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STATE JOURNAL. FRIDAY EVENING. JUNE 1. 1894.
S Do Yob Want Money? Gcrpitcrl Groeenf, THE LIBERAL GROCERY. 109 EaSt Sixth Street. 109 -ASU- THE LEADER IN LOW PRICES. BO lb. sack beat Flour 1 gL Iloney Drip Syrup 5 lba. good Coffee 1 2 pkg'a Coffee 1 lb. Japan Tea 1 lb. Gunpowder Tea. 1 lb. Oolong Tea S & S Cream li Powder, per lb.... 10 bara Brown Soap 60 ft. Clothea Line 5 pkg's Soda. 5 pk's Laundry Soap. 1 lb. black Pepper All kinds Spices, per lb 4 cans Corn... 4 cans Peas. - 3 2-lb. can Oysters 6 1-lb. can Oysters 80 35 00 25 25 25 25 25 25 10 25 25 25 25 25 25 25 25 DUV MALT M EAT.. 85. 16 LB!. LARD 1.0 HAM 20c bottle Blueing 10 10c bottle Blueinar 10 Iba. rolled Oats 25 2J lbs Lima Beans 1 00 6 lbs. California Raisins 25 10 lbs. English Currants. 25 4 lbs. choice Prune3 25 3 lbs. country dried Apples 25 2 lbs. country dried Peaches 25 2 lbs. dried Apricots 25 3 cans Salmon 25 0 cans barJines 25 6 cans pot Ham 25 6 cans pot Turkey 25 10 Holland Herring 25 Box Dried Herring 20 Kit Large Aiackerel 90 2 Bricks Codfish 25 Knife and Fork with Package Coffee. Horse Radish, p er bottle. 10 3 Bottles Chow Chow 25 8 Bottles Sweet Pickles 25 Cream Baking Powder, per can.... 25 1 lb. pood Chewijjj Tobacco 25 1 lb. Sk. Srnokins: Tobacco. 15 Bottle Vanilla Extract. 5 Bottle Lemon Extract 5 Send us your mail orders. We have an extra crew on at night in order to get out our mail orders. Cioods are shipped every morning. WHOLESALE AHD RETAIL CAPITAL GROCERY, 109 E. Sixth St, MISHAP OF A MISSIONARY. 3tlii ImhofT Hm Her Glasses SmHhed and Loki ma Eye. Niw York, June 1. The missionary Society of the Methodist Episcopal church sends to the Associated Press the following letter: A dispatch from Van couver has been extensively printed af tirming that Miss Imhoff, a teacher in the Aujlo-Japaaese school in Yonezawa, Iwent into the temple devoted to the god 'Ueoyug, on the day devoted by the na tives to worship of the god, and preached ; against the worship of graven images and sneered at the native deity. At the couclusiou of the sermon Miss Imhoff !was chased, knocked down with stones land her eyes put out. The facts in the case are that Miss 'Imhoff had been holding a service at her own usual place. On her way home ; a stone was thrown by someone, which hit one of her glasses breaking it and driving some pieces into her eye. She .received skillful treatment and it is .hoped they will be saved. Her spirit of ; forgiveness toward the perpetrators of the deed has got admiration from chris tians and non-Christiana. "Watch for the, programme of the Am phion concert to oe given June 15th. I ; r A NARROW ESCAPE! How it Happened. The following remarkable event In a lady's life will interest the reader: -For a Ions time I had a terrible pain at my heart, which flut tered almost incessantly. I had no appetite and could not sleep. I would be compelled to sit up in lied and belch gas from try stom ach nntil I thouzbt every niiuu.e would bo my last. There was a feelinn of oppression about my heart, and I was afraid to draw a lull breath. I couldn't sweep a room with out sitting down a. d retinn; but, thank liod. by the he!p of New Heart Cure all that Is past and I feel like another woman. Be fore usinx the New Heart Cure I had taken different so-calkd remedies and been treated by doctors without any bene tit until I was both discourage J and uisusted. Mv husband bought mo a bottle of Dr. Miles' New Heart Cure, and am happy to say I never reeretted It. aa I now liavo a pplendid appetite and Bleep well. I we.inhed 123 pounds when I fce- fan taking the remedy, and now I weigh 130-i. ta eflect in my case has been truly marvel ous. It far surnasses any other medicine I have ever taken or any benefit I ever re reived from physicians." Mrs. Harry Starr, Pottsville, Pa., October 12. lt2. DrsMiW New Heart Cure is sold on a posi UT,e sy.arantee by all druegists, or by the Dr. Wiles Medical Co.. Elkhart, Ind., on receipt of price, flper bottle, six bottles 95. express pre paid. This creat discovery by nn eminent specialist in heart disease, contains Aeithet 4Lates nor dangerous drugs. foe Male by all lnossiata. FUSION COMPLETE. What They Think of Kansas Democrats and Populists In and Around the Capitol at . Washington. JERRY MUCH BETTER. Condition of . the Kansas Con gressman Very Hopeful. Washington, June 1. Special. "General Black and I are out of it," said Hon. A. J. Hunter of Illinois in a talk on the politics of that state. '"The reappor tionment cuts out the twocongressmen at large, but I can tell you who is in it -with something like certainty. Illinois Politics. "In the first place, thtro is Frank Al drich, who will come back, of course, for his present district is safely Republican, and .Larry McGann will coma back be cause the legislature could not very well help making a Democratic district in his part of Chicago, and the same may be said of Mr. Durborow, so there are two Democrats and one Republican to start on. AIcGann is a good member, too, and strong with the labor interest, which he is earnestly trying to serve while admit ting that there are many and very great difficulties in the way. Julius Goldzier will be renominated, but as tho division now is you must calculate for yourself. IVXr. Hopkins of the strong Republican Fifth district will come back, of course, and so will Messrs. Hitt, Henderson and Childa of the next threo districts, ail Republicans. Hamilton Wheeler, now of the Ninth, is cut out by the reap portionment, which leaves his residence in Joo Cannon's district, and Joe already has tho delegates to renominate him. Mr. Post of tho Tenth would be all right in his present district, with its big Republic an majority, but his renomination and election are both doubtful in the new deal. Marsh of the Eleventh will bo renominat ed, but the Democrats are pretty confident they will defeat him. As to John Mc Dannold of the Twelfth, we consider his renomination doubtful. Springer will be renominated, of course, and, in my opin ion, re-elected, although he will have the fight of his political life, for the Republic ans are going to combine every possible interest against him and leave no bush unshaken to beat him. In fact, they con sider that it is now or never, and they will have plenty of outsido help. "Mr. Funk of Bloominjrton will be re nominated with good chances, for thero is a fair Republican majority. Joe Cannon, as I said, will be renominated and re-elected, and so will George Fithian. Mr. Lane, Democrat, of the Seventeenth, is renomi nated and will come back. Mr. Forman of the Eighteenth is not a candidate for re nomination, and I am afraid the nomina tion would be of no use to him, as the Re publicans are pretty numerous in his pres ent district. In the Nineteenth, however, the Democrats will re-elect Mr. Williams. Mr. Smith, in the Twentieth, is already renominated, and as the Republican ma jority is 3, 000 or so I suppose you will have to count him in. . As to the new districts, we will reserve a doubt for the present, only I want to say this that all this talk about there being such a landslide is en tirely premature. It depends a good deal on those fellows at tho other end. If they get that tariff bill through, and it goes in to force early in the summer, there will be a tremendous revival. Consumptive de mand will force it, for the shelves are bate, and by the general sympathy of different lines of business there will be a rise in prices." . A Forgetful People. "You think, then, that the depression will soon be forgotten?" ''Why not? The American people have already forgotten all the strikes and riots and wholesale murders of 1892, and 60 men on the floor of this house will swear that it was a year of general peace and prosperity. It's the same with the great riot your cf 1S77. I can find you eminent men who will declare there never were such times as those before Cleveland was elected. Tho fact is we Americans can boat any people in the world in forgetting our troubles as soon as they are passed. The average American might have his arm shot off and forpret it a.s soon as the stump healed if he didn't miss it every hour, and even then ho might swear it wasn't off be cause ho could still feel the fingers, as physicians say they do. Black and I, how ever, are impartial becauso we are out and can look on the other fellows' chances philosophically." "I am sorry you are out, for you are two good men." 'Ah, that's the reason we are out," and with a dry smile the genial gentleman closed tho interview. While the repeal of the 10 per cent tax. on state bank issues was a burning ques tion it was quite amusing to hear tho comments of the far western members, for out there goldbugs, silver bugs and green backers unite in looking upon state bank money with a feeling mingled of abhor rence jtnd contempt. Mr. Bowers of Cali fornia says: "It is all plaguy nonsense anyway, and so far as California is con cerned they might as well authorize the old hand looms, for our stat3 constitution forbids anything of the kind. We havo a Dennis Kearney constitution, it is true, but the Kearneyites had less use for state banks than wo Republicans. Thero can be no money in California except tho legal tender coin and currency of tho United States, and, as to such money coming from another state, they wouldn 't touch it. Our financial system is sound and our politi cal prospects brilliant. They laid off my district for a cingh, but Cleveland carried it by only 400, and I carried it by 1,000." The Kansas Populists. Hon. Jere Simpson has recovered sitffl ciently to bo taken to tho White Sulphur spring's, and his condition is now so hope ful that his colleagues say he will be re nominated. It is added that all the Kan sas Populists will be given a chance to try it again, and they expect to make a glo rious state fight against Major E. X. Mor row, who, they assume, will be the Re publican candidate for governor. He was a member of the house here for six years and as chairman cf the committee on in valid pensions made a fine record. His army record is good, and of course tho Re publicans count much on the soldier vote. We are assured that the fusion between the Populist and Democrats is a little more complete than it ever has been, and expert politicians on both sides agree that tho fight in Kansas this year will be sim ply terrific, one of those things worth go ing a thousand miles to eee. Incidental ly great gains are expected by the Demo-, Populists because of the success of Sena tor Martin in getting the colored Demo crat, Mr. Taylor, conJirmed as recorder of deeds for this district for the colored vote is large in Kansas. Mr. Taylor received one cf the grandest ovations of recent years on the evening of his confirmation, nearly all the colored people of the city being out. The Colored Men's National Democratic club is already hot in the fight. KELLY TOOK THE RATIONS. II Gets Ahead of Gen. Spead and His Followers. St. Louis, June 1. Gen. Kelly and his navy have left St. Louis, but only after a lively scrimmage with CoL Spead's seceders. Kelly stole a march before dawn on Spead by secretly putting all the rations on board a commissary boat under guard. He tried also to take the hospital tent, but as there were a number of Spead men in it he was prevented. When the army started out in Iowa, they had something like 140 boats. Kelly had the advantage of numbers this morning, and as the Spead men re fused to vacate their boats, about 100 of them were carried off. They acted peaceably enough until they got out into midstream, when they cut loose with sixteen boats and made for the Illinois shore, carrying about fifty Kellyites with them. They landed some where in the neighborhood of East St. Louis and told the Kellyites to clear out. They did, but succeeded in getting across the Missouri to join their com mander. Colonel Spead succeeded in holding 12 other boats, and as Kelly's forces have been recruited by about 200 men since he landed here, he was not able to get aH his force on board the boats he retained," so he remained behind and marched down Broadway to Carondelet, where he joined his naval forces. The navy dropped down the river to Nagle avenue, where they landed to cook breakfast. CoL Spead remained at the camp with part of hia men, and will depart later, going overland and selling his boats on the east side if possible. THE HIGHEST AWARDS. Royal Baking Powdxr has all the Honors In Strength and Value 20 per cent. Above Its Nenreat Competitor. The Royal Baking Powder has the en viable records of having received the . highest award for articles of its class greatest strength, purest ingredients, most perfectly combined wherever ex hibited in competition with others. In the exhibitions of former years, at the Centennial, at Paris, Vienna and at the various State and Industrial fairs where it has been exhibited, judges have invar-, iably awarded the Royal Baking Powder thA hifTlitwt hnnnra At the recent World's Fair the exami- 1 nation for the baking powder awards were made by the experts of the chemi cal division of the Agricultural Depart ment at Washington. The official report of the test of the baking powders which were made by this department for the specific purpose of ascertaining which was the best, and which has been madi), public, shows the leavening strength of the Royal to be 160 cubic inches of car bonic gas per ounce of powder. Of the cream of tartar baking powders exhibited at the Fair, the next highest in strength thus tested contained but 133 cubic inches of leaving gas. The other powders gave an average of 111. The Royal, therefore, was found of 20 per cent, greater leaven ing strength than its nearest competitor, and 44 per cent, above the average of all the other tests. Its superioriiy in other respects, however, in the quality of the food it makes as to fineness, delicacy and wholesomeness could not be measured by figures. It is these high qualities, known and appreciated by the women of the country for so many years, that have caused the sales of the Royal Baking Powder, as shown by statistics, to exceed the sales of all other baking powders combined. THE COLORADO FLOODS The "Water Cont inuex to Rise During; the Nlgbt Manitou Damaced. Denver, June 1. Platte river con tinued to rise until 3 a. m.' today, and a raging torrent is likely to continue pour ing through this city all day. Colfax and Jerome parks were flooded at 11 o'clock last night, and the people living on the low ground had to flee for their lives. The railway embankment was washed away in places, and bridges were badly damaged. In Jerome park and vicinity 165 fam ilies were driven out 'of their homes and are camped on higher ground. Edward Whitman, a boy, fell into the torrent and was drowned. It will be several days before trains can be run on schedule time on any of the roads entering Denver. The Denver & Rio Grande railroad is running trains only to Colorado Springs, owing to a bad washout just below there. Mis souri Pacific and Rock Island trains using the Rio Grande tracks are consequently cut off. 'lhe Santa Fe is in a worse pre dicament, its tracks being washed away in many places in the Arkansas valley. It is sending trains over the Rio Grande by the way of Trinidad. Manitou, Col., June 1. Business la practically suspended and hundreds of men are working to save their propert3'. The stream from Williams canon is rush ing over mineral water park, leaving gravel in place of grass. Tons of earth have been torn from the pavilion grounds. Dynamite has been used frequently to demolish gorges. The damage to streets, parks and private property cannot now be estimated. FLOOD LOSS AT HOULDER. Mining Camps of Crbman and S slid a are Swept Away. BorxDER, Colo., June 1. The pipe factory, five houses, the railroad tracks and all the city and railroad bridges have been washed away by the flood in Bowl der creek. The towns of Crisman and Salida min ing camps in Boulder canon, the former six and the latter nine miles from Boulder have been wiped out of exis tence. They had a population of about 200 who are now homeless. Many places the mines are ruined. The total loss in and around Boulder is estimated at $500, 000. Our line cf trouserings are now com plete; note prices below; $4, $3, $6, $7, $S, t, $10. Our five dollar line are tha best in the city for the price. Fit guar anteed. Althen & McMancs, Popular Priced Tailor9, 610 Kas. Ave. Band concert at Garfield park tong" it. HEWS (HAIIoAS. The Friends of Law and Order at Wichita, Preparing to Make War On the Jointists in Earnest. OTHER STATE NEWS. Commencement Recital of State Universityiinsic School. Wichita, June 1. War on the joint ists has been threatened for several weeks and not long since complaints were all ready to file against several places and injunctions were to have been placed upon certain business blocks. This threatened trouble blew over for a time. Now, however, Judge McCanless, as sistant prosecuting attorney, filed com plaints in three different cases, of twelve counts each, and the witnesses who will be subpoenaed are among the best busi ness men in the citv, and their testimony will cause a sensation. The complaints are against John Good year, V. S. Gillespie and J. C. Foster. Goodyear was in court only a short time ago in a divorce suit with his wife. Gil lespie runs the Goodyear hotel and Cap tain Foster is the well-known ex-detective who makes the Goodyear corner his headquarters. Friends of the parties for whom these warrants call say that it is a case of re venge for other matters, and that they will get even by filing complaints against other jointists. In this way war will spread, and soon the whole fraternity will be jumbled up in a fight together. It is said that the police and sheriff's offices are at loggerheads, and that they may take sides. In that case it is hard to foresee where the battle would termi- .nate. It is a fact that Sheriff Royse has been in hot water for some time because of repeated and protracted visits from anti liquor organizers, such as Christian Eu dleavor people and Law and Order socie ties. These people have threatened to take decisive steps unless something was done at once to abate the joints, and it was even declared that proceedings against the city and county officials would be instituted unless arrests were made soon. As it is there is an air of un certainty and alarm manifest in official circles just at this time. The warrant calls for every bit of liquor found in the place, such as whisky, beer, wine and the bottles and other bar fix tures. COMMENCEMENT IX MUSIC. The Annual Recital of the State Univer sity School of Mttic. Lawrence, June 1. The annual com mencement concert of the school of mus ic of the university was given last night. "Professors Penney Preyer and Farrell of the department opened the concert with a number from "Faust" for a piano, violin and organ. The oth ers who took part were Miss Anna Bun dy of Westmorelaud, Miss Greissinger of Leavenworth, Miss Abbie Noyes of Law rence, Miss Minnie Summertield , of Litchfield, 111., Miss Martha Wilson of llorton and Miss Marion Inness. This evening the department of elocu tion and oratory will give its first annual contribution to commencement week. A clever and entertaining programme has been prepared and will be given under the direction of Mrs. A. II. Clark. A small stage has been erected in the uni versity chapel, and one or two sketches will be given by the pupils of the school. ACCIDENTS TO CHILDREN. An Unaanaj Number of .Serious Injuries to Children at Hope. Hope, June 1. This has been a week of casualties for children near this town. The two year old son of Henry Doutell, living seven miles west, was kicked in the head by a horse and his skull crushed. The eight year old son of Al Hostet ter, living three miles south, was caught in a harrow and run over, being badly cut. To complete the list, the seven year old boy of James Nelson, living north of here, fell out of a wagon and the wheels passed over him, producing almost fatal injuries. ' WANTED TO HE .ARRESTED. An Old Soldier Hai so Much Trouble He'd Like to Be Locked Up. Leavenworth, June 1. James Mal loy, an old soldier, picked up a brick and an iron bar and proceeded to demol ish the United States mail box at Fifth and Shawnee streets directly in front of the police station. lie was arrested before he could do the box much harm. Asked what ob ject he had in destroying the box Malloy said he had had much trouble over his pension and wanted to go to the peniten tiary. He is still in jail. To Dredge the Lake. Lawrence, June 1. The directors of the Lake View club have let the con tract to dredge the lake and rid it of weeds that grow so rank and interfere with the fishing. The workmen will be gin Monday. It is a difficult job and will require many day's work. Pharmacists Adjourn. Salina, June. The state pharmaceu tical association has finished its labors and adjourned. Each member was pre sented with a handsome souvenir badge of aluminum and ribbon. The associa tion meets at Leavenworth next year. There will be an open air concert at Garfield park tonight, by Marshall's Mil itary band. There will be an open air concert at Garfield park tonight, by Marshall's Mil itary band. Second grand concert, Amphion club, June 15th. 1CST-A small purse containing a sum of - money. Keturn lo Kdison Co., 722 Van Bu ren street and receive reward. TJAXTED To trade a good violin and case for a gentle horse or pony. Address 1Z54 Tyler street, city. w ANTED 2 eood din iner room eirls. Oh- mer Bros., Rock Island depot. TIT ANTED 2 good women cooks. 1 man cook. 2nd cook, dish washer, 2 dining room f iris, all out of city. Free fare. Farmhands. '. A. Mcfherson, 419 Kan. ave., room a. Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report - - - - BENNETT TO LEAVE. The Coxeytte General at Leavenworth Won't Wait for Sanders. Leavenworth, June 1. General Ben nett, who brought the last contingent of the industrial army to the city, is prepar ing to leave at the earliest possible mo ment. He says Leavenworth is a nice town to remain in, but he started for Washington and will not be satisfied with losing a minute's more time than is necessary. He is now trying to raise money enough to purchase flat boats for hia men. Engineer Lewellyn, who ran the San ders train from Colorado to Kansas, was released from the county jail on bail, yesterday, Warden Chase of the peniten tiary going on his bond of $600. Capt. Morgan, another of the men who has been, it is alleged, trying to createan unfavorable impression about General Sanders, was arrested and placed in the county jail yesterday on the charge of having forged passes for men to visit the city. W ANT TO ARREST KELLY. A Charge Made That Kelly Attempted to Shoot a Mao. St. Louis, June 1. Just after Kelly's departure from St. Louis Marshal Mc Cambridge of Madison appeared with a warrant for his arrest, sworn out by Patrick P. lloldeman, who alleged that Kelly attempted to shoot him near Alton a week ago. Kelly has not since touched Illinois, but lloldeman will pursue him as long as his fleet is on waters touching the Illi nois shore. S1500 Worth or Bankrupt Htock Consisting of clothing, furnishing goods, hats, caps, boots and shoes will be on sale at 526 Kansas avenue on Monday, June 4. The entire stock will be closed out within the next twenty days, the largest and most sacrificing sale ever known in Topeka; also a lot of carpets and a lot of remnants to be closed out at less than any manufacturers cost price. We guar antee each purchaser will save 50 per cent by purchasing each dollar's worth of goods at the great sale. You can't afford to miss it. Sale commences on Monday, June 4th, 526 Kansas avenue. Garfield Park. Toalght. Marshall's Military Band will give a grand open air con cert at Garfield park this evening, commencing at 8 o'clock. Valentine, Harkness & Godard today moved their law office into a handsome suite of rooms in the new Real Estate building at Seventh and Jackson. Their rooms are. at the northeast corner on the second floor. If dull spiritless and stupid: If your blood is thick and sluggish: If your ap petite is capricious and uncertain. You need a Sarsaparilla For best results take De Witt's. It recommends itself. J. K. Jones. . Marshall's Band will give their first evening concert at Garfield park tonight. All members of Capital lodge Na 58 Order of Select Friends, are requested to be present at the regular meeting on Saturday evening, June 2; nomination of officers. Marshall's Band will give their first evening concert at Garfield park tonight. Newspaperdom, Ewing Herbert's mag azine, is on sale atKellam's. It contains a sketch and picture of Sjiss Mary E. McCabe. Band concert at Garfield park tonight. Grand opera house, June 15th, is tho date for the Amphion club concert. g!lll!I!lillillllllllilillIllll!l!l!lillllll!iIiillIlll!IIIllHi:illl!III!Ii:iIIIIll!IIII!llli:i: Tfeiinder Originated by our opening, has Unfiled the s Expectations of our 1 LOTS a TIME JLONQ PRICE H Competitors. ExtrQmo Good Values for H Cash is what are .giving. The people are Quickly "Catching On" to g H the fact that 1 . 25 TO 5Q PER CENT 1 H Can be Saved by patronizing the OXTYY ONE j PRICE CASH CLOTHING HOUSE in the city, g H Remember Our Entire Stock Jis New. 1 Corresponding Prices in BOTH STORES. H NEW ERA 1 NORTH KAS. AV. TOPEKA. H DRY GOODS, 1827 I HALE & ?miIil!!IIH!lfiniHHHimm"M lift ulfTTj) aaUiu pzs n TODAY'S MARKET REPORT. Furnished by W. F. Federman, Itrolcar In Grain, fro visions and Stocks, Ual Es tate Building, Corner Seventh and Jack son Streets. C'hleav Starlcat. Chicago, June 1. Weak cables lower outside markets and fine weather sent wheat down lc today. There was free selling by the crowd and by the south west led by Baldwin, Farnum and Gif ford. July opened c lower at 55s, advanced J-c, lost Jc and reacted to 55Jc. Corn was easy with wheat. July open ed J4C lower at 88c, advanced JgC and declined to STJ&c Oats easy; July 31sC. Provisions were lower on receipts on live hogs in excess of the estimat ein sym pathy with wheat July pork opened 7c lower at $11.85 and sold down to $11.80. July lard, $6.72. Estimated receipts Saturday: Wheat 46 cars; corn, 388 cars; oats, 182 cars; hogs, 16,000 head. JU.VK 1. Op'diliih.ljow. Clo'd. t. Wheat Jun. . , July., Sept. , Dec. , Jun. . . July., Sept. . Jun. . . July., Sept. , 53; 55 57 H 59 37i 38 38 y 34 31 26 r4 !53U 54 ?4' 50 . 55 54 Cokn 375i'37:37 38i38;;3838 344'34 34M 31 8 31 318 27 g0jjl26S8 Oats Cattl,k Receipts, 7,500. 850 Tex ans. Market slow and weak. Prime to extra native steers, $4.15ifj4-6J; medium, $3.8504.00; others $3.303.80; Texans, $3.10&3.85. Hogs Receipts, 27,000. Market, five cents lower. Roueh heavy, $4.25f4.40; packers and mixed, $4.604.75; prime heavy and butchers' weights, $4.80y4.85; assorted lights, $4.70(4.75. Sheep and Lambs Receipts, 8,000. Market dull lower. Top sheep, $4.25 4.90; top lambs-, $4.75(.5.00. hmiMi Jiy Market. Kansas Cits-. June 1. Whkat weak, ljc lower; No. 2 hard,47(4Uc; No. 2 red, 4850c; No. 3 red, 4647c; rejected, 41(g42a Corn Jc lower. No. 2 mixed, 35; No. 2 white, 3637c. Oats Steady. No. 2 mixed, 36 37c; No. 2 white, 373c Rte Steady. No. 2, 45c. Flaxseed Irregular. $1.22. Bran Firm. 5759c. Hat Weak. Timothy, $8.00aOJ; prairie $5.506.50. Butter Steady; creamery, 1415c; dairy, 1214c. Eggs Firm. Strictly fresh, 7Jc. Cattle Receipts, 3,900; shipments, nona Market steady to strong. Texas steers,$2.253.60;Texas cows. $2.00 ,3.10; beef steers, $3.40(4.60; stockers and feeders, $2.503.80; bulls, $2.35(3.20. Hogs Receipts. 15,500; shipments, none. Market 5 at 10c lower Bulk sales, $4.50(&4.60; heavies, $4.404.50; packers, $4.854.50; mixed, $4.45f'4 4.50; lights $4.5J4.60; yorkers, $4.40 4.55; pigs, $4.354.50. Sheep Receipts. 1,500; shipment, none. Market steady. eif York Htock Marknt. American Sutrar Refinery. 101 ?g: A. T. S. F., 8; C, B. & Q., 77 V; Erie, 13?8; L.&N., 43; Missouri Pacific, 27; Read ing, 16?v, New England, 3?i; Rock Is land, 67J; St. Paul. 58; Union Pacific, 151; Western Union, 84; Chicago Gas, 74?; Cordage, 23. That is the price for one of those nobby suits made to order .and guaranteed lit, at Alttien fc McManus, Popular Priced Tailors, 010 Kas. Ave. Help the Amphion club in making a permanent organization, by attending their concert June 15th. Shirts mended by the Peerless. lolt! 1 Clothing! 121 EVANS. 1