TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL, SATURDAY EVENING, JULY 21, ,1900.
How hard a mother has to coax before
she can get her child to take its first step.
It is just about as hard to induce a
confirmed invalid, especially one suffer
ing with weakness of the lungs, to take
the first step to health. There is a lack
of confidence, and perhaps a crushing
experience of a former failure which
depresses and discourages the sufferer.
In spite of doubts and fears you will
take the first step to health when you
take the first dose of Dr. Pierce's Golden
Medical Discovery. It never fails to
help. In ninety-eight cases out of one
hundred it never fails to cure. Never
mind about the symptoms. Obstinate
cough, bleeding of the lungs, spitting of
blood, emaciation, night-sweats, condi
tions which if neglected or unskillfully
treated terminate in consumption, have
all been perfectly and permanently cured
by "Golden Medical Discovery."
Sick persons are invited to consult Dr.
X- V. Pierce by letter, absolutely without
fee or charge. Every letter is regarded
as sacredly confidential. Each answer is
mailed in a plain envelope. Address Dr.
R. V. Pierce, Invalids' Hotel and Surgi
cal Institute, Buffalo, N. Y.
" My wife was taken sick in August, 1807,"
writes Vm. Huelbig, Esq., of Benton. Franklin
Co., Ills. "The doctors and neighbors pro
nounced her trouble consumption. I had two
physicians but they did not do much good. She
coughed night and day ; could not lie down
for coughinjf and she got down very low. I
thought she never could be cured. Then I trot
four bottles of Dr. Pierce's Oolden Medical Lis
. covery and she took all of it. and is all right
dow. She is stouter than before we were mar
ried. She i taking care of the baby and does
all the housework including the washing."
Why suffer the
pangs of rheumatism
gives quick relief and
All Druggists. Price $1.00.
TEA GOES UP
Hetailers Make a Rush for the Stock
New York, July 21. The trouble in
China Is already influencing the whole
sale tea market of this country. With
in the last few days the price of tea
has advanced from one to two cents a
pound, and still further increases seem
likely, inasmuch as with the continu
ance of the difficulties in China it will
cost more to import. When the out
break began it was computed that
there were about twenty-eight million
pounds of tea in this country. That
Btock Is being rapidly bought up by re
tailers, and should the hostilities ex
tend to the tea growing districts a rapid
rise in the price of the commodity will
result. The great tea producing cen
ters of China, however, are not yet
threatened with the strife in which the
boxers are engaged. Even should the
murderous movement extend the fields
whence come most of the teas which
are used In this country would not be
Effected for many months. Should the
boxers ever get so far south as the
iTang Tse Kiang valley and block the
Yang Tse Kiang river, by means of
which at least fifty per cent of the tea
grown in China is earired to the sea
ports, consumers of tea will have to pay
considerately more for their favorite
beverage than they do now.
3Denvery Colorado Springs and Pueblo
via the Santa Fe.
Tickets on sale July 23 and 24. Good
rteurning until August 24. Account An
nual Convention Young People's Chris
tian Union at Denver. We also have the
last Colorado excursion of the season,
leaving here August 2, good until Oc
The Santa Fe is the only line running
ui observation car to Colorado Springs.
"Weekly Bank Statement.
. New York. July 21. The weekly bank
statement shows the following changes:
Surplus reserves, increased $4,121,755; loans,
decreased $3.3X1.100; specie, increased $1.-
dsi.iuu: legal venders, increased S2.zli.HU0;
deposits, decreased, $1,315,100: circulation.
Increased, 747,100. The banks now hold
$34,081,9j0 In excess of the requirements
the 25 per cent- rule.
One-half of my store for rent- P. W.
Swearingen, jeweler, 724 Kansas ave.
ages of Collars and Cuffs
. Mending Free of Charge.
Family Washing 3 to 5 cents a
Eormd see Family Washing
625 Jackson St.
TO SEIZE LI.
CContinued from First Page.)
that to interfere forcibly with his free
dom of movement would precipitate a
crisis in the southern provinces of China
and certainly would prevent him from
doing anything for the foreign minis
ters, if he is acting in good faith. Feel
ing that the powers themselves are now
willing to admit the error made by their
naval commanders in not following Ad
miral Kempff's advice at Taku, the of
ficials here deprecate the adoption by
any of the powers of further measures
in the same wrong direction. Possibly
this subject may form the basis of some
rapid diplomatic exchanges.
Beside Mr. Wu, who came with his
two cable messages, Secretary Hay saw
this morning Senator Burrows and suc
ceeded in converting that senator in a
half hour's talk from a pessimistic view
regarding- the situation. It is frankly
stated that he had all along felt that the
legationers had been killed, but he was
now satisfied that they were alive and
being protected by the Chinese officials.
General Leonard Wood also saw Sec
He is deeply concerned over the fate
of Missionary Condit Smith, his son-in-law,
who, with his wife, was in United
States legation in Pekin, but he is now
also disposed to believe that they have
been saved with the others.
There have been no fresh orders to the
troops, and in fact there is nothing new
in the military or naval situation, save
the brief casualty list from Admiral
HOW IT MIGHT BE DONE.
New York, July 21. A dispatch to the
Tribune from London, says:
Mr. Conger's message to the state de
partment came like a. voice from a tomb
and startled Europe.
One of the best informed men of the
veteran military service said that he ac
cepted the text of Mr. Conger's message
as a full and satisfactory proof that the
ministers were alive. When asked how
he could explain the protracted defense
of the inclosure protected by a palisade
of moderate height, he asserted that the
military guards had probably seized a
commanding position on the great wTall,
where they had held the mobs at bay.
He also was confident that the minis
ters and the women had been trans
ferred by a secret passage under the
wall into the imperial city and had been
hidden in the palace. Another veteran
of the consular service in China inform
ed me that while he could not account
for the American minister's reputed
message, he could not comprehend how
it had been possible for so weak and in
defensible a position as the British em
bassy inclosure to be held for weeks
against persistent assaults of soldiery
armed with artillery and that he was
reluctantly forced to believe that the
ministers and all refugees had perished.
MINISTERS UNDER PROTECTION.
Paris, July 21. Yu Keng, the Chinese
minister here, today handed to the min
ister of foreign affairs, M. Delcasse, an
Imperial edict, dated July IK, giving the
assurance that -all the foreign ministers
in Pekin except Baron von Ketteler, the
the German minister, were then safe
and sound, under the protection of the
At the council of ministers today the
minister of foreign affairs. 'M. Delcasse,
read a telegram from the emperor of
China, asking the mediation of France
with foreign powers. The telegram was
signed by Kwang hu, and not by Pun
Chan, the son of Prince Tuan. The reply
given by M. Delcasse was that the re
quest would be considered only upon ab
solute knowledge that the following acts
had been accomplished:
First That if efficacious protection
and absolute freedom of communication
had been assured between the French
minister at Pekin and his colleagues of
the diplomatic corps, and their re
Second When Prince Tuan and the
high functionaries responsible for the
actual "events had been dismissed the
government to await Inevitable punish
Third When the authorities and
bodies of troops throughout the entire
empire shall have received an order to
cease hostilities against roreigners.
Fourth When- measures have been
taken for the rigorous repression of the
M. Delcasse notified the cabinet that
all the powers had responded favorably
to the proposition to pre vent, the ex
portation of arms to China.
CHINESE ALL GONE.
London, July 21. The admiralty this
afternoon received the following tele
gram from Admiral Seymour:
"Tien Tsin and neighborhood entirely
evacuated by Chinese."
BRITONS NOT TO BE DECEIVED.
London, July 21. Sir Chih-Chen-Leh-Feng-Loh,
the Chinese minister to
Great Britain, visited the foreign office
this afternoon and communicated what
purported to be an imperial edict giv
ing assurances taht on July 18, all the
foreign ministers at Pekin, except
Baron Von Kettler, -were safe and
sound, and under the protection of the
imperial court. The Chinese minister
did not see the British minister of af
fairs, Lord Salisbury. The alleged edict
was received without comment. The
correspondent of the Associated Press
has the highest authority for saying
that not the slightest credence is at
tached by the British government to
this latest statement and that the gov
ernment is also quite unable to under
stand the credence which is accorded at
Washington to Minister Conger's mes
sage to the state department there.
Lord Salisbury, according to this au
thority is convinced of the truth of the
original reports of the massacre of for
eigners at Pekin.
A SENSIBLE REPLY.
Brussels, July 21. The charge d'af
faires at the Chinese legation here this
morning received a telegram from Sir
Chih-Chen-Ich-Feng, the Chinese min
ister at London, saying he had just re
ceived a telegram from the governor of
Shan Tung, transmitted by Sheng, the
administrator of telegraphs at Shang
hai, stp.ting that all the foreign repre
sentatives at Pekin were safe. This dis
patch having been communicated to the
Belgian minister of foreign affairs, M.
Paul de Favereau, that official demand
ed that he be put in communication
with the Belgian minister at Pekin and
informed as to the situation of Belgian
refugees in that city.
LONDON STILL INCREDULOUS.
London, July 21 The unreserved cred
ence given to Minister Conger's mes
sage by officials at Washington con
tinues to occasion surprise in London.
The absence of any date and the ab
sence of acknow-ledgment of receipt of
the telegram from the state department
are considered here as fatal drawbacks
to acceptance of the message as a reply
to Secretarfy Hay or, as anything but
a spontaneous appeal for help, sent off
long prior to the alleged date of the
message. This all absorbing topic Is
fully canvassed in its pros and cons, but
all theories admittedly present diffi
culties which only add to the obscurity
of the situation and render the unravel
ling of the puzzle the harder.
The announcement of the British
cruiserd Bonaventura's departure from
Woo bung, as alleged In pursuit of Li
Hung Chang, comes somewhat as a sur
prise after the honors paid the Chinese
viceroy at Hong Kong, but confirmation
of the news will meet the approval of a
large majority as Li Hung Chang's pres
ent attitude is regarded. as being char
As Li Hung Chang was booked for
Shanghai, the departure of the warship
from the nearby port of Woo Sung seems
to indicate a suspicion on tne part ox
the government that his real objective
point may be elsewhere, where he would
not be so easily reached by representa
tives of the powers.
The Chinese invasion of Siberia ap
pears to have been checked so promptly,
that probably, it will not be continued.
It is reported from Che Foo that the
international commanders have con
cluded that it will be useless to try to
advance on Pekin before the middle of
CHINESE ABE A SURPRISE
Even to Those Persons Who Know
New York, July 21. Sir Walter Hil
ller, who has just recently been ap
pointed adviser to the military authori
ties in China by the British government
was a passenger on the steamship Lu
cania which reached port today from
Liverpool. Speaking of his mission Sir
"My appointment is that of a political
office and I am under orders to proceed
at once to loin Sir Alfred Gazelle, who
is the present commander in chief of the
British forces in China. I know the
country thoroughly .and speak the lang
When shown the dispatch received
from Minister Conger yesterday, Sir
"This is the most hopeful news that
has come from China for a long time.
However, I would not trust information
received through Chinese sources, for
they are like all Asiatic people tney
will lie whenever it is to their interest to
do so. It would be to their interest to
disseminate false information if the
ministers had been massacred."
When told that Secretary Hay had
urged all the powers to make all haste
to Pekin. Sir Walter said that the dim
culty of travel in China was one of the
great problems against which foreign
ers would have to contend. The road
from Tien Tsin to Pekin was well nigh
impassable. The Pel Ho was navigable
only a short distance, and military
equipments could not be taken over the
roads with any advantage. On making
an advance to Pekin, he said, the first
step necessary would be to clear Tien
Tsin of the Chinese and protect the base
of the allies. This would be necessary
before any advance could be made.
"The Chinese," he continued, "have
surprised and puzzled me. Even know
ing them as well as I do I never ex
pected that they would make such a de
Sir Walter will leave for China via
REPORT OF BRIST0W.
A Document of 20,000 Words to Be
Made Public Next Week.
Washington, July 21. The report of
Fourth Assistant Postmaster General
Bristow on the Cuban postal frauds was
submitted to Postmaster General Chas.
Emory Smith today.
The present report is a document of
20,000 words. There are 60 exhibits,
comprising copies of letters, testimony,
statistics of various kinds, affidavits,
etc. The report makes numerous recom
mendations, but the postmaster general
is withholding any information concern
ing them. He has carefully considered
the report, which he says he will make
public next week.
BOUT WELL ATTACKS HOAR
Charges the Senator With Garbling a
jLetter on Imperialism.
Boston, July 21. Ex-Governor George
S. Boutwell has made a statement criti
cising Senator Hoar and charging the
latter with so garbling the contents of a
private letter as to make it appear that
Mr. Boutwell indorsed the senator's de
cision to support President McKinley.
Mr. Boutwell publishes the letter in
full, which was an indorsement of Mr.
Hoar's speech of April 17 in the senate,
when he attacked the president's Phil
ippine policy and declared McKinley de
served defeat for his position and was
destined to get it.
Mr. Boutwell says Senator Hoar's
speech was distributed to the Anti-Imperialist
league for its caustic arraign
ment of President McKinley and not as
an indorsement of the senator's support
of the president in the coming cam
paign. NOT BY ASSASSINATION.
Noakes Thought Ooebel Was to Be
Killed in a Fight
Georgetown, Ky., July 21. Robert
Noakes, whose testimony in the Powers
case began yesterday, was cross-examined
by Judge Tinsley today. He
said he was deceived into a talk with
Colonel Campbell at Big Stone Gap,
Va., prior to his arrest, where the latter
met him, as Mr. Kramar, interested in
mining. The conversation led into poli
tics and then to the Goebel assassina
tion. He said Campbell did not promise
anything for his testimony.
Witness said that he had an idea that
Goebel was to be killed, but he thought
it would be in a fight and not by as
sassination. When told by John Pow
ers to keep out of range as some fellows
in the lobby were going to do the work
for Goebel when he came in, he hurried
off to prevent the assassination.
Noakes was re-examined regarding
the trip of himself and his men to
Frankfort at the time of the meeting
of the election commissioners in Decem
ber. He repeated that Powers had in
structed him to have his men crowd into
the state house so the governor would
have an excuse to call out the militia.
When they got there, however. Governor
Bradley refused them admittance. Wit
ness reiterated that the object of Pow
ers and others was to intimidate the
commissioners. Witness was still on
the stand when the court took a recess
Passengers Badly Frightened.
New York, July 21. Captain Burg, of
the Savannah line steamer City of Bir
mingham, reports that when passing
Sandy Hook shortly after noon vesterdav,
bound in from Savannah, a shell, which
was fired from the Sandy Hook proving
grounds struck the water between his ves
sel and the shore, about 150 feet from the
vessel and ricochetting passed over his
vessel about midships. There was great
excitement about the vessel over what
was considered a very narrow escape, and
many of the passengers were very much
Snow in Michigan.
Chicago, July 21. A special to the Rec
ord from Marshall. Mich., says: Snow
fell here last evening for a few minutes
during the course of a hard wind storm.
The wind did much damage, blowing
down orchards and barns, unroofing
houses and breaking glass.
Des Moines Will Hold It
Des Moines, la.. July 21. Since the burn
ing of the auditorium Chairman Weaver
of the state Republican committee has
been undecided as to the location for th
next convention. Today he declared that
n wtta saLisneu im tne progress ot tne
work on the new auditorium, and form
ally announced that the convention would
be held in Des Moines on the first day
of August, as originally intended.
Jamaicans Are Disappointed.
TTintrofnn T -i mo I no Tulw Of rni.
British secretary of state for the colon-
- "J" Jt' 4 -M-i-aiiiiijisL let 111, UJ- utty
cabled to the West Indian government
that their militia will not be required
pointment to the Jamaica contingent.
A NARROW ESCAPE.
(Continued from First Page.
Japanese, American and British enter
ed the city at 2 o'clock on the morning
of July 14. Their entry was unopposed.
The American flag at half mast was
hoisted over the south gate. The walls
were strewn with the corpses of Chi
nese soldiers killed by the shell fire
which caused their flight.
None, apparently, was hit by bullets,
the damage being done by lyddite
There is a terrible row over the burn
ing of the town. The natives went loot
ing through the Chinese town. The
bank and the arsenals were heavy suf
ferers. An advance movement . on Pekin is
not contemplated soon.
The American wounded crowd the
hospital, but all - are doing well. The
flags of the allied armies are all half
masted. Colonel Liscum was burled at
WATERS TO NAME HARVEY.
Will Nominate Topeka Man at Fu
Capt. J. G. Waters is not at his office
today. He has been wandering around
town, sojourning briefly at the state
house, on corners, under the shade of
friendly trees, always making a point to
keep away from people who might en
gage in conversation with him.
This enforced solitude is due to the
fact that Mr. Waters, who under dif
ferent circumstances is very congenial,
is putting together the speech which he
will make in the Fort Scott convention
next week presenting the name of A. M.
Harvey as a candidate for lieutenant
"Good morning, Mr. Waters," said a
Journal man to the captain today.
"I desire to present to this convention
the name of one of the brightest' and
ablest young men in ," was the reply
to the salutation.
A friend of Mr. Waters who was in
formed as to the arrangement made by
Harvey and Waters, cleared the atmos
phere by explaining trie condition under
which the noted Topekan was abroad
from his usual haunts.
SHUCK S STORY
Told on the Witness Stand in
, the Jester Trial.
St. Louis, July 21. A special to the
Post-Dispatch from New London, Mo.,
Francis P. Shuck, aged 48, of St.Louis,
Mo., told this story from the witness
stand at the Jester murder trial today:
"In 1871, I was journeying from Knox
county, Mo., to Audrain county, Mo., to
visit relatives near Mexico. When I
reached Renick, I met an elderly and a
young man with two wagons and a
buffalo calf. I talked with the young
man, whom I afterwards learned was
Gilbert Gates. .He told me he was from
Kansas and was going to his home near
Chicago. He wanted me to ride with
him to Sidney, 16 miles, but the old man,
whom I afterward learned was Alexan
der Jester, objected. He said to me:
'You had better go where you started.' "
Mr. Shuck said they parted, but after
wards he met the old man driving along
the road near Sidney. This time he was
by himself, but had two teams. Jester
yelled Hello as they passed.
The witness said he saw Jester again.
This time he was in the Paris, Mo.,
Jail. Mr. Shuck said he had seen in the
newspaper that it was alleged that Jes
ter had killed Gates, and he called at
the jail to see if the prisoner was the
same old man who had objected to his
riding with Gates. He called at the jail
and talked to Jester about 20 minutes.
The prisoner at first said he did not re
call seeing Shuck, but finally asked him
if he was going to appear in court
against him. "I told him," said the wit
ness, that nobody knew I had seen the
two teams at Sidney. The prisoner then
told me that Gates cut his own throat.
Jester then choked up and I left him."
STOLE A BICYCLE.
Country Boy Wanted to "Do Some
Bennie Brown, a 14 year old boy who
lives at Wakarusa with his grand
father, Colonel Brown, was arrested
this morning for stealing a bicycle from
one of the A. D. T. boys. Toung Brown
was walking around the state house
and saw the messenger boy ride up and
leave his wheel while he went in to de
liver a message. He couldn't resist the
temptation, and so got on the wheel,
rode it down to Paine's pawnshop and
traded it for a silver watch.
The A. D. T. boy was informed by a
bystander that a boy had taken his
wheel and he easily tracked him to
Paines. Toung Brown had not left the
store before he was arrested by Officer
Lucas. At the police station he was
very penitent and when asked why he
stole the wheel said: "I don't know;
just because I wanted to do something
mean, I guess." He came up - from
Wa arusa on the blind of the fast
mail last night, he said. When search
ed a revolver was found.
Just as young Brown was brought
into the station another bicycle was re
ported us stolen from the Y. M. C. A.
Brown denied having any knowledge
RAINS EAST AND WEST.
Weather Predictions Fulfilled But
Not in Topeka.
It is not unusual but the weather
forecaster mis3ed it Friday when he
announced showers in east portion.
But there were showers, according
to the weather map. In northern Kan
sas. The forecast to-day is "fair to
night and Sunday. Warmer to-night."
The maximum temperature up to 11
o clock this morning was is and the
minimum 57. The wind was south,
blowing four miles an hour. The re
ports up to 7 o'clock Friday morning
snow the following rains: Baker, 1.4s;
Concordia, 1,16; Dodge City.0; Macks
ville, .81; Manhattan, .31; McPherson,
.93; Hays City, 0; Osage City, .32; Se
dan, .04; Toronto, .05; Wichita, .10. The
report is "good general rains fell since
Thursday morning over the corn and
wheat region. The heaviest was in
Iowa, Kansas and western Missouri."
B URTON MAN BEATEN.
Trhth About Labette County is at
The Burton managers claim the nomi
nees for senator and representative in La
bette county. Some of the Burton work
ers told a State Journal reporter yester
day that the convention could have been
managed so as to have instructions for
Burton, but that such action was deemed
unnecessary. It was conceded that the
nominee for senator A. A. Osgood, was
not committed, but nevertheless the Bur
ton people claim him. A letter to the
Journal from Oswego contains the fol
lowing: "W. J. Lough, of Altamont. an avowed
Burton candidate for state senator, was
defeated in the county convention, and
A. A. Osgood, of Jarsons. who is non
eommital upon the senatorial question,
was nominated iy a very decisive vote."
In Business Circles Depends i Upon
Settlement of Labor Troubles.
New York, July 21. R. G. Dun & Co.'s
Weekly Review of Trade says :
The midsummer vacation has already
disposed of the prophets who gave it a
"week or two, but there are a few signs
to indicate Its probable duration. The
compact of lake ore producers in order
to sell standard Bessemer ore below $5.50
at lower lake ports this year, with coke
held at $2.50, much lessens the probability
that the market will wait for Bessemer
pig to go far below $lo, and some in
creased buying already appears by mak
ers of implements, not as yet in season
contracts, Dut enough to give nope.
Not much beyond waiting is probable
until wages for the coming year can be
The same, extensive building strikes
which have cut off the use of much struc
tural steel have also prevented a vast
use of lumber, wnicn was, UKe iron, ex
traordinarily . advanced in prices. The
eastern association tried without avail to
hold prices and tne iNortn uaronna asso
ciation caused extensive curtailment of
output, while the lake association two
weeks ago resoivea to maintain prices,
Dut tne needed marnei uoes not yet ap-
When cotton had been easily held above
10 cents and then had dropped sharply, a
Liverpool speculator again ?nowcu now
easily Americans are induced to accept
higher prices for the quantity they have
lett tor sale, rne gooas mar, quite
embarrassed at the best, is not helped by
such vagaries and the closing ot Import
ant mills was the more meritorious be
cause it gave occasion at the end of a
season with an oversupply here both of
goods and material to rest until Euro
peans have settled their affairs.
Without formal agreement the woolen
Industry adopted in part the same course,
many mills having stopped or reduced
force, so that experts believe that less
than half the capacity is now at work
because the nature of the next season's
demand does not yet appear. There has
resulted more willingness to sell wool, es
pecially where warehouses are not plenty,
and jjrices average fully two cents lower
than in February, but manufacturers are
inquiring more earnestly just now to find
out what goods they can see than where
they can get materials.
Further important changes the exact
nature of which may not be reported are
appearing in the heavy decline of packer
hides at Chicago, ranging from c to c,
with sales said to be from 40.000 to 50,000,
and also in heavy sales of leather to man
ufacturers. The sharp fall of two cents in wheat
and four cents in corn appears to reflect
public conclusions, after hearing much
evidence, official and unofficial, regarding
the extent of injury to both grains. The
shipments go on at a tuiet and moderate
pace, in three weeks from Atlantic ports,
5,661,501 bushels of wheat, flour included,
against 6,505.693 last year: from Pacific
ports, 1:691,597 bushels, against 1,278,648 last
year, and in corn 9,620,568 bushels against
9,289.999 last year.
Failures for the week have been 231
in the United States against 145 last year,
and 27 in Canada against 23 last year.
Items Intended for this column should
be left with the Kimball Printing com
pany. 835 Kansas avenue.
Winston Fuller of St. Joseph is visit
ing In tovn.
Miss Edith Putnam went to Kansas
City this morning to visit her aunt.
Miss Reka Yonkers left today for
Chicago where she will visit friends.
Oscar C. Salyer Is studying law under
the direction of his father, James C.
Miss Cora Baker of 919 Jackson street
will return Sunday from a week's visit
to Cjuncil Grove friends.
Miss Abble Dearborn of Silver Lake
is expected home Sunday from Colo
rado Springs where she has been spend
ing several months.
Mr. and Mrs. William Van Ness are
expected home today from Creston, la.,
where they have been visiting relatives
for the past ten days.
The lantern craze is again in full
swing among the children and the
clerks In the dry goods stores are be
sieged for empty boxes.
There will be a session of the Sunday
school at the Church of the Good Shep
herd tomorrow morning at 9:45. Mr. J.
A. Campbell will be superintendent.
Mrs. H. H. Fowler and little daughter,
Anna, left today for their home in Hope,
Kan., after visiting Mrs. Fowler's par
ents,Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Henry of Qulncy
street, for several weeks.
The Woman's Christian Temperance
Union will meet Monday afternoon at
three o'clock with Mrs. Forbes, 1001
Monroe street. A good attendance is
urged as there will be election of offi
cers. Mrs. Frank Baker and son Frank of
919 Jackson street, Miss McLaughlin,
Miss Anna McLaughlin and Mr. Mead
McLaughlin went to the Potta-watomie
Indian reservation today to witness the
Green Corn dance. x
Mrs. Arthur S. Kane and little son
went to Atchison yesterday to visit
Mrs. Kane's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J.
W. Sharrard, and her sister, Mrs. H. J.
Bailey of Fort Worth, Texas, who is
also visiting there.
Mrs. Christopher Reardon, of Needles,
Cal., is visiting her sister-in-law, Mrs.
Austin Malone at 843 Qulncy street. Mrs.
Reardon was formerly Miss Belle
Dougherty. Mrs. Malone is also enter
taining her niece. Miss Hattie Cole of
Mr. and Mrs. George C. Bowman and
children, Florence and Mildred, Miss
Myrtle Seymour, Miss Elizabeth Tharp,
Mrs. V. B. Kistler and son Edwin, Miss
Nina Hilton and Miss Marlett compose
a party who wTill leave the first of
August for Green Mountain Falla- to
spend a month.
At the central Avenue Christian
church the services tomorrow will be
preaching at 11 a. m. and 8 p. m. by the
pastor, Mr. F. A. Powell. Morning sub
ject, "The Law and Gospel." Evening
subject, "Hearing and Doing." Bible
school at 10 a. m. Junior C. E. at 3 p.
m. and Senior C. E. at 7 p. m.
At the recommendation of the Frank
lin institute of Philadelphia "the John
Scott medal" has been awarded to Mr. i
Morris Mbskowitz, who invented the
lighting of trains electrically from the
motion of the car axle. To receive this
medal is considered a great distinction.
Mr Moskowitz's wife was formerly Miss
Celia England of North Topeka.
A jolly party of young people congre
gated at the residence of W. H. Cald
well, Central avenue, at ail hours of the
morning of the 20th, from 3 to 7 o'clock,
during the rain storm, and embarked in
a large wagon for an overland trip to
the reservation to see the Indian corn
dance, and to enjoy a few days' outing,
going prepared with a large tent and
plenty of provender for themselves and
four horses. The party consisted of
Mrs. Browning and daughters, Mrs. Gil
man, Grant and Earle Giiman, Clarence
and Will Hamilton, Mr. Will Miller,
Misses Jessie Giiman, Stella Youngs,
Anna Kimball, Oral, Ella and Leila
J. C. GOINGS,
GRAIN AND PROVISIONS.
Receiver and Shipper tff Graio.
H3 East Fifth Street.
Leased private market an gossip wire
to Chicago. Always in the market for
cash grain. Consignments of grain and
SUNDAY AT THE CHURCHES
First Presbyterian church. Preaching
by the pastor. Rev. J. D. Countermine.
D. X. Morning, "Christ In the Book of
Genesis" (second in a series).- Evening,
"Present Day Fulfillment of Prophecv."
Sunday school, 9:45 a. m.; Junior En
deavor, 3 p. m.; Senior and Intermediate
Christian Endeavor, 6:30 p. m.
First Baptist church, corner Ninth and
Jackson streets. Sunday school,, 9:30 a.
m.; Y. P. S. C. E. meeting, at 7 p.m. Rev.
G. F. Holt, of Minneapolis, Minn., will
preach at 11 a. m. and 8 p. m.
First Lutheran church, corner Fifth and
. Harrison streets. Rev. H. A. Ott, pastor.
Services with sermon at 11 a. m. and 8
Third Presbyterian church, corner
Fourth and Branner streets. H. G. Fon
ken, pastor. Morning service at 11 o'clock,
subject, "Perspicuity of the Christ Life";
evening service at 8 o'clock, subject, "The
Latter Day Saints." Sunday school at
9:45 a. m.; Junior Endeavor at 2:30 p. m.,
and Y. P. S. C. E. at 6:45 p. m.
Second United Presbyterian church,
Bennetts flats. West Twelfth street.
Preaching by the pastor. Rev. John P.
White, at 11 a. m. and 8 p. m. Subject
in the m?.-ning, "Ye are Not Your Own,"
I Cor. 6:19, 20. Evening subject. 2 Kinss,
5:12. Sabbath school at 10 a. nr.; young
people's meeting at 7:15; juniors at 6:30
Third Christian church, corner of Third
and Lake streets. F. E. Mallbry, the
pastor, will preach at 10:45 a. m., and 8
United Brethren church. Twelfth and
Qulncy streets. 10 a. m., Sunday school;
II a. m. and 8 p. m., preaching by Prof.
Chas. Bissett, of Lecompton; 7 p. m., Y.
P. C. U. S. C. Coblentz, pastor.
First Church of Christ, Scientist, cor
ner of Huntoon and Polk streets. Serv
ices at 11 a. m. Subject. "Love."
The Church of Spiritualism will hold its
regular conference meeting at Lincoln
Post hall tomorrow at 2:3i p. m. Lecture
in the evening at 8 o'clock by F. E. Mil
ler, of DeSoto.
First United Presbyterian, corner of
Eighth and Topeka avenues. Rev. M. F.
McKirahan, pastor. Preaching tomor
row at 11 o'clock on "The Curse of Idol
atry," and at 8 o'clock on "Should the
Christian Nations let China Alone?"
Sabbath school at 12:15. Dr. S. G. Stew
art will lead the Christian Endeavor at
7 o'clock: topic, "The Need at Our Door."
First Unitarian church. Services at 11
a. m. with sermon by the minister. Rev.
Abram Wyman. Subject. "Just for To
day." Sunday school at 10 o'clock.
Grace Cathedral, bishop, the Rt. Rev.
Frank R. Millspaugh, D. D. ; dean, the
Very Rev. John W. Sykes; canon, the
Rev. Maurice J. Bywater. 7:30 a. m..
Holy Communion: 9:30 a. m.. Sunday
school: 11. morning prayer. Litany; ser
mon by Very Rev. John W. Sykes; no
Good Shepherd, North Topeka. 9:45,
Sunday school, under charge of J. A.
Campbell; no other service.
St. Simons, corner Seventh and West
ern avenue. 9:45 Sunday school; 4:30,
evening prayer and sermon.
Calvary mission. 9:45 a. m., Sunday
school; 11 a. m., morning prayer and ad
dress. North Topeka Baptist church. Comer
Laurent and Harrison streets. Rev. W.
B. Hutchinson, pastor. Services at It a.
m. and 8 p. m. Morning subject. "Wise
Fools"; evening subject, "What Religion
Gospel service on Sunday at 4:15 p. m.
at the Y. W. C. A. rooms, 623 Jackson
Camp meeting at the West Garfield park
Sunday under the auspices of several of
the different churches. Sunday school
at 10 a. m. ; preaching at 11 a. m., J p. m.,
and 8 p. m.
First Congregational church. Rev. D.
M. Fisk. D. D., pastor. 11 a. m., "The
Double Tragedy in China"; 8 p: m., "Have
Christianity and Civilization any Right to
invade China r - .
Divine Science hall. 623 Ouincv street.
LeRoy Moore, leader. Sunday school at
10 a. m. Services at U a- m. and 8 p. rn.
Morning subject, "Lm-e, the Saviour of
All; evening subject, "Brotherhood.
Tuesday evening, healing service.
First Methodist Episcopal church. J. T.
McFarland, T. D., pastor. Class meet
ings, 9:30 a. m. ; Junior League, 10 a. m. ;
preaching, 11 a. m., subject, "God's Vul
tures"; Sunday school, 2:30 p. m. Jeffer
son street branch school, 2:45 p. m. Ep
worth League, 6:45 p. m. ; vesper service,
full printed programme. 8 p. - m. Mrs.
Warner, the new soloist, will sing two
selections at the evening service.
Chicago. July 21. WHEAT The wheat
market opened strong and during the fore
part of the session today received gooa
support. Liverpool was higher and a pri
vate cable from that city reported no
Argentine wheat offered while American
wheat was cheaper than the Russian and
Danubian. September opened c over
yesterday at 783-c, sold to 7sc,
dropped on commission house selling to
77c and then recovered to 78c. Trade
was fairly active. Receipts here amount
ed to 72 cars, 28 of contract grade. Min
neapolis and Duluth reported 265 cars.
against 244 last week and 409 a year ago.
The remainder of the session was fairly
active. Fluctuations were narrow and the
tone firm, September closing c over yes
terday at 78(5.c.
CORN Corn was firm, despite good
weather as cables were higher. Receipts
light and the cash situation strong. The
week's business is put at - 4.000,000 bu.
This was a big consideration in the buy
ing by traders during the morning. Sep
tember opened &c up at 39fac.
touched 39c. dropped on profit taking to
39c, and then recovered to 39c. Re
ceipts were 362 cars.
The close was firm, September c up at
OATS Oat3 were quiet and firm, shorts
covering on the strength of wheat and
corn. September opened c better at
23(3e. sold at 23c. and then eased to
231ic, where the market steadied. Re
ceipts were 146 cars. Reports from the
northwest showed some improvement in
PROVISIONS Provisions were quiet
but steady, helped by the grain strength.
September pork opened 12e up at $12.00 to
$12.05 and eased to $11.92: September lard
opened 2c better at $6.80 and September
nDs be nigner at t.2rao.Mt.
FLAX Cash: N. W.. $1.70(511.75; Sep
tember, 1.40; October, $1.31.
RYE July, 54c: September, 55c
TIMOTHY September, $3.37; October,
Chicaeo Livestock Market.
Chieae-o. .Tnlv 2t nATTr-R-UpwInts.
100; nominally steady. Good to prime
steers, $5.O0&5.65; poor to medium, J4.40W
5.00: Stockers and fppdprq. X3.25ffM.75: r-ows.
$3.00'a4.50; heifers, $3.005.00 Cahners. $2.00
tfz.s; duus $S.004.65: calves. $4.50fT6.25:
Texas fed steers, $4.25(35.00; Texas grass
actrexM. a.Z0'a 1& ; lexas DU11S, $2.&0'a 3. 75.
HOGS Receipts today, 9.000: Monday,
30.000: left over. 5.701: SAr1(W Merhar- tor,
$5.35. Mixed and butchers, $5.10?5.35: good
ir, lue "ea-y, o.JD'go..; rougn neavy,
$o.00G5.10; light, $5.1565.33; bulk of sales,
SHEEP Receipts, 500; sheep and lambs
i.iraj.y. uuuu to ctwice wetners, $4.ooa4.50
fair to choice mixed; $3.00&3.S5; western
Biitrep, o.wut.io. iexas sneep. 33.0O?7 4.00
native lambs, $4.00tj.5.70; western lambs,
Kansas City Livestock Market.
Kansas City. Mo.. Jnlv srt patttu
Receipts, 50; market unchanged" Heavy
ers, $3M?y4,eo: butcher cows and heifers
$3.1CEi4.75;. canners, $2.5(kfi3.10; fed westerns'
$S.85& 5.30? Texas fed, $4.0fra4.30; grass Tex
HOGS Receipts, 5,000; market strong to
5c higher. Bulk of sales. $5.05115.15; heavy,
$5.OfKri5.20: packers. $5.05fi5.1"ii.; mixed and
light, $4.95fa5.15; yorkers, $5.058.5.15; pigs
SHEEP No sheep.
Kansas City Produce Market.
Kansas City. Mo., July 21. WHEAT
September, 69c. Cash: No. 2 hard. 69
fa 70c: No. 3, 67'&69c; No, 2 red. 74c: No. 3"
CORN September, 3714c. Cash: No. 2
mixed. 37c; No. 2 white, 40c; No. 3. 39c
OATS No. 2 white, 25VS26c.
RYE No. 2. 52c.
HAY Choice timothy, " $10.00; choice
BUTTER Creamery, l&18c; dairy,
EGGS Fresh, 8c
New York, July 21. COTTON Spot
closed quiet. Middling uplands, 10c; mid
ling gulf, 10c Sales, 134 bales.
Topeka Markets Today.
Topeka July H,
COWS AND HEIFERS 2.603.25 "
MEDIUM AND HEAVY $4.70-54.95."
NO. 2 WHEAT 66c
NO. 2 CORN 36c.
NO. 2 OATS 22c '
EGGS 9 cents.
CHICKENS 6S centa.
Topeka Hide Market.
Topeka July 21.
Based on Chicago and Boston quota
tions. The following are net prices paid
In Topeka this week:
GREEN SALT CURED C
NO. 1 TALLOW-3'jc- .
GREEN SALT HALF CURED 60.
New York TTp-Town Gossip.
Furnished by J. C. Goings, Commission.
Merchant, 112 East Fifth street. Topeku,
Kan., receiver and shipper of grain.
New York, Julv 21. Local and speclfio
Influences in some case's largely suggest
ive of manipulation were responsible for
what activltv and strength were shown
by yesterday's stock market. More than
20 per cent, of the total transactions wiCf
contributed by the American sugar relink
Ing and almost 10 per cent, by American
tobacco. Seven stocks were dealt In to
the extent to exceed 10.000 shares. These
seven stocks monopolized more -than 50
per cent, of the total dealings of the day.
Such a showing is proof that it was not
large consideration of legitimate news
which influenced the bulk of the opecu
lation. It may, however, be proof that
the stock market Is In strong hands, and
that it is dangerous to operate on tha
short side. Confident predictions are
heard that the bull - movement is to be
carried further. Certainly if speclaltK-a
subject to local or domestic consideration
are in mind the fact that the London
stock exchange will be closed .should be
of advantage to the operators on th3
bull side. The recent improvement in tho
iron and steel stocks is obviously in tlio
direction of discounting future favorable
developments In trade. There are some
signs of an approaching change for the
better in iron and Its collateral markets.
Liverpool: Wheat, d higher; corn,
Omaha receipts: Hogs, 5,200: cattle, 200.
Duluth receipts last year, 148 cars; Min
neapolis, 261 cars.
Kansas City receipts: Wheat. 415 cars;
last year, 147. Corn, 72 cars; last year, 90.
Oats, 9 cars; last year, 8.
Northwest receipts: Minneapolis, 213
cars; last year, 261. Duluth, 52 cars; lant
A story Is going the rounds that a
couple of Chicago corn bulls became so
disgusted that they agreed to go down
and jump into Lake Michigan and com
mit suicide, but they returned with the
statement that the lake was so full of
corn "bulls" they couldn't get in.
Clearances: Wheat and flour, 280,000 bu.;
corn, 372.000 bu.
Puts, September wheat, 77c; calls, 793ic
Puts, September corn, 3S;54c; calls, 40Vsc.
Primary receipts: Wheat, 791,000 bu:
last year, 760,000 bu. Corn, 608,000 bu.; last
year, 877.000 bu.
Chicago: Estimated receipts for Mon
day Wheat, 60 cars; corn, 350 cars; oats,
185 cars; hogs, 30,000.
WHEAT Liverpool cables were
higher today, which was In sympathy
with our advance of yesterday, and the
feeling at the opening was bullish. Heavy
buying orders appeared and the markets
advanced c above last night's closing.
On the advance there was a lot of wheat
for sale and the market broke back to
77T6c for September. It steadied up and
advanced to 7Sc again, and after fluctu
ating between 78c and 78Vic balance of the
session closed at 7814c to 7s?ge. North
west receipts were only 265 cars, against
409 a year ago. , Clearances, 2O8.00O bush
els. The temper Is turning stronger and
cash demand Is improved. We look for
wheat to gradually seek a higher level, and
believe purchases on the breaks will re
sult in sure profits.
CORN Corn was strong again today,
closing at the top. Cables were fcd
higher. Receipts are light and shipments
liberal. The market had a hard break,
which was nothing but a shake-out. Wa
look for a better market.
OATS Oats were quiet and steadv.
PROVISIONS There were only 9,000
hogs in Chicago, and market strong at
the yards. Pork is advancing rapidly,
just as we. predicted, and will go muclj
higher. J. C. GOINGS.
New York, July 21. SUGAR Raw,
strong: fair refining. 4c; centrifugal, 'JS
test, 4c: molasses sugar, 4Vgc
COFFEE Easy: No. 7 Rio. c.
New York, July 21. BUTTER Firm.
Current packed factory, 14Q16c; creamery,
New York Money Market.
New York, July 21. MONEY Money on
call nominal, no loans; prime mercantile
paper. 4(ii4 per cent. Sterling exchange
steady, with actual business In bankers'
bills at $4.S7i4 for demand and $4.8374'a 4.84
for CO days; posted rates. $4.84Va4.85 and
$4.88; commercial bills, $-t.83Vtft
SILVER Bar silver, 61c; silver certifi
cates. 61iaS2H.c; Mexican dollars, 4S'4c
BONDS United States refunding 2s,
when issued, registered, 104: coupon. 101;
2s, registered, 100: 3s, registered, l'M'i;
coupon, H014; new 4s, registered, 132HS
coupon, 133; old 4s, registered, 115'i;
coupon, 1151s ; 5s, registered, U34; coupjn,
Range of Prices.
Furnished by J. C. Goings. Commission
Merchant, 112 East Fifth street, Topeka,
Kansas, receiver and shipper of grain.
Chicago, July 21.
Article. Open High Low Close Yes.
July ... 77 77 70 77-H 76
Aug ... 7714 77 76 77 76"ii
Sept ... 7SVi- 78 77Ti 78y4- 77-T4
July ... 39 39- 391,4 S9-H 3914
Aug ... 3914 3i)i, 39i.-i 39-i5 3:iV
Sept ... 39-& 39Vi- 39 9 8ii
July 2314 23
Aug ... 23 23- 2aVi 2S 23
Sept ... 23- 23 . 23 23 23-?4
July 12 00 11 75
Sept ...12 05 12 13 11 92 12 15 11 87
July 6 82 6 72
Sept ... 6 80 6 90 6 77 6 87 6 77
Oct. 6 82 6 92 6 83 6 90-62 6 80
July 6 S3 6 85
Sept ... 6 92-95 7 05 6 90 7 02 6 7
Oct- ... 6 SO 7 00 6 87 7 00 6 8a
Julv 7 67
Sept ... 6914 6i4 69 69 6S
Sept ... 37 371i S7 371,4 36
Ranges of Prices on Stocks.
Furnished by J. C. Goings, Commission
Merchant, 112 East Fifth street, Topeku,
Kan., receiver and shipper of grain.
New York, July 21.
Op'nHigh Low ICl'se j Yes.
I I I I 1
12? 129 12614 126' 127
99 99 99 9", I 1-9
94 94 93 8 !3ti
36 35 34 34 31
66 66 6''. 5Hij 5
S4 34 8414 34l 34
125 12B 125 12i;126
117 H)7i. Kr7 1U7 l'tfi
111 111 Jll 111 110
26 26 26 26 1 2
69 70 6M 6 69
91 fto !: 9u
80 80 79 79 79
51 51 50 51 60
75 75 75i 75! 75
68 58 67 5S 57
X3 S31, K3 83 I 83
129 130 129 120;130
33 81 33 83 33
27 27 27 27 27
60'4 60 69 60 W'
76 77 76 76 76
69 71 69 71 69
51 61 51 61 51
73 73 73 73 V3
11 11 11 11
People's Gas ..
Am. Tobacco ..
A. S. & w
B. R. T.
Federal Steel ..
C. B. & Q
C. R. I. & P..
C. M. & St- P..
Atchison pfd ..
U. Pac. pfd ..
U. Pac. com ..
Atchison adj ..
N. Y. Central..
C Sr O
ti. & o
T. C. & I
N. Pac. com ..
C. & G. W. ....
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