liquors at No. s3 Kansas avenue, in the Tilira Ward of the city of Topeka. Hearing tor the same is set tor May 1st. at a a. m.. 11. M. WjiSBBlHS, JMarch 31. lain. " FOR EXCHANGE Clear property for equity in house in vieinity of vauburn couege. Address "house." Journal ofhc.. I OST Monday tioou, on Kansas ave. between evenih and NuiiU, smail gold chain. Eeave at Journal otiice. rpo THE KEPCBLICAN VOTERS of haw A nee County: 1 wnl be a candidate for the oHice of cierii of the distrust court of Shawnee county, at the Republican primaries this spring. I have lived in Kansas all my l.te, aiWays worked zealousiy for the success of tiis Kepuo lican party, and have never before been a can didate tor office. If chosen for tins responsible position. I promise the most erneient and taith tui atl.ntiuu to Uie dunes of the otlice. H. J. Adams, Attorney. Ill East Jt-iyhth St., Topeka. P" RACTICAL PIANO TCXEK Years of fac tory experience, b. lracy, 701 Kansas ave. "VOTICE To whom it may concern: Be it A-' known that my petition Is on tile In the office of the probate jude of Shawnee county. Kansas, asking lor a permit to sen intoxicauag liquors at 4iJ W est feixih street, Topeka. Shawnee coun ty. Kansas. Hearing is set tor the J4th day of April. laJ4. at a. m. W. F. Klm Topeka. Kansas, March 21. 1394. STRAYED A dark brown mare with a heavy biacK mane and tail, in good order and wght about laoj pounds. Information at room 6. CuiUinbian bundins. will be properly rew ard ed by K. W. Jfoindexter. W1LXIA-M DWIOHT CHURCH Analytical ' ' and Metallurgical Chemist and Assayer. Examination of mineral deposits and mines. Ohices: Denver, Colo, fresco u, Ariza. EXCHAN'OE Stock fresh groceries for clear land. Address "A." Journal omce. IOL'ND ihe place io nave pluming aoue; A. - Aliens, 8us Kansas avo. Tel. lSs. AlKJ. E. K. El EL V . nurse, can oe found at -.VL iij W est ssixta stree;. MONEY TO LOAN. I desire several real estate loans to till special orders. Loans made in any amount from $100 upwards. Farties having money to loan are invited to write or cad at my oiiice. X am lur iiishui:; investors very choice loans. 1. L. fcet 2er, jia Kansas are.. Dudley's bank. LOAN' Mohey on improved city property: lowest rates, easiest terms, ii. P. Kincade. 409 Kansas avenue. "OAtl to loan on bonds, mortgages or per XVA Muai notes. SfMo?r GftEHjrspAy. fOSKY TO LOAN' on real estate; base rates. easiest terms. O. f. Kincade. Kansas are., with R. E. Abstract Co. Cj.Oou notes and mortgages bought and sold. 1AKT1 EiS wishing a san an l paying mve merit for their money, caii at uuuo oa a. AL Woou & Co. Kansas ave. (First publiihed March 22. 1394. In the Topeka State Journal, j Election Proclamation. Off ICR of the Mayor. I loPEitA. Kansas, March 1891. ) I. T. W. Harrison, mayor of the city of To peka. do hereby proclaim and make known that ah election will be held In tiie citvtf Topeka on '1 uesday. the 3d day of April. 1SS, for the pur pose of electing the following city officers, to wn: On counclitnen In each ward of said city, ex cept the Third ward, two counciimen, to fill va cancies caused by the expiration of the term of office and to fi 11 the unexpired term of T. W. Harrison, of the following named counciimen: John Iroutman, of the First Ward. A. W. Earnest, of the Second ward. S. Ettliner. of the Third ward. T. W. Harrison, of the Third ward. James Buriress, of th Fourth ward, and J. T. Fulton, of the Fifth ward. Also one member of the Uoard of Education from each ward to be elected at large to nil the Vacancies caused by the expiration of the term of office of thetollowing named member of the board: S. C. Miller, of the First ward. Jessa Shaw, of the Secona ward. J. B. Thomas, of the Third ward. J. H. Squire, of the Fourth ward. and T. A. Beck, of the tith ward. Also three constables to be elected at lafee to fill the vacancies caused by the expiration of the term of office of J. T. 'Wintroae. E. W. Davies. and H. D. Smith. The baiiots cast for conncilmen shall have written or printed thereon "For Councilman," and shall designate the ward. The ballois cast for rnemoers ot the Board of Education shad have written or printed thereon -For Member of the Board of Education." and shall designate the ward for the member from which the member Is voted. iTo be Voted upon at large.) The baiiots cast for constable shall have writ ten or printed thereon "For Constab.e." The polls shall be open in each ward and tot ing district in the city of Topeka. from $ o'clock, a. in. to 6 o'clock p. in., and the persons to serv as judges and clerks at said election to be de signated and so.ected by the Hoard of Supervis ors of ELe-jtioiis of said city as per their o31oial not.ee to be published in the ofbcial city p of the city of Topeka. In testimony whereof I have hereunto set my hand, and caused the seal oi the city of Topeka to be attached hereto, this 22ud day of March . ' seal. J T. W. Harrho. Attest: S. S. McFa ddKN . Mayor. City Clerk. First publisiiel March 27rh. isai, in the Topeka state JouruaEJ ELECTION NOTICE. Office of Commission it ft of Eleciioxs. i Topeka. Kansas. March 2t, an. i Notice is herby given that the commissioner of elections for the city of Topexa has this day selected the following named persons to act as Judges and c.ers of election to be held ou Tues day. April 8rd. is. forthepurpjseof voting for one councilman from each ward, and one coun cilman from the th rd ward to fill vacancy, five members of school board, three constables, to wn : iret Ward. FIRST FRECIWCT. Judges James Anderson. J. A. Calkin i, . Klussman. Clerks Will Griffith. t A. Dolman. Foiling place, 9.6 North Kansas avenue. SECOXD PRECINCT. Judges Jathe Mitchell. T. A. Beagle. C. O. Madouiet. Clerks J. R. EUinwood.W. C. Sly. Foiling place, sou West Laurent. THIRD PRtCIJfCT. Judge J. W. BlOiSom, E. Y'. Adam. E. Ny. Strom. Cierks W". F. MoDtieth. T. M. Eanlev. Polling place, corner 4raut and Topeka ave- DUo. FIRST PBmclN-CT. Judges M. Heery. Ed Haws, F. B. Dyal . Cieiks W. H. Oliver. Pat DuVlin. Foiling place. 0.' Monroe. SECOXD PRBCTJTCT. Judses L. M. Manker. W". H. Copp Louie Dutcher. . Clerks All Benson. L. Whittlesey. Foiling place, 312 Jettersoii. THIRD PRECI-VCT. Judges L. D. Eversole, Joseph Grliay. A. W. Brown. Clerks L. M. Pehweil. J. B. Mills: Foiling place, corner Fourth and Branner. FOURTH fREClXCI. Judges James Harlan, M. J. Thytnan, J. C. Y'ohey. -Clerks-Wm. SputT. B.C. Mills. Polling place, ills East Sixth avenue. FIFTH PRKCLYCT. Judges J. Ctlll, John Armstrong. W. W. AE klre. Clerks T. P. Rodgers, C. E. Butts. f: Polliiig place, 67 waiuey. Veale Block. Third Vrd. . FXRjST SRC12TCT. Judges J. T. Crouch, J. F. Scott. S. M.Ttob lnsou. Cierks Will Jenkins. Frank Curry. . Polling place, lot East Tenth street. SECOND PRKCIXCT. Judges H. R. Achlnback. iLPPay. Walter Oakley. Clerks H. I. Cook. J. V. Douthrtt. " - Polling place, 510 West Tenth- street: - THIRD PBKC1XCT. ' . Judges R. A. Henderson. Ueo. p. Lutz, Ben. Wall. Clerks A. H. VTetherbee. J. M. Stacfarrala, . Polling place. nu Western avenue. Fourth Ward. FIRST PRF.CIXCT. Judges Thomas Archer. J. M. Sheaf or, S. Bain. Cierks J. I. Kent. J. C. Potts. Foiling place. Rain's barn. SlRCOSD PRECIifCT. Judges A. M. H. Claudy. Geo. E. Baker, John 3chauim. Cierks W. E. True-, A. C. Morrison." Foiling place. City prison. THIRD PRECINCT. Judges F. S. Stevens. Conrad Mayer, A. J. Heming&r. C.erks S. C. Oarrard. J. E. Tawers. Foiling place, 711 West Fourth street,. FOURTH PRKCIJtCT. , Judges J. M. West. J. E. Stewart. Frank Lvinan. "Clerks A. "W. "Waters. Lee Carter. Polling place, 6ui Clay. ' Fifth Ward. FIRST PRECINCT. Judges W. S. Tucker. J. F. Knox, J. M. Harr. Clerks John Gorham. A. T. Daniels. Polling place, ticket omce fair grounds. SECOND PEEB1SCT. , Judges John Hewitt, J. E. Pottinger, John Beid. Clerks Hale Ritchie. T. J. Shilllnglaw. Polling place. 60i East Tenth. Said judges and clerks are required to appear at the office of the commissioner of elections on Thursday, March 23, aud qualify. stAL.j Frank Herald. Commissioner of Elections. THIS E00KS BAD. The Starring Strikers at Cnlonto Wn Sent on Bloodshed. Pittsburo, Pa., April 2. At many of the coke works at Cniontowa today, the men want to go to work, but have been prevented by the strikers. At the Oliver works, the miner refused to draw the coke but went out leaving about 1,500 tons of coke burning in the ovens. The company attempted then to drawing it but they were driven off With stones and clubs. The company appealed to the sheriff for protection, and a fight is expected as soon as deputies are placed in charge of the plant. The men are mostly foreign ers, and on account of their starving con dition have become furious. While the strike is not general, the men are being reinforced every hour, and within twenty-four hours, it is pre dicted not a plant in the region will be in operation. The situation is serious, and fears are expressed on every hand. The strikers are detarmined to bring all the men out and disastrous rioting is feared if they refuse to obey. The lead ers say the strike is a much greater suc cess than they had anticipated, and that the entire region will be idle before the end of the week unless the operators surrender. On the other hand, the manufacturers say they will operate their plants Under the protection of the sheriff with the men who wish to work. JOY-O'SBILL CASE STILL UP Flagrant Violation of Rule Governing Votes Alleged. WashingToji, April 2. The struggle over the O'Neill-Joy contested election case was resumed today. Mr. Reed intimated that on Friday the speaker -had overlooked flagrant viola tions of the rule governing votes under the roll call. Democrats lacked twenty of a quorum today. VOTING OX A STRIKE. Employes of the Chlcnita Eastern Illi nois Have Taken a Vote. TebrE HacT Ind., April 2. Prank P. Sargent, grand master of the Brother hood of Locomotive firemen, was called to Chicago today by a message announc ing the completion of the vote of the Chicago & Eastern Illinois employes on the proposition of the company. The result will not be known until it is sub mitted to the chiefs. , A two-thirds majority is necessary to order a strike and such result is hardly anticipated. Tat the Xavat BUI. Washington, April 2. A cut of $2, 000,000 has been agreed by the house committee on naval affairs on the item for armor plate and armament in the naval appropriation bill. t he navy de partments estimate was $ 6,500,000. FOR CLOTHES. THE PROCTER OAMBLS CO. QUCTfc. MARRIED THE WRONG HAN. A Story of Deception Equal to a Wllltie Collins Novel. . Paterson. 2f. J.. April a John Mar tin, a well-to-do contractor of this city, met Annie Vandorn of Passaic, in 18y2 and in less than a month they were en gaged. Martin betrayed the young wo, man's confidence and put off the mar riage until the birth of their child, when he promised to right the wrong he had done. i When they talked over the we4dlng Martin said he would have his cousin John Duncan of Brooklyn, act as beat man. The next night he visited the home f the Rev. George M. Dorwart, rector of the Church of the Holy Com munion, and arranged for the wedding to tafee place on the following night This was on September 4, 18U3, . and the next day . brought Duncan from Brooklyn. The cousins resemble each other in height and features. When they got together, there is reason to believe Martin told Duncan of his- l&ve episode' and said it was his desire to 'get rid of the woman, but bow should he do it? - Duncan said he would marry her him self. VSure, she'll not know the differ ence, as we look so much a like," he added, "and I can assume any name but my own." It was agreed that Duncan should be the groom and that they should drug the bride, at least that is an ap parently well founded presumption. That night they set out from this city for Passaic in a coach and got Miss Van dorn. On the way back Martin stopped the carriage at a hotel a brought out drinks for all. When they reached the parsonage Miss Vandorn complained of feeling ill. She says she felt "as if her senses"had left her.." She cannot recol lect even to this day, she says, what was said and done at the minister's home. She knows she w&3 married and that is all . Martin returned home with her after the ceremony and they lived together for several months. One d y he had a quar rel with her and told he was not her hus band and had never married her. He added that the marriage certificate, which she had not looked at since it was given to her by the officiating clegyman, would disclose who her husband was. She hastily searched for the certificate and to her astonishment, found she was married to a man named John Powers, and that Martin was only a witness. Martin told her that during the ceremony Duncan had taken his place at her side and given his name to the rector as John Powers. "It was done so quickly no one knew the difference." Martin then de serted her. A few day ago Miss Vandorn retain ed counsel and on Saturday had Martin arrested and arraigned before Justice Senior on a charge of conspiracy. He was released under $1,000 bail. The Rev. Mr. Dorwart remembers the wedding and says he noticed nothing Un usual in the action of the participants. He was not aware the two men changed places. . The records of the registrar of vital statistics shows the entry of the marriage as follows: "John Powers aged 22 years of Brooklyn, N. Y. to Mi33 Annie Van Dorn, of Passaic N. J. by the Rev. George N. Dorwart; John Martin witness." LE CAR0X IS DEAD. The British Government Spy Expire of an Internal Tumor. . Losros, April 2 Major Henry Le Ca ron, the British government spy whose death has been announced in these dis patches died of an internal tumor. Major Le Caron has been living at Kensington under the name of Dr. How ard. He was guarded day and night by detectives. It is understood that one of the interests instrumental in the Parnell prosecution has been paying Le Caron an annuity of $3,000 and that his life was also insured for a large sum under the agreement by which he gave evidence before the Parnell commission JUDGE CALDWELL LISTENS To Both Sides of the W?i Question on the t'nta Psvlflc. OMaHa, April 2. The hearing of the Union Pacific schedule controversy was continued today, with General Manager Dickinson on the stand. He recited the history of the strikes on the road. He referred to the Gallagher circular, Issued in 1831, in which the management of the road was notified that if it did not comply with the de mands of the men, the whole system would be tied up. He contended that the management had been compelled by these strikes and threats to pay higher wages than was just. 1 hen Chairman Vrooman of the engin eers took the stand and again denied that the company had paid the scale under duress. He swore that the Galla gher circular was issued without the knowledge of the men, and that it met with their disapproval. Chairman Clark of the conductors was the next witness. He presented a tabu lated statement to show that the Union Pacific paid less wage3 than the average paid by all the other roads in the Country. Judge Caldwell pro pounded to Mr. Clark the same questions In regard to striking that he had asked Mr. rooman Saturday. Mr. Clark wa3 postive that the conduc tors would abide by the decision of the court and that in no case would they Strike. Court then took a recess. IN POLICE COURT. As Number of Fine for Drlhkln Too ffeKvily and Disturbing the Pcaee. There was considerable business in police court this morning. Thomas Faxon was fined $5 for being intoxicated. M. C. Ament was fined $25 for being, intoxicated and resisting an officer. James Ryan was fined $15 for intoxication and resisting an officer. John Dahlgren was fined $25 for intoxication and disturbing the peace. . . L. Gordon, a farmer living about four teen miles in the country, was arrested bv Officer Hicks yesterday for fighting. He put up $y as security, and forfeited it this morning. Woolen 31111a to Open. Etaxsville, Ind-, April 2. After be ing closed down for several weeks, the Evansville woolen mills, employing sev eral hundred persons will be opened Monday next to run on full time at a wage reduction of 10 per cent. Sporting Event at Boston. BostoU, April 2. Gtiffo and Griffin, the featherweights, have signed articles to box eight rounds at the Casino in this city April 23. The contest will be at catch weights, and will not involve any championship, . AT PARLISQTON. Situation at lho Town Where the South Carolina War Broke Out. Darlington, S. C, April 2. A . press censorship is in force here at the centre of public interest in the dispensary trou bles. According to the proclamation promulgated by Governor Tillman, this and the adjoining county of Florence are in a state of- insurrection. Notwith f tanding this declaration of the governor, however, all is quiet and peaceable here and there has been no disturbance since the shooting of Friday afternoon. The military representatives of the governor are in full, control of the tele graph wires. Soldiers are posted at and have taken charge of the railway and telegraph offices and .will not permit the transmission or delivery of dispatches or press messages to corre spondents here until they have been first inspected by the officers in command. The troops under command of Gen. Farley and Richburg are quartered in the court house and hotels, but during the day will be massed about one mile from town. ) . . :' . '. . . . . Eight more; companies of troops will be here today. Gov. Ti'.lmah's son Jim is here in command of the Edgefield huz2ars. This company is thought to be about the only company which would stand by the governor in case of trouble. The inquest over the dead has been postponed until Wednesday. . THREATENING AT FLORENCE. The Excitement Has Cooled Down But Little at the Seat of War. Special to the Associated Press. Florence, 3 C, April 2. The situa tion today is threatening. It is sales day and a large crowd of the governor's sup- forters from the country is in both lorence and Darlington. The presence of troops in the latter city has decreased the chances of- rioting. In Florence there are a number of violent spirits stirring - up discord and in citing the country people to action. Some Tillmanites have declared they will see the last drop of blood in Florence county spilled before dispensary law shall be defied. . A, political meeting here and the usual excitement incident ' thereto aggravates - the trouble. Citi2ens ari on the alert ' preparing for defense. TL governor has ordered troops to pos sess themselves of the telegraph office in Darlington, and' . press mat ter that comes to Florence to be sent off from here. Word has just been received that there is a wounded spy In a house a few miles from Florence.' - The sheriff; mayor, chief of police and citizens have gone for him. As he is wounded, no harm will be allowed to come to him. Citizens declare That they are not making war on wounded men. Florence is constantly in expectation of troops being sent here. IN COLQUITT'S SHOES. Patrick Walsh, Who Succeed Senator Colquitt, Highly Spoken Of. Atlanta, Ga., April 2. Patrick Walsh, who succeeds Senator Colquitt, has been for years a prominent figure lu Georgia and is held in general esteem all over the south. He never has sought public office or held one before. His time has been given to his newspaper which he has been conducting for more than a quarter of a century. He is known to people of the south be cause ot his philanthropic and patriotic efforts to advance commercial and indus trial interests in this section, through the columns of his newspaper and upon the public platform. He is an imposing figure on the rostrum. He i3 a ready extemporaneous speaker - and -eloquent on all occasions. He organized and carried through to success the industrial exposition of the South and the Georgia state fair, which was held at Augusta, Ga., last fall. He was nationaL commissioner at large from Georgia to tne World's fair at Chicago. Walsh is about 60 years of age. In manner he 19 striking courteous, always approachable, seethnlgly deferential or conciliatory. . His speeches are noted for their bold denunciation of sectional ani mosities in the South or North. BISMARCK'S BIRTHDAY. Emperor William Sand a Present and Say Nice Thing About Him. ' FrEIDebichsrche, April 2. Major Count Von Moltke aid de camp of Em peror William, after presenting, Prince Bismarck with the cuirass, sent to the ex-chancellor as a birthday present, from the emperor received the following re ply to be forwarded . Jo Emperor Wil liam: "I reverently thank, you majesty and will don the new .armor as a symbol of your majesty's grace for mo. I will leave it to my children as a lasting mem. ory of the same.. - Emperor William's message to Prince Bismarck read .' as ' -'. follows-.: I convey to your. sovereign high ness the expression of my hecrtlest congratulations. Count Von Molke, my aid-de-camp, is charged to present you with a cuirass in my name. Mav the solid steel which is intended to be placed around your breast be regarded as a symbol of the German gratitude which already surrounds you so firmly and loy ally, and to which I too desire to give eloquent expression." ; 1 1TWAS avtul. Two Sultans Killed at the Head of Their Troup in the Soudan. Tripoli, April 2. A terrible battle has been fought in the kingdom of Bornu, Central Soudan. ' Rabah, the former slave of Zobher Pasha, with an army numbering 30,000 men, invaded the kingdom. He was op posed by the sultan of Bornu at the head of a large army. During the battle both sides sustained very losses, and the sui ton of Bornu and Rabah were killed, fighting desperately at the head of their roups. :- - -- :: : Old Abe Camp h or V. Programme for tomorrow evening's entertainment: ' ; ' 1. Music Selection by Capital City Band. 2. Remarks Captain of Old Abe camp S. of V. ; - it. Music Duett, ! Comrades - A. B. Campbell and S. i. Wood. 4. Remarks Mrs.; 9. M. Wood,' ex president of ladies of G. A. R. for L. 9. ' 5. Music Selection by Capital City Band. 6. Recitation Miss Maude Shearer. 7. Music Selection by- Capital City Band. ..... . , . 8. "Poverty Supper" Baked beans, doughnuts, coffee. , 9. Dance "Swing your partners." Admission Single, 15 cents;V5 cents per couple. NORTHERN PACIFIC BONDS. A Consolidation of Interests About to be Efleeted. Philadelphia, April 2. An agree ment has been reached by the Philadel phia and New York bondholders com mittees of the Chicago & Northern Pa cific railroad, under which a consolida tion of Interests will be effected. Bond holders affiliated with the Philadelphia committee will be exempt from the pen alty of $10 per bond, which will be im posed by the New" York committee after April. It is stated that large foreign interests which have so far held out have agreed to deposit with the New York committee and a programme of action favorable to all interests is believed to have been jointly arrived at The consolidation is expected to bric the Philadelphia committee between 000,000 and 6,000,000 of the bonds. This will leave Mr. Rockefeller, who hold personally $3,000,000 of the securities, the only large outstanding Interest. The demurrer is as follows: The Northern Pacific railroad company by protestation, not acknowledging or con fessing all, or any of the matters and things in said complainants bill of com plaint contained to be true in manner aud .form as the same are therein set forth and alleged, demurs to the whole of said bill, and for cause of demurrer shows that said bill doth not allege and show any , such demand for and default in payment of interest or sinking fund due or payable by this - defendant to the complainant or to the holders of the bonds or coupons secured by either of the Becond general, third general, or consolidated mortgage in said bill alleged and set forth, or that the same was or hath been so long per sisted in, no? that any such demand mado upon complaint as doth entitle the said complainant to the relief prayed for by it TO-DA'S MARKET REPORT. Furnished by W. F. Federman. Broker ( ,, Grain, Provision and istock. Kenl K late Hnlldiag, corner Seventh and Jack son Streets. Chl-aeo Market. Chicago, April 2. Wheat was easy at the start today on heavy selling by Pard ridge, but it rallied later and the early loss was overcome. Smaller northwest ern receipts than last year, the continued drought in Kansas and the decrease of million in the liverpool wheat stock for March were bullWh influences and caused the reaction. Partridge's salea, about half a million, were taken by the crowd. May opened lowerat COc, declined Jc, advanced c and reacted to 604c, where it closed Saturday. - Later wheat became weak on the dis appointing announcement of the visible supply. Pardridge sold on the hard spots and covered on the weak places. May touched c9, the trading being light Corn fluctuated ia sympathy with wheat. May opened c lower at o7, advanced 1.4c, and reacted to 37)e. Oats Steady. May 31. AJ-R1I. 2. lOp'd HighiLow.iC'lo d; Sat. Wheat Apl.. May. Julv. ico ,w$i59 aoy.w) Corn AdI.. Mav . . :o--; o i 38b - July. Oats Apl.. May. 38 1384 38 '.4 303 30 V 300 . 30V2 30J .31 (31 SO3 30: ilk Estimated receipts for Tuesday: Wheat 56 cars; corn 483 cars; oats 410 cars; hogs 24,000 head. Cattlb Receipts, 21,000. Market ac tive snd prices easy, but will sell a trifle lower than the extreme high price of last week on all natives. Texans steady. Hogs Receipts, 43,000. Market ac tive and 10 to 20 cents lower, average a tifle easier. Rough, $4.254. 40; mixed and packers, $4.504.60; prime heavy and butcher weights, $4.604.65, a few at $4.70; light, $4.45&4.G7JS, a few at $4.70. Sheep and Lambs Receipts, 10,000. Market active and 23 cents higher. Top sheep, $4.B04.85; top lambs, $4.755.10. Provisions were weak on hog receipts largely in excess of the estimate and lower prices at the yards. May pork opened 22- cents lower at $11.20, lost 2 cents, advanced 10 nmnu, and reacted to $11.35. May lard $6,623. Better Firm, Creamery, lac-; dairy, 1218c. au Fair demand. Strictly fresh, Va. ftanaaa City Market. Kawsas Cxty. April . 2. Wheat No. 2 red, 0', No. 2 hard, 50c; No. 3 red, 68. Corn No. 2 white, S3c; No. 2 mixud, Sl4c. Oats No. 2 white, 82c; No. 2 mixed, 80c. - Rte No. 2, 43c Better Active, Creamery, 2022c; dairy, 1318c. Eoos Quiat and weak at 8c. Cattlk Receipts, 4,800. Shipments, 2,100. Market slow and lower. Texas steers, $2.003.2O; Texas cows, $1.75 3.70; shipping steers, $3.O04.15; native cows, $1.253.10; stockers and feeders, $2.503.75; bulls, $2.152.90. DRESSED BEEF AND EXPORT STEERS. 4 1445 $3.75 29 1300 $3.45 111 1214 8.45 1...1200 3.43 24 1102 3.25 26 900 3.30 53 1203 8.10. 19 1143 3.33 i 17 HOD 3.80 20 1045 S.2U COWS AND HEIFERS. 25 1057 3.30 0 1016 3.10 9.... 912 3.05 10.... 923 2.00 22.... 408 1.75 1.... 800 .73 80mIX. 678 2.80 147 775 S.10 STOCKERS. 2 850 8.20 3 1143 3X'5 10 370 2.50 10 931 3.23 3 1050 3.00 FEEDERS. 20.... 1193 S.37M 2.... 1200 3.25 Hoot Receipts, 5,600. Shipments. 8,900. Market 5 to 15 cents lower. Bulk of sales. $4.304.83; heavies, pack ers and mixed, $4.2304.42; lights, york eri and pigs, $4.15(&4.40. SALES. 77.... 196 56.... 208 4.40 77 4.S7J4 78 203 199 450 131 78 4.40 4.35 4.00 4.i; 5 3.00 1 400 4.00 12, ,1 150 3.23 101 2 133 3.50 J Sheep Receipts. 6,803. Shipments, 200. Market slow and weak. SALES. 222 E.. 82 S.50 JVew York tock MiirUst. Amerlc'n Busar ReTy,89: A T. S. F 14; C B. fc Q., 824; Erie, 17'; U & N, 51; Missouri Pacific, 29; Heal ing, 21Hi Kew England, 10; Rock Island, 70; St. Paul, 64 tnioa Pa cine. 21; Western Union, 64 ; Chicago Gas, 64 8; Cordage, 22 34.