10 CENTS A WEEK. NIGHT EDITION. TOPEKA., KANSAS, TUESDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 23, 1S94.
To Be Determined By Men Here
lome Noted Gentlemen Are
Formerly Set -, tary of tlieXavy
A Representative of the Have
inyers Also Here.
II AYE THINGS FIXED.
The Direct or Assured of an
Ch.ules S. (ileed
TtiH men of motey who will participate
in the annual election of SantaFe directors
Thursday morning at the general office
building' arrived i 1 Topeka today and are
this afternoon looking at Topeka through
The morning' train from Chicago over
the Santa Fe brought Mr. Theodore W
Myers, chairman of the Atchison Pro
tective Reorganizi.tion committee and hid
patty who immediately ou their arrival
went to Hotel Thrjop where they were
assigned the best looms in the house.
-Mr. Myers, the head of the protective
committee, is a prominent politician in
-New York, having- served as comptroller
of New York, atd this fall was pre
sented the Tamciacy nomination for
mayor, which for business reasons he
was forced to decline.
Accompanying- Mr. Myers is Gen. B. F.
Tracey, who was secretary of the navy
under President Harrison; Mr. Newman
Erb. one of the best known lawyers
in Xew York; " Mr. Win. P. Smith,
of the firm of Breeze & Smith;
brokers for Havemover brothers of sugar
lame; Mr. E. X. Tailer. a wealthy re
tired merchant, and Mr. II. D. Kyle, a
Xew York broker, who has been for
several years associated with Mr. Myers.
For an hour after they arrived at the
Throop there was f. general hustling- to
get the trunks of tie Xew Y'orkera into
the proper roams and while one man
waa looking iqr a Fussian bath and was
disappointed because he was informed
tiiat Topeka did no: possess that luxury
the rest were scouring with Kaw river
water and hotel soap.
The same train which brought the
members of the protective committed
also brought the representatives of the
present controlling- interests in the Santa
Fe directory, Mr. K P. Cheney of Boston,
and Mr. Chas. S. Gieed of Topeka, who
came in the special car "Bay State."
Mr. Cheney and 31 r. Gieed were driven
at once to Mr. Gleei's office in the Cen
tral National banf building, and Mr.
Cheney will be tho guest of Mr. Gleed
at hia home in Potwin.
Mr. James A. a ker, transfer clerk in
the office of the president of the board
of directors, arriveu last evening and is
at the Throop.
As has been the case for several days
past both sides ela'.t i that when the elec
tion of directors takes place Thursday
morning ttiey wiil have won that for
which they have been lighting during
the last three months.
Mr. Chas. S. Glee i, who was seen by
a Statk Jjihnai. reporter soon after
his arrival, said: "The directors will be
represented at the annual meeting by
Mr. B. P. Cheney, who arrived today,
and Mr. Ja. A. Blair, a nephew of Johu
I. Blair, the weil-knjwn Xew Jersey
financier, and myself. Mr. Blair stopped
oil in Kansas City, tut he will be in To
peka tomorrow. Tt ere can be but one
result in the annual meeting tha pres
ent board of directors, with - one
exception will be re elected. Mr. Alden
Speare of Boston, has announced that he
wiii decline a re-eie Jtion.
"The present boarl of directors repre
sent by far tho largest interests in the
property, and their 1 e-election is assured.
e have in our possession suilicient
stock to control the election.
"We have the Arnterdam proxy, and
our majority in th6 meeting wiil be very
Will the cumulative system of voting
be used':" aiked the reporter.
"No it wiil not No: by our interests
and I do not ss how i; can te at all. Tiie
charter of th c j'uaT-providea a nys
tem of voting CtH lU to gee how any
one can even ask tl.t the cumulative
system be used. T is Protective com
mittee will not hive even a minority
representative on the board. Why should
they". They have been ti Siting us, and
why should we give even a minority
place on the board to those who are work
ing against the wishes of a majority. of
Chairman Ilea . Myers of the Pro
tective committee who is leadiog the
i.gm 10 turn down the prenent managers
of th road says .Mr. Newman Erb, hia
legal representative, is his spokesman.
Mr. Erb said: "W, will know about
this whole affair aU the meetins Thurs
day morning, bat as it now stands we
are here to participate in the election of
an entirely new boari of directors. We
represent a vast majority of the stock
M.mc.ivoi.jr i-aau in money also" Dut in
Continuing, Mr. Erb said: "The pres
ent management of tie roai has been
outrageous, a everybody knows, and the
interests of ih stockholders have been
utterly disregarded ty the late board of
-Will the cumulative system of voting
Da used ia the annual meetin j-;"
"As to that I can not say, but it no
doubt wdl. or at least the minority (and
I wtll not admit that eareia the minor
Ujj wi.l have a reprdsaatation on the
board. Where the Interests are so closely
divided and are bo lare it is nothing
more than fair that the very larjre minor
ity interests shoul i be represented on the
board of directors."
One member of the protective commit
tee party said it was his understanding
that the cumulative system of voting
would govern in the annual meeting or
the election of directors will tie taken
into the courts. From another source it
was learned that it is expected that the
protective committee expect to be award
ed a minority po.sidon on the new board
rather than have the matter j row into .
The present board of directors which is
asking a re-election is as follows:
Kdward J. Berwind, Xew York.
James A. JC'.air, Xew York.
William JL Bull, Xew York.
B. P. Cheney, jr., Boston, Mass.
Thomas P. Fowler, Xew York.
C. Sv Gleed, Topeka, Kas.
C. K. llolliday, Topeka, Kas.
Samuel C. Lawrence, Boston, Mass.
Johu A. MeCall, Xew York,
tieo. A. Xiokerson, Boston, Mass.
L. Severy, Topeka, Kas.
AUleu Speare, Boston. M.-iss.
F. K. Sturgis, Xew York.
The only change to be made in the
directory, if the present directors do as
they anticipate, will be to choose a suc
cessor to Alden Speare of Boston.
Messrs. Waiter L. Oakniai:, Cutting,
Kngle and Duval of Xew ork are ail
mentioned in this connection.
The story sent out from Xew York a
few days ago that it is the plan of the
plan of the present directors to place
iieceiver Aldace F. Walker on the board
is denied, as ia also the .-tory
that Mr. I. Severy of I.tnpori.i is
to be retired. The charter of the com
pany provides that three of the thirteen
directors shall tie residents of Kansas,
and Mr. C. K. Hoi lid ay, Mr. C. S
!leed and Mr. L. Severy are all scheduled
Vice President D. B. Robinson, general
agent of the receivers, and General
Counsel Kenna, of the ' Frs o, are ex
pected to arrive tomorrow.
"VVliat tlie Statutes Sj- on tlie Sn lj t-i-t Tlie
Nantu i'es Chart'!.
Cumulative voting for directors and
trustees of corporations, about which
there is so much talk in connection with
the coming Santa Fe annual election on
Thursday, was authorized by the state
legislature of 18bl, and the law itself is
found in 1185, of the general t-tatutes, aa
"In all elections for directors or trus
tees of any incorporate company each
shareholder shall have the right to cast
us many votes in the aggregate as
shall equal the number of shares so
held by him or her in sail company-
multiplied by the number of directors or
trustees to be elected at such election.
and each shareholder may cast the
whole number of vote?, either in perion
or by proxy, for one caudidate, and such
director or managers shall not be elected
in any other manner: provided, however,
that in the erection of directors or trus
tees of co-operative association, that
have or may hereafter by their by-laws
so determine no stockholder stall be al
lowed to cast more than one vote, umlti
p'ied by the number of directors or trus
tees of any such association."
The original charter to the Atchition I
and Topeka Kaiiroad compiuy was -granted
by the territ jrial legislature at i
Lawrence in 1830, and according to that '
charter in the election of directors each
share was to have one vote by person or
One of the lawyers in the attorney
general's office says the election of Santa
Fe directors will come under the Uw
governing cumulative voting. Although
the original charter says nothing about
that system of voting, yet since the char
ter was granted the Santa Fe Las come
under the general laws of Kansas as a.
corporation, and the general law provid
ing for cumulative voting wiil no doubt
govern in this case if the minority share
holders make the proper kind of a fight.
1IAVK LOTS Or'
Tlie Directors' torn nit tee iet
-'lore Shares ol" Slo-k.
Xkw York, (Jet. 3. It is now defi
nitely known that the manage
ment of the Atchison, Tope K a
and Santa Fe raiiway have
secured a clear majority of the proxies
and that stock is voted at tho annual elec
tion or the directors, to be hell at To
peka next Tnur.day.
The representatives of the Amster
dam stockholders have turned over
proxies representing Si),000 shares of
stock to the directors committee. This
transfer also carries proxies for 104,000
shares of Atchison stock held by the
foreign arbitrage houses in this city.
T. t March Held I p liy footpads and
Wichita, Oct. 23. J. F. March, mayor
of Kinsley, and one of the leading bui
ness men, m he was starting for home
late last evening, was held up by two
footpads who, upon his ahov.-irg fight,
shot him fatally in the abdomen. They
President C'leeland :ind fr'ati;
Their Summer Home
Blzaki's Bay, Oct. 23. --President
Cleveland and family accompanied by
Mrs. Perrine and Miss Rose Cleveland loft
Gray Gables in a special traiu at 5 o'clock
this morning. The directors car of the
Old Colony road was placed at the di
pasal of the p-arty. Tne train was run en
special tune to Middleporo and from
there the party wiil go to Providence,
probably by way of Fall River.
At Providence the cr will be attached
to the regular throutrh train to Xew York
from Boston. Mrs. Cleveland and the
children will stop at Greenwich to vis.t
Mrs. Benedict. The president will con
tinue hia journey to Xew York as pre
Pkoviden. k, 11. L, Oct. 23. Presidact
Cleveland and family arrived here at 11
o'clock this morning in a special car ia
charge of General Manager Allen, over
the Xew York, Xew Hampshire Sz Hart
ford road, and left at 11:30. The presi
dent did not come out of tha cur.
Tammanj' and the State Democ
racy Effect a Compromise.
State Democracy (riven
I WO OI
the Eirrht Districts
SENATOR HILL THERE.
and Walsh to be Asked
to Pull Out.
E-Mayor Grace and flavor (Jil
roy Amonr the t'onferrees.
Xkw York, Oct. 2o. Senator Hill was
at the Park avenue hotel holding confer
ences with the Democratic leaders to
day, with a view of straightening out the
rough places in the Democratic situation
and especially regarding the congress
ional nominations. Senator Faulkner,
chairman of the congressional commit
tee, breakfasted with these gentlemen.
They are said to have agreed that a
policy of conciliation would be necessary.
After the conference Senator Faulkner
returned to the Imperial hotel to meet
Police Commissioner Martin and other
Tammany leaders, to see if terms could
not be arranged.
Among Senator Hill's callers this morn
ing were F. M. Scott, ex-.viayor Grace's,
right hand man, who was "the Keform
league candidate for mayor in lS'.IO
against Grant; Kllery Anderson, August
and Perry Belmont and George W.
Green, one of the county Democracy
Senator Hill had a long conference
with Lieutenant Governor Sheehan and
Major Hinckley of the Democratic state
J.atkr Terms of a compromise be
tween Tammany and the state Democracy
on the cougressioaal ticket in Xew York,
nave been reached whereby the state
Democracy will be given two of the
I eigni uisirictsr. x no uuaerstamling is
j that Daniel E. Sickles and James J.
Walsh will be pursuaded to pull out of
I the race.
! The compromise was arranged at a
j conference which was held at noon be-
tweeu Senator Faulkner, chairman of
j the Democratic congressional campaign
! committee; ex-Mayor Grace, represent
ing trie state Democracy; Police Commis
sioner Martin; Mayor Gilroy, represent
ing Tammany, and Senator David B. HilL.
Tlie Jury til the Wbltinj; I)n l n
Fixes Judgment at That Sum.
The jury in the Whitintr damace suit
against the Topeka Water Supply com
pany, after being out since Saturday
noon, came in at 10:30 today and an
nounced judgment for the defendant in
the sum of Jf3,500.
In announcing the verdict the jury
was called upon to make special findings
by answering twenty-eight questions put
to them by Mr. Mulvane, the defendant's
attorney. These questions were regard
ing the distance the hydrant could have
been seen with ordinary vigilance, the
water pressure on at the time and simi
lar details of the case.
The case will be appealed to the su
preme court where Kate Whiting's case
is now pending, being appealed by the
Ths case decided today is the one orig
inally brought by Mrs. Grace Whiting
for i'o,0j0 damages. Mrs. Whiting died
about a year ago, and it is alleged her
death was hastened by injuries received
in tha runaway caused by a gushing
hydrant at Fourteenth and Taylor streets.
Iler daughters Kate and Grace Whiting
as her administrators have prosecuted
the original case. The damage case of
Miss Grace Whiting will next be tried.
the cases thus far tried.
i SOME GOOD MUSIC
! 15 y Member? of the Catholic C hiircli Choir
j ami Others.
j The Catholic church of the Assump
i tion cleared $73 last evening at an enter-
taiument given in Library Hall. The
! church choir opened the programme
with "Gloria," from '1 aimer's mass, Miss
; Clara Hock played "Aeolian Whispers"
! at the piano, Miss Ella Wingart sang
"Love's Sorrow," Miss Lucia Wyatt sang
"Happy Oays, jViiss rtiiel 1 aimer deliv
ered a recitation entitled "Face on the
Floor," the Modoc club sang one selec
tion, 3liss Gertrude Hyatt rendered "Out
on the Deep," Mrs. John Griley played
"Ave Maria," and 3ir. Chas. Keeskisang
"Deep in the Mine."
The hall was well filled and the audi
ence was very enthusiastic. Mr. Julius
Weidling played "Old Black Joe" at the
piano by request and was loudly ap
plauded. ri'KINLEY ALONG THE OHIO
Making S.ee Iiew in Wpt irinia Ac
companied bv Stephen li. l-HUiii.
Parkeksbi ko. W. Va., Oct. 23. -Gov.
McKioley'a tour today was along the
bank of the Ohio on the Ohio Kiver rail
road, of his own native state. He was
accompanied by Hon. S. li. Eikins,
ex-secretary of war; Mr. Warren Mil
ler, caudidate for congress in the river
district, Mr. A. B. White, proprietor of
the Parkersburg State Journal, Mr.
James Hensley, caudidate for state sena
tor and others.
Mr. Eikins' car in which the party
travelled was pet in the f ards at Mount
Pleasant, W. Va. during tha night and at
m o'clock it was backed down to the depot
where Governor McKinley made a speech
ot a few minutes to an audience of
several hundred. An hour later, Mason
City was reached. There were several
hundred people. to whom Governor Mc
Kinley spoke briefly.
Cisief Lindsay has received a telegram
from C. E. Abbott of Herr'mgton saying
that his store was robbed last Thursday
n:ght of $200 worth of jewelry, and he
will be here soon to see if the jewelry
teen hold here know anything about iu
WON'T BROOK 31EDJJLING.
Japun'a Diet Kecnmnif mil Tliat Foreign
Interference lie Not Tolerated.
Hiroshima, Oct. 23. A Corean em
bassy headed by the second son of the
king of Corea who is a special envoy to
t le Mikado charged to return the visit of
the Marquis Slouy, the Japanese
: ' " i-ivj i ci niiijr viaii-en teoui,
j has arrived here and was received
in audience by the emperor of Japan.
Tha Corean envoy presented his majesty
with a number of costly gifts from the
king of Corea.
The special session of the Japanese
diet closed yesterday. The bills intro
duced by the government in order to
further the progress of the war were
passed unanimously. In additiou the
diet presented a memorandum to the
cabinet urgently requesting the govern
ment to execute the imperial declara
tions, in order to achieve a complete vic
tory over the Chiuese, and to restore
peace in the east while raising the glory
of the nation.
The diet also recommended that China
be severely punished, and in a manner
which would not permit of her being
able to again disturb the peace of the
Finally the diet recommended that the
ministers should let it be distinctly
known that Japan will not tolerate any
foreign interfeience which would pre
vent her from attaining the objects of
GOULD QUAIL SHOOTING.
lie is C ombining; lSusiiie AVith J'lciisut B
St Lolls, Oct 23. President George
Gould, of the Missouri Pacific, after leav
ing Xew York on Saturday evening for
the west, changed his plans somewhat,
and his private car, "Atalanta," arrived
at the Union depot yesterday morning at
The special went out at noon on the
Jellerson City, Lebanon and Southwest
ern road to a point in Miller county,
where the quail shooting is said to be
j phenomenally good. .Mr. K. R Kwing,
wlio went with .vlr. Gould, is thoroughly
familiar with the country and is one of
the best wing shots in the state, and
under his guidance it is expected that
Mr. Gould will make a good bag or two
of birds. The traiu wiil be sidetracked
wherever the shooting is found to be
Mr. Gould is combining business an-.i
pleasure on this trip, but he expecta to
run over the entire .Missouri Pacific sys
tem for inspection purposes before re
turning to Xew York.
He is accompanied by President
Warner, Genorill Manager Doddridge
and Gen. Suph Clark, of the Missouri
STEVENSON AT JOPLIN.
He Ailorees a t.arfje Gathering; in tlie
Center of tlie Town.
Jopijx, Mo., Oct. 23. Vice-President
Stevenson was accorded a hearty wel
come by the people of Joplin upon his
arrival at 8:13 this morning.
lie addressed a large crowd from a
platform erected at the intersection of
two of "the principal streets. He at
tributed the ills from which the country
has been suffering to the legislation of
the 'dieed cougress," declared that the
Democratic party has kept faith with
the people and predicted that prosperity
will come under the adoption of the new
tarill act. The vice-president appealed
to the Democrats to stand by their party
and give their candidates for Congress
IlAIlillSON GOES ALONE.
Left For Xew Yorlt Toiiay
Indianapolis, Oct. 23. Ex-President
Harrison will start for Xew York at 2:4o
o'clock this afternoon, on private busi
ness, over the Pan Handle railroad. He
will travel on the regular train, and will
Although Mr. Harrison has been
strongly importuned to make a speech
while in Xew York, he has not as yet
promised to do so, and he said today that
no Xew York speech was on his pro
gramme aa it stands at present. He will
return via Andersen, lnd., one week
from next Saturday, where he will make
his last speech of the present campaign.
WANTS BIG DAMAGES.
James Fry, Overcome 1y Heat in tlie Santa
fe Shops, aTits$l.-i,l)0(l.
The case of James Fry against the
Santa Fa company for $13,000 damages
was commenced in the district court tiiis
afternoon. Fry was a boilermaker's
helper employed in the Santa Fe shopis
in Topeka and over a 3-ear ago ho was
overcome by heat while working on the
inside of a boiler in the engine room.
He claims that his health has been per
manently impaired. A. IL Case is the
plaintiff's attorney and W. Littlefieid for
the Santa Fe will try to keep the judg
ment down to the minimum.
In connection with aa interview which
appeared in this papier on October 20th,
wnerein Senator John Martin makes cer
tain .statements in regard to Xelson
F. Acres, the Statk Joi'knai. is
satisfied upon careful investigation
that a gross injustice has been
done Mr. Aeera. air. Martin class
es Mr. Acers as a "notorious gambler,"
and is otherwise unwarrantediy 'abusive.
We hnd that he has no such reputation.
He is a brother-in-law of Pete Kline
and has naturally acted for him as an
attorney. Mr. Acers haj filled numerous
positions of trust without any chargss
havir g been preferred against him. He
made oue of the best internal revenue
collectors of Kansas, was honored with
the nomination for Congress from the
okl Second district aud polled a
big vote against so strong a
man as the late Dudley Haskell. He
was also nominated for judge of hia dis
trict. Senator Martin bas evidently al -lowed
his sentiments and personal feel
ings to get the best of facts.
Cnc!iit hliip Demands Vtatiafactfoit.
How Kong, Oct. 3. The captain and
owners of the British steamer Tai-Yuen
fcfive demanded satisfaction for the ac
tion of the French cruiser Forfait which
summoned the Tab-Yuen to display her
&it liciag guua to eofurce the demand.
Princess Alix Arrives at Livadia
and Meets the Czar.
to Marry Wednesday
Czar is No Worse.
:iET BY CZAKEWITCU.
He Goes to Meet the Princess at
The Czar Passed a Good Niiht
bnt is Xo Better.
St. Pktkksblku, Oct. 23. It is an
nounced here that the marriage of the
czarewitch to Princess Alix of Hesse
Darmstadt, will take placo at Livadia
tomorrow unless the condition of the
czar is so serious as to prevent the cere
mony. Li VAiiA,f)cL23.-Princess Alix of Hesse
Darmstadt, betrothed1 wife ol tho czare
witch, arrived at 5:30 yesterday, accom
panied by the Grand Duchess Elizabeth,
her sister, wife of Grand Duke Sergius
The journey of Priucess Alix through
the Crimea was in the nature of a stale
progress. The princess was met at the
"usaiau irouuer oy tne urana. Uuchess
Sergius, and from that point travelled to
gether, arriving at Simferopol, where
tho princess and the grand ductless left
the train and drove in brilliant weather
across tho country in an open carriage
to the Yalta road, the route being decor
ated at intervals with triumphal arches.
At Alustna, which is situated on the
coast road leading from the north of
Y'alta, the bride elect was welcomed by
the czarewitch and his undo. Grand
Duke Sergius, who left Livadia yester
day morning for that purpose. Princess
Alix lunched at Alustha, and the journey
to Livadia was continued. As the prin
cess and her party drove through Yalta j
the czarewitch and his intended wife i
were seated side by side. They were !
heartily cheered by the crowds of people I
who had been waiting their arrival.
The Imperial castle was reached at !
dusit, and Princess Alix was immediate
ly conducted into the presence of the
czar and czarina. After a short aud af
fecting interview of a few minutes dura
tion, at which the imperial sufferer
greeted the princess with every mark of
affection, the bride-elect, accompanied
by the czarina and the other members of
the imperial family, proceeded to the
chapel of the castle where the imperial
suite was in waiting to receive her.
A solemn relisrious service was then
conducted, Princess Alix kneeling be
side the empress, joining in the long and
fervent supplications offered to the Al
mighty for the recovery of the czar.
After this touching religious ceremo
ny the princesa and the imperial party
returned to the room occupied by tho
czar. Grand Duke aud Grand Duchess
Vladimir, the former the brother of the
emperor, arrived hereon Sunday, and the
king of Greece is on his way here from
Prof. Merschejewski, the specialist in
nervous diseases, who was supposed to
have been summoned here in or
der to attend the czarina has returned
to St Petersburg, from which it is pre
sumed there is no truth in the sensation
al stories circulated regarding the health
of her majesty.
No Material Improvement.
St. Pkti hsiu k, Oct. 23. The follow
ing bulletin was issued at 10 o'clock this
morning: "The czar slept better last !
night. His majesty has little appetite i
ana ttiere is no improvement in the im
perial patient's strength, or in the action
of the heart. The oedema has in
The bulletin is signed by the three doc
tors in attendance.
Bkklin, Oct. 23. The liussiau em
bassy late yesterday afternoon received
the following dispatch: "The improve
ment in the czar's condition reporjed ou
Sunday has been maintained.''
l'riiices Alix's .MeKsajre.
Moscow, Oct. 23. I'pon arriving on
Russian territory Princess Alix received
a telegram of welcome to Russia from
the municipality of Moscow. Princess
Alix replied in the following terms: "I
am deeply touched that tho city of Mos
cow has thought of me at the moment
when I set foot upon the soil of my new
home so long dear to me. We, my bister
and myself, heartily thank the old and
first capitaf of Russia. We did not
doubt the favor of its prayers for the
health of our beloved emperor.
WRECK NEAR OLATJIE.
A Memphis I'reitflit Train Collide Willi
Kaden Cars, Iviliin tiie Fireman.
Olatiik, Kan., Oct 23. At 5:20
o'clock this morning the first sec
tion of freight Xo. 03, north
bound, on the Kansas City, Fort Scott
& Memphis collided with a string of load
ed cars a mile north of this city. The
cars had run off the switch onto the main
line to the place of the accident.
Fireman I- Stewart of the freight wafl
instantly killed. Engineer Smith jumped,
dislocating his left shoulder and received
serious internal injuries. Head bra'ke
man L. E. Masters was aio seriously
injured in jumping and being struck by
a portion of the tlying debrid.
Fireman Stewart was a married
man with a wife and three
children, residing at Sheffield,
Missouri while Engineer Smith
resided at Kansas City. The accident
occurred in a cut and the engineer claims
it was too dark to see far ahead to avoid
Poiioafd If er Klxtti Husband.
Spokane, Wash., Oct. 23. Helen Grier,
an old woman convicted of poisoning her
sixth husband, has been sentenced to ten
years in the penitentiary. She loudiy
protested her iunocenca and accused her
daughters of conspiring against her.
II oss A' s ;a;
AVaa, Itefusfd I'HMiprtn I'.i
Wmh Not l'roperl.y Niilu! it
'Washington, ( )cL 3.- 1.
complaint of O'Donovan i
president that the iHate d , tit
refused a passport, it is le ir.n- 1 t
summer tho man applied to t'.t
ment for a passport in or.ier
might return to Great Britain.
Though Kossa had an apparently
set of naturalization papers, it w i
upon examination that tai'e w
properly issued, and that c jr
he never had been actual 'y i .
The defect was in point of re;
Therefore the btate department i
to issue a passport to him, t t 1 '
decision had been reached It ,- j I
impatient, vinitod Lnglaud and r
without a passport, and without
molested in any way.
IT HILL COST
To tarry t h let-Jk.er, M ulliriH .V
Casts to tilt? K(iriim (on it.
The contract for preparing the lh v:i
Mullins A: Berry sewer cae fr t
supreme court has been let for 7-!u
two men are busy copying the recoj
The time for the hlinir of the cae ?
pires on the last of -November an 1 ;
case will not be rea ly l y that t:;
City Attorney Tiliotsou wdl apply t
an extension of time and thiuks tn.tt t
case will be ready by Jan. 1.
It will be one of the largest ch-h m
tiled in the supreme court and will i
elude all tho maps and charts pertaittii
to tho construction of the newer.
It was thought that the cost of .,i r
ing the case up would bo nearly $ ;.i
and City Attorney Tillotson thin us i
hss mado a good bargain.
When the case is tiled i!ioi.u v
probably be made by the repi e-.i-nt i' : .
of those who hold tiie judgment to h ,
the caao advanced so ttiat it u: -. t
heard at an early date. If the
not advanced itcanno' bo heard fur ti r
(JLICK WON'T IiOI1.
Says I'oKitiv.-I v He Hill Siiinil t'
oc-rulic Ticket No Ny mi pat iiy i itli
Atchison, Ivan., Oct. 23.
aid positively today lie would sui jui
the Democratic ticket, fts he had al .vav
done and always expected to do. lie , .-,
no sympathy with Senator Martin' m i;
to give the Populists tho support of I ..-;
ocrats of Kansas.
a DEj'OT y:;t.
Cars to He ltiin to iv . ii n
.A veil uc
The latest move of the Vine woo 1 Park
Railway company ia to secure tt e ii : ,c
of way on the "Went Side Circle" (r ti
from Quincy street to Jackson on .NuiM.,
and a petition to the council to grji.t this
right of way is now being- circuiasei.'.
The Vinewood Park railway has been
running its traiua to Xiuth and -n . -y
streets, and some time ago ah-d j i
mission to erect a station at iti.it.
place. When the people who livs" i i
that vicinity heard of tho project t!, y
appeared before the com m it leu on -t 1
and walks aud protected. The ma-t.-r
has been referred and re-referi e l with
out action and it looks us if tho pi'ti.,i-,-sion
will not be secured.
The company will start out on nuothcr
tack, aud if they secure tho right of way
on the west side circle tracks, it i , re
ported that they will ask tiie couueii f. r
permission to erect their Mathm at th.
wouthwest corner of Xiuth tdreet and
Tlie 1 n vi'st it;;it iiiif Commftlcc s,.kji
opei-at i v M an n fact ory is I m p r : t i -n l t
Hiawatha. Kan., Oct. 23. George b
Adams aud Samuel Bierer. who vir.ltt
Pullman to investigate tho Pullman lu;
made an adverse report at a meeting
the stock holders last night to tic
effect that the scheme of ope rat in -r a c i
operative manufactory in Hiawatha v a
The stockholder.- voted to reject t !
committee's report ' iuiit the divisi..u .
rentiment has caused some of th t.r-.
holders to give notice that they w.il n .
pay stock assessments.
LOtTALM EX 'Flo N.
Councilman James Burgesi has be-
quite sick this week.
Santa Fo Land Commissioner John !..
Frost is in Chicago.
Col. J.. G. Brewer of Denver, v. t i !.,,
been here to atteud-the funeral -f Mi-
I J. P. Campbell, has returned home.
I The Equal Suffragists will hold tlxt.r
last meeting at iw ftuctsas nvfii.c.
Thursday afternoon at three o' b--k.
The Rock Island is having ii h. rve -t
excursions to Texas and . v M-.-.-.leo : ,
day, but is not doing a very big l,n .aii-
The Santa Fe will soon erect a tc- .v
$22,000 Btone depot at La Junta, ( .
rado, to replace the tine recently i hi ;; i.
A.J. Ilitt, general tin perin tend, ii t of
the Rock Island, has returned from 1 1
trip of inspection over tho western i : -i.
" General Superintendent II. I.'. Mu-i.-.-e
of the Santa Fe, is out for a few day ,t
a tour of inspection of the lan-liaii
A notice posted on the elevator b'.i.tti .n
the Santa Fe general oflice biiill.;.,;
reads: "Lost Your vote if you dou't
register before the 2Glh int."
E. Pomeroy, chairman of the Populi-t
state central committee of New Jer-ey,
will apeak this evening at M o'clock at
the Populist League hall, 1 rs !.,. -t
McDiiniel. the man who w .. - in !,.
peka recently, and who had a good dal
to do with the Santa Fe'n Goriu, Mo.,
train robbery, has been arre-ite 1 thcru
for inducing innocent men to IdKO p. -i t
in the robbery
Three members of tlie Lawr J, t:f
of the Lake View Shooting and 1 ; Sn. r
association are in town to.ay at
dined at the Topeka club by I.
and Bob. Pence. They are an ;u;
another banquet to the Topeka v.
to take place at the club hou- u ;
The HIIUITJ- lrf llu .
The Republican meeting a,
will be on Wednesday, O-.''-'.
isteaa oi x-riu-iy.
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