OCR Interpretation

The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, June 03, 1907, LAST EDITION, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82016014/1907-06-03/ed-1/seq-8/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 8

Chiropractic Removes the Cause of
Your Disease
The Human Mill is filled with machines lungs, heart, muscles,
etc. , and the product of this mill is either health or disease. Pres
sure cuts off or impairs the life current as it is sent from the cen
tral dynamo, the brain, to the various machines. Then the human
mill manufactures disease.
Chiropractic Adjustment will remove this pressure, and will
start the mill to the making of Health, without using drugs. Noth
ing but food should enter the stomach. Do not continue to suffer
with Headaches, Indigestion, Nervous ChilLs, Rheumatism, Consti
pation, Catarrh, Spinal Irritation, Lumbago, Hay Fever, Obesity,
Torpid Liver, etc Try Chiropractic and get well.
Consultation and Examination Free
Suite 11-12 822-824 KANSAS AVE. Just over the Gas Office
Romance of Wilbur Fennell and
Minnie Henderson Ended.
Girl Declared That Pugilist Had
Xerer Wronged Her.
Because She Failed to Appear
Against Sweetheart.
Wedding Ceremony Was
Shortest on Record.
A. J. Kleinhans was !n town today
from Grant ville. -
J. B. Betts left last evening on a
business trip to Chicago.
Clifford Nystrom is home from the
university at Lawrence for the. sum
mer vacation.
Mrs. William List of Odessa, Mo., is
visiting Mrs. SI. K. Wallace of 922
Harrison street.
Waster Chase of Joplin, Mo., is vis
iting his cousin. 'Stewart Henry, of
1021 Jackson street.
Th North Topeka drainage board
met this morning in the parlors of the
irhawnee State bank.
Dudley Pratt of the T. H .S. return
ed to his home in Kossville Friday for
the summer vacation.
Harmony Rebekah circle wi!! meet
Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs.
William Boast, 909 Jackson street.
Mrs. Will P. James of Kansas City
is visiting: her parents. Mr. and Mrs.
C. D. Myers of 1015 Central avenue.
Miss Eleanor Lukens of Fairfax,
Ok., is the guest of her parents and
will remain for the Washburn com
mencement. E. C. Arnold returned Friday from
Los Angeles, Cal.. where he has been
looking after business matters for the
past three weeks.
W. H. Spangler and family who
moved to Ona,?i some time ago have
returned and will again make North
Topeka their home.
Mrs. Porter Mitchell has yone to
Chicago for a week's visit to Mr.
Mitchell who is electrical inspector for
the Santa Fe at that place.
Miss May Bradley, who has been at
tending the Topeka high school the
past year, has returned to her home in
Kcssville for the summer vacation.
Mis Mvrtle McfJrew exptots to
leave th; first of next week for Pitts
burg where sir? will take a special
course of study in wood carvins and
clay modeling this summer.
Mrs. Orcutt, who has been visiting
her dauerhter. Mrs. G. B. Camp of
1014 Van Buren street, left today for
Kansas City, where she will spend a
few davs before returning to her home
in Council BlufTs, Iowa.
Miss Mace Anderson left today for
Pittsburg. Kan., where she will take a
special course of study in wood carving
snd clay modeling. Miss Anderson is
rreparing to teach in the manual
training department of the city
Eugene lodge No. 79 I. O. O. K. elected
the following officers Friday evening:
Oeorge Ward. N. G. ; M. Chamberlain,
V. G.; Al Diffenderfer, recording secre
tary; George Schenck. financial secre
tary: Frank Conwell, treasurer; O. M.
Capron, district deputy; delegate to
prand lodge. Frank Conwell; alternate,
Mr. Wolford.
Miss Mabel Skinner left today for
Los Angeles, Cal., for a month's visit
to her aunt, Mrs. , Winslow. She 'will
return to Topeka for a short visit and
then go to Beloit to join her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. O. D. Skinner as a per
manent resident. Miss Skinner will
take a position In the Beloit ice plant
with which her father is connected.
Rev. and Mrs. W. B. Hutchinson and
children of Lawrence were in town
Saturday for the Argonaut picnic at
Garfield park. Rev. Mr. Hutchinson
was for over ten years pastor of the
North Topeka Baptist church andj
while here he was president of the
Argonauts. It was owing to his untir
ing zeal that this organization became
the string one it Is today.
Mrs. Fred Clark of 1024 Qulncy street
had her face and one hand painfully
burned Saturday afternoon at her home
by a small gas explosion. The stove
was not a regular gas one and all of the
gas was not consumed. When Mrs.
Clark opened the oven door the flames
I burst out. Her eyebrows were burned
off and several places burned on her face.
The wounds were immediately dressed
and it is thought that there will be no
Miss Frances Ehrhart, one. of the
June brides, was .given a kitchen
shower one evening last week at the
home of her sister. Mrs. Al Hohnbaum,
on Central avenue. beyond Soldier
creek. The guests were Miss Ehrhart,
Mrs. Ehrhart, Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Buechner, Miss Mary Hohnbaum. Miss
Lena Hohnbaum. Miss Susie Firner,
Miss Rose Firner, Miss Lena LaMar,
Miss May Alfrey. Miss Minnie Ehrhart,
Messrs. Louis Ehrhart, Abe Collier.
John Buechner, Henry, Fred and Ed
Mrs. A. P. Westbrook who was so se
verely burned in a gasoline fire a week
ago Saturday died at her home. 419
Grant street, this morning between
ssven and eight o'clock. Up until yester
day afternoon Mrs. Westbrook's condi
tion seemed to be favorable for her re
covery but at this time she was taken
worse and death resulted in the morn
ing. She Is survived by a daughter.
Miss Ida Westbrook and her husband
who is now In Montana and until he
has been heard from no arrangements
will be made for the funeral.
The Soldier Township Sunday school
convention including Fairview, Pleasant
HilL Rochester, East and West Indian-
ola Sunday schools, was held today In
the East Indianola school house. A good
programme was given, addresses being
made by Rev. W. M. Cleveland of the
Third Presbyterian church, J. B. Lari
mer, D. O. Coe. . Mrs. Menninger gave
a talk on the lesson while Mrs. Mar
garet Hill McCarter spoke on the
Character of Teachers." Three qualifi
cations are necessary, she said, to pro
duce a good teacher, education, sym
pathy and spirituality. The programme
also included good music, ine attend
ance both morning and afternoon was
The North Topeka Civic Club Carnival
closed Saturday night at midnight and
yesterday morning with the exception of
the paper strewn streets and the arch
way on the corner of Laurent and Kan
sas avenue nothing remained to remind
one that such a street fair had been In
existence. The crowd in attendance
Saturday night was good although hard
ly so large as on Friday evening. Owing
to the bad weather during tne weeK tne
Civic club made no large receipts from
the fair but they will come out even and
have not lost any money on the venture.
The Carnival people were well pleased
with their treatment in North Topeka
and have expressed a desire to return
here at a later day. From here they
went to Centerville, Iowa, and later will
go to Ottumwa. If the show returns to
North Topeka It will probably locate in
Garfield Park.
The fire which commenced to burn
Friday in rubbish pile on Central ave
nue is still burning. This rubbish Is
what has been dumped Into one of the
large holes made by the big flood and
how the nre originated is not Known.
Yesterday a force of men were en
gaged In hauling large green cotton
wood branches and throwing them on
the top of the fire to prevent the sparks
from blowing out and doing more
damage. The smoke from the place is
heavy and when the wind is from the
west Holman's addition gets the full
benefit. Smoke can be seen coming
out on tne south bank of Soldier creek
which would indicate that the fire has
commenced to work its way out under
tne dyke, ir such is the case it will
have fuel for itself, as the dykes are
made of large wooden piles. The fire
men have been .keeping a watch on
the blaze and it is their opinion that
it will burn Itself out.
Criminal Cases in the District Court
Accordingly Continued.
Extra Values in Muslin Underwear
at 25c, 50c, 75c and $1.00
Best values in Muslin Underwear shown
this season despite strong advances in
prices of materials.
4 Special Prices as Long as the Lots Last
Corset Covers and Drawers, 25c and 50c
Gowns and Skirts, 50c, 75c and $1.00
Good material, good workmunship.
See Our North Window
619 Kans. Ave.
Judge Dana today set aside the spec
ial evnire of jurors drawn to try the
case of the state against John Ewing
and Ed Green charged with attempting
to kill E. E. Garner of Shorey, by as
saulting him and placing- his body on
the railroad tracks to-be run over by a
train. ,. -- '
The Judge made no statement except
that he would sustain the motion to set
ftside the jury. The motion was argued
on Saturday -by O. E. Hungate, attor
ney for the defendants, and County At
torney Schenck. The objection was to
the method of making up the jury list.
The law provides that the list shall be
made by the mayor and this was not
done. It was made up by County CIe.rk
Zimmerman at the direction of Mayor
Green. .
The case against Green and Ewing
was continued for ' the term and their
bonds were reduced "to $1,000 each. The
amount of the bonds was originally $3,
000 each but Judge Dana had reduced
Ewing's bond to $2,000 before.
The setting aside of the jury panel
also led to the continuance of the John
son murder case. It ' will not. be tried
until the next term of court. " "
Its Regular- Semimonthly Sleeting
Was Held Today.
A regular meeting of the Ministerial
Union was held this morning in Gem
mel hall at the Y. M. C. A., at which
there was ' a good sized attendance.
Rev. Mr. White, pastor of the Second
United Presbyterian church, presided.
A report was made on the successful
musical service held at the Auditorium
yesterday afternoon. Rev. L. W. Mad
den, pastor of the Potwln Presbyterian
church, read a paper on "The Apolo
getic Value of Christian Experience in
preacning. ' --- --
The next regular meeting to be hela
in the same place on June 17 will be
the last one until fall and a large at
tendance of the ministers of the city
is aesireo, as many questions of im
portance will come up for considera
tion. At . that meeting plans will be
made to try and have Dr. Sheldon de
liver a lecture ot series of them in Sep.
tember on his experiences in England.
Secretary Taft Sends Miss Beeks to
Investigate Panama.
New York, June '3. Miss Gertrude
Beeks, of the Civic federation, who
has been asked to go to" Panama by
Secretary Taft to Investigate the con
ditions of work on the canal, will sail
for the isthmus on Friday. Miss Beeks
has been in charge of the local branch
of the Welfare department of the
Civic federation for some years.
She goes to Panama as secretary of
the national committee on welfare of
government employes of which Mr.
Taft is chairman.
"I shall study the needs of the em
ployes." she said, "and suggest meas
ures for their comfort and welfare. I
will have letters of introduction from
prominent men among the officials of
the labor organizations,"
American Pacific Squadron Is Getting'
Ready for Trouble.
London. June 3. A dispatch to the
Daily Mail from Shanghai says that
the American Pacific squadron has
been ordered to concentrate in view of
possible disturbances in the southern
provinces of China.
Denver and Cleveland En Route.
Gibralter, June 3.- The cruisers
Denver and Cleveland, en route to
join the second division of the Amer
ican Pacific fleet in Chinese waters,
arrived here today and reported hav
ing sighted ten icebergs May 22 in
latitude 41 and longitude 97. The ice
bergs covered about six miles of
Cleveland Machinists Strike.
Cleveland, O., June 3. Two hun
dred machinists employed In shops
where the employers had refused to
grant the union demand for a nine
hour day, today went on strike here.
According to the officials of the ma
chinists' union, the nine hour day with
an increase of 10 per cent in wages has
been granted by 26 concerns in Cleve
land. The men have heretofore
g-nrkwil 10 tour.
. "Do you' take this man for your hus
band?" "Uh huh."
"Do you take this woman for your
"V-e-s." .
"You're married."
This constituted the entire ceremony
that made Miss Minnie Henderson, Mrs.
Wilbur Fennell in the city court room
today. The ceremony was performed
by Justice of the Peace Arthur Bollnger
and he omitted another important part
of the ceremony and neglected to kiss
'the bride. "
Both the bride and the bridegroom
had just been on trial. Fennell had gone
scot free and Miss Henderson had been
fined $5 for contempt of court in refus
ing to appear. In' the court to testify.
Fennell himself had faced a more ser
ious charge one that would have landed
him behind the high wall at Lansing
for a term of at least five years. The
injured person was the girl herself who
Is now Mrs. Fennell. She had signed
the complaint but she testified today
that she did not know what she was
signing. "Didn't you know what you
were signing?" asked Assistant County
Attorney Atchison.
"I did not," replied the girl.
"What did you think It was?"
"Wl-y, I thought it was a marriage
license," replied the girl and she blushed
a deep red and covered her face with her
Fennell has achieved more or less
fame in Kansas as a prize fighter, his
ring name being Jesse James. He has
put more than one man to sleep with
the force of his strong right arm but
there was nothing of the bravado about
him after he w-as arrested. W hen h
was first arraigned he cried like a child
after the manner of a defeated pugilist.
He had received his rst knock-out
blc-.v. When he was taken to Jail he
tried to commit suicide. Like other
men of his profession he has great re
cuperative powers and when he appear
ed in court today his face wore a smile
and he appeared confident ot the result,
If it 'was the gill Minnie Henderson
that caused the first knockout she had
no intention of repeating the dose. On
the other hand she it was that saved
him. When she took the stand she de
nied that she had ever been wronged
by Fennell. She ; had known him but
their association had been of an inno.
cent and lamb-like nature. He had call
ed upon her frequently and had boarded
at her father's house but there was no
truth in the terrible stories that had
been told.
Mr. Atchison, the assistant county
attorney, winced as he saw his case
sliooine away from him. He sent in
question after question, but Ignorant
as the girl acKnowieagea nersen to dc,
she seemed fully capable, to ward off
the hot fire of interrogations. A slip
of the tongue might have led to net
own prosecution for perjury and tne
conviction of her prize fighter sweet
heart, but she didn't make it. 'She
said that she was 18 years old last
August when It was claimed sue was
but 15. Her sister.Mrs. Mary Large,
was called to the stand to controvert
this and she wanted to do so but sne
admitted that the birth record naa
been lost In the flood and that there
had been more or less dispute about
the ages of all the children. fcne said
that she was not even sure about her
own age. She thought her sister would
be 16 her next Dirtnuay out as nui
Then Attorney Atchison threw up
hia hands. There was no evidence to
justify the trial of the defendant for
a felony and ne saia so. juuec oimun
ordered the discharge of Fennell and
he held his bead up like a victorious
T.ietio nf the Peace Bollnger had
been waiting for this. The couple had
attempted to be married Deiore dui
County Attorney Schenck would not
permit the ceremony to oc jjeuuiuicu,
but now Mr. Schenck had nothing to
say about it. But Judge Simon took
a hand and told Justice Bollnger that
ii-hi 1 1 il have to wait.
Then the case of the state against
Minnie Henderson for contempt was
called. She had not appeared io tes
tify when ordered to do so by the
court and had gone to Washington
county where she was arrested and
brought back by the sheriff last Satur
day, since which time she has been in
axVias Henderson said that she did
not understand she had been ordered
t,,m after the case of Fennell had
been once continued. But Judge
Simon did not accept the explanation
and ordered a fine of $5 and costs as
sessed against the girl. But he did not
want to Interrupt the approaching
nuptials so he said that the girl would
... ). ":.-:
I - r
Is one that is equal to all emergencies. Are your Power and Vigor
failing? Do you want to be Strong and happy like other men?
Get rid of Varicocele, Nervous Deb'-llty. Blood Poison, Stricture. Kid
ney and Bladder Trouble. These Dreadful Diseases that drag you
down and make you unhappy. They are all cured by my Improved
I Cure Diseases Peculiar to Women without the knife. I cure all
Chronic Diseases, Diseases of the Stomach, Liver, Kfdneys and
Bowels, Rheumatism, Catarrh, and all Chronic, Nervous and Private'
Diseases. Free Consultation and Examination. T
106 West Eighth St
OFFICE HOURS 9 to 12, 2 to 5, 7 to 8. Sundays, 8:80 to 12 M.
Wheat Opens Easier on Scatter
ed Selling.
Fine Weather in Corn Belt De
presses Prices. "'..-;
Cattle Are Steady to Ten Cents
. Lower.
Hogs Are Off About Fhe Cents
Per Hundred.
Personal Appearance
If some of a persons teeth are de
cayed and discolored or if there are
broken down teeth with rough, jagged
points protruding from the gums or if
the gums are inflamed and swollen
from the collection of tartar about the
teeth all of the charm of a pleasing
personal appearance is lost the mo
ment the person speaks or smiles.
Not only this but where such con
ditions exist food collects in these cav
ities and around these roots and de
composes causing the breath to be
come disagreeable and offensive. And
the gums become so tender and sore
that one can no longer . brush and
clean the teeth thoroughly. These cav
itles should be filled and frequently
these broken down roots can be built
up and crowned thus removing the :
cause of irritation and preventing the
collection of food particles and restor
ing the mouth, to a more pleasing ap
pearance. - t
Ll'X & IjVX,
Chicago. June 3. WHEAT The wheat
market today opened easier on scattered
selling and a slack demand. Offerings,
however, were taken at the lower prices.
It was believed that the weather condi
tions throughout the west and northwest
would improve and this had some effect
in softening the market. July wheat open
ed c lower, at 9697c, and sold at
97'Ac September wheat opened ifjc
lower, at 9sfgSc, and rallied to SHc.
Minneapolis, Duluth and Chicago report
ed receipts or Mi cars.
Some strength was caused in the middle
of the day by the report of a statistician
who asserted that the present crop con
ditions showed a decline of 176 million
bushels from the condition at the time of
his last estimate. Later prices eased off
on reports of good weather conditions.
At the close July wheat was jc lower,
at 97l,iS71Ac September closed ,4c low
er to He higher, at 99V4SS9c.
CORN Corn opened easier because of
fine weather throughout the corn belt and
lower cables. The demand was fair and
absorbed the scattered offerings. July
corn opened Vic lower, at 53c, and sold
at a3c. ,
Reports that the east Is buying for ex
port made a firm market near the close
and the final quotations on the July op
tion were hic higher, at 53T44c.
OATS Oats opened a shade easier on
reports of damage by the greenbug from
Illinois. The demalid w?s good, however,
and all offerings were promptly picked
up on the decline. July oats opened hkc
lower. af4ST4c. and sold at 49c.
PROVISIONS Frovisions were fairly
steady with the exception of lard, which
broke on selling based upon the monthly
report of Saturday, which showed that
local stocks had more than doubled dur
ing May. July pork opened unchanged, at
JW.20. Lard was down 7gl0e. at 9.07
.!. kids were sc lower, at m.v.
WHEAT Cash: No. 2 red. 8797c: No.
3 red. 9S97c; No. 2 hard. 9597c; No. 3
hard. SotiSSc; No. 1 northern, Jl.03wl.05;
No. 2 northern, 99c(SS1.03V4; No. 3 spring,
CORN No. 3, 6454ic.
OATS No. 3, 44rS45c. '
RYE Close: Cash. 87c.
BARLEY Cash: 68Q74c.
Chicago Market.
Furnished by J. E. Gall. Commissions,
Grains. Provisions, Cotton and Stocks.
Office 110 W. Sixth St. Phone 486J
Chicago, June 3.
Open High Low Close Sat
Julv ...97-96 97 96 97H-',i 97
Sept ..
Dec ...
Julv ..
Spt ..
Dec ...
July ..
&ppt ..
Dec ...
July ..
Sept ..
July ..
" Sept. ..
July ..
Sept ..
99-98 99i
1 00 1 01
99ft-4 99
1 00 1 00
53 5414 B3'i- 53-54 63
53'4- 54'4 5Si4- 53-54 53
50- 61 '- 60- 61i,4 60-
4S-49 49 4S- 4S 49"
38- 39 38-39 39Vg 39
39 39 39 39
16 20
16 37
16 30
16 47
16 17
16 37
16 20
16 42
& 10 9 17-20 9 07-10 9 10 ,
9 25-27 9 32 9 25 9 27
S 72
8 90
S 80
8 95
8 72
8 87
8 76
8 90
16 20
16 40
.9 J7 .
9 35
8 77
8 92
Kansaa City Grain Market.
rFurnished by J. E. Gall, Commissions,
Grains. Provisions, Cotton and Stocks.
Office 110 W. Sixth st. Phone 4S6.1
Kansas City. June 3.
Open High Low Close Sat.
July ...91 .91 904 91- 91
Sept ... 91 . 92-92 90 91 91-
Dee 82 93 92 93V4
July ... 49" 49?& 49 49 49-
Sept ... 48 49 48- 49 4S
Dec. . : . 45 46 45 46
not be committed to jail until the fine
and costs were paid as Is the custom.
"I will now adjourn court for five
minutes," said Judge Simon, "while
these people are married."
Now there was no one to stop Jus
tice Bolinger and walking across the
court room he called the Henderson
girl and Fennell together and spoke
the brief words that made them man
and wife. They left the court room
apparently as happy as any bridal
couple on earth and perhaps they had
more reason to be happy.
Holmes. Former Assistant Statistician,
Is Placed on Trial.
Washington. June
Holmes. Jr., of Washington, former as-
elstant statistician of the department of
agriculture, today was placed on trial
before Justice Stafford in criminal court
No. 1 in the famous "cotton leak" case.
Holmes is jointly Indicted with Fred
erick A. Peckham and Moses Haas of
New York for conspiracy.
The indictment against the three men
which was returned August 25, 1905.
charges that Holmes gave out advance
information relative to the amount of
the production, etc., to Peckham and
Haas, that they furnished the Informa
tion to Lewis C. Vanrher of New York',
and that the latter speculated and di
vided the profits with Holmes, Peckham
and Haas. The indictment charges that
they divided approximately $200,000 as
the result of their operations, and the
government will attempt to prove that
they realized even a larger sum.
Net Income $14,154,400.
New York. June 3. The net income
of the Amalgamated Copper company
for the year ended i April 30, last, is
shown by the annual report today to be
$14,154,400. an increase over the previous
year of $4,992,863. The surplus of the
year after payment of dividends was
$2,228,088, an Increase of $1,915,105.
! V. R. Gray to Captain Tale.
New Haven. Conn.. June 3. Walter
Reiny Gray, 1908, of Chicago, is the
choice of the Yale Athletic team for
next year s captain. - He has been a
member of the team for three years
and in the dual games with Harvard he
made a new world's record in the pole
vault of 12 feet and one-nair incnes.
Irish BUI Is Dropped.
London, June 3. In the house of
commons today Premier Campbell
Bannerman formally announced that
the government, in view of the rejec
tion of the Irish bill by the nationalists
convention in Dublin, has decided to
droa tha meaauxa. ,
Chicago Live Stock Market.
Chicago. June 3. CATTLE Receipts to
day, 4,000 head. Market steady to lOc
higher. Beeves. 4.506.65; cows, $1.758
4.90; heifers, 2.60&6.6o ; calves, $5.007.25 ;
good to prime steers, $5.6656.65; poor to
medium. $4.55g.00; stockers and feeders,
HOGS Receipts today, 43.000 head. Mar
ket weak to 5c lower. Light, J6.156.S5;
mixed. $6.KXS6.35; heavy. $o.906.30; rough,
$5.906.10; pigs. $5.SCKfr6.30; good to choice
heavy. $6.20e.30; bulk of sales, S6.25S6.30.
SHEEP Receipts today, 15,000 head.
Market steady. Natives and westerns.
4.26&.50; yearlings, S6.207.00; lambs and
westerns, $6.258.10.
Kansas City Live Stock.
Kansas City. Mo.. June 3. CATTLE
Receipts today, 14,000 head. Including 1.000
neaa 01 soutnerns. jviarKet steaay. na
tive steers. $4.506.15; southern steers. $3.75
5.40; southern cows, $2.604.00: native
cows and heifers. $2,505x5.25: stockers and
feeders. $3.254.8Ti; bulls, $3.404.75; calves,
$4.006.50: western fed steers, $4.25.00;
western fed cows, $3.25(4.75.
HOGS Receipts today. 13,000 head. Mar
ket steady to 5o lower. Bulk of sales, $6.15
6.25; heavy, $6.12S6.20; packers. $6.15
6.27; light, $6.20?f6.30; pigs, $5.756.00.
SHEEP Receipts today, 13.000 head.
Market steady. Muttons, $5.50i56.75; lambs.
$7.259.00; range wethers, $5.256.25; fed
ewes, $4.756.00. o
Kansas City Live Stock Sales Today.'
The following sales were made today at
the stock yards; Kansas City, Mo., and
.telephoned to the Topeka State Journal
by Clay, Robinson & Co., live stock com
mission merchants, with offices at all
Kansas City. June ..
CATTLE Receipts today, 14,000 head.
Market steady to 10c lower.
HOGS Receipts today, 15.000 head. Mar
ket 5c lower. Bulk of sales, $6.15S.22
top. $6.25.
SHEEP Receipts today, 13,000 head.
Market steady.
No. Wt. Prlce.lNo. Wt.
Atchison and Southern Pacific a -point,
and. Pennsylvania, Npw York Central
Anaconda and Colorado Fuel large frac
tions. After the first violent decline some en
deavor was made to support prices and
Reading and Smelting rallied 1 points.
The recovery, however, in other tock .
was disappointingly small and heavy sell
ing was resumed. Large blocks of all the
active stocks were thrown on the market
and a few of the loaders escaped losses
of a point or more. The low prices show
ed New York Airbrake down 5 points.
Conosolidated Ga 4 points. Union Pacific
2 points. North American 2 jolnts.
Northwestern and Amalgamated Copper
2 points. Great Northern preferred and
Southern Pacific 2 points and Atchison
and Anaconda 2 points. Liquidation: dl-:
minished for a time, but there were no
substantial rallies and prices fell back
again before the end of the hour. Addi
tional gold exports were an unfavorable
influence. Wells Fargo sold at an ad
vance of 50 points and Adams at 5 points.
Stocks sold lower during the second
hour than during the first. Offerings were
not very large, but the buving was too
feeble to- check the declines. Union Pa
cific fell an extreme 3U points. Southern
Pacific 2 points, Amalgamated' Copper
2 points. Northern Pacific 2 points, Ca
nadian Pacific 1 points and Pennsylva
nia 1 points.
Bonds were heavy.
Range of Prices on Stocks.
Furnished by J. E. Gall, Commissions.
Grains, Provisions, Cotton and Stocks.
Office 110 W. Sixth st. Phone 4S6.J
- New York,
Op'n High Low
. 119 120 119
.. 18
124 125 123
. J J 18
. 22 22 22
. 72 72 72
. 114 114 113
. 109 109 108
Vt 25 25V
110 110 110
61 63 63
J1S 118 117
165 166 164
28 28 28
Jim 3.
Close Sat
89 89
83 S4
4 49
32 32
964 97
87 88
10 10
125 125
19 19
22 22
72 72
114 l!fc
109 109
74 '75
99 99
21 2
17 18
120 132
93 94
110 110
J18 119
1 166
28 28
311 ..1087
4S 932
41.. 1080
45 ...1211
23 1O00
58 955
72.. 1165
105 1329
38 1064
52 1435
82 1102
. 140
. 885
. 110
6.35 I 17.
. . 183
.. 214
.. 312
6.25 I 1....
5.00 J 15....
6.00 J
4.60 I 3
5.00 I 2
Price. (No. .
$6.22 22
6.10 3....
6.00 I 4....
. 760
. 890
. 225.
. 216
. 205
. 6.60
Kansas City Produce Market.
Kansas City. June 3. Close WHEAT-
Receipts today, 86 cars. Market unchanged
with quotations as follows: July, 91c;
Sent.. 9194c: Dec.. 934c. Cash: No. 2 hard.
960990; No. 3 hard, 9Wg98c; No. 2 red, $1.00
1.02: iso. 3 reo, SKXgwyc.
CORN Market unchanged to c lower.
July, 49c; Sept., 49c; Dec., 46c. Cash.
No. 2 mixed, 51(?51c; No. 3 mixed, 61c;
No. 2 white, 5151c; No. 3 white, 61c.
OATS Market unchanged. No. 2 white.
4il4c: xo. z mixeo, 30c.
RYE Market steady, 74tfr77e.
HAY Market steady. Choice timothy
$16.501 17.00: choice prairie, $
BUTTER Market Firm. Creamery, .22c;
parking, !5e.
EGGS Market steady. Fresh, 13c.
Chicago Produce Market. ' " '
Chicago. III., June 3. CHEESE Market
easy, uaisies, ivaivzc; 1 witiB, ig wc;
Young Americas. 14c.
POULTRY Alive poultry steady. Tur
keys, 11c; chickens, 13c
BUTTER-Market steady. Creamery, IS
23c; dairy. 17'21c.
EGGS Market steady. At mark, cases
included, 14c.
' New York Produce Market."-'
New York. June 3. BUTTER Market
steady. Western factory, common to
firsts, 18a21c: western imitation creamery
firsts. 2121c.
CHEESE--Market irregular. New state
full cream, white and colored large and
small best. 12c; fair to good, 10llc;
inferiors, 7?i9c.
EGGS Market steady. State, western
firsts. 16Vic; seconds. 15.'15c.
POULTRY Dressed firm. Western
broilers, 30&-35c; turkeys, 1014c; fowls, 11
15C. ; -
Market Gossip.
rFurnished by J. E. Gall. Commissions
Grains, Provisions, Cotton and Stocks.
Office 110 W. Sixth St. Phone 486.1
Liverpool opening cables! Wheat.-d
lower; corn d lower.
Liverpool. 1:30 p. m.: Wheat d lower;
corn d lower. -
Car lots atChicago. Wheat, 31; corn,
875; oats. 97. v '..,.''
Estimated car . lots at Chicago tomor
row: Wheat, 20: corn, 913; oats, 179.
Liverpool closing cables: Wheat Id
lower; corn d lower.
New York Stock Market.
Wall St., New York. June 3. STOCKS
Prices of stocks started the week with a
sharp decline from the closing level of
Saturdav. S melting ran off 2 points.
Union Pacific 1 points. Amalgamated
Copper 1 points. Northern Pacific. Great
NotLera preferred, Canadian . Pacific, I
Sugar People's Gas ...
Amal. Copper .
B. R. T
Am. C. & F. ..
U. S. Steel, com
U. S. Steel, pfd.
Atchison, com.
C. G. W
St. Paul
R. I., com
Wabash, pfd. ..
Mo. Pacific
Am. Smelting ..
N. Y. Central ..
Texas Pacific ..
So. Pacific
So. Railway ....
Union Pacific ..
C. & O
B. & O
L. & N
Pennsylvania ..
Can. Pac.
C. F. I
E-rights 31L
v New York Money Market. '
New York. June 3. MONEY Money on
call easy, ?2 per cent, ruling rate 1.
closing bid 1. ofTered at 2. Time loan
dull and steady. Sixty days, 3 per cent;
90 days. 3&4 per cent; 6 months, 4 per
CLOSE: Prime mercantile paper, 565
per cent; sterling exchange firm, with ac
tual business in bankers' bills at $4.86f9
4.8680 for demand and at $4.R3704.83 for
60 day bills; posted rates $4.84 and $4.87:
commercial bills. $4.83.
SILVER Bar silver, 67c; Mexican dol
lars. 62c.
BONDS Government bonds steady.
Sugar and Coffee Market.
New York. June 3. SUGAR Raw sugar
quiet. Fair refining, $3.40; centrifugal, 9S
test.' $3.40; molasses sugar. $3.15. Refined--sugar
steady. Crushed, $5.70; powdered,
$5.10; granulated. $3.00.
COFFEE Market steady. No. 7 Rio.
6c; No. 4 Santos. 7c.
Cotton Market.
Galveston. Tex.. June 3. COTTON
Market steady, 12e.
New York. June 3. COTTON Sales to
day, 600 bales. Spot cotton closed steady
and 10 points higher. Middling uplands,
$12.90; middling gulf. $13.15.
Topeka Market.
Furnished by Charles Wolff Packing Co.
Yards close at noon Saturday. J
HOGS.TOPeka' JUne 3'
MIXED AND BUTCHERS' ...... ".$5.755 86
HEAVY 6.7556SO
LIGHT 6.80(36.90
Stags $1.00iyi.60 less than hogs, accord
ins to quality.
Furnished by Topeka Packing Co 1U.
116 West Laurent street.l M
ruuuiivi oc; nens, 9c
course young roosters, 5c; sprimr chick,
Anfi. Sc: ducks. 9c: geese. 7c.
EGGS Kresh country, 11c.
BUTTERFresh country, 16J2c
rr-wa JHOF)
-7j u a TP
.$4.00 eg.oj
. $.50 4.00
. 2.50 Si.M
... 4.00 fyi.2S
BULLS. GOOD ...... 3.00 3.76
VES - J.50 t
Furnished by S. E. Lux, 210 Kan. A v 1
S4.25.. . . W
. OHAf U t' 1 1 -rer oox, i.M.
LEMONS Leftingwell, per box. $6 25a
650. ' .. .- '
BANANAS Medium sized bunches
$2.00: large bunches. $2.252.60; Jumbo'
$2.7532.85. '
TOMATOES Expect a full supply ot
Texas tomatoes. VV111 Quota per 4-basket
crate, $2.15.
, .r .... . Ot TTG OJ l .nj ,
rinr.ni ' ' ' " - ' ' 1 ' n size, cat
crate. $4.25; 42 size, per crate, $4,00.
$2.26. M
doz. bunches, lac: beets, per doz., 40c: tur
nips, per doz., spinach, p.r iu -5
lettuce, per DasKei. c; green onions. 26c:
pieplant per lb., 3c: asparagus, pr Xc
Ktmho. 4Tc: cucumbers, ner c.,
cabbage, per crate, $3.75. '" l0c.
BI.Al k tirjn.ni r.o rrr crate, $3 00
STRAWBERRIES First car of "m '
crop. Saturday, per 24-quart crate, tr, on .
PLANTS Cabbage, per 100, 25c; tdm'iuii
toes, ptr 100. 30c; sweet potatoes, per ioa7
25,2 30c.
ic lb.: New York State white, lsn- h". r.l
Swiss. 18c; Brick. 16c; Llnburger. i..
Swiss, jsc; xsricn. 10c, unourHr, i,7
Daisy, 20 lb. bulks, 16c;- Dairy Twin. 2 t
box. 16c: Wisconsin white. 16c. 2 to
diamond basket. Tic. ' c' P1"
GKEEIN B&A o r-er oox, wc; pep dia
mond basket. 75c al-
PEAS Per 1-4 ou. oox, 11.25.
nr n POTATOES Coloradn ....
sacked. Sl.03.
NEW POTATOES Sacked. ru. k,.
$1.35. . " "
Topeka Hide Market.
Prices paid in Topeka this week, base
Tonelca lm. m
NO. 1 HORSE 1 ,vi. 2

xml | txt