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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, March 06, 1901, LAST EDITION, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82016014/1901-03-06/ed-1/seq-6/

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TOPEE! A STATE JOURNAL, WEDNESDAY EVENING, MARCH C, 1901.
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D3T1V GOODS "
Single Blankets
A good weight 10-4 single cotton blanket, in greys
and tans, pretty borders Regular price 40c
Go for 535c ea.
Tennis Skirts
More of those serviceable Flannelet Skirts, light and
dark colors, plain and flounced
For 25c 39c 50c ea.
New Ginghams
These are still coming in daily, we already have by
far the biggest line of medium priced ginghams we ever
carried. Pick your patterns from these Selections almost
unlimited For.... . Sl3C 10c 12C
Use the Standard Patterns for all 3'OurSpring sewing.
Don't forget your "April Designer," ioc copy.
Suit Department
The style and beauty of our new "Ladies' Tailored
Suits " are attracting great attention. We coidially in
vite your inspection of these beautiful creations
From $ lO OO to $35.00 suit.
Ladies' Wash Waists
New Shirt Waists on sale, white and colored effects,
materials and styles are very pretty
50c $1.00 S1.50 and up.
A few Wool Waists left at Half Price. They
are splendid garments, nicely trimmed, always in style.
WILL MOVE TO UTAH.
Judge Botkin Expects to LocateThere
This Summer.
Judge Theo. Kutkin will move, to Utah
and v.iil hx-ate in that state in the near
future. He lias not i -i ided upon a lo
cation, but will go there and look the
ground over. He was in that state dur
ing the last campaign a? a KepuWUran
s-pt-ker, and was greatly impressed with
the country.
He secured his claim of 2.000 which
lie made to the legislature for expenses
In the impeachment trial.
Dwyer and Q.uin n Wrestle.
New York. March 6. "Professor" M.
J. Dwver. of Grand Rapids, Mien., a.. J
W. H. Quinn. of Momraal. met la't
night before the Passaic County Ath
letic club at Piiterson, in a catch as
catch can wrestling match for a side
Eight Complete Stores
Under
,et Us
Your attention
it
and, to
to the Model's progressive
mon n if
Drop in tomorrow and,
is
7 1
8
share of these snaps, investigate the savings we have
11 arranged for you in the
I Ed J. Lang: Shoe Stock
sj which we are offering this week at
60 cents
Don't fail to get your share of these Great Bar
gains it's a snap for you take advantage of it.
it
From 0 lo 10 1 31.
Everett Classics, Gingham our
regular 10c quality new spring
stylos from 3 to 10 a. m.
yard '. 6vaO
36-inch Sea Island percale, all
new spring colors, fancy stripes,
tl suitable for Ladies' shirt 'waists
X Men's shirts and Children's dresses
X They are good values for 12te
51 from 9 to 10 per yard tliio
I From ID to II A. 31.
5? Best quality lining Cambric all
8
colors from 10 to 11, per yard 4c
Best quality oil opaque window
shades, 7 feet long. You pay 49c
for this quality any other time we
have a lot in green only. We will
5$ sell from 10 to 11 each for 25o
Standard Light Shirting prints
iX our 5c quality from 10 to 11 per
H yard 2o
Jergens Zenobia Fine Soap, the
same as Cashmere Eoquet that sells
for 25c cake at drag stores from
10 to 11 cake 15 j
it
8
From 2 to 3 V. 31.
36-in. all wool Henrietta in navy
i7
blue, tan and brown on'y. This
quality is now worth 60c yard
from. 2 to 3 per yard 25o
All wool French Challie, in light
dainty colors, regular price 75c
jv yard from 2 to 3 per yard. ..393
Ladies' black patent leather Belts
from 2 to 3 each 1 3
T'TnTTT
my mL itiuuci
Eiglit Complete Stores Under One Hoof.
Kemper & Paxtons. Sixth and Quiucjr.
Xiir M Mfc n&r Awssd 0
613-615 HATfO-AVE.-
bet of tlOrt and the gate receipts, Quinn
weighed 190- pounds and towered over
Dw ver. who only pealed 150 pound3
Dwyer won the first fall in ten min
utes, using a half-Nelson and crotch
hold. The "second fall was won by him
also, this time with a toe hold and a
half-Nelson.
High. Priced Shares.
Pittsburg, March 6 The Dispatch says
that two of the principal minority hold
ings in the Carnegie Steel company,
amounting to about 3.700 shares, have
been sold independently to the Morgan
interests on a cash basis. The price
paid, it is said, was close to $120 a share
and. the purchasers will take advantage
of the- combine otfer to the Carnegie
shareholders. Friends of H. C. Flick
say that they do not believe thut he will
under any circumstances take any office
in the new corporation, as his private
affairs are now so extensive that all his
time will be required in Pittsburg.
syiODEL
One Roof.
Ca!
again to that regnlarly
you, profitable feature of:
business policy, our
while you are securing your
on the Dollar.
From 3 to 4 P. 3L
All wool French Flannel, all col
orsregular price 69c yard choice
from 3 to 4 yard 49 3
All wool Facinators in white only
from 3 to 4 each 103
Ladies' fleece lined Wrappers,
our S1.00 quality from 3 to 4 6 So
Ladies' 1 all wool Shirt Waists
small to medium sizes, regular price
SI. 00 to $1.50 to close out from 3
to 4 each "75o
From 4 to 5 P. 31.
A. F. C. AmoskeagFine Gingham
new spring styles in checks and
stripes fast colors, they are worth
12ac yard from 4 to 5
per yard 93
One lot of Fancy Dress Buttons,
some sold for 15c dozen choice
from 4 to 5 dozen 1c
100-yard Black Sewing Silk from
4 to 5 spool 43
Florida Bouquet and Violet Bou
quet Toilet Soap, worth 25c box
from 4 to 5 3 cakes in box,
per box 80
Ladies' Hemstitched Handker
chiefs from 4 to 5 each 2tJ
From 2 to 5 P. II.
Three patterns Wall Paper, 5o
your choice of the balance 3c
and some at 2 Per ro,!-
n rvk 1 yt O-fwin
Quppij oiurc.
liOIJii
S ILiIbP
A DECIDED HIT.
Alberta Gallatin Greatly I'leases
Topeka Andieuce.
A Perfect Portrayal of Vivacious
Nell Gwynn.
EARNS CURTAIN CALLS.
Simplicity and Naturalness Her
Charm.
Says 31 rs. Nation Would Mate
Dime 31useum Freak.
Without a piece of special scenery
and dependent only upon her acting Al
berta Gallatin scored a decided triumph
at the Grand last night as the vivacious
"Nell Gwynn," who has lately been re
vived by the histotians and playwrights.
It was Miss Gallatin's efforts alone
whicl decided the success of the per
formance. After the third act she re
ceived three curtain calls and was
warmly applauded during the last act.
It seems that Cator Heverin, who is re
sponsible for the historical comedy
drama, has wasted opportunities in the
first two acts. They are not particularly
strong, and beyond giving "Nell Gwynn"
and -"Charles Stuart, king of Kngland,"
a chance to display their true characters
and to reveal the plot against the king,
tnere is very little in the two acts, and
the audience may begin to wonder if
"Nell Gwynn," the passionate, frivolous
and most talked of woman in Kngland
of her time, is to go on through the four
acts without any opportunities. There
are opportunities, however, and Miss
Gallatin mads the most of them. In the
third act, in the apartments of "Lord
Buckhurst," where the plotters of the
king have entrapped him, "Nell Gwynn,"
heretofore the mischievous maid, be
comes a woman; a woman full of loyalty
and love and ready to sacrifice herself
for the life and honor of her lover, the
king. She is Mistress Nelly of old
Drury no longer, and no longer the silly
nillv companion of the courtiers and
Charles Stuart, but the defender of the
king.
The last act. at the "Crowing Hen
Inn," is where the audience does not wait
for the curtain to fall but applauds
right in the midst of the excitement as
"Nell Gwvnn" dances before the
drunken allies of "Wye" in order to gain
time that the king may be rescued.- In
the wild abandon of the dance, as she
dodges around the room to the plaudits
and Jibes of the drunken ruffians, snap
pin? her fingers in time to the reckless
fandango. and smiling as bewitchingly at
the swains as she did at the lords and
ladies, the climax to the short story of
Sw eet Nell of old Drury !s reached, and
Heverin is forgiven and his reason un
derstood for making the first two acts
vehicles for the heroine's piquancy as a
contrast to her strength and cunning in
the last.
Miss Gallatin's acting leaves nothing
wanting. It does not seem that any
other actress' conception of the char
acter could be better. The charm of her
acting is the simplicity and naturalness.
Not once, even in the wildest scenes,
does Miss Gallatin overdo the part in
the least. Many who saw her may com
pare her in many ways to Mrs. Fiske.
There Is a reminder in Miss Gallatin's
wavs of the portrayer "Becky Sharp."
Miss Gallatin's supporting company is
not as strong as could be desired. The
"Charles Stuart" of Allen Davenport is
not as pleasing as it might be. although
Davenport is an actor of ability. Arthur
Rutledge as "Captain Rupert Wyborne'
seems to be the strongest in the support
of Miss Gallatin. Margaret Dale Owen
as "Mistress Betty Fairfield" pleased
the audience, both -on account of her
pref- face and good acting.
There were a few funny incidents in
the plav not calculated to be there. In
the third act "Nell Gwynn" and
"(Charles Stuart" were to be seated to
gether on a sofa. Instead of a sofa the
property man had secured a large arm
chair, and when the king and "Nell
Gwynn" unbent themselves to be seated
they sank into the chair, or tried to.
together and it looked as if something
must give way. But nothing gave in
the least, and they were wedged in to
gether between the narrow arms of the
chair. The audience laughed, and so
did the ever vivacious Nellie.
Miss Gallatin was much interested in
Mrs. Nation. "This is the scene of Mrs.
Nation's exploits, is it not?" she asked.
"Well, I have followed her pretty close
ly in the papers. Do I think she could
make a success on the stage? No: the
davs of sensationalism of that kind are
over. She might do in a dime museum
as a freak, but not on the stage." Miss
Gallatin was abroad last summer, and
while in Kngland bought a copy of a
painting of Nell Gwynn, and from that
painting her wig maker in New York
patterned the dark auburn wig she wore
as the character. Miss Gallatin is a de
cided brunette.
AIDES APPOINTED.
Commander Martin Names Aides For
Annual Encampment.
A general ,order Issued by Department
Commander Martin of the Kansas G. A.
R. shows the appointment in advance of
the annual encampment of the following
"named comrades to be aides to the commander-in-chief:
A. M. Fuller. Topeka;
F. G. Markhart, Leavenworth; Edward
Dunlap, Kansas City: D. L. Sweeney,
Hodge City: H. D. Heiserman, Wichita;
George Meyers. Fort Scott: J. H. Burk,
Burlingame; William Spltler. Holton: J.
W. Johnson. Iola: A. H. Limerick. Win
field: B. Rockwell, .'unction City: George
Davis. Oskaloosa; 7. F. .Matthews, Sa
betha: J. P. Wilson. North Topeka: T.
(i. Tlirall. National Military home: Wil
liam Carter. Shockr-y.
The following are named to be aides on
the staff oi the department commander:
.1. C Jhns'n. Newton; I. J. Moore. Se
dan: S. '. Vftrnor. Moran; M. L. Reitzel,
Waterville: S. Monow, Webster; Thomas
Swinney, Shoceky.
Ringree Sees Chamberlain.
London. March 6. Former Governor
Pingree of Michigan spent half an hour
last evening with Mr. Chamberlain, the
colonial secretary, discussing the war in
South Africa, whither Mr. Pingree will
soon go on business. While Mr. Cham
berlain did not refer to the negotiations
row in progress for the surrender of
General Louis Botha he told Mr. Pin
gree that he failed to see how the Boers
could hld out much longer. Mr. Pin
gree who was greatly impressed by the
Colonial secretary said after the inter
view: "I never sat down with a more
democratic gentleman. I always knew
he was a brainy man, but I must con
fess he surprised me."
Sleeting at the Auditorium.
A meeting in the interest of the law
and order ticket will be held ths even
ing at 8 o'clock. Good music. Grxid
speeches. .Everybody should attend.
PLAIM FACTS TOLD.
(Continued from First Page.)
right in the matter? The meeting was
really a remarkable one. A. competent
reporter might have made huge, legiti
mate capital out of it for the Journal's
side. Mr. Gleed's soeech was fearfully,
chillingly vulnerable. Some others
largely so. The strongest and really
onlv argument in favor of Mr. Hughes
was that he is, all things considered,
less objectionable than Mr. Warner.
In many respects the meeting resembled
an ordinary ward heelers' meeting, ex
cept that every one present was actu
ated by a high and pure motive a desire
to conserve the best interests of the city
if he knew how to do it. There was a
doubt how best to secure this result.
Not one speaker expressed entire con
fidence in his candidate. One plainly de
clared he could not support Mr. Hughes.
There were two meetings. In the in
terim informal discussions were had.
Mr. Hughes was favored by most of
those present, but under protest, plainly
expressed, a sentiment manifestly gen
eral throughout the city anions his sup
porters. After most of those in attend
ance had gone, including Mr. Gleed, Mr.
Hughes arrived and a few returned to
hear him. In his remarks he named
some business men who are supporting
him, among whom were some recognized
as not friendly to the cause of prohibit
tion. At that time I was opposed to
Hughes, and I became more so after
that meeting, while not favoring War
ner. G. F. KIMBALL.
WRITINGS OF ST. JOHN.
Interesting Papyri Which Have Been
Discovered in Egypt
New York, March 6. According to a
Tribune special from Bosf--n, the Rev.
Dr. Wm. C. Winslow. vice president of
the Egyptian exploration fund there is
authority -for the statement that in ad
dition to the papyrus of St. Matthew's
Gospel sent to the University of Penn
sylvania that of St. Paul's Kpistle to ihe
Rorr.ans, presented to Harvard two eth
er extremely interesting panyrl are yet
to be assigned. One is that of John
which contains eighteen verses of chap
ter 1 and 14 verses or chapter XX. In
the first part are the words "Behold the
lamb of God which taketh r.wav the sin
of the world." and "We have found the
Messiah." In chapter XX is the memor
able story of Mary at the sepulchre.
This papyrus of St. John in book form
contained about fifty pages. Dr. Wins-low-
says, and only the outer leaves are
preserved. He says that the document
is better written than the c5t. Matthew
papyrus and is in harmonv with the
famous text of Westcott and Hart. The
papyrus is dated 200 A. D., or a little
later and is pronounced only a little
later than the S.t. Matthew text. The
confirmation of the text of the present
version is absolute.
Dr. Winslow says that th papyrus of
St. Mark although only a fragment is
most precious, containing in the few
verses of chapters X and XI specific
facts of the life of Jesus. The manu
script resembles the famous Codex Alex
andrinus, now in the British museum
and agrees with our "standard version.
Its age is between 400 and 500 A. D.
Other papyri sent to Philadelphia not
yet announced include historical tables
of emperors from Augustus to Decius a
genuine "I. O. U.." as such documents
are now termed for a loan, a lun in
the year 57, when the attorney is in
structed to "worry" the debtor until he
pays up, and a manumission paper for a
slave.
Dr. Winslow says that the soil of
F.gypt abounds in papyri but the. in
creasing agricultural operations and the
great dam which will flood an Immense
area, will mean the destruction of tens
of thousands of the historic papers,
LEAVES Til AT TO TESLA.
Marconi Is Not Ready to Telegraph
Across the Ocean.
New York. March 6. A dispatch to the
Journal and Advertiser frDtn London says:
Sigftor Marconi, who sails this week on
the Majestic for New York, said to a cor
respondent: "I have no big scheme on hand, but am
crossing at the invitation of a few friends.
My business is for the most part nrivate,
though something, of course, may come
out of it. I am going to see some mem
bers of the equipment bureau of the navy
with a view of getting my system official
ly examined. I shall at least demonstrate
my method of woiking and in all proba
bility tit up a number of Installations on
the coast to establish communication with
light ships. I alo hope to .have an op
portunity of experimenting on American
warships."
"Has your visit any objeci with the idea
of establishing wireless communication
between England and America?" was
asked.
"Not the slightest. We have a long way
to go before that can be a'.t-lined. Tesla
has the field at present, with that notion.
If he succeeds. I shall be among the first
to congratulate him. In the meantime I
have managed to cover o"er 200 miles
vithout difficulty and hone in . a vefy
;'.iort time to double that distance, as my
aparatus is steadily being improved."
Marconi intends to stay a month in the
United States.
BASKET BALL SCORE.
Topeka and Haskeli Are Fighting
For First Place.
The standing of the teams in the Kan
sas state basketball league is now as
follows: ,
Won. Lost.
Haskell Institute 3 0
Topeka Y. M. C. A 3 1
State University 1 3
Lawrence Y. M. C. A 0 3
It will be seen by the above that
Haskell and Topeka will be tie for first
place if Topeka wins the next game,
which is to be played here in the Y. M.
C. A. gymnasium between these two
teams next Friday night, while if Has
kell wins it will place them where they
are sure to w-iu the state championship.
The Topeka team is practicing daily,
and will make every effort to save the
championship.
Attac ked by Filipinos.
Manila, March 6. A wagon train and
a detachment of the signal corps, to
gether with six Maccabebe scouts, were
attacked by the insurgents about mid
wav between the town of Silang and
Marinas, in Cavite province. Three
Americans were killed and two of the
Maccabebe scouts were wounded, while
one man is missing. Four horses and
one mule were killed. Captain Mair
with detachments of infantry and cav
alrv from Silang arrived at the scene
of the surprise too late to intercept the
enemy's retreat.
Choir of 2,000 Voices.
Amsterdam, March 6. The festivities
which begun here yesterday in connec
tion with the state entry of Oueen Wil
helmina and the prince consort were
continued today. An enormous crowd
gathered before the palace to listen to
a choir of 2,000 .i-oices serenading the
royal couple. The latter stood cn the
balcony, the queen bareheaded, bowing
their acknowledgment in response to the
popular acclamations.
Alabama Speaker Dead.
Montgomery, Ala., March 6. Speaker
Francis L. Fettus of the Alabama house
of representatives, died today from
rheumatism
c 1 n n m
1 ; f -3
1 ; hi m
U LijjL-3
THURSDAY, FRIDAY, SATURDAY
1 fT of Mcnzy-saving to all who take advantage of
3 iLPo V S this Great Sale, Odds and Ends in every De
Essssssssssa partment to close out.
Odds and Ends in Wool Dress Goods
To close, at ..12k, 15c, 19c, 22-ic, 32k, 42Jc and 02 Jc
Odds and Ends in Percales, Light and Dark colors, at 5c, Ike and 8c
Odds and Ends in White Goods Dimities and Nainsooks
Sold for 10c and 12k, all go at. . . ,7c the 6ic, 7c and 81c grades at..5C
Odds and Ends in Embroidery At. V3 oiL
Odds and Ends in Lace At V3 ofL
TflWFI Q Pure Linen, large size, slightly soiled, plain White or Fancy
j yy LLJ Borders to close, at oc, iSc, 25c
Bleached and Unbleached Cotton Towels to close at. .3C 4C, 5C, 10c, I2c
This is the greatest bargain we ever offered.
Brl Qrftr-krf? The $2.00 kind for $1.50, the 1.50 for $1.25, the S'1.25
eo opreaos ror $1.00, the 75c for 65c
SI1HFQ Ladies' Shoes, all styles toes, lace or button, from $2.50 down to 50c
IIULOMisses' Shoes, sizes 9 to IY2, from $1.15 down to 60c.
Men's Shoes. Tans or Black, Calf and Vici, Coin or Globe Toes
The
For
Boys' Shoes, sizes 12 to
To close
Men's Percale
Shirts,
Attached CoUari
and cuffs
a
25c
Sack of Marbles with every pair
Boys' Shoes.
PREVENTED ABDUCTION.
Married Wellington Man Attempted
to "Elope With Young GirL
Wellington, March 6 City Marshal
Cox stopped something: yesterday which
would have resulted 'in bigamy and pos
sibly murder had the plans of a mar
ried man living in the First ward and a
girl not quite sixteen years old been
carried out.
The man and fdrl were preparing to
elope, and everything- was in readiness
for them to leave the city together
Thursday. The man went to Wichita
last week and secure t a marriage li
cense. The girl purchd.sei clothing at
a dry goods store to the amount of
$40.36, and at one of the jewelry stores
to the amount of nearly $10. The cloth
ing and jewelrv were given to the man
and he had left part of it in a store
and the remainder of it in a room in the
second story of on rf the .business
houses on Washington avenue, until
thev were ready to elope.
The discoverv of the plans was due
to the man telling his wife that one of
the officers had given him until Thurs
day to leave town. The man's wife went
to 'the officer to learn if the story was
true. The officer was surprised at the
storv, and an investigation revealed the
plans of the man and girl. The clothing,
jewelry and marriage license were
found where the man had left them.
MAfelXG ARRANGEMENTS.
Department Commanders SelectHead
quarters in Junction City.
Department Commander W. W. Mar
tin, of the G. A. R., went to Junction
City today to make preliminary arrange
ments for the holding of the annual
state encampment, which is to be held
on Mav 8 and 9. Mrs. Whitsell, of Law
rence, president of the Woman's Relisf
Corps, and Mrs. McBride, of Atchison,
president of the Ladies of the G. A. R.,
also made the trip to Junction City.
The purpose of the visitors is to select
suitable headquarters for each organi
zation. The possibility that President
McKinley may be secured to stop off
for a brief visit to the encampment, as
he will be on his way to deliver an ad
dress at the University of California at
this exact time, lends additional inter
est the preparations for the state en
campment, which is just two - months
distant.
RACE MEET LICENSE.
Western Jockey Club Namea Dates
Eor Several Meets.
Chicago. March 6. The Western
Jockey club stewards today granted
licenses for race meets as follows:
New Louisiana Jockey club,. New Or
leans, March IS-23.
Ingalls Park company, Joliet, 111,
June 1-15.
- Kinloch Park Jockey club, St. Louis.
Julv 22 to August 26 and September 30
to October 26.
Lake Side Jockey club. Robey. Ind.,
April 25 to May 11, and October 28 to
November 13.
These were all the associations that
made application for dates.
Among others the following officials
were approved:
New Louisiana Jockey club Presi
dent. H. "VV. Connor; presiding judge. II.
W". Simmons: stewards. James H. Rees
and H. H. Johnson; starter, C. J. Fitz
gerald. Lakeside Jockey club Presiding judge.
Col. A. W. Hamilton; starter, Richard
Dwyer.
TODAY'S MARKET REPORT.
Chicago March 6. WHEAT-'Wheat
opened strong touay undr the influence
of higher cables, lisht nortevvest receipts
and the cold weather. . May began the
day '4C to '&Vc higher at 7F'c to ibii)
7tiVic and advanced-early to 7iiC. -"?-mission
house? and bull c.poratnVs bought
modcratelv. The bulee wa.5 checked tty
an e'evator concern which let out 0.U"0
buohe!" openlv and about as much more
through brokers. This forced the mar
ket back to 76c. Local receipt were 5d
cars cne of contract grade. Minneapolis
and 'Duluth reported 277 ears against 230
last week and 22 a year fgo
The market became extremely mill later
and May declined to 75c. at which the
market ' closed, unchanged from yeater-
ORN Mav corn opened Kc to a shade
hitrher at 41c to 40"i.'f41c ard sold to 41H
c in sympathy with the wheal strength.
I '
S3. 50 82.50 $2.00
2.50 2.00 1.50
5X $1.25 for S1.00
m
M
JIAJ J VMU U
' I . ! r 1 t J
DISTRIBUTERS Cr BARCrAS,
ISO E.SX7TE"2
of J r f y j JT" Q TTl
r ilUIlL &J,JZ
two bull leaders taking in about 51,0(10
bushels. On the advance trade became
dull. Outside interest seemed lacKing and
even toe scalpers .seemed inclined to tight
shv of committing themselves. Receipts
wore 227 cars, five of contract grade.
The close was easy. May a shade down
at 40.c.
OATS Oats were quiet. May opened
unchanged to a shade higher at 25!2C to
25i'6e in sympathy with wheat and
corn and sold at 25c Flcvator selline
on the bulge sent the price bactc to 23
Gp 1-,c. Receipts were 159 cars.
PROVISIONS Provisions were quiet but
firm on light hog receipts. May pork
opened 21i-r"5c higher at ?14.J7'i and ad
vanced to $14.25: May lard 2ic up at
$7.47y, holding practically unchanged, and
Mav ribs 2V.c improved at J7.07H, selling
to $7.10.
RYE March, 50c: May, 514e.
BARLEY Cash, 3&58c.
TIMOTHY March, $4.40.
Market Gossip.
Chicago: Receipts hog3, '5.000 market
5c higher: cattle, 15.000. market 5c higher.
Kansas City: Receipts of hogs, 12,000,
higher; cattle, 6,000, market strong.
Omaha: Receipts of hogs. 7.500, market
strnner; cattle. 4,000. steady.
Chicago: The cold wave hps been rather
severe and no doubt serious damage wil
result, as the plant was unprotected and
in no condition to stand severe freezing
weather. It will take several days to de
termine extent of damage done.
Chicago: Wheat opens strong on light
northwest receipts and better cables.
Commission houses are bt'st buyers.
Shorts are getting nervous and watching
the market closeiv. It sems no amount
of bearish news will depress prices. Some
strong interests are undoubtedly tit-hind
the market and are sustaining prices tor
some good reason. A market that cannot
break under such a pressure as wheat
has had for two months must surely
score a good advance sooner or later.
Kansas City: Receipts wheat 87 cars, a
vear ago 37 cars: corn 41 cars, a year ago
43 cars; oats 8 cars, a year ago 14 cars.
Liverpool closing cable: Wheat Vu'sd
higher, corn -d higher.
Northwest receipts: Minnetttolis 23R cars,
year ago 276 cars; Duluth 39 cars, year ago
34t) cars.
Chicago: Estimated receipts for tomor
row: Wheat. 40 cars; corn, 2o5 cars; oats,
160 cars: hogs. 32.000 head.
Chicago: Privileges good tomorrow: Puts
May wheat, 75c: calls. 757fec: puts May
corn, 4u-'8c; calls, 40;8c; curb. May wheat,
75 He.
Kansas Citv: Puts May wheat, 6fic;
calls, 671,ic; puts May corn, 36!,ic: calls,
3li'4C.
Total clearances wheat and flour, bs
wheat. 4U5.000 bushels; corn, 1,247,000 bush
els; oats, 62,000 bushels.
Kansas City Produce.
Kansas Citv. March 6. Clo"e WHRAT
Mav. 66"4'&7c:July. 7c: cash, No. 2 hard.
e4i"69c: No. 3, 66&6Sc; No. 2 red, iOfeilc;
No. 3, 6Mii9c. .
CORN Mav. 87; cash No. 2 mixed,
SGet No. 2 white. 37c; No. 3, 363c.
OATS No. 2 white, 27?4c.
RYE No. 2. 51c'.
HAY" Choice timothy, J10.50; choice
prairie. $S.500.
BITTER--Creamery, 17S20e; dairy, 16c.
EGGS- Fresh, 12c.
Receipts wheat, 87. cars. '
New York Money Market.
New York, March fi MONEY Money
on call nominally 2'72 per cent; prime
mercantile paper, 3V'i4U per cent: ster
ling exchange strong, with actual business
in bankers' bills at 4.K7'i for demand
and at i.UfiVt for sixty days: posted
rates $4-5'ri 4.5'-i and $4.sa; commercial
bills, 4.S3's?4.S4.
SILVER Silver certificates, 6jHfi63c,
bar silver. 61Hc: Mexican drllars. 49c.
BONDS Government bonds easier: re
funding 2s, registered, 105: coupon. 10-vn:
3s, registered. Ill: coupon 111: new 4s,
registered. 137-4: coupon. 1:174; old 4s. reg
istered, 113: coupon, 114; Es, registered,
llli ; coupon, lllVi.
Cotton Market
New York, March 6. COTTON Spot
closed easv: middling uplands. S 1;-I6c;
middling Gulf. 9 3-ltic; sales. 2. ,00 bales.
Galveston, March 6. COTTON Iull,8:ic.
Chicaeo Live Stock Market
Chicago. March B. CATTLE Receipts,
15.000. including 800 Texans; steady to
strong. Good to prime steers. $5.tj-6.0;:
poor to medium. $3.65ft4.95: itockers and
feeders. $2.7&i4.6: cows, ?. 70fi 4JW; heif
ers $2.75ft4.50: canners, $2 1(1(2.70: bulls.
$2 5014.25:" calves. $4.00 Texas ted
sters, $4.00t4.W: Texas grass steer3. t3.Zn.-D
4v Texas bulls, $2.a0fr3.5o.
HOGS Receipts today, 25.000: estimated
for tomorrow. 2S.0W: left over. 8.231 : weak
to 5c lower: top. $5.00: mixed and butchers,
$5 3ofi-5.0: good to choice heavy, $5.4r'aj.W.
rough heavy. $5.3&5.4: light, 5.3o-'ao.5o;
bulk of sales, 55.45'y 5.55.
SHEEP Receipts. 15.000: sheep strong
to 10c higher; lambs, strong to l'c higher.
Good to choice wethers. $4,,':-Ci 4:; fair to
choice mixed. $4.Cmi4.40; western sheep.
$4 35ii4.S5: Texas sheep. S2.70li3.75: native
lambs, $4.50'&5.30; western lambs, tu.otrtj.
5 30
Official for yesterday: Receipts: Cattle,
4. 4. 44.4..4..
j VfU)
Hid
" i :
) i
4-
$1.75 $1.50 $1.40 and $1.3u
1.45 1.00 05c
Sizes 3 to 5 $1.00 for Q1.25
To close
y if r 1
Shirts,
Detached Collars.
35c
Sack of Marbles with every pair of
Boys' Shoes.
4.370; hogs. 18..5SO: sheep, g.r.ig. Shipments!
Cattle, i.408; hugs, 4,77u; sheep, 1,434.
Sugar Market
i New Tork, March St'OAR Raw.
steady; fair refining, 3-"e: centrifugal
test, 4: mokiss'-s sutrir. Cvmc: rellned
qui(-t; crushed, $0.w; powdered, $o.60; gran
ulated. $5.50.
COFFJili-Dull and easy; No. 7 Rio,71-ic
Butter Market
New" Tork, March 6 BUTTER Steady.
Fresh creamery. 17'r22c; June creamery,
15&20c; factory, ll'uiSc.
Kansas City Livestock.
- Kansas City. March fi CATTLE Re
ceipts, 6,000. including- fcOO Texans: market
strong. Native stf-ers, $4 r-.K,j5.00: t--xhj
steers. $3.75(4.70; Texas cows. $2.75 '(3-VO ;
native cows and heifers. $2. y-4.75 : stock
ers and feeders. $3.iW(i4.SM; bulls, 3.0Crtf5-Oi;
calves. $4. 5 cut;. 00.
HOGS Receipts, 12.000: mrrket 2U-ffro
lower: bulk of sales. $.V3t'(5.4:t: heavv.
$5.3ffi5.47'.v: packers, $r.30-'5.45; mixed, $S.:i0
$i5.40; licht. $5.25ty5.35; yorkers, $5.204,i5.3.;
pigs, $1.70'a5.1j.
SHEEP Receipts, 2.01); market strong.
Muttons, $3.75'U4.50: lambs, $4.SfO'5.0S.
Topeka Markets Today.
Topeka, March 6.
CATTLE.
COWS $2.5053.25.
HEIFER S $3 . iW'i 3.50.
CALVES.
HEAVY $3. 00; 3.50.
LIGHT (Under 2"0 lbs) $4.0054.50.
noes.
LTGHT $4.8075.15.
HEAVY AND M EDI UM1.80j 5.15.
GRAIN.
NO. 2 WHEAT i;5c.
NO. 2 CORN B1---4C.
NO. 2 WHITE CORN 22
NO. 2 OATS 24c
PRODUCE.
BUTTER- 12Jjl5c.
EGGS 12c.
HAY $ii.w
Topeka Hide Market
Based on Chicago and Boston quota
tions. The following are net prices paid
in Topeka this week:
Topeka, March C
GREEN SALT CURED 6:'c.
GREEN SALT. HALF CURED c
NO. 1 TALLOW i-c.
Rang-a of Prices.
Furnished by J. C. Goings, Commission
Merchant. Stocks. Grain and Provisions,
Receiver and Shipper of Grain.
Chicago, March 6.
Article. Open High Low Close Yea.
WHEAT
Mar .... 7-1 721,-74
May ... Ti-"t 76!4 75?i J5 75
C KN
Mar 34 3"i
Mav ... 40T4-41 41V-Vi 40 44 40 :
OATS
Mar 21'i 2ir-H
Mav ... 254- 23- Zh 2i-'i
PiUK-
Mar 11 07 13 f-5
Mav ...14 17 14 25 14 17 14 22 1112
LA R O
Mar 7 40-42 7 40
Mav ... 7 47 7 47 7 45 7 45-47 7 45
Rl US
Mar 7 05 7 00
May ... 7 07 7 10 7 07 7 10 7 05
KANSAS CITY.
WHEAT
May ... C7tft e7H,-t-4 6;?i i ftf,
Julv ... 671, S74-vfc 67 67 CV
CORN
Mar 30 M
May ...374 374 37 i 37' i ::7'
July . 36 ,t 3o.,
Range of Prices on Stock.
Furnished by J. C. Duncan, cornim
sion, grain, provisions and stocks. OfTjre
1- 9 East I-ifth street. 'Rhone 123. Char-ie.
Knepp A Co.. correspondents, Kaiisaa
City. Mo.
. New York, March 6.
Stocks.
Op'mHigh; Low iCl'se Yes.
I . I I I
Sugar liwii 14H:-! l? I
Popple's Gas .. 1113'-., 1114 1
Am. Tobacco ... ll'l-V Vsl J2.fs,
A. S. VV ;r.iu;
H. It. T 7iSf 77 "5C;
Federal Steel.. 4-1 ; 44V 4sr.;
C. H. & Q t !' 15--V 1'. 'v
C. R. 1. P... I2"--V 12.;, 1-;-,-.,,
C. M. & St. P. J&SM i:.::: 1XJ
Atchison com.. 57 f.-fv s7
Atchison id .. x:i4 vi!
Manhattan ... 11 '-. ll-r: lis I
"Western Union s-'s,, S'-..! .7'
Mo. Pacific 'S i"'"; -,
U. P. pfd si;---i .; -.',
U. P. com i'lSo, 1.2V
Fed. Si eel pfd l K j . ;
N. Y. Central.. 144 VI 145,. 144'4i
So. Pacilic 44 40 : 44 !
!. & O S2H; 2l
T. C. I f-l'Ui 52 (',,
No. Pac. pfd .. M i SS v-.,;
No. Pac. com.. tv,i .-.,! M'-i,
L & N Of. j ki j
Wabash I So-;i 31 vi 3;
1 P'4
12?-:
or;
41
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