TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL. THURSDAY EVENING, JUNE 14, 1900.
GOOD judge must
be a good judge
experience and learning or she may think that
the soaps made to look like Ivory Soap are just
as good. With experience she will know
that they lack the remarkable qualities of the
genuine. Ivory Soap 994ioo per cent. pure.
COPYRIGHT ! Br THE MOCTEft
Credit lien's Association Re-elects
Milwaukee. June 14 The closing; day's
fc"s:'ion of tire national association of
rn -Jit men w.-'.s mainly devoted to com
mittee reports and the election of offi
cers. A. I'. Foster of Denver, delivered
an address on. "Co-operation and good
fellowship." The committee on credit
d.-paitmert methods reported resolu
tions which were adopted urging a
thorough, investigation of every applica
tion for creda as to the business prac
tices of the applicant in the' line of tak
ing Inventory and lire insurance. Plans
of reciprocal reporting as followed by
ZUInr.f apolis. St. Paul and Sioux City
Cit;iit ilea's association were also en
dorsed. The sum of $10,000 to carry on
the work of the investigation and pros
ecution bureau of the national associa
tion cf credit men was voted.
John Field of Philadelphia was re
elected president and Frederick W.
l-Vandart of Denver was reelected vice
PROVIDES A PLACE.
District of Columbia Citizen Given a
Washington, June 14. Congress at
lis last session made provision by a
clause in the executive, legislative "and
judicial appropriation bill for the ap
pointment of a "solicitor to be an as
sistant to the judsre advocate general
of the navy," and who is to act in case
of the death, resignation or absence
of the judge advocate general. IS. P.
liana, of the District of Columbia, at
present clerk of the judge advocate
peneral's office, has been appointed to
VERDICT IS REACHED.
Coroner's Inquest Over Victim of St.
St. Louis. Mo., June II. At 1:30
o'clock. after a half hour's de
cf Frederick Hohne returned this verdict:
"We lind tha-t Frederick P.nhne came to
Ji!s death from a gunshot wound at (he
hands of Deputy Sheriff R. K. Marsh and
that the shooting was provoked by Har
Coroner Lloyds says it now devolves
vpon Assistant Prosecuting Attorney
Johnson to issue a warrant or not as he
CALLS THEM KIOTEKS.
J. G. "Waters Allusion to People Who
"Want Round Parks in Potwin.
The. Injunction case brought bv Judge
J. T. Clark to restrain the city from
building octotranal parks in the center
of the paving in Pntwin Instead of round
one Wiis heard by Judge Hazen this
morning and the. decision will be made
The plaintiffs side of the case was con
tested on the grounds that the parks were
originally round and have been so for 17
years and that the city has no right to
change them unless they are condemned
for street purposes. City Attorney Bird
was placed, on the stand as a witness.
"rid you ever make a. trip to the subdi
visions laid out by Mr. Potwin?" was
"YVs. with Mr. Potwin."
"What old you go there for?"
"I was talking of buying a lot and
went out to see it. Mr. Potwin explained
to me that he wanted to get a few good
people out there and that then the rest
"Judge Clark was the first to buy a
lot. v.a.s he not?" asked Joe Waters.
In his argument Captain Waters re
ferred to the streets as "cow paths" and
urgiied that Judge Clark had as much
right to say how the streets should be
paved a.s "this riotious assemblage,"
pointing to C. S. deed, A. H. Vance. J as.
A. Troutman and other residents of Pot
win. Editors Shaken Up.
Asheville, N. C, June 14. The north
bound vestibule train on the Southern
railway, was wrecked four miles east of
ih re today. The fireman was fatally,
and the baggageman and engineer seri
ously injured. The Tennessee Editorial
association was on board, but none of
the editors was injured beyond a severe
Danish Antarctic Expedition.
Copenhagen, June 14 The Norwegian
Bteami r Antarctic with the Danish East
Greenland expedition commanded by
Li-nit. Amdrup, sailed this morning to
oxp'.ore the coast between Cape JBrew
eter and Affga island.
Schley Is Quarantined.
Washington, June 14 Admiral Schley's
flagship, the Chicago, will be quaran
tined lor ten days at Montevideo.
Homeseekers' Excursion via Santa Fe
On June 19th will sell tickets to points
In Arkansas, Arizona. India.n Territory,
Louisiana, New Mexii-o. Oklahoma and
Texas, also to Rocky Ford. Colo., and
local points east thereof. Tickets limit
ed 21 days. Liberal stoiover privileges
on go'rg trip. See T. L. King, Agent,
have both experience
A housekeeper should
for she too must have
A ftAMBLC CO. CINCINNATI
KILLED IN A WRECK.
Santa Fe Freight Crashes Into a Street
Car at Hutchinson.
Hutchinson, Kan,, June 14. Three
women were instantly killed and a
number of persons seriously injured
here last night at 12:30 by a Santa Fe
freight crashing into a street car on
the main street crossing. The dead are:
Mrs. J. S. Patton, Mrs. Burton and Mrs.
The lodges of the city held an exhibi
tion drill at the auditorium which was
not over until midnight. The street
ears were all held at the park and were
rushing the crowd home. One heavily
loaded car had just erossed the Santa
Fe track missing the freight and an
other closely following pulled on di
rectly in front of the backing train.
The injured were taken at once to
their homes, and a number were hurt
whose names were not learned. Among
the more seriously injured were George
Koon, Mrs. Demera White and Mrs.
PEK1N CUT OFF.
Minister Conger Not Heard From
For 36 Hours.
Washington, June 14. It was said at
the state department today that no re
quest for 2,000, or, in fact, for any num
ber of troops had been received from
Minister Conger, as reported from
Shanghai. As a matter of fact, the
state department has not heard from
Minister Conger for thirty-six hours
past. As it is gathered that the Kuro
pean foreign offices are in precisely the
same position respecting their diplo
matic representatives at Pekin, it is
assumed at the state department that
telegraphic communication between Pe
kin and the outside world, which for
the last three days has consisted of a
single line running north into Russian
Manchuria, has at last been totally in
terrupted. The statement that this government
has not in the-slightest degree changed
its position respecting the inexpediency
of landing united States troops in
China is made with the knowledge on
the part of the state department offi
cials of the current reports that other
powers interested, notably Great Brit
ain, Russia and Japan either have al
ready or are about to land troops at
Taku and Tien Tsin. There seems to
be a disposition to make a distinction
between the use of troops and marines
under existing conditions It probably
is assumed that the presence of ma
rines cn Chinese soil, indicating from
their character that the landir is
purely temporary, is much less apt to
raise grave international issues either
with China or the other powers repre
sented at Taku. Their employment
therefore marks the kind of the force
to be put in playl by the United States
government according to the present
determination, but for whatever injury
has been sustained by the "United States
either through the killing of citizens or
the destruction of missionary property,
China will be held for a heavy in
demnity. The Japanese authorities here say
the lokohama press dispatch stating
"hat Japan is about to send a mixed
regiment to China is undoubtedly cor
rect, as it tallies with what has been
expected in diplomatic quarters. Mr.
Nabeshima, the charge says there are
hree ports at which warships and
transports assemble, namely Yokosuka,
Kure, and Sasebo. He believes that the
movement will be made from Kure. The
headquarters of the fifth military divis
ion is only two miles from the naval
port, so that no time need be lost in get
ting troops aboard the transports in
case the movements are decided upon.
In some diplomatic quarters there is
talk of a joint request by all of the par
lies interested to ask either Japan or
Russia or both of them, to land a strong
force of soldiers instead of the limited
number of marines now available. This,
however has not yet taken official form.
Mr.- Nabeshmia says Japan would not
act along such lines unless all the pow
ers united in a request of that character.
In that event, he feels Japan could very
reaoily and single handed put an end
to such a war as she could forward a
large force of soldiers, capable of re
pairing the line to Pekin, and maintain
ing perfect quiet.
Iu another high diplomatic quarter
representing one of the first powers of
Europe, it was stated that as Russia
snd Japan both had large forces of sol
diers near China, it might he expedient
for the powers to ask them to each ser.d
.n equal number of soldiers. This it
was stated would create a balance be
tween Russia, and Japan, relieving both
of them frcm the suspicion of dispatch
ing a large military force for ulterior
Mrs. Thomas Gets $1,200.
The jury in the case cf L. M. Thomas
against the cltv brought in a verdict thi-3
morning of $1,300 for the plaintiff. Mrs.
Thomas' land was condemned for sewer
purposes for $l,0io and she asked for more
1 uionej. -
LITTLE T0 SHOW.
Lord Roberts Captured Neither
Men Nor Guns
In His Recent Engagement With
London, June 14. Lord Roberts' en
gagement with Gen. Botha terminated
as expected, by the Boer commander in
chief retiring from his positions. Beyond
driving Botha further from the capital,
little seems to have been accomplished,
as Lord Roberts does not mention the'
capture of prisoners or guns or the in
fliction of loss. Perhaps the most im
portant feature devolved by today's of
ficial dispatch is the announcement that
the administration of Natal is at last in
touch with Lord Roberts' troops. The
accomplishment of this movement, long
delayed, should considerably accelerate
the pacification of the Transvaal. That
it is already bearing fruit is evidenced
by the submission of the "Wakkerstroom
district to Gen. Lyttleton.
Another dispatch from Gen. Buller
says Gen. Cleary encountered no oppo
sition in his march from Ingog to
Laing's Nek, which he now occupies.
Gen. Dartnell marched through Laing's
Nek June 13 (Wednesday) on bis way to
Charlestown . The press dispatches says
Charlestown was partially destroyed
previous to its evacuation by the Boers
but that no damage was done at Volks
rust. In the Orange river colony affairs
seem to be returning to the same status
as obtained previous to the cutting of
the line of British communication.
Mr. Schreiner appears determined to
adhere to his resignation of the pre
miership, in spite of the pressure
brought to bear on him by Sir Alfred
Milner, the British high commissioner
and it is announced from Cape Town
that Milner has sent for Sir John Gor
don Sprigg, the former premier, who is
understood to be trying to form a cabi
Advices from Cape Town say:
"At the opening of parliament, Mr.
Schreiner will explain that he resigned
because he was unwilling to remain in
office supported by the opposition be
lieving his influence Is greater with the
moderate Afrikanders when a private
member than as premier by the grace
of the progressives. Nevertheless lead
ers of the Afrikander extremists are
said to consider Mr. Schreiner a traitor
to their cause."
BRITISH ARE COLD.
New Tork.June 14. The London Daily
Express correspondent telegraph from
Machadodorp, 14 miles east of Pretoria,
under date June 10, in connection with
the capture and destruction by the Boer
general, Dewet, of 3,000 suits of cloth
ing: "The British soldiers complain much
of cold. There is much suffering among
them and the hospitals are full of the
sick and exhausted. Sickness among
the horses, too, is increasing, thousands
of animals having succumbed at Kroon
stad." LYTTLETON OCCUPIES WAKKER
STROOM. London, June 14. General Buller re
ports to the war office as follows:
'Headquarters. Laing's Nek, June 14,
morning Geenral Lyttleton yesterday
received the formal submission of the
town and district of Wakkerstroom,
which the enemy is believed to have
London, June 14. 10:33 a. m. The war
office issues the following report from
Lord Roberts, under date of Pretoria,
June 13, afternoon:
"The enemy evacuated their strong
position during the night and have re
tired to the eastward. Buller's force
and mine have afforded each other
mutual assistance. Our occupation of
Pretoria caused numbers of Boers to
withdraw from Laing's Nek and Bul
ler's advance to Volksrust made them
feel their rear -would be shortly en
dangered." KROONSTAD STRONGLY HELD.
London, June 14. Lord Roberts re
ports to the war office under date of
Pretoria, June 13, 9:55 a. m., as fol
"Methuen advanced to Honingspruit
yesterday and found all quiet. Kroon
stad is strongly held. Methuen re
turned today to Rhenoster river, where
the railway is being repaired. We were
engaged, all yesterday with Botha's
army. The enemy fought with consid
erable determination and held our cav
alry on both flanks, but Ian Hamilton
?-ssisted by the guards brigade of Pole-
Carew's division, pushing forward, took
the hill in his front, which caused the
enemy to fall back on their second po
sition to the eastward. This they are
still holding. It is slightly higher than
the one we have captured. The great
extent of country which has to be cov
ered under modern conditions of war
fare renders progress very slow.
"Details of the casualties have not
reached me, but I understand they are
moderate in numbers. The only fur
ther casualties reported to date are two
General Buller's casualties on June 10
have been issued by the war office.
They were 26 killed, 120 wounded and
TO CHEAT THE LAWYERS.
John Taylor Is Spending Hia Fortune
West Chester, Pa., June 14. In order
to preclude the possibility of a contest
over his will after he is dead, John G.
Taylor, of this place, is now engaged
in expending a fortune of $100,000 in
monuments. Mr. Taylor's avowed pur
pose is to use all his money in improv
ing Brandywine battlefield, a short dis
tance from the spot where Lafayette
The body of Taylor's father, mother,
wife and child are buried there. Quietly
and without ceremony Mr. Taylor yes
terday unveiled his fourth monument.
The shaft is of white enameled brick
containing a niche in which is a life
sized figure of Christ in marble. The
statue was made in Carrara, Italy.
Near this pile, Mr. Taylor has com
pleted the base of a $25,000 monument
commemorative of General Lafayette.
M'LEAN'S SEW JOB.
Appointed District Passenger
Agent of Illinois Central.
Springfield, 111.. June 14. J. Wr. Mc
Lean, formerly general passenger and
ticket agent of the Chicago. Peoria &
St. Louis railway and afterward oc
cupying the same position with the St.
Louis, Peoria & Northern until the pur
chase of that road by the Illinois Cen
tral and Chicago & Alton, has been ap
pointed district passenger agent of the
Illinois Central in New York, with
headquarters in New York City.
LONG AUTOMOBILE RACE.
Contest From Paris to Lyons For the
Paris, June 14. The international
automobile race for the James Gordon,
jKennett cup, n-om pans to Lyons, was
won by M. F. Charroo. of Fiance.
Alexander Vinton, of Cleveland, .,
participated in the coniesu
SLATE IS READY.
(Continued from First Page.)
Alabama case is said to have been
largely inspired by a desire to discour
age contests, and as it makes little
difference this year which way the de
cision crocs the committee think3 it
would be a good time to inaugurate a
reform. One member of the committee
has suggested that the various contest
ing delegations should be made to agree
among themselves or be refused admis
sion to the convention, but the feeling
disulaved in many of these factional
fights makes such a course highly im
probable. While there mav be some discussion
of the resolution introduced by Mr.
Payne requesting the president to in
vestigate the interference of federal of
fice holders in Alabama politics, that
is all that is likely to come of it. In
discussing the subject today Senator
Hanna remarked that there were
enough investigations going on now
and he saw no necessity for bringing
the president into the matter of the
selection of delegates. Other members
of the committee are of the same opin
ion and they doubt propriety of pass
ing such a resolution.
ADDICKS ON HAND.
The subcommittee appointed last
night to attempt to harmonize the
differences between the contesting del
egations from Delaware met this morn
ing previous to the meeting of the Re
publican national committee, but ad
journed without reaching a conclusion.
The purpose of the subcommittee is to
get both factions to make concessions
if possible, but so far they have been
unable to secure any promises to that
end from the Dupont delegation styled
the "regular Republicans." They decline
to accept Mr. Addicks but have asked
for further time. Mr. Addicks was be
fore the subcommittee at the morning
meeting and professed himself willing
to accept any reasonable compromise.
It was 11:30 o'clock when the full com
mittee assembled. The Delaware case
was temporarily passed over and the
contest from the First Georgia district
The contestants in this case were
Joseph F. Doyle and R. R. Wright and
the contestees J. J. Deveaux and W. R.
Leaken. The contest grew out of the
rival claims of J. B. Delegal and L. M.
Peasant to the district chairmanship.
The committee decided in favor of the
The contest from the District of Co
lumbia was settled in favor of J. E.
Jones and W. C. Chase. They were
the contestees presenting credentials
showing that they had received a ma
jority of the votes cast. The contest
ants were Dr. Robert Reyburn and Geo.
Wr. Lee, a colored preacher. Dr. Rey
burn made an argument in his own and
Mr. Lee's behalf, asserting that the
ballot boxes were stuffed, and that
Chase had certified to his own election.
No argument was mada on the other
Louisiana was taken up after the
disposition of the District of Columbia
contest. There are three sets of con
testing delegations from the state at
large, known as the Wimberly, War
mouth and Herwig factions. The com
mittee took a recess at 1:30 until 3
o'clock. The Louisiana cases probably
will occupy all the afternoon.
GAGE PARK ROAD.
Half of Necessary Money For
Pavement Is Pledged.
Mr. H. W. McAfee, chairman of tfie
committee on roads and bridges, made
the following report to the Commercial
club on the progress being made in the
good roads movement:
"Tour committee on roads and
bridges have to report that the move
ment for permanent roads, inaugurated
by the Commercial club, is about to
bear fruit. Arrangements have been
practically completed and the money
subscribed to build a macadam road
from Washburn college to the Mission
township line. The committees appoint
ed will meet Saturday to elect an over
seer and begin work. A subcommittee
was appointed to ascertain what could
be done towards paving Sixth avenue
from the city limits to Gage's park. The
estimated cost of brick pavement with
oak curbing is J13.0C0, of this amount
$6,200 has been pledged and we are rea
sonably sure of additional pledges In
amount sufficient to begin work this
ICS IGHTS AND LADIES.
National. Officers May Be Placed on
Judsing from the manner in which
the national council of the Knights
and Ladies of Security is conducting
the business it will probably be to
morrow or later before the business
of electing officers is reached.
The time Wednesday afternoon was
occupied by considering all the pro
posed amendments to the constitution,
but not one passed the council. This
leaves the term of office four years in
stead of two as proposed.
Last night degrees were conferred
on several candidates by the drill team
of council No. 2 of this city. An exhi
bition drill was also given.
During the session this morning the
council was notified that a member of
the order had been killed in the Hutch
inson wreck "and that two others had
tine of the changes proposed today is
that the officers shall be paid a salary
instead of receiving the remuneration
by fees. The president is now receiv
ing a salary and fees which last year
amounted to more than $4,000. The
secretary receives 50 cents for every
certificate issued and the medical di
rector gets 50 cents for examining the
papers from each applicant.
BOOM FOil TORREY.
Senator Warren "Wants "Wyoming
Man For Vice President.
Washington, June 14. Senator War
ren, of Wyoming, in an interview today
endorsed the candidacy of Col. Jay L.
Torrey of his state for vice president
on the Republican ticket.
"I am for our fellow citizen against
the field," said the senator. "He is a
prompt, courteous and uignmea presid
ing officer; he is a strong man; he
showed his patriotism by putting on a
uniform; he always has been a useful,
helpful citizen: he has been tried and
never found wanting in a professional,
business, military or political way. His
nomination would strengthen the
FLOODS IN THE SOUTH.
Indications Are That the Freshets of
April Will Be Equalled. .
Laurel, Miss., June 14. Heavy rains
have been falling throughout this sec
tion since 3 o'clock yesterday after
noon and continued last night. Trains
on the Laurel branch cf the Gulf and
Ship Island road are tied up on ac
count of washouts, and the New
Orleans & Northeastern :ost heavily by
a freight wreck south of Ellisville,
caused by a washout. From indiea-
ions today the April freshets will ba
How Near It Brings One -Into the
Shadow of Death. ,
After E. W. Howe, editor of the Atchi
son Globe, had reached Queenstown on
his way to Paris, he wrote to his paper
that he would remain abroad until a
bridge is built across the Atlantic ocean.
tie was desperately seasick all the way
over, and he recounts some of his
thoughts and experiences as follows:
I was accompanied on the voyage by
a man named Shoup, a friend of mine
from the west, who had never seen much
of the world, either, but he seemed to
enjoy the trip as much as I had expected
to. We had not been an board an hour
before he knew half the passengers. Some
of them came from Illinois, where he used
to live, and although I really felt like
Some, to bed, Shoup kept disturbing me
every little while to introduce some new
friend he had made. All of these fellows
noticed that I was not doing well, and
had something to say about it, which I
Shoup was on speaking terms with the
officers by 6 o'clock, and I had a notion
to ask him to use his influence to induce
the captain to turn back, for I was cer
tain by that time that the trip would not
agree with me. I had purchased a steamer
chair, in which I was lying wrapped in a
blanket, and when I saw the sailors climb
the masts and remove the white covers
with which the dirty sails had been con
cealed In port, I gave up, and took all the
remedies tor sea sickness offered.
I longed to go to bed. When Shoup fin
ally started to lead me to my room, he
couldn't do it, I was so heavy, and he was
compelled to call on some of his friends
from Illinois to assist him. Four of them
were compelled to carry me, and I hated
everybody on the ship rrom that moment,
for I was certain they were all laughing
Being left alone, in an indifferent sort
of way I began watching the objects in
me room, l remember a valise and a
small trunk particularly, for every time
the ship rolled, the trunk and valise
would appear from under the bed and run
races. At first I bet on the valise, because
it was the lightest, but I soon found I
was losing my money. After that I
backed the trunk, in which I knew
Shoup had a very large pistol that I
hoped would go off. 1 wanted something
desperate to happen.
There was a certain time in the -ship's
motion when I did not take any interest
in the racing between the valise and the
trunk. In the motion of a ship there is
a certain drop which can not be calculat
ed, and which will make you so much
worse that you can not think of anything
else. Although there is no average, I
should say it happens fifty times a day.
Sometimes it happens that there are two
drops in as many minutes, but they never
happen when you expect them. If two
come close together you begin looking for
another right away, but another one does
not come until you have forgotten all
about the matter. Some of these days
there will be a dreadful accident at sea: a
ship will start downward on one of these
drops and never stop until it reaches the
bottom. I know it.
Mr. Shoup wa3 a good deal cut up when
I told him of my determination to desert
him, but I was firm, although he predict
ed now that I had earned my sea legs,
I would enjoy the return trip. But I
knew better, and went about collecting
my effects to avoid missing the tender,
which was to come off from Queenstown.
I was the first man on the tender after
the plank was thrown out, after giving
Shoup a few tritles to take back to my
friends, and the last I saw of him he was
waving a handkerchief at me.
If you ask me when I am coming home,
I will reply never. Queenstown is not
much of a place, but it is good enough for
me. It is at least steady, and I feel safe.
When I pay for meals here, I can eat
They say It is more pleasant in Belfast,
but there may be water to cross between
here and Belfast, and I will not risk the
When a bridge is built between Queens
town and my native land. I shall be glad
to return, but until that time my family
will find it necessary to get along without
me. Of course, I regret that I am an
exile, and would prefer to live in my own
country. but there is something dearer to
me than liberty, to-wit: my life. Whiie
1 wits at sea. I was so near death that I
could look into the valley of the shadow,
and now that I am feeling well again. I
do not care to run any more risks. The
only think I like about the sea is the
MBS. GLADSTONE DEAD.
Widow of the "Grand Old Man"
London.June 14. Mrs. Gladstone, wid
ow of W'illiam E. Gladstone, the English
statesman, died at 5:40 p. m. today.
Flaw in Taylor Indictment.
Indianapolis, Ind., June 14. Attorney
General W. .L. Taylor, of Indiana, today
announced that he had' discovered a
flaw in the indictment against W. S.
Taylor of Kentucky. The attorney gen
eral says the indictment names the Re
publican claimant of Kentucky as an
accessory, therefore names no principal
in the assassination of Goebel. This he
holds to be an important error of which
the Kentucky court of appeals must
take cognizance. , .
Sugar Pushed Upward.
New Y'ork, June 14. All grades of re
fined sugar have been advanced 10
THE NERVES OF WOMEN
Iiydia E. Pinkliam'u Vegetable Compound
Relieves the Suffering from Over
"Deab Mrs. Piskhau : I am so
grateful for the benefit derived from
the use of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound tht.t I wish you to
publish this 'testimonial that others
may know the value of your medicine.
I was sufferiug such tortures from
nervous prostration that
life was a burden. I could
not sleep at all and
was too weak to
walk across the floor
without aid. The
where my heart was
, J affected by it, so that
often I could not lie
1 down at all without
I took Lydia E.
jjj" Pinkham s Vege
ifSr table Cnmnoiind
and it worked like magic. I feel that
your medicine has been of inestimable
benefit to me." Miss Adele Wili-iam-soS,
lt!6 N. Boulevard, Atlanta, Ga.
Thin, Sallow and Nervous
" Dear Mks. Pinkham : 1 was thin,
sallow and nervous. I bad not had
my menses for over a year and a half.
Doctored with several physicians in
town and one specialist, but did not
get any better. I finally decided to
try your medicine, and wrote to you.
After I had taken three bottles of
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound and three of Blood Purifier, my
menses returned, and I feel as well
and strong as I ever did, and am gain
ina; flesh-" Miss Lea Gaines, VisaJia,
MULLICE BOUND OYER.
Man Shot by Policeman Goff Waives
Marlon Mulllce, charged with assault
ing Officer Goff with intent to kill, waived
his preliminary examination in the city
court this morning and was bound over
for trial in the district court on $1,000
Mullice could not furnish the bond and
was committed to jail. His leg, which
was shattered by a shot from Goff's re
volver, is still in a plaster cast and Mul
lice uses crutches. Marion's brother
Dick is held In the county jail on the
LEAVE DEWEY 3UT
Termont Democrats Declare For
Bryan For President.
Montpelier, Vt., June 14. The Demo
cratic state convention held here today
nominated a full state ticket by accla
mation, and declared for Bryan and the
Chicago platform, and against the "im
perial policy of the administration and
the Republican party." Following are
Governor John H. Senter, Montpelier.
Lieutenant governor E. S. Harris,
Secretary of state H. O.
State treasurer Elisha
Auditor C. A. Fitzpatrick,
The delegates at large to the national
convention were chosen as follows:
Thomas W. Malony, Rutland; F. W.
McGettrick, St. Albans; Rollih S.
Childs, Brattleboro; George Atkins,
Miss Blakely Appointed. 1
Miss Nell RIakplv. of lUTPnrp Trlin
has been a teacher in the Hutchinson high
school, has come to Topeka to accept a
position in the state historical library
work. The appoint is made bv George
W. Martin, secretary of the society. Miss
Blakely is now at work. She intended to
take up the work in January, but post
poned the opportunity for the school work
Mr. Jennings Goes a Fishing.
The weather promises to be of the prop
er kind or the next few days and Ob
server Jennings has gone fishing for a
few days. The maximum temperature up
to 11 o'clock this morning was 76 and the
minimum 57. The wind was northeast,
blowing 8 miles an hour. The forecast is
"partly cloudy, with possibly showers
Friday and west portion tonight."
Homeseekers' Excursion via Santa Fe
On June 19th will sell tickets to points
in Arkansas, Arizona, Indian Territory.
Louisiana, New Mexico, Oklahoma and
Texas, also to Rocky Ford, Colo., and
local points east thereof. Tickets limit
ed 21 days. Liberal stopover privileges
on going trip. See T. L. King, Agent,
TODAY'S MAKKET REPORT.
Chicago, June 14. WHEAT Wheat was
active and irregular during the forepart
of today's session. July opened to lc
over yesterday at 7440 to 74-ic on lack
of rain during the past twenty-four hours
in the northwest, continued pessimistic
crop reports from that section and higher
cables. Wheat in the Black Sea region
of Russia was reported suffering from
drouth. The northwest was a heavy buver
at the opening. The rally was lost, how
ever, on the weather bureau prediction of
rain for Minnesota and the Dakot.os. Julv
reacting to 73!;c. The Price Current said
the strong wheat crop had suffered a se
vere set-back while today's private ad
vices even from the northwest districts
where the best of recent rains have fal
len were that half tne average crop was
only a possibility under the best condi
tions henceforth. Portions of the south
reported heavy rains. Local receipts were
lit cars, three of contract grade. Min
neapolis and Duluth reported 438 cars
against 438 last week an3 417 a year ago.
Under continued selling by longs the
market later declined to 727c. and closed
weak. July c under yesterday at 7fe
73c. Late reports told of rain portions of
the wheat belt and a consequent slight
improvement in crop prospect.
CORN Corn opened strong in sympathy
with wheat and on expectations of a con
tinuance of yesterday's' excellent cash
business, but reacted when wheat lost its
earliest advance. Crop advices were fav
orable. July opened H to 9c higher at
39 to 39ic and declined to 3$c. where the
market steadied. Local receipts were 556
The close in corn was easy, July c at
OATS Oats were quiet but firm on a
fair demand and -no- particular pressure
to sell. July opened W Vic . higher at 224
0sC and sold to 22'i. later easing to 22c.
Receipts here were 237 cars.
PROVISIONS Provisions were dull pud
featureless and the tone early rather
steady. Hog receipts, were liberal. The
opening was firm w-ith wheat and corn.
Julv pork opened V?c higher at Sll.271
and sold off to $11.22: July lard. 21ic up
at $0.571-i. easing to S6.F3, and July ribs
2!c improved at $fl.57s, declining to
$6.52' -'.ft 1.55.
FLAX Cash: N. W.. $1.S0: S. W., $1.80;
September, $1.32; October, $1.27.
TIMOTHY Cash. $2.53; September, $2.55.
Chicaeo Livestock Market.
Chicago. June 14. CATTLF. Receipts,
ll.OnO. including 400 Texans: steers aver
aged 10 cents lower than yesterday; butch
ers steady for choice; others 10 cents
lower. Good to prime steers. $5.05'Jj5.75:
poor to medium. x$4. 4075.00: stockers and
feeders. $3.4HK5.0: cows, $3.0Ofj4.7O; heif
ers. $3.20ii5.20: canners. $2.35 5 3.00: bulls.
J2.S0fi4.40: calves, $5.noi-7.00: Texas fed
steers, $4.60'ri5.25: Texas grass, $3.75'g'4.40;
Texas bulls, $3.15S3.85.
HOGS Receipts todav, 28.000; tomorrow.
23.000: left over, e.ooic 5 cents lower, top
$5.07'4. Mixed and butchers. $4.!0')5.07M.:
good" to choice heavv, $0.057 ri.071; rough
heavv. $4.!iKi5.00: light, $4.0S5.O7i; bulk
of sales. $5.0')fi 5.07'i.
SHEEP Receipts, 10.000. Strong to
choice strong active; others steady. Good
to choice wethers, S4.75i5.25; fair to
choice mixed. $3.75V('4.yo: western sheep.
$4.6:W;5.20; yearlings, $o.3?i6.09: native
lambs, Ja.ODlie.SO) western lambs, $6.0oftt.i0
spring lambs. $tl.fRa7.50.
Official receipts and shipments for yes
terday: Cattle Receipts. 16.105: shipments. 3.5C6,
Hogs Receipts, 35.30; shipments, 4.030.
Sheep Receipts, 1.600; shipments, 300.
Kansas City LivestockMarkt.
Kansas Citv. Mo.. June 14. CATTLE
Receipts. S.Oiin. Market steady. Native
etarc 1 fittf. -".ft Tovn ufnpry S3.75'(i 5.25 :
Texas cows, S3Ti4.2S: native cows and J
heifers. 1.75i4.S7-!: stockers and feeders, 1
$3.10-?i5.00: bulls. SS.tKKM.TS.
HOGS Receipts. 15.000. Market 6it4
cents lower. Hulk ot saies, .j. .
heavy, $4. 80-514.95; packers. $4...--"4..;
mixed. $4.75'i4.S-7'-.; light. $l..ffs4.&; york
ers. S4.ai-5i4.S5: pigs. !.7ff4.82'.
SHFEP Receipts. 4.000. Market steady,
lambs $4.50ST.25; muttons, $3.5Olia.30.
Kansas City Produce Markat.
Kansas City. Mo., July 14-WHEAT-Julv.
64'-c: September, W!t -c. ash.
No. 2 hard. 65c: No. 3, OS'S 05c; No. 2 red.
67f69c- No. 3. 64fi6iC. ..,-,,
CORN Julv. 3c; September. 36-i'4c.
Cash - .No. 2 "mixed, 37V638c; No. 2 white,
3'..c: No. 3, 3c.
OAT'S No. 2 white, 24'j25c.
RYE No. 2. 53c. . -
HAY Choice timothy $10.0510.50; choice
prairie. $6.&i7.0. .,-, .
BUTTER Creamery, lofini-c; dairy,
EGGS Fresh, S't
Tonaka Hide Market.
Topeka. June 14.
Based on Chicago and Boston quota
tions. The following are net prices paid
in Topeka this week:
GREEN SALT CURED CC
NO. 1 TALLOW S'.c
GREEN SALT HALF CVRED 6c
Furnished by J. C. Goings. Commission
Merchant. 112 East Fifth street, Topeka
Kan., receiver and shipper of grain.
No rain in the northwest.
Price Current: Corn progressing favor
ably. Winter wheat condition moderately
lowered.- Rains in northwest have helped
spring wheat, but serious damage certain.
Total yield not over six hundred million.
Estimated hogs "at Chicago tomorrow,
23.000 head. . -
LlverpoSl: Wheat, i higher; corn,.
London: Wheat firm, d higher.
Chicago receipts. Wheat 79 cars, graded
0; corn, 556 cars, graded 243; oats, 207 cars,
Omaha: Hogs, 7,700: cattle. 2.800.
Hogs open weak, averaging shade lower. -
Northwest receipts: Duluth received 193
cars today against 1G6 last year. Minne
apolis, 251 cars last year.
Puts on Julv wheat, good tomorrow,
TOTic; calls, 74c; puts on July corn, 2cy
Topeka Markets Today.
Topeka, June 14.
DRY LOT STEERS $4. 0054. 50.
DRY LOT HEIFERS $4.WS4.50.
LIGHT S4.4WJ4. 65.
MEDIUM AND HEAVY $4.5534.75.
NO. 2 WHEAT SuUc,
NO. 2 CORN 34c.
NO. 2 OATS 22H323C
EGGS 9 cents.
CHICKENS 66 cent. '
WHEAT Liverpool cables were
equal to above a cent a bushel and closed
at the same figures. There seemed to ba
a world of wheat wanted at the opening,
which was over a cent above hist night 3
closing, but offerings were so heavy that
buying orders weie withdrawn. Logan
and Schwartz-Dupee & Co. were the
heaviest sellers and most of it was prolil
taking. No rains were reported in the
northwest, but showers are predicted for
this afternoon and tonight, and if they
do not materialize wheat will open high
er in the morning, just as it has been do
ing for several days.
The Price Current was a surprise to
bears as it stated positively that severe
damage had been done to spring wheat
by the drought and that the total wheat
crop would not exceed 6o0.00u.000.
The trade expected the Price Current,
would be very bearish and went over
night "short." They were ' among the
buyers at the opening. We feel friendly, to
wheat and believe prices are entirely too
low. We advise buying on such breaks
as this one today.
CORN Cables were firm and corn open
ed up at ar. advance of about He. bet
eased off slightly in sympathy with the
break In wheat. -
There was a strong undertone to the
market, however, and good buying orders
appears on a break of half a cent.
OATS Oats were hrm and good invest
ment buving is steadily going on.
FP..OVISIONS Provisions were lower
again on account of liberal receipts of
hogs and lower prices at the yards. July
pork only showed a net less of 2c a bar
rel compared with last night's close. The
market does not look weak to us and be
lieve July pork will do to buy. ' "
J. C. GOINGS.
New York Money Market. -
New York, June 14. MONEY Money on
call steady, 1 per cent; prime mercantile,
paper, 3?i4Vi per cent. Sterling exchange
steady with actual business In bankers'
bills at $4.87 VVs for demand and at $4.4"s
&4.S5 for sixtv days: posted rates, $4.S5'3
and S4.SKH; commercial bills. $4.S4'.rti."
SILVER Silver certificates. oa6ic; bar
silver, eoc: Mexican dollars, 47Hc.
BONDS Government bonds steady, I".
S. refunding 2s. when issued, registered,
103: coupon. luS1-; 2s. registered, lix): 3s.
registered, 109; coupon, lost; new 4s, regis
tered. 1344: coupon, 134?i: old 4s, regis
tered, 1141-i; 4s. coupon. 115; 5s, regis
tered, llS'i; coupon. 113ii. - -
New York. June 14. BUTTER Steady;
factory 14glori; western creamery, 14190.
New York. June 14 SUGAR Raw firm.
COFFEE Easy: No. 7 Rio 8V2C
Galveston .Texas, June 4. COTTON
Steady, 8 9-16c.
New York. June 14. COTTON Spot cot
ton closed quiet; middling uplands. 9 l-16c;
middling gulf, 9 5-16c. Sales, none.
Range of Prices.
Furnished by J. C. Goings, Commission
Merchant. 112 East Fifth street, Topeka,
Kansas, receiver and shipper of grain.
Chicago, June 14.
Open High Lua' Close Yes.
Aug. . .
Julv ... 6 57-60 6 60
Sept ... 6 65 6 65
Julv ... 6 57 6 57
'Sept ... 6 60 6 60
July ... 654 - 65"4
Sept ... 67:8 61
. July ... Sfii-4 S64
Sept ... SCVi 36' i
6 47 6 55
6 47-50 6 55
. 6 55 6 57-60
6 52 6 55
fi 52 6 53
6 55-57 G 55-57
Ranges of Prices on Stocks.
Furnished by J. C. Goings, Commission
Merchant, 112 East Fifth street, lopeka,
Kan., receiver and shipper of grain.
New York, June 14.
Op'niHlghl Low !Cl"se TM,
I 1 1
117 117'iii 1161.4! 1164 I16r4
10 lOO'-si w sr.--,
91"i 91"s! S1H! 92
34" 34V, 24 i 34 . 34"4
6v ' 69 69 69.
S3 33 32HI 32'-:-; 33
127 127i 12 12674 L'7
108 ' l:ii 15: W "''-i
115 115 ! 114H; l!4'i;lll
26 26V, 25,! 25V 20'i
72 721,,! .71: 71; 72
StU'2 Sn.ii 90 i 80. 9-
Srt' SO " S" I SO j SP
52 52 51' 51! 53
73 73'.,! 73 i 73; 734
54 54! 53: 51 54
S3 72 i 73: 73; S4
130 13i 1 130 ! 130 131
33 3341 S3 ! 33 33
5-S E.v; BS SS-! 5S
26 2 26i 26i 27
5'.l 59':, 58 ! 5; 59
79 79; 73 i 7S ! 7
CS4 ! 67'-! 674! 6V-4
74. 74 I 74; 74. 74
S7-.I S7 86i 56 57
7S ! 78 771 77' 7
11; 11V4I 10--J4! 10l 11
People's Gas ..
Am. Tobacco ..
A. S. & W
P.. R. T
Federal Steel ..
C, B. & i
C, R. I. fc P...
C, M. & St. P..
Atchison pfd ..
U. Pac, pfd ..
1". Pac. com ..
Atchison adj ..
N. Y. Central..
So. Pac. pid ..
c. c. c
c. & o
Reading pfd ..
IS. & o
T. (J. & I
N. Pac. pfd
N. Pac. ct-m
L. & N
C &. G. W
J. C. GOINGS,
GRAIN AND PROVISIONS.
Receiver and Shipper of Grain.
112 East Fifth Str23i.
Leased private market and gossip wire
to Chicago. Always in the marSet for
cash grain. Consignments of grain auij
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