Newspaper Page Text
STATE JOURXAL, TUESDAY EVENTNGr. AUGUST 2S 1894.
, oston Shoe Co. 511 IIAH3AS AVE. "Will have for one week one of the greatest clearing shoe sales ever heard of. Our large Shoe Emporium, one of the largest shoe houses in the state. Is fu-1 of the latest styles of hue Footwear, bcught at harl time prices, which will Lc sold at the purchaser's price. "We quote you a few of tlie many bargains: Ladies' $3.03 Nullifiers and Juliettes, $1.55. Ladies $3.00 and $4.00 Ruaaett Ox ford. $1.35. Ladies' finest hand-sewed $2.00 Slip pert, 'dOC. Ladies' flue Dong. Kid Op. Toe Slip k erg. 50c Lndiei' im. hand-sewea rooiiorm, hand-sawed Cloth Top, and all Kid But ton and Lace 5 and $5.50 Shoe. $2.75. Lalie-' hand-sewed and projecting Weil t Shoe. $2.45. Ladies' Dong. Kid. Pat. Tip $2 Light .Dress Slioe, t-5c. We have ah just received from Bion rteynjidi. Jay Reynolds and L. M. Reyn olds a half car load of fine Dress Shoes, on which we ?uv you from $1 to $1.50 o:i a pair, in any latest style and any kind of leather. .Men's Wek $.5.50 Calf Shoes. $1.43. Mea'a Low Cut Shoes at your own price. " Children's Shoes from 5c to 50a Call early and see these immense bargains in honest &ool Footwear, as this im mense stock mast be sold. Boston SIios Co. 511 EAUSAS AVE. 5 A 1 . Ji IS THE BEST. td k 'k xea " SQUEAK! NO. S5. CORDOVAN, l'.- FP.ENOH&EHAMEU.EDCALF. 'j v 4.3? FiKE CALF& rftfJSAEl O.S-u FULIbfc,3 SOLES. ,s.2.W0RKi:- " EXTRA FINE. 2.1. BOYSSCHGSLSKaES. - LADIES r Ja SEND FOR CATALOGUE ; , W'L'OSUCLAS, . . - QROCKTCN MAsj, You end save ttpupt by purchasiua VV Lam 1 .in s Ip Slioc. Bjcaiise, we ar.! t ie iarecst manufacturers of adver.ncJ shod in the world, and suarautce the -.nl ic by s np:n the ca:ne nd price oa tlie bo; torn. v hi :! protects you against hifrh pri.:es atid the in tidles-an's profits. Our shoes c-.:al custom wiric tvle, eay fitting: find vv-tarinar q -tr. li; iei. V'e have them sold every where at L-.vcr prices, for the value given than r -y other r.:r.kc. Take no substitute. If your dealer canuot su-irjly you, we can. &cld by C. Tf ATTSE N", 219 Kansas Ave. JNO. WATT'S, 503 Kansas Ava. LU KHART & FERN ST ROM, 818 Kansas Av?., NORTH TOPEKA. READY TO PRINT. The Tariff Hill Snt From White House to Stale Ueimrtmcnt. Washington, Au. 23. The new tar iff, act wa seut from the White house to the .txte dej arinieut at i)MJ a. m., where it will be carefully scanned and then sent to the uvernment printing- office and printed in the form of an act. llow tue I ill liccamn an act is shown on the ot'icial records by the following state ment by the president: ".Note 2 The following' named bill, having- been presented to the president on the 15th ins!., and not having been r turned hy hiiu to the house of congress in which it originated within the time prescribed by the constitution of the United States, !iai tecoine a law without his approval: "H. B. No. 4SC4, an act to reduce taxa tion; to provide revenue for the govern ment and for other purposes.' I he work of putting the new tariff bill icto effect now devolves on the col- ( lectors of customs of the various ports and internal revenue officers, and lentil they ueet difficulties in its administration, little will remain to be done ly the treasury department, the circulars of yesterday having given in structions on the very faw points requir ing immediate attention. The treasury department has not yet received reports showing the rush of the lat day to pet whiskey tax paid in ad vance of the increase of the rate, 'lues day is always an off day as respects reports of internal revenue re ceipt, and today's statement was simply a normal one, tue trea-tiry statement of internal revenue receipts beiug only $351,472. Didn't I'uutsh the Ilajili. Amshrdam, Aug. 2S. Th defeat of the Dutch trocps sent to punish the ra jnh of the island of Larnbuk, not far from Java, eeias to have been more -rious than at first suppesed. It is now ast-erted that 164 Dutch soldiers and 14 officer, iucluding' Uaneral Vanham, were killed by the ntt.ves and many wounded. The Ditch residents atLatubok succeed ed in escaping. Cb untavqiis AMfmbly Closer. Chautauqua, N. Y., Aug-. 2a The Chautauqua Assembly association of 18i)4 cloned the day with appropriate exer cises. In the afternoon lion. Wallace Bruce, ei-coui tl to Edinburgh, read se lections from his works, and in the evening- the final &eis;on, at which the Chau tauqua assembly was declared ended, wa held, the principal address being de livered by Bishop Viucent. Won't lie Cera "r War Purposes. Glasgow, Aug-. S. The steamship Islam which o.i August 20 was seized by the custom authorities here acting under instruct! )as from the British gov ernment, it beiiijo: believed that she was fitted cut as a warship for Japan, has been released. The Japanese minister on behalf of his g-overnmect has guar anteed that th Islam will not be used for war purposes. The Daily SWAiJi JouSAii prints all t4 navvi. IEWS OF KANSAS. Two Emporia Canvassers for Populist Literature Wanted. Carry Off Other People's Goods and Owe Honey. OTIIEll STATE NEWS. A Leavenworth Woman Kicked by Her Husband Fatallj'. Emporia, Aug-. 28. On last Friday morning- a man who be.irs the euphon ious title of J. S. Crans and has been soliciting subscriptions for the Tidings, hired u livery team of W. J. McAfee of j this city totakta a two days trip in the northern part of the county. 11 left the jity with the bugy loaded down with reform literature and sample copies of th Tidings, accompanied by a partner in the scheme, named Stevens. As the team did not re.ura oa Satur day evening as was expected, Mr. M.c A, ee le'red that something was wrong-, at d yes;rday moruiiijf, iiccomtanied by a i.eputy sheriff, started out on a tour of in. estigiuion. The alleged reformers were traced to Allen where they had made a date to aidress the citizens on tomorrow evening, upon the "Issues of the Day." At Admire the team was found at French's barn. The r-form agitators had left it as security for which they borrowed from Mr. French to pay their railroad fare to Osage C.ty, where they were going to m ike political speeches. A letter came to Mr. .UcAfee this morning from 'Crank'" saying that the team was at Admire, and that whenever he could secure a "stake" he would send in money to pay the bill. Deputy Sher.ff O'Connor went to Osage City with a warrant for the arrest of the two politicians, but they were not there. The warrant wu3 got out by .Major Paul, who has lost faith in the two solicitors. An Osage livery man had hired them a team wliich they left at a Scranton barn, eeud.ug the owner a note telling where to liud his properly, as they did the Emporia liveryman. Tlie reform goods lost by Air. Paul were listed to the ollicers as follows: Forty copies -Ten Men of Money Island, ten copies of Stewart o:i Silver, lifteen copies of The Earthquake, one razor, tho aggregate value of -5120. A JOHN" liKOWN COLLKGIi Industrial Soliool for Colored Youths to be Jtuiliut Uonuor : urines. Ka.vsas City. Aug. 2S. -The trustees af the Jotin Brown industrial colleire as sociation have tin. illy completed ar rangements for locating the institution at Bonner Springs. The purpose of the institution is to af ford a means for the industrial advance ment of the colored youths and it is in tended also to stand as A monument in houur of the famous Joan Browu of Osa- watomie. .Kxcept in a general way the plans for the bunding wnieh shall con stitute the college have not been definite ly settled upon, but it is assured that the work on tha intii.utiou will begiu at an early date. 'lhe tru-tees having charge of this en terprise are P. C Thorn is, S. M. Tuff. D. W. Whit.-, G. B. Williams. J. J. Thomas, II. Rolimg, K. A. Bradford, Joseph Rrown, W. D. "Williams and Daniel Wil liams. AltltESTEll IOK AliSON. An Ex-Convict Gets Even With the Man "Whose Testimony Cuuvicted liim. Lawkknck. Aug. 28. Deputy Sheriff Pryor has arrested Moses LuuJerback in the western part of the county on the charge of burniug the Van Iloesau barn, at W lliow Springs a week ago. Louderbat'i was released from the state pemteutiary this spring, having been sent there for barn burning. Pre vious to this trial and conviction he had trouble with Van i!oeeu and when tlie latter testified agaiust him at the trial it is s iid that Louderback swore to get even. lie was unable to give a satisfactory account of his whereabouts the night of the Hre, to the officers. KICKED HIS WIFE AI SIIK DIED. A. Leavenworth Woman Dies Ei-oiu What Is Apparently MitiTuineut. Leaves worth. Aug. 28. Mary Cox, wife of Albert Cox, and a daughter of Nicholas J. Baker is dead. There was some mystery surrounding the case and Coroner McGill began an investigation. It was reported that her husband kicked her in the abdomeu about two weeks afo and that death was the reult of the kick. Constable Jackson stated that a com plaint would be sworn out for the arreot of Cox. The woman was i:7 years old. Wichita's I'ugrilist to Fight. Wichita, Aug. 28. Wichita's Ed. Smith is to tight in live week's time. He and Ed Farreil have been making faces at each other for some tima, and jawing back and forth through the papers. Word now comes from Denver that they are matched lor $5,oU0 a side, to light in the time mentioned above. lhe match will take place in Denver, and as both men are game and heavyweights, there is much sport ahead. I'.eigiit'il Ills Piulorat. Leavkm wokth, Aug. .3, The Rev. Claude Kelly, who has leen pastor of the Baptist church at Soneca aud Sixth streets for four years, has resigned his pastorate to tak e an advanced course in theology at Rochester. N. Y., where one of th leading seminaries of the denom ination is located. He preached his fare well sermon Sunday. Moving: Into the Xew Library, Law he NX k, Aug. 23. Work has been commenced on the moving of the books of the Kansas University library from their old quarters in the main building to the new Spocuer library build. ng. The work is being done by stulents and the books are taken just as they are classi fied in the presaui quarters, and put in the new places in the same order. 3Iiy Die From Her Injuries. Wichita. Aug. 2S. . isi Pauline Wal lenstein was thrown out of a carriage in a runaway here last evening, and per haps fatally injured. Miss Wallenstein was picked up unconscious, and has not come out of that eiato sicca the accident. The othera in the carriage were severely bruised and cut by fails received in jump ing He Was Found Dead. Atchisox, Aug. 28. Uncle Billy Her rington, who has lived in East Atchison a good many years, was found dead in the Durst & Logeman packing house Sunday morning, by Johnny Southard. The dead man seemed well Saturday night and ate a hearty supper. It is thought that his death is due to natural causes. Arrested for Assault. Salina, Aug. 28. A young man by the name of Randolph, of New Cambria, has been arrested on a charge of assault. The supposed victim was a girl of thir teen years by the name of Sanborn, who lives in Salina. Young Randolph gave bond for hla appearance in Van Trme's court next Monday. Hop Tea Dealers Arretted. Atchisox, Aug. 28. At Williams, au Effingham hop tea dealer has been ar rested by Sheriff Larkin on a charge of violating the prohibitory law, which was issued at th instigation of W. 31. Walker, mayor of Etliuguam. His bail has been fixed at $5 )0, which he is una ble to give, aud the hop tda joint has been closed. A Horse Thief Hreaks .Tail. Atchiso.v, Aug. 28. George Martin, the Atchison colored man, who has for some time been confined in the county jail at Troy, Kansas, awaiting trial on a charge of horse stealing, has broken jail, and it is supposed that he is now hiding in th vicinity of Atchison. Ingralls Gets an Heirloom. Atchisox, Aug. 28. Ex-Senator John J. Ingalls received an anvil from Haver hill, Mass., this morning that has been in the Ingalls family for several genera tions. It originally belonged to Mr. In galls' father's grandfather. WHAT THE STRIKE COST. The Commission Questions Different Itoad a to Their Lose. Chicago, Aug. 23. In the investiga tion of the Pullman strike by the nation al commission today, Chauncey Kelsy of the Chicago & Alton road took the wit ness chair and testified as to th losses sustained by that road during the strike, lie declared that the total loss was $286, B60. Then Wm. McFadden of the Lake Shore & Michigan Southern road testilled that the loss on cars alone to that road was $5,154. The Chicago & Eastern Illinois re ported $21,(500 and the Chicago, Burling ton & Quincy reported $15,U00 in de struction to property with other losses that had not beeu tabulated. Charles E. Webb, chief clerk of the bank at Pull man, testified that Jennie Curtis who claimed she was compelled to pay back rent, had paid the rent voluntarily. Then Vice President Wicks took the stand. Questioned by Chairman Wright, he said mat the cost to the company of building the cars under contract at the time of the strike, was about $1,40 ),000. The labor would cost about $40,000. The contracts were taken on a basis of a reduction of 20 per cent, and thus under the old prices tue labor would cost about $300,000. Mr. Wickes admitted that on this basis the company had reduced its receipts $52,000 and the employes wages $tS0,000. This the vice president sail looked hardly fair, but he thought it much better than to throw the men entirely out of employment. In answer to the chairman, Mr. Wickes said that the cut in pay had been made to lit the depression iu busiuass and the low selling price of cars and not to stop any encroachment on the pront that was paid to the 8 ockholders. i he surplus of $25,000,000 undivided profits, consisted partly of idle cars whose value was constantly deteriorating. The cost of the cars was counted iu tlie sur plus, so that there was to some extent a friction in the figures of the surplus. lie said that the world's fair in his opinion, did not do his company any par ticular good, lhe company spent $4,500, 000 iu building new cars for fair traffic and the traffic was not nearly so large as was really expected. He thought that the fair work had something to do with the cause of the str.ke. When the rush was over the prices got down to bed rock and the men were dissatisfied. He did not think that a voluntary di vision of the profits in prosperous times would be better than the present system. It would not be fair to the stockholders to so divide the profits. Mr. Wickes said the amount of back rent due the company from the strikers was $100,000. No eviction had been made, and there had been no orders for eviction. Very little effort had been made to collect tha rent. He said the company had contracts with the roads its cars run over (about three-fourths of all the mileage in the country). On the territory covered by the contracts, th Pullman company had a monopoly. Record Broken at utom Ifone. Chicago, Aug. 28. The new tariff bill caused a record-breaking day at the customs house here today Heretofore dO,000 was the biggest day's receipts on record; before 9 o'clock $a0,0 ;0 had been received, and at 10:30, $lu3.0u0. It was expected that th receipts for the entire day would foot up $150,000 or $200,000. The bulk of th wares taken out were dry goods. CoBirBun Siblejr Declines to Knn. Franklin, Pa., Autr. 28. Hon. Joseph C. Sibley wired the Democratic county chairman of Crawford and Erie coun ties today, declining the nomination This action is taken on account of ill health and by the advice of his physi cians. He says the declination is final. lueen's Yacht Kud Asrround. Portsmouth, Aug. 28. The queen's yacht Eltin, with the princess Louise of Lome and suite aboard, after having crossed the Solent from Cowes today, rau ashore on a sand bank at the mouth of harbor. The Elfin's party was lauded in the yacht boats. Tope k a sicim Boiler Works, JOSEPH BROMICH, PROF'R, Have just shipped a one hundred hors power boiler to George Fowler & Son packing house, Kansss City; alo on of his large house heating boilers to J. N. Roberts, Lawrence, Kan. CoL Alexander Hogeland will lecture for the benefit of the orphan's home, in th tent on Greenwood avenue in Potwin Place, at 7:45 o'clock this evening. The lecture will be illustrated by numerous sketche. STEALTHYARABS. The French Garrison at Tira buctoo Fairly Annihilated. Troops Made a Sortie and Were Overwhelmed byTauregs. THE SECOND DISASTER. Earlier in the Year French Troops Were Massacred. Arabs Stole Up and Killed Them in Their Sleep. Paris, Aug. 23. Most startling news has reached her from Senegal. West Africa. According to a report received, the French garrison at Timbuctoo after three days desperate fighting with the Tauregs and other hostile tribes which have been investing that city for a long time past, made a sortie. The beleaguer ing forces were overwhelming in num bers and fell upon th sortie party, fairly annihilating it. This news created consternation in many circles, as it is the second serious uisaster the French bars met with in the vicinity of Timbuctoo since that important Soud anese town was occupied by them early in the present year. A French column, com manded by Col. Banuier arrived at Timbuctoo on January 10 and two days later a detachment of troops with Col. Banuier at its head, accompanied by Commander Hugeny and the entire staff, started out on a reconnoitering expedi tion, leaving Captain Philippe as senior captain in charge of the post at Timbuc too. This French detachment in some man ner never fully explained to the public, was surprised asleep in camp at Dougi, two hours march north of Goundam and three days march from Timbuctoo. The Arabs chiefly Tauregs, mounted and on foot, and armed with lances and knives, entered th French camp by sev eral sides during the darkest hours of early morning and overturned the stacked arms in front of th sharp-shooters, who, surrounded, were unable to seize their rifles to defend themselves successfully. The Arabs massacred nearly the entiro detachment, consisting of the Fifth and Eleventh companies of Soudanese sharp shooters. A French officer, Capt. Nigot, though seriously wounded iu the head, succeed ed in scapinir to a platoon of soldiers left some yards behind the main com pany to guard some captured flocks. This piatoon was under the command of Lieutenant Sarda. It retreated to Tim buctoo, bringing with it a few wounded men, who had escaped the massacrt at Dougi. The Tauregs pursued th retreating soldiers aud practically invested Tim buctoo, which Captain Philippe made haste to defend pending the arrival of reinforcements. It was stated that at Dougi the r rench lost nine otucers, two European sergeants, an interpreter aud one sergeant, six corporals and sixty-one native sharpshooters. For the defense of Timbuctoo, Captain Philippe had 300 rifles and six canon, but this was a very small force with which to hold a town of 12,000 popula tion situated among hot moviug sands oa the verge of a morass aud having a walled enclosure about three miles in circumference. But a Column commanded by Col. Jof fre, was on its way to reinforce the French at Timbuctoo, and having sent messengers to the colonel and communi cated with the commander of the French flotilla on the Niger river, the captain made the best disposal possible of his small force, and with the co-operatiou of the populace succeeded in holding out until the Joffre column arrived. This column was composed of a company aud a half of sharp shooters, a squadron of Spahis (splendid African cavalry) thirty auxiliary tipahis and thirty guns. It also had the horses, mules, drivers, etc, of the first column. It fwllewed the land route by San t-anding, Moninpe, Nanpalg, Lere, Soumpe and Goundam, and met with serious opposition during its advance. On January 20 a company of sharp shooters marched on Niafounko, supported by cavalry and artillery. They were confronted by two kilometers of a swamp which surrounded the village, in front of which were 400 warriors drawn up in battle array. Th warriors charged the French force. The latter in less tuan fifteen minutes killed over 100 of the Africans. The others took flight and the village was captured without any loss on the part of the Joffre column. Several such en gagements took place, cannon aud cav alry being repeatedly called in to us but on February 2, th advance flotilla ar rived at Goundan and met the advance guard of the Joffre column and on Feb ruary 12 the latter reached Timbuctoo. It is in all probability part of the force of Capt. Philippe and Col Joffre, which accordingto th advices from Senegal had been cut to piece by the Arabs. It is believed that the garrison of Timbuc too has, since the Joffre column arrived there been again reinforced. RELIC OF CUSTER'S FIGHT. A Finger Fting: Picked Up ea. the scene of the M&iare. Chamberlin, S. D.j Aug. 23. A J. Williams of Percival, Neb., has f jund a peculiar ring on the Custer battlefield. Engraved around the band are the names of fifteen of the principal battles of the civil war. Most of th names can easily be made out with a magnifying glass. The owner of the ring, Mr. William thinks, probably perished in the massa cre on the Little Big Horn. Mr. Williams has made every effort to discover the whereabouts of any one who would recognize the ring, but without success. Custom II use Brokers' Licenses. Washington, Aug. 25. The treasury department has given notice that all cus tom house brokers who apply for a license under the new tariff bill, will be recognized as such brokers until their applications have been examined and passed upon. Th C. E. S. of Westminster Presby terian church will have a lawn social at the home of Mr. and lira. C. Badders, Wednesday evening. Highest of all In Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report. rl "y, i W,.A ,- jsi asT THE WIZARD EDISON. Hard at Work oa His Xw Phvu of Crssh Inx Ore. Osdin, N. J., Aug. 2S. Wizard Edi son of Menlo, and Lewellyn Parks has ie come the wizard of this place. Before he made his appearance here there was nothing but a few scattered farm houses, a station and some holes In the ground. Now everything is changed. A half dozen big buildings filled with ma chinery are scattered about, freight cars are on th sidings, teams haul heavy loads here and there, and th whole place is fuil of activity. Iuventor Edison has spent, it is said, nearly $.',000,000 in Ogden. He has erected, abandoned, aud torn down buildings and machinery with ex traordinary prodigality, and thus far his backers have realized not a single cent from their investment. Just when it seemed his magnetic process of re fining ore was a success, and a return for th stockholders was iu sight, Mr. Edi son became dissatisfied with the pon derous rollers in which the ore was crushed, and one morning he tore them all out. Then he mads new and more ponderous rollers after ideas of his own. When these were finished it was found that the belts would not move them and it was necessary to iuvent a new method to set the great wheels in motion. Briefly stated, Mr. Edison's process is this: lie proposed with his great rollers to grind iron ore into powder and pass th powder longitudinally over a rubber belt and over a series of magnets. The magnets are expected to sep arate the iron from the rock. The whole process is to be much cheaper than smelting. There is expected to be millions in it for the company. New Jersey is to be re stored to th first place among iron-producing states and another laurel wreath is to be added to the brew of Edison. "Will he succeed, do you think?" one of the brightest men in his employ was asked. "I think h will," was the answer. No thought of failure clouds tho brow of the iuventor. He is the same frank, smooth-faced boy-lik Edison that he was ten years ago. When he is not busy he visits all the near-by country hotels and tells funny stories. When he is busy he works as of old, 38 aud 48 hours at a stretch, without intermission or sleep. LOVED LOIE FULLER. liut His Wife Stayed by IIlui aud Secured His I'ardou. Nkw York, Aug. 28. The World this morning announces that Governor Flow er has commuted the sentence of eight years for forgery imposed upon Colonel William B. Hayes to eighteen months; that the term expired last Saturday; that Hayes, who is suffering from paresis, is now with his wife iu this city. Mrs. Hayes sent a telegram as follows: "Sorry we cannot vote. We would like to show our gratitude. Miss Fuller would be with us." The Miss Fuller referred to in the tel egram is supposed to be Loie Fuller, the serpentine dancer. Miss Annie M. Keat ing of Detroit claimed that Colonei Hayes betrayed her under promise of marriage. His wife instead of reproach ing Hayes, hoping to win back her hus baud's love, adopted th child and al lowed Miss Keating to remain the mis tress of her home. Col. Hayes, it was claimed, gav Miss Keating a not for $2,000. He became infatuated with Miss Fuller and refused to pay the $2,000. Th trial for forgery was a famous case in the New York courts, 'through all his troubles Mrs. Hayes stood by him and it was largely through her efforts that Hayes was re leased from Sing Sing. ROCKTsLAND ROUTE. The Official G. A. K. Line to Fitts- hurjf. Commander Campbell has not declared the Rock Island to be the official route, but the boys who pay their faro have and so have the girls. The finest train on wheels will leave Topeka at 5J-.50 p. m., Saturday, September 8th, and run throusrh to Pittsburg via Chicago and the "Erie." The president of the Wo man's Relief corps will have a private car attached to this train. Fare as low, limit as long and condi tions as favorable as any other line. Call on any of the gentlemanly Rock Island agents for particulars. Keeley League convention, Colorado Springs, $17.05 for the round trip. Democratic League and National Irri gation congress, Denver, $17.05 for the round trip. H. O. Garvkt, City Ticket and Passenger Agent NOW FOR PITTSBURG. 2 St n Annual Encampment G. A. It., Low Kates via 11. Sc O. For the National Encampment of the G. A R at Pittsburg, September 8th to 15th and the meeting of the Naval Veter ans Association, September bih, the B. & O. R Co. will sell Excursion tickets to Pittsburg from stations on its line Sep tember 5th to 10th, valid for return pas sage until September 25:h iuclusive. The rate for the round trip from Chicago will be $10.00, and correspondingly low rates from other stations. Tickets will also be placed on sale at all the principal offices throughout the West and North west. No matter where you start from ask for tickets via Historic B. fc O. For information in detail write L. S. Allen, Asst. G. P. A. B. & O., Grand Cen tral Station, Chicago, Ills. People with hair that is continually falling out, or those that are bald, can stop the falling, and get a good growth of hair by using Hall's Hair Renewer. Dressy men generally know a bargain when they see it That's why our $16.50 suits are nearly all gone. Althe.n & McManci, Tailors, 610 Kansas ave. 5 1 r? La Lsaeast 4a KJ . SANTA FE ROUTE. The Santa Fe the Official Iteute to PHU-burg-. Pa., for the imul Iteunlen, G. A. Ft. Department Commander Caupball has chosen the Santa Fe in connection with the Baltimore Jr. Oliij railroad as the official rout to Pittsburg for the national encampment U. A. R. lhe official train with the officers of the de partment of Kansas will leave the hianta Fe depot, Topeka, at 2 o'clock p. m., Saturday, September 8, and run through to Pittsburg without change. This train will consist of Pullman sleepers, free chair cars and coaches. All com rades, their families aud friends, iu fact all who wish to go on this cheap excur sion to the east, are cordially invited to join this official train. Tickets sold September 7 aud 8 good to return it C any time to and including September 2S. You can stop off if you wish between Chicago and Pittsburg on the return trip at any point desired, on tickets sold by the Santa Fe, and you don't have to go through to Pittsburg unless you wish. Come aud see us for ail particu lars. Howht Bros., Agents, Southeast Cor. Sixth aud Kansas ave. For Over Fifty "Tears Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup Las been used for teething. It soothvs, softens the gums, allays pain, cures colic. Best remedy for diarrhioa. 23 cents a bottle. TODAY'S 21ARKET REPORT. Furnished sy the Associated Press ! the tats Josrsal. Chicao, Aug. 28. The big north western wheat receipts, fc ) cars, was a depressing influence in wheat today. Cables were lower. Trade was dull. The public and contract local stock is 27.1U4, 000 bushels. December opened un changed, at 57?tc- ,IU'I declined to e7is. In corn the car lots, 42, were small, the weather was bad, but the market was dull aud prices sympathized with the weakness in wheat. May opened about unchanged at 52(,520, and deeliuel to 52J9C, Oats easy; September 'ZU'c. Provisions were slightly firmer. Januury pork opened S cents higher, at $13.72, and reacted to $13.70. January lard. $7.70. Receipts Wheat 25S.000 bu.; corn 149,000 bu.; oats. 427,000 bu. Shipments Wheat (94,000 bu.; corn, 13,0o0 bu.; oats, 157,000 bu. Estimates for tomorrow: Whoat, 500 cars; corn, 250 cars; oats, X10 cars; hogs, 27,000 head. Wheat Easy. August, 53'. r; September 5Ugc; Decern ber 5(i '4' fx 5'5 ; c; May(51?4'c. Cokm Easier. August, 5130c; Sep. tember, 54 :4C; October, 51 :,b-; May oii.-'go. Oats Easier. August, 2Ujigc; Septem ber, 20Sjc; May, 34 'c. Pork Higher. September, $13.65; January $13.75. Lard Higher. September, 48.071.''; January, $7.72a- Ribs" Higher. September, $7.60; January $7.05. Rye Dull. 47c. Barley Stnady. S4Q55c. Flaxseed Steady. $1.22fjl.23. Timothy Seed Steady. $5.10. Hogs Receipts today 15,000; official receipts yesterday 28,2U0; shipments yes terday 10,833 head; left over about 5,000; quality a little better. Market active on good grades, 5 cents higher, others easy. Sales ranged at $5.25 (85.90 for light; $5.155.40 for rough packing; $3.20i,5.VJ for mixed; $5.45feio.05 for heavy packing and shipping lots. Cattle Receipts for today. 7,t00; offi cial receipts vesterday 21,89s; shipments yesterday 4,8"a5. ' Market steady. Natives, $1.2135.33; westerns, $1.75 4.65; Texans, $1.25Q3.50. Sheep Receipts today. 8,000; official yesterday. 9,47; hipmeuts yesterday 10,085. Market strong. Hanti City MartonC Kansas City, August 23. Wheat Uc lower. No. 2 hard. 48f4Sic; No. 3 hard, 47c; No. 2 red, 4S48c; No. 3 red, 4717c; rejected, 4oc Corn Unchanged. Oats Steady. No. 2 mixed, 3132c; No. 2 white, 30c. Rye No. 2, 57c. Flax Seed Steadv. $1.101.13. Bran Firm. (JSrQSc. Hay Weak. Timothy,- t&OOJjaOD; prairie, $7.00ft8.50. Butter Firm. Creamery, 19a21c; dairy, 16rl8c. Eooi Steady, lljc. Cattle Receipts 1,000; shipments 8.200. Market steady to strong. Texas steers, $l.W54jf3.00; Texas cows, $1.75ifi 2.50; beef steers, $.25ii4 3.00; nativo cows, $1.502.75; stockers and feeders, $2.004.10; bull, $1.502.00. Hogs Receipts ,00; shipment, 400. Market strong to 10c higher. Bulk ofsales $5.40J5-'5; heavies $5.305.85; packers, $5.30(5.83; mixed, $3.255.0'); lights, $4,5045.35; yorkers, $5.e.)e.a5; pigs, $3.405.00. Sheep and Lambs Receipts, 2,80'j; shipments none. Market steady, li 'nl natives, $2.503.23; good to choice west erns $2.50(23.00; common and stockers $2.('0Q2.&0; good to choice lamus .wr, 4.25. ' " Th 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 rianos to Kent At Babcock A Frost's, 701 Kes. ave. Good work done by the Peerlo3. TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY. "ANTrD-By younir man attending school, . ", ... 7. . Aiidrei.. 1. . a piact iu vjy " ' . - Topeka iiui.ims Colleye- I'OTJND Focketsoolc on Kansas avenue coo ' taining- small sum of money, owner riia have by ue.criLiini and paying exiuie If caUing at Six Jtansae ave.