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STATE JOTTENAL. TUESDAY EVENING. MAT 29. 1894.
3 House Painting, Paper Hanging, Hard Wood Finishing A SPECIALTY. Wall Paper, Large Stock LATEST DESIGNS. TO SELECT FROM. Ail Work Guaranteed AND SUPER IN TED ED BY ME PERSONALLY. H. C. LANG, - 908 Kansas Ave. Call at Mjiib. Mffrmoiit's HEW STORE, 4 COK. SEVENTH AND KANSAS ATE., TOPEKA, FOR THE BEST STYLES IN MILLINERY AND THE LOWEST PRICES' IN THE CITY. 701 KANSAS AYEXTJE. o. ess cau - ? V:"1 BUY Rsfrierators, Gasoline Stoves, Poultry Wire, Wire Cloth, Hardware and Tinware Shelden &Shelden, 702 KANSAS AVE. MANUFACTURE P BY A- L9 H.LTR9MP.'Top?ka. Kas. Gen. Sanders pp ",,w,v' Kansas ave., is . . ,. here to stay, with a run and well selected new stock of Clothing. Men s. Ladies' and Children's Shoes, and latest novelties in Uenfs Underwear. Laundered and Tiiiaumlered Shirts, Hats, Laps, Sc. at Conimonwealers' prices. Children's Knee Suits at S1.50 Wen's Balhriirpan Striped or Plain bhlrts and Lirawers at .O Men's Pepperel Drawers .3t Men s Calf Sewed Shoes, any style 1 i ( and shape ........ 1.4U Men's Russia Low Quarter Shoes at 1.50 Ladles' Russia Oxford at 1 . 2 O Ladies Pong-ola Oxford at . .50 LadiesFuie Donjjola Shoes, a patent radios' Cloth Shoes at 1.3S yJtVo have a few Men's and Boys' Suits which re will close out at 'OKI. A nice Meu s Summer Grey Suit, well made, A nice line of Dress Pants at Jl.fl.25. Si. 50, &c Hemember the name and Place. THE FAIJ0DM29 K-rs OPPOSITE THE POST OfHCL Pure blood means pood health. Re-in-force it with De Witt's Sarsaparilla. It purifies the blood, cures Eruptions, Ec eema. Scrofula and all diseases arising from impure blood. It recommends it self, J. K. Jones. D. Uolmdi, druggist, 731 Kansas ave. OUT FORJUSIflESS. Champ Clark's View of the Mis sonri Situation. Preparing: for Lively Political Contests Everywhere. CONGRESS IS ACTIVE Bat It is in Preparing for Campaigns at Home. Washington, May 29. Special. Although the date of adjournment is still painfully uncertain and the issues of the campaign not completely made up, the political activity increases rapidly, and at least half the members of the house are devoting as much thought to their districts as to their duties here. At the headquar ters of the respective congressional com mittees the work is active, the books are kept posted to date, and each secretary can tell every night just how many of his party have been, nominated. So far but 10 Democrats and 14 Republicans have been entered in the race for the Fifty-fourth congress, but the conventions will be nu merous in June, and, according to the man agers of both parties, it ia expected that tho percentage of new men and old mem bers so far maintained will continue. Ont For Business. "In Missouri," says Champ Clark, "we are in it early, and wo are in it for stuff. Mr. Cobb of St. Louis, Mr. Burnes of St. Joe and Mr. Fyan of away down south west have declined renomination, and that throws the decision in their districts a lit tle late. I am renominated, as you know. John Heard, of the Seventh has delegates enough to nominate him, and so has Marsh Arnold of the Fourteenth. We have known for some time that Morgan of the Fifteenth had enough to renominate him if they did not bolt, but they have been acting queer ly. Of course Dockery, Hatch, Bland and Tarsney are down for renomination and re-election, but there is no news in that. John J. O'Neill says he will be renomi nated also, but some have doubted it." It appears, according to the statement of oth ers, that Mr. Hall of the Second district had made a brilliant canvass and secured a large majority of the delegates when he went to the state convention and made a fight for a plank indorsing Mr. Cleveland, whereupon nearly one-half of his delegates indignantly flopped. After learning that ho flew about like a suddenly beheaded hen, and what with getting appointments here which he had neglected and other well known processes slowly built up his fences again. A Glance at Indiana. In the state of Indiana, so eay all the Democratic members, there will be some desperately contested districts. In the First Mr. Taylor was renominated on the 24th inst., and at first view it would seem that tho chances were against hira a thou sand or so to one, but he is popular with the labor element, and the Republicans have opened the fight against him with a party schism and a split in their conven tion. In the Second Mr. Bretz will bo re nominated, of course, but in the Third Jason Brown has to give place to ex-Congressman Stockslaeger, who was commis sioner of the land office in Cleveland's first term. Mr. Holman will be renominated by acclamation, and his friends think he will come in with a whoop, but in the next district George William Cooper, who will bo renominated on the 10th of June, will have a hard pull, for the leading manufac turers are against him, and the Populists in that district are, in the local dialect, "powerful uncertain." Mr. Bynum of the capital district will have an equally hard pull for the same reasons. Mr. Brookshire of the Eighth will be re nominated July 25,and further this depo nent saith not. The Populists had 2,828 votes in that district in 1802, and they are, as the local slang puts it, ''both numerous and cantankerous." In the Ninth Dan Waugh, present Republican member, ac cording to the rule of that district of two terms only, retires for some Republican yet to be named. In the Tenth Tom Ham mond will be nominated, and as his plural ity was only 49 a child can see what that means in a year like this. Mr. MoNagny of the Twelfth will bs renominated, and experts of both parties say his chances de pend upon Fort Wayne and Allen county generally, which "has been acting mighty queer of lato." Mr. Conn of the Thir teenth will also be renominated. It is in the Eleventh district that there will bo fun, for Mr. Martin's plurality was only 758, and the Republicans have put up against him the veteran George W. Steele, who haa such n splendid army record. Matters In Other States. At Republican headquarters the records show the following additional nomina tions already made in Indiana: Charles J. Henry in the Seventh, Jesse Overstreet in the Fifth and A. M. Hardy in tho Second. In Illinois there has been but one nomina tion, the present member, G. W. Smith, in tho Twentieth district. In Kansas, ac cording to reports, the local lighting is al ready as lively as it Is elsewhere in the last month of the campaign. In the Third district Chester I. Long, a new man, has been nominated as against the Populist member, T. J. Hudson, and in the Fifth W. A. Calderhead against Populist John Davis. In the Fourth Mr. Curtis has been renominated, and his success is taken as a matterof course. In Pennsylvania Messrs. Dalzell, Stone and Phillips have leen re nominated and Matthow Grlswold put up In the Twenty-sixth district against the present Democratic member, Mr. Sibley. In the First Tennessee W. C. Anderson has been nominated to succeed the present Mr. Taylor, and he will doubtless do so, as the Republican majority is about 5,000. In the Second there has been a great row, and whether a nomination has or has not been mada depends upon the point of view. However, Mr. Houk's majority was over 11,000, and the Republicans there can afford to quarrel. Hard Work and No RUki. Besides the foregoing the Democrats have nominated Walter I. Hayes, present member, in the Second Iowa; Rolla K. Hart, an entirely new man, in the Ninth Kentucky; F. C. Layton, present mem ber, In the Fourth Ohio, end Messrs. J'. K. Weathersford and J. H. Haley in Ore gon, both very new and very ambitious men, though it is not claimed, that they will get much more out of it than the fun of running. The recent renomination of Henry C. Snodgrass in the Third Tennes see completes the Democratic list. It is conceded on each side that the other side is proceeding with great caution, taking no extra risks and renominating the pres ent member wherever their record is good i and their strength not lessened since 1882. The Democrats concede some losses in the south, and that they must capture 65 dis tricts anyhow in the north te be sure of a working majority. They further concede that every district where their plurality In 1893 was less than 1,500 is to be labeled close and doubtful and looked after accord ingly, but they are not yet ready to specify the district in the north on which they have bet to lose. CHICAGO RISES UP And Pa M u Ordiaue Avaiatt tho Sl of Cigarettes. Chicago, May 29. The Chicago city council last night, by unanimous vote, adopted the following resolution: Be it ordained, that no person, firm, company or corporation shall expose for sale, sell or offer for sale to any persons or persons, corporation, or cor poration, or firm, directly or indirectly, within the city of Chicago, any ciga rette or cigarettes, containing opium, morphine, glycerine, jimpson we ed, or sugar. Any person, firm, or corporation violat ing this ordinance shall be fined not less than $50 and not exceeding $100, and a further penalty of $25 for each and every day the person, firm, company, or cor poration persists in such violation after a conviction for the first offense. WILL TURN IN NEW YORK. The Great Ferris "Wheel Beior Shipped Away From Chicago. New York, May 29. This city is to have the great Ferris wheel, the engin eering wonder and central attraction of the World's fair at Chicago last summer That point is settled beyond peradven ture. The wheel is being rapidly taken down in Chicago and shipped to New York city. Altogether it will fill 150 cars, and the axle will come on the great car espe cially constructed to transport the World's fair Krupp gun across the con tinent. A location for the wheel has not yet been decided upon. Mr. Ferris is nego tiation for ground in the central' part of New York. HEAVY FROSTS. Ice An Inch Thick is Formed at Norwich, New York. Norwich, N. Y., May 29. The heavi est frost known in this section for ten years at this time of the year occurred last night and ice an inch thick was formed. Saranac Lake, N. Y., May 29. There was a slight fall of snow throughout northern New York early this morning. Pittsburg, May 29. A heavy frost visited this section last night and it is feared great damage was done to crops. The mercury fell to forty degrees. WICHITA APPEALS. Tho Paving Tax Case Will Be Heard by tho Supreme Court. An appeal was filed in the state su preme court today by the city of Wichita in the paving tax case. An injunction was secured by the property holders against the collection of taxes to pay for pavement, and after a hearing the injunction was made per manent by the district court. The city then hied an appeal through the city attorney, A. J. Myatt. OUT OF THE ASYLUM. Two Epileptic Patients Make Tbelr cspe From tho Asylum. Two patients escaped from the state insane asylum on Sunday night, and as yet have not been heard from. They are both epileptics and were given their freedom around the institu tion, their work being to carry in coal and wood. They are said to be harmless, but are subject to epileptic fits at any time. There names are D. M. Lader of Russell Springs and Lee Maxlield of Phillips county. Word has been sent to their homes and they will probably be brought back, lhe authorities say they have attempted to escape several times before. BEFORE JUNE ENDS. The Tariff Bill will Probably eo to the President. Washington, May 29 The tariff lead ers do not expect to have another long tariff debate in the house when the bill comes back from the senate. On the contrary the belief is that ten days will be ample to settle all differences between the house and senate. The calculation is that the house will get through with the bill by June 15 or lbth so that the ten days allowed for re conciling differences will permit the bill to go to the president for his signature before June closes. Xearly an inch or It a in. Weather Observer T. B. Jennincrs says that we may expect more rain soon. The rainfall last night was 73 hundredths of an inch and the temperature was 5C de grees. The temperature today is 74 de grees, and the wind is blowing at the rate of five miles an hour. An Ameriran Honored by Oxford. London, May 29. Oxford university will in June next confer upon Captain Fred E. Mahon, captain of the United States cruiser Chicago, the honorary de gree of D. C L. Water Forty feet Hlgb. Calcutta, May 29. Two hundred lives have been lost by the bursting of a dam, formed by a landslide in Clarkkupia. A dispatch describing the bursting cf the dam at Clarkkupia says that the water wept onward like a forty foot walL Kansas City and Back S I. SO. Via Santa Fe Route; Sunday onlv. June 3rd. Excursion train leaving A. T. & S. F. depot 8:20 a. m. sharp. Inquire of Rowley Bros., W. C. Garvey or Arnold & son. To borrowers on well located Topeka property and farms in eastern Kansas we offer prompt money, loweet rates and every possible accommodation. e have mortgages of the kind that will suit conservative investors in sums desited. T. E. Bowman & Co. Pot win Writing Class. E. II. Roudebush desires to meet a large number of papils at the Potwin school building, lhursday, May 31.9 a. m., to organize a writing class. Kansas City and Back. S1.50. Via Santa Fe Route: Sundav onlv. June 3rd. Excursion train leaving A. T. & S. F. depot 8:20 a. m. sharp. Inquire of Rowley Bros., W. C. Garvey or Arnold & Son. NEWS OFJCAHSAS. Old Soldier at Leavenworth Mansrled by the Train. Santa Fe Brakeman Jack Raye Killed at McPherson. OTHER STATE NEWS. A Pretended Clothing: Merchant at Emporia Skips. Leavenworth, May 29. David Wales, a veteran from the soldiers' home, met with a horrible death here. His mangled remains were found scat tered for a considerable distance along the track of the Kansas City, Wyandotte & Northwestern road near South Side park. He had been killed by a late train, probably the Maple Leaf passenger, aa the Wyandotte has no train at that hour. Constable Lonergan has summoned a coroner's jury to hold an inquest. The home authorities were notified and the remain's will probably be taken there for burial. The body was literally cut to pieces, pieces of arms, legs and head be ing p'icked up along the track for the dis tance of several yards. HE WAS AN A It 15. A N'T FRAUD. A Mtta who was to Start a Store at Emporia Leave. Suddenly. Emporia, May 29. A man represent ing himself to be H. Blumenthal, of Fre mont, Neb., came to this city last week and announced through the papers he would start a men's furnishing goods store, to open June 1. He rented a build ing, hired carpenters, painters and other mechanics to prepare it and advertised freelv in all the papers. On the strength of his business prospects he ran bills in manv stores, borrowed money where he could, and had his name proposed for membership in the Commercial Club. He deposited a check on the Continen tal Bank, of St. Louis,for $1200 in the Emporia Savings Bank, which was taken only for collection. The St. Louis bank wired that the check was no good. In quiry of the Fremont bank brought answer by telegraph that "the man rep resenting himself as II. Blumenthal is a fraud."', Inquiries developed the fact that he. had skipped out. GOING TO JOIN THE ANGELS. An Atehison Man Who Thinks He Is Divinely Appointed to IMe. Atchison, May 29. Paul Qain, a Frenchman employed with the riprap ping . force above East Atchison, be lieves he has been divinely sentenced to die on July 11, and is making every ai rangement looking to that end. lie has read the Bible a great deal and knows much of it by heart. He says he was in formed as to the time he would be called away some years ago when his wife died. After she was buried he went into a trance, in which condition he remained two weeks. During that time he talked with angels, who told him the date on which he was to join them. FELL FBOJt THENARS, A Brakeman on the Santa Fo Killed Near UoFhenoo. McPherson, Kan.. May 29. J. Raye, a brakeman on the Santa Fe freight, has died today from the effects of a fall from a car while the train was in motion. The train was pulling into McPherson at noon from the west. Mr. Raye fell from the top of a box car to the ground by the track. He was injured about the head. He lived a little over an hour. No one saw him at the time of the accident. It is supposed that he slipped in attempting to climb from the box car to the flat car. Deceased was about forty years old, and leaves a wife and one child, who reside at Florence. The re mains have been taken to Florence. THE WANDERING POOR A Whole Family Turned Adrift Looklnjj for Work. - Council Grove, May 29. A poor old man named IL W. Walker, his aged wife and young son and daughter, passed through town yesterday going south. They were hunting work as they went. They were destitute and had neither food nor money, and were willing to work for "corn meal and bacon provided they could get it." The man had lost his farm in Nebras ka, because he could not lift the mort gage. Not being able to secure work among his neighbors he and his family started out across the country, fearing they might be sent to the poor house. A FLOATER IN THE RIVER. Body of a Woman Apparently Strangled Found at Leavenworth. Leavenworth, May 29. A woman floater was discovered coming down the .Missouri river, opposite thi3 city. When the body was secured and taken ashore a coroner's inquest was held, and on exam ination a strong gingham string was found pulled around her neck, indicating that she had been choked to death. The body was badly swollen, and seem ed to have been in the water about ten days. There was nothing found by which her identity could be disclosed. KILLED IN A RUNAWAY. A Tonne Farmer Near Assaria Has His Neck Broken. Salina, May 29. J. O. Johnson, a well known young farmer of Assaria, was killed near there in a very sad manner. He was driving his team when they became frightened and started to run. In some manner the harness broke, allowing the wagon tongue to drop. Mr. Johnson was pulled out of the wagon and struck the ground with his head, breaking his neck and killing him in stantly. The deceased was married only a week ago to Miss Berglund at Lindsborg. Tried to Kill Herself. Ft. Scott, May 29. "Jack" Raymond, a young woman about twenty years old, attempted suicide by taking a large amount of laudanum. She was found in a comatose state by one of the neighbors, and would have been beyond help in a short time. Some two months ago she took laudanum for the neuralgia, as she claimed, which nearly caused her death. Either jealousy or a morbid desire to be- Highest of all ia Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report. JBSQlMJWBVf PUBB come notorious, seem to be the cause of her action. . - Stole Hie Employer's Horse. Wellington, May 29. Sunday morn ing a young man rode into town on a good looking gray pony, and wanted to find a purchaser for it. He finally sold the horse for $10 to John Harris, a col ored man. Now Levi - Myers, a farmer living southeast of here seven miles, has informed the sheriff that the horse is his, and the man who stole it was a young man who had been working for him. Prominent Atchison Maa Dead. Atchison, May 29. Col. David G. Stockwell, one of the best known and oldest citizens of Atchison, is dead. He came to Atchison in 1875 and was 79 years old. He was one of the foremost promoters of Atchison's packing-bouse interests and was city treasurer two years. CoL Stockwell shipped the first carload of stock over the Hannibal & St. Joe road. POLICEMEN ON STRIKE. Fort Wayne Only Had Half tho Foree on Last Night. St. Louis, Mo., May 29. A special to the Republic from Fort Wayne, Ind., says: The streets of Fort Wayne were patrolled last night by less than one-half the usual police force. The new Repub lican board of safety this evening an nounced the names of twelve patrolmen who would be dismissed from the force next Friday. These men went on a strike tonight, and some of them are parading the streets in uniform, but refuse to do police duty. There fe considerable talk over the action of the men, and efforts are being made to secure specials to act until the newly elected omcers can be sworn in. EMMA JUCH'S MARRIAGE To District Attorney Francis Wellmaa to Occur June 86". New York. May 29. Miss Emma Juch, who is to be married next month to Assistant District Attorney Francis VVellman, left the Hotel Waldorf today. She went to the Hotel Savoy, where she will reside with friends for a few weeks. Miss Jucb has almost fully recovered from her recent illness, and was able to transact her business personally today. lhe wedding, it is stated, will take place on June 26, in St Andrews' Epis copal church, Stamford, Conn., where Miss J ucn's borne is. MANY WANT TO GO. Thirty More Applicants for Admission to Topeka's Pilgrim Band. Captain Artz said to a Journal re porter today that since last night's meet ing at the courthouse, at least no less than thirty applications have been made for admission to his company of Sanders' army. "I have refused all of them, Artz says, "because we intend to take just fifty men out of Topeka and we don t want any more unless we can get an even hundred, lhis is because we want the Topeka men kept separate from the rest and there are OU men eacn in Sanders' companies. If we stay here until Thursday I expect no trouble in leaving Topeka with two companies in stead of only one." Artz stated also that he had received no later advices from General banders than the letter read at the court house last night and printed elsewhere in this issue. CLEAR FROM EUROPE. The Third Vessel to Reach Chicago from the Old World. Chicago, May 29. All the way from Norway, her masts gaily decorated with flags and bunting, the steamer Craggs came into this harbor at an early hour this morning, the third vessel to cross the Atlantic with a cargo to be delivered at Chicago. lhe hrst vessel was tne W ergeiana. which reached this port May 26, 1892, I and the second was the Xania, May 21, 1893. The Craggs sailed from Bergin, Nor way, April 22. LOCAL MENTION. I. C. Buzick of Lincoln. Kan., is look ing for his nephew, W. A. Tearce, who has fallen heir to $2,000, but whose whereabouts is unknown. All those wishing to donate flowers for Decoration day purposes will send them to Lincoln Post hall, 118 East Sixth street, before 10 a. m. By order of the committee. A match game of baseball between the Topeka Barbers union and the Cigar- makers' union, at Vinewood Park, for a keg of beer, will be one of the features of Decoration day. Street Commissioner D. C. Naylor is going to have Kansas avenue swept and the gutters flushed tonight in order to have it in good condition for Decoration day exercises tomorrow. ' At the Leavenworth county convention yesterday nine delegates were elected to the state convention, and although they are not instructed, it is understood that they will not oppose the renomination of Governor Lewelling. . Kansas City and. Rack Sl.SO. Via Santa Fe Route; Sunday only, June 3rd. Excursion train leaving A.' T. fc S. F. depot 8:20 a. m. sharp. Inquire of Rowley Bros., W. C. Garvey or Arnold & Son. ' Kanaaa tity fnd Back S1.SO. Via Santa Fe Route; Sunday only, June 3rd. Excursion train leaving A. T. & S. F. depot 8:20 a. m. sharp. Inquire of Rowley Bros., W. C. Garvey or Arnold & Son. J ' 112 and 114 West 8th, Peerless Steam Laundry. . ' Men's pants 95c. The One Price Cash Clothing House, 812 North Kansas ave. Hale & Evans. Shirts mended by the Peerle"i. IfvY n TO THEY GIVE UP. Two Western Kansas Banks Find Bus iness Unprofitable. Two Kansas banks notified the bank commissioner today that they had gone into voluntary liquidation, and will pay their depositors in full. Both are in the extreme western part of the state, where the wheat crop this year is a total fail ure. One is the bank of Wallace county, at Sharon Springs, with a capital of $10, 000, and the other is the Citizens bank of Johnson, Stanton county, with the same amount of capital. TODAY'S MARKET REPORT. Furnished by W. P. Federman, Broker la Grain, Provisions and Stocks, Ksal Es tate Building, Corner eleventh and Jack son Streets. Chiracs Market. Chicago, May 29. The failure to ma terialize of the frosts promised for last night and the rains in Kansas started wheat weak today. Outside markets, too, were weak and the price lost about one cent within a short time after the opening. July opened ?c lower at 554 c, advanced Jc, lost c, and reacted to 55. Corn was easy, affected by wheat. July opened unchanged at 38'c, and sold to 38c. Oats easy; July Zc Provisions were slightly lower on the weakness in the grain market and on hog receipts in excess of the estimate. July pork opened 5 cents lower, at $U.82i, and declined to $11.80. July lard, $6.70. Estimated receipts Wednesday: Wheat 50 cars; corn, 490 cars; oats, 160 cars; hogs, 27,000 head. I Clo'di Yes. 54 5354 57Ji 56Js'i7J4 6Ui o9?4 ,604 375B;37H37H 3(ii4378l381,6 3914,3838 54 56" , 57k oo m 37 38 1, 39 33 318 -0,5b 34J,8l33?e 34' 8 3 Hi 318 31 27 26 26J. 8 Cattlb Receipts, 4,000, 40 cars of Tex ans. Market, steers, slow; cows and calves lower; Texans weak. Prime to extra native steers, $4.00(f4.50; medium, $3.653.90; others, $8.25&3.60; Texans, $2.603.60. Hogs Receipts, 19,000. Market strong. Rough heavy, $4.254.50; packers and mixed, $4.004.75; prime heavy and butchers weights, $4.754.87J; assorted slight, $4.6004.80. Sheep and Lambs Receipts, 8,000. Market steady, slow. Top sheep, $4.4jj 4.60; top lambs, $5.00 5. 30. Kansas City Market. Kansas Citt. May 29. Wheat Market Slow: No. 2 hard, 47J48c; No. 2 red, 4950c; No. 3 red, 4047c; rejected, 4142c Corn Firm. No. 2 mixed, 3535J; No. 2 hard, 37c. Oats Slow. No, 2 mixed, 3037c; No 2 white, 37Jc. Rte Steady. No. 2,45c. Flaxseed Irregular. $1.25. Bran Firm. 5759c. Hat Weak. Timothy, $8.00a00; prairie $5.506.50. liUTTER Active and steady; creamery, 1415c; dairy, 1214c. Eggs Firm, steady. Fresh, 7c. Receipts, Cattle 5.500; shipments, 1,000. Market steady. Texas steers, $2.403.70; Texas cows, $2.003.15; ship ping steers, $3.254.25; . native cows, $1.503.50; Btockers and feeders, $2.90 3.75; bulls, $2.253.20. Hogs Receipts, 15,400; shipment. 800. Market weak to 5c lower. Bulk of sales, $4.454.50; heavies, $4.4504.55; packers, $4.504.55; mixed, $4.4504.50; lights. $4.4004.50; yorkers, $4.4504.50; pigs, $4.2504.50. Sheep Receipts, 3,300; shipment, none. Market steady. X,w York Htoek Market. American Suear Refinery, 100; A. T. S. F., 8M; C, B. & J, 'T7; Erie, 14; LJeN,45; Missouri Pacific, 27; Read ing, 1776; New England, 34; Rock Is land, 68; St Paul, 59; Union Pacific, 15; Western Union, 84; Chicago Gas, 73; Cordage, 23jj. It is not what its proprietors say, but what Hood's Sarsaparilla does, that tells the story of its merit. Hood's Sarsapa rilla cures. Creates health, creates strength, cre ates vigor: De Witt's Sarsaparilla. It recommends itself. J. K. Jones. Kansas City anal Bark 1..0. Via Santa Fe Route; Sunday only, June 3rd. Excursion train ieaving A T. & S. F. depot 8:20 a. m. sharp. Inquire of Rowley Bros., W. C. Garvey or Arnold & Son. Having purchased F. W. Whittier's interest in the firm, we are prepared to give the people of Topeka the best tho market affords. Whitney & Son, 730 Kansas ave. XXNLSY. r. LATTHAir KIIILEY 1 LAflfii, MANUFACTURERS OF Carriages, Phaetons, Buggies, Spring Wagons, Etc. C2f"Speoial orders and repairing promptly attended to. it AND AS8 JACKSON ST.. TOPEKA, KAZ7SAS, May 29. Up'd Wheat May. . 544 July.. 55 Sept. . 572 Dec. . G0i Corn May.. 37 July. . 38 i-g Sept.. 38j Oats May. . 33?g July.. 31 H Sept. . 26 y