OCR Interpretation


The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, June 16, 1900, LAST EDITION, Image 6

Image and text provided by Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82016014/1900-06-16/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 6

TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL.. SATURDAY EVENING, JUNE 16, 1900..
6
0
Remember the sale continues until Saturday Evening, June 23rd.
New goods are arriving continually, and it will be to your interest to
attend this sale daily.
We have increased our sales force and will be able to serve you promptly and satisfactorily.
Tuesday
Morning,
Indies'
Trimmed
Hats,
Special for Monday
Wednesday
Morning,
Fan?y
Waist
Silks,
9c yd.
.Monday Morning from 9 oclock until 9 minutes after 9, we sell Ladies
Misses and Children's Shoes for 9c. Limit one pair to a customer.
The Topeka Cash Dry Goods Co.,
713-715
IIA1TSAS AVE
DEEP LAID PLOT.
Wm. Stryker Says Republicans
Are Helping Jim Orr.
Lending Aid to Defeat Nomina
tion of David Martin.
HE WILL BE NAMED.
Mr. Stryker Says Martin Can
Not Be Beaten. '
BOLL!!
ER THE MAN
Prominent Republicans Think
He Will Bo Nominated.
Especially Strong With Kansans
Because They Know Him.
ANTI TRUST TALK.
All Think Coiiyention Should
Go on Record.
Platform Should Be Pronounced
Against Trusts.
Who will satisfy Kansans best for vice
president on the Republican ticket and
lio y.iu consider it wise for the Republi
can party to ro on record against
trusts? were questions put to several
prominent Republicans this morning
and the universal answer was that
Dolliver was the Kansans' choice for
the vice president's chair.
They differed somewhat on the trust
question when it came to djetail but all
ugrreed that the party should declare
iii;ainst trusts.
Senator John T. Chaney said: "I be
lieve that Kansas has but one choice
for vice president and that is Dolliver.
J. O. GILCHRIST. W. A. GILCHRIST
GILCHRIST BROS.
Livorv Bern
RUBBER-TIRED RIGS,
DOUBLE OH SINSX.E.
Telephone 43. 703 Jackson St.
He is a western man and is well known
and l:ked in Kansas. During the time
that he was sent here by the national
committee to make speeches he made
many friends and proved himself to be
a strong reasoner and an orator. Of
course, we had all read of him before
but his comins to the state made ua
all take more interest in him.
"The trust question is one that we
do not know all about and it is hard to
tell exactly how far the party will go
in regard, to it but it certainly will
adopt a plank declaring against trusts
and no matter how far they go with It
the Democratic party will go still fur
ther." H. C. Safford did not. hesitate an in
stant before replying. He said: "Dolliver
is the man for us and the party should
not only go on record as being- against
trusts but it should do something and
do it hard. It is the proper thing to do
and I believe they will do it.
A. W. Dana said: "Roosevelt is a very
popular man in .the west and partic
ularly so in Kansas. He made many
friends on his trip through the state
by his speeches and he seems to have
the western spirit. As he is not a can
didate I think the majority of Kansans
favor Mr. Dolliver who has spoken here
several times both for the lecture
bureau and on the stump. He made
many personal friends here and of
course a personal acquaintance cuts a
ffreat figure in politics. He is a power
and it would be difficult to make a bet
ter choice. i
"In reerard to the trusts I believe that
something should be done but I do not
think that they should Be exterminated.
A wise and reasonable control of the
trusts is the popular thing arid it must
be done. I do not think the party should
go to extremes in the matter and I do
not believe it will. I believe that the
Republicans can elect their ticket this
fall even if they do not mention trusts
in their platform, but it would be due
to the great popularity of McKinley and
the successful management of the ad
ministration. However, I believe it
would mean defeat four years later."
T. F. Doran said: "It seems to me
that Mr. Dolliver is the man the Kan
sans want for vice president. In fact,
I do not remember having heard much
talk of anyone else. He is a strong,
able man, and is from the west and that
should be sufficient to give him the
support of the Kansans.
"In regard to the trusts, I believe
that the pa.rty should take a stand
against them although I do not believe
in radical action in the matter. Con
sidering the clamor against trusts it is
the wise thing to go on record as
against them."
TURNERS LEAYE.
conductor, Margaret Lutke, Portland,
Oregon; medical director, Dr. H. A.
"Warner, Topeka; guard, Jennie Rund
lett, Ellis, Kan.; members executive
committee, W. J. Combs, Emporia and
E. G. Minor, Topeka; trustees, J. S.
Mackey, Columbus, O., and M. "W.
Whittemore, Chicago.
J. M. Miller and the degree team of
council No. 50 of this city installed the
newly elected officers last night.
LEGATIONS JESTROYED
Continued from the First Page.J
t Why suffer the
pangs of rheumatism
when
77ATJT Q
RHEUMATIC
CURE
I
$
t
i
gives 'quick relief and
permanent cure.
All Druggists. Price $1.00.
5
y -
Topeka Men Go to Philadelphia to
Compete For Prizes.
The Topeka Turn Verein class leaves
this evening at 5 o'clock in a special
car over the Santa Fe. They go to at
tend the national Turnfest to be held in
Philadelphia from June 19 to 26.
The car is gaily decorated with
streamers and signs in colors running
the whole length of the-car on each side
reading, "Topeka Turn Verein.
The party will first go to Chicago. A
stop of only a few houra will be made.
The journey eastward will then be re
sumed over the Michigan Central. A
stop of one day will be made at Niagara
Falls. A short stop will also be made
at Buffalo. From there they go direct
to Philadelphia.
At the conclusion of the Turnfest the
party will visit some of the large east
ern cities. Considerable time will be
spent in the capital city, Washington.
From there they will go to New York
city. A visit will be made to the fa
mous Coney Island. The return trip will
be ma de direct to Chicago. Upon reach
ing Chicago part of the class will come
directly home. The others will spend
considerable time in seeing the city and
mo.Kmg excursions on the lake to Mil
waukee. The Turnfest at Philadelphia promises
to be a huge affair. Classes from 160
cities will be there. That means an at
tendance of about 5.000. The Topeka
class will contest in the followingevents:
Fast rope climbing, hop, step and a
jump, an exercise on three long "horses"
and the wand exercise.
In :he indidual contests Topeka will
be represented by Tom Miller, Phillip
Lesser, Fred Klinge and Frank Gutsch.
The party expects to be away about
one month. Following are the members
cf the class who are taking the trip:
Prof. Otto Wendelburg. Tony Bevers,
Frank Gutsch, Harry Voegtle, Chas!
Hoeland. Leo Krauss. Geo. Holtwick,
Harry States. Otto Horaceck, Albert
Vhecksfield, John Krauss, Thomas Mil
ler, Milton Dwelly, Solon McGee, Geo
Fensky, Frank Wahl. Otto Becker, Al
bert Wahl, Harry Kietzmann, Bert Gil
bert, Fred Roehrig, "Will Renker, "Wm.
Wissmann, Fred Klinge, Phillip Lesser
and Charles Marin.
out wheel or animal transportation the
relief column is in a bad way. The
country will not afford either animals
or vehicles and everything must be
carried on the backs of the sailors or
drawn by coolies. The regular troops
with their quartermaster's department
would be perfectly at home in such
surroundings, and it is proba.ble that
this consideration will enter into the
probable resolution of the administra
tion to send troops to China.
BIG BILL OF DAMAGES.
"Washington, June 16. It is said that
the operations of the boxers are rolling
up a heavy bill of damages against the
Chinese government and this will be
made the subject of a strong demand
for indemnity by the United States as
soon as order is restored in China. It
is neia tnat under the terms of our
treaty with China not only are Ameri
can missionaries entitled to the protec
tion of the Chinese government, but
even their native converts. Accordin
to the doctrine that we have laid down
In the case of Turkish missionary
claims the Chinese government can be
held responsible for outrages commit
ted against American citizens, even in
times of rioting, If the government
troops, its agents, fail to respond to call
or participate tnemselves in the riot
ing.
1 his is said to be the C9aa n.-lt'h iYia
boxer disturbances. The particular treaty
piuvision covering tne cases or the Amer
ican missionaries and their native con
vents is unique. It is contained in article
29 of the treaty of 1858, as follows:
"The practice of the Christian 1-pHiHnn
as professed by the Protestant and Ro
man atnolie churches is recognized as
teaching them to do good and do to others
as they wished done to them. Hereafter
those who quietly profess and teach these
doctrines shall not be harassed or perse
cuted, on account of their faith. Anv
person, whether citizen of the United
States or Chinese convert, who. accord
ing to these tenets, peaceably teaches and
practices the nrincioles of Christinnit v
shall in no case be interfered with or mo
lested.
TROOPS JOIN THE BOXERS.
Shanghai, June 16. According to in
formation received here from foreign
sources 10.009 imperial troors which
were between Pekin and the interna
tional forces advancing on that city
nave disbanded and joined the boxers.
It is asserted that the government of
China does not consider itself respon
sible for any encounter which may take
p!ace.
The native banks at Chin-Kiang
closed business yesterday, fearing
iroupie trom tne boxers.
Excitement prevails in the Tang-Tse
valley, out all is quiet at Che Foo in
spite or alarming rumors to the con
trary.
HOLLAND TAKES A HAND.
ine .Hague. June 16. The govern
ment has instructed the governor gen
eral of the Dutch East Indies. Herr W,
Rooseboom. to dispatch a warship with
troops u cnina.
If Democrats Insist There .Will
Be a Split.
William Stryker, ex-state superin
tendent, who is conducting the "Wa
baunsee county institute, spent the day
in Topeka visiting his political friends.
Mr. Stryker is one of David Martin's
warmest supporters and is confident
that Mr. Martin will be the nominee of
the fuslonists for associate justice. .
"I have not one word to say aga,lnst
Mr. Cannon or any other man who seeks
the nomination as a Democrat," said
Mr. Stryker, "but things are getting in
to such shape that whoever makes a
fight against Martin will have to face
the charge that he is the tool of the
railroads or at least the railroad candi
date brought forward under a Demo
cratic disguise.
"The Democratic railroad managers
can not organize against the Martin
forces successfully. The Populists and
Democrats of Kansas are too shrewd to
be captured by a railroad scheme
planned by the Republican and Demo
cratic railroad officials jointly.. Mr. Orr
f Atchison who is making the fight
gainst Martin is said to have the back
ing of the Republican railroad officials.
and so the plans are made to overthrow
Martin.
"Martin will be the nominee for as
sociate justice," continued Mr. Stryker.
If the Democrats will not accept that
then there will be a split. But, the time
has not come in the fusion politics of the
state when the Republicans aided and
abetted by Democrats who really be
long In the Republican party, can fur
nish the candidates- for places on the
supreme court.
Mr. Stryker says the Populists are for
Judge Martin and that Jim Orr s state
ment, later shouldered by Mack Love,
to the effect that the railroads will
spend $50,000 to defeat Martin will as
sure his nomination. "Such things as
this establish a man's reputation," said
Mr. Stryker. "The fact that the rail
roads are against Martin makes him. Tit
once a friend of the people."
REPUBLICANS WAITING.
Best Dining Car Service.
QUAY ARRIVES.
(Continued from First Pagre.
the area alloted to the delegates. The
alternates' seats are laid out on the
same plan as the places of the dele
gates, and they will also be seated in
alphabetical order.
SMITH HAS A PLATFORM.
"Washington. June 16. Shortly be
fore noon Postmaster General Smith
arrived at the White House for a con
sultation with the president before
leaving for Philadelphia. The draft cf
the platform prepared by him was sub
mitted to Mr. McKinley. The confer
ence lasted almost three-ciuarters of
an hour. Mr. Smith left for Philadel
phia at 12:45.
K. AND L. OF S. OFFICERS.
All Are Re-elected by the National
Council.
The Knights and Ladies of Security,
after working all afternoon and even
ing on the proposed changes in laws,
got to the election of officers late last
night. All the old officers were elected.
They are: President. W. B. Kirkpatrick,
Topeka; vice president, John A. Demp
ster, Omaha; secretary, J. M. Wallace,
pali Depot in Chicago on the Elevate! Ico? I iJie.xw3gftSSz
BOOM FOR ELKINS.
It Is Started by Senator Scott of West
Virginia.
Philadelphia, June 16. "Don"t you
think it about time to launch the Elk
ins vice presidential boom?" asked
Senator Scott of West Virginia of a
iciiuw iiiuiuer oi me national com
mittee today, and then continued by
expressing his own opinion.
"For myself," he said, "I consider the
time quite ripe, and I have wired our
delegation to get an Elkins banner,
string it to their car and come in with
an Eikins shut. I think they will do
this, and probably you will see the
boom well floated when they get here
tomorrow. And do you know, the con
vention co-.-.ld not do better than to
take my colleague in the senate for
this important place. I think he would
make a strong candidate, and an ex
cellent vice president."
Jack Frost Baking Powder for sale at
Shawnee grocery.
"Will Not Establish Headquarters Till
They Hear From Chicago.
The removal of the Republican head-
ouartera to the new rooms either on
Kansas avenue or on Seventh street,
east, is being delayed until the estab
lishment of the branch of the national
committee headquarters at Chicago.
This branch is in the hands of the
national congressional committee, and
has charge of the work of campaigning
In the western states.
From the Chicago headquarters the
assignment of speakers for Kansas will
be made, and until that work is under
way the state committee can make no
definite plans as to the future.
It was the expectation that the na
tional committee would begin business
in Chicago today, but no announcement
to that effect having been made it is
the supposition among the Kansas Re
publican managers that the opening
will now be delayed until after the na
tional convention next week.
At that time, or at such time as these
headauarters are established in Chi
cago, the Kansas committee head
quarters will begin active work of
planning for the campaign. The out
lines of routes foi speakers 'will be de
termined; the dates and places to which
the speakers will be sent; the polling
of precincts, and other detail work will
begin In earnest.
The active speaking and "shelling the
woods will begin in fceDtember, and
by that time the Kansas committee
hopes to have all of the preliminary
work completed so that the campaign
may be carried on unceasingly in every
corner of the state until election day.
It is practically assured that there
will be no executive committee in con
nection with the Republican state com
mittee s work during this campaign.
the whole committee instead holding
monthly meetings, the work which has
been generally in the hands of an ex
ecutive committee being disposed of
by the general committee.
The committee will probably meet
in Topeka Saturday evening, June 30
although the date has not been fixed
by Chairman Albaugh. He said today:
"The committee will prooably meet
July 10. The last meeting was May
and it is the plan to have the next
meeting one month from that time, but
some of the members of the committee
arc east and will not return until after
July 1."
"What has been decided concerning
the executive committee?"
"No decision has been made," replied
Mr. Albaugh. "The matter will be dis
posed of by the committee at its next
regular meeting. However, it is my
opinion, personally only, that there will
be no executive committee this year.
The members of the committee who
have expressed themselves and also the
candidates believe that the state com
mittee can do all the work, and that
an executive committee : is unneces
sary." LONG IN THE LEAD.
Appears to Have the Backing of the
Administration.
Philadelphia, June 16. Speculation,
gossip and informal conferences among
national committeemen and other lead
ing Republicans who are here have
failed to indicate a crystallization of
sentiment around any individual for the
vice presidential nomination. Neither
Senator Hanna nor those who are close
to him give any intimation that the
administration has a choice. The num
ber of delegates who will vote for any
man that the administration favors
seems to accentuate the general im
pression that the nominee will be the
man most satisfactory to the president.
"If you would take us into your con
fidence on this vice presidential matter
it would simplify the situation greatly
and give us an opportunity to do what
the president would like, said a prom
inent Republican to Senator Hanna,
and the reply he made was: "You know
all that I know about it."
Senator Hanna's only observation on
the situation was that until the delega
tions arrived and there was an oppor
tunity fcr them to consult no conclusion
could be reached.
Senator Piatt's talk of Odell of New
"Vork, caused a little nutter here, and
Dolliver stock took an upward turn
about the same time, the cause being
the impression that in case Odell should
be pressed by New Tork, there would
be a concentration on the Iowa con
gressman by those who do not favor the
New Yorker.
The candidacy of Lieutenant Gover
nor Woodruff of New York is, still being
kept in evidence by his friends, but ap
parently without, any backing from the
Republican managers and with the dis
tinct disapproval of Senator Hanna.
- When questioned regarding the state
ment made by Senator Hanna to the ef
fect that Mr. "Woodruff was not a sat
isfactory candidate for the vice presi
dency, the latter said:
'Had I any intimation from the ad
ministration that my candidacy was not
desirable I would not have allowed my
friends to support me to the extent they
have."
Mr. Woodruff w-as asked if he would
continue a candidate in the event of the
New York delegation failing to support
him, he replied: "There will be no such
event.
The position of Secretary Long causes
considerable comment and it is being
freely asked why the Long candidacy
should proceed so far unless it has the
tacit consent of the president. The fact
that Long is a member of McKinley's
cabinet gives rise to a widespread be
lief that the secretary will finally re
ceive the support of the administration;
it such is the case, however, it is being
carefully kept from view.
Delegate Payne of the Iowa delega
tion has arrived, he btoueht renewed
assurances from Senator Allison that he
could not and would not be a candidate
for vice, president. Mr. Payne stated
that Mr. Allison told him that he not
only would not be a candidate but that
if nominated he would decline. "If they
should place me in nomination." the
senator is represented as having said,
"I will decline and I will find means of
letting the delegates know my position
before they leave the hall."
Senator Fairbanks, of Indiana, has
been besieged by those who were anx
ious to know if he was a candidate for
vice president. While he would not be
interviewed, he did deny any aspira
tions for the office.
The position of Senator Fairbanks,
however, is well known. He does not
want the vice presidency. He likes a
senatorial career and has every pros
pect. of remaining in the senate as long
as his party remains in power in Indi
ana. However, there are a number of
Republican leaders who think it possi
ble that a contingency may arise where
it will be necessary to nominate Sena
tor Fairbanks. In such an event it is
believed by those who know the sena
tor's party loyalty, that he would ac
cept. The fact that the name of Bartlett
Tripp will be presented to the conven
tion for vice president is not allowed to
be hidden by the energetic men of the
Pacific coast who are in charge of his
interests. Just now they consist of Na
tional Committeemen Ashton of Wash
ington and Steele of Oregon. They will
be reinforced when the delegations
from Oregon and Washington arrive.
Mr. Ashton had an interview with Sen
ator Hanna and told him that the nom
ination of Tripp would mean the re
tention of a million and a half of votes
known as gold standard Democrats;
who would appreciate the compliment
paid to them by naming a former
staunch Cleveland Democrat, although
he has left that party and joined the
Republicans on tne money and expan
sion issues. Mr. Ashton stays that
Judge Tripp will be backed by many
other western states besides Oregon and
Washington.
RUSTENBURG TAKEN.
Botha's Next Stand Will Be at
Paardkop.
London, June 16. 4:15 P. M. The war
office has received the following mes
sage from Lord Roberts:
"Pretoria, June 16. Rustenburg was
occupied yesterday by Baden-Powell. A
column starts from this place Jomorrow
to meet Baden-Powell and repair the
telegraph between. Pretoria "and Hus
tenburg. '
"Hunter is moving from Potchefstrom.
His advance brigade expects, to reach
Johannesburg June 19."
A dispatch from Laing's Nek dated
today says Gen. Christian Botha's next
stana will be at Paardkop but with a
reduced force.
The German ambulance captured by
Gen. Buller has been sent to Durban,
whence it will be allowed to return to
the Transvaal via Delagoa Bay.
5:10 P. M. A -rumor, is rife in the
city that -Lord Roberts is negotiating
with President Kruger and Gen. Botha,
through their wives regarding terms of
surrender.
REPUBLICS SEPARATED.
London, June 16. Lord Roberts cables
as follows:
"Buller is at Standerton. Heidelberg
will be occupied from this place shortly
and then the Orange river colonv will
be completely cut off from the Trans
vaal.
'Baden-Powell renorts that t dis
trict through which he nassed- is set
tling down satisfactorily. Over one
thousand stands of arms were surren
dered and Hans Eloff and Piet Kruger,
son of the president, were to make sub
mission to him yesterday, having been
previously disarmed on their farms.
Botha s armv has retired and ia he-
lieved to be at Middelburg.. Hia rear
guard was surprised and entirely routed
oy lan mammon's mounted infantry."
The war office has received the fol
lowing dispatch from General Buller:
J-aing's Nek, June 15 (Friday) Now
that Natal is clear of the enemv I
wish to call attention to the disgraceful
way in wnien private proDertv was
treated in the part of the colony they
occupied. Their wilful and needless
damage is visible everywhere. That this
nas been done with the consent cf the
leaders is proved by the fact that while
in Charlestown every house was wreck
ed in Volksrust, two miles off, but in
the Transvaal, every house was in
tact."
SUBURBAN HANDICAP.
HAY Choice timothy J10.0Og.10.50; cholcd
prairie, $6.5u$7.00.
BUTTER Creamery, KlTc; aiiTt
fancy. 14c. ...
EGGS Fresh, 8c ' :
Harket Gossip.
Chicago: Wheat, 12; corn, 6S1; oats,; 2at
A few showers in South Dakota and
some in North Dakota.
Estimated hogs for Chicago - Monday,
34.000 head.
Liverpool: Wheat, l&d higher; corn,
higher.
Northwest receipts of wheat last year;
Duluth. 223 cars; Minneapolis, 364. cars.
Omaha: Hogs, 6,500; cattle. 25.
Puts on Chicago July wheat, good Mon
day, 75Uc; calls, 77Hc; puts on July corn,
3iasc: calls, 408C.
Kansas City receipts: Wheat. 94 cars,
last year 76; corn, W cars, last year 43;
oats, 7 cars, last year 2.
Bank statement: Reserve, increase ja75,
500: lnana Increase S3.248.3uO: specie, de
crease tl,33S,0O0; legals. Increase $M65,7G0; de
posits, increase ,it,aw; tuuuiitiiyji, in
crease 4s7,800. -
Estimated cars for Monday at Chicago!
Wheat, 95; corn, 740; oats, 300.
Duluth gets 91 cars wheat today.
Topeka Markets Today..
Topeka, June 14.
CATTLE.
COWS ?2.6y93.75.
DRY LOT STEERS 4.0(Kr4.50.
DRY LOT HIFERS J4.06sji4.5O.
HOGS. .
LIGHT $4.45(54.65.
MEDIUM AND HEAVY 14.5521.75.
3RAIN.
NO. 2 WHEAT &Jc.
NO. 2 CORN 34c.
NO. 2 OATS 22HS23C ' " -
HAY $5.00.
PRODUCE.
EGGS 9 cents.
CHICKENS 66 cent.
BUTTER 13c
Ethelbert the Big Favorite at
Skeepshead Bay Race.
New York, June IS. Not since the
suburban was flflrst run at the track of
the Coney Island Jockey club at
Sheepshead Bay has there been such a
fine field of horses engaged as will go to
the post today for the classic event. All
of the best horses in training are enter
ed, and the contest bids fair to be
record breaker, so that the winner is
likely to walk back to the judge's stand
and receive something better than the
2:05 which greeted Salvatedor ten years
ago when he won his match with Tenny,
his great rival. The list of entries,
weights and Jockeys is as follows:
Ethelbert, 130, Maher.
Imp, 128, O'Conner.
Jean Beraud, 127, Turner.
Kinley Mac, 125, McCue.
John Bright. 119, Spencer.
Prince McClurg, 117, Winkfleld.
.Raffaello, 113. Jenkins.
Intrusive, 111, Saw.
Petruchio, 102. Rausch.
Survivor, 100, Mitchell.
Guden, 108, Odom.
Sarmatian, 99. Henry,
Herbert. 06. Black.
Down on the track early today these
were scores of people out to watch ex
ercising of the candidates, and when all
had been sent over the fast track, the
discussion over the chances of the lot
was long and earnest.
The great 4 year old Ethelbert, winner
of many stakes as a 3 year old, of the
Metropolitan handicap and the match
with Jean Beraud as a 4 year old and
up to the present time is the pronounc
ed favorite. Few were.willing to make
bets that he could be beaten in the race
today. This is surprising in view of the
tact tnat imp and Jean Beraud are
against him. There is no doubt of his
starting, for the track is dry and fast
and the day is fair, all of which things
Perry Belmont thinks are necessary to
have him go to the post.
Next to Ethelbert come Jean Beraud
and Imp, the former the best 2 year old
of his year and the latter one of the
best. Unquestionably Jean Beraud is
in better condition than when he raced
with Ethelbert two weeks ago. Imp,
who last season won the suburban in
fast time and beat Ethelbert in the
Brighton cup will stand a drive for the
whole route of a long race, and never
quit. If she is beaten it will have to be
by a better horse. John Bright comes
out of the west with a reputation which
easterners are disposed to scout. Kin
ley Mac is not likely to have a wet track
today as he did when he von the Brook
lyn handicap; and his legs have not the
confidence of betters.
Rafaello is entitled to consideration in
view of his good work In the handicap,
while Petruchio with his Brooklyn
derby behind him has some friends who
think ha has a good chance to win
with his light weight. The others will
all have their Mends, but they will
be swamped in the wave of popularity
w hich .sweeps Ethelbert on.
One feature of today's race will never
probably be repeated. It has always
been the custom in the big race tor the
lightweights to go out and make the
D.aoe, but this time all three of the
top weights do their best work in front
and ' will try to break each other's
hearts today from the fall of the nag.
ah oi mem can run tne nrst half in
better than 43 seconds, and Imp and
Ethelbert can keep on at about the
same pace. Jean Beraud mav do it
too, and one of the grandest finishes
ever seen on a race track is likely to
result.
NICK CHILES-ABROAD.
Experience of s Breezy Representa
tive of a "Colored". Newspaper.
Philadelphia, Pa., June 16. A
breezy colored man floated into the
corridor of the Walton and announced
himself as the business manager of the
Topeka Plain Dealer. From the lapal
of his coat hung three orange ribbons,
upon which were printed the advant
ages of Kansas wheat, politics, and
newspapers. The streamers were fas
tened to his coat with a two-inch but
ton bearing McKinley's. picture.
"Where's Hanna?" was his first
query. No reply came from thfe won
dering spectators.
"I represent the only 'colored' news
paper worth reading, and I'm here to
do business with the committee." the
advance agent continued, without no
ticing the silence.
Some one ventured that the commit
tee might be found on tne tenth floor.
"That's where I do business," said the
hustler", as he grabbed a pile of papers
from a pickaninny, who was almost
hidden by a bunch of streamers, and
made for the elevator.
Carter, the committeemen's door
keeper, did not take kindly to the ad
vance of the Kansan, and his papers
were not distributed. Leaving a lot of
caras Dearmg the name of "Nick
Chiles," the African went down town
again to hunt up the Kansas delega
Topeka Hide Market.
Topeka, June 18.
Based on Chfcago and Boston quota
tions. The following are net prices paid
in Topeka this week:
GREEN SALT CURED 6c
NO. 1 TALLOW 3'c.
GREEN SALT HALF CURED So. .
New York Money Market.
New York, June 16. MONRY Money on
call easy at 2 per cent; prime mereantllt
paper, SH'S44 per cent. Sterling exchange
steady with actual business in bankers'
bills, at 4.87Hi'4 for demand and at $4.4
for sixty days; posted rates. $4.s5j and
I4.88H: commercial bills. $4.g4t4-
SILVER Silver certificates. &lc; bar
silver. UVUhic; Mexican dollars, 47c.
BONDS State bonds inactive; railway
bonds heavy; government bunds easy; re
fundings, when issued, registered, 104;
coupon, KB1,; 2s. registered, 100: 3s, reg
istered, 100; coupon. Iu9; new 4s, registered,
134; coupons, 134; old 4s, registered.
114V; coupon. 115Vi: 5s. registered. IMAi
coupons, II314.
Cotton Market.
Galveston. Texas. June 16. COTTON
Quiet, Sc.
isew York. June 16. COTTON soot cot
ton closed dull: middlings, 9 10-ltic; gulf.
9 1-16C. Sales, 30 bales.
TODAY'S MAKRET REPORT.
Chicago, June 16. WHEAT The wheat
market today was broad, excited Hnrt
strong. The fact that there qrarolv
an., rain in Minnesota or North Dakota
was tne main tactor. Liverpool closed t
quarter higher and crops from the north
west very unravoraDle. France,, it was
reported would have to import 30.000,000
bushels of wheat. Illinois claimed dam
ages from heavy rains yesterdav. Heavv
outside interest in the market was appar
ent. July opened lc to c over vesterday
at from 75c to 74c. Most of the trading
was at 5c, the highest prices since last
October. Heavy realizing sales crushed
July back to 74c. but the market re
bounded to 75c, when the pressure from
longs ceased, the demand still being verv
heavy. Local receipts were 72 cars, one
of contract grade. Minneapolis and Du
luth reported 451 cars against 470 last week
and 587 a year ago. The demand con
tinued unabated to the end and July later
advanced to 75c. On profit-taking the
markets reacted some, but closed strong,
July IV-iQiie over yesterday at 75Mi'fjVic.
CORN Corn was fairly active and
firm. July opened "igSc higher at Sfls-gc to
3ft'ic eased to 33c. and then rallied to
3S?-j'5c. Receipts here 6S1 cars. The mar
ket later touched 39gc. and closed strong,
c higher than yesterday at 3ic.
OATS Oats were quiet but firm, shorts
covering on the strength of wheat. July
opened c higher at 22ic, and sold to
22,'iQ. Receipts here were 256 cars.
PROVISIONS Provisions were Btnr
and moderately active. Hog receipts were
ngnt. tne mantel at tne yards nrm. The
wheat buoyancy was an Important factor.
July pork opened 10'al2c higher at S1 1.35.
touched $11.30, and later reacted to $11.40 ;
July lard opened 7-ic higher at $6.00 and
sold to ;t,.fi2u,; July ribs opened 7c high
er at $0.60 and advanced to $6.7ti,.
FLAX Cash: N. W., $1.80; S. W., $1.80.
RYE 55Hhc.
TIMOTHY September, $2.75.
Butter Market.
New York, June 16. BUTTER Firm.
Creamery extras. 15'4'S19c: factory. 143
15c.
Sugar Market.
New York, June 16. SUGAR Raw
strong; retlned firm.
COFFEE Weak ; No. 7 Rio, 8c
Grain Lettei.
WHEAT Liverpool cables were strong
er than anticipated today and continued
dry weather In the northwest, -causing se
vere damage beyond all question. The
most rabid bear has now given it up and
bear traders who went tc see the crop, or
sent good men. have admitted that it is
a fact that spring wheat is in very bad
shape and there will be .a calamity unless
rains comes in the next three or four
days.
Cash markets are improving and the
foreigners who are always slow to be
lieve crop damage reports are awakening
to the realization that with dark political
clouds gathering in the Orient, Involving
two of the greatest wheat producing coun
tries in tha world and short wheat crop
for America, beyond question wheat will
be worth more money than for years. .
We believe the market is virtually on
rock bottom and that purchases on breaks
will result in enormous profits, if protect
ed with reasonable margins and a littia
patience.
CORN Corn advanced a half a cent a
bushel In sympathy with wheat. The cash
markets were not strong and receipts
heavy.
OATS Oats were strong.
PROVISIONS Pork has turned toward
the $12.00 mark again and will probably
go higher. Hogs were higher at tne yarns.
Speculation will spread to pork sooner or .
later. We feel kindly to pork and believe
purchases will be profitable.
J. C. GOINGS.
Article.
WHEAT
June ...
July ... '
Aug. ... '
COKN-
June ...
July ...
Aug. ...
.v.
July
Range of Prices.
Chicago, June 16.
Open High Low Close Yes.
5-74'4 75V4
'5- 76ft
3S-14 39
39 40
Auk. ... 22Vi
PORK.
June
July ...1130
Sept ...1150
LA K
June
July
Sept
RIBS
June
July
Sept
22- 23
6 57
6 70
6 60
6 65
22
11 50
11 67
6 67
6 77
6 70
74
39
3i
22y
11 30
11 45
6 57
6 65
6 60
6 65
744 7314
751,-H 74
75'.-6 tl;i
33i
3ii
3b3i
3.S"
3.
22; 22
22MS-23 226,-
22U 22vt
Ice cream and cake at the Shawnee
grocery at 2 cents a dish, made by
Baughman Bros. Come and see us.
The pupils of Mrs. Violet B. McCoy,
assisted by a ladies' chorus of 25 voices,
will give their annual recital Monday
evening, June 25, at the Grand Opera
house. Free! Free!! Free!!
Chicaso Livestock Market.
Chicago, June 16 CATTLE Receipts.
200; nominally steady. Good to prime
steers, SS.10fi5.75: poor to medium, $4.50
5.00: stockers and feeders. $3.50i5.00: cows
$3.00fi4.0; heifers. $3.255.00: canners. $2.35
I&3.00; bulls. 3.Kn64.Sn: calves. S5.00T7.00;
Texas fed steers, $4.65t5.35: Texas grass
ers. SS.Si.lO; Texas bulls. $3.15?3.65.
HOGS Receipts todav. 12.H0; Mondav,
33.000: left over, 3.4S3. Mostly 214 to 5 cents
higher, closing easy. Mixed and butchers'
S4.ir5.121: good to choce heavv. $5.05'i)
5.1214: rough heavy, $4.905.00; light, $1.35
5.12U.; bulk of sales, $5.10.
SHEEP Receipts. 3.000: steady. Good
to choice wethers, $4.75i5.30; fair to choice
mixed, J4.0Ofi6.00: western sheep, $4,753;
5.20: yearlings. $5.505.90; native lambs,
$5.006.90: weswrn lambs, $6.(XS6.85; spring
lambs. $5.007.25. -
Official receipts and shipments for yes
terdav: Cattle Receipts, 2 553: shipments, 2 6S?.
Hogs Receipts. 1K.615: shipments. 3.640.
Sheep Receipts, 5,553: shipments, 871.
Kansa3 City LivestockMarket.
Kansas City. Mo.. June 16. CATTLE
Receipts, 100. Market unchanged. Native
steers, $4.00 5.50: Texas steers, $3.25 5.25:
Texas cows. $2.!04.25: native cows and
heifers. $2.305.15: stockers and feeders,
$3.254.95: bulls, $3.00 4.75.
HOGS Receipts, 5.000. Market steady
to sTronir. Bulk of sales. $4.S54.&21:
heavv $4.85 5.00: packers. $4.85'a 1.95: mix
ed $4 $o4.90: light, $4. 804.87' 2 ; yorkers,
$i.R54.S74; piS3. $4.65t'4.87Vs.
SHEEP No market.
Kai3a3 City Produca Market.
Kansas City, Mo., June 15. WHEAT
July. Wfl4e: September. 6Hc. Cash:
No. 2 hard. 6667'c: No. 3, Ci'U'XVkc: No.
2 red. Wfi70c: No. 3. 666?c.
CORN July, 36Hc: September. 3674c
Cash: No. 2 mixed. 37Ul5Hc; No. 2 white,
3SV.Ue: No. 3, 38c.
OATS No. 2 white, 24525,.ic
RYE No. 2, 53c.
WHEAT
July ... 65'4
Sept ... 67T4
...
Sept ... 37
KANSAS CITY.
11 50
11 50
11 67
6 70
6 70
6 77
6 70
' 6 70
6 75
66V4
68
37
54
67
3H4
66H
6SV8
3ST4
11 22
11 22
11 40
6 52
6 52
6 60
e 53
c 55
6 60
5'4
6714
364
3t
Ranges of Prices on Stocks. ,
New York, June 16.
Stocks
i 11
Op' n jHlgh 1 Low jCl'se jYes.
Sugar
People's Gas ..
Am. Tobacco ..
A. S. W
Federal Steel ..
C, B. & Q
C. R. I. & P ..
C, M. & St. P..
Atchison com..
Atchison pfd
Manhattan
Western Union
Mo. Pacific ....
U. Pac. pfd ..
U. Pac. com . .
Atchison adj ..
N. Y. Central..
So. Pac. pfd ..
C. C C
C. & O
Reading pfd ..
B. & O
T. C. & I
N. Pac. pfd ....
N. Pac. com....
L. & N
C. & G. W
J
115 11?4
M SW?I
34 344
684 t'i
31 31'4
125U 126
1H5'-:, 105H
113- 113H
25-Ts, 25S,
70V 70Si
881, fcfll
51 51
72f 72-il
52K, 52S,;
KS S34
129 12'.K,;
31 31
57 572
.26 i 2i
57i,j 57U
74' 7i,
mi 6641
73VI 73ii
55 i 55 I
76 y 76
68
89
i
98 ! 9fi
89H' SO5.
3"H 33S,! 34i4
67i' 67! 6Sj
31H4I 302! 31
124j 1241-;, IK'-,
104i l(M"4,ll0
112V H2i 114
242 24'2' M!
70 ! iis
88 I 8H4
3W41 79'!,
4Wv 51 '4
72V 73
5 V, 62
S3V 84
I2SV130
31 i i'l'a
57 V
25 V 264
56 ! 58
74V 76V4
05 i 57
73 ! 73
51V- 56i
74 ) 77
lO'.ii 1054
69?&
804 ! '
4:V
72U;
5.14!
83, 1
1 '.'-
31 I
57i
25V
55V
74'4i
64 . I
73 I
51'
1041
Telephon 273.
J. C. GOINGS,
Commission Merchant,
GRAIN AND PROVISIONS.
Receiver and Shipper of Grain.
112 East Fifth StrssL
Leased private market and (?ossip wlr
to Chicago. Always in the market for
cash grain. Consignments of grain and
correspondence solicited.

xml | txt