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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, June 20, 1900, LAST EDITION, Image 4

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VOLUME XXVII .....ye. 1'
Official Paper of the City of Topg.
Pallv cdiilon. delivered by carrier, 10
cents "a week to any part of Topeka. or
mburb. or at the same prlc In any Kan
tian town where th paper has a carrier
system. ...
By mail, one year ""!!!
By mail, three months j
Weekly edition, one year -
Topeka State Journal BuilJ'.r.S. S00 and
,102 Kansas avenue, corner of Kigntn.
Tempi- Court Bldg.
A. Frank Richardson. Mgr.
Ptock Kirtianee E'd
A. i rank Richar.laon, Mgr.
12 Red Lion Court. Fleet Btreat.
Fuslnriw Office Bel! 'Phone W7
importers' Room Bell 'Phone 5i7
When boss meets boss then comes
the tug of war in the vice presidential
It is announced from St. Louis that
the strikers will fight the street cars
with automobiles.
Hanna might settle the Delaware
fght by having Addicks nominated
for vice president.
The person or persons who induced
Dinvpy to announce his candidacy for
the presidency are still in hiding.
Instead of choosing the man who
built the Oregon as a vice presidential
candidate, why not take the man who
Bailed her?
The concert of the powers in placing
troops in China is perfect, but when it
comes to removing them, why, that is
another story.
Governor Tavlor seems to be more
Fuecessful in securing recognition from
tne chairman of the national conven
tion than he was in securing it from
the courts.
The Pittsburg Dispatch Is unkind
enough to bint that the Dolliver boom
is based on a desire to get the Iowa
man into a position where he will have
no excuse for talking.
Those delegates who favor the nomi
nation of a member of the administra
tion for vice president probably do so
on the theory that there cannot be too
much of a good thing.
Immediately following the announce
ment that Sir. Bryan had enlarged and
improved his front porch comes one
to the effect that he will not make a
speech-making tour of the country
after his nomination.
The first nominating national con
vention of the Republican party was
held in Philadelphia, in 1836. It noml
nated Fremont and Dayton, who were
defeated by Buchanan and Breckin
ridge. The one now in session is the
twelfth in the history of this great po
litical organization. Eight of its noml
rues for the presidency have been
elected, viz., Abraham Lincoln, in 1SG0,
and again in 1S64; IT. S. Grant, in 1868.
nd again in 1872; Rutherford B.
Hayes, in 1S76; James A. Garfield, in
1SS0; Benjamin Harrison, in 13S8, and
William McKinley. in 1896. Its nomi
nees have been defeated at three elec
tions only John C. Fremont, in 1S36,
James G. Blaine, in 1S84, and Benja
min Harrison, in 1S92. Including the
present convention, Philadelphia will
have been the meeting place of three;
five have met in Chicago, one in Baltl
more, one in Cincinnati, one in Minne
apolls, and one in St. Louis.
From the Philadelphia Call.
Uncle Sam cannot be accused of lack
ing in paternal care for his own. But of
all the channels for the distribution of
his beneficence agriculture lies closest
to his heart. For gifts through the navy
or the war department, the state or
treauury department, you have to ask
a good many times befoe your Uncle
Kamuel will hear. Approach him
through the postoITice department or
Ihe department of the interior and he
is as elot:e as a Connecticut parson
But mention agriculture to Uncle Sam
and he smiles, his purse strings loosen
by a natural movement, and his gen
eiosity knows no bounds. Agriculture
Is Uncle Sam's strong point. It' is
likewise his greatest weakness. Pump
kin seeds, tulip bulbs, sunflower cones,
patent washes for weevil, rust and cut
worms anything pertaining to agricul
ture? Uncle Sam will give away with
a free hand, but he wouldn't give you
ft postage stamp for worlds.
The latest fad of Uncle Sam's is to
order his chief engineer to go into ag
ricultural communities, far and near,
end build a good piece of road. Doyles
town is one of the beneficiaries of this
generosity. A road with Telford foun
dation and macadam surface is being
constructed between Doylestown and
the National Farm school. The idea is
to make a piece of road so good by
contrast that the farmers will be
ashamed of their other roads. They
will not onlv want to build better
roads then, but by looking on while
Uncle Sam is building his piece they
will learn just how to do It. After
F'eitie how Uncle Sam removes the
day surface, lays a Telford foundation
and covets it with crushed macadam it
Is believed no farmer would dare run a
plow along a road, loosening up the dirt
and laying it in neat furrows along the
center and call it road-making-.
Road building by the government has
not made much progress. The present
undertaking In that line will do more
than all else to stimulate the desire for
good roads..
From the Atchison Globe.
Marriage is like mining: a great thing
rwhen you strike it.
Usually, before a man falls in busi
he has a great deal to say about
how hard he has worked, and how he
has failed to receive proper apprecia
tion. An Atchison woman had grounds for
divorce before she was married.
Occasionally a man has no other suc
cess than to illustrate what bad man
agement can do.
Some people resolve to make the
world joyous by their example, and are
too good natured.
Kvery woman complains of some
neighbor who never comes over except
when she wants to borrow.
"You have heard about the woman
who is worth her weight In gold. You
are rapidly getting there." Extract
from an Atchison love letter.
From the Chicago News.
Be loving and you will never want for
Only children play ball.
Men make a
lousiness of It. j
Why should a clock be arrested for
striking the hour?
Reason is a man's guide, but principle
is his safe-guard.
People who have long faces are apt to
have short understandings.
A rural editor says the lay of the hen
lays allover that of the poet.
If you would have a good servant se
lect neither a friend nor a relative.
Better remain poor than acquire
wealth at the expense of your good
A hardware clerk isn't necessarily a
defaulter because he sells iron and
In driving a nail a woman either
drivers it crooked or hits her finger.
As a rule the man who talks loudest
in an argument is in the wrong.
Don't imagine that you can win the
regard of your neighbors by saying just
what you think.
Life is often but a dream to a young
man until experience treads on his corns
and wakes him up.
A learned scientist has made the
startling discovery that habitual thirst
is the cause of habitual drunkenness.
According to statistics lightning
strikes more women than men each year
probably because they are more at
From the Philadelphia Record.
The dealer in feathers should have no
difficulty in getting down to business.
Some men say they never get a show,
while with other men success is a con
tinuous performance.
'A'woman in politics," says the Man-
ayunk Philosopher, "always reminds me
of a hen in a duck pond."
A woman who was arrested uptown
last night gave her name as Delia Gate,
and added that she was a stranger in
Hoax "What is the first thing a wo
man does when a caterpillar crawls on
her neck? Joax "Rubberneck, I sup
pose." Scribbler "Why do you call your new
play 'Electricity?' "Playwright "In the
hope that it might prove a current at
traction." Blobbs "Do you think children
should be encouraged in asking ques
tions?" Slobbs "Certainly. Wisdom
only conies to the whys."
Some are for Davis, some for Scott,
Some say that Woodruff's not amiss;
And there are others, quite a lot,
Who simply Long for Bliss.
Labor Bureau Abandons the Kansas
City Branch.
B. P. Scott, assistant secretary of the
state labor bureau, has returned from
Kansas City, having discontinued the
branch of the department which has
been maintained there for some time to
aid in supplying the state with harvest
Mr. Scott worked with the railroads in
supplying the demand for men. and was
successful in placing S00 men at work.
This is in addition to the thousands of
men who went out of Kansas City on
boxcars. When sending men out to the
various points Scott would purchase
tickets for the whole number and out of
the S00 sent out not a single one was
lost from the party.
"The average wages," said Mr. Scott
today, "paid to the men sent out is $2
per day. Some receive more; some less.
"Ninety per cent of the men who went
to work through this department were
from eastern Kansas and western Mis
souri. Not a single one of those who
applied to us for work was without
money. All of them had money and
clothing." '
The men sent out by Mr. Scott were
distributed as nearly as possible pro
portionate to the requests for men
which, now on file in the department,
show the following demands for men to
work in the harvest:
Great Bend
Abbyville ..
Solomon ...
Ellinwood .
Mitchell ...
Russell ....
l escotl 25
Oklahoma City . . . .'lio
Kremlin, Ok go
Sunday, June 24th.
Via "The Rock Island Route."
Only $1.50 For the Round Trip.
Special train will leave Topeka 7:"0
a. m., arriving at Beatrice 12 o'clock
noon. Returning will leave Beatrice
6 p. m., arriving at Topeka 10:30 p. m.
Memphis Route Fast Train.
The Southeastern Limited leaving
Kansas City daily at 6:30 p. m. en
ables passengers to reach Memphis at
8 a. m.. Birmingham 4:G0 p. m., Chat
tanooga S:45 p. m., Atlanta 10:35 p. m..
New Orleans 7:35 p. m., next day, Jack
sonville, Flu.. 8:30 second morning.
Corresponding time to all points in the
southeast. Entire train, with reclining
chair car and palace buffet sleening
car inns through to Birmingham, stop
ping only at important local stations,
as Olathe. Paola, Pleasanton, Fort
Scott, Lamar, Springfield.
Awnings. The best in the world;
(made of wood, awning and blind com
bined) to be seen at and sold by J.
Thomas Lumber Co., 614 Van Buren
Liquor Men Try to Secure Discharge
of Prohibition Leader.
There is no man in Kansas who is
more bitterly or generally despised by
liquor men than Mont Williams of
Lansing, chairman of the Prohibition
state central committee, who is prom
inent in the Prohibition gathering here
Williams has earned the hatred and
ill-will of the brewers and local vio
lators in Leavenworth county until sev
eral attempts have been made to do
him personal violence. Only a few
weeks ago two men attempted to pull
v imams out or a buggy, presumaDij
for the purpose of clubbing him. Wil
liams at the time was in the buggy with
his wife going to church.
Williams is an uncompromisingenemy
of the liquor traffic. He believes it pos
sible for the governor to enforce the
prohibitory law on tlie pike and in
Klondike alike and his utterances con
cerning this subject have not been of
the kind calculated to exercise a sooth
ing iniiuence upon the consciences of
the men who do not take the pains to
come within the provisions of the state
law when the subject of selling liquor
is considered.
In a modest way some years ago Wil
liams took up the fight against the
liquor element which has always been
notorious in Leavenworth county and
has since been getting deeper into the
squabble which is always going on
there. During all of this time he has
been the local or joint agent of the Mis
souri Pacific and Union Pacific rail
roads at Lansing. Wrilliams made the
race for congressman at large upon the
Prohibition ticket two years ago and
was especially bitter in his denunciation
of those who deal in liquors.
Williams is a vigorous campaigner
and the remarks which he made were
of such a character as to attract the
attention of the element he was fight
ing. His speeches were reported and
with these documents the brewers and
shippers of liquor into Leavenworth
county opened the heavy artillery. It
was demanded at the outset that Wil
liams be removed from the county.
Later this was amended to a demand
that he be discharged from the service
ot the company. . W ith this sort ot a
fight against him Williams has kept an
incessant hammering against the liquor
element. Representatives of the liquor
traffic called on Williams and offered
to dismiss the fight against him if he
would agree to stop the fight against
them. This he refused to do and the
case which they made is now pending
in the office of the general manager of
the Missouri Pacific.
Ordered Released But Court Is Not in
Al Start, a prisoner in the state pen
itentiary, according to a decision of the
supreme court is to be released, but the
district court which has been ordered
to carry this mandate into effect does
not convene until December so the
prisoner seems to be up against a diffi
cult proposition.
Start hails from the short grass coun
try where it was fashionable to have
notches on a gun barrel indicative of
the number of men the possessor of the
gun had killed. Start had trouble and
used his gun but he did not earn the
right to have a notch filed on his re
volver. The victim did not die. Start
was tried under charges of assault with
intent to kill. He was convicted and
sent to the penitentiary.
The ease was appealed to the supreme
court, which at the last session, or
dered the district court to release Start
from prison. The district court does
not convene until December so the offi
cers interested are here asking the su
preme court to amend the order to give
Start his liberty at once.
Leavenworth's Population.
Leavenworth, June 20. The Leaven
worth census enumerators have com
pleted their work and they report a pop
ulation within the city limits of 21,022.
This is a gain of 1,242 over the popula
tion of Leavenworth in 1890.
Bickerdyke Home Officials.
McPherson, June 20. Mr. and Mrs.
William Cludas of this city have just
been notified of their appointment as
superintendent and matron, respective
ly, of the Bickerdyke home and hospital
at Ellsworth.
Tours in the Rocky Mountains.
The "Scenic Line of the World," the
Denver & Rio Grande railroad, offers
to tourists in Colorado, Utah and New
Mexico the choicest resorts, and to the
trans-continental traveler the grandest
scenery. Two separate and distinct
routes through the Rocky Mountains,
all through tickets availabe via either.
The direct line to Cripple Creek, the
greatest gold camp on earth. Three
trains daily each way with through
Pullman palace and tourist sleeping
cars between Chicago, Denver, San
Francisco and Los Angeles, and Den
ver and Portland. The best line to
Utah. Idaho, Montana, Oregon and
Washington via the "Ogden gateway."
Dining cars (service a la carte) on all
through trains. Write S. K. Hooper,
G. I". & T. A., Denver, Colo., for illus
trated descriptive pamphlets.
Denver, Pueblo, Colorado Springs, and
Return $19.00 via Santa Fe.
Tickets on sale June 21, July 7, 8, 9,
10, IS and Aug. 18. Stopovers allowed
between Pueblo and Denver enabling
one to step at Colorado Springs. Final
limit of ticket October 81st. See T. L.
King, agent, for particulars.
TALK FJo. 97.
i Some times people say to me that
they know I will tell them they
: need glasses whether they do or
t net. Putting aside all questions of
; ri.crht anil wrong, such a method of
. doing business would never pay me.
I am permanently established in
Topeka. I e.m not here tc.lav and
I away tomorrow. The building up
1 of an established practice is of
j more importance to me than the
. few extra sales I might make bv
dishonest practices. I have advised
! many people r.ot to wear glasses,
i These people never paid me a cent
for the information. Thev accepted
my invitation to have their eves
examined and I was more than
1 pleased to do it for them. I wish
i you wouid do the same thing. I
want everyone to feel free to con-
suit with me about their eves, t
will make a careful examination
; and teil you just what you ought
to do. Tf you don't need glasses I
will not sell them to you under any
. consideration.
I My exclusive attention is given to
1 fitting glasses.
730 Kansas Avenue.
Established 1S79.
Two From Washington, Composed of
Negroes, Are in the Lead.
Philadelphia, June 20. The most pic
turesque clubs that have arrived so far
are the 31aine Invincibles and the W.
Calvin Chase Republican clubs, both
of Washington. These clubs are com
posed of negroes. The Invincibles, at
tired in tall hats, tan frock coats, tan
trousers and gloves, bearing red and
white umbrellas, marched up Broad
street headed by a negro band which
played "Dixie" "and "Yankee Doodle."
The W. Calvin Chases wore gray hats, i
coats, trousers, and gloves, and car
ried umbrellas similar to the Invin
cibles. The Chase club was for Wood
ruff. It lined up in the street in front
of the Walton, and one. monumental
negro, with a fine white beard, veiled
at the top of his lungs, "What's the
matter with Woodruff-f-f ?"
The hundred marchers gave the ex
pected answers; then somebody called
for three "ch?ers for the lieutenant gov
ernor. Thes? were given by the march,
ers. Then solicitous inquiry was made
again as to Mr. Woodruff's fitness.
Three more cheers. The club expected
that Mr. Woodruff, whom they regard
ed as a very generous gentleman, would
do something, make a speech, or at
least appear at the window and bow.
But Mr. Woodruff didn't appear. Final
ly the marchers became impatient and
one of them, turning to the others,
said: "Well, lets move on; there's
nothing doing here." Then the marshal
rCopvright. lflX.
Who is the Second Choice of Kansas, and
Whose Friends VWere Joyous Today
Over Missouri's Announce
ment for Him.
of the line gave th i order, "Make ready,
All the red and white umbrellas were
furled and the line moved on. The
Young Men's Blair e club of Cincinnati
arrived in the afternoon and brought a
big band, which serenaded the guests at
the Walton. This cub was organized in
the Blaine campaign and most of its
members have belonged to it ever since
then. They are proud of their organiza
tion and marching ability. One notiee-
. as
Copyright, 1900. Apsapl, Minn.
Whom Minnesota Decided Today tD Pre
sent fur the Vice Presidency.
able thing was the absence ol any cam
paign banners. The clubs carry the ban
ners telling where they come from and
what their names are, but none of them
has yet brought out a distinctively cam
paign banner.
Bets that the Governor Will Head
the Ticket.
St. Louis, June 20. A special to the
Reoublic says:
Stock brokers were busy during the
closing hour of the market betting on
tne possibility ot Governor Roosevelt
being nominated for president by the
Republican, convention.
The opening odds were 1 to 10, the
small end being in affirmation of such
a nomination.
At these odds Sidney S. Schuyer
placed money with J. S. Jones of Jones,
Maury & Co. George S. Lancon also
' ' '
' '
1 ' K N X S V I , V A N 1 A .
Chosen Chaplain of the Republican Na
tional Convention.
placed two bets at the same odds with
J. Ivins and a representative of Charles
Fairchild & Co.
Immediately before the. close of the
market the odds shifted quickly, the
representatives of some Philadelphia
firms offering 1 to 2 that Roosevelt
would be nominated for the first place.
The fact that these bets were made
by brokers with thi3 connection had
a depressing effect on stocks, on the
theory that the upsetting of the Repub-
lican machine, which such a nomina
tion would imply, would injure the
chances of the ticket winning in the
Says He Is Sick and Don't Care Who
Is Made Vice President.
Philadelphia, June 20.-2:48 p. m.
Senator Piatt left for New York City
early this afternoon. He made a re
mark before leaving that he did not
care who was nominated for vice presi
dent. He will not return and will not
take any further part in the convention
because of his impaired health.
Work of American Jockeys Lauded by
English Critics.
London, June 20. The total value of the
seventeen events secured by five Ameri
can jockeys at Ascot is .23,944, while the
English jockeys won only 12,085. Alto-
getner tne eight Americans wno roae naa
sixty-nine mounts in twenty-six races.
getting places forty times. Sloan, out of
thirteen mounts, has six nrsts, lour sec
onds and live thirds; L. Reiff, out of four
teen mounts, had four firsts and two
thirds. Reviewing tile racing of the
week in the Sporting Times, John Cor-
lett says:
Again the great feature was the extra
ordinary success of the American jockeys,
which amounts to the revelation that our
own jockeys have, with few exceptions, be
come utterly aeteri: ttea. v e were al
ready aware of this, but did not think
the case was as bad as it proves to be.
There is no fad of fashion in the employ
ment of Americans. On the other hand,
thev had to tight prejudice and overcome
ridicule. The position they have won has
been gained by sheer merit. On Cup day
especially their successes were most re
markable. They ride with their heads as
well as with their hanas. If a horse has
It in him they bring it out.
"Mr. Drake, the owner of Royal Flush,
although he did not name his hoe, is
one of the greatest poker players in the
world. When tne ceieorateu game was
played on the tram from Chicago by the
wheat cornerers. j'raKe ami ljener were
nmonir the. ulavers. and it is said that
hundreds of thousands changed hands."
Prohibition Delegate Who Was After
Republicans and Populists.
S. B. Kokanour of Clay Center was
the thorn in the flesh of the Prohibition
convention. He was suppressed by the
committee on resolutions, but he re
fused to subside and insisted upon the
adoption of a series of resolutions pre
pared by himself.
These resolutions denounced the Re
publican and Populist legislatures for
amending the state ballot law "in such
shape as to make it almost impossible
for new and minority parties to exer
cise the right of suffrage." as "an out
rage upon popular government and a
stigma on the parties perpetrating it."
Kokanour also denounced the national
congress and supreme' court for licens
ing the liquor traffic.
These declarations fourtnr denounced
the legislature for amending the pro
hibitory law in such a manner as to re
move a portion of the law governing
The author of the resolutions enlisted
the sympathy of J. L. Eldridge of To
peka, the latter presenting the resolu
tion denouncing the practice of electing
political shysters U the legislature. He
wanted the platform amended. This
precipitated a debate. Mr. Garton of
Norton wanted all resolutions kept out
Rev. Dr. Richardson opposed the load
ing of the platform with unnecessary
W. M. Howie of Garnett favored the
adoption of the resolution, but the plat
form was finally adopted as submitted.
Both are Denounced by the Prohi
bition Convention.
The Prohibition state convention this
afternoon adopted a resolution denounc
ing President McKinley for not sup
pressing the army canteen.
Part of Kentucky Delegation in Favor
of the New Yorker.
Frankfort, Ky., June 20. Judge W.
S. Pryor, one of the Kentucky delegates
at large to the Kansas City convention,
today announced that he was for for
mer Senator David Bennett Hill, of
New York, for vice president. The
Kentucky delegation is divided between
Hill and former Congressman Shively,
of Indiana, but most of them favor a
man from Indiana or New York for
second place with Bryan.
D. W. Flock died at 4 o'clock yester
day afternoon at Christ hospital. Mr.
Flock had no relatives in the city and
his remains will be held at Cromwell's
morgue in North Topeka until a brother
in California may be heard from.
The funeral of Wm. Antrim, who was
killed in a mine at Crir-ue Ci'eek.
Tuesday, will be held at the Half Day
church, Fri'lay, at 11 o'clock. The body
will arrive Friday morning.
Stop Sidewalk Riding.
The police are making a determined
effort to stop the riding c-J bicycles on
the sidewalks. A numLvr of arrests
have been made and they have been
fined but it does not seem to abate the
nuisance. The fine which, according to
the ordinance, is from $1 to $5, will be
raised if the riders do not stay off the
Chicago and Return $14.00 via Santa
Tickets on sale June 25, 26, 27, good
returning July 3. Short line to Chicago.
For the best of feed and hay, at lowest
prices, try Geo. Wheadon, at 933 Kan
sas avenue. TeL 48
' - i-'-tm?---.
ii y! ; . J - 'fc'isSs-is
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Penitentiary Warden Says He Knows
Nothing of Elenora Hotel Joint
Warden Tomlinson has replied to the
charges made by the Prohibitionists. In
an interview in today's Leavenwortn
Times he said:
"It is true that Mont Williams and
several others came to me some time
ago and asked me to shut off the lights
and water supply to the Elenora hotel.
charging that the place was being run
as a joint.
"I told them I did not know any
thing about its being run as a joint but
that if that was so and they would
show that it was, I would shut off the
lights and water.
"They then said they would bring a
man who would swear that liquor was
being sold at the place. They finally
found a man whom they said would
swear he had bought liquor there. They
did not bring him to me for it after
wards developed that he would not
swear that he had bought liquor in the
hotel and denied that ha had ever said
"I told the parties who asked me to
shut off the water and light supply that
at any time when they would bring a
citizen who would swear liquor was
being sold in the hotel I would shut off
the light and water.
"They wanted me to go ahead but
I refused to do that. I told them the
county attorney was the proper person
to close the place and that he was
elected for this purpose.
"I do not know anything about liquor
having been sold at the hotel.
"We have been furnishing light and
water to the place. The state was do
ing it when I came to the prison."
Reaches Highest Point Since
the Leiter Deal.
Chicago, June 20. Wheat had an
other sensational start In prices today.
July sold to 81 cents, an advance of
3 cents over yesterday's close and
closed at the top. There was an enor
mous trade. Many who had bought at
a lower price took out profits. The ex
tremely grave situation in thenorthwest
was the influence in the advance. Re
ports from that section todav were
that the crop had been practically
ruined by the lack of rain. Under an
immense pressure from buyers the
market forged resistlessly ahead to
Sl- cents, closing at the top, 3 cents
over yesterday. Profit taking was on
a heavy scale but failed to check the
advance. The close today is the high
est price since the Leiter deal.
The torn market responded to the
wheat strength and closed 1 cents up
at 41 cents.
May Drive the Roosevelt Band
"Wagon Himself.
Philadelphia, June 20. The friends of
the president under the leadership of
Senator Hanna this afternoon are se
riously contemplating taking up Gov
ernor Roosevelt and thus not only
making his nomination probably unani
mous but taking to themselves the
credit of the nomination. They say
the action of New York under Senator
Piatt's guidance in deciding to nominate
Mr. Woodruff leaves the door open for
this course, and that if in view of this
circumstance Roosevelt is named there
can be no doubt that they will get the
credit for the nomination. The presi
dent has refused to take a position in
the matter. His friends assert that any
man he would name could be nomi
Member ot National Committee From
. Philadelphia, June 20. After the com
mittee on credentials had voted rep
resentation to the Territory of Hawaii
the delegation attending the conven
tion from that for off Pacific island met
and fully organized. Harold M. Sewall,
the so nof the Democratic vice presi
dential candidate of 1S'j6, was elected
national committeeman, he thus having
the honor to be the first official repre
sentative on the Republican national
committee from any of our new pos
sessions. A. K. Kepoikai was elected
a member of the platform committee.
New Through Train to Portland and
Puget Sound.
"The Burlington-Northern Pacific Ex
press," a new daily through train
from Grand Island for Northwest Ne
braska, Black Hills, Wyoming, Mon
tana. Washington, Tacoma, Seattle,
Puget Sound and Portland, Oregon, via
Billings, Montana the short line and
time saver to the Upper Northwest. To
Central Montana in 34 hours; to the
Puget Sound in 61 hours from the Mis
souri river. Through coaches and chair
cars, through tourist sleepers, through
dining car service and standard sleep
ers. This is the main traveled road Mis
squri river to the Northwest.
Number 15. Kansas City and St.
Joseph to Nebraska. Denver, Colorado,
Utahj Pacific Coast and the Northwest,
Montana, Washington, Oregon, via Lin
coln and Billings. Weekly California
Number 23. "Nebraska-Colorado Ex
press." from Hastings for Nebraska,
Colorado, Utah, and Pacific Coast.
To the East: Chicago and St. Louis,
greatly improved trains in time and
To the North: Best trains daily to
Omaha. St. Paul, Minneapolis and the
Lake region. J. C. KRAMHALL.
T. P. A.. 823 Main St., Kansas City, Mo.
Gen'l Passenger Agent, St. Louis. Mo.
Gen'l Manager. St. Joseph, Mo.
Sunday June 24th.
Via "The Rock Island Route."
Only $1.50 For the Round Trip.
Special train will leave Topeka 7:30
a. m., arriving at Beatrice 12 o'clock
noon. Returring will leave Eeatriee
6 p. m., arriving at Topeka 10:30 p. m.
Chicago and Return $14.00 via Santa
Tickets on sale June 25. 2G, 27, good
returning July 3. Short line to Chicago.
Cures croup, sore throat, pulmonary
troubles Monarch over pain of every
sort. Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil.
None better, Swan Fountain Pens.
Bennett's Eook Store, 730 Kansas Ave.
Silver Bow Delegation Excluded
From the Hall.
Butte, Mont.,June 20. The state Dem
ocratic convention called to convene at
noon, was postponed until 5 p. m. an
nouncement to that effect being made
by Chairman Cockril of the state cen
tral committee. The Clark delegation
from Silver Bow country gathered at
the appointed hour, but were denied ad
mittance to the hall by deputy sheriffs.
A fight in the state central committee
over contested delegations from five
counties will result in leaving the Clark
men out of the temporary organization.
This" will give a temporary advantage to
the Daly wing.
Women Meet in Topeka to Organize
State Convention.
A number of Kansas colored women
interested in art work, and represent
ing several sections of the state, are in
Topeka today attending a convention
of the Colored Women's Art clubs. The
convention is being held In the colored
Masonic hall at 618 Kansas avenue, and
many paintings and other works of art
are on exhibition. The convention will
continue in session until Thursday.
Tom Loftus Will Be Glad to Take the
Released Second Baseman.
Chicago.June 19. President Hart waa
in his office yesterday getting the re
turns from the games in the east over
the ticker. When asked if he would
make any attempt to get Second Base
man Quinn, whom St.Louis released the.
other day, he said:
"I noticed the report that Quinn had
been released and immediately wired
Loftus to that effect. If he wants Quinn
he can get him. I have nothing further
to do with the matter."
It is more than likely that the Chi
cago manager will try to get Quinn. as
Hart said yesterday that Childs was
considerable of a disappointment If
Quinn does not join the Orphans it
would not be surprising if Childs were
sent to the bench for a time, Clingman
going to second and Bradley to short.
Issued For Coaling the TJ. S. Training
Ship Buffalo.
Southampton, June 20. Hurry orders
have been issued for the coaling of the
United States training ship Buffalo. Ail
leaves of absence have been cancelled
and all hands have been ordered on
board tonight In order that the Buffalo
may be ready to sail tomorrow morning.
Her officers claim they do not know her
destination but believe she is bound for
China. The Buffalo was scheduled to go
to Christiani and thence to the United
States, but these orders are said to have
been revoked. It is claimed she has
has about 750 men on board. The United
States cruiser Albany can not leave for
a month owing to lack of quipment.
An Associated Press from Washington
yesterday said that the Buffalo w ith 300
landsmen on board had been ordered at
once from Southampton to the Philip
pines. Mr. Walker in California.
Mr. Aldace F. Walker, chairman of
the board of directors of the Santa Fe.
went over the cut off from Kansas City
to Emporia en route to California to
day. Mr. Walker will remain in Cali
fornia for some time for the benefit of
his health. Mr. Edward Wilder, treas
urer of the Santa Fe, accompanied by
Mrs. Wilder and his son, left here at
noon today, also en route to California.
Mr. Walker and Mr. Wilder will spend
much of the time on the coast together.
Isaac McElroy Stricken.
Isaac McElroy, better known to vis
itors at the Santa Fe offices and the
office employes of the company as
"Mac," is suffering from a severe stroke
of paralysis. Mr. McElroy has been
"elevator man" at the Santa Fe gen
eral offices almost since their establish
ment here. He was stricken at his
home, 1714 Harrison street.
Mont. Cochran Renominated.
Maryville, Mo., June 20. Charles F.
Cochran, of St. Joseph.was renominated
for congress today by the Democratic
convention of the Fourth district.
At The Topeka Cash Thursday Morn
ing. Thursday morning from 9 o'clock un
til 9 minutes after 9 o'clock. 9 yards
printed challies for 9 cents. One quart
granite tea or coffee pot for 9 cents.
713-715 Kansas avenue.
New York Money Market
New York, June 20. MONEY Money on
call nominally l'i; prime mercantile pa
per, 3Kif4Vi per cent. Sterling exchange
easier with actual business for barker's
bills at t-t.Wr;t6i 4.g7 for demand and at
4.K4i&,.3 for sixty days; posted rates,
M.K.s.sSfe: commercial bill, J4.S4V! '.
SILVER Silver certificates. 6"Vlc;
bar silver. tSOVie; Mexican dollar?. 47c.
BONDS Government bjnds steady.
Butter Market.
New York, June 20.
BUTTER Steady; creamery extras,
14ffl9c; factory 13c16,
Sugar Market.
New York, June 20.
SUGAR Raw. firm.
COFFEE Quiet; No. 7 Rio, 8c
Ranges of Prices on Stocks.
Furnished by J. C. Goings, Commission
Merchant. 112 East Fifth street. Topeka,
Kan., receiver and shipper of grain.
New York, June 20.
Stocks Op'niHighjLow iCl'selYes.
! 115H.
11 5 '
111V 112'i 5151
?V S7 , Sisi.,
30 Se: 81
6'.: t-': 4i
3-'Vii! 31 i SI
123-,: 123d24it
lU44i 104:10414,
Peoples Gas ,.
Am. Tobacco ..
A. S. W
B. R. T
Federal Steel ..
C. B. & Q
C, R. 1. & P...
C. M. & St. P.
Atchison com..
Atchison pfd ..
Western Union
Mo. Pacific
TJ. Pac. pfd ..
U. Pac. com ..
Atchison adj ..
N. Y. Central..
So. Pac. pfd ..
C. P. O
C. & O
Reading pfd ..
B. & ri
T. C. & I
31 V
: 125'.,,
'1 1
llO'Tj; ilU-'i lll-i.
24V 24
67V C
71) 1 Sol,
47-V 48".;
71V 71'
3iv sr-s
67 ! rti-a
2S 25.
7!) !
71 V
32S' 127U
fc'Tsi 31 '-4
2 !
6 1' 4
74' i
N. Pac. pfd .
X. Pac. com.
L. '& N
e. it g. w. .
10 .

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