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STATE JOTJBlSrATi. SATURDAY EVEMNG, JXTXE 30. 189 4.
K1TCHELL MARBURG V.' Eaglo Altair, Crescent, Weatmiiistor. I . "V-r 7 "Li. HEW PROCESS STOVES. . Latest Designs. Stock All Ifew. PAIHT3, BRUSHES, AliD PAINTERS' MATERIALS. Wall Paper Hanging and I'aiming Ione by Flrstclass Vorkinen aad Id Kirtclass Style. All work Guaranteed. Just received a new in voice of the latest designs in Wall Paper in all grades. Let me figure on your Paper Hanging and Painting. F. A. BECKSTROM, 518 JACKSOX ST. THE CHiCAGO &. ALTON R. R. OILY STOSfl BALHSTED TRACK. HO CHAIIGE OP CARS BETWEEN KANSAS CITY and CHICAGO, KANSAS CITY and ST. LOUIS, ST. LOUIS and CHICAGO. -, So Extra Cnargecr Passage In JPalaco Reclining Chair Cars NOR IN Fast VeslMei Limilei Train. Auk your own Home Ticket Ajrect for tickets via the Chicago & Alton Kailroad. or write to 1. BOWKH, Gea'l Western Passenger At, 316 SOBIH BROADW1I, ST. LOCM, MO. J1MM CHAK1.TOX, General Passenger and Ticket Agent. CHICAGO. ILL. n n i ben. ianflersgii ... here to stay, with .u.i mm .du BBie-ira new eiocx or C lotlllur, Men's. Ladies' and Children's Shoes, and latest novelties In tient'a Underwear. Launderd aud Umauoaered Shirt. Hats, Caps, 4c, at Couinionwealers' prices. Children's Knee Suits at $1.50 Men's Balbrieg&n 8trtped or Plain OC fcLLxts and .Drawers at .fcO Men s Feppefel Drawers .3o Hen's Caif Sewed Shoes, any style 1 JA and snaps A.-JrU Man's Bussla Low Quarter Shoes at X.oO 11) s . Ladles' Hongola Oxford at..... .50 Ladies' Fine Dongola Shoes, a patent OC tip, at , Ladles' Cloth Shoes at 1.3S We have a few Man's and Boys' Suits which we will close out at $. A nice Men's Summer Urey Bult, well made, at $4. A nice line of Dress Pants at SI, $1.25, si.SO, &o. ltuembcr the name sail JPlaee. THE FAII0D3, 429 ""i" OPPOSITS TE3 PC3T 0FFIC3. H Prate, lire Crackers X3n H Prk. Flr Cracker SS 8 Peka rir Crackers XSm Capital Grocery. Small in size, great in results: De Witt's Little Early Risers Best pill for Constipation, beat for Sick Headache beat for Sour Stomach. J. K. Jones. Peerless" Steam Laundry Peerless Eteara Laundry. . . r we WA APER FfiBGHTliOTMOyiilG Many Railroads are Still Badly Crippled. . They Won't Accept Perishable Freight for Shipment. SEEM TO BE WAITING. The Roads Appear to Be Acting Deliberately. Chicago, June 30. That the situa tion here is serious is evidenced by the fact that many commission houses at the stock yards have notified cli ents in Iowa, Kansas, Nebraska, Mis souri, Texas and other states not to ship stock unless the rail ways agree to deliver shipments and he responsi ble for the long delays. Yesterday morning- the packers at the stock yards tried to induce the strikers to take eight train loads of beef held by them, as their refusal to do so would result in throwing thou sands of men at the yards out of em ployment. The men refused and the trains were returned to the packing1 house. John M. Eg-an, representing- the general managers' association, fur nished an estimate of the number of men who had struck on the Chicago lines within the formal limits, and also an estimate of the number who were striking on itll of the systems in volved. Mr. Eg-an gave the following to show the extent of the strike at the present time, and the number of men who have struck so far in the whole country, on the best information he could obtain: Northwestern, switchmen and shop men, 1,025; Illinois Central, 3,060; Eastern Illinois, 300; Santa B"e, 10,000; Chicago and Northern Pacific, 75; Wisconsin Central, 50; Great VV-stern, 30O; Baltimore and Ohio, 400; Tennsyl vania, 2,500; .Western Indian;!., 200. Total, 17.850. Mr. Eg-an said: "I anticipate before the close of the strike serious trouble. A large number of men have struck without understanding what they have struck for, and when they find their places boiing taken by now men, they are bound to grow desperate. I do not look for any easy termina tion of the strike,' but wa will cer tainly be prepared here after to-day to secure all the hew men we wish and to bring about as early a termir arion of the strike as possible." The Chicago and Alton is badly crippled. Passenger trains have been put in fairly good shape. Freight traffic is badly cong-ested and invch. perishable goods is being ruined. The American railway union officials claim they will have the road tied up com pletely. President Debs says that within twenty-four hours matters would so shape themselves that a strike on the Burlington would be effective. Said Mr. Debs: "It is life or death with one of the two sides. We must kill the managers soon, or it must disrupt organized labor for years to coma." It was reported in connection with the general manager's conference that plans had been formulated for the ar rest on charges of conspiracy ofPres ident Debs and Organizer Lynch. It was said that the general managers had been advised to arrest these men and have them searched for papers that. If found, would furnish indis putable evidence that certain men were amenable to the conspiracy law. The first act of violence in the rail road strike occurred yesterday after noon, when an Illinois Central en gineer and fireman were driven from their engine by a mob of 200 men. They were pelted with rocks and bricks and chased away. The Rock Island road, which is about the only one in Chicago to have escaped thus far,- will, by to-day, be tied up, it is said. An order to that effect was issued by President Debs. SOUTHERN PACIFIC The Strikers Rave Succeeded in Bringing- Business to a Standstill. Saw Fbakcisco, June 30. At the elose of the second day of the great struggle between the A. R. U. and the Southern Pacific the strikers seem to have the upper hand. Traffic on the railway system is paralyzed so far as the Pacific coast is concerned. No trains are running north or south, and from Ogden, Deraing and El Paso west not a wheel is turning. The company's suburban trains out of San Francisco and Orlando are at a stand still. The ferry boats are running, it is true, but at the Oakland and Ala meda moles there are no trains to bear suburban residents to their homes. Many thousands of people who do business in Ban Francisco and live on the opposite side of the bay are put to great incouvenience. Little effort has been made to move freight. Evidence that the conrpany expects a protracted struggle was given yes terday afternoon, when from the gen eral offices of the Southern Pacific? an order -was issued closing all the freight offices and informing the clerks of that department that their pay would cease until further notice. - M. N. Seafford, general chairman of the Pacific division of the OrJer of Railway Conductors, and C E. Swain, chairman of the Pacific division of the Brotherhood of Railway Train men, issued bulletins deploring- the strike on the Southern Pacific system and advising members of these orders to retain their positions and attend to their own duties, regardless of the American Railway union strike. CRITICAL AT OMAHA. Waile Trains Are Banning a StrUce May Occur at Any Momeat. Omaha, Neb., June 30. President Debs of the A. R. U. wired Secretary Noble of the local union to strike at noon. Mr. Noble conferred with President ' Miller of the looal union and others connected with the organ ization and after mature cons: deration of the proDOsition an u us vr was re- turned to the effect that the local situ ation was such that, in the wisdom of the. local union, it is deemed highly impracticable, to precipitate a strike here, and the argument was made that positively no hope -existed for the successful carrying out of a boycott, as the local union consisted entirely of men not in the train service. "Can that be understood as a re fusal on the part of the union to strike?" Mr. Noble was asked. ."Oh, no. If the president insists, we will go out with all the force at our command. We simply think he does not understand, and. have been careful to place the facts before him in their proper light. If he insists, we will, of course, abide by our pledge. We believe it would be farcical to call a strike here, but if it is demanded, out we do. AT KANSAS CITT. Santa F Freight Trains Tied Cp sad Pullmans Not Delayed. Kansas City, Mo., June 30. The boycott in Kansas City yesterday de veloped no startling features. The Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe rail way was the only road affected, and even its passenger service was not in terfered with. Owing to the strike of the switchmen at Argentine no freight trains were handled and no cars were moving. United States Marshal Neely and twenty-six deputies are still on the scene of the strike. Somewhere between the low, flat banks of the Missouri river and the tall, sombre peaks of the Bocky ' mountains a belated passenger train , on the Atchison, Topeka and Santa I Fe railroad is sidetracked, waiting for a fireman who deserted his coal-box. ' It is the Colorado and Utah express and was due to arrive in Kansas City Thursday night at 6:40 o'clock. This is the only train of the Santa Fe pas- senger service not running on sched ule time. Order of Hallway Conductor. Chicago, June 30. The Order of Railway Conductors held a mass meet- ing to decide what action the orgaai ! zation should take in the strike of the A. R. U. A resolution was introduced ; providing that the orJer should side i with the general managers' associa tion, but it raised such a storm that the man who offered it was compelled : to withdraw it. The only action taken by the meeting was the an , nouncem?nt relating to the attitude ! of the order toward the strike, which. 1 will be formally announced by the order as a body, and that the othcials must refrain from committing the or ganization in any manner. Strike at Tacoma. Tacoma, Wash.. June 30. The Pa cific division of the Northern Pacific is not fully tied up, as several local trains were moving yesterday. Yes terday morning, after initiating 200 men, the nerican Railway union took another vote on the subject of striking and decided to strike by a very small majority. The engineers and conductors belonging to the order . still stood out and so far all en gineers, conductors and most of the switchmen have been ready to carry out trains, and, but for the lack of firemen other trains, including the overland East, would have gone out. Strike on Atlantic and PaclSe. Albuqcebque, N. M., June 30. At a secret meeting of the Amarican Rail way union a strike was ordered on the Albuquerque division of the At lantic and Pacific road to Winslow, thus tieing up the road for the entire length. . Several attempt? have baen made to send out freight trains, but the officials cannot secure trainmen. There have been no passenger nor freight trains from the East in three days. The company has sworn in a lot of deputies. Switchmen Will Not Strike. Chicago, June 30. The switchmen will not go out on a strike. This re sult was reached at midnight after a long and heated discussion on the i part of 210 members of the Switch men's Mutual Aid association at the Great Northern. Grand Master N. W. Barrett presided over the meeting, and the vote was a close one, though nan or tfiose present declined to vote for or against the resolution. An Order of Arrest. Ixpiakapolis, Ind., June 30. The attorney general of the United State3 telegraphs to United States Attorney j for Indiana Burke to arrest every per- j son who interferes with the United States mail by stopping trains which contain the mails and to secure all the assistance necessary to carry out these instructions, and if anybody in terfere to obstruct the marshal to ar rest him promptly. A Mob at Cocao. MnrsrEAPoug, Minn., June 30. The Northern Pacific train, which left St. j Paul at 8 o'clock west bound, with three Pullmans attached, was badly i delayed at Como, in the suburbs of St. Paul, by setting of brakes from ; inside the cars. A mob of 500 sur rounded it and pelted the engineer and fireman with large rocks. Every window in the cars was broken. The Ere man was a non-union man. Train Without Pullman Cars. Cario, I1L, June 30. The Illinois Central has decided to send out a train for Chicago without Pullman sleepers. The train will be sent to accommodate the passengers who have been delayed here by the strike. The railroad officials fear trouble if they attempt to haul the sleepers and say they cannot secure adequate po lice protection here. Tie-Cp at Ottawa. Ottawa, Kan., June SO. At a meet ing of the members of the American Railway union, it was resolved to sus pend work until the present difficulty shall have been adjusted. As a result no whistle sounded from the big Santa Fe shops. This means practically a tie-up, as there are 150 members of the A. R. U. in Ottawa, most of whom belong to the shops. To prevent the hardening of the Bub cutaneoua tissues of tha scalp and the obliteration of the hair follicles, which cause baldness, use Hall's Hair Renewer. Good work done by the Peerleai, READY FOR A VOTE. The Tariff Bill Has at Last Reached That Stage. - Senator Peffer Wanted to Tax Aliens 50 a Head. HIS AMENDMENT LOST. Sid G. Cooke's Appointment to Soldiers Home Confirmed. Washktqtoit, June 30. At the open ing of the senate the joint resolution appointing Charles M. Anderson of Greenville, Ohio; Sidney G. Cooke of Herington, Kan., and A. L. Pearson of Fittsburg, members of the board of managers of the national home for disabled volunteers was passed. Mr. Sherman's resolution directing the committee on interstate commerce to inquire into the advisability of regu lating by law the use of Bleeping or parlor cars, was also adopted. The joint resolution continuing the annual appropriations thirty days after June 30 was adopted. The tariff bill was taken up, and Mr. Vest moved an amendment to the clause repealing the reciprocity feature of the McKinley bilL Agreed to. Senator Peffer offered as u new sec tion the amendment levying a tax of SS0 per head on all aliens landing in the United States to engage in indus trial occupations. Tabled 46 to 12. Mr. Jones then asked unanimous consent to make a number of amend ments overlooked as the bill was be- . ing considered. The amendments j were agreed to as fast as read. Most cl tnem were unimportant. The duty on silk (paragraph 298), partially manufactured from cucooqs, was fixed at 20 per cent; thrown or spun silk, 30 per cent; velvets and other pile fabrics, SI. 50 per square yard; plush SI per square yard. The reciprocity provision relating to the duty on petroleum was changed so as to make the duty to be levied against petroleum imported from countries imposing a duty on Ameri can petroleum 40 per cent. Section 9 of the internal revenue was amend ed so as to prohibit liquors made of sugars and molasses being entered in the bonded warehouses. The duty on precious'stones, cut but not set, was fixed at 25 per cent; of set,30 per cent; uncut precious stones, 10 per cent. TI13 tariff bill was reported to the senate at 5:45. Mr. Manderson moved to adjourn until Monday. Lost, 25 to 35. In the executive session which followed the motion was agreed to, and at 6:10 the senate adjourned until Monday. ' Bat I Ittle Business in the rroase. Washutgeok, June 30. With the exception of a short time the day in the house was consumed by a filibus- ; ter over the contested election case of Watson against Black, of the Tenth Georgia district. The filibuster was led by Representative Pence, Populist, who contested every inch of gr. und even after the aid of the committee on rules had been invoked. The tangle was finally straightened out and the resolution of the committee on elections declaring Mr. Black elected was agreed to, only the Populists dissenting. HOPEFUL PKOSPECTS. A. More Favorable Outlook in the Busi ness World. New York, June 30. Bradstreet's review says: While there is no actual improvement in business throughout the country, there are more favora ble prospects and a better feeling among merchants, with an increased number of instances where trade has been stimulated. The bituminous coal strike is promptly followed by a sympathetic strike of railway em ployes, which threatens disastrous ef fect on business by reason of inter ference with distribution and travel. Losses on perishable freight in tran sit are already reported. Other un favorable features include a confer ence of Rhode Island cotton millers as to the vvisability closing down, owing to the slowness of the market. There is a sharp restriction in the volume of general trade at Chicago, where the railway strike centers. Bank Clearings. New Yont, June 30. The following table, compiled by Bradstreet's, gives the clearing house returns for the week ending June 23, 1894, and the percentage of increase or decrease as compared with the corresponding week of 1893: Cities Clearings Inc. Deo. Kanas City S7.3tt,l! 10.1 Omaha 6.051.517 13.0 Penver 1.177.1 6 -23.3 St Joseph 2,58--',6li 38.7 LiDcoia 32-, 4-5 Topeka :.. 2t7,81. 4.5.1 Wichita 47H,& 1B.0 BROOKIilN HAS A BLAZE. Two Bis; Warehouses Destroyed by fire and Two Men Killed. Brooklyn, N. Y., June 30. Shortly after 4 o'clock yesterday fire broke out in Woodruff's stores on Furman street. The firemen were enabled to prevent the flames from communi cating to adjoining stores and the Union Ferry company's buildings. The storehouses saved contained the most valnable portion of merchandise. Two men were killed. The burned buildings were valued at $75,000, while the value of their contents was $1,000,000, making a total loss of 51,075,000, said to be fully insured. Coal Mines to Shot Down. PrTTSBTTRO, Kan., June 30. A num ber of the coal companies in this dis trict are cleaning up preparatory to shutting down on account of the scarcity of cars, caused by the Pull man strike. I vni M V. "fc" it U IT FLOATS IS NOT LOST IN THE TCIB. THS PROCfEU GAMBLE CO. CHNTL fpn!llll!i!lilliin!ll!!!l!: 11 MERCHANT TAILOR. f SPRING AND SUMMER GOODS NOW IN. E f CORRECT STYLE AND PERFECT FIT GUARANTEED. PRICES MODERATE. Si s 500 Kansas Avenue, - - - Topeka, Kansas. H iik!(i)Mlll!!llI CONDENSED TELEGRAMS. Union Stock Yards Trainmen Out. Chicago, June 30. The trainmen at the Union stock yards struck last night in obedience , to Debs' order calling out all American railway union men. The number of strikers j is only 300, but no cars can be switched In or out of the yards. About 6.003 men will be thrown out of employ ment at once. Freight Blockade in St. Louis. St. Lotns, Mo., June 30. On the Missouri Pacific railroad in St Louis the freight blockade is complete, but one stock train being sent out yes terday. 'Xtie mail and passenger trains on that road are moving in and ! out without interference, beincr mad n up by the few switchmen who re mained loyal. Indiana Roads Blocked. Tkrre Hatttk, Ind., June 30. Uniir orders from Pres'dent Deb, the local lodge of American Railway union struck at 10 o'clock on the Chicago and Eastern Illinois and the Evativ ville and Terra Haute roads bec-ue these roads are uing Pullman cars. About 400 men went out. tying up the two roads here completely. The Tie-Cp In Orcron. Portiab-d. Ore., June 30. The tie tip here Is complete. Neither the Southern Pacific nor the Northern Pacific took out trains last night. The Northern Pacific Atlantic express was made uo ready to leave, but the fire roan left the cab. The United States mails on the two trains were taken back to the postoffice. Qulot at Emporia. Emporia, Kas., June 30. Evry thinsr is very quiet here. A large force of deputy United States Mar shals i in possession of th depot nd round house. All regular trains with Pullmans are running, the marshals lining nn on either side of them while they stop at the depot Switches Are Spiked. Hammond. Ind., June 30. Sheriff Fredericks wired Governor Matthews he was unable to prevent ths lawless acts of the strikers, and has called for troops. The strikers have spiked switches and refuse to allow any trains having Pullman cars to pro ceed. Iron Mountain, Too. St. Lotjis, Ma. June 30. At a meet ing which adjourned soon after mid night, the employes of the Iron Mountain road in this city decided to .strike immediately, and, as a conse quence, everything on that line in St. Louis is tied up. Not Receiving; Freight. Cincdtnatt, Ohio, Juna 30. Not a road except the Pennsylvania is re ceiving frsight. News is received unable to receive coal in West Vir ginia, the mines shut down. On a ftummer Iirni. The Norwegian Bummer-night festi val is duly observed on the 21st of June. In the evenings if evening it may be called, for one can read a newspaper at midnight quite as well as by daylight bonfires are lighted on all the mountain peaks; the fjords are covered with all manner of craft decked with lanterns, and burning tar-barrels, discharging fireworks etc.; and all the people in the boats for the Norwegians are a very musi cal people sing gaily. No one ever thinks of going to bed on this north ern summer night, in which there is no darkness. From the boats the merry-makers adjourn to the islands, and dance and sing until morning. Deaniess Cannot be Cared. by local applications, as they cannot reach the diseased portion of the ear. There is only oua way to cure Deafness, and that is by constitutional remedies Deafness is caused by an inflamed condition of the mucous lining of the Eustachian Tube. When this tube gets infiamed you have a rumbling sound or imperfect hearing, and when it is entirely closed Deafness is the result, and unless the iufiatnation can be taken out aud this tube restored to its normal condition, hearing will be destroy ed forever; nine cases out of tea are caused by catarrh, which is nothing but an inflamed condition of the mucous sufacea. We will give One Hundred Dollars for any case of" Deafness (caused by catarrh) that cannot be oured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for Circulars, frea F. J. Cheket & Co., Toledo, O. 57So!d by Druggists, 75c. Rudy's Pile Suppository is guaranteed to cure Piles and Constipation, or money refunded. 50 cents per box. Send stamp for circular aud free sample to Martin Rudy, Lancaster, Pa. For sale by all flrstclass druggists, and in Topeka by W. It. Kennedy, corner Fourth and Kansas avenue, , The Daily otath Jqurxal prints all the news' -am 4" Everything iy the pnee I.TIH At A.J. Arnold & Son's, NORTH TOPEKA. M A fall linn or Hsmrapstaie Medlelsi "I Established 1870. XII Jt Vill CAR TOPEKA TO AS I IT It V PAIiK, The Oreat EooK I.laud It u e Will Run a tspecltl CU ttr Car Witnou Chance fur It. I'atrona. This special through chair car will leave Topeka at 3:tf J p. m. on Thursday, July 5, aud juiti the olficial train, which leaved Chicago v. a the Baltimore & Ohio railroad at 2:30 p. m. July 6. There t nu t jfict ai route uett of Chio i g. Prof. W. H. Olin will personally con duct this party through to Asbury parte. The special on . the Baltimore & Oatu railroad will atop two hours at Pittsburg to visit the Carnegie iron works, it will stop at various points in the moun tains, and at. Cumberland, Aid. Will stop two houra at Harper's, Ferry and ar rive in, Wauhintun, D. C, Saturday eve ning and remain t.iere uniil Tuesday morning, leaving after breakfast and arrive in Asbury park for dinner. Rate one fare, plua $2, for the round trip. Tickets on sale July 5, 6 and 7, with return limit a long as any other line offers, either fjuU elt or pnv Utly. For Christian Eude.ivor meeting, tick, ets will be sold July 8, 9 and lo, at oi.e fare for the round trip. Tickets to both Aabury park and Cleveland sold to any erson. We are in it to stay aud mean business with a big B. V e olfer you the best track, the best traiu service and the be.it time. Call upon any agent of tho Great Rock IslaiKl sysieui foi- additional informa tion, steeping ; cr or cuair car reserva tion, etc. H. O. Gartkt, City Ticket and Passenger Agent, 601 Kansas aveuus, Topeka, Kau. "There is a Salve for every wound" Wo refer to De Witt's Witch Hazel Halve, cures burns, bruises, cuts, indolent sores, us a local application in the nostrils it cures catarrh, aud always cures pile-'. J. K. Jones. The worst blood diseases are cured with Ayer's Sar.aparilla. Its effects are felt at once All the talk in the world will not con vince you so quick ly as one trial of De Wilt's VVitoh Hazel Salve for Scalus, Burns, Bruises, tikin Affections and Pile J. K. Jones Ring up American Steam Laundry, tele. 841, and have them call for your laundrv. M. X CTieuvront Leonard, Mo. In Agony 15 Years With Salt Rhoum Hood's Sarsaparilla Cave a Perfect Cure. ' C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass. : " Hood's Sarsaparilla Is anexeellent medicine. I had eczema in my left leg for fifteen year Part of the time my lej was one mass of soniu and about erery week corruption would aathe: uuder tha skin and the scabs would slough oil. The Itching and Burning; sensation made me sufTer indescribable agonie I spent a great deal of money for dltTerent rci. edles but Md not get relief. About a year , leading physicians advised me to take Hood Sarsaparilla. I uid so and have taken five iul Hood'ssv Cures ties. Now all the sores, scabs and pain ha vanished and I am enjoying perfect beaJui. think Hood's Sarsaparilla is second to none i- fiadly recommend it to all suffering Imiuau' I. L. Cueuvkont, Leonard, Missouri. HooH's Pills aft easily, yet fro npuy a., enicieu'iy.on uws liviand bowels. UJa.