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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kan.) 1892-1980, June 10, 1907, LAST EDITION, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82016014/1907-06-10/ed-1/seq-8/

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Haywood's Attorneys GiTe Or
chard Up as a Bad Job.
Are Merely Laying Fonndation
for Contradictory Evidence.
Another Prisoner Witness for
State to Be Heard.
His Story Expected to Eclipse
the One Already Told.
Boise, Idaho, June 10. Harry Orchard
commenced his fifth day's grilling on
the witness stand in the Haywood mur
der trial this morning. Tlte tragedies
of two years of his life, prior to the
time the gates of the Idaho penitentiary
closed upon him, have yet to be re
hearsed in detail. Under the cross ex
amination of E. F. Richardson the tax
upon the man's memory would appear
to be more than the ordinary mind could
be capable of, but so far Orchard has
stood the test. If he goes through the
cross examination with as little confus
ion in his statements as he has evi
denced the last few days, it will have
been, perhaps, the most remarkable 5X
hibition ever given on a v.-itness stand.
"Counsel for the defense themselves do
not hesitr.te to pronounce Orchard tha
most difficult proposition thsyhave ever
been called upon to face in the course
of their experiences as lawyers. Prac
tically they have given up hope of being
able to shake tha man's testimony so far
as material points are concerned and
they sav that the present examination
is made'not for the purpose of confusing
Orchard, but to place before the Juiy
statements which they will contradict
in detail by their own witnesses.
Among the witnesses expected to ar
rive in the city today is foimer Gover
nor Peabody of Colorado.
Steve Adams to Testify.
Steve Adams, another prisoner-witness
for the state, is now on his way to
Boise, coming from the Jail at Wallace,
where he is held pending trial on the
charge of murder. Adams will give his
confession on the stand. Adams, ac
cording to Harry Orchard, was the part
ner of the assassinator in many of the
"bumping off" expeditions, successful
and unsuccessful, to which Orchard ha3
made confession. Adams also confessed
last year, but, unlike Orchard, he re
pudiated the confession when he faced
the eallows. The confession is, however.
pworn and in writing. It shows careful
correction and interlineation in Adams'
own handwriting.
Astounding though it may seem,
those who have seen Adams' confes
sion say it surpasses Orchard's story
of cold blooded man hunting and mur
der. Since Adams wrote his confes
sion he has told still more to the
attorneys for the state. The list of
Adams' alleged victims is not as long
as that with which Orchard credits
himself, but this is said to be because
Steve Adams stillhunted a single quar
ry, while Harry Orchard, to use his
own words, did not care wnetner lie
killed one man or fifty."
Mrs. Orchard to Be a Witness.
Another witness, who arrived in
Boise today is Mrs. Ida Toney Or
chard, the widow with three children,
whom Orchard married, notwithstand
ing the existence of another wife in
Canada. It was definitely decided to
day that Mrs. Ida Toney Orchard will
be a witness for the defense. It is un
derstood she will testify that Orchard,
while he lived at Cripple Creek, .was
in the employ of the mine owners. It
is expected by the defense that she
will be able to throw some light upon
the motives of Orchard and will be re
lied on to strengthen the claim of the
defense that the mine owners and not
the Western Federation of Miners
were- the conspirators who employed
Orchard to murder. Orchard married
the second time at Cripple Creek
when he was at work as a miner. At
that time he was a member of the
miner's union. They were married
shortly before the great strike broke
out in 1904. The woman was keeping
a miners boarding house.
Some new light has been thrown on
the murder of Lyte Gregory in Denver.
According to statements made by the
police in Denver, Orchard and Simp
kins, or whoever his accomplice was,
were suspected at the time of the mur
der. Hounds tracked them to the yard
behind . Pettibone's store, where Or
chard says he hid his guns. The po
lice were about to arrest the two men,
when orders came from some myster
ious source that the men were not to
be molested, and OrchRrd was allowed
to get out of town. This statement is
said to have been made by the chief of
detectives of Denver, Loomis, and Paul
Gregory, a brother of the murdered
man. It is probable that both will be
called as witnesses and the mysterious
order allowing Orchard to get away
w ill be investigated.
Itaj-vtood and Mover Will Be Con
tinued In Office.
Denver. Colo., June 10. About 200 del
egates to the fifteenth annual conven
tion of the Western Federation of Min
ers were present inOdd Fellows' hall to
day whn Acting President C. JC. Ma
hony called the convention to order. On
tario. British Columbia, ' Alaska and
Mexico, as well as all the western states
are represented. - A committee was ap
pointed this morning to examine the
credentials of the delegates and is ex
pected to report this afternoon, after
which the convention will be ready for
business. Its sessions will continue 13
One of the first questions which it is
said the convention will discuss is tEe
formation of industrial crganlzations as
opposed to craft organizations by which
is meant the consolidation into federa
tion of all the unions engaged in the
different branches of the same enter
prise. No opposition to continuing in office
President Charles H. Moyer and Secretary-Treasurer
William D. Haywood
has been expressed by any of the dele
gates and the convention is expected to
go on record with a strong endorsement
of the imprisoned officials who are
charged with the murder of former
Governor Steunenberg, of Idaho.
The following members of the execu
tive board are in attendance at the con
vention: J. F. Hutchinson ot Burke,
Idaho, Ernest Mills of Greenwood, B.
C, Frank Schemelaer, acting secretary;
Marlon W. Moore of Arizona and J. C.
Lowney of Butte, Mont.
Xew Railway Mail Clerks.
Washington, June 10. Railway mail
clerks appointed: L. J. Germo, Great
Bend, Kan.; W. V. Holman, Olathe; A,
H. Schloomer, Bison: W. F. Orr, Cha
nute; F. W. Krable, LaHarpe; F. J.
Sullivan. Wichita: F. O. Sanders. Fre
donia; H. H. Harvey, Rosed ale; J. J.
Ury. Fort Scott; E. A. Robinson, Fall
River; C. L. Lawrence, Topeka; J. S.
Rlnck, Mound Valley; E. A. Mellon,
Ogden; W. H. Hall, Salina; F. B. Foote,
Kansas City; H. B. Merrick, Abilene.
leayenworthIs dry.
Every Saloon in the Town Closed at
Midnight of Saturday. .
Leavenworth, June 10. This city
today for the first time in many years
has not an open saloon. The twenty
five or thirty that were left over after
the vigorous campaign of the past two
weeks closed their doors at midnight
and made no pretense of opening on
Sunday. Nor are they open today.
Leavenworth is dry.
It is understood the saloon keepers
in the county were also given "of
ficial" notice to close their places and
some of them have already done so.
Saturday, Acting County Attorney
Harper, while in the court house, re
ceived a phone message from the at
torney general who said in substance:
"Get some- officer whom ydl can
trust; give him the list of names of all
in Leavenworth who are selling
liquor, as furnished you by. Chief of
Police Cranston; have this officer go
to all of these places and notify the
keepers thereof that they must close
their places of business at- midnight
tonight, to remain, closed; that if any
of them open Uieir places and sell
liquor after midnight tonight search
and seizure 'warrants will be issued,
their places raided and injunctions
will be run against the buildings they
occupy." -
Attorney Harper gave to the deputy
sheriff the list of saloons furnished
him by Chief Cranston and then
started on his long trip, to visit 105
places. Some of them he found closed
tight: others were still running.
Larkin didn't look for the "evidence:"
h was merely on duty notifying the
places to close and he did so. The list
he had contained the names of all of
the saloon men together1 with the
number of the property they occupied.
The action was effective.
Ife Is Modeling a Group of the Italian
Royal Family.
Rome. June 10. Felippo Ciefarello,
a noted Italian sculptor, who was in
prison in Naples for more than a year,
awaiting his trial for the murder of
his woman companion who was a mu
sic hall star, has recently been per
mitted to work at his art in order to
ease Ms mind of his material troubles.
An adjoining cell has been fitted up as
a studio and here, the sculptor, who
is believed to be mad, passes the day
modeling with feverish activity. His
latest work is a magnificent group of
the royal family which he has taken
from a picture postcard.
The artist has announced his inten
tion of having it cast in bronze, after
which he will turn it over to King
Victor. He expects that it will be sold
and he hopes that the money it brings
will be used for the benefit of the pris
oners' families.
Yawl Lila Wins the Sailing Contest
From New York to Bermuda.
New Tork, June 10. Late dispatches
from Hamilton. Bermuda, reported the
arrival there of the yawl Lila, three
hours and 34 minutes after the yawl
Hyperion, both contestants for-the cup
for the smrjiler boats in the New
York-Bermuda ocean . yacht race. As
the Hyperion allowed fhe Lila six hour?
and 45 minutes, the later wins the Three
club's cup.
Up to a late hour last night the
Dervish and the Shamrock were the
only schooners that had finished.
mm iwfi :
z0!& 'cm-,
General Bains Visit Kansas - on
' Sunday.
In Many
Inch Falls.
Over an
Immense Benefit to the Farm
ing Section.
Half Inch of Water Falls at the
Topeka Weather Bureau.
Reports received from various sec
tions of the state indicate that another
general rain has fallen to the lot ' of
Kansas and that the state has received
second wetting within one week. All of
last week a low barometer was recorded
in New Mexico and Sunday this condi
tion shifted eastward until it reached
this state and the general rain was the
Heavy rains are. recorded in various
sections, though the southwestern por
tion received the lighter precipitation.
In this city the precipitation amounted
to .45 of an inch and the figures indi
cate that this should be classed among
the districts receiving light showers.
The rain began falling in Topeka early
in the . morning and continued
throughout the day and la Ft night at
The barometer at the weather office
in this city yesterday by its sudden
starts and stops indicated that a pe
culiar atmospheric condition prevailed.
At one time, about 8 o'clock last night
the wind reached a velocity of 45 miles
an hour. -:, .
The rain of Sunday was of the warm
midsummer variety and will be of an
immense benefit to the growing -crops,
following the soaking rains of last week
a. it did. The air was heavily charged
with electricity and the action of the
barometer indicated unusual disturb
ances which gave rise to the report of
the proximity of cyclone clouds, though
this report was denied by the weather
bureau authorities.
Weather Is Warming Vp.
A-semi-cloudy condition : has' pre
vailed in Topeka all day though there
are no indications of showers and the
prediction of the weather department
of "fair and warmer" seem to have
been realized and the forecast for to
morrow is the same as for today. Re
ports from towns in the county in
dicate that the precipitation in this
city amounting to .47 of an ineh is
somewhat under the. average. A 20-mile-an-hour
wind has prevailed most
of the day. The following are the tem
peratures for the past 24 hours.
7 o'clock 63111 o'clock 71
8 o'clock 64:12 o'clock 74
9 o'clock 66 1 o'clock 76
10 o'clock 69 2 o'clock .....77
Sedan, June 10. This section of the
state was visited by a heavy rain Sun
day, the precipitation amounting to 1.34
inches which fell as showers accom
panied by a wind, though not of force
enough to do any damage.
Manhattan. June 10. Just a fraction
over one inch of rain fell Sunday and
last night. Today is clear and the in
dications are that the storm-is past.
Osage City. June 10. Rain fell in this
section of the state at intervals all day
Sunday and a part of last night, and
the precipitation according tjo the gov
ernment gauge has amounted to .94 of
an inch.
Concordia, June 10. This part of
the state was visited by what appears
to have been a general rain Sunday
and Sunday night and an inch of rain
fell which following the rains of last I
E. II. Harrlman in His Office.
week will be of unestimable value to
growing crops. ; ... .'
Baker. June 10. Showers fell at'ln-
tervals yesterdav and last night the to
tal precipitation amounting to half an
Inch. The conditions today-Indicate
that mWe rain may 'fall before' the
ciouas wnicn are overhanging the -city
Dodge City, June 10. This section
of the state was visited by a light
shower yesterday during which .04. of
an men or moisture fell. The indi
cations are that the storm is much
heavier' to the east; of us. " " . '
Dresden, June 10. The" . weather
conditions today are clear and the in
dications are that the 20 hundredths
of an inch which this section received
Sunday is all that it will get out of
the present disturbance.
Fort Scott, June 10. One and eight
hundredths of an inch of rain has fal
len in this city during the past 24
hours and the indications are that this
portion of the state has - received a
good soaking which will be of im
mense benefit to growing crops.
Macksville, June 10. Sunday Was
cloudy and during the day and night
showers occurred which measured by
the weather bureau indicate that .46 of
an inch of precipitation has fallen in
this section.
Wichita, June 10. The rain of last
week was followed by another SuncJay
during which .60 of an inch of mois
ture fell which will give new life to
the growing wheat and other crops.
Russell, June 10. The sun is shin
ing brightly today and there is little
save the lakes of water standing in the
streets to indicate that this section of
the state was visited by nice showers
during Sunday and last night during
which .76 of an inchof-rain fell.
Toronto. June 10. The : mercury
reached 80 In this part of the state
Sunday, notwithstanding the showers
during which, .82 of an inch of rain
fell. The-sun is-shining today and the
indications are that the storm is over.
Eldorado, June 10. Good rains
have fallen in this section of the state
during the past week. Three-quarters
of an Inch fell Sunday and the night
lunoHing ana growing croDS are in
good condition.
Junction City ' June 10. This sec
tion of the state was visited bv heavy
showers last night and Sunday'accom
panied "by a high wind though no dam
age is reported from the latter. The
precipitation amounted to one Inch.
Emporia, June 10. Rain fell here
nearly all day Sunday and a portion
of last night and it will be of Immense
value to the wheat: which is just com
mencing to neaa. : .
Hutchinson. June 10. A rain ac
companied by a high wind and a small
amount of hail fell in this county last
night. The damage by the wind and
hail if any, will amount to but little
compared with the benefit to grow
ing crops. The total precipitation
amounted to about an Inch.
Lamed, June 10. The ' dry spell
which has existed in this section of the
state for the past six weeks was brok
en Sunday and the night following by
a good general ralri during which the
precipitation amounted to nearly an
inch. Coming just at this time the
moisture will be of great value and
fair crops will result where had rthe
rain come a week later there would
have been no, crftp' to harvest.
Lyons, June .'10i Rain fell during
most of Sunday afternoon and a por
tion of the night. - The precipitation
will amount to nearly an inch.
Kingman, June 10. This section of
the state was visited by a , heavy wind
and rain storm last night and for a
time it was thought that the cyclone
belt had changed so that this section
was included. Some damage was done
to trees and outbuildings by the wind
which was accompanied by a heavy
rain which will be of great value to
growing crops.
Result of Democratic Senatorial Pri
maries In Oklahoma-
Guthrie, Okla.. June 10. The re
suits of the Democratic primaries as
regards the governorship probably will
not be definitely known until late to
day, u. jv. Haskell of Muskogee,
and Lee Cruce of Ardmore. I. T.. each
claim it bv about 10.000. For United
States senators of the new state of
Oklahoma. Robert L. Owen of Musko
gee, I. T., and Roy V. - Hoffman of
Chandler, Okla:, appear to have won
the nominations by safe pluralities.
Robert L. Owen is one-eighth Cher
okee. He waWborn at Lynchburg, Va.,
and was educated at Washington and
Lee university. He has been teacher
in the Cherokee Orphan asylum, for
a time edited the Chieftain, a newspa
per at Vinita; was Indian agent to the
five civilized tribes from 1882 to 1884:
organized the first National bank in
Indian Territory; was secretary of the
first bar association organized in In
dian Territory and as counsel has for
the last 17 years represented the In
dians in various suits against the
United States, some of them notable.
He has been a delegate to Democratic
national conventions and a member of
the Democratic national congressional
committee. ,
Colonel -Roy V. Hoffman came to
the territory- from-Kansas 18 years
ago. He first-was employed .in-the
land office at Guthrie. Later he prac
ticed law and became known as an
orator. He - organized : the Guthrie
Leader and was the first editor of that
paper; he was private secretary to
both Governor Renfrow and Governor
Barnes, and assistant under United
Ktatoa District Attorney Caleb R.
Brooks. He was lieutenant of the
Oklahoma volunteer infantry regi
ment in the Snanish-Amerlcan war
and later was made commander of the
Oklahoma militia witn ranK oi coionei.
Schooner La . ' Ja louse
Down Off Barbados.
Barbados, June 10. Twenty-eight
passengers, including 12 women and
children, were drowned by the sinking
of the French schooner La Jalouse from
Cayenne for St. Lucias. The 6chooner
sank off Barbados last Friday night.
Her captain and 21 men reached Bar
bados yesterday.
Slack W. Guy, a Young Farmer
Berryton Commits Suicide.
Mack W. Guy. a young man living
three miles east of Berryton. this
county, committed suicide Saturday
night by swallowing carbolic acid. He
went onto the farm several months
ago for the benefit of his health, but
failed to get relief, and has been des
pondent for some time. Saturday
night he informed the members of the
household that he had taken carbolic
acid, and died within a few minutes.
Dr. H. H. Keith, county coroner,
stated today that he had made in
quiries which satisfied him that it was
a clear case of self destruction, with
no fault on the part of others and Jthat
no inquest would be held.
Guy came from Kansas City to the
farm near Berryton.
Goo. W . Finley Gives an Interview
to Washington Paper.
From the Washington Post:
George W. Finley, of Topeka. who
has been a power in Kansas politics for
several decades, is at the National.
He has been on terms of intimacy with
every public man Pf prominence in
the state house since the war, in which
he served. His .home is a few doors
from that cf Eugene Ware, former
Commissioner of Pensions.
"Gene Ware is regarded as one of
the bigr men of our State," said
Mr. Finley, last evening. "He is
highly regarded as a lawyer and a man
who takes an active interest in public
affairs. - He-came near getting the
nomination for congress in his district
at one time. But he is not known so
much for his abilities as a lawyer and
publicist as he is for' his wit and ca
pacity for -writing, good verse that
goes right to the heart .1 have known
him since the time we lived in Fort
Scott together thirty-seven years ago.
so I ought to know something about
him. A kinder, simpler man I never
knew. He always has a pleasant word,
for everybody. He studies life and
likes to write his impressions of it.
For instance, he heard a washwoman
singing at her task. Straightway he
went to his office and w-rote some verse
that became famous."
Put Your Rubbisb Out in Alleys for
Street Force to Get.
Tuesday is tin can and rubbish day in
Topeka. - , -
The street commissioner announces
that tomorrow the laborers of the street
department and all of the teams will be
put at work cleaning out the alleys ot
all the debris and tin cans that have
been piled up as the result of the
spring's housecleanlng. North Topeka
la in good condition ana will not re
quire as much attention as the south
side. The street department set aside
one day early this summer for "North
Topeka aril managed to get rid of most
of the debris. - . -
City Council Will Discuss Other Tilings
ct Meeting Tonight. ... .
Watts, voltage, and arc lamps are
not going to be discussed at the session
of the council meeting this evening.
he members of the council solemnly
Dromise that they are going to keep
their, hands off of the city electric light
plant for this evening at least and
don't discuss the rebuilidng or the
other proposition of voting a contract.
But in lieu of this a large number
of the grocerymen in the city are going
to be on hand to protest against any
heavy" license tax which may affect
their business. n the proposed license
ordiannce taxing every peddler of
goods $1 a day and touches the gro
cery men a fight of large proportions
will be precipitated. They consider
that such a license would be almost
prohibitive. The grocery firms get
into the imbroglio through the clerks
that they send around to their cus
tomers to. solicit orders: It is claimed
that the order clerks are on a par with
I thhotu to houso Mddlora who -
To Insure Yourselves Best Rosuit Consign To
GlaVv Bobinson & Go.,
lift Stosfc Cciaslssisa tisrttasft. Stock Yards. Kansas Citr.
hb nt mans ami a urn nmrm t Mini.a '
m, vM. utxvin. inv
Wheat Opeiis Active and Firm
But Unsettled. ' V
Bullish : Government Crop -Re-.
port Is Expected.
Cattle Are Quoted Steady to
Ten Cents Higher.
Hogs Weak and Off About Five
Chicago, June 10. WHEAT The wheat
market today opened active and firm, al
though the general run. of prices as
somewhat unsettled. It was generally
believed, however, that the government
crop, which is exoected this afternoon,
will be of a 'bullish character and the
bulk of traders scuided themselves ac
cordingly. September wheat opened
c higher, at U9WfcWc, sold at 99 c, ad
vanced to 99T4c, and sold at 99c. Min
neapolis, Dultn and Chicago reported re
ceipts ot 567 cars.
The market was nervous for the greater
part of the day in anticipation of the pub
lication of the government crop report.
This, when it came, was construed as be
ing bearish, and prices dropped a. cent.
During the day' September sold off to
&ic. The close was weak with Septem
ber off Kg-lHc, at 9S'.4ffS8c.
. CORN The corn market was tirm De
cause of steady cables and continued re
ports oi cold weather in the corn belt.
The demand was sTood, but offerings were
light. September corn opened Wsi&bv
higher, at 5454?ic, sold at 54c, and
then at. 54!ic
The market was weak largely in sym
athy with oats. September sold on" to
Mi!&53v4c The close was easy with Sep
tember down 4!S!4c, at 53'a3T6c.
OATS Oats was talrly active ana prices
were firm. Weather conditions in the
west were considered too cold for the
crop. September opened unchanged to c
niglier, at irg3Mic. ana ior a lime neiu
at the latter figure. - .
PROVISIONS The provisions market
was quiet and prices were easy because
of a 5c decline in the price of live hogs.
September pork opened 7c lower, at
$16.45. Lard was down 2bc, at $9.wA.
Ribs were ore zc, at
WHEAT Cash : No. 2 red, iV4'g-8c; ino.
3 red, 95!fl7c; No. 2 hard, 95iiS7c; No. 3
hard H7c; ino. i norinern, i.w.y.i.,
No. 2 northern, 1.00gl.O34; No. 3 spring.
97cS$1.03. " ,,,
CO K.N io. Mtgwc; iNo. a, cw9t(eoi:u.
OATS No. 2, 45c; No. 3, 44Vic.
RYE Cash: 86c.
BARLEY Cash 70S76c.
Chicago Market.
Furnished by J. E. Gall. Commissions,
Grains Provisions. Cotton and Stocks.?
Office 110 W. Sixth St. Phone 486.1
Chicago, June 10.
Open High Low . Close &m
July ..
Sept .,
Dec ...
July ..
Sept ..
Dec ...
July ..
Sept ..
Dec ...
July ..
Sept . .
July ..
Sept ..
July ..
Sept ..
97-97H 97-H 95 . . 95- 96
99'- 99 97 99
1 014 1 0H4 : 99V 997 1 OOTi
Wt-M: 54' 53 53 64
54V- 545 53- 53- 54- -52l,i-?
52-: 52 52,4 62 .
46- 46
3S-38 3S
38 39
44i i 44y2 46
37 37V4 38 '
3S 3S 3S
16 35
16 45
16 35 16 20. 16 22
16 45 16 35 . 16 37
16 35
16 52
9 00
9 17
9 09
9 17
8 87-90 8 90-92 9 02
8 05-07 '9 07-10 9 20
8 77
8 92
8 77
8 95
8 70
8 S7
8 70-72 8 77-S0
8 87 8 95
. Kansas City Grain Market.'
IFurnlshed by J. E. Gall, Commissions.
Grains Provisions, Cotton and Stocks.
Office 110 W. Sixth St. Phone 486.1
Kansas City, June 10.
- Open High Low Close
July . . . 91 92 90 90
Sept ... 92 93 91 91
Dec .... 94-94 94 9-'
Julv ... 49 49- 49 49
Sept ... 49 49 49 49
Dec .... 46 46 46 46
Kansas City Live Stock.
Kansas City, Mo., June 10. CATTLE
Receipts today. 7.000 head, including 1,500
head of southerns. Market steady to 10c
higher. Native steers, $4.75.25; southern
steers, $3.75(55.50; southern cows, $204.00;
native cows and heifers, S2.60(g5.25; stock
ers and feeders, 3.504.70; bulls, 3.46
4.85; calves, 4.00a6.75; western fed steers,
4.:5ff6.00; western fed cows, $3.06&4.5O.
Wrins Receipt todsv. 10.000 head. Mar
ket weak to 5c lower. Bulk of sales,
$6.O76.20; heavy, $6.00(56.10; packers',
$6.0506.20; light, $6.12.22; pigs, $5.75
SHEEP Receipts toaey, t.no neaa.
Market steady. Muttons, $5.7S'g6.75; lambs,
$7.50(29.30: range wethers. $5.O07.1O; fed
ewes, $4.oi36.16.
Chicago Live Stock Market.
Chicago, June 10. CATTLE Receipts
today, 30,000 head. Market 510c lower.
Beeves. $4.5fli.60; cows. $1.75(&4.75: heif
ers, $2.605.o0; calves, $5.5086.6o; good to
prime steers, ?5. 556.60: poor to medium,
$4.50Ta5.50; stockers and feeders, $3.00
5 20.
HOGS Receipts today, 50.000 head. Mar
ket 5c lower. Light. $6.10g-6.35; mixed, $6.10
Ji6.32: heavy. $5.S0g6.27; rough, $5.80
resent foreign grocery, coffee or tea
houses that promise to give premiums
away and have no stores in the city.
We will not object to the license if
it doesn't affect us," said one grocery
man. "
Mayor Green Thinks Fire Department
Has Enough Officials.
With two lieutenants- on the fire de
partment Mayor William ' Green does
not favor increasing tne numoer by
any further promotions. It is stated
that an application is pending for the
promotion of one of the firemen long
in service to the higher rank of lieuten
ant : but Mayor Green refused to take
any personal action on the matter this
morning, agreeing to nave the applica
tion referred to the proper council com
mittee. The position of lieutenant car
rles with it an increase in- pay. The
lieutenant takes charge of a company
when the captain is off duty or happens
to be absent. Otherwise, his duties are
merely nominal and are on a par with
that of a regular fireman. -
State Journal, 10c a Week.
. cv. i. PAUL. e. BUFFALO
i'-Aj5 - 5ood to choice heavy,
$6.1a6. 27; bulk. $6.30fil6 30.
SHEEP Receipts today. 20.000 head.
Market steady to 10c lower. Native and
western. $4.oOlS6.85; yearling fci 40W7 10-
lambs. I6.60S-8.60.; western, $g 508.60
Kansas City Uve Stock sales Today.
IThe following sales were made today at
the stock yards. Kansas City, Mo., and
telephoned to the Topeka State Journal
by Clay, Robinson & Co., liv stock com
mission merchants, with offices at all
,,,T ' , Kansaa June 10."
CATTLK Receipts today, 7,000 head.
Market steady to 10c higher.
HOGS Receipts today. 10,000 head. Mar-
? i?wer- B'k of sales. $6.0oS.15;
top, $6. 30.
SHEEP-Recelpts today, 6,000 head.
Market steady.
Wt. Price. INo. Wf
6 (6 .
..1025 ' $5.35 I 25 .' .111
.. 815 . 6.20 8 850
.. 922 6.50 67 1208
.. 907 5.40 9 807
..1347 6.95 89 1110
.. 833 5.95 I 25 910
5 1154 4.75 I 10 614
J 1130 4.50 18 962
37 539 4.40 f
196 4.25 I 18 S34
8 730 4 50 I
.. 176
.. 970
. 237
,. 1S5
. 2"3
. 202
6.25 I 3.. VS... 243
4.50 I 1 870
4.60 I
4. IS
6.12i 78....
6.17) 64....
S.15 f 51....
6 IS
Kansas City Produce Market.
Kansas City, June 10. Close WHEAT
Receipts today, 110 cars. Market un
changed to lc lower. July, 90c; Sept.,
91Hc: Dec., 92c. Cash: No. 2 hard. 2
99c; No. 3 hard. 8g98c; No. 3 red, 87S99c;
No. 3 red, 93ig97c.
CORN Market unchanged to o lower.
July, 49 c: Sept., -49c; Dec, 49c; Sept.,
4c. Cash: No. 2 mixed, 49(g0c; No. 2
white, 50c; No. 3 white, 50c.
OATS Market unchanged. No. 3 white,
47c: No. 2 mixed, 45c.
RYE Market steady. 74??77c.
HAY Market unchanged to : higher.
Choice timothy, $17.00i&17.50; choice prai
rie. $11.5O512.00.
BUUTTER Market unchanged to c
higher. Creamery, 22c; packing, 6c.
EGGS Market steady, 12c.
Chicago Produce Market.
Chicago, IlL.June 10. CHEESE Market
easy. Daisies, 1313c; Twins, 12-gi2c;
young Americas, 13c.
POULTRY Alive poultry easy. Tur
keys, lie: chickens. 12c; springs, 2022c.
BUTTER Market weak. Creamery, IS
?22e; dairy. 17(g'20c.
VtlCZCZ IMarlrpt WMk At milrlr famam In
cluded, 13c.
Market Gossip.
Furnished by J. E. Gall. Commissions,
Grains, Provisions, Cotton and Stocks.
Office 110 W. Sixth st. Phone 4S6.J
Liverpool opening cables: Wheat d
Liverpool, 1:30 p. m.: Wheat d higher;
corn d higher.
Car lots at K. C: Wheat, 60; corn, 75;
oats, 18. -
Estimated car lots tomorrow at K. C.I
Wheat. 110: corn, 126; oats. 17. -
f'r, - Int. at PhipBn- Whoa 31 .-t-.
937; oats, 237. "
Liverpool closing cables: Wheat t
d higher; corn d higher. .
New Tork Stock Market.
Wall St., New York. June 10 STOCKS
The opening business in the stock mar
ket was scanty, small advances were the
rule, but there was a sprinkling of losses
including some of the prominent stock.
Great Northern preferred advanced 1
point and then reacted a point. Union
Pacific rose point.
. Sugar and Coffee Market.
New York, June 10. SUGAR Raw su
gar quiet. Fair refining, $3.36; central fu
gal. 96 test, $3.86; molasses sugar, $3.50
Refined sugar steady. Crushed, $5.70;
powdered. $o.l0; granulated, $5.rt.
COFFEE Market' steady. No. 7 Rio,
6c; No. 4' Santos, 7c.
Cotton Market.
Galveston. Tex., June 10. COTTON
Market higher, 13 l-16c.
Topeka Market.
Furnished by Charles Wolft Packing Co.
Yards close at noon Saturday..)
HOGSTPeka' JUne10'
MIXED AND BUTCHERS'...... $5.705.80
HEAVY 8.7tfi-5.
LIGHT 6.75(a6.S6
Stags $1.0001.00 Jest, than nogs, - accord
ine to quality.
IFurnished by Topeka Packing Co.. 114.
116 West Laurent street 1
POULTRY P-roilers, l-lb.. 8c; hens. 9c
course young roosters, 6c; spring chicki
ens, 9c; ducks, 8c; geese, 7c.
EGGS Fresh country, 11c.
BUTTERFreshcjjmnrjr' 1622c.
v-vt. fcj, ,
COWS. FAIR 2.50 a.3.60
COWS, waJiv;. jt.uo ej.2.50
HEIFERS. FAIR .- 3.00 tQA.tAt
BULLS. GOOD 3.00 4.3.75
Smi a COMMON o nft"i2',?
Ti 4-Z5-.
GRAPE FKUl -rer oox. HBO.
LEMONS Letting well, per box, $6,253
BANANAS Medium . 1 sized bunches,.
$2.00: large bunches. $2.i.2.oO; Jumbol
$2ToaiATOES-Expect a full .Uppiy of
Texas tomatoes. Will Quota per -l,Sket
,rte $2 15.
PINEAPPLES-24. SO -and S Bie, per
crate $4.00; 42 size, per crate, $3.75. ' . r
doz. bunches, loc: beets, Tr do., 40c; tur
nips, per doz., 30c; spinach, per bu., 75c;
lettuce, per besket, Zoc: green onions, 26c;
pieplant per lb., 3c; asparagus, per doz.
bunches. 45c; cucumbers, per doz.. 60Q76c;
rhhnce. per crate, $3.io.
BLACKBEKKlr.s rer crate, 13 00..
STRAWBERRIES Have on hand some
fancy Pierce City. Mo. Expect several
cars next week. Home grown crop light.
$2 50(82.75 per crate: per 24-quart crate,
PLANTS Cabbage, per 100, 26c; toma
toes, per 100, 40c; sweet potatoes, per 100,
16c lb ' New York State wnite. isc: Block
Swiss ISc; Brick. 16c: Llnburger, I6c;
Daisy". 20 lb. bulks. 16c: Dairy Twin, 2 to
box 16c; Wisconsin white. 16c.
WAX BEANS Per 1-3 bu. box, S1.00;
per diamond basket. $1.00.
GREEN BEANS Per box, $1.00; per dia
mond basket, $1.00.
PEAS Per 1-8 bu.- box, I1.2S. .
OLD POTATOES Colorado, per bu.
sacked. $1.00. . . .
NEW PQTATOESSacked. per bu..
$1.25. ---. - , ' - -
Topeka Hide Market.
Prices paid In Topeka this - week, based
on Boston quotations. ; ,
Topeka. June 10
NO. 1 HORSE 2.603.O
Kd 1 XALlfJW

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