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STATE JQURyAL, WEDNESDAY EVENIXa. -XTTLY 18. 1801.
VOOBHEES- EXPLAINS. The Republicans Are Told That .Democrats Can't Agree. Each House Insists on Havinsr Its Own Bill Adopted. MANY DIFFERENCES. Democrats Intended No Dis courtesy to Republicans. Washington-, July 15. The first formal conference on the tariff bill, with all thj senate and house mem bers, both Democratic and Republi can, present, was iield yesterday and continued only about, an hour. The proceedings of t'.ie full confer ence consisted iu an elTort on the part of the Democratic members to en lighten their Republican, colleag-ues upon the elements of disagreement between the Democratic members of the two houses without rvealinsj the methods by which they have sought to yet tog-ether or the details of the proceeding-s cf the Dem ocratic conferences. It had been expected the Repnblicin con ferrees would, at the outset, indulge in some criticism on having- bean kept out of the conference during its initial stag-es, but the Republicans had little to say beyond formal jreetintfs, and waited until Senator Voorhees, as head of the Democratic conferrees, made a somewhat formal and full statement of the situat on. He said no discourtesy to the Re publicans had been intended. The meetings had not be-;a conference meeting's, but had been confined to an effort to bring1 about some settled policy anions' the Democratic confer rees. Senator Voorhees added he was frank to con fess th;i t the efforts toward agreement had not proved successful. The features of the disagreement were then pone into at considera ble length by .Mr. Voorhees and his as&ociates. The result is the coal, pupar, wool and cotton schedules had been the chief bone of contention, but he did not rrive particulars in any case except that of sugar, with refer ence to which it was stitsd the house members had iodicatod a willingness to grant some duty on that article, but had objected to the differential duty on retined surar. On the other articles which had been the basis of disagreement, Sen ator Voorhees and otber Democratic members of the conference contented themselves with saying the Demo cratic conferees of t ie two houses had contended each side for its own bill. In the sr -ral discussion the Republican conferees gathered that fcu;ar, iron ore, coal. the woolen schedule, cottoa schedule and silver lead bearing- ores w-jre the chief questions of difragrjemont. The question tinally arose as to what would hs doae no w that the full conference ha 1 asseirblei. It was To-ested by Senator Aldrich that the bill should be taken u; item by item and be considered by Republicans and Democrats but the point was raised that this appeared to be hardly worth while in view of what the Democrats had just disclosed that there was no prospect of agreement on the main question. There was no further proposition submitted find no programme outlined and the conference adjourned until 3 o'clock to-day, the Eemocratic con ferrees ag-reeioir to mot prior to that hour to further consider the course to be pursued. C 0 0 L EY TO C LEVEL AN D. Tba Michigan Jurist Warmly Command the Prldnt' Strike Coarse. "Washington, July 18. In view of criticisms that have been uttered in certain quarters on the legality of the course pursued by Pres.dent Cleveland in using- federal troop, notably in Chicag-o, not to preserve the peace, but to execute the decrees of the fed eral judiciary aud keeo in operation the provision of the interstate com merce law. tue following- letter from one of the most able exponents of the constitution in the land has peculiar application: "Ann Akror, Mi in., July 15, 1S9A "President Cleveland "Hon c ued Si": Now tbat the great strike In which your official Inter fution became so necessary has been clearly shown to be a fail ure. I heir to be tkLowo-l to eipresi my unquali fied satisfaction with every stop you have tauea in vindication of the national authority and with trie restoration of law and ordr wlrnh haa followed or ii no in prflrTe.-u. The caution and cieliaerattc n witii which you have - roeee.ied. arc. I thinli. worthy, like the accompanying frcines of hi-'hest praise, a-id I am special. v gratified thit a great and vaiuat ie lens on in eonsvtutional construction has been settled for all time With remarkari.y Hi tic b:o.ished Yoa ari l tha attorr.ev s neni also have won the gratitude of the country, not for thii generation only, hut tor ail time and that tiod nay bless you. for it Is the sincere prayer of vour oreoient servant, Thomas M. Cooi-itr. ' MAY ALL RETURN TO WORK Superintendent of the Southern Faclflo Meeta the Stt liters. Sacramknto, Cab, July IS. It is just reported that General Superin tendent Fillmore and the mediation committee of the American Railway union have had a conference. Fill more showed the committee the con tract between the co npany and the Pullman company to run the sleepers. Fillmore s:iidthe strikers could return to work without prejudice, with the exception of those arrested for crimes. The committee will have the contract read at the meeting- of th various unions. "All run dowa" from weakening effects of warm weather, you need a good tonic aud b.ood puiider like Hood's Sarsa-pai-illa. Try it Are Vo Troatled With. Constipation or Sick Headache? If go why not try Beggs' Li.tle Giant Pills? It only takes one pill a day; forty pilU in a bottle. One bottle will cure you, and only costs L'5 cents. So d and warranted by W. K. Renaady. Ring' np American Steam Laundry, tele. u41, and have taexi call for your lauadry. CONCENTRATING TROOPS. 411 the Bcfnlart at Chicago TVlll Be Kept at F"ort. Sheridan. "Washington, July 18. The daily reports received at the war depart ment from the troops engijei in i-re-venting- disturbance on the railroads In the West show that the resistance of the strikers has g-enertlly dimin ished from rioting- to petty annoyance md obstruction. This is particularly tru of the Northwest. From San. Francisco General Rug-er reports that it will be necessary to send the trams under fjuard for some time to come. The history of the Chicago riot has confirmed in official circles here belief iu the soundness of General !Scho field's favorite policy of consolidating the troops at grand central post;- near the larg-e cities. At Chicag-o, although the troops will be withdrawn from the city, they will be g-athered at Fcrt Sheridan, and none of the companies, batteries and troops from eastern and western points will be sent back to their pos. They will constitute the permanent garrison of Fort Sheridan, which with this powerful force so lo cated as to bo easily and quickly massed at Chicag-o or any point, of disturbance, will become one of the first units of the new system of arm posts. Unless congress shall provide for a substantial increase of the regu lar army this may involve the prac tical abandonment of many of the smaller posts in the West. TO THE OYF WORLD. The European Bate War Has Started u JEIxodua. Chicago, 111., July 18. The Eu ropean rate war inaugurated by the leading- steamship lines may result in a wholesale exodus from Chicag-o of many men connected with the late strike. Never before in the history of steamship rates has it been possible to g-o from Chicag-o to any European port so cheaply. Since the cut rates have been inaugurated the exodus from Chicag-o and the Northwest to various points in Europe has fig-ured up a third of the traffic to New York, according- to the estimates of local steamship lines, and the announce ment of the last great cut in ;ates has started a real heg-ira of European people. Dozens of men who said they were now on a strike have been making- inquiries at local steamship offices within the last few days, ex pressing their intention of returning to the "old country" in case the strike was a failure. ASSAULTS U. TRAIN 31EN. Indiana Officials Iere!Ict la Their Haty at Fort Wayne. Fort Wayne, Ind., July 1 New men employed on Fort Wayne railroads in the yar-.U and as train men are hourly subjected to the most brutal assaults from discharged men. Last Ditfht Arthur Haldwin, a Nickel Plate switchman, was found in the yards insensible. Thr.?e other switchmen and a call boy were vio lently stoned. Conductor Muicahey of the Pennsylvania, was 'tnocked i down by a larg-e rock and kic.e i in the f: ce. Three switchmen m tiie Pennslyvania yards were clubbed and relieved of their lanterns. Roth Nickel Plate and Wabash passenger trains were stoned. Christian 1 1 ess the only rioter arrested, tired two shots at Captain Borg-man of the city police before he surrendered. Killed In an Asylum. Rochester, N. Y., July IS. Ger trude Eihing-er, a patient in the state hospital for the insane here, was killed by Mary McLellan, another lunatic. Both women went into the lavatory at 9 o'clock yesterday raora in;r. A. attendant heard them ftraq--pling- and screaming and entering the room, found the McLellan woman, who is about 40 years old. kickin g .Mrs. Eihing-er. The old lady lintfered un til 5 o'clock when she died of con cussion of the brain, duo to her in juries. Struck by Lightning. Denver, Col., July 18. Of four boys who were fishing in Arg-o lake during a thunder storm, James Burrell was instantly killed by a flash of lig-htnino; and his body forced to the bottom of the lake where it stuck in the mud; Robert Henry was paralyzed and the other two were stunned. At C lorado Springs a six-year old boy was sti uck, and when picked up found to be bad ly burned, totally blind and uncon scious, lie will not recover. Got Tied Cp Himself. New Orleans, La., July 13. Labor Agitators Hurley, Harrison and ir-perry were committed for trial before the United States circuit court com missioner yesterday. Hurley aid that if he had twenty minutes more he would have tied up every road in the city,' but he had not those twenty minutes and instead of the roads being- tied up, he is-tied up himself. A Boy Kill His Brother. Kansas Citt, Mo., July 13, Leonard Pratt, 9 years of age, of Kansas City, Kan., shot and killed his brother, William Pratt, 12 years of age. Tht boys were playing- with a revolver. The ballet struck the boy in the head causing almost instant death. NEWS IN BRIEF. Henry A. Taylor, a New York banker, haa been sued by his wife, Elizabeth E. Taylor, for separation, on the ground of cruelty and aban donment. Two years aro they were separated. It is said that Taylor is worth from $2,000,000 to S3, 000. 000. In Huntington, W. Va. , the large residence of John Dickley was burned. During the conflagration MUs Nora Carter, a young lady viaitiag the family, ran iuto a room to secure her jewels, and had to jump from the second floor, receiving fatal injuries. In Toledo, Ohio, the city authori ties, after keeping the Rydowkowski commonwealers iu the citv prison all i nip-ht, determined to ship them cut of town. Accordingly, they were Tea, marched to the depot, put on a train, which dumped them just beyond tha easterly city limits. VAR GROWS WORSE. Dynamite and Fire in the Pond Creek Trouble. A Secret Order Heads the Work Against Eock Island. IilFE IS NOT SAFE. Life and Property Are Threat ened by the Organization. Guthrie, Ok., July 18. The war between the people of Enid and Round Fond and the Rock Island railway grows worse hourly. At an early hour yesterday morning another bridge was blown up, putting- a stop to all travel on the road. Later a long section of track was torn up fcouth of Round Pond and at noon a bridg-e was fired, but was partly saved by the soldiers and guards. All sec tion men living- in that vicinity have been warned to stop helping- the rail way under penalty of death to them selves and the destruction of their liornes by fire. Several of the Eock Island guards were assaulted by the mob and badly injured. At Round Pond, County Attorney Asher was driven out of town by an armed mob and the intervention of a few con servative citizens alone saved hs life. The work of destruction is being carried on by a secret organization composed of men who will stop at nothing-, and it is stated upon good authority that they have been paid S6.000 to carry "on the guerrilla warfare, and, if necessary, burn every bridge in the Cherokea f-trip. tear up the track and wreck trains until the railway company recog-nizes the two towns. A veritable reign of terror exists in the two counties, and no man knows what will happen next. The troops and deputies are wholly unable to cope with the mob, who care nothing for them. One man yesterday openly threw a dynamite bomb under a train carrying soldiers. The railway com pany and the better citizens are telegraphing- for more troops, but it seems to be impossible to make the authori ties at Washington understand the gravity of the situation. GOTEKNOR'S I'ROCLAMATION, Lowe Offers a Large Reward for the Arrest of Lawbreakers. Guthrie, Ok., July 13. Acting Gov ernor Lowe lias issued the following: proclamation: Whereas, it has been made known to me that there is a lawless element operating on the Rock Island and Pacific railway; that evil disposed persons have been burn ing bridges and usiujr dynamite with malicious design to injure .and burn the property of said company within the territory; now, I, Thomas J. Lowe, secretary and acting gov ernor of the territory of Oklahoma, by virtue of the power vested in me by the laws of said territory, do here by oifer a reward of 45300 for the arrest and conviction of any person or per sons guilty of burning or attempting to burn any of the bridges, treaties, cattle guards, crossings, buildings, cars or other property of said rail road company or the building or build ings of any citizen of said territory, and all good, law-abiding1 citizens are hereby requested to aid the officers by assistance or information in arrest ing and bringing1 to justice parties guilty. UNUSUAL PROGRESS. The Senate lasses Ten of the Fourteen Appropriation Bills in a Week. Washington, July 18. The fact that the senate has made such rapid progress with the appropriation bills since they were taken up has led many to believe that their dispatch is a part of the general scheme of the senate to force the house to a more speedy agreement on the senate tariff bill. Ten of the fourteen appropria tion bills were passed by the senate in little more than a week's time, which is unprecedented progress, and the in cicti .ions are that the bills remaining unacted on will be disposed of with equal rapidity when reached. With all the appropriation bills passed by the senate there will be nothing but the conference reports on these bills ami the tariff between con- ' press ; nd adjournment There are many senators who count upon the ! eagerness of the members of the I house to get home, in view of the j necessity of looking- after their po- litieal fences, to heln materially in ! bringing- the bouse to accept the sen ate s terms on the tanlr. Opened Her Rival's Letter. rmixicoTaE. Mo.. July 18. Miss , Blanche Day, deputy postmistress of j Fountain Grove, was arrested on a 1 warrant charging1 her with tampering j with the United States mail. She ' was arraigned before United States Commissioner L. A. Chapman and the ! case continued until the 27th inst. Letters that were passing through the mails between her sweetheart and another lady it is alleged, tempted her to inquire into thair contents. The Crowniiij; Branty of Woman la a luxuriant growth of Hair. Beggs IIir Renewer is guaranteed to give satisfaction, aa it is purely a vegetable preparation, and acta directly on the roots of the hair. Sold and warranted by W. R. Keiinady. For instance, Mrs. Chaa. Rogers, of Bay City, Mich., accidently spilled scalding water over her little boy. She promptly applied De Witt'a Witch Hazel Salves, giving instant relief. It's a wonderfully uod sttlve for burnes, bruises, sores ud a sure cure for Piles. J. K. Joaea. "There is a Salve tor every wound." We refer to De Witt's Witch Hazel Salve, cures burns, bruises, cuts, indolent sores as a local application in the nostrils it curea catarrh, fend always curea pilei J. K. Jones. i We put on new neckbands on shirts. , Peerless Steam Laundry, 113 and 111 1 est Eighth street. OX THE PACIFIC COAST. Trains on the Southern Pactfle Rannlag With More or Less Regularity. Sa Fbancisco, July 18. The South ern Pacific continnesto ran passenger trains with more or less regularity during- the hours of daylight, but all night trains are still being- abandoned. For the present, but one west bound and one east bound overland train a day will be run on the Ogden route. Non-union train crews are not Hocking- to division headquarters and this is probably the reason why so few freight trains are being- moved. The first fruit-train dispatched for the East since the strike was ordered by Debs was sent out of Sacramento yes terday. At Sacramento, the only exciting-incident of yesterday was the dispatch ing of a train bearing- sixty United States regulars to Dunsmuir, on the Oregon branch. The company's age nt at Dunsmuir reported that the strikers there were becoming ugly-. The strikers at Sacramento continue active, however. Monday several hundred men who had obeyed the or der to strike returned to work in the machine shops. Yesterday morning" most of them remained away. The men have been intimidated by the strikers and feared violence at the hands of the A. R. U. In Oakland as well as Sacramento the railroad officials are meeting with difficulty in getting1 enough men to run their shops and man their trains. The strikers have been pretty suc cessful in intimidating the men who otherwise might have stepped into the position. WRECKED BY DYNAMITE. Northern Pacific Train Damajed by a Dynamite Cartriilg-e pn the Track. Missoula, Mont, July IS. An east bound Northern Pacific train, the first in sixteen days, was wrecked yester day at a point about two miles east of here by a dynamite cartrida-e con cealed on the track. The engine had barely struck the spot when a terrific explosion was heard, the shock shattering- the pilot and right cylinder and piston rod. It also broke the windows of the cab and mail car. Had the engine gone fairly over the cartridg-e the result would have been more disastrous, as some eight coaches constituted the train, which was loaded with troops and passengers. The strikers denounce the outrage. There is considerable feeling here over the return to work of some engineers and conductors, and it is expected that some one in sympathy with the strikers adopted this method of deterring further progress. A trestle 100 feet long, three miles west of here, and one 150 feet long on the Cceur d'Alene branch, were burned last rright. FLOWERS FOK TbrECK. Women of Donerail, Ky., Pelt the Silver Tongaed With Bouquets. Lexington, Ky., July 18. Fayette county, the home of the two Ashland district congressjonal opponents, heard both yesterday. Colonel Breck-inridg-e speaking at Donerail and Mr. Owens at Muir. There were many ladies present at both meetings. The women near the rail threw bouquets at Breckinridge by doz ens, and the pious ones were shocked when he compared them to women of old who sympathized with Stephen when stones were being cast at him. Breckinridge left for Wash inton last night after kissing his son Desha good-by in the presence of the audience. Mr. Owens handled Breck inridge's congressional record with out gloves. He said the reason the colonel had done nothing for the Kentucky river appropriation was because he was attorney for the Chesapeake and Ohio railroad. AN EIGHT-HOUR DAY. Senator Georre Introduces a Resolution l'rescribing: a Legral Day's Work. Washington, July 13. Senator George has introduced a joint resolu tion providing for an amendment to the constitution providing- eigdit hours shall constitute a legal day's work for persons doing manual labor. The proposed amendment specifies that no person or association engaged in rainin.fr, manufacturing or auy other mechan ical pursuit or public works, or in transportation other than water craft shall permit any employe doing manual labor to work more than forty-eight hours in one week, except in cases of emergency prescribed by law. Persons voluntarily and law fully engaged in any of the above pursuits shall not be unlawfully hin dered or obstructed. The elections in New .South Wales have resulted in the defeat of the government and the return of fifty eight Free Trade, thirty-nine Protec tion, ani twenty-eight Labor mem bers. tatrnclc at Last! A sure cure for coughs and colds. "Snow's Pine Expectorant" is guaran teed. Price 25c and 50c per bottle. For sale by all druggists. UNION PACIFIC ROUTE. Denver. Colorado rprinjc and Pueblo 615 for the Kound Trip. Tickets on sale July 21, 22 and 23, good returning July 27, Aug. 2 and 25, 1894. Leave Topeka 1:05 p. m.. arrive at Denver next morning 7:30 a m. Leave Topeka 11:35 p. m., arrive at Denver next evening 5:80 p. m. For all infor mation, call at 525 Kansas avenue. A. M. Fuller, City Agent. Small in size, great in resulta: De Witt's Little Early Risers. Best pill for Constipation, best for Sick Headache best for Sour Stomach. J. K. Jones. Having purchased F. W. Whittier's Interest in the firm, we are prepared to give the people of Topeka the best the market affords. Whitney & Son, 730 Kansas are. Headache ia the direct result of indi gestion and Stomach Disorders. Remedy theae by using De Witt'a Little Early Risers and your Headache disappear-t. The favorite Little Pill everywhere. J. K. Jones- CHIPPER CHESTNUTS. To tk woman there Is no mors uninter esting: object than a man in love with somebody else. Tit-Bits. Countryman (to dentlet) I wouldn's pay nothin extra fur gas. Jest yank her out if it doea hurt. Dentist You ara plucky, fcir. Let me ee the tooth. Coun tryman Oh, 'tain't me that's got the toothache; it's my wife. She'll be here In a minute. Waterbury. Directions for hanging a hammock are being piinted in many papers now, but one important direction is omitted. When there is a pretty girl in the family, she usually wants the hammock hung in some secluded nook behind the vines where the neighbors cannot Bee. Somervilla Journal. It is never a proper thing to correct an other in public; it may givo the per3on corrected opportunity to anuwer ia public. Boston Transcript. A good many of the fellows off for En rope are not only good sailors, but first class skippers. Attloboro Sun. ''De man," said Uncle Eben, "dat laiks tor hyah hlsse'f talk (loan1 alius inek frlen's, but he kin hab moh fun on less capital dan anybody else on ea-f." Wash ington Star. 'What would you want first if you had a great big fortune?" Greedley A. bigger one. Chicago Inter Ocean. "Beg pardon," said the missionary, "but will you translate his majesty s re marks again? Did he tell his daughter that ho wns to have guests to dinner or for dinner?" Indianapolis Journal. "I suppose Grasper will never marry unless he's sure he's getting the flower of the flock?" "Great Scott, no! It's the dust of the family he's after!" Chicago Inter Ocean. A boy never eaw all of a circus. He firmly believes that only half of it is there, the half that is on the bills being in some other town. Atchison Globe. The New Cook Ahl this 13 a splen did kitchen. Why, there's room here for a whole regiment! Nya Presso. Bicycle Teacher Now, all you need is confidence, don't you see? The Student of tho Wheel Oh, yes. I tumble. Phila delphia Record. Look out for the young woman who frankly declares that she ia bound to die an old maid. Before you are aware of it she will 1)3 wearing your name, together with a broad fiild ring on the third finger of her left hand. Boston Transcript. "Have ycu heard the 8-year-old German boy volinist?" '-Oh, yes. Twelve years ago in Berli n ! " Tit-Hits. A serpentine dancer in a London music hall twirls around with so much rapidity that the clocks in her stockings get all wound up. King's Jester. As with others, the "hum of industry" also means work with the Jertcy mos quito. Philadelphia Times. "Her heart is as hard as glass. I can't make auy impression on it." "Have you tried a diamond?" Kate Field's Wash ington. The weather is undoubtedly seasonable, but the seasoning ia a little high. Wash ington Star. A RETIRED BUSINESS WOMAN. A Page From Her History. T'.ie important experiences of others are Interesting. The following is no exception: "I had been troubled with heart disease 'ia years, much of that time very seriously. For tiv.- years I waslreated by one physician con tinuously. I whs in business, but obliged to retire ori account of my health. A phy Btci'in told my friends that I couid rot live a inon'h. My feet Rnd limbs were badly pr.-ol-len, and I was Indeed in a eerious condition when a aenileman directed my attention to Ir. .Miles' New Ilejirt Cure, anil paid that his sister, who had been afflicted with heart dis ease, had been cured by the remedy, and was Oir;un a strong, heal thv woman. I purchased a bottle of the Hear Cure, and In ies than an hour aftr takinz the first close I could feel n decided Improvement In the circulat ion of my bio d. When I had taken three doses I c'ul l move mv ankles, something- I had not done for months, and my limbs had been swol len so lou that they seemed a lmot put ri lied. I'.i fore I had taken one bottle of tho New Heart Cure the swelling hod ail pine down, and I was so much better that 1 did my own wot k. On luy recommendation six others aro taking this aluabie remedy." Mrs. JJUjao, 6t W. Harrison St., Chicago, 111. l)r. Miles' IS'ew Heart Cure, a discovery of an eminent specialist iu heart d i;;ei.-ie.. is sold by all druculsfs on a positive Ruarantccor sen! by the lr. Miles Medical Co., Elkhart, Ind.,oi receipt of price, SL per bottle, bix bottled for J5, express prepaid. It is positively frco f roia a.l opiates or dangerous drugs. For Kale by all Irussits. is THE LIFE OF TRADE. We invite competition, but wo tio not compete with the House of Refuge; we nave no band of de voted ladies to beg money to re place our worn-out fittings or buy a new cooking range. We pay for our advertising when we can, and when we csn't we don't beg for free notices. We have the nicest steaks and s irloin roasts fresh every day. We pride ourselves on keep ing the best cooks and the most efficient waiters of any house in town. Eau. Ave. TOPEKA. - IlAirSAS. ( I v i t . j ' L J x X- V COMPETITION I tin bntittilEiKiB:, ATaS M & IS m s s & V ' J Important to Sufferers From Heart burn, Loss of Appetite, etc. E. liobertgntu "St- Louis Grocer and General Merchant. Editorial Department, St. I.ou'i. Mo. " Early last summer I became afflicted i;te heartburn. Frequently I was seized with Stomach Trouble and Indigestion. I lost flesh, my weight falling off from 178 pounds to 150. I worried along for nix wouthH, trying first cue and then another friend's prsrip'nn, seeking; a relief. My appetite was pone, and I couldn't have used any digestion if I lia-J had it. Well, I chanced to read an advertisement in X Kt. I.oui paper. In which the stHtemvjt made that Hood s Cure. I bought a bottle 1 heean taklnar It, and lust then new trouble t.t-, r What there was left of my ston.urli wouid Tangle Up Like a Pretzel If I as wiuoh as thought tf eating anything solid, and I knew that Hood- hariari;!. wouldn't do any more than make It turn a hand gprinjr. But I was disappointed. A few done of Hood's SarsapRrlHa and I heean to feel bet ter. I oould hardly believe it my: self when I m a half of a lobster and found t hat it real ly men s to remain with me over night. Urt'tu!iy my Appetita Returned to Me, And I soon found I could eat most anything, and also began to grow fat. I took 21 bottles of Hood's SarsipariUa, and then onit because I had to. My salary wouldn't Justify any mure t' eat. I eould sit down at a well liued iabiey.n l loocl 1 til i.J) eat a clear spot around myself In ten minute". Thus briefly have I stated the narrative of th 'Kail and Rise of a jealous Stomach ' ov.-r which 1 preside." W. . Kohektsom, St. Loir.. Hood's PHIseureall Liver ins, BsHouHiiesiS, Jaundice, Indigestion, Sick Headache. 2io. Combination 10,21 GRANULATED SUGAR lo 2?cr Pound. 10 lbs. Granulated Sugar 10c 1 gal. Fancy Hyrup "!': 1 sack Best Flour rCo 1 lb. Pure Bakiug PowJor 20c 1 box Toothpicks ic 1 lb. Pure Pepper 2"h- S2.C0 "All the articles in this combination must be bought to get these prices. CAPITAL GROCER If 1 i n i i The American Kail way Union strike has stopped the shipping: of susar from all points. Don't you think it will advance? ft f lbs. OrA7T.tiln.tetl (' IrU Sugar I 1 lb. Choice Tea ot;o 1 gal. Best Syrup 1 gal. Pure t idcr Vineg r i!."c 60 ibs. best Flour fe . 3 lbs. Carolina Kice vs 1 lb. Pure Creain lSakicg Fowder i'-c 1 bottle KlueiiiK l' u 1 sack Salt, table vc 1 boitle Lemon Kxtract 8 bars Laundry Soap '-': 6 lbs. Lolled Oats 3 lbs. Best Soda C rackers iKo 3 lbs. Large Kalsins - "5 p"09 CSF'All the above articles must be ordered to efc these prices. CAFITAL GROCERY. nave iou irieu iirjti.'' -,...-,-..,!- For Pilea? If not, why not? Can you afford to suffer longer for the puke of V5 ,'riii.SJ n ril ce nrs. lnis id tua prti i iu lin-m' -i-Ive on the market Sold and wurraut- ed by VV. K. Kennady. One word describes it "perfect ion." e refer to De itt's Witch li azei r-mve, ires obstinate sores, burns, skin dis'ji-ij id ia a well known cure for piled. J. iv. cu an Jones. Have you tried the American 5teara Laundry for your laundry work? If you haven't, try them. 112 V. 7th. Teio. :Jli. A satisfied customer ia permanent one. That's why we recommend Da Witt's Early Risers. They cure constipa tion, Indigestion and Biliousaeni J. Jones. " 1 Good work dona by the i'eerla. r - " . .'x Mr. TV. i u I l)