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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, October 23, 1900, LAST EDITION, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82016014/1900-10-23/ed-1/seq-6/

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2r - ' 4 1 i ft 1
lits WeeK
Wc will continue to sell our Best Extra Super,
All Wool Carpets, worth 75c, lor
syc per
For yovr choice of Patterns none reserved.
Also Union Carpets, worth 30e to 45c per
yard, at 29c per yard.
Items Intended for this column should
be left with the Kimball Printing com
rany. 35 Kansas avenue.
Mrs. W. H. Coffey of Rock Creek was
In town today shopping.
Children's sailor hats trimmed with
polka dot silk 50c. at Mrs. Courtney's.
Mrs. William Courtright and son Ray,
and daughter, Ollie, of Topeka avenue,
are spending the week visiting relatives
in Nebraska.
The Ladies Aid society of the Central
Avenue Christian church will meet Wed
nesday afternoon at the home of Mrs.
W. J. Stovall.
George W. Hopkins has arrived from
Guaymas, Mexico. Mrs. Hopkins has
been here some weeks visiting her sister,
Mrs. T. M. James.
Mrs. P ranklin of the Lyman district
has been at Christ hospital for the past
two weeks suffering from typhoid fever.
Her condition is very serious.
Arthur S. Kane spent Sunday in Atchi
son visiting his wife who has been there
for the past week the guest of hex!
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sharrard.
Mrs. Clark Neiswender came home
yesterday from Silver Lake where she
lias been visiting her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. J. L. Cutbirth, for the past week.
Lyman district is one of the new
polling places but in that district there
are not enough Populists or Democrats
to occupy the places on the electoral
Mr. I. A. Wilson left today for his
home at Morrell, Kan., after a visit to
his sister, Mrs. Oscar Gash. Mr. Wilson
is castor o the Christian church at
Mrs. T. X. Davis received word yes
terday from her husband that the gen
eral store he was connected with in
Arlington, Iowa, was destroyed, by fire
Sunday night.
Elder George Duffy, pastor of the
Central Avenue Christian, church, has
taken rooms at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. J. W. Stovall, 1319 Harrison street.
He will be at home there to callers every
Tuesday afternoon from four until nine
o clock.
Mrs. Harry L. Jones has returned from
Ponca City, Okla., where she went last
week to superintend the packing up of
her household goods preparatory to ship
ping them here. Mr. and Mrs. Jones
liave taken, rooms at the home of Mrs.
Mahan, corner of Jackson and Gordon
The room In the basement of Quincy
Echool which for the past week has been
undergoing changes and can now be
utilized for a school room was opened
this morning Mrs. S. C.Miller will teach
in this room while Miss Jessie Dean will
have charge of the room vacated by Mrs.
A number of people gathered at the
home of Misses Jessie and Cora Bickell
Monday evening and spent the time very
pleasantly dancing and playing games.'
Those present were: Misses Lizzie and
Sadie Lynch, Minnie Hauldren. Clara
Xeiswender. Lizzie Barnes, Rillie and
Trean Bickell, Mrs. Roller: Messrs. Harry
Barnes, Prank Gray, Charles Peters,
Fred Graft and Dare Bickell.
Rev. and Mrs. W. B. Hutchinson were
surprised last evening by their friends
who remembered it was the tenth anni
versary of their marriage. The crowd
met at the home of Mrs. John Lapp and
went from there in a body to the Bap
tist church parsonage where they sur
prised their host and hostess. Uev and
Mis. Hutchinson were the recipients of
many presents, and although this was a
tin wedding their friends did not stop
at tinware, but also gave them a hand
some linen table set.
Mrs. Charles Snodgrass of 1110 Polk
street gave a party this afternoon in
honor of the ninth anniversary of the
birthday of her little son Willie. The
children spent the afternoon playing
various games and at a late hour enjoy
ed the delicious supper, one feature of
which was the large birthday cake
lighted with the nine candles and one to
"grow on." Those present were: Earl
end Edith Williams. Ray and Charles
Williams, Woodward, Hiram. Ethel and
Edith Blossom, Vernon and Harold
Wamoek, Fey Reed. Fern and Annie
Goff; Milton Maryland, Gilbert Branner,
Ethel and May Branner, Anna Taylor"
and Charles Ketchum. The hostess was
assisted in entertaining the little people
by Mrs. J. M. Williams and Mrs. J. E.
.Warnock. ,
Will Be Revived, in England as Rem
edy For Ruffianism.
Xew York, Oct. 23. The recent out
breaks of "Hooliganism" in London,
says the Tribune's correspondent, have
revived the agitation in favor of the res
toration of the whipping post as a rem
edy for ruffianism and lawlessness.
The police magistrates are striving to
repress these murderoua revels in the
etreets by stern rebukes and rigorous
sentences for the leaders of the criminal
gangs in Chelsea and South London.
The spirit of disorder is evidently spread
ing to other and more reputable classes
f"r the medical students have been
striving to break tip the public meetings
at St. Martin's town hall and to mob
the constables who arrested th ring
Secretary Long Starts Out.
Washington, Oct. 23. Secretary Long
leaves Washington this afternoon for
I artinsburg. W. Va.. where he is to
peak in the interest of Representative
&ytoa and the national ticket.
f 1 , ft 1 ftfiv-Af
THOHE 695.
5 Wtff (WiBf5 51
Anti-Trust Farrelly and Nebraska La
bor Commissioner Will Speak.
Without fireworks or parades or tin
horns the Fusionists will have a politi
cal meeting in the Grand Opera House
Thursday night, October 25. Senator
Farrelly, author of the anti-trust law
and candidate for attorney general, and
S. J. Kent, labor commissioner of Ne
braska, will be the speakers. Mr. Kent
is best known among laboring men, hav
ing been a representative of the United
States to the International Labor Coun
cil in London last year.
Defalcation of $500,000 in
First National Bank of N. T.
New Tork, Oct. 23. Shortly before the
close of business in Wall street this af
ternoon there was a current rumor to
the effect that one of the employes of
one of the leading banks in tha city had
defaulted to a large amount, the vice
president of one of the largest banks
when seen and asked regarding the mat
ter said he had no statement to make
at this time, but might make one short
ly after 3 o'clock.
It was stated, in Wall street that the
bank affected with the First National
that the employe was named Alvard,
and that the defalcation will reach a
large amount, possiWy $500,000.
Officers of the bank refused informa
tion this afternoon but promised a
statement covering Alvard'a wrong do
ing later.
The man has not yet been arrested,
but will probably be apprehended before
The First National bank ia one of the
largest banking institutions in the city
and its president is George F. Baker,
who is also president of the Astor Na
tional bank and a financial advisor of
the Astor family. The bank is located
at No. 2 Wall street and has a capital of
$500,000, a surplus of $5,000,000 and un
divided profits of $4,000,000.
C. L. Alvord was note teller of the
bank. The manner in which the defal
cation was brought about has not been
made known. Alvord has been an em
ploye of the bank for over twenty years.
Pigeon Shooting Tournament at Bal
timore. Baltimore, Oct. 23. A pigeon shooting
tournament in which many of the crack
shots of the country will participate
and during which the famous Dupont
cup will be shot for, began here today at
the grounds of the Baltimore Shooting
association. The Dupont cup was first
shot for in this city five years ago, when
it was won by Fred Gilbert, of Spirit
Lake, Iowa. - Since then it has passed
through the hands of several winners,
the last being Oapt. J. A. R. Elliott, of
Kansas City. T.'nder the terms govern
ing the cup, the Dupont company may
at any time pay the holder of it $100
and put it up to be shot for. On this
occasion the man who grasses the most
birds out of 25 will get the prize. Be
sides this event the programme includes
many rich handicaps.
The tournament will continue for throe
Paul Pons Seeks a Match, With Ernest
New Tork, Oct. 23. Paul Pons, the
French wrestler, who claims the cham
pionship of Europe, has arrived in this
country. He says he has victories over
Bech Olsen, the Dane, who secured a
fall from Ernest Roeber, the American
champion, and Yousof, the original
"Terrible Turk.'
Pons has decided to come to America
in quest of a match with Ernest Roeber.
Public Health. Meeting.
Indianapolis, Oct. 23. The first session
of the convention of the American Pub
lic Health association was opened to
day. The president of the association.
Dr. Peter H. Bryce, of Canada, called
the convention to order. The number
of delegates attending the meeting is
unusually large. Among the number are
several men of international prominence,
in the field of sanitary science and med
icine. The morning session was taken
up by the discussion of sanitary Ques
tions and the election of officers. At
the afternoon session President Bryce
delivered his annual address.
Regular Summer Day.
Observer Jennings is happy today and
at 11 o'clock pointed proudly to the ther
mometer which registered 70 in t'ie
Bhade. It has been, a regular summer
day with the wind wafting along at
about a six mile gait from the south
west. The forecast sent out is "fair to
night and WTednesday." The map shows
rain throughout the Mississippi valley
from the Gulf to the Great Lakes. The
temperature in the valley is unseason
ably bigh. i
W. D. Tincent Asks For a Series
of Joint Debates.
Challenge Ignored by the Re
publican Managers.
Mr. Tincent Suggests the Coun
ty Seat Towns.
No Restrictions Except Equal
Division of Time.
The serenity of the congressional cam
paign in the Fifth district has been dis
turbed by a challenge from W. D. Vin
cent, the fusion nominee, for a series
of joint debates with Congressman Cal
derhead, the Republican nominee for re
election. Up to date Mr. Calderhead has ignored
the challenge, which, was issued as a
personal letter, under date of October
20, at Clay Center, as follows:
"W. A. Calderhead, Marysville, Kas.:
"Dear Sir The campaign i3 drawing
to a close, and as the voters are always
anxious to hear both sides of the issues
from the platform, I desire to say that
I will be pleased to meet you in joint
discussion of the political issues at six
of the county seat towns in the Fifth
congressional district, commencing Oc
tober 29, closing November 3. All I ask
is an equal division of the time. An
early reply will greatly oblige.
"Yours truly,
The letter was probably received by
Mr. Calderhead Saturday or Sunday,
and his managers have not made pub
lic their reply if any has been made.
The Reublican politicians are laugh
ing at what they term "Vincent's effort
to get crowds by asking Calderhead to
divide the time with him."
The Fifth district is debatable ground
and the fusionists seem confident of
carrying it and electing Vincent. On
the other hand, the Republicans say Mr.
Vincent has not the slightest show and
that Calderhead will defeat him by a
larger majority than he did in 1S98, at
which time he carried the district by
nearly 2,800.
Honors up to date have been even.
Vincent has defeated Calderhead once,
and Calderhead has defeated Vincent
once. The present race might be termed
the "rubber," and the opposing elements
are doing everything possible that is
considered beneficial to the cause which
they represent.
Admits That the Republican Have
More Money.
Carl Vrooman, of Parsons, one of the
directors of the Fusion campaign, reply
ing to the charges that the party which
he represents fears to bet on the result
of the Kansas election, has prepared and
made public the following statement:
"The Republicans are all afraid to bet
their own money this year, Dut nere ana
there all over the state are scattered lit
tle local healers who have a graft on
Mark Hanna's slush fund for bluffing
purposes. Their instructions are to cre
ate all the noise possible, to claim every
thing in sight and to offer all kinds of
money on the results of the election, but
when they are pinned down to wiggle
out of it, if possible, and in no case to
bet a cent, if it can be avoided.
"It has been amazing to me to find
that this cheap and absolutely pointless
performance has actually caused some
of our fellows to feel downhearted and
discouraged. These offers to bet Repub
lican slush funds have only one mean
ing. They mean that 99 millionaires and
trusts out of every hundred in the coun
try are in the Republican party, that
consequently a part of the money, which
they by means of the Republican ad
ministration, are fleecing the people out
of, they have contributed to the colossal
campaign slush fund which Mark Han
na has raised to bluff, bet and boodle
with. Let no man be surprised that
they are able to flash more of the 'long
green' than we can. If money is to decide
the election we were beaten before we
started. But, thank God, on November
6 occurs not a gambling contest but a
voting contest and that's where the
common people win. Voting, not betting,
is their long suit. I want to emphasize
and insist that the Fusion forces must
make no effort whatever to cover the Re
publican slush fund bets offered. We
know a game worth two of that. Don't
let them distract our attention and keep
us from making our aggressive, cease
less and irresistible fight for principles
from now until Bryan is safely elected.
"When they boast of McKinley money in
the bank waiting for takers, use that
money for a text and hold them up to the
scorn of decent men. Tell them that the
very money they boast of is the sign and
seal of their degradation. It is the price
of the prostitution of a once glorious
nartv; it is the scarlet letter which re
veals to the world their shame. To what
depths has a party fallen when, losine its
principles and selling itself to the highest
bidder. It is forced to confess that its sole
reliance fur success is in the power of un
limited boodle.
"Women rarelv resort to rouge until
the bloom of nature's roses has faded
from heir cheeks. A man who can onlv
work when full of whfrky and morphine
is in the last stages of disease and dcay.
Likewise a party whiohi barely keeps up
a polluted existence by means of b'uff
ing. boodling and intimidation, is not only
unfit to receive the support or finy hnne t
man, but is trembling and tottering in the
last stages of degeneration and decom
position. Success won at such a price is
sort-lived. We have seen four years of
it, we are about to witness its collapse.
"When a Republican offers to bet, let
every fttsionist at once challenge him to a
joint debate. We are as rich in principles
as they are in boodle. Let us force the
fight in our own way, with our own weap
ons, and the battle is ours."
Rock Island Builds Standpipe and
Other Improvements.
W. R. Cannon, superintendent of
bridges and building of the Rock Is
land's Southern division, returned to
Chiekasha today. He is supervising the
finishing touches to the Chiekasha
branch. One of the works under way is
the construction of a $2,500 standpipe at
this division point, similar to those erect
ed at Horton and Fairbury.
Regarding the improvements under
way there Superintendent Cannon said:
"Tracks are being extended and the
station is being enlarged. We are put
ting in a dispatcher's office and a read
ing room for employes. Business, both
for the railroad and mercantile enter
prises is making big increasesi right
along and In my opinion this thriving
town will -develop into the leading city
of the Kiowa country when it is openeu
up to settlement."
The best -method of cleansing the liver is
the use of the famous little pills known as
DeWitt's Little Early Risers. Easy to
take. Never gripe. At all drug stores.
Valuable Etchings and Prints on Ex
hibition at First M. E. Church.
The Ladies' Society of the First Meth
odist church have made an art display
in the church parlors of engravings from
a great many of the most noted and
famous pictures of the world.
The pictures are from the Messrs.
Keppel & Co. of New York city and
number nearly four hundred. The dis
play began last evening and will con
tinue during the week from 10 a, m. un
til 10 p. m., ending Friday night.
The money derived from the admis
sions and the sale of programmes will be
used in part payment of the new carpet
and church decorations which the Ladies'
society has been to the trouble to pro
vide for the church during the past sum
mer. The pictures are tastefully arranged
along the walls and on forms through
the center of the rooms.
The best set of engravings and the
set which attracts the most attention is
the set of seven pictures engraved h
Holloway from the originals by Raphael
which includes "Christ's Charge to
Peter," "Peter and John at the Beauti
ful Gate," "The Death of Ananias,"
"Miraculous Draught of Fishes," "Paul
Preaching at Athens," "Elymas
Struck With Blindness," and "Paul
and Barnabas." Notable among this set
is the engraving "Peter and John at the
Beautiful Gate." The columns in this
picture are exact fac-simile3 of the col
umns in Solomon's temple.
The collection of portrait pictures is
notably good, it including three of the
engravings which rank first among the
engravings of the world. Perhaps the
best one is of Shakespeare by Flameng.
The other two are of John Stuart Mill
and Alfred Tennyson, by Rajon.
One of the most beautiful engravings
in the collection is the "Destruction of
Ninevah" by Jazet after Martin. This
picture will have to be looked at closely
to be fully appreciated. But upon close
observation it may be seen that the
shadings and light effects are mag
nificent while every detail is worked out
One engraving In particular is realistic
to a nicety. It is entitled "The Village
Politician." It poitrays a young man
arguing with an older head, evidently
trying to convince the older man of his
point. The old man is shown as in a
brown study seeming to weigh every ut
terance of the young man. A number
of others are scattered here and there in
the room apparently anxiously awaiting
the decision of the sage.
Another engraving which comes in for
a great deal of attention is the "Last
Supper" by Morghen after DeVinei
which has a prominent place near the
entrance to the rooms. This engraving
is copied from one of the twelve most
famous paintings the world has known.
The original was almost ruined by be
ing subjected to rough handling when a
band cf Roman soldiers broke into the
room where it was hanging.
Another beautiful engraving i3 that of
"Christ Before Pilate" by Waltner after
Munkacsy. This is one of the most val
uable etchings in the collection and is
really considered a gem in art circles,
Webb McNall addressed an enthusias
tic and large crowd at Osage City last
Governor Stanley spoke at Anthony
last night.
John Breidenthal is reported to have
been given a rousing reception at Wich
ita last night.
R. B. Welch is traveling this week
making speeches with Governor Stanley.
The officials of the Populist central
committee in Anderson county have
notified the state committee in Topeka
that the Republicans are furnishing
passes to young men known to be sup
porters of Bryan and shipping them out
of the state.
J. L. Bristow has been assigned the
following dates in the Kansas campaign:
Belleville, Thursday; Mankato, Friday;
Phillipsburg, Saturday; Howard, Thurs
day, next week; Kingman, Friday; An
thony, Saturday.
Franklin Mathews, the noted New
York magazine writer, has come to Kan
sas to make speeches as follows this
week: Lyons, this evening; Ellsworth,
Wednesday; Lincoln, Thursday; Horton,
Friday; Lawrence, Saturday.
Ohioans Will Cease Work on
Day of Sherman Funeral.
Columbus, O., Oct 23. The state offi
cials held a meeting at the capitol to
day, Judge Shauck, of the supreme
court presiding, and took action on the
death of John Sherman. It was decided
that a special train should be chartered
and all state officials attend the funeral.
The state offices will all be. closed on the
afternoon of the funeral. A commit
tee was appointed to draft suitable reso
lutions. Governor Nash issued a proclamation
announcing the death, and Chairman
Dick of the Republican state executive
committee issued a proclamation sus
pending all work of campaigning by Re
publicans Thursday, the day of the fu
neral. Mrs. Brice Dangerously Sick.
New York. Oct, .1 Mrs. Calvin S.
Brice, the widow of Senator Brice of
Ohio, is ill in her home in Fifth avenue.
Her condition, according to the Herald,
is such as to cause grave fears as to her
recovery. Mrs. Brice passed the latter
part of the summer in Adirondack's. At
the first cold weather she was brought
here in a special ear. One of her sisters
has since been constantly with her. Her
physician said that in his professional
position he was unable to discuss her
condition in any way.
Will Be a Tea Call.
New York, Oct. 23. President James
IT. Taylor of the New York Coffee Ex
change has announced that the board of
managers has decided to list tea on the
coffee exchange, having approved the
rules and regulations which are drafted
by a special committee of the tea and
coffee trades. The proposition to have
a tea call on the exchange has been un
der consideration by members of the
exchange and of the tea trade for sev
eral months. This action on the part
of the board of- managers is final and
as soon as the various details provided
in the rules and regulations can be ar
ranged, trading in tea options on the
floor of the exchange will begin.
Deaths in China.
Washington, Oct. 23. Gen. Chaffee, at
Taku. China, reports the following
deaths: September 19, at Miaho, Hugo
C. Kraft, company G, Fourteenth U. S.
I., dysentery; Oct. 11, at Pekin, Joseph
Lyons, band, Fourteenth regiment, U. S.
I., dysentery; Oct. 19, at Pekin, Henry
Kirkland, company B, Ninth Infantry,
A. O. of P. Dance.
Attend the dance at 704 Kansas ave
nue, Wednesday night, given by A. O.
of P. Steinberg's orchestra and Major
Shreve director. Admission, 25 cents
per couple.
For sprains, swelling and lameness there
Is nothing so good as Chamberlain's Pain
Balm. Try it. For sale by all druggists.
Republicans Discover Discrep
ancy in His Accounts.
Will Pay Balance of $1,700 Due
to Supreme Court Today.
As an off-set against the Frank
Grimes suit inspired by Democrats in
formation has been given out by the lo
cal managers of the Republican cam
paign to the effect that ex-United States
Senator John Martin, Democrat, retired
as clerk of the supreme court in favor of
Del Valentine is short $4,000 in cash.
It was announced that Mr. Martin had
paid last December $1,700 of the sum and
had paid in February $6C0, making a to
tal of $2,300, leaving a balance of $1,700
"I was Informed last Friday," said
Mr. Martin to a State Journal reporter
this afternoon, "that there was still due
$1,700. Although this amount by no
means agrees with my bank book and
my records yet the books in the office
of the clerk of the court showing the
amount of money received indicate the
difference of $4,000, which I have accept
ed as correct and am paying.
"X have paid $2,300. I will pay the
balance, $1,700 probably this afternoon,
because I have the money to do so.
"Last Friday my attention was called
to the balance due'by Mr. Valentine. I
told him I would pay it yesterday. Mr.
Valentine went to Clay Center and was
not at home yesterday when I went to
Rossville to keep an engagement which
I had there. I just returned from there
today and will pay the sum due at the
supreme court this afternoon."
The fund in which this discrepancy
exists is not a part of the money belong
ing to the state but represents the mon
eys paid in to the clerk of the court of
costs or fees belonging to officers of
courts and sheriffs in counties where
the cases originated.
An explanation of this fund is more
easily made by reference to the costs
taxed in favor of the sheriff, ntil the
case is finally decided by the supreme
court the sheriff's fees follow and are
paid according to the judgment of the
court. These payments are usually
made into the supreme court where fin
al settlement of costs is made, so the
clerk of the supreme court becomes a
custodian, or an officer holding funds in
trust and it is from money so paid to
him that Mr. Martin's deficiency oc
curred. Mr. Martin's accounts with the state,
fees ceJlected on cases in supreme court,
were correct when he retired from office.
Every cent was accounted for. The
clerk was, while Martin was in the of
fice, placed on a salary with the require
ment by law that all fees collected or.
proceedings in the supreme court should
be turned into the state treasurer.
Mr. Martin bond, in the sum of $10,000
was signed by the late P. G. Noel and P.
I Bonebrake, treasurer of the Republi
can state committee and president of the
Central National bank.
Will Make Their Bow in New
Uniforms at Auditorium.
The energetic work of the committee
having in charge the complimentary
concert and benefit to Marshall's band
in the Auditorium.this evening, deserves
success for the event. The sale of tick
ets, as far as reports are obtainable,
has been gratifying. There was a brisk
demand for tickets at the box-office to
day, also by those whose engagements
can not be laid out far ahead of time.
Considering the character of the en
tertainment, no attempt has been made
to reserve seats. An admission ticket
gives the holder privilege to select any
seat in the house. The Auditorium has
been proven a gem of a hall for the
auditor's advantage and every one can
seek out a favorite nook, if they choose.
People who take an interest in the or
ganization, which is Topeka's pride, and
has done so much to advertise this city
from the Atlantic to the Pacific coast,
will be there to see the band arrayed in
their striking new uniforms and give
their favorites a rousing reception.
Topeka's best musical talent gives vol
untary assistance.filling in a programme
of new and catchy band music with vo
cal numbers of much merit.
The price of admission has been
placed at 25 cents and children's tickets
are on sale at 10 cents. Doors open at
7:30 p. m. Electric cars will be in wait
ing at Eighth and Quincy, at the close
of the concert.
Episcopal Missionary Council.
Louisville, Oct. 23. The missionary
council of the Episcopalian church was
Inaugurated here today. During the
next three days some of the most dis
tinguished men in the Episcopal church
in the country will discuss matters of
vital interest.
Cold Water Men Busy.
Kingston, N. Y., Oct 23. John G.
Woolley, the Prohibition candidate for
president, arrived here from Hartford
today, accompanied by Volney B. Cush
ing and Samuel Dickie. An afternoon
meeting was held after which the party
proceeded to Providence for the night
Revolution Suppressed.
Santo Domingo, Oct, 23. The complete
suppression of the revolution is officially
announced. Gen. Garcia has surrender
ed unconditionally. Senor Mota was ar
rested on the charge of complicity in the
movement. Senor Despradel has been
appointed minister of agriculture in suc
cession to Senor Vasquez.
Chicago, 111., Oct. 23. WIIKAT Wheat
started out weak today under the in
fluence of weak cables and a propeot of
clearer weather. December opened V"'vic
lower at 73c to 73?8c. A recovery to
fallowed, but long wheat coming out from
all quarters of the pit sent the market
back to TSic. Ten loadsKtf No. 1 n' rth
ern and seven loads of Kansas hard
wheat were sold here for export during
the morning. Local receip's were 328 ears
five of contract grade. Aiinne ipolis and
Dululh reported 575 cars against 5S2 last
week and 738 a year ago. Argentine news
was bearish.
Under continued liquidation December
later broke to 72c and closed weak IV2C
under yesterday at 72fta,c.
CORN Corn quiet, opening steady but
turning easier later in sympathy wi'h
wheat weakness. Receipts 622 cars. 22 over
the estimate. Decemb r opened unchange i
at S53ic. touched 35-gc and then drop
ped to 35c
The close was easy, December c lower
at 350.
OATS Oats were dull with practically
no trade. The tone was easier in sym
pathy with wheat and corn. Receipts 300
c -ir. December opened a shade lower at
-KOVTSIONS Provisions were quiet
and lower because of the weak hog mar
ket and the grain depression. There was
considerable quantities of lard and rib
for sale. January pork opened S'trl'lc
lower at $11. 3'K 11.37 ', and declined to
$11.27M: January lard 2'46 cents lower at
l6.fii-VJi46.65; and January ribs 5c lower at
FLAX Cash: N. W.. S. W-. $1 74;
November, $1.70: October, J1.751,,; Decem
ber. $1.6tP: May, $1.67.
RYK October. 4v: December, 485 49c.
B.AKLEY Cash. ."71"ito.
TIMOTHY October, I4.31t
Chicaeo .Livestock Market.
Chicago, Oct. 23. CATTTjF; Receipts,
4.0.10, including westerns and 200 Texans.
Generally steady. Good to prime steers,
$5..Wjj.0O; poor to medium. $.5- -to ;
stockers and feeders. $2.7554 40: rows. S- SO
44.30: heifers. f2s.Vn4.75: canner. i.0-tf
2.6i; bulls, $2.5o'y 4.115; calves, 4.C0'i6.23;
Texas fed steers, 4.(Mf4.!: Texis grnsj
steers, $3 35'u4.15: Texas bulls. $2.50'u3.2j.
HOGS Recflpis. today 24.' 00. tomorrow
30.000; left over, 2,161; five cents lowpr; t p.
$4.!. Mixed and butchers'. $4.55'i4.:';
good to choice heavy, $4.C5i4.R7s: rough
heavy, $4.44 60; light, $4.uiH.; bulk i f
sales, $4.60"'! 4.75.
SHEEP Receipts, 15,0f0: sheep and
lambs steadv. Good to choice wethers,
$3 854.10; fair to ch dee mix- d, J3. . : 9 ;
western sheep. J3.7o'4.10; Texas tjiieep,
$2.5eW;3.50; native lambs, $4.25y5.t0; west
ern lambs, $4.75'r:5.F0.
Official for yesterday:
RKCF.IPTS Cattle, 21,555; hogs, 17,263;
sheep. 18,367.
SHIP.M KNT3 Cattle, 5,6X1; hogs, 6,200;
Sheep, 3,681.
Kansas City Live Stock Market.
Kansas City, Oct. 23. CATTLK Re
ceipts, lS.OOf': market clow. Native st- ers,
J4.25a5.50: Texas steers, $2.35'.n.0: Texas
cows, 42.u02.!t; native cows and heifers,
$l.r,o,a4.50: stockers and leeders, i.4U'ij)
4.25; buils. $2.5u"-i3.40.
CALVES Receipts. 500; at $4.25i 5.80.
HOGS Receipts, ll.Ouo; market 5 c-nts
lower. Bulk of sales, $S.60fr4.)io; heavy,
$4.5712g4.65; packers, .S4.6(ii4.67Ii.; mixed,
$4.66'ei4.67V. ligtt, 4.65'a 4.70; yorkers, 14.65
44.70; pigs, 4.X''(4.70.
SHEEF-Receipts. 8.000; market steady.
Lambs, $3.50d4.i0; muttons, $2.5-ti 4.00.
Kansas City Produce Market.
Kansas Citv, Mo.. Oct. 23. WHKAT
Dtcember, 6,i8u'2: May, CSV4c. Cash: No.
2 hard. Ki'-Sa in'rc : No. 3, Bltt'c; No. 2 rid,
68U6!Hc: No. 3, 63tti7o.
CORN December. S3e: May, 34'ic. Cash:
No. 2 mixed, 34c; No. 2 white, a"i$ic; No.
3, 37c.
OATS No. 2 white. 23&24C.
RYE No. 2. 451.46c
HAY Choice timothy, $10.00; choice
prairie, JS.CKK S.25.
Bl'TTER Creamery, lS3i20c; dairy,
fancy. 17c.
EGOS Fresh, ISSjC.
New York Up-Town Gossip.
Furnished by J. C. Goings Commission
Company, members Chicago loard of
Trade, Tupeka, Kansas.
New York, Oct. 23.1 In order to check
the upward trend of values, the mom y
lenders have begun the old game of jug
gling with rates. W hether they will be
able to stem the tide of bull sentiment
by resorting to this old trick, is very
doubtful. Some of the more timid trail
ers may take fright at the margin tor
call money, but the many intiutntiai oper
ators who are working on the bull Mile
will not be disturbed. It is a go'.d many
months since a 6 per cent rate was quoted
fur money in Wall street. Cheap money
has held sway so long th3t every little
fractional advance In the rate is taken
advantage of to raise the cry of "dear
money." The supply of funds is rnira
than sufficient to meet all requirement s
and while this state of affairs exists there
need be no apprehension in muney. The
market presents a very vigorous appe tr
ance. Speculation is broadening aud the
feeling is quite general that et .eks h:tve
started upon a big advance. Tbe unex
pected buyin-r by London and Berlin h s
stimulated local bull sentiment and in
duced several large traders to buy stocks
notwithstanding the fact that they have
been operating on the etpposite side' of the
market for a long time. The sudden re
versal of positions by the foregners is
due to the convlctiem which now tbtains
abroad, that the present administration
will be retaineel in this country. The lead
ing financial papeT in Lmdon states that
the success of the Kepubliean party wi 1
be followed by liberal investment buying
of American seouritis by Kngli'-h capi
talists. Two weeks from toelav the v t -rs
of this cemntry will decide whether they
prefer four years more of prosperity to
lour years e.f uncerta nty, perhaps demeir
alization. In the? opinion of tiie leading
men Ui Wall street nothing can elefeat
McKinley. The most reliable newspapers
of this city consider him as good as
elected. It is the feeling of coniidence in
the verdict of the American people that
has awakened the speculative and inve-t-ing
public from its leing sleep and lifted
the stock marke t out of the rut Int i
which it has been wobbling for months.
What is to be most feared now is too
much manipulation and the indiscrimin
ate buying of stocks that are already
selling above their intrinsic value. Kali
roads have not yet had their ndvance.
After such a long perioei of Inactivity a
rise of 3 to 6 points Is merely a starter.
The public won't get thoroughly enthused
until prices have risen at least ten points.
On every little reaction, therefore, th
Grangers should be bought in. This sw 11
is likely to carry Burlington to K:5. St.
Paul to 120 and Rock Island to 115. While
Atchison preferred can be easily marked
up to 80. These prices will surely be reach
ed unless the unexpected happen.- the
election of Bryan. The Steel stocks have
developed considerable buovanev. but
the-re is a strong suspicion thi.t it is artl
ticial. That the ri:-e in the;se stocks W
accompanied by manipulation. Is appar
ent to those who have kept cloe watch
on the trading. It is believed that they
will all sell higher, but there i no tell
ing what woment the manipulat' r wl'l
unload. If you have a good prolit in any
of them, do not hold on too long. All the
old rumors that were used two months
ago to boom B. It. T. are again P itur
service, but the fact that the stock d es
not advance as rapidly as formerlv, indi
cates that these stories have lost their
effect. This stock is of Utile value and
will not amount to anything until other
Interests acquire control cf the property.
Manhattan is selling around '.m wh le l eo
pie's Gas is under 1'5. The former pay 4
PT cent, the latter 6 per cent. The read; r
can judge for himself which is the for
Today's Topeka Markets
. T Topeka, Oct. 23.
COWS $3.00-3.15.
HEll'EHty J.tc til .25.
IT R A V Y S3 . mi '! .50.
LIGHT (Under 2n lbs) $1.00fi4 50
LIGHT $4.25 ?54.45.
MEDIUM AND J.TOT1T $4.2534.45.
NO. 2 WHEAT i,2'c.
NO. 2 COKN 3!-'.c.
NO. 2 OATS 23c.
HAY $7.00.
EGGS 16 cents.
CHICKENS -5 cnts.
Joseph's Tips.
Furnished by J. C. Goings Commission
Company, members Chicago Board of
Trade, Topeka.
New York, Oct. 23 Joseph savs: Do net
be beguiled into felling stocks short. Take
advantage of temporary reactions to pick
up I.. & N., soft coalers and Krjes. Bull
Rubber. T. C. I. Sept net ear-ihg de
crease $76,S02. J. ARTHUR JOSEPH.
Market Gossio.
Furnished by J. C. Goings Commission
Company, members Chicago Hoard of
Trade, Topeka, Kansas.
Liverpool, 1:30 p. m.: Wheat epilet. De
cember d lower: February, "wd lower.
Corn, steady, ijd to Vid higher than yes
terday's close.,
London, 1:30 p. m.: Wheat, October
lower, March "jid leiwer; crrn ste-idy, De
cember Vd higher than yesterday's close.
Paris opening: Wheat firm. 5e high -r
to unchanged; flour firm, 25c higher than
yesterday's close.
Omaha: H gs, S.cno: cattle. 3 00
Chicago: Weather map shows rains are
passing east, a high barometer indicates
clear and colder weather.
Chicago receipts: Wheat, 526 cars, grad
ed 5 cars: cr.rn. 622 ear.s graued lint; oats,
300 cars, praeled 15.
Northwest receipt of wheat: Duiuth,
today 172 carts, la-st year P26 cor; M't n
apolis, toel.iy 404 c.'rs, last yi tr 2Z ears.
Kansas City receipts: Hhoit, t1y 7
cars, last year 87 cars: corn, today M cor-,
last year 14 earn; oats, tetday H tarn, last
year 4 cars.
Total clearances: Wheat and flour (n
wheat). 42I.lm: corn. 522.1. t.l Iush-.
Chicago: K-timated receipts for tornor.
row heat, 22a ears; coi n, 25 tars; oal f
151 cars: hoes, ::.' head.
Bradstrect's world's visible: Wheat, tn.
creased 2.150 UOi; corn, dee reaS' d i.22:i.(w;
oats. Incroase-d 177. ''M.
Bradstreet.s: Wheat. Inst w- k. In
cr, aed 4 2.3.i"tO. lust year, lurreii-, t 4
875 OHO. Corn, last week. Increase. t 2 till 0.. i.
last year, oe'oreased l.aij.l"'. iats, iat
week, decreased ys&,0O', lust year, lie
creased 4:A 0
Kansas City close: What l'C mber.
SK'-c; -May, fc',to. Corn -De ember. 3:-;
Mav, 34-''e-..
St. L.uis cloe: Wheat- October. 7"'';
December. 71Vrve bid: Mo y, 75' c I. II.
Corn Oitiil'iT. ''c; December, Si'.m!
bid; May, 35Vu'40.
Topeka Hide Market.
Topeka. Oct. 2.t.
Based on Chicago anil iosion quota
tions. The following aie net price paid
in Tope-ka this week:
GKKKN SALT t T ft KD-7. c.
Grain Letter
Furnished by J. C. Goings Commission
Company, member Chicago Uouaii of
Trade, i'opeka.
Chicago. Oct. 23. WH EAT Wheat ban
leist another cent today and long stint
has been sold out by disgusted holder...
There lias not been anv important ii"4
to help values but on the contrary ev t y
thing seemed to be ol a teari")! tl.tuf.
Cables were weak and con-out i aly lower.
There was but little easli ile-niaial and
the news from Argentine ' to ih
f. ct that no uumago had as yet b en :om-,
liradst reefs report on worlds i ib
showing increase of lm over two in II
lons was looked on as Mroi.tr card, but
no support came in w;.y ef btili.j5 ot.t, r
Wheat has had jioml 1 r. i.k. lh- ttad r
are looking for 7'.;c wheat and we aret in
cllned to Ix-lieve that purchases now wi.l
be mere pr. .titable.
CORN Corn has ruled very steady Iti
the face of whe-at's extreme weakness.
October was e (T over a e-etit. I'a'leti b -ing
credlied with letting go his hol.llm;
In all positions. December was in ex.el
lent d'-mand on the d"!hie and a nr.nt
many buying orders fa. led of xe. u'l-n.
New corn Is being sold quite freely f. r
Novembe-r shipment, and provide-d w-aHe r
is fa vara ble, present prices are blett
enough. Anv continue I w. t weath.-r, le w
evcr, will make It difficult to till n
tracts. The market will be Inllui ticed
mostly by the -weather.
OATS Oats wire lower with the Imm
changing from the nearby t the il.-f. rr.-l
fiituies. The oat meal people are l.n
ictobe r nnd buy.ng May at '.-c differ, i .
There has been s..me liquidailt if De
cember. The public and private st.ak H
8 mil'ion bu--h. Is. the larg.s-t. possibly. ...
r.c rd. Ke'i eipis WJ cars, cbtiinated t nio.
re.w e-ars.
l'R i'ISH)NS--Pr .visions have beeri
weak wi'h Lipton prob ibly the best te :
er. There has b en eommtssloii lii.u-e s. 11
ing. Armour ts trt'il I d v. it i pun lias.
id Nov. nib -r 1 ir.l. Slitpmoivs of pr duct
fair. Hogs in the w st M il o i.g linsi o.'.
0W last Week and 73.0"O last year.
New York Money Market.
New York. Oct. 23 MOXEY-Mnticy r.n
call tirm at 4it5 per et-nt. l'rltne im-rcm-tile
paper. 5.i6 per cent. riterliae: ex
change Meetdler Willi actual business in
bankers' bills at 14. Ml '- a 1st for dernml
and at tlM'l't for sixty d iys; I s. el
rates. $i.m'..'i4 2 and H.fiii ' a. Comioei
cial bills-, t4itu4 ,i-V
SII.VKK Sliver certificates, Ct'iJ 6'i-;
bar silver, tiac : Mrxlc in doll. us.
Bt'Nl'S iiovei riment bond- t-teadv; re
funding 2s, r, gi-stered, 1"4: c upon, lot 2J,
reirisler d, : 3s, r, gisi.-ted. J'.e c.uiou.
ln: new 4s, registered, l::::1-..: coupon, inc.;
obi 4s. registered, 11 I ; ; c up -n, 114VA; 5-,
registered, 112; cetupon, ll-j1,.
Cotton MaritsL
Galveston, Texas, Oct. 23. COTTON
Qti.e-t, He.
New York, Oct. 23 C'i iTTe IN Spot cot
ton closed epiiet, Jc decline: middling
uplands. H 7-lilc; middling nulf, 11-le.c.
SiUeu, 1.410 bales.
Butter Market.
New York. Oct. 23. BUTTER Firm ;
creamery. 17io23c; June creamery, l'21c;
factory, 13iil6c
Sufrar Market.
New York, Oct. 23. R1'(!AH-Raw wenl:
fair refining, 4'c; c ntr.f ugal, W n t, 4 s.c ;
molasses, .-t-'xe. Ke'iued. quat crushed,
J6 15: powdered, $55; gt a'. u in, ed, $5 7k
COlTtli Eu-y; No. 7 Rio, b-.-j
Eannce of Pr.cei
Furnished by J. C. Oolngs Cornml-slon
Company, rm.-mberii Chicago ijuard of
Trades, Topeka.
Chicago, Oct. 23.
Article Open High Low Closa J en.
Oct 72'4 7214 71 7is 7"
Nov. ... 72" 73 71 7.1 '.3
Dec. ... 72'-- 73i 72'- ;4'-i
Oct 4"- 41 .T', 40';.
Nov. ... 3;4 , :'Si-,4 " .-''w-'l
1 'CO. ... '.'.' '- 3o '
May ... 3tf:k- 8fS Hit iAct 3'- -"
Oct 21'..- T. ?''i 2".. ? - t
Nov. ... 21 , 21 , 21 :.- 21'-.-"4 2'"
D- c. ... 22'.,-! ;-zo, :i', . 2.V.
May ... 24 21-iB -,4 2,.;4 24
I' 1 1. .v
Nov. ...10 SS 10 15 10 75 10 75 1112
Jan. ...11 ::.-. 11 37 11 "ft 11 "7 11 40
May ...11 20 11 30 11 12 1112
let ct; ; in
Nov. ... G :5 6 1-5 6 s5 fi 8', 11 '7
Dec. ... 6 77 6 77-80 1. I..' (I ',,-70 6 -'I
Jan. ... 6 62-65 6 tx 6 15 6 5., 6 6.
Rl I'. st
Unt 6 fti 6 t.o f, 'a s-, v7
Nov. ... i; 20 22 ti 2a 22 6 1, i-a 1; :
Jan. ... & HI b 'j7 5 ,s5 & 15 6 u2
Ran pes of Prices on Stocks.
Furnished by J. C Duncan, Commit.
pSon. grain proeisiona tittd slocks. ' dloai
Pit East Fifth street, "l'liori" 123. CI. aid".
Km-pp &. Co., corresputaiuiilii, Kmaul
City, Mo.
New York, Oct. 23.
Etock. lOp'nllllgli Low iCl'sso yes.
1 1 1 . . ; ...
1 11 1
Fugar I 123 I 121' J 121 I I'T.V.tv. 4
1'. oj.le'a fins ..! '..t'a; '-'5 j t'l 4 1"
Am. T batco ..I !S !' I'7'a !" I
Federal isteel .. I ' I : '' ! K ''- :i '
It. R. T I r.-".! f-"', f-V f'-4, :'
Leather 72V 72',! '2 .2 2
A. S. A- W I , 2 '''-; '.''.
B. A- O I 7". I 7 ! 1 1 I .5 ,
C. H. - J I 12V 1-v. IVMij 12V.. W,
Rock Ma nil ..I 1" Ni 1 1! I' 1 ' 4
St. Haul I 11'! I If? " ' - !! ll
Atihisoti pfd ..I "''V, ! Ui 74 7 1'4
Atchison cm.. :'": 2i
Manhattan 1 '"'-i I '"'
Mo. l'aeilic ....i r.l'l K.H M 'M.
N. Y. 'eiitral.. Ft I 1. 2', 12- 1 t'i:t
c. & o M"--1 21 :t -s : i , -i
c. c. c I n'-'.f ' '
1'. Tac. com I n 'i, ' -'; 04.
1 P.T. pfd .... 7r.'. 76' . 7.-.. 7s h 70
Rendit.tr pfd .-! 5v:'-4i r I- -, """4
Jersey c nira-l.j 126 . 1 7",j j:i, 1:7- 1.: -
t. I I r-M r.' I r.vv '.
N. I'ac. com I 64Tt,: 5M, r.r-, r,7 - r. .
N. I'ac. pfd .... I I 73 .I 7.P.: 7: ,
I'ac. .Mail 4 J -l"-. 4 4 ' 4
1 At N I 75VI 7 ".5 ,' .6
Regular Board of Trade prlvn" ma'let
wire to New York St.. ok E x . In -ic. ihl
cago, St. Louis and Kansua City iloarui
of Trade.
J. C. Goings Commission Co.
Members Cliieano Hoard of Trade.
Buyers and Shipper of (train.
Milling wheat a Fi'lilty. Consignment
112 East Fifth Ftre-it. - Topeka. Kanna.
We respectfully solicit your iairfi:iac
ami offer carclui and hont-nt execution of
FleHe nnfr: TV nr r'-p'vrt.tfrl in
Jvant-a City bv The F. I. Smith onim -Fiim
Oo.. riifintHM rt "f th K ;m,.i 11.
linaril of TrH(! an'l wri making it i
cialty of executing orUera In luai anr.L.

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