Newspaper Page Text
STATE JOURNAL FRIDAY EVENING. JUNE 15 1894.
I Thd Kind of medicine you need is the old reliable tonic aiid blood-purifier, fo)Ca? v Lim. tr una u w SARSAFARILLA it can have no substitute. Cures others, will cure you TO 3IEET AT MEXICO. A Prspo.td Conference or the Silver Us ing Nation of the World. "Washington, Jane 15. The results of the steps taseu by the Mexican govern ment to ascertain the sentiment of the silver using nations of the world toward a conference on that subject at the City of Meiico are being watched with much inten-it ly"the advocates of a further use of the white metal in this city. Should a sutficient number of these nations indicate their willingness to send delegate to a conference one will be held and the belief is expressed by those in a position to know that such will be the case. Peru and the Argentine confederation have already sign: tied a willingness to participate in a conference, but the Un ited States has not yet indicated its at titude on the subject China and Japan are also expected to return favorable an swers, though as yet sufficient time has not elapsed in which to receive a reply. It is exported that if a conference is held, it will take place during the latter part of the present year. THE LAIJOR COLONY. A Fromliing flan to Be Pat In Opera tion la California. Chicago, June 15. The Cosmopolis Coluuizing association, a voluntary or ganization of hi bur unions, has signed a contract with the Land of Sunshine com pany of this city for 2,56 J acres of land near Merced, CaL The price is stated to be $275,00 ). The tract set apart will support 108 families, who will have houses and live on a street in the form of a circle. The area within the circte will have the pub lic buildings and park. Outside toe circle will be a square plat of 3i0 acres, in which will be the communal pasturage stables and vege table garden. Outside of this square will be 109 farms of nineteen and a half acres each, devoted to fruit culture. The community will be called cosmopolis. It will it is stated, have the advantage of irrigation and waterworks, coating $2,000,IKJ0. THIS SETTLES IT. The Railroads Hlnt Clone Back on Itrecltln ridge. Louisville, Ky., June 15. A special to the Post from Lexington says: It is said that the Chesapeake & Ohio rail road, of which Breckinridge & Shelby have been the attorneys for years, has become dissatisfied with Breck inridge as they believe he has lost his usefulness and is now a positive disadvantage to the road. The talk here is that his services will be dispensed wiih as soon as it can be done without undue haste. Pres.dent Ingalls, of the i. hes.ipt-ake & Ohio, is said to have de termined upon this course. A Urand feature Of Hood's Sarsaparilla is that while it purities the blood and sends it coursing through the veins full of richness and h-alth, it also imparts new life and vigor to every function of the body. Hence the expression bo often heard: "Hood's Saraaparilla made a new person of me." It overcomes that tired feeling so com mon now. ilood"s Pills are purely vegetable, per fectly harmless, always reliable and beneficial. The Daily Stats Journal prints all the news. J?..- -v? V ' it- - J t , y SAILED THE SEAS 38 YEARS. One of His Experiences. For tlilrty-elarht years Capt. Loud followed the s r.. most of that time as master of a ves sel, and upon retiring from the water was ap pointed by the Secretary of the United States Treasury io yipertnr-ud the seal fisheries In A'aska, which position he held five years. lie relates one experience as follows: "Kor several years 1 had been troubled with peneral nervousness and pain In the region jf my heart. My greatest affliction was sleeplessness; It was almost impossible at any time to obtain rest and sieep. Having seen Dr. Miles' remecies advertised I began using Nervine. After taking a small quantity the benefit received was so ereat that I was posi tively alarmed, thitikinir the remedy con tained opiates which would finally be injuri ous to me: but on being aured by the drug, gist that it was perfectly harmless, I contin ued it tozether with the Heart Cure. Today I can conscientiously say that Dr. Miles' Re storative Nervine and New Heart Cure did fore for me than anything I had ever taken, had been treated by eminent physicians in New York and San Francisco without ben efit. I owe my present good health to the Judicious use of these most valuable remedies, and heartily recommend them to all afflicted as I was." Capi. A. P. Loud, Hampden, Me. Ir. Miles Kestorative Nervine ai.u New Cure are sold by all dn' r?Lstson a positive guaran tee, or by Dr. Miles Medical Co.. Elkhart, lud., on receipt of price, $1 per bottle, or sis Dottles for j, express prepaid. They art tree from all opiates and dangerous drugs. ' or Hale by all Druggist. r 1 ft,' ' . -r 4 ' A TREMENDOUS JOB. Pacific Kail road Problem is Immense and Complex, And the Task of Solving It Difficult. A CONFUSE!) 31 ASS . Manipulations of the Case Make a Big: Tangle. ! Washington, June; 15. Special. There is no subject before congress or lia ble to come before it ou which there is bo large, so miscellaneous and so well diff used a mass of ignorance and misinformation as ou tho subject of the Pacific railway companies, their debt to the government und their standing in court. When tho correspondent asks the average member of congress about it, tho prompt reply is, "I have not investigated anil will not, as ie isn't befor our committee." When he Koes to one of the committee, the response is: " Wo are working bard on the subject and expect to make a report as soon as possible. Until then anything I could say would be premature." When he applies to the committee room, he is politely re ferred to a mass of documents which the cheapest lawyer in Hoboken would charge $50 for going through. And finally, when ho attempts to dig: out the general history of (he thin, he finds that he has an all summer job on his hands, with a reasona bly certainty of working for nothing. Members of the judiciary committee frank ly confess that they have not mastered the subject, but some of them think they will. Senator Cullom, whom all the correspond ents love because ho loves to givo informa tion, very candidly says that the matter is now out of his jurisdiction, and he is very glad it is. Tho interstate commerce law, of which he is the author, jias fallen Into evil hands, he thinks, and at present he is only a spectator. An Ardent Student. To this general statement there are a few shining exceptions and chief among them Mr. Bailey of Texas, who is young, ardent and enthusiastic, with all the zeal of a reformer who has lately gone into the business. His general vie-.v is that the matter has been purposely complicated; that tho men who had charge of the road for the 10 years following tho war were very long headed and looked forward to tho timo when the whole subject was lia ble to be ripped up; that nevertheless it ought to he, must be and shall be ripped up, for there has been a great outrage upon the government and the people. When askod for particulars, his answer amounts to this: "'It is not tho work of a day or a month. I am looking into it as rapidly as possible and in the recess will finish my investigation. So when congress meets in December I shall be able to give you a clear statement of the case." - Air. Bailey is, as aforesaid, enthusiastic and hopeful, as his promise plainly shows, and if youthful ardor has not misled him we may hope to know something really definite about it by next Christmas. Out of the tangle of law and testimony it is nevertheless possible to pick a few facts, chiefly historical, but partially of the present time, which will help to make the situation clearer, and among them these: When the civil war began, there was, as The Congressional Record shows, a fever ish anxiety about the Pacific states and a half confessed dread that if things did not go well with us those states, then peparatcd from the border west by 1,000 miles of mountain and desert, would go off with Mexico, Canada or some other power. A Familiar Story. The story 13 old, and it fatigues the im agination to comp'.ite how much was ivc tuully given to tho roads in land and sub sidies. How the companies organized in side companies for construction purposes, how Credit Mobilier flourished and cor rupted ail sorts of people from vice presi dent down, and how all the assets went out of sight is familiar to the publio. Suf fice it to say that a score or two of gentle men whc-;e combined wealth at the begin ning of the enterprise did not exceed $400, 000, as was proved, came out of it with from $2,000,000 to 20. 000,000 each. And now the question is, Can the. government realize anything on its second mortgage claim? Tho committee records show that at least seven different propositions have been made and reports jiven with them, but in general it may bo said that there are three plans proposed. The Hunting ton plan is for the whole debt to be re funded at, say, 2 per cent interest, which the government is to guarantee, and the companies are to go right on as now, with 100 years or to to pay the debt. Ic is evi dent that the railroaders would have both ends of the string. This plan woidd simply give tlicm an other century or ludl' century towo:k in, with all the risk on the side of the govern ment. The next plan is fccmisocialislic. It proposes thut the government sh.ill shut down at once, take the roads and run them as a sort of Ci.perim nt in govern ment management of railroads. The third plan, if plan it can bo called, is an attempt to steer lietween these two exxremes, to go just far enough to make the companies be gin to pay and not quite far enough to rxako the government a railroad manager. So far as members of tho committees will give an opinion and so far as an outsider can see, agreeinent upon any plan is in very remote prospect. A Corrupting Influence. Ex-Congressman Charles X. Sumner, who has been active before the committee on behalf of the citizens of San Francisco, presents arguments to show that Messrs. Stanford, Huntington, Hopkins and Crocker, who held $t0,000,000 in nominal stock at tho time when the government advanced the loans to the road, transformed that nominal stock into real wealth by di vers manipulations, and that they or their heirs owe it to the government, and that under the laws of California it can be col lected. Hon. Thomas J. Geary of the First California district argues vehemently against the liability of the estates of Hep kins, Crocker and Stanford, but concedes that the Central Pacific railroad has been a very corrupting influence in California politics. In the senate the so called Olney suit against the estate of Leland Stanford (it was brought by Attorney General Olney on the part of the government) aroused much feeling from the start. Senator Hoar offered a resolution which in general terms condemned the suit, and after a very pointed discussion it was laid on the table. Besides raising considerable feeling, the main effect of the discussion was to give lomo of the senator? uji opportunity to dis play their wit and knowledge of law. To the suggestion that it was too late to bring 6uch suit, one replied that ''nullum tempus occurit regi," to which another responded, but not loud enough to get it into The Record, that "vigilr.ntibus non dormienti bus jura ttbvenlunt. " . The dead Knglish of all this is that a government can sue whenever it pleases, but when it delay its chance of recovery are very slight NO HOPE FOR SILYEIt. In Congress Tills Seaaion Adjournment After TarilT Is Ilposet Of. Washington, June 15. Even the most ardent advocates of the free coinage of sliver are about ready to abandon the idea of resurrecting their crusade in the house this sossion. They are not brought to this pass by any weakening of their faith, bat because circumstance seem to have conspired against them lately to crowd the silver question aside. "Until a recent time Representative Bland, the chairman of the coinage com mittee, has been steadfast in his deter mination to report a bill to the house for the coinage of silver, and compel the members to put themselves on record, particularly those who voted for repeal of the purchasing 'clause of the Sherman act Unfortunately for the cause of silver coinage, tho committee has almost a ma jority of but one in favor of free coinage. Sometime ago this majority was broken by the absence of Representative John Allen of Mississippi, who was detained at home for a month. Before Allen returned Mr. Kilgore of Texas, whose seat is rarely vacant, was obliged to go south on account of illness of his wife and is still away. Silver men. therefore, are ready to admit that the probabilities of further Bteps are small this session. They are confident that many Bouthern and western men who voted with the east for repeal of the pur chasing clause of the Sherman law would be glad to record themselves in favor of silver coinage. One of Mr. Biand'a friends said today that he was confident the Missouri leader would not attempt to report a free coin age measure this session. . When the tariff bill is disposed of there will be a pressure for adjournment' which will leave but little time for any business but appropriation bills. STATE HOUSE NOTES. Some Items of Interest Picked Up in Office nnd Corridor. W. F. Richardson, of Mission township this county, has presented the State His torical society a small rudely shaped iron hoe, undoubtedly used by the aborigines of Kansas. The hoe was found on the farm of Mrs. Kate Osenbaugh, in Mis sion township. Tho southwestern Soldiers' associa tion, with headquarters at Arkansas City, has applied to the governor for the encampment of the Second Regiment Kansas National guard at Arkansas City during the reunion in September. The request will be referred to the military board which meets June 25. Grant Gaines of the state superinten dent's office, has gone to La Cygne with his wife for a short visit. State Superintendent of Insurance' Snider has received notice that the Guardian fire and life insurance com pany of London, England, which did business in Kansas, has closed its busi ness in the United States and has insured its risks with the Underwriter's Agency or the Hartford fire insurance company. The counties are paying their bonds held by the school fund. Today almost $14,000 was received from Mitchell, Crawford and Johnson counties in pay ment of bonds and interest as follows:' Mitchell, $4,641.11; Crawford, $4,758.25; Johnson, $4,644. Workmen are fixing up the band stand in the state house grounds. DEATH OF A. C. JOSEPH. A Well Known Fraternity Man Passes Away This Slorniog;. Mr. A C. Joseph, aged 54 years, died this morning of dropsy, after an illness of eighteen months, lie was an old set tler, having been a resident of this city for over fifteen years. He was a mem ber of the United Workmen, the Odd Fellows, and the Grand Army. The fun eral services will be held at the residence, Xo. 6, Brooks block, on East Second street on Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock, nnd will be conducted by Rev. A. S. Erubree. The interment will be in the Jewish lot of the Topeka cem etery. Other Heaths. Henry Hatchy, colored, aged 65 years, died of consumption yesterday at his home near Oakland. The funeral ser vices were held at the residence today at 2 o'clock, the interment being in the Rochester cemetery. Annie James, aged 63 years, died of cancer yesterday at Christ's hospital af ter an illness of two years. The remains were sent to Pratt, Ka3 her former home, for burial. . Hentis's Water l'ae. F. G. Hentig's suit for a writ of man damus to compel the Topeka Water Sup ply company to furnish his office with water, is on trial in Judge Hazen's court today. The water company refuses to supply Mr. Hentig with water on the ground that an old water bill of $20 re mains unpaid. Hentig claims his ten ants are responsible for the bill. The most interesting point involved in the case is whether or not a ttate court can issue writs of mandamus on a com pany in the hands of receivers appointed by a federal court. Ilaii n-M i Her Case. The case against Earnest Dann and Cameron Miller, who' are charged with improper relations .with Ida Peterson, came up in Justice Furry'B court this morning at 9 o'clock. The case was postponed another month, however, as most of the lawyers in the case as well as the officers are busy getting ready for the primary election tomorrow. It is stated that the case will positively be heard before Justice Furry the next time. Tne Prendrgntt Case. Chicago, June 15. The Prendergast case before Judge Payne was continued oday until 1:30 p. m. tomorrow. It is expected that it can be decided then whether the insanity trial can be com menced Monday. Mrs. Oisrss is Better. Mrs. Annie L. Diggs is somewhat im proved today. She passed a fairly com fortable night and is resting easy today. Dr. McLallin says she is out of danger. Rev. Alf Karling of Michigan will sing at the Swedish Baptist church, cor ner Fourth and Fillmore streets, tomor row night. HEWS DFKANSAS. Franklin Connty Fightins Chinch Busts in Every Way. Thirty -six Sanders'Men on Trial at Leavenworth. OTHER STATE NEWS. Neodesha's Novel Fourth of July Celebration. Ottawa, June 15. The unusual pre valence of the chiuch-bug pest through this county has set farmers to devising every conceivable way and means for the destruction and capture of the in sect A mode very successfully fol lowed ou a former occasion was as fol lows: The insect prefers wheat to corn, and naturally feeds upon it first. A gentle man in'the southern part of the county had fields of these grains contiguous, as the wheat ripened the bugs began to leave it for tha corn. He procured a barrel of salt and a few gallons of kerosene, moistened the salt with the oil and strung a light but con tinuous line of salt between the wheat and corn, and around the ends of the wheat field. At various intervals in this line he sunk vessels buckets, fruit jars, etc., partially filled with water on which a trifle of oil was poured. The bugs in traveling will not surmount this barrier, but are diverged and follow the line un til they fall into the vessels. Almost in credible number were thus caught and destroyed. Other farmers have tried the plan this present season with success. At the same time infected bugs were loosed among them with good results. TUBNINO TO hTONE. The Strang. Affliction of E. W. Pratt, of Uoaglun, Kansas. Hutchinson, June 15. There is at the park attending the Kansas Holiness association, a man that has not walked .since December, 1834, and has lain in one particular position since the last dav of the year, 188a The man is Edgar W. Pratt, whose home is at Douglass, Butler county, Kansas. Mr. Pratt was born February 21, 1860, and was a sufferer from inflammatory rheumatism. He began to ossify about 10 years ago, and now every joint in his body is solid bone. He cannot open his mouth, and the only part of his body that he can use is his brain. He lives on liquids. He is without doubt the most cheerful, happy man there is at the park attending the Holiness meetings this week. His faithful wife is attending the meet ing with him, and looks out for his com fort and welfare. Mr. and Mrs. Pratt en tertain visitors who call at their tent in a hospitable and agreeable manner. A SENSATIONAL TRIAL. The Preliminary Kxnnitnatlon of A. B. Wilcox for Murdering Ills Wife. Arkansas City, June 15. The pre liminary trial of A. R. Wilcox and Dr. Young, charged with the murder of Mrs. Carrie A. Wilcox, began in the council chamber at the city building before Judge Parry. Although the day was very warm the heat of the court room was stifling, the place was packed by spectators leaning against the walls and railings, occupying every available inch of space and packing the entrance and the upper landing of the stairs. Messrs. Pollock and Armstrong are at torneys for the defense, and County At torney Scott and J. V. Beekman repre sent the state. The first witness called was William Wilcox, father of A. R. Wilcox, and his examination consumed all day. SANDERS MEN ON TRIAL. Thlrtv-slx of Them Hefore the t'nlted St'ttes Court at Leavenworth. Lkavknworth, Juno 15. Thirty-six commonweaiers, representing Gen. John S. Sanders' army, are on trial in tho Uni ted States circuit court. The charge is obstructing and retarding the passage of United States mails between Pueblo, Col., and Kansas City, Ma, by seizing and running a train of cars over the Missouri Pacific road. The result of the trial of the thirty-six is to apply to the entire army, which now numbers a little les3 than 200 men. Lucien Baker and J. II. Atwood were yesterday retained for the defense and are handling the side of the 'wealers for all there is in it J. W. Orr of Atchison is assisting District Attorney Perry in the prosecution. A jury was secured in a short time and the attorneys for the state and defense stated their cases. A NOVliL CELKItHATION. eodeiha Will Mite a Display of Her Oil Wells on July 4th. Neodesha, June 15. Of the many celebrations cf the nation's natal day in this state Neodesha will hold the most original. A gas well of 485 pounds rock pressure will be turned into pipes, con ducted to the city and a display of its capacity and power made; a huge charge of nitro glycerine will be exploded in one of the oil wells near the city, pre senting one of the most thrilling specta cles ever witnessed. Hon. J. W. Ady of Newton one of the best orators of the state, will deliver the principal address. REPUBLICAN RAILROAD EMPLOYES A Club Formed With Much Enthusiasm at Emporia. Emporia, Juno 15. In response to a published call, a large crowd of Repub lican railway employes gathered at Fed eration hall and took the initiatory steps toward the organization of what is to be known as the Railway Employes' Repub lican club. Chas. Perry was made temporary chair man and Howard Galey temporary secre tary, and committees were appointed on permanent organization and resolutions. Judging from tne interest and enthu siasm displayed, this organization bids fair to become a potent factor in the suc cess of the Republican ticket this falL Wouldn't confirm the Sale. Leavenworth, June 15. In the United States circuit court the matter of the confirmation of the recent sale of the Leavenworth electrio railroad was Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report. brought up by Charles Blood Smith of Topeka and M. Summerlield of Law rence, attorneys in the sale. All tuoy asked was the sale be. confirmed. From the outset Judge Thomas was disinclined to take up the matter. He referred the whole matter to Judge Foster, saying it could be disposed of before him tomor row or most any other time. The Mad Mtome Adhered. Ft. Scott, Juue 15. George Redfield and W. C Clark, who were bitten by a do,- supposed to be mad Tuesday, have arrived home from Nevada, where they applied the mad stone. The stone ad hered to the scratch made by the dog's tooth on George's arm, and drew out a considerable amount of matter. Mr. Ciark was not scratched by the dog, but only bruised, and the stone failed to ad here to him at alL Peacher'i Bodjr Found. Wichita, June 15. Reuben Poachey's was found in the Little river by Albert Simmons, a ltf-year-old farm boy, who will receive the horse and buggy prom ised as a reward by the parents of the deceased. Tho river fell during the night and Albert waded into the stream just below where tho hat was found. vVhen near the center he cried out, "I've stepped on him." And so he had. A. Prizs Dog- Dead. Ft. Scott, June 15. Major Combs has lost his prize greyhound, Frank R., which dropped dead. Last year at the great dog races at Great Bend, Kansas, Frank R. carried off. the gold medal as winner of the stake race in which tho fastest animals of the country partici pated. A Kansas Girl Win First Prize. Ft. Scott, June 15. Miss Stella Hafer of tins place, daughter of J. Hafer, of 17 North Hoi brook, has carried of the gold medal and the highest honors in the con test of pupils of the American Conserva tory of Music at Chicago. Central College Commencement. Enterprise, June 15. Central col lege, the United Brethren school loca ted here, is having its commencement week. The school has had a smaller atteudence than last year but still has had good sized classes. GOSPEL IN THE SCHOOLS. six Thousand Chicago People -Want Sa cred Keadlnfi-s Every Mornlnff. Chicago, June 15. A petition bearing 6,0o0 names and representing many re ligions has been prepared for presenta tion to tne Chicago board of education, recommending that a reading book, con sisting of selections from the sacred scriptures in use in the schools of To ronto, Can., with the approval of both the Catholic and Protestaut churches, or similar selections, be put in use in the public schools without delay. 'i he petition continues: As the whole religious world united without objec tion in the universal prayer to "Our Father Who Art in Heaven" during the World's Religious Congresses of IS'Si, we believe that all right-minded classes of Americans now agree on the daily reading in the public schools of suitable selections from the ' sacred scrip tures and the recitation of that prayer and the two great commandments upon which haug all the law. and the prophets, thereby fixing in the minds of the children the vital spiritual principles on which good citizenship and tho fu ture welfare of our country' so largely depend." Among the petitioners are Charles C. Bonney, who was in charge of the relig ious congress; Weare Harper, president Chicago university; W. Amburg, presi dent of the Columbus club; W. J. Ona han, upon whom the titlo of count was recently conferred by the pope, and other well known men. THE SANTA FE IN COURT. The Postal Telegraph Goes to Law With the Company. Santa Fe, N. M., June 15. Judge Seeds has granted the receivers of the Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe railroad until June 19 to show cause why an in junction should not be issued to restrain them from interfering with the Postal Telegraph Cable company in the con struction of a telegraph line along the railroad. The Postal claims to have a contract with the railroad company granting it right of way, which the receivers refuse to recognize. PACKING THE JAILS With Men Who a Few Months Afo Were Hard Working Citizens. Denver, June 15. Seventy common weaiers arrested at Julesburg arrived in this city today in custody of deputy Un ited Slates marshals and were placed in is claimed that these men took no part in the seizuro of a Union Pacific en gine at Julesburg and that the real of fenders, when they learned that the de puties were after them, marched out of town. Most of the men were barefoot and in a miserable condition. IN SPITE OF DEPUTIES. Commonweaiers In . Dakota Tioardlnfr Trains Without Difficulty. Mandan, N. D-, June 15. Several hundred Coxeyites are on their way from Glendive, Mont Most of those here suc ceeded in getting across the Missouri river in spite of the guard at the Bis marck end of the bridge. Those to come have arranged to construct small boats to cross if passage over the bridge is denied them by the deputy marshals on guard. The commonweaiers at Steele, N. D., have succeeded in boarding trains and getting out of town in spite of the armed guard of deputies on every train. Read the "Wants." Many of them are as interesting as news items. See if it is not so. Webb & Harria.druggiata, Bennett's Flats TODAY'S MARKET REP0IIT. , Chicnjro Narltet Chicago, Juue 15. Rains in Nebras ka, Dakota and Iowa aud easier cables sent prices down in wheat today. July opened Jc lower at 5840, declined jo and reacted to 58 ic. Corn was Bteady on corn reported dam aged. July opened J4C lower at 41 tc, lost i-a'c, advanced and reacted to the opening price. Oats steady; July 39c. Provisions were very dull and slightly lower on heavy live hog recoipts. July pork opened 5 cents lower at 12.20.. July lard, $6.60. Receipts Wheat. 10,000 bu.; corn, 173; 000 bu.; oats, 142,000 bu. Shipments Wheat, 4,000 bu.; corn 177.000 bu; oats 233,000 bu. Estimated receipts for Saturday: Wheat 40 cars; corn, 314- cars; oats, 107 cars; hogs 19,000 head. June 13. li mil low. iClo'u j V es, Wheat- Jun.. . J uly . . Sept. . Dec. . Jun. . . July. . Sept. . Jun. . . July.. Sept. . 58 U 58 It 41 4 41 H 419-4 43 !57 57 60 63 mi 40;l4 ;4U8 !42 57 U 58 58?.,59U 60V61i8' 63?-8;63)8 40' 41j 404 141 Ji 41 41 J 43 Us; 38?4 39 295&i3lH Corn Oats 38 Cattle Receipts 6,500; shipments none. Market steady. Prime to ex tra native steers, $4.70(fg5.00; medi um, $4.00(34.23; others $3.853.95; Tex ans, $3.00(4.00. lioai Receipts, 31,000. Shipments, none. Market active; 5 at 10c lower. Rough, heavy, $4.254.50; packers and mixed, $4.754.80; prime heavy and butchers' weights, $4.854.90; assorted lights $4.704.75. Shebp and Lambs Receipts, 4,000. shipments none. Market unchanged. Top sheep, $3.253.50; top lambs $4.004.25. Ransas Cty Market. Kansas Citt, June 15. Whim, unchanged; No. 2 hard, 53c; No.2 red 54c; No. 3 red 5152Kc; rejected 44 46c. Corn J cent lower. No. 2 mixed, 3637tc; No. 2 white, 3838& Oats Very firm. No. 2 mixed 4041; No. 2 white 41j41c. Rye Steady. No. 2 nominally, 45c. Flaxseed Higher, $1.26. Bran Steady. 6860c. Hat Stead v. Timothy, ' $8.00a50; prairie $6.007.50. Butter Active; creamery, 1415cj dairy, 1214c. Eggs Dull and weak; 8c. fresh, 8Jc. Cattle Receipts, 6,100; shipments 1,200. Market weak to 15 cents lower. Texas steers, $2.6Qj4.5J; Texas cows, $1.50(2.50; beef steers, $3.755.00; native cows, $1.25g4.10; stock era and feeders, $2.553.75; bulls, $1.50p2.60. U Hogs Receipts, 11,900; shipments, 1.000. Market 10 to 25c lower; JHulk of sales $ 4. 55 4.(15; heavies, $4.554.75; packers, $4.004.75; mixed, $4.5060 4.65; lights $4.554.60; yorkers, $4.05 (J4.60; pigs, $4.30(?e4.55. Siieev Receiots 300; shipments none. Market steady. Xenr York toU Mark't. Americau Suirar Refinery, 97's"; A. T. S. F., 1; C, B. & l, 77?3'; Erie, 13J$; L.&N., 4o5; Missouri Pacific, 27; Read ing, Kit; Mew England, 3; Hock Is land, 68i2'; St. Paul, 60)4; Union Pacific, 13"; Western Union, b4A4'; Chicago Gas, 77 Cordage, 24. PATROLLING THE TRACKS. Deputies on the Lookout For Train Stealers at Ok:U1m. t. Omaha, June 15. Tho Union Pacific headquarters in Omaha, received this re view of the situation from the train of deputies at Ogallala, Neb., at noon: The train arrived this morning and found all quiet. The 'wealers are breaking up into small parties of ten and twenties aud striking out overland for the east, raiding ranches in their route. The only source of danger is in 200 wealers marching from Julesburg ior Ogallala with the avowed purpose of capturing a train here. They are ten miles to tho west at noon at Big Springs, and will not reach Ogallala before even ing when the issue will be decided. The deputies are patrolling tho track for a mile. '.. Special to Kannas City and Return 1y fHanta Ke ltonte. A special train will run scheduled to leave Topeka Friday, June 15th, at 0 p. m-, arriving at Kansas City at 8 p. in. Train will leave Kansas City on return trip about 11 p. m. AH persons holding tickets to the Ellen Beach Yaw concert at Kansas City on evening of June 15th will be carried free both ways on special train. Rowley Bros., City Passenger Agents. Free balloon ascension and parachute leap at Vmewood Saturday afternoon. The friends and neighbors of Samuel Roudebush desire to have him nominated for road overseer, district No. 3. Mr. Roudebush live3 on Falrruount and is In every way qualified for the position. Free balloon ascension at Vinewood Park Saturday afternoon at 4 o'clock. Baldness is often preceded or accom panied by grayness of the hair. To pre vent both baldness and grayness, use Hall's Hair Renewer, an honest remedy. Balloon asceusion free to everybody Saturday afternoon at Vinewood Park. The State Journal's Want and Mis cellaneous columns reach each working day in the week more than twice as many Topeka people as can be reached through any other paper. This is a fact. TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY. "7ANTliD liood room with board in Tr'- v v vatelamliy. Addreas Vinton, Journal of- lice.