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STATE JOUI1XAL, THURSDAY EVENING, JULY 26 1ST) I.
HOUSE WILL HOLD 01 It Will Have Its Way if it Takes All Winter. All of the Precedents Have Been Gone Over. LOOKING TOR TOTES. Representatives Think it Popu V' to Oppose the Senate. ""V kli , Washington, July 23. Special. Despite the high leroics of tho Louse, the eloquent protest of Mr. Wilson, the almost pathetic appeal of tho president and. tho fierce Invectives of such men as John De Witt Warner, tho t !d head3 persist in their prophecy that tho senate will finally pre vail on til tho disputed items of the tariff bill. They point cut that the so called conservatives in the scnato aro united as one man, while of the radicals in the house each section is willing to give way on somethb-isj. As usual in heated con ditions of feeling ltween the two houses, all the precedents have been gone over and construed with tha usual partisan preju dice, and tho result shows that, while at the beInnirjjr id W39 taken for granted that tho house alone had tho right to frama a tariff bill, tho power, or rather tho practice, of the senate in that respect grew rapidly. Of course nobody can draw a line when it is onco conceded that the senate has power to amend, but in prac tice it is to bo notxl that tho more nearly the house was divided the more power did the senate assume The much abused tariff of 1S28 only passed the house by 107 to 105, and so tho sonata took great liberties. Tha Polk-Warner tariff of 1840 really got through the hous only by the influence of tho pre sident, a.id in tho senate the vote was a tie, and so Vico President Dallas liad tho casting vote. Sinco then tho sen ate has acted as if its powers were coequal with tho.so of the house. Looking Out For Votes. Tho first statements by house leaders after the disagreement was reported wero savagely firm. "'Wo may as well send for our winter clothes," said Mr. Springer, 'for wo ,hall stay hero till March -i if the Benato dues not yield a good deal." 'I can only repeat what I have said from tho start," said John Do Witt War ner, "that this thin; must bo fought to a finish sometime; that there never was and probably never can bo r better time for tho hoiiM to aaserr. ifs constitutional rights on bills for raising revenue, and that it is ovir duty to tay it through." The opin ion of nearly nil Democrats from west of Ohio may bo siunmed up in the words of .Mr. Cooper of I:idiana: "I would much rather sweat ir. through hero till Dacem ber comes again than to po homo and try to explain to my constituent why I didn't stick. Thero is decidedly more en joyment lure for a western congressman than there would 13 as home if the senate bill wero accepted, and, in my opinion, every man of us will gain more votes by staying." At least a ecoro of western Democrats sat down at onco and wrote open let ters to their constituents to be read in convention, and without an excep tion they announced their intention to stay till the senate yielded. General Black took a somewhat more conservative view, saying: "It is never safe to prophesy what the. popular brat ch of a legislative body will do. Just now it looks as if Springer were right, and wc might as well send for cur winter clothes, but there is a great and increasing anxiety in tho country to havo tho matter fettied, even if it bo but a temporary settlement, and that is bound to influence tho member as soon as peti tions to that e.Tect begin to come in." Many others put in a caveat like this: 'Personally I should insist on the house bill or nothing, but I doubt if we can hold our members up to it." So, a3 aforesaid, In s-pite of tho pre sent vigorous protests, tho old heads thi nk they see signs of yield ing on tho part ef the house. Applause For Wilson. The scene when tha conferees reported to the house was quite dramatic. Chair man Wilson, his face distorted by neural gia and almost concealed by bandages, en tered, leaning upon the arm of Clif Breck inridge, and both received a ovation. "The applause," says Champ Clark, "was about one-third for Olif's appointment as minis ter to Russia and the other two-thirds for the Prometheus of the house, who is suf fering the torments of the damned and yet will not yield his vital principle." Mr. Wilson was probably not suffering quito as much as if the vultures were gnawing tit his visals, but in tho midst of his agony ho wr s resolute an the chained hero of the Caucasus and spoke with all his usual ability. It was, however, a re lief when tho earoo conferees were reap pointed and tho housa resumed routine business. The next matter of interest was the Tucker resolution for an amendment to the constitution elirectinrf tho election of United States senators by a voto of the people. It was i.bly argued, of course; but, 60 far as they will express themselves, not one member in ten thinks it will be adopt ed for years, if ever. Several members of tho judiciary committee and it is worth noting thse they represent all sections of tho country sey bluntly that. tho popular suffrage business has been carried quite far enough, ant- thht tho real problem now is to restrict it within proper limits and m-x". ;r.. ifo and honest. - Miner Matters. If tho session should bo so prolonged on account cf the tariff, some of the foreign affairs committee think that th?y may havo new and entirely unexpected busi ness, for the cholera is moving; westward through Russia, and the plague is work ing havoc in China and threatening to spread toother countries, while there i -. war likely in R'orea. another revolution in Haiti and asortcf British complication in Hawaii. Possibly theso things had some, effect in causing the house conferees on tho naval appropriation bill to yield so much to the senate as they elid. The sen ate addition cf $150,000 for remodeling the oil JIartfcrd as a training ship and the $8,000 for repairs to the old Constitu tion were allowed to stand, and so was the ectioa which allows the secretary of the navy to fill vae-ancles in the corps of ca dets, but an appointee must have lived two years in the district for which he is named. All congrcssm in whose districts are now unrepresented can nominate candidates beforo Sept. 1. Many members insist that we are still far from the end of trouble with the strikers, and at least half a dozen ruoro propositions have been brought for t arL but iY set yet ot ifcio suape to iscussed Is the Phillips resolution for a 8 manent committee of 21, with $5,000 a year each. It propose ort of per salaries of s that this committee shall have the broad congress can confer on such a sending for persons and papers Ing infected localities, and that vestigate and report general law immigration and fo forth. est powers body as to and visit it shall in 3 on labor, "TO THE LEAST OF THESE." A Toachintlncident of Clii ULren's Xay Ex ercises. One beautiful Sunday in June the chil dren of a wealthy city church were pass ing in procession around from the Sun day school rooms through the lobbies and so into the church, where crowds were assembled for the Children's day observances. A ragged little pirl heard the bi organ us a'ue passed along, and when her sharp black eyes caught night of the little ones walking two by two in ti;eir white dresses she crept in to be nearer. No one spoke to her. She was amazed and had a vague thought that it must be heaven. Each child carried on her arm a crush basket full of lovely white flowers. The older members of the school would bring bright colored ones. These infant class tots were all in white, with their baskets full of the blossoms whose color match ed their pure young souls. The guiding teachers had stepped in gust beforo the last few pairs. "Gimme a flower, said the street child, pointing to those on the arm of the last little girl. She had noticed the stranger with a sweet smile. Impulsively she took the ribbon tied basket off and held it out to the little girl, who clutched it, with a cry of de light, and buried her dirty lace in it. It was all done in an instant, and then the last little girl, realizing what she had done in her generous haste, followed the rest without any floveis to strew at the foot of a floral cross that was to stand when finished in a bed of white blos soms. No one noticed the lack except the child's mother, who bad slung the white ribbons carefully ove r her darling's arm when dressing her that morning. But to the timid little one it seemed as if the eyes of the whole church were upon her and as if all who saw her would think: "There is one who has no flowers to lay at the foot of the cross. She must have been careless and forgotten or lost them." She was glad when the exercises were over and she could tell her mother how it happened. "!Never mind, mv darling, ion gave them to God just as much as if you had brought them into the church," s-aid the mother. "Perhaps the little girl needed them more than any one else in this big city just now. Who knows?" In a few weeks the light had gone out of the house where the sweet child lived, because she had left it forever. While her desolate moiher sat alone one day there came a message from a poor wom an, and as the por were the only visit ors she would not turn away in those dark davs she went down stairs. A woman, with a face whose only re deeming feature was its big blue eyes, so marred had it been by evil, was wait ing. "We see th crape on th' door th other day. Was it yer only one, missus?"' she asked, coining to the point at once. "My only one," replied the mother, her eyes filling with the tears that were always ready to rise. , "Ah, I'm that Kerry!" exclaimed the woman, throwing up her arms. "It must be the same, thin, as give th' flow ers to my gurl K itj" She brought from beneath her shawl a soiled crush basket filled with faded flowers, the white ribbons draggled and dirty. "Here it is, mum. It's the very same yer little one give my Katy on Childern's day in the church, fer my Katy follered her home ter see where she lived. An th' other day shetould me some one was dead here, so I come to see, thinkin yer might like this basket, 'cause it was th' one she carried. But I want ter ask if ye'll let me kape th' ribbon as was in side. We found it when we was water in th flowers." She produv;d a white bpnd, forgotten by the mother, but on wh.ch to please her child she had printed hi gold letters and tucked in with the flowers where it would not be seen, boean.se it waa a touch that the e ther children's basket s did not have. On it were the words, "An offering to God." "It done me good, pail the woman vehemently. "I ain't goin ter drink lvt hurt my Ivaty any more, an I've 'begun to kape things a bit tidier an mebbe git time to go out washin. It's bin a-starin at me from th' glass where Katy pinned it, an I couldn't help doin dirTrent. An when she telled me 'bout there bein some trouble here I had ter come. I knowed if 'twas her yer'el like the basket, 'cause 'twould put yer in mind o' the good she done." For answer the weeping mother held out the bit of ribbon, which the woman took in her 6odden fingers. "God bless yer, ma'am," she exclaimed with difficulty, "though I says it that shouldn't." Then she stole softly out, leaving tho mourning mother holding the precious basket closely ia her arms, as if it would comfort her. And so indeed it elid. AxxiE Isabel Willis. Call for Cubeb Cough Cure and inaist upon having nothing else. 20 and 50 cent bottles. Try it and if it is not as we say the test remedy of the kind in the world we ask you to condemn it to all your friends. Bold by Rowley Bros. J list found tlie Place Where you can get your furniture re paired and also packed for shipment Cleaning and laying carpets a specialty. All kinds of general jabbing work done on short notice. Work guaranteed by a good mechanic. No 417 West Tenth street. Tom Sheard has secure 1 the services of Mr. O. F. Chaffer of Emporia, Mr. Shaffer comes wall reccommen led hav ing the reputation of being ona of the best barbers in the state. bo reported. The one most; c S2 cil's ud the Petri i; ATTACKS OX CLEVELAND. Some Details of the Tariff Bill Sensa tions. A number of special dispatches to the papers give some interesting points in connection with the recent sensational attacks on President Clevelant in con nection with the consideration of the tariff bill, as follows: Sugar Trust's Control. Washington, July 25. The sturdy re fusal of Senator Vilas yesterday, when beaeiged with appeals and entreaties in long continued caucus, to withdraw his motion against the one-eighth differen tial on sugar left the situation as chaotic today as it waa yesterday and necessi tates the holding of another cau cus this afternoon after a compara tively early adjournment. The trad ers and fixers, under Gorman's lead, resolutely contended that the with drawal of mat motion and the return of the bill to conference without instruc tions waa a condition precedent to the entertainment of any hope of any tarill legislation. Throughout this long drawn controversy the dominance of the sugar trust has been the Pike's peak in the geography of the situation. In every lorm of suggested compromise, in ail the juggling wilh the pub lic welfare, taere has never been a time when the interests of this corpora tion were not first abundantly cared for, when its continuing power to take tribute from the whole peoole was not asserted as the essential condition to which reformers ma-t yield assent. The assault on the president, led by Gorm m and his allies, was the crowning infamy in the warfare it has " waged and tua proof conclusive of its ownership of sen ators of the United States. A Imt Hie Impression Is. The general impression is that some sort of a bill will pass before a great while, and that the president will sign it. The number of these that assert ttiat it will carry free raw materials is, while in creasing, not nearly so large as the num ber of those who believe that the bill will carry reduced taxes on coal and iron and 423:2 per cent ad valorem on sugar about a differential. Startling Developments Ahead. The combine senators still stoutly de clare that the adoption of Vilas's resolu tion means the utter defeat of the bill, but if current reports on the work of the sugar investigating committee are a tenth part true there may come any day such astounding1 revelations of corrup tion and established perjury on the part of at least three combine senators as might make them flee for very safety. What They Say ut Haiti more. Baltimore, July 25. Under the cap tion "How the Truth Is Prevented Some times," the Baltimore Sun said today editorially: "The charges against the president and the hints and innuendoes which have been made in the senate are all the more dastardly because his position scarely permits him to protect himself. It will not do for the president of the United States to bandy words with senators. It is just as well to state a few facts as they are given b3' those who are intimate with the circumstances. One day last week a personal friend of Sen ator Gorman asked the president to send for Senator Gorman and talk to him about the tariff bill, assur ing him that it was his convic tion that such an interview would go far toward settling the tariff deadlock. The gentleman who made this request of tho president was so close to Mr. Gorman that he had every reason to believe that the request came from the senator him self. After some hesitation Mr. Cleve land wrote a note to Mr. Gorman asking him to come and see him and Mr. Gor man came. The interview instead of being stormy, as was asserted, was as calm and quiet as possible. The heroics of Mr. Gorman in declar ing that nothing but sudden death could prevent him making his 6peech against the president elid not occur. The presi dent did not request him not to make the speech, nor did the senator give Mr. Cleveland any idea of the character of the speech he waa going to make, telling him only that he was going to make a brief statement of facts. No one was more surprised at the tenor of the speech than Mr. Cleveland. But more than anything else the pres ident was astonished at the conduct of the senators upon whom -Mr. Gorman called for corroboration. In their re marks in the senate they sought to make it appear that the president had aband oned his advocacy of free iron and coal. Whatever was done by the president in this connection was done at the earn est solicitation of ".he senators named. Mr. Cleveland did not lay so much stress upon the form of the bill as it passed the senate. He was assured, and he believed, that defects would be cured in the con ference committee. It was the presi dent's earnest desire all along to get the bill away from the senate, where there was danger that it would be throttled, and into the conference committee, and to assist in this he was urged by the cor roborating senators. The astonishment of the president, therefore, can be imagined when the senators tried upon the floor of the senate to try to have it appear that he had abandoned his prin ciples. BLASTING TI1E CORN. A Blistering- Hot Wind Is Sweeping Over Nebraska Today. Omaha, Neb., July 26. A unprecedent edly hot wind is blowing over Nebraska from the south today and is doing irre parable damage to corn. The wind feels as though it came from a furnace, and it is blasting corn as effectually as a prairie fire. At noon the thermometer register ed 102 degrees in the shade. .killed in a Mine. Wilkesbarre. Pa., July 20. At the Exeter shaft of the Lehigh Valley com pany at Pittston, the bottom fell out of the carriage as it was descending the shaft today, and Colonel Mason, the su perintendent, was killed outright, and two other officers fatally injured. The men were going down into the mine on a tour of inspection. t; ronnlci ths Trolley Wires). TotSGSTOws, Ohio, July 28. The Youngstown street railway is again tied up tight today. During the night some unknown miscreant grounded the trol ley wires in such a manner that the electricians of the company have so far been unable to locate the trouble. Mariners Home ward ltound. Den ver. CoL, July 28. The Syrian temple Shriners from Cincinnati have gone on a thousand mile tour of Colora do on a special train and most of the other visiting shriners scattered to points of interest or started homeward today. EWS OF KANSAS. A Salina Farmer Couldn't Tell Liquor Nor His Own Name. He is Now Arrested for Perjury on Nine Counts. OTHER STATE NEWS. H. C. Solomon Chosen by First District Democrats. Salina, July 26. James A Hinckley, a farmer living out ou the Saline, has been arrested for perjury and is now try ing to get $1,000 bond for his appearance Tuesday. Hinckley was one of the wit nesses for the state in the recent trial of Pat Galvin, charged with selling liquor, and his testimony was of a most remark able character. He testified under oath that he didn't know whether he had ever bought any liquor of Galviu or not; he could not state positively how old he was, where he lived, what state or country he lived in, and iastly, but not least, he swore positively that he didn't know his name. In order to make the matter even more comprehensive the witness was asked if there was anything under tha sun he did know, and he replied, "I don't know whether there is or not." In fact, Hinck ley's answers were an evidence of the fact that he didn't intend to testify against Galvin, and he carried his 'Iojs of memory" racket to sucli an extent that he is novv suffering a temporary loss of personal liberty. The complaint charges Hinckley with nine separate and distinct perjuries, that is to say, nine lies under oath. This case is of more than usual inter est from the fact that it is the first of its kind perhaps in the entire state. Hinckley is in a very tight position. Last June he was called before Judge Lovitt and testified that he hail bought both whisky and beer of Galvin; this testimony waa taken down, and when Hinckl9y was confronted with it in Judge Lamkin's court, he swore positively that he couldn't remember anything about it. The charge arraigns him for testify ing "feloniously, willfully, corruptly and falsely before the court and jury." The charge is repeated nine times. The penalty for the offense of perjury is im prisonment in the penitentiary for a term of not less than seven years. EARTHQUAKE SHOCK AT CASET. A Loud Report Followed By the Trem bling of the Kartb. Caney, July 26. What was apparent ly a decided shock of earthquake has been felt at this place. A loud report apparently four or five miles away in the southwest was heard, and this was imme diately followed by a very sensible trem bling of the earth, accompanied by the rattling of dishes and other phenomena attending slight earthquakes. The noise was heard by nearly every one and generally located in the south west although a few people thought it came from the northeast. The circum stances of the shock were very much like those attending the Coffeyville ex plosion, and may have been due to the same cause. BIG it K PUB LIC AN RALLY, A Large Gathering to Be Had at Mound Valley Saturday. Mound Valley, July 20. The Repub lican rally to be held here next Saturday promises to be one of the largest politi cal gatherings ever held in the county. J. H. Burton and J. A Troutman, can didate for lieutenant governor, will speak in the afternoon, and S. S. Kirkpatrick and Rev. Bernard Kelly will address the people at night. Parsons Republicans have chartered a special train for the otv casion. One fare for the round trip has been secured. MlIS BOOKS ALL RIGHT. The Accounts of Cashier Ward of Valley l ull. Straight Coroner's Verdict. Valley Falls, July 26. The coroner's jury in the case of Martin V. Ward, the bank cashier who was killed here Tues day morning has returned a verdict that he came to has death by a pistol shot fired by his own hand but supposed to be accidental. His books at the bank were found to be all right balancing to a cent. The body was taken to Lark in the home of his parents and the funeral was con ducted by the Catholic church of which he was a member. SHOT HIMSELF ACCIDENTALLY. A Station Agont Went to Sleep With a Revolver in Ills Hand. Neosho Falls, July 26. G. W.Gaines the M. K. & T., station agent at this place accidentally shot himself in a very pecu liar manner. He had gone to sleep with his revolver in his hand and when the special train from the north came in he jumped up suddenly and in some way the revolver was discharged. The ball struck him in the abdomen and just over the bladder, ranging up and coming out near tho spine, without puncturing any of the vital organs. The wound is not thought to be fatal. KIOWA COUNTY REPUBLICANS. They Bind Themielret to Wipe Out the I'opullst Party if Possible. Greknsblro, July 20. The Repub licans of Kiowa county have made the following nominations: Representative, J. W. Davis; probate judge, Alexander Douglass; county at torney, William McK. Milligau; register of deeds, Elmer T. Alter; clerk of the district court, Andrew Olson; superin tendent of schools. Charles Cook; county commissioner, Robert McKinley. "The following resolution was adopt ed: "We hereby bind ourselves, one and all, to elect the ticket uomina.ed here today, and to dj our best to wipe the earth with the de perate and treasonable organization known as the People's par ty." DISMAL CROP NEWS. Cora Crop In Dicklnnon County and Sur rounding Couuties Needs Rain. Abilensc, July 26. The fine prospect for a big corn crop which existed up to July 10th has been materially dimmed by the weather of the past week. Re ports from all sections of the county, i s well as from surrounding counties, at d central, western and northern parts cf the state are to tha effect thtt Highest of in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report. A ia X- " mmS much corn is ruined. Many of the upland farmers are cutting up' their corn for fodder. Fields that were planted late or in favorable locations might produce a crop if heavy rains were to fall now, but they can stand little more such weather a3 this. Hot : winds are reported all over the west ern part of the state, 'l he rapid growth of the corn during the early part of the season seems to have made it the more susceptible to the effect of the heat even when the subsoil is yet moist SAVED THK CHILD. A Switchman Prevents a Little Baby From Beior Crushed By a Train. Emporia, July 26. At the point where the Howard branch train runs on the main line of the Santa Fe, several chil dren were playing this morning when the passenger pulled in at 11:20. The crowd divided, going on either side of the track. A baby about four years attempted to cro3S under the train which had stopped to throw a switch. The switchman caught sight of the youngster in time before the rear trucks caught it and saved it from being crushed beneath the wheels. Atchison Grocers' Picnic. Atciiison, July 2G. The Grocers' pic nic which was held here yesterday was a great success. As many as 10,000 people were in attendance. Speeches were made by ex-Senator John J. Ingalls, the first he has made here, his home, in fifteen years, and by Hon. Henry C. Solomon. Every place of business in the city was closed at noon. Solomon Nominated. Valley Falls, July 2G. II. C. Solo mon wad nominated by the Democrats for congress in the First district by ac clamation. Ex-Governor Glick placed him in nomination. Resolutions were adopted indorsing the Chicago platform, declaring for free silver at a ratio of 16 to 1 and extolling Democratic principles as enunciated by Jefferson, Jackson and Cleveland. The Khoolinj Justifiable. Newton, July 26. The coroner's jury in the inquest over tlie body of Dan Du pree, fouud that Dupree came to his death by a shot fired by Brakcman Scott Carpenter and that the shooting was jus tifiable, being done in self defense. A RELIGIOUS (JUAIiUEL Catholics and Protestants Have Trouble Over New Jersey's School I.w. South Amboy, N. J., July 20. Much ill feeling has been engendered here by the sche'ol election. The election was the first held under the new law, and a full board was elected. The trouble has grown out of the action of tho priest in charge of St, Mary's Roman Catholic church, who, it is said, ordered the women of his parish to voto for the can didates of their religious faith. The Protestants knew nothing of this until the women began to vote in large numbers always four in a squad. For the rest of the time the polls remained open there was lively work on the part of the Protestants to overcome the ad vantage obtained by the Catholics. It was too late, however, when the work of the Protestants commenced to avail them much. The count showed that the Catholics had elected six out of nine trustees. STABBED HIS SHEEP. A Mob Gets Kven With a Man by Kill ing His stock. Meeker, Colo., July 20. Masked men tied and blindfolded Gen. S. Allsebrook aud a deputy sheriff whom Mr. Allse brook had placed in charge of his sheep, and stabbed and clubbed to death about 250 head of sheep, after which they rode over to Smith and Trimmer's camp and shot 101 fine blooded rams. lhe mob gave Allsebrook five days in which to leave the country, informing him that they had a secret ejrganization of 300 members in Garfield, Routt and Rio Hlauco counties, who were sworn to rid the country of sheep. Hanged by a Kentucky 9Iob. Carlisle, Ky., July 20. After mid night last night a mob broke down the jail doors, took out William Tyler, col ored, and hanged him to the cross arm of a telegraph pole. Tyler had been put in jail to answer to a charge of criminal assault upon a thirteen year old girl, whom he had choked and beaten. City of Peliin Aahore. Yokohama, July 26. The American steamer City of Fekin, Captain Stale, which sailed from Hong Kong July 11, bound for San Francisco via Yokohama, is ashore ia Yeddo bay, Japan. She was obliged to jettison a portion of her cargo. The City of Pekin lies in an easy posi tion, and it is expected she will float at the next high water. FORTY-EIGHT HUNDRED Acres Still Sutjct to Homestead Entry in the Topeka District. - The officers of the Topeka land ofice have just completed their report to the geueral land oilice at Washington. The report shows that there is still land in district subject to homestead entrj as f,0 1 . .,,'3 Chase county , . 40 acres. jr.. 10 acres. jii.iu acre. 4.52 acres. 4l acres. 4ki acres. 4) acres. l-t) acres. tvjo.os acres. 40 acre. 4 lay u uu . ........... e'load county ("iiwiey iMiimy Klk enmity KiNworui eounry ( iray comity .Jewe.l county l.iucoin couu:y Mel'lierson county Morris county. " 4t acres. 1 Oliaw aumi cuumjr ............ .. liusseil county mi acres. 3.344.77 acres. Total vacant lands 4.837 47 acres. The total acreage ot the district is j,374,txxi. Ayer's Ague cure is a vegetable prepa ration, and warranted to cure all malaria disorders. Read the "Wants." Many of them are as interesting as news items. See if it ia not so. i , t ' ; "WHAT STRIKERS CLAI'I. That the Santa Ft Has ntltl. I Argentine Employes. It is claimed by the strikers that t Santa Fe Railroad company has 1 i :r to blacklist those of its former ployes who joined tho A R. I . a took part in the rocent strike, is said that four of the Santa Fe ia applied for placos with two othtr r aud were refused on the ground that t Santa Fe company had announced tS their records are bad. The utrikt ; 1 It ,-it ' r !,y nil r claim, too, that tho Santa Fo com pa has notified the present ArgeutiuH e ployes that they must withdraw from labor organizations within thirty da. s forfeit their back pay and collider thr selves liable to discharge. Kansas C Journal. When the scalp ia atrophied, or f-hiii y bald, no preparation will restore the !.;i,r; in all other cases, Hall's liuir Keii" c r will start a growth. ANNUAL REUNION. G. A. R., Pittsburg. Pa.-San'.a I K m. . To enable comrades, their families ars 1 friends to make this trip to the y. n- -it national Grand Army and Nuv.tl re unions at Pittsburg, Pa., tlie Santa i t always first to arrange for the comfVri and accommodation of its patrons, h i mado the low rate of ones fare fi.r t'n round trip. Also note tho San'a l o will accept theso tickets for return j '.Li sage on any date to and including Sep tember 25. Tickets sold September 7 and K TODAY'S MARKET REPORT. Furnished by W. K. iodennaii, it In Grain. I'luvliiont awl .i.t-U. it-l i -l atu BulUllnir, Corner of tevenU i.t Jtirknun rMretits. Chicago, July 26. Wheat today whs lower, lluctuatiug within a ccjinparut i i e ly low range in the early trading. Liv erpool was lower, but lit:rliu liiia. r on bad weather. Domestic market w ' ' weak, but the firmness in corn tt -r, -i somewhat to counteract the other b -v-.v-ish influences. September started e off at .r2;,4c, and fluctuated between :'i . Corn was strong aud higher , h a weather reports, in spite of a b"ari-h summary by the Cincinnati Price Cur rent telling ejf relief from drought ly rains in Ohio, Indiana, Illinois audio some extent in other states. Logan h;i I a batch of telegrams showing very hi-h temperature in the corn belt with resu it ant damage. September corn opened '' higher, at 427c, advanced to i l lh; uud eased off to 4;ir, c. Oats were steady at closo to yesterday's final figures. There were no early transaction in pork. Lard and ribs were firm and a higher. Receipts Wheat 24,000 bu.; cor 00i; oats. 110,000. Shipments Wheat, 03,0 JO lai. ; 191,010; oats, 121,000. Uutter firm; croamery Ritfjl'je ry lljfelti. Eggs firm at 11 (f 12c. I1 JLLI .'.. el J li.!. it Wheat July.. Sept. . Dec. . July.. Sept . . M ay . July. . Sept. , May. , 1 .oi)-' ,1 : "o ;"; i4 .":' 2 '441s- 44 1 4:5 S 44 l 41 8 4 4 l"4 10' , 40 :m4 ;Jli2 :;i l4 ;27;i.874 Corn b: 4 j .l ! I i! Oats :il 'A ,ii Hogs-Estimated receipts for to day 2" vnsterdav 27.471: Bliiotm-nt yexlerdav 0(:j; leftover 4,000; quality fair. Mar ket active and firm, all parti") buy ing, prices 5 and lo treats higher. Sales ranged at f5.005.UO it light; $4,706(4.85 for rough parkin,;: $4.'JJ(f5.2o lor mixed; ? l.'J .)(( V2: f t heavy pae-king and shipping lot-; j $ 4.20V, 4. 90. Cattle Estimated receipts for to lay 11,000; receipts yesterday 15,1'cH; hip. ments yesterday 4,5S:J; market cieB !y. Sheep Receipts today ,U00; re yesterday ll.bUO; &hipmeuta yeM (502. Market firm, other grade 10 ( lower. Hanau c:ttjr Kansas Cixr. July cent lower. No. HarUt. 20. W II K AT 2 hard. No. a hard 41r-41?'c; AO. 2 rev 1, 4.. 43c; No. 3 red, 41V$.4c; reje tc- &40C. Corn IftC higher, ao. a mm 2l (g37,'c; No. 2 white. 400441 c. Oats Firm. .No. 2 tmxea, No. 2 white, aOc. R11 Steady. a 2, ' : Flax Sekp $1.0.1i. l.el. Hkan Steady. ttttfi 07c. Hat Firmer. Timothy, prairie. $5.006.5 O.r.a " Bctter Market steady. 14015c; dairy, 12 4 14c. Egos Firm. fc. CATTLB-Receipts, 2,500: Crc.- . fib i jixr. 3,000. Market, for ben steady, slow. Texas steers $1.S04...1..; steers $3.:$3t?44.65; native cowh, . 2.75; stockers and feeders, $ 1.70' t" lloos Receipts, 7.O00; hipt 1,400. Market 5 to loc i. L: of sales, $4.05; heavies t-4-5.00; packers, $4.f5' 5.0 .; 1: $4.85(ts5.00; lights, $4.bOSrt5.i0; $4.754.05. Bheep and Lambs Ilecesji, shipments 100. Market steady. Xevs- Vor!c fttai? .4. ifirH'1.. American Sutrar Refinery. 1 S P 4- t' li. J.. 71;,; la L,&N.45Jh; Missouri Pacific, 2 t; ing, 1714', New England, 12; K- land, 63;:; St. Paul, .' l mo.i 1 8?; Weoiern t'niou, r-4; UiC, 7:j;'4; Cordage, 20. TOO LATE TO CLASS IE S"TK Tn7"AtTa7TTr-r- '. v lm.ler mikI iTHieh-d K. lb " ; ' word ac 7'j." chestnut St., of VwJ - 1 and receive reward.