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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, August 29, 1894, NIGHT EDITION, Image 1

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JIM ff if r
Mrs. W. K. Vanderbilt Will In
stitute Divorce Proceedings.
Her Ilusland Wasn't Able to
Hush it Up.
TheirDoniestie Inf'elicitiesIIave
Been Known Two Years.
They Frequently Quarreled on
Board the Valiant.
She is Xi'llie Neustretter Who
Fascinated Vanderbilt.
He Gave Her 4 -0,000 Francs and
Other At tentions.
New York, Aug. 2!). A Paris dis
patch bat: Mrs. W. K. Vanderbilt has
uudi'r consideration the advisability of
instituting proceedings for divorce.
The dillieulties, it is said, nearly
reached a e.itnaxsome months ago, when
the party on the yacht Valiant in the
Li ed it era nea:i separated.
About ten wee its ago Cornelius Van
derbilt went to London to atop further
proceedings, but was unsuccessf ul.
.Mrs. Vh.kI rbilt is represented by Col
onel William Jay of .New York, who is
now in Germany.
A proposition is said to have been
mad.) by Mrs. Vanderbilt for a separa
tion on the b tsis of an annual allowance
of $.100,000, the custody of her children,
and the possession of three houses at
Newport, Jal.p and in New York.
It is said t.iat Mr. Vanderbilt olfered
no objection but would only consent to
terms less literal than those asked by
Mrs. Vanderbili. Sue has refused his
proposition and further discussion is
piontponed until th arrival of Colonel
Jay m Paris.
Mr. Vanderbilt yesterday declined to
discuss the matter- further than to say
that lie had instituted uo proceedings
iu divorce.
InTeUt-ilie of the Vanderbilts Kxtend Over
Two 1 ears.
Nkwi'Ort. It. I., Aug.29. The talk of
the domestic inlelicities of Mr. and Mrs.
Win. K. Vanderbilt, at Newport, extends
over a period of two years or more and
us far back as that time the probability
of a separation waa the gossip of the
place. Two summers atro Win. K. Van
derbilt turn jd up at Newport on 1ns
yacht Alva, and later was on it when it
was run down and sunk iu Vineyard
A few months nfter this Mr. Vander
bilt, who is an enthusiastic yachtsman,
went to England, where he remained
while his present yacht, the Valium, was
being built. Last summer at Newport
the chatter was incessant. When Mr.
Vanderbilt returned to his new yacht,
gossip was silenced by the announcement
of plans for a long trip with Mis. Van
derbilt and other well known persons in
the party.
Curious stories have reached here of
quarrels aboard the yacht, which are
Haiti to have resulted iu tiie abandonment
of the cruise at an early stage and the
entire breaking up of the party.
Mrs. Vancerbilt has told her friends,
and is said to have written to them also,
that shu had no intention of returning to
Newport far -ear-, and that the marble
house which co-jt $1,000,000 to build and
which her htishatid settled on her, would
remain close i during that time. It was
a matter uf general surprise yesterday
to friends of the Vanderbilt family who
happened to lie in town that the domes
tic troubles of William K. Vanderbilt
and his wife should have reached a point
where a judicial separation becomes itn
m iuent.
It has been no secret for some time
that trouble has teen brewing. .Mr.
Depew first beard of it when the Debs
crisis was at its height iu Chicago and he
wanted to hurry to Europe.
When the Pullman stri ko wiig practi
cally over he sailed and until word was
received yesterday to the contrary it was
believed he had succeeded iu keeping
the Vanderbilt family linen out of the
public wash.
Cornelius Vanderbilt was not in town
last night. It was said at his residence
he had left Newport and might sail for
Liverpool W - .1 n e s d ay.
Mrs. Wm. fv. Vauderbilt is a southern
woman of the family of Smiths, of Mo
bile, Ala., who are prouder of their
blood than ti e Vanderbilts of their mil
lions. She a haudsome woman, with
beautiful golien hair and large blue gray
eyes, and although she is exceptionally
exclusive, those who know her say she
is gracious a id charming to thooe whom
Bhe favors w.th her friendship.
.Mr. Vanderbilt, it is said, built the
magnificent steam yacht Valiant to re
place the wrecked Alva, chiefly to please
her, as she is fond of vacating, and it
wai to gratify another ot her desires for
pleasure that the famous white marble
palace on tins cliffs at Newport was built.
Never Tells His 1'rivate Affairs.
Albany, N. Y., Aug. 29. Joseph H.
Choate of New York, president of the
const itutional convention was asked to
day if there was any truth in the report
that he had been retained to prosecute a
suit for divorce which it is alleged Mrs.
AV. K. Varidt rbilt will institute, refused
either to confirm or deny the statement,
raying: "I never tell my private affairs
to th press."
Eli 11. Roc t denied that he had been
re'ained by any one of the Vanderbilts
in divorce proceedings.
Six Ottawa people were hurt in the
accident at I'airiuount park, Katuas City.
It lla-s Keen Damp SoullivTPst anil Fairly
Agreeable Jlut 9t 1-1 Today.
The thermometer is resuming its old
time activity which has not been asserted
so vigorously for several weeks. The
thermometer attained 99 degrees on
the street level today, and 97 degrees at
the observing station. The prospect is
that tomorrow will be equally as hot.
The weekly crop bulletin by Observer
Jennings has been issue 1, as follows:
"Conditions An abuudance of rain has
fallen iu the extreme southwestern coun
ties, with light rains through the remain
der of the western division. Little or no
rain ha3 occurred in the middle division,
while in the e is ern generally fair to good
rains have fallen south of the Kaw, with
light to fair rains north. The raiufall
amounts to two inches and over in .Bour
bon, Crawford and Cherokee. 'I he tem
perature has averaged 5 deg. above nor
mal daily, while the sunshine has been
less than the average, owing to the
smoky condition of the atmosphere.
"Results The line rains in the south
west have improved pastures and late
crops very much, and fall plowing has
commenced. In the middle division the
conditions have not improved. In the
eastern division there has been an im
provement, slight in some parts, but de
cided in Anderson, Liin and Bourbon
while in Crawford and Cherokee where
the season has been favorable, the crop
conditions are much above the averatre.
Corn is being very generally cut and
Bhocked. Haying is practically done
and the crop is light.. Apples slill con
tinue falling badly, and are being ripened
by the dry weather, which leaves them
small; grapes and tomatoes likewise.
In Cherokee, where the crops are fine,
tomatoes are selling for twenty cents per
Witnesses Tell What Howard Said, and
Cumin ission Adjoin lis.
Chicago, Aug1. 29. The strike com
mission completed its examination of
witnesses today, and adjourned until to
morrow. At that time an opportunity
will be given for the introduction of
rebuttal evidence, but it is thought proba
ble that more testimony will be heard. The
witnesses today were residents of Blue
Island, where much of the rioting oc
curred. But few of them gave testimony
of important character.
Fuller, the Rock Island airent at Blue
Island, .-.aid thai he hnd attended a meet
ing at which Vice-President Howard, of
the A. It Uncalled George M. Pullman
vile names. "Howard said Pullman
should be hanged," said the witness, "and
declared that he would help to do the job
if somebody would uiake the motion."
II. 1L Saunders, a merchant, said he
had heard that Howard had made simi
lar remarks at a meeting of strikers.
Samiders also swore tiiat Howard had
udvised the men to "kill .any ucab that
tries- to go to work in the strikers'
Other witnesses testified in a similar
strain, and about forty men were ex
amined. The majority of those called
declared that they knew notuing about
the strike, an J were excused.
1)0 311 NO AM) NAVARRE.
A Kace l or $5,000 ltetw ceil Tlieni 3Iay He
Arraii i'ii.
New York, Aug. it). There is a pos
sibility that race, goers wiil see another
great turf battle before the meeting at
Jheepshead Bay ends, as Doimuo and
and Henry of Navarre are likely to meet
ia a race.
Tub oifer of o.OJJ weight for age, at
one uide and a luriong was proposed to
the owners, who could make their own
stakes as large or as small as they de
sired. Byron McClelland was willing to
accept the proposition. Foxhall Keeue,
however, objected, and desired the dis
tance to be a mile. Byron McClelland
refused to concede an inch and Poxhall
Keene was equally as firm in insisting
ou a dash of a mile.
It is believed, however, that the diffi
culty will be overcome aud that the big
race will come off.
Companies Organized To do iusiness in
Ivunsas (iranit-ii Cbarters.
The following charters have been filed
with the secretary of state today:
Ark Chapter Royal Arch Masons of
Osawatomie, Miami county, Khs. I). rec
tors: (Jr. J. Greist, Jos. S. Johnson, Henry
Parker, A F. Meek and C. S. Bixby.
The Wallace County Irrigation" and
Agricultural association of Wallace,
Wallace county, Kas. Capital stock
$o.O i0. Directors: James Teeie, Geo. It.
Allaman. .;. T. Griggs, V. J. Jordan and
1L A. Clark.
No Otber Meri'liamlisi' Cc-ts l;enelit of tlie
New l!il!.
Washington, Aug. 29. The following
is a copy of the answer sent yesterday
by Carlisle to an inquiry of the collector
of customs at Bostou respecting the ad
ministration of the new tariff law:
Collector of Customs, Boston, Mass.:
No merchandise which arrived before
midnight on the 27th is entitled to new
tariff rates except merchandise already
in bond. J. G. Carlisle,
Owen Hangra in F.ni jy.
RicnMOXD, Ky., Aug., 2D. Hon. W. C
Owens candidate for congress against
V. C. P. Breckinridge was hanged in
etHgy here last night. The body was
found hanging from a telegraph wire on
the court house square and it is supposed
to be the work of Breckinridge's friends.
Iter 92.000 for a Fight.
Louisville, Ky., Aug. 29. Jim Hall
today received an offer from the New
Orleans Auditorium Athletic club to
light at its quarters for a purse of $2,0U0,
the opponent to be e ther Peter Maher
or Joe ChoynskL
Trottln" HHlllon ill 1 ir o Itrnd.
Hartford, Cone, Auj. 2 J. Pamlico,
one of the greatest race stallions ou the
grand cucuit, died at Charter Oak park
Comtc tic PsriK Growing H orrnt.
London. Aug. 29. It is reported from
Stowe House that the condition of the
Comte tie Pans ia rowiug worso.
A Councilman at New7 Orleans
Caujrht in the Act.
Several Witnesses See Him
Take the Money.
The Briber Gave Ilim a Hundred
Dollar Bill.
How- Measures Are Passed in
New Orleans.
V'ew Orleans, Aug. 29. Councilman
! Doudoussat, who is already under in
dictment, was caught this morning in the
. act of taking a bribe to influence his
vote in the council and was immediately
i arrested. Officers of the law and others
i were witnesses of the crime.
! Charles Sherman has been trying for
i some time to get an ordinance through
j the council, but it became evident to him
i that he would be unable to do so, unless
i he was able to "grease the way."
j He opened up negotiations with
' Doudoussat and made the latter an offer
for his vote, but Doudoussat thought the
' amount first offered too small aud held
j out for more. bherman made au agree
ment to meet Doudoussat this morning
in a saloon at the corner of Tieme and
Bayou roads to close the bargain.
bherman was present ou time and
Doudoussat also turned up at the hour
agreed upon, i he men entered into con
versation aud after some tulk came to
an agreement as to the amount
of Doud jtissat's vote which was
fixed at $10 i, Sherman was provided
with the money and immediately pulled
out a bill and handed it to the council
man, who accepted it aud shoved it into
his pocket.
The two men were then about to part
company when Private Detective O'.ti al
ley and Officer Aucoin who had seen the
whole transaction, having got wind of
the appointment made, stepped up ty
Doudoussat aud placed him under arrest
charging hiin with accepting a bribe.
Loudoussat was taken immediately to
the station and when searched there the
money which had been paid to him by
Sherman, was. fouud in his possession,
it was masked, and Doudoussat had
fallen into a trap. Doudoussat was in
dicted several weeks ago, au i was to
have been tried immediately aftet the
Callahan, case ended, but the prii.cip.il
witness was out of the city and the cae
went over. Doudoussat has a w ife and
eight children.
A "Well Known lieauty, Nellie Xeustretter,
Cisei.iutetl Vanilerbilt.
New York, Aug. ly. The statement
in a morning paper that Mrs. W. K. Van
doruiit is about to begin separation pro
ceedings has not, it is alleged, created
surprise iu circles where the relations of
the pair have been known. That they
have not lived harmoniously for the last
l, o yer.rs has been Ihe gossip of fash
ijnai le circles for some time.
'1 ho crisis in their affairs, according to
the Commercial Advertiser of today, was
reached immediately af.er the running
of the grand Prix de Paris, Juue 17 of
this year. "Mr. Vanderbilt," says this
authority, "won 40,ooU francs ou the race,
and almost immediately after receiving
his winnings he was introduced to a wo
man well known lor her beauty and
numerous following among the lights in
"Tiiis person was Nellie Neustretter.
She faciuated the millionaire, aud as an
evidence of his appreciation of her com
pany, he presented her the 40.UJO francs
no opeuiy that several friends saw the
unusual occurrence and remonstrated
with him. The story of how ho fitted up
a magnificent establishment for her in
Paris, aud subsequently gave her a resi
dence at Deanviile, with servants aud
every luxury she desired, is true.
"It shocked and surprised the Ameri
can residents of Paris, but Mr. Vander
bilt was so open ilk his attention as to
puzzle everybody. One of the most
startling things he did was to allow iiie
servants of Nellie Neustretter to wear
the same livery as worn by .u rs. Vander
bilt's servants. This waa noticed aud
commented upon by every person who
saw her aud her equipage in Paris and
The Vanderbilts according to another
afternoon papier, have lived apart since
lust spring.
Mrs. Vauderbilt has spent the summer
in England, at an estate ou the Thames
near London, which had been rented for
her, wdiile Mr. Vauderbilt has spent his
time in Paris. It is alleged that when,
some time ago, a tentative agreement of
separation was reached, Mr. Vanderbilt
agreed to settle upon his wife $10,
Newly Appointed Santa IV Receiver "Will
Arrive in 'ew York September 4.
New York, Aug. 29. Secretary Kobb
of the Atchison general reorganization
committee, had advice from Aldace F.
Walker, receiver of the company in
place of ex-President Reinhart that he
will arrive from Europe by steamer
September 4. and after a brief stay in this
city will proceed west to qualify as re
ceiver, which being done, he wiil return
to New York aud at once enter upon his
Expert Little is expected here at the
end of the week to complete his exami
nation of the company's accounts. ihe
general reorganization committee will
meet Wednesday or Thursday of next
week to resume consideration of the Lit
tle report and will aiso take up the plan
of reorgauiz ition on w hich action wus
deferred pending the completion of the
expert's report.
It Is not unlikely that soma important
iclxaues will Le made in th.epia.ad. ,
Cabinet Officers Ouit Work to Have a
Good Time for u Wliile.
i Washington, Aug. 29. Nearly all the
embers of the cabinet are preparing
tio take advantage of the adjournment of
congress to secure vacations. It is prob
fcfcle that within a very short time
W ashington will be almost .deserted by
the higher officials of the government.
Secretary Herbert is already making a
tour of inspection of the government
navy yards and stations along the north
Atlantic coast.
Secretary Lamont'a respite wi'l be with
his family at Bay view, L. I., atij all that
prevents Secretary Greshain from ar
ranging to temporarily put aside the
business of the state department is that
there are a few troublesome foreign
questions demanding his presence here
for a while at least. He will shortly,
however, take a vacation, which wiil be
spent in part in fishing.
Attorney-General Oluey will spend his
vacatiou in and about Boston. He has
decided that it is too late in the seuson
to open his summer residence at Fal
mouth, Mass., so he will remain quietly
at his Boston home during the three or
four weeks he expects to be absent from
Washington. He hopes to be able to
leave here today or tomorrow.
Secretary Carlisle has made no ar
rangements for a vacation, and it is ex
pected that the administration of the new
tariff act, may keep him for some time
Secretary Smith will spend ten days or
a fortnight in Georgia. He has just re
turned from a short vacation at Ocean
City, Md, and will leave again early next
week, probably Monday evening, for his
state. He will visit at both Atlanta and
Athens, where his family returned last
Monday. Georgia Democrats expect
him to make several speeches iu Atlanta.
Postmaster Geu'eral Bissell disposed of
a great deal of current business and left
last night for Buffalo. He will spend all
of his vacatiou in New York state and
expects to resume his duties at the poat
ottice department duriujr the first week
of October. During the most of his ab
sence. First Assistance Jones wiil be act
ing postmaster general.
becretary Mortou, of the agricultural
department, wiil spend his vacation in
Europe. He has planned to leave in the
middle of September, and his itinerary
includes a visit to Germany, England
and France.. . He will be accompanied
by his eldest son, aud will be away five
or six weeks.
Mr. Dabney, the assistant secretary,
will be acting secretary during Mr. .Mor
ion's absence.
Those About Chicago Will be Sent to Dif
, 1'erent I'o.ttM Monday.
Chicago, Aug. 29. M;.ny of the troops
stationed at Fort Sheridan since the
close of the strike, will be on their way
to other posts by next Monday. Com
panies A ot the Fifth infantry, F of the
Tenth infantry, E of the Twelfth infantry
and F of tiie Thirteenth infantry, have
been ordered to Fort Leavenworth, Kas.
The Third artillery with light batteries
A and F Second artillery and F of Fourth
artillery under Major Wallace F. Ran
dolph go to Fort Riley, Kas. Ten
troops of cavalry A, E, G and 11
of the Sixth, C, E, F aud G of
the Third and B and K of the
Seventh cavalry will remain at Fort
Sheridan for an indefinite time. In ad
dition there will be eight companies of
infantry and two light batteries of ar
tillery left behind.
With all these soldiers in garrison Fort
Shend m will have the largest cavalry
command at any post in the L'uited
States, with exception of those iu the
military schoois in the country.
Struck I5y An Iron I5ar Thrown Tliroug-li
a Car "Window.
Chicago. Aug. 29. Actor Maurice !
Barrymore narrowly escaped death last
night. While en route to Highland Park
he was struck by au iron bar, which was
tlung into the window of the car. The
missile flaw close to Mr. Barrymore's :
head and dur violently into his wrist.
Had it been directed or swerved a !
shade nearer his head the accident might j
have proved fatal. As it is, an ugly i
wound gashes his arm, and though he is i
not inclined to ackuowledge the fact, !
he is apparently sulieriug from consider- ;
able shock. j
Tliirty-three Hundred, and Kixty-i.
HiLLSBORO. Texas, Aug. 2(5. The third j
se-sion of the sixth congressional district j
Lemocratic convention, to nominate a j
successor to Hon. Joe Abbott, was called
to order today. When the convention ,
adjourued tonight, at the end of thethir- ;
ty-three hundred and sixty-sixth ballot,
there was no change in the result. The
vote stood throughout the 8G(i ballots to-
day Burke H; Poindexter 32; Abbott
12; Harty 10.
Iteav Admiral Wlierrltr Worse.
Ciiicago, Aug. 29. Rear Admiral Sker
ritt, of the United States navy, arr.ved in
Chicago from Denver today, with his j
wife and two daughters. The admiral was
driven to the Palmer house, where, owing I
to his ill health, he at once retired to his I
rooms. The sickness is what detained
him in Denver several days, and which
travel seemed to aggravate.
Mvra Lost in n f-'tro.
New York, Aug. 9. Fire did awful
work in the tenement house district on
the east side this morning. The flames
broke out in a six story sweat shop at 226
Rivington street. Three men lost their
lives and a fourth fireman is dying. At
No. 31 Goereck street asix story tenement
was burned and a dozen families were
driven out panic stricken aud fl7,oU0
damage done.
ItAMrb.ill UraaA htnnit II timed.
Chicago Aug., 29. The grand stand
and club house of the Chicago baseball
park were distroyed this afternoon. The
park was deserted at the time and the
origin of the tire is thought to have been
Tickets for the Rapublican rally at
Wakarusa Friday, August 31st, are on
sale at Kellam's book store and Woolver
tou's drug store, 7U3 Kansas avenue, at
4J cents for round trip from Topeka.
Trains will leave Meriden at 8:3U a. m.
and Topeka at 9 a. m.. returning leave
Wakarusa at 5:o0 p. m.
Said to Have Purchased His
Wav In
To the Inner Circles of Hoyal
British Society.
HE LOANED $100,000
To the Prince of Wales, So the
Story Goes.
The Goulds Spending $250,000
a Month in Europe.
London, Aug. 29. When Mr. George
Gould waa asked yesterday regarding the
current report that he had loaned $100,
000 to the Prince of Wales, he declined
to say anything on the subject. Club
gossip, however, asserts that Mr. Gould
has actually loaned this sum, and by so
doing has secured entry for himself and
wife to the innermost circles of British
tireut Sums Sent Abroad.
New York, Aug. 29. The sums now
being remitted abroad to members of the
Gould family are causing some financiers
to stand aghast. It was stated that the
family went to Europe with a credit of
$ l.OOU.000 in cash at Coutts' bank in Lou
don, and if this be so it is impossible to
understand whj' the Goulds are drawing
from New York now as heavily
as they undoubtedly do. The Gould
accounts have averaged $2o0,0J0 a
month, a dr.iiu which, it ia almost
superfluous to say, even the elevated
railway system of New York can hardly
endure very long. It has been asserted
that the Goulds propose investing in
large lauded properties in England, are
port hardly credited at first, but the
heavy remittances cabled for have occa
sioned some degree of credence among
Mrs. Edith Kingdon Gould has herself
become quite a laud owner in New York.
These investments in her name have all
been made during the past two years,
and her realty is stated to be worth a
million dollars at least. There is a story
that the idea of the Gould spurge is to
exchange some of the late Jay's milions
fur a title of which the brilliancy
and the ancient honor must be iu some
degree commensurate with the wealth
involved. It seems that the engagement
of Miss Anna Gould to a comparatively
poor American was not satisfactory to
iliss Edith Kingdon Gould, who is prac
tically the head of the family nov-'. Aud
as New York is a reservoir from which,
her husband can practically draw dollars
at will, the lady has unlimited opportun
ities for carrying out her projects.
Yet there are difficulties even in the
golden path of this lady. Lady Ran
dolph Churchill's set, which appears to
be a clique within that gilded one known
to the world as the Prince of Wales
crowd, has set its face against any new
comers. The consequence - Is that al
though His Highness bestows the light
of his countenance, the rest of the blue
blood is conspicuously somewhere else.
When the prince, appears he appears
alone. The Goulds have not been asked
to a single Thames house, to one "shoot"
in Scotland or a town house in London.
It seems that English society likes a
Ion n wooing.
But patience is a Gould characteristic,
and expense certaiuly need not be a
Gould consideration. Unfortunately Air.
George Gould is not desirous of making1
a lengthy stay abroad, and it is au open
secret that he and his wife do not agree
on this point. The question, therefore,
that is agitating the financiers of New
York has reference to the return of the
missed ones. Will George Gould come
home alone? Will he and the family
come home together? Will he come
soon? Or will they all remain away in
definitely? The answers to these questions cannot
fail to have au important bearing upon
New York's rapid transit problems.
Has So l'oHtical Meaning, liein;; Hue to
Military lni nee ri nj;,
Larnica, Island of Cyprus, Aug. 29.
Orders have been received here for the
evacuation of the island of Cyprus, aud
the British garrison is preparing to
leave. The news has caused a panic
among the Christian population, who
believe the island, is about to be restored
to the possession of Turkey.
London, Aug. 29. A dispatch from
Cyprus was shown to a representative of
the British foreign office today and he
explained that the withdrawal of the
British garrison was due to military exi
gencies only and had no political mean
ing. The foreign ollicial addel that a
small detachment of British troops will
remain at Cyprus in charge of the stores
and buildings belonging to the govern
ment. Hepnbllcan Con Terence.
The executive committee of the Re
publican state ceutral committee will
hold a conference this evening at Re
publican headquarters. The members
of the committee who are here to attend
the meeting all say the Republicans are
gaining strength ia their section of the
Jerked Her !"! tt Oft".
Tipton, Ind., Aug. 29. Mrs. George
League, an employe of Martz canning
factory at this dace, was completely
scalped this morninc. Her hair caught
on the line shaft and the entire scalp
was instautiy jerked off. The physi
ciaus sav she will die.
John If. Allen' Klrrlion Annared.
Tupelo, Miss., Aug., 29. Primaries in
the first Mississippi district were held
today, the result of w;hich insures the
re-election of John M. Allen.
Every body interes ed in the organiza
tion of a Scandinavian Republican club
are cordially invited to m ;et at the coun
ty central committee rooms, 415 Kansas
avenue, on Thursday evening at 8 p.m.
Good speakers wiil address them.
He Ooen to Join His I'uiiilly at Orar
Washington, Auj. 29. President
Clevelaud left Washington via the Penn
sylvania railroad at 7:20 o'clock for New
York on his way to Gray Gables. His
companions on the trip were Secretary
Lamont. who iroes to ioin his family at
j Bay view, L L, Private Secretary Thur-
bor, who is bound for Marion, Mass.,
where his family are summering, and a
gentleman, whose face was not familiar
to the railroad ollicials.
The party arrived at the station a few
minutes after 7 o'clock and proceeded to
the private car of President Roberts,
which was attached to the regular New
York train. The president took a s(.tt
on the rear platform of the car aud with
the other members of the party spent
the fifteen minutes in watching the ar
rival of other early travelers.
There was a good sized crowd at the
Btation when the president arrived there,
most of whom were encampment visitors
j waiting for trains to go home. Few
Knew the president was expected.
New York, Aug. 29. Presidout Cleve
land, accompanied by Secretary Lamont,
Private Secretary Thurber and Dr. Bry
ant, arrived iu Jersev City at 1:03 p. m.
j The party, with the exception of Secre
, tary Lamont, immediately embarked on
the light house tender John Rodgers for
Gray Gables.
M I N N IE 3PC ALL (3 0X13.
A Kifteen-Vear-Old Oirl Take Money and
ClotlieM und liiippearH.
Minnie McCall, a 15-year-old girl dis
appeared from her home at the corner of
Second and Van Buren streets last night.
Mrs. McCall aud the girl went to visit a
sick neighbor and about 10 o'clock she
suddenly said: "We locked the dog in
the house and I will go right home and
let him out." She left the house and
never returned. It was found that tsho
had gone home and taken bomo of her
clothes and also $10 in money which be
longed to Mrs. McCall. The police have
been ou the lookout today but have dis
covered no trace of the missing girl.
Over Twelve Hundred Captured "Within a
Dr. and Mrs. J. B. Hibben, Mr. and
Mrs. C. A. Fellows and Mr. and .Mrs.
Frank P. MacLeunan returned today
from a week's recreation at Lea Cheneitux
Islands, Michigan. They wero on
La Sallo islaud, one of about a
hundred small wooded islands located at
the head of Lake Huron. The party of
six caught twelve hundred and fifteen
lish; trout, bass. pickerel and perch.
They supplied several hotels with all the
iish the guests could eat. Tliy made
seven hundred miles of the round trip
on the handsome lake steamer Manitou.
Dr. Hibben and Mr. Fellows are prepar
ed to make atlidavits to the truthfulness
of their fish stories.
Charles Tanner, who I14? been at Lea
Cheneaux islands for a mont'i, also re
turned home today. Mr. and Mrs. An
drew Tanner will remain until October.
fr. Carver Iiin? 11 t'lialleiiK .
Kansas dry, Mo.. Aug. 29. Dr. W. F.
Carver has issued a challetige for a live
bird shoot, to come off some time iu the
middle of September, American associa
tion rules relating to location to prevail.
He oilers to put up $400. flOJ each for
the best two out of throe shoots at 100
birds and $100 on the result.
In the IMatriet Court.
The case of Reed vs. Morse was heard
today in the district court by Judge pro
tern Douthitt. The cane involves the
title to two lots on the northeast corner
of Eleventh and Tyler streets, valued at
$2.1)00. John Reed claims .Morse's title
to the property is defective, as there is
no seal on the deed. The case was ta
ken under advisement.
Itee-t Will Iteview ConcrtiM,
Washington, Aug. 29. One of the
' copyrights taken out at the congressional
I library was for a review of the Work of
this congress by ex-Speaker Thomas B.
Sirs. Edith Lysle Saxton, national
president of the Woman's Keeley league
will speak in Topeka on September 15th.
Invitations are out announcing the sil
ver wedding anniversary of Mr. mid Mm
J. F. D union t, which will he celebrated
Tuesday evenintr next, September 4, at
their home 104 1 Pine street.
Deputy Sheriffs Dee Wilkerson and
Doc Ward arrested a young colored man
named Fred Miller, in North Topeka, at
noon, lie is wanted near Lawrence for
horse stealing, asd had the horse with
him when arrested.
The Populist state central committee is
having titty copies made of all the Re
publican platforms, Kansas and national,
from 1875 to the present time. Each
state speaker will be furnished one. The
object is to show the similarity of Repub
lican doctrines of the past aud Populist
doctrines of the present.
Green McGregor, his wife and Mary
Norman were arrested by the police this
afternoon on the charge of having gone
into the orchard of William Andrews and
stolen apples. The parties to the case
live on the creek in the east part of town.
Andrews owns the orchard and says the
defendants pick his apples and otherwise
disturb . him. The case will be tried in
the morning.
A Health Indicator.
Mrs. Nexdoor How is old Mr. Money
bags this morning?
Mrs. Sharpcye I haven't heard, hut I
noticed that Dr. Bigfco looked very
gloomy when he left the Moneybags resi
dence a little while njjo.
Mrs. Ncxdoor- Ah, then the dear old
prntlcman is getting well. New York
K fleet ive.
Ethel What did you do when join
flniK-e fcaid he was going to have his mus
tache shaved or.'?
Maud Oh. I set my face uainst it.
Brooklyn Life.
In the Natural History CiaxH.
Teacher What nnimal Ij-i th mostiJau
I'.tous and persistent foe of man?
Precociou Scholar Woman. TruUt

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