Newspaper Page Text
STATE JOTJRXAI. FRIDAY CVKXtNTG-, AUGUST 24 ISO!.
rried-fe True may well bo said of the Superior Medicine, the standard blood-purifier, Its long record assures vou that what has cured others will cure you 1 EfTSf?? AC & ' fe 3 S kJ s& urn ". W f ?tr ISTMC BEST. O I 1 t3 Lm NO S9UCAKIN& FRi.N'i& ENAMELLED CALF. i Z.Z3rCUCE,3S OLE3. r,s.2.v;oaK!NCENe J EXTRA FINE. V '- 2.175BcysSchgolSkchs. '1 LADIES SEND F09 CATALOGUE .WL'DOUSLAS, HROCKTON, JVLA3S. r Yea can m?e mcn'T by arrhaaius W. i.. Because, ve are tut larsctt manufacturers 01 edarue.i shoes In the world, end sutraotee the value by s:mpinj trie name and price on the bottom", which r rctccti you j;ainit hiijii piiccs aud the mid. Hunan's profits. Ourshoea equal custom vror It in stvle, easy fitticif and rr -arirs dualities. V-'e have them sold every where at ljwcr prices for the value Riven than my other mate. Tact no substitute. It your dealer cannot supnly you, we can. Sold Dy C. TTATTSEif, 219 Kansas Ave. JNO. WATTS, 603 Kansas Ave. XiUVKHAIlT &: FEKNSTItOM, 818 Kansas Ava., IVOKTII TOPEKA. 1 ! , S' W .t' J - ..7 tJ. LI. KNIGHT. -4t4 nmi -4 JG li tvf. and Si3 North riioue i J. utii and Vtaluut S?;rPt. Kansas City. Mo. ieit-imiiii'i 2.i4. 1 brliT to no L us; er takers com fine. Manu facture tuy owa co;t) is and ,;-kets. My prices are from J . to 57 pel' c til ies than ariy under Uier .a mo city. .Furniture, Carpets and Stores sold on time. THE CHICAGO &HLT0HR.R. CHLY STOH 3 FALL STED TRiCE. ITO CIIAKGS OF CARS BETWEEN KANSAS CITY and CHICAGO, KANSAS CITY and ST. LOUIS, ST. LOUIS and CHICAGO. IId Extra CLargo for Passage ia IV.lace Ileclinlu Chiiir Cars F;st Yes'ilii'nl Licrel Train. A'lcyr'.irown 11T! ?TC'et Aent for tlcketj Tla llie CLioao i A; on Ka.irosa. or write v it. KOIVi.s. Ci a'l etern i-assenger JLst.. 21 i NCSTU lsl;C iDKAY, ST. HiCIS, MJ. JAVEs CH.1KLTOV, Genera. Pist.pn--er ;iod Ticket AKct, CHICAGO, ILL. C. II. MORBISOH. blflt.il I II" k d j . i Graduae of the Chlcfgj Ophtl.aimlc Coi.egj. If you are troubled witii h?aiacae, pain in the eyes, or h&ra any iifiijulty ia ssainj or reading, call and. hava your ey examined. ConaU.tation fraa. 0ia3 it Jewelry Store, SOS Kansas Ay. TOPEKA, KANS. S1.50-linn, i city atid Return l.SO SANTA FE ROUTE. Special ex:ursiou train Sunday, Au pust 25. Fare $1.50 for the round trip. 'I his i probably the last low rats excur sion of the ik uua. Santa Fe route. y 1 . i :' ? '51. HEWS 0FKAHSAS. An Exciting Ilace After a Ilun away Team at Kinsman. Two Horsemen Stop It in Ilcg ular Story Book Style. 0 Til Eli NEWS. Democrats of Third District Hal use to Indorse Hudson. Ki.NGMi.N, Aug. 24. Just wLea the streets were iaot cro.vdtrJ with teatus aud people here .yesterday the cry of runaway" was heard, aui a line team of horded hitched to light spriug waju catne tearing- down the btroat. Iu the seat sat a little child, erect aad seeminy iy all uucoiijdoiji of iu daiitrer. Jr'our horsemen headed uy Joha A;r;;igtoa, u caitlemaa, turuea into lUe street ;.t this time and seeiujr the lurie child tccuj ant put spurs to the.r aorses m au e.ideavor tocalcii the runaway. 1 hey came at breakneck speed. Ar lington dtished in front atid a.otjped uis horse tryiuj to tlucia ie the team, but to no avail, as lie was co;npelied to spur his horse out of the war to jeep Irou heini; struck down. Tiie runaways dashed past him, he whirled hta horse aud took after the:u. Fur one solid tljci.1 did he put his horse down to trying- to overtake aud catch the bit of the oil runaway, hut this only seemed to put ,a fresh impetus to the frightened ttam. Jr-t at the cor ner of Sherman street, Arriujton was along- side of the team and witti a grasp he had the oil horse t,y the bit. While his rider va) coiuiu;: djwa the other side under lull spur, closing the gap between hiiu aud the teatu. Arring tou dare nut undertake a sudden t'ojj lor two reason-, oue tiiat if he ui 1 he was in danger of be.ng dragged from his sad dle, and another, t.i. it it would have uiud.j the team take a bud ieu turn au I caused a wreck. They were now almost ou the bridge, which seemed to be f uil of teams and people. The crowd rushed into the middle of the street lor blocks in the wake of the runaways. I'eopln held their breath; a collision with bridge raii.at;s, posts, telegraph poles aud other vehicle-; seem ed certain. Just as the teu n, witu Ar riugton still uangiag to t:ie bit of ono horse, reached the bridge, h.s man was even with the other horse, after a dead run of two blocks, and reaching ou: grasped the bit of the othor horse. The work was bhort. They sat back on their hor3s and lit erally dragged the team down, amid great contusion, dust and excitement on the bridge. A nighty shout of ; la use aro:e from the crowd behind aud con tinued as the two men laao t ack lead ing the team and the child still sitting erect in the wagou, safe and uuharrued. STOLE -V IIi:rtD OF CATTLE, Two Men Arrentetl at Wlcliita for Steal ing: Cattle and .rain. Wichita, Aug. 4. Sher.tr Ben Royse and Charley Simmon, after a 30U mile overland chase, succeeded in landing a couple of men who are alleged to have stolen grain and cattle out near Malz;. A youug rr.an named Will Humphrey and a party named Dick McDonald were the ones arrested. The otlioers state that ou Sunday night Humphrey gathered up a herd of tine steers aud one cow thiit belonged to neighbors. With the he.p of Jj.ek Mc Donald, who the oilicers say is the real culprit, they herded the rtuck toward Wichita. Humphrey came in with "them alone on Moti lay muru.nj and drovj them to the stock yards, 'lucre he disposed of them for the sum of $tbt 5. The neighbors suVtuate tl, ho s and vragvU loads of oats and ii ay navs been disuoneitriuz for motitiiS aud tuer con sider thxn capture au impoita.it pi.ece of work for the sheritl. IOOTISALL AT K. V. Five Good- Otaines Are Already seiieilulel for tiie eaj.oii. Lawrence, Aug. 24. Manager Moody of the Kansas university football team has had .'icC'jok atiiiti'u: Held plowed and it is now being roiled to put in guod fciiape for field practice September 1, when I lev. Hector Cow an will return from the east. Rev. Mr. Cowan is now at i'rinceton learning the uev- rules which were adapted thta summer. Changes were mate in la-t year's rules ,1:1 account of tue h,;g d?ath list from football. The flying wedga has baen struck out of the game and m?.3-.id plays will be eliminated as far and possioie. 1 he schedule ol foot rail ganiea for next fall, as arranged up to date, is an nounced as follows: October 13. at Lawrence, K. TJ. vs. Duane college. October 31, at Iowa City, K. L. vs. Uni versity of Iowa. .S'jvemter JO, at Kansas City, K. V. va. L'niversity of icuigan. Novemtier 17. at Lawrence, Iv. L University of Nebraska. November 22, at Kansas City, K. U University of Missouri. Xi) 11M('S OX Ht DSON. vs. Tiie Uemucra!- in tiie Tliird District Put a traiglit Democrat. Parsons, Aug. 24. The Democratic congressional convention of the Third district which met iu this city was the largest Democratic convention held in this district for many years. Chairman Joe Hall, the present rail road commissioner, was ou hand tnd every effort was made Xo s-ecure an en dorsement of Congressman Jeif Hudson, but after a very hot light the convention voted to nominate a straight out Demo crat for congrfa?. W. F. Snapp of Cherokee county waj nominated over Hudson by a vote of 102 to 21. AKE THEY P1KATES f Heavily Armed Men in a Boat Atcltison. Kan. Atchison", Aug. 24. Last Saturday afternoon a small tlatboKt covered with cativas came down the river and siiled into port at the foot of Commercial street. The boat was manned by four heavily armed men of an unusually desperate ap pearance. Otc of thm came up town and got a supply of frrub, and when he returned to the boat they rowed up ba- hind ths island, where they stayed until daylight the next morning, when they resumed their course down the river. The Sunday night following Chief White received a dispatch from Omaha describing such an outfit and telling him by all means to arrest them if h should see them. But his game was gone twenty-four hours before he got the dispatch. THEESIIER AND STOCK Bl'BXED. A tMillna Maa Loses His second Separator Tills eaoii. Salina, Aug. 24. Vic Strom lost a brand uew threshing machine by fire yes.erday morning. H was thresbiug the wheat ou John Monohan's place. Strom was raking the coals out of the furnace when the tall dry grass around the engine caught fire. It spread so rapidly as not to be con trollable and when the men hurried out from dinner, they found three sacks of wheat and the separator burned and S'ruui was lying on the flat of his back almodt strangled with smoke. This is tue second separator Strom has lost this falL LEAVENWORTH KACES. Laura T. Wins the Free-For-AH East Time. Leavenworth, Aug. 24. There was a large attendance at yesterday's races and the track was in ffood couduion. Tiie first race, 2:26 tr.it, was won by Tourine in three straight heats. Jack Code, .Furgustiue, Lady Russett, Susie li. aud Nobodv's Claim also started. Time, 2:23, 2:2d;, 2:29. Free-for-all pace was taken by Laura T. in lirst, third and fourth heats. Dandy O. won the second heat. Fred IC, John Carpenter and Hastings Boy also started. Time, 2:194, 2:18. 2:1S, 2:19. Third race, 2:40 pace, foais of '91 King Goldemar won in two straight heats. White Socks, Rdd Bells, Robert Wilkes and Hector started. Time, 2:23?, 2:30.1-4. A WltUlTA IIOM.ANCK. An Old Time Lovtt Kevlved aud the Lov ors Iarrietl. Wichita, Aug. 24. The marriage of W. ii. Stau liford of New York to Miss Hannah ileaker is the ouliniuation of an interesting romance. Years agi they were boy and cirl lovers, but Standiford going east to New Yors eight years ago allowed the tlaine to cool, and several years the couple did not communicate with eacii other. Ltteiy they began to correspond onca more, and Stand. lord came out to see hii sweetueart. lhey were out walking yesterday afternoon and without telling any one of their intention they ju-it dropped into the probate judge's otiice and were married. ( HHISTIAX EXDEAVOKERS. Aunuul Convention of Fourteenth District liiSessl.m at Auttiony. Antkoxi, Aug. 24. Tne fifth annual convention of Ue Fourteenth district, Kansas Christian Endeavor is in session at this place. Large numbers are in attendance from Harvey, Sedgwick, Sum ner, Harper, Kiowa, Jv.iugm.in, Reno and Pratt counties, and also delegates from the Cherokee strip and the Fifteenth distr.ct. Tue new district officers are: Presi dent, J. i-'. W.iite of Walton; vice presi dent, II. W. itule of Wichita; secretary. Miss Minnie Halfley of Kingman. It was decided to hold the next district convention at Newton in August, 1S93. SALINA r.M'ER MILL TO STAKT. Tiie Intention is to Cook Straw for Ten Days i n Preparation. Sauna, Aug. 24. The Salina Paper Manufacturing company Will art their mill in about ten day. The iutentiou is to cook straw for the first week on i then they will be able to turn out their paper iu large quantities. The company is contemplating the building cf a large cistern to supply soft water for the boilers, the hydrant water being very destructive to the boilers aud pipes. Dead, on the Track. Winfietd, Aug.24 At tiie switch near Ilaciiney when the 6:10 Florence passen ger went north the body of a man was baind lying at the side of the track. No ou? knew him or how he was killed liven his name was unknowu and there w as nothing on him that would identitiy him. The deceased had beea seen around Hackney for a day or so and he was thought to be a tramp. Whether he was strucii by the train or was murdered can not be told. A deep gash across the forehead appears to be the only wound on the man. Iinisier Moore Now In Jail. Paksu-o, Aug. 24. Rev. Mr. Moore, of Oswego, who was ciiarged with betray ing a -Miss Richardson of that city, had his preliminary hearing before Justice Kiersey t iis w eek, the examination last ing two days and nights. The evidence was vesy damaging to the defendant aud of a rather shoe-King character. He was bound over to the district court in the sum of eight hundred dollars, in default , of which he is now an iumate of the county jail. Earned a Year's Scliooliiijf. Manhattan, Aug. 21. Miss Pearl Dow has just secured the last of o-JO subscrip tions to the Ltidies' Home Journal, which eutitles her to a year's course of study at the New England Conservatory of Music, ! according to the terms of the Journal's otfer. .Miss Dow graduated from the Kansas Conservatory at Leavenworth this summer. She is also a graduate of the Kansas State Agricultural college, class of '91. Tramped by a Vicious Horse. Leavenwokth, Aug. 24. Peter Cun ningham, a miner, received fatal injuries while trying to eteal into the race track grouuds. He crawled through a hedge fence at the .'eet of a wild horse, which became frigitsned and started to kick and plunge. Cunningham got under the animal's feet and was trampled about the head and body ao that his life is dis paired of. Methodist Church to Cost $12,000. Jrscnos City, Aug. 24. The corner stone of the new Methodist church, a $12,000 edifice, was laid yesterday, in the presence of an assemblage of UJJ peo ple. Dr. Henderson, the local pastor, conducted the ceremony, and was assist ed by the ministers of the city, including Rev. Mr. Cook, of Centralis. Dr. J. K. Miller, of Lawrence, delivered the ser mon. Sedgwick County Populist. Wichita, Aug. 24. The J'opulist con vention of Sedgwick county yesterday nominated the following ticket: Judge Stratton was nomiuated for probate judge; P. S. Arnett, clerk; A E. Helm, county attorney. 110 BLACKLISTS.' General Manasrer St. John Says His Road Had None. General Managers' Association Had a List of Strikers. X0 UNIFORM SCALE. He Denies That Exilroads Adopted a Scale of Wages. John M. E?an is Placed Upon the Stand Today. C hicago, Aug. 24. General Manager St. John, of the Rock Island road, was recalled by the strike commission today. Mr. St. John'a testimony of yesterday, re garding the black list, apparently did not satisfy the commissioners, and he was closely questioned regarding it. "You have said," eaid Commissioner Kernan. "that your road has no black list. Now is it not a fact that the General Man agers association has a black list?" "No such thing as a real blacklist ex ists among the railroads to my knowl edge," was the answer. 'There was, however, I believe a list of names prepared for tiie general man agers' association. It contained the names of the most active of the strikers, and has I believe been submitted to the various roads by the association. It can not properly be called a blacklist, how ever." Mr. St John was then asked to tell what he knew of the story that all rail roads had adopted a uniform scale of wages. "The rumor is untrue," he said. "Has no such a scale been prep ired:" "Well, I believe something of the sort was submitted to the general managers association, but it was not universally adopted, in fact, was rejected by ail but one road, aud on that line was put into only partial effect. There is abso lutely no truth in the statement that tho roads in the association have adopted a uniform scale." John M. Etjan, strike manager of the general managers' association, succeed ed Mr. Si. John on the stand Mr. Egau w as questioned regarding his duties dur ing the strike, and said it was his duty to receive reports from the various roads of the progress of the troubles, and sub mit the same to the association. QUO "WARRANTO AGAINST PILLMAS, J udge Hance y Said lie Could Not Take tp the Motion. Chicago, Aug. 24. Attorney Gener al Maiouey appeared before Judge Han cey today and asked leave to tiie infor mation in quo warranto against the Pull man Car company. The motion was op posed by Attorney Rankin on be half of the Pullman company. He said tbat J. S. Ruuuells, tho company's counsel was out of town ou advice of his phj'sician, and that Mr. Runnells would wish to contest the at torney general's motion. Judge Hancey decided that he could not take up the motion, and the a'toruey general left the court room. He said that he would try to find another judge to hear his motion for the revocation of the Pullman company's charter. MASONIC. Peculiar Cntcis. "In the Land of Dikes. liMouic Temple, Wheeling. Masonry in Holland has its striking peculiarities. For instance, the worship ful master, once elected, genere.lly retain? ofUce till his death. The oflieers of th lodge are elected for periods of from one tti three yeara, us the bylr.wa determine, and th?y may be re-elected. A Fellow Cra't caunot applv for the Master Mason's de gree, which "4 only given after a resolu tion of the Master Ma.ons of his lodge at such times ns they consider him worthy to receive it. No fees are charged for this degree. The growth of the order In wealth and power is evidenced by the number of tem ples which have been built and are in course of erection iu various sections of OCT on masonic temple, wheeling. the country. There arc in West Virginia about 5,000 Masons, and Wheeling con tains a goodly percentage of them. The beautiful temple reared by the brethren there speaks well for the order in that city. Gnostic writers stnte that when tho Rosicrueir.ns were driven by persecution out of Germany they reappeared in Eng land A3 Freemasons. It is harder for the old Masons to un learn than it Is for the new ones to learn. Masonic bodies, rs a rule, are too kindly considerate ii their treatment of spurious and clandestine organizations. Old St. John's lodge of Melrose, Scot land, is said to have existed since 15r5. There are records of it as iar back as H)3o. Paul Revere, whose famous ride in 177S is mr.de tho subject of song and story, was past mtuter of King Solomon ludye of Charlestown, and airerward grand raaster of Massikchupfitis in 1795 Frcemascr.ry demands merit asd profi ciency which, with Its rewards, axe the strangest incentives for educatioa.. A r - .-at -T'A ytV ?,', rr. -. f -pnri'4tefrl 1 i -1 2 onoi t- S 1- ; -- ' I i-.-.-.v, ( ; .-. i '"-!-i4j J tXi - -r- i -.Jim V ' ' i"" i ' I a :; l ?- -. i ii ill wm ' .. U ! J -4f I "'' NEEDS A MICROSCOPE. XtepresentatiTc McMtllin Tries to Show What the Democratic Party lias Done. Washington, Aug. 24. Representative McMillin has inserted in the Congres sional Record a speech intended as a summary of what the present congress has accomplished, ilr. McMillin's asso ciates have deferred to him in preparing this statement, and it is a semi-official showing, from a political standpoint, of what the majority has done. After re viewing what laws it has heretofore framed, Sir. McMtllin says: "I come to a few things it has done during this administration. It has re pealed all force laws and left actious free. It found a system of oppressive laws ou the statute books, authorized the use of troops'at the polls and he repeal ed them. In the dark days of the repub lic the Republican party also enacted a law authorizing the United States super visors of elections aud deputy marshals to be appointed by the federal courts wholly independent of the states where the elections were to be held. They were expected to dominate and did dominate the elections. "1 thousands of men were arrested without cause and imprisoned within the states of New York, Ohio and Indiana in a single election aud imprisoned to pre vent them from voting. They were turned out after it was too late to vote without the formality of indictment, pre sentment, arraignment or trial. The Democratic party determined this should not continue. To repeal it, it forced an extra session of congress in 1879 and passed the repealing bill. "Mr. Hayes vetoed it. But it has kept up the tight nearly a sixth of a century aud at last has triumphed during this administration. It has repealed the law authorizing the president to levy and remit taxes. It cannot con ceive of a surrender of a great preroga tive more dangerous and unpardouable than this. We denounced it at the time in this hall. We went forth to the peo ple and denounced it. We pledged them in our platform that if intrusted with power wo would take this ancient right from the president and give it back to the people's representatives. We have now kept this promise. "This congress has also authorized the etates to tax greenbacks and other United States currency. For years the exemp tion of these has been a c.-ying ill. The law authorizing the issue of green racks and tue treasurv warrants uncler the Sherman act exempted them from state, county and municipal taxation. Hundreds of millions thereby escaped all taxation. Individuals escaped . it by having their funds in bauks nominally invested in greenbacks or treasury war rants on the day of assessment. "Bauks accomplished the same object in the same way. No doubt can exist that in some banks the United States warrants were placed to the credit of more individuals ou the day for assess ment to escape municipal and slate taxes. It i3 also charged that certain banks would aid each other in different states by changing their treasury war rant deposits from one to the other to suit the different days for assessment ex isting in different states. "All this is stopped now under the bill introduced and passed by the gentleman from Indiana ( i.r. Cooper), all United States currency heretofore escaping taxa tion will be reached by the tax gatherer. United States trea.-ury warrants known as greenbacks and the bills issued under the Sherman bill amount to about a half a million dollars and the (? mutrv owes him a debt of gratitude for 'his patfcotic exertion." Mr. McMillin next reviews the reduc tions of applications heretofore set forth by Representative Savers of the appro priation committee. He then continues: It has passed the most stringent law against trusts ever enacted in this coun try. At the same lime the attorney gen eral has instituted proceedings in the courts to try to dissolve illegal trusts. "The amendment offered by the sena tor from Alabama ( Mr. .Morgan) carries into law the most effective means ever yet devised for controlling and curbing the power of trusts. A law against them was passed la?t congress, but it dealt with the question iu a way so mild and gin gerly that it has not beeu fostered under protection. The Democratic party was pledged to the enactment of more strin gent legislation against trusts. It has kept this pledge aud offers this as its fulfillment. It has inaugurated an in come tax, thereby taking taxes off want and pulling them ou wealth. It is true the senate amendments have changed somewhat this feature of trouble and have released some that ought to have been taxed. Still it. remains a great benefit to the American people. It found the treasury bankrupt, and by the tariff biil is not only replenishing it, tUt at the same time reducing taxes." Mr. McMillin then reviews the repeal of the Sherman silver law, and gives an elaborate summary of the tariff. BY F011CE OF ARMS. Americans May Demand the Release of Prisoners at I31ueflelds. New Yokk, Aug. 24. Advices re ceived here from Bluefields, evidently later than those received at Colon, say that the Nicaraguan troops are returning ir. m Bluefields, and that they reached Greytown yesterday, bringing with them a Mr. Hatch, the British consular agent, and eight foreigners as prisoners. It has also been announced that a British war vessel arrived at Greytown yesterday evening. New Orleans advice8 received here last night describe the arrest of Mr. Hatch aud the arrest of G. W. Willbanks, an American, who accepted the position of judge under the Mosquito govern ment, and of several Mosquito Creoles. Mr. Hatch succeeded in dispatching a note to the English cruiser off Bluefields, and Mr. Seat, the United Slates consul, communicated with the United States cruiser Columbia. It is believed that Mr. Hatch is charged with having incited the Ja maicans to riot and bloodshed When these advices left Bluefields, that place was in a state of great excitement and it was said the Americans would demand by force of arms, if necessarv, the release of innocent men and the Uuited States cruiser Columbia and British cruiser Ilohawk, who was expected to take ac tion in tbe matter. There will be a Republican meeting at 10 Jefferson street this evening at 8 o'clock. J. G. Wood and others will talk on the topics of the day. Do not fi-il to hear him, no matter what your pol tics are. i'ou should buy one of those road wagons with canopy Toptf.Tamps, fenden and child's seat Coi.cmbcs Bcggy Co. DOWN THE MOUNTAIN SIDE A Train Rushing- L iK-ontrolled Dawn m Steep Grade Saved bj the Drakeuiatt. Phoenicia, N. Y., Aug. 24. Passen ger train Nu. 7 on the Stoney Cove and Catskill Mountain railroad, which crawls along a narrow gauge track to Hunter and all the way climbs a steep grade, had a uarrow escape with its load of passengers. While going up the moun tain it met a wild train last night, run ning down. Tbe engineer of No. 7 re versed his engine and all the crew jumped, several passengers likewise, and escaped injury. ' Next came the crash and then followed oue of the wildest rides passengers ever experienced, and they were saved from a fall down the mountain-side by the bravery of oue man. When the crash occurred the engine of the train No. 7 was badly broken, and, being reversed, under full head of steam, started backwards down the mouutaiu, without driver or fireman. Iu a moment terrific momentum was gained aud the train of light cars rocked and roiled around the dangerous curves. Everybody had giveu up hope when gradually the train slackened its speed aud suddenly came to au abrupt halt. Brakeman B. J'orter was the hero. He aloue of all the crew had not jumped. His station was on the rear car, and when the wild run commenced he tried vainly to stop the traiu wttU brakes. Then he heard the puffing of the en gine and realized that something must be wrong there. Running through the cars he climbed into the cab and pushed the throttle and the steam was cut o!T. The train was soon stopped There will be a' Republican meeting at 120 Jefferson street this evening at tS o'clock. J. G. Wood and others will talk on the topics of the day. Do not fall to hear him, no matter what your politic ara We have put in a nice stock of Tint class delivery and spring wagon. Call in and examine them. Columbus Bcouv Co. TODAY'S MARKET 1112 L OUT. Furnished by tbe Associated Pr ta the State Journal. Chicago, Aug. 24. Wheat was dull and easy today. Logan has Bold more than anybody else, but nothing much. Northwestern receipts, 403 cars, were double last years. December opened yaa lower at 57lijC, touched 574"7?ttc, uud reacted to b t ,ljc Corn was slow on better receipts than expected Tho drought has beeu reliev ed m Illinois, dry elsewhere. May opeu ed 4C off, iit 5230. sold at 02L8c, aud rallied to 520. Oats easy, September UOVj'c. Provisions fluctuated only irregularly. January pork opened at !fl3.77, jund fell back to $13.70. January lard $7.70. Receipts W heat 400,000 bu.; corn 123,000 Lu.; oats. 341,000 bu. Shipments Wheat lU.uUJ ou.; coru, 2Sl,OoO bu.; oats, 410,000 uti. Wheat Steady. August, o3?ge; September 34c; December 07-4457, kc. COUN Easy. August, o4..-; tember 54sc; October dae; May .'-'.-. Oats Easy. Cash, 30c; Aiijui., September, 3Jjuc; May, oolce. Pokk Lowei. September, January :jl3.UJ. I Atil September, September, . anuary, iiiuj January .oo. Ryk Stea.iy. 4Sc. B A KI. li V Stead v. .r3 1 n r 3 4 c. Flaxseed Dull. $1.25. TlMoTUY SKh.l Duii. ,$3.20. lto Receipts today 10,000; oliicial receipts yesterday 21,05J; shipments yes terday 10,239 head; left over at -out 7,500; quality poor. ..1 arket fairly active aud prices live cents higher. Sales ranged at $3.20i,5.75 for light- $3.1 043.23 for rough packing; fr3.1o4:,3.bO for mixed; ?3.3JUaS)j lor heavy packing and shipping lots. Cattle Receipts for today, 6,000; offi cial receipts yesterday 12,b24; shipmeuts yesterday 4,319. Market moderately ac tive; good grades 310 cents higher. Natives $ 1.254?o.oO; westerns $1.5J4 4-uO; Texans $1.23(3.30. Fair inquiry for stockers and feeders at if '2.00 fa S. 33, and for veal calves at $2.u0(oi;3.00. Sheep Receipts lor today 10,000; receiots yesterday, 10.676; shipmeuts yesterday, 290. Al arket strong. hannu SUiy Jlar ! Kansas Citt. August 21. Whkat Active. No. 2 hard, 4lc; No. 3 hard 47c; No. 2 red 4S4Sic; No. 3 red Corn Firm. No. 2 mixed Dltc; No. 2 white 511-a Oats Steady. No. 2 mixed, 30,31; No. 2 white 33c. Rye Firm. No. 2, GOc Flax Skkd Steady. $1.12(1.14. Bkan Firm. GO&GSc. Hay Weak. Timothy, $3.00 a 03; prairie. $7.008.50. Bt tter Unchanged. Eoos Unchanged. Cattle Receipts - 8,900; shipments 2 700. .i arket strong to 13c "higher. Texas steers. $2.23fe3.5; beef steers, $3.0J &S.23; native cows, $1.00(3.00; stockers and feeders, $1.753.23. Hogs Receipts 0,700; shipments, 1.8jO. Market strong to 3o higher. Bulk of sales $5il0(?f5.55; heavies $o.5 f-j5.72H ; p ac k er s, $ 5. 4 3 3. 7 Z 4 ; m i x ed, $ i. 90 U 3.33; lights, $3.83450. SO; pigs, $ 4. 7 3 5.0 J. Sheep and Lamb Receipts, .00; shipments 100. Market strong to23 cents hivher. Best Datives, 2.733.23; good to choice westerns $2.503.00; com mon and stockers $2.50; good to choice lambs $4.00(4.30. For Over Fifty Year Mrs. Wiuslow's Soothing Syrup has been used for teething. It soothes, softens the gums, allays pain, cures colic. Best remedy for diarrhoea. 23 cents a bottl. Just received a fine lot of R cky Ford Colorado Melons at Browne's, lo03 iopo ka Avenue. Sl.SO-ban-as City and Itetnrn-1.5l SANTA FE KOCTE. Special excursion train Sunday, Au trust 0 Fare $1.50 for the round trip. 1 his U probably the last low rate excur sion of the season. Santa f e route. Dressv men generillly know a 'argii when they see it. That's why our f lUoJ suits are nearly all gone. AlTTtEN fc JlCMANli, Tailors, 610 Kansas ave. People with hairthat Is continually falling out, or those that are bald, can stop the falling, and get : goo grewth , of hair by using Mall's Ilalr Re newer.