Newspaper Page Text
THE TOPEKA DAILY STATE JOURNAIrFRIDAY EVENING- APRIL 4, 1913. VIEWS OFWILSON President Indicates His Atti- - tnde Toward Three Nations. Recognize China, Mexico and Philippines Under Condition. MEXICO MUST SETTLE DOWN "Elections and Good Solid Got ernment Qualifications. Investigation of Philippines Be fore Her Independence. Washington, April President Wil son lias Indicated Informally what his attitude would be toward Mexico, China and the Philippines. ' Pending a settlement of affairs In Mexico, the holding of elections and the establishment" of a stable govern ment, recognition probably will be withheld. The Chinese republic is to be recog nized next Tuesday, April 8, the meet ing day of the new assembly. Notice of this intention has been given to the diplomats of all foreign governments represented here, with a formal pro posal that the other governments crant .recognition at the same time. With respect to the Philippines, the president Intends to see that the pledge of the Democratic party for the ulti mate independence of the Philippines Is carried out, but he believes the date for the granting of independence is a debatable question and depends upon a thorough and non-partisan Investi gation of conditions on the islands. The president said that the negotia tions which Secretary Bryan began with the diplomatic corps In regard to China had not matured but that an announcement could be expected short ly. Intimations had been received here earlier that some of the foreign gov ernments were disposed to await until an election was held In China and the processes of constitutional government established. The United States, however, has de cided upon recognition and its diplo matic energies are now bent In, the di rection of persuading the other powers to do the same on Tuesday. RING OUTTHE OLD! King in the New! This Is Re- publican Harmony. Young Members of Party Want New Set of Leaders. The first real plan to eliminate from leadership the trouble breeders In both factions of the Republican party In Kansas, was launched Thursday night at. a meeting of young 'Republicans of Shawnee county,, who met at the Na tional hotel to discuss plans for a get together movement among the younger members of the party. A definite pro gram for the future was outlined and at a second meeting to be held some time next week, the plan for a county organization will be completed. There was much discussion and con siderable enthusiasm among the young members of the party who attended the meeting. But one plan for getting to gether was discussed. That was the decision of the younger members of the two political factions to abandon the self-elected leaders wnose ambitions for office and political spoil had almost resulted in the wrecking of the party. Followers of both the Regular and Go To The Original $ 1 5 TaUors v the only store in town where you can get Real 25 Suits Made to Order '' r-: f fin i 4 The old reliable "Scotch" Woolen Mills. Our imita tor will do their beet to eonfuae yea. To protect yoareelf. re- J Member tkai end edJjeee. S!HENMIli 532 Kansas Ave. I Mail Orders. Write for free sample and self measuring blanks. , Progressive wings of the party attend- surrender the leaders in his own ranks for the sake of harmony. If the oppo sition would do the same. Not only that, but In.. the hopes of a reunited party in 1914, the members promised to urge the cause among their friends and to advocate a new deal in Kan sas politics with new cards and new dealers. 'Ernest Tucker presided as) tem porary chairman of the meeting. For two hours the men who attended the meeting discussed the new plan of re storing harmony in the party. They agreed that harmony among Kansas Republicans was an idle dream so long as the chieftains of the two factions insisted on dictating the peace pact and terms of compromise which would keep themselves In office. Tet, It was argued, there was ample opportunity for harmony If the more objectionable leaders of both factions could be In duced by Invitation or otherwise to ac cept .a commission as private in the party ranks. a Following this discussion of plans for a .new brand of harmony, the young Republicans at the meeting adopted a resolution calling for the appointment by the chairman of a committee -of two members one Regular and one Progressive whp should themselves select a third member to assist in drafting a declar ation of principles to be offered at a future meeting. This committee was not named at last night's meeting, but will probably be announced In a few days. As soon as the Shawnee county organ ization is completed, an effort will re made to Interest the young Republicans and Progressives in other counties In a harmony movement. Already the plan has taken root in other counties and sev eral county organizations in other por tions of the state are planned as a result of the work started in Topeka. DRAINAGE PLANS National Congress Will Con sider Flood Preyentiyes. Must Build Channels for Na ture's Reservoirs. Chicago, April 4. Members of the executive committee of the National Drainage Congress which will meet in annual convention at St. Louis April 10, were busy today drafting a bill to be presented to the convention calling on the national government to create a commission which shall not only provide plans for the draining of swamp lands but provide against dis astrous floods such as recently devas tated parts of Ohio and Indiana. Edmund T. Hopkins, chairman of the executive committee, asserted to day the problem could be solved. "In developing our country," he said, "we have blindly proceeded upon the supposition that we could turn dwamps, marshes and forests nature's reservoirs Into, farms, towns and cit ies without considering what disposi tion to make of surplus flood waters that under natural conditions are re tained by them. ' We must provide ar tificial reservoirs to replace the marsh and swamp and adequate channels to act as drains." A Good Word for Everyone. An American judge,-who had the reputation of never saying an ill word of anyone, was once tacKiea Dy a lawyer friend, who hoped to get him to admit wrong in somebody. He tried every conceivable subject in vain, and then, coming to a notorious ly troublesome character, he inquired: By the way, judge, wnat do you think of this man Blank, anyhow?" The judge considered a moment. "I think he has the finest whiskers I ever saw grown in Missouri," he final ly declared, with so much animation that his interrogator was utterly baf fled. Evening Standard and St. James Gazette. Candidates for Drainage Board. There are nine candidates In the field for the five offices of directors of the North Shunganunga drainage district, for which an election will be held next Friday, April 11. The can didates were named at a caucus of the property owners in the district, and have been certifed to County Clerk Oscar Swayze. The candidates are C. C. Vandeventer, W. R. Liggett. Thos. "Whisemand, W. F. Ross, C. E. Streetor, J. O. Huey, W. E. Bush. Lewis Thomas and J. H. Weaver. Only One "Bromo Quinine" That Is Laxative Bromo Quinine. Look for the signature of E. W. Grove. Cures a Cold in One Day. Cures Grip In Two Days. 25o Adv. REMARKABLE BIRDSEYE VIEW OF DAYTON, ill- . ''T:-- ArlrZM f'4lA Hers is one of the most strikiag flood photos that has come the extreme rieht of the picture points to the Union DAYTON FACES - ANOTHER FLOOD (Continued from Page One. - at Cairo continues to rise slowly, and is now at a stage of 54.7 feet, a rise of .2 feet since Thursday morning. - "The Mississippi river south of Cairo continues to rise slowly." Shawneetown. 111., April 4. With the work of preventing further flood dam age practically abandoned, Shawnee town has turned itself toward seeking relief for the thousand refugees camp ed in canvas colonies behind the town, or scattered among country friends In the hills. Provisions have been run ning short since the town has been cutoff from the outside world and the situation is very grave. Expected relief from state and other sources had not arrived, despite re peated' appeals. When Captain W. K. Naylor, representing the United Stater army, arrived on a relief steamer and learned of the threatened famine, . he immediately headed back up stream in quest of supplies. Captain Lang, representing Governor Dunne, had already gone up stream on a similar mission. He started for Mount Vernon. Ind., to see if the citi zens could not be Induced to come to the aid of the stricken people of Shaw neetown. Word has been received that the government ordered sent here ra tions from Louisville, but nothing of the supplies have been seen. Unless provisions are received . to night, many refugees will suffer ex tremely. Their plight today was made worse by persistent showers that drenched their tents and rendered total ly inadequate the few household ar ticles they had brought from Shaw neetown. The river continued to rise and by nightfall was near the 69.5 mark,, three feet and one Inch over the high water mark of the 1884 flood, when 30 persons were drowned by the snapping of the levee. Most of the downtown stone and brick buildings are standing but hard ly a frame structure in town escaped damage. With the river still rising, fear Is held that a suddenly formed current will sweep through an unexpected di rection and complete the work of de vastation. Ohio Has Gone Mad.-, The Ohio river this morning was a river gone mad. A 25 or 30 mile gale sweeping straight upstream, cnurnea the water in swells and billows that approached ocean proportions. Most small crafts kept behind the levees, but a 15-foot motor boat that breasted the ten miles of rolling foaming water from Dekoven, Ky, was tossed about like a rubber ball. None can tell what part of three and a quarter miles of levee stands, as all Is under a foot or two of water. It is known that great sections went out before the water climbed over the breastworks. The Ohio sweeps through the great gap In the northern levee, with tremendous velocity. It la not impossible the river will form a new channel straight through the town. Scattering reports of great destruc tion and suffering caused by high waters -in neighboring towns are re ceived here. At Uniontown, Ky., ten miles up the river fifteen hundred perr sons are quartered at the fair grounds, many of them glad to obtain accom modations in the horse sheds. Caseyvtlle, Ky., three miles south, was wiped off the map. Two hundred people fled to the hills. Dekoven, Ky., ten miles south, arid normally two miles and . a half from the river, is marooned, except for boat communication. Railroad traffic is impossible, except for a. few miles each way. Flood waters In the Ohio began to rise again today. At 7 a. m, the gauge reading was 54.7. The water had. pre viously hovered about the 54.6 mark for nearly 12 hours, despite the fact that a steady rain fell during . most of the night. A medium wind from the south was considered a deterrent to the current. Reports from the Reelfoot levee dis trict said more than 2,000 men were working to save a break in the levees in this section which Is well down the Mississippi. A break there would bring relief to the situation here within an hour. The weather early today was chilly and the wind had switched to the north. Considered from every stand point, conditions were held out as hopeful for at least another week. Issne Bonds for Aid. riavtAn "fc A TiT-i 1 A Thmncrh a ter rific lightning storm and over roads axle deep in -water' from heavy rains, Governor, Cox and members of the Ohio flood rlliet commission, accom panied by-General John C. Speaks and his military staff, last night returned to Dayton from Hamilton, where they had Investigated the flood situation. Today they go to Columbus, Zanes ville and other Ohio river points. Practically- all' of the members of the commission were agreed with Gov ernor Cox in the plan of state aid for the rehabilitation of the points in the state. The plans call for the enactment of a law by which municipalities and oth er political subdiviisons would be able to Issue bonds immediately without submitting the bond issues to a popu lar vote. Governor Makes Flood Estimates. Springfield. 111., April 4. With all reports received by the governor within the past 24 hours increasing the total of the homeless residents of southern Illinois, who have been driven from their homes by the floods and the certainty that the state will be called upon to care for at least 10,000 refugees,oGovernor Dunne has issued a statement suggesting that charitably Inclined people turn their attention to their own state, many citi zens of which need assistance. The Chicago Association of Com merce, which, through, its secretary. offered "any kind of assistance" a few days ago, has written Governor Dunne that the $300,000 collected for the Ohio flood sufferers must be expend ed in that state. The letter said, how ever, that members of the association will use their Influence with the legis lature to secure the passage of an ap priation bill pj, meet the situation in mis state. , - ;- . Illinois now has a "total of 1.675 tents housing victims of the flood in various parts of the state. KAWS T0 K. C. They Are Playing the Blues There Today. Blues Here Saturday and Sun day Pirates Jfext Week. Ducky Holmes "double crossed" Dale Gear of the Kaws yesterday by cancelling the game at Tulsa and tak ing on the Pittsburg Pirates. The Kaws had bought their tickets for Tulsa and were ready to get on the train when Gear got a telephone call from Holmes which informed him that he had cancelled the game. Gear and his team passed through Topeka' on their way to Kansas last night, where they will play the Blues this after noon. Gear dropped a number of players in Topeka when the team passed through here and took just those that will be needed in today's game. Among those who were left here are Snapp, an infielder, and Pitchers Rey nolds, McGehee, Fullerton and Mc Colloch. Pep Hornsby, Rustenhaven, Cochreham and Cochran will be used In today's game In their respective order. Lee and Peebles reported yes terday and worked out at the park during the afternoon. These two men and the men who were dropped off here all claim to be in good condi tion. Boss Carr and the first division of the Kansas City, Blues will come to Topeka tomorrow, morning for a stay of two days. They will play Saturday and Sunday. The games will be called at 3 o'clock. Fred Clark and his Pittsburg Pi rates will come to Topeka for a game Monday and Tuesday. The fans will have a chance to see a number of the diamond stars in action. Among these will be Honus Wagner, Marty O'Toole. Claud Hendrix, Joe Kelley, the noted backstop, and a number of others. Bobby Byrne, the regular third base man, has not recovered from Injuries received when Joe Wood hit him in the head with a pitched ball. Gear will put his full strength on the field for these games. He believes his team will defeat the Kansas City Blues for the reason that the Kaws have been training in the south while the Blues have been training at home. The Kaws, who are in Topeka, will work out on the local lot this after noon. . Funston In Charge of Hawaii. Honolulu, April 4. Brigadier Gen eral Frederick Funston has arrived from the Philippines on the United States army transport Sherman to take command of the department of Hawaii, succeeding Brigadier General M. M. Macomb. Village Orator (seconding a proposition for the repair of the reading room roof) "I think you'll all agree that the roof does leak very bad. Especially Is this noticeable in wet weather." Punch. ' SHOWING WATER UP TO from Dayton. The camera was pointed " . .' " ' TODAY'S fRKET REPORT. Chicago. April 4. WHEAT Higher Liverpool cables gave strength to the wheat market today, prices at the start being 4c to &ec net higher. Reports from Russia continued to show decreased supplies, while demand from importing countries proved. - - ' The acute political situation brought about by Montenegro defiance of the pow ers, made traders apprehensive. May wheat opened at 91c to 9UAc, an advance of c to c and rose to Slc. There) was profit taking On the advance but prices did not react far from the top. The close was easy with May at 91491c, advance of -Vsc. CORN Considerable selling pressure was brought to bear on May corn by lead ing houses. That delivery, which opened c to HVio higher at 645i64T4e. declined to 54c. The market showed a furtherr decline under short selling of May but later firm ed up. The finish was strong with May c net higher at 54lS64c. OATS Pit traders bought oats freely and May steadied around 34c, the open ing was unchanged to a shade higher at 3ii7kc to Sic. - PROVISIONS General selling of pro visions at the start caused a sharp set back, the market being 10sj:Uc lower to 24c higher, but later there was. a better demand. Opening figures for May were: Pork, $20.32 to $20.35; lard, $10.95 to 11.00; ribs, $11.25. RYE No. 2, 6061c. BARLEY 46&6SC TIMOTHY 2.90g!3.50. CLOVER $12.0019.00. PORK $20.30. LARD $10.97V4-RIBS-$11.0O11.624. Chicago Grain Market. Chicago, April 4. Close Open High Low Today Yea. WHEAT May .. 91- 91i 91 91 91 July .. 9W4 90 903fe-4 90 90 Sept. .. 90-H 90 90-90 9u- 89 CORN May .. 54T4-94 65 54 54-T4 54 July .. E6- 56 56 55-56 56 Sept. .. 57- 57 56 57 57 ' OATS May .. 34-. 35 34 34 34 July .. 34 S4 34 . S4VA 34 Sept. .. 34 34 34 34 34 POHK- May -.20.32-35 20.40 20.20 20.32 20.40 July ..20.20 20.32 20.17 20.27 20.25 LARD- Ma y..ll.00 11.00 10.87 10.97 11.05 July ..10.90 10.92 10.82 10.95 10.92 RIBS May ..11.25 11.25 11.17 11.25 11.30 July ..10.90 10.95 10.87 10.95 10.95 New York Stock Market. Wall St., New York, April 4. STOCK S Stocks were in keen demand when trading began today and large blocks of the fav orite issues were marketed at rising prices. Increase of i-.e rubber dividend after the close yesterday sent that stock up with a rush. The first transaction was 2,000 shares at 69 to 69, a maximum gain of 4. Reading, Canadian Pacific, Beet Sugar, Can., Smelting, Biscuit, General Electric and Bethlehem Steel gained 1 to 2 points. Stocks came out In abundant supply on the rise, the sales in the first thirty min utes reaching 165,000 shares. Advances in the more active issues were cancelled with the general selling accenuated by a 2 point decline in Chesapeake and Ohio to 69. Toward 11 o'clock the list stiffen ed somewhat. Wall St., New York, April 4. STOCKS The sudden upward movement of stocks late yesterday was' continued through the forenoon today; sentiment was more cheerful over such favorable underlying influences as the world wide relaxation of monetary strain, the large general movement of trade and the technical mar ket conditions produced by excessive short selling. Speculative cliques took advan tage of "these considerations to advance prices effectively. Gains of between 1 and 2 points were made by favorite stocks. Bonds were firm. New York Suja? Market. New York, April 4 SUGAR Raw, firm; Muscovado, 89 test, 2.95; Centrifugal. 96 test, 3.45; molasses, 89 test, 2.70. Refined, steady. Chicago Produce Market Chicago, April 4 BUTTER Market firm. Creamery, 27S4c. ' EGGS Market steady. At mark, eases Included, 1617c; storage firsts, 18c; firsts, 17c. POTATOES Market lower.. Michigan, 44'5'46c; Minnesota, 43g46c; Wisconsin, 40 47c. POULTRY Market weaker. Dressed turkeys, 18c; live chickens, 16c; live springs, 16c. Xrw Tork Produce Market. New York, April 4. BUTTER Market easy. Packing stock No. 3, 2022c. CHEESE Market irregular. EGGS Market firm. State Pennsyl vania and nearby hennerry white, good to large, 2021c. POULTRY Dressed, quiet; fresh killed western fowls, 1618c; frozen turkeys. 1524c. Kansas City Produce Market. Kansas City, April 4. WHEAT Cash : Market steady. No. 2 hard. 8689c: No. 3, 85'387c; No. 2 red, $1.011.06; No. S, 91c $1.03. CORN Market c to lc higher. No. 2 mixed, 55c; No. 3. 53c; No. 2 white, 5454c; No. 3, 53c PORCH ROOFS OF HOUSES IN FOREGROUND from the rear of the Miami Valley hospital, looking west The arrow at f .'ill; I If!' STOCK SHIPPERS To Insure Yourselves Best Results Consign to CLAY, ROBINSON CO. Live Stock Commission Merchants Stock Yards, Kan. City We Also Have Our Own Offices at Chicago, So. St. Joseph. So. Oma ha, Denver. Sionx City. So. St. Panl.. E. Buffalo. E. St. Louis and Fort Worth. OATS Market steady. No. 2 white, 35 36c; No. 2 mixed, 33lg34c. RYE Market unchanged. HAY Market unchanged. BUTTER Market unchanged. EGGS Market unchanged. POULTRY Market unchanged. WHEAT Receipts 33 cars. CLOSE: WHEAT A May, 8586c; July, 84k84c. OATS May, 3435c; July. 34c. Wichita Live Stock Market. Wichita, April 4. CATTLE Receipts 150. Market steady. Native steers, 7.W 68.75; cows and heifers, $6.508.10; stock ers and feeders, J7.007.96; bulls, J6.603 7.00; stock cows and heifers, $5.50(36.75; calves, $6.50S.5O. HOGS Receipts 1,000. Market lower Top, $8.90; bulk of sales, $8.8(8.90. St. Joe Live Stock Market. St. Joe. April 4. CATTLE Receipts 200. Market steady. Steers, $7.258.00; cows and heifers, $4.25g8.25; calves, $5.50g'8.5O. HOGS Receipts 3,900. Market weak to lower. Top, $9.00; bulk of sales, $8.80 8 95 SHEEP Receipts 2,000. Market strong. Lambs, $7.50(g8.75. Kansas City Produce Market. Kansas City, April 4. CATTLE Re ceipts 300, including 100 southerns. Market strong. Native steers, $7.50(68.90; soutbern steers, $6.7558.60; southern cows and heif ers, 4.5O&8.O0; native cowes and heifers, $4 50,8.26: stockers and feeders, t6.60Cjf8.2S bulls, $5.75'&7.25; calves, $6.00(39.00; western steers, $7.25a8.50; western cows, $4.50ifr7.2b. HOGS Receipts 8,000. Market 5c lower. Bulk of sales, $S.SO9.00; heavy, $S.60S8.86 packers and butchers. $8.809.00; light. $S.X&9.05; pigs, 7.&088.i!6.- . , SHEEP Receipts 6,000. Market 10c high er. Muttons, $5.0O?i6.75; Colorado lambs $7.75(58.70; range wethers and yearlings, $u.5087.50; range ewes, $5.00(S6.60. Chicago Live Stock Market. Chicago, April 4. HOGS Receipts Z3.UUO. MaxKet dull; be to 10c lower than yesterday's average. Bulk of sales, $9.00 8.15; light, W.9&S.30; mixed, $8.759.20; Heavy, 58.d&'.io; rougn, S.WK43S.70; pigs. t.soiuy.io. CATTLE Receipts 2,000. Market strong to a shade nigner. Jtseeves $7.zo'9.20; Texas steers, $j.itx&7.sa; western steers. $6.908.20; stockers and feeders, $6.108.15 cows and heifers, $3.7&g8.25; calves, $6.00 8.60. SHEEP Receipts 7,000. Market steady to 10c hiKher. jvative. ws.iorav.u,; western $6.107.15; yearlings, $7.1K?j8.10; lambs, na tive, $7.ioa.9o; western, f.aofgtt.so. Kansas City Live Stock Sales. tThe following sales wer, made this morning at the Stock Yards, Kansas City, and reported over long distanca telephone direct to the State Journal by Clay, Robinson & Co., live stock com mission merchants, with offices at all markets, laansas City, April 4. CATTLE Re ceipts 300 head. Market steady. HOGS Receipts 3.000 head. Market weak Bulk of sales. $8.7039.00; top, $9.05. SHEEP Receipts 6,000 head. Market strong to 10c higher. KILLING STEERS. No. 17.. 4.. Wt Price. No. Wt. ... 9S0 ... 890 Price. $6.60 6.10 ...1096 ...1120 $7.85 7.65 1. S. Stein-Bloch Smart Clothes "Why not learn Why" . For particular men flunua J COWS AND HEIFER3. 1140 6.00 S 880 1290 6.10 8 870 1090 6.50 1. 1. 4. 7. 9. 1. 1. 71. 86. 33. 6.50 7.00 STOCKERS AND FEEDERS. 860 6.75 I 11. .1090 S 50 6.50 8.00 9.00 880 8.96 (.80 842 140 430 208 169 246 6.35 19... CALVES. 9.76 1... 8.50 8... 560 280 170 . 252 211 68 HOGS. 9.00 9.00 8.85 46. 81. 66. Tepekai Mancen. .Furnished by the Chaa. Wolff Paeklaa Co. yards close at noon Saturday, wl cannot us pigs, thin sows or hoc welshing less than 170 l'J. Do not mar kt hogs unless auina are well flnlanad m wa cannot us half fat stuff. YV KtVl fcoiow prlcaa affactiva at one a, until tu. thar notlca. Topeka, K.n.. April 4. ?fSAND BUTCHERS $8.458 64 LIGHT giBiaa M0W. Prime Good to choice, corn fed. $.567.50 PTair to KOOa K R-a a.. Common to fair too Prime $6. 06 Good to chofce 4.064.50 1 S. 654.04 -003.5 trair to eood a.. Common to fair.. HEIFERS. prime Good to choice ...$6.06'?M.7S JC AA uu .w UTJ.mi TTnlr to EOOQ A cc! Cmomon to faJr., Prime, fat. Fleshy .....4 803-5.7I o-a4.73 Mediums J04.oa Market price paid tor ary lot eattla. If you'will favor ua with your lnaulrfaa advising number of head, quality and length of time on feed, w will 'm,I, you an offer or arrange (or out buvara to call on you. , Topc-ka Frnlt infl Proaooa Market, t&elUng prica by Sam'l E. Lux. WnolaaaJ. Fruits and ProducaTj Topeka, Kan., April a. APPLES-Per bbl., $3.04.5d. " CALIFORNIA ORAMUES p., $3.754.25. FLORIDA GRAPE FRU71-pw bo. $4.00&4.60. BC LEMONS Per box, $S.507.6. CRANBERRIES Per box. $2.60l STRAWBERRIES Per crate. 14.00 POTATOES New. per hamper. $2 7S old, per bu., 66c. - SEEU POTATOES-Per bu. 5c$LO0. CABBAGE New. per lb.. Jc; oil, per lbBAANAS-MedIum slxed bunehea. p., bunch, $1V52.26; large bunoheaT tar bunch! $2.50a2.75; per lb.. He. ONIONS Red Globe, per sack, L0O CALIF. CAULIFLOWER-i1-0.,,. 13 75&4.00. ' RHUBARB Per lb., 12o. SWEET POTATOES-Per bu.i aloa SEED SWEET POTATOES-PeT bu, Ho't'hOCSE LETTUCE-pP bwk.L 75c SPANISH ONIONS Per crate, H.4H CELERY Mammoth, 90a, HONEY Per case, $3.75. CHEESE Per lb., 1819He. NEW VEGETABLES. TIOCAS RADISHES Round. n x bunches, 40c; long, per dos. bunches, 35c UKJi L a X- uw unburn, BVC SPINACH Per bushel, 75c TURNIPS Per dos. bunches, 60o . TOUNO ONIONS MosUy the winter variety. Quote: fcr oox. bunchaa. Wo. Furnished by The Continental craaman Co, " opeKa. Kan. i upcua, un,, April 4. CHICAGO EGGS 15c. NEW YORK EGGS 17igT8V4c nnctiUC.H tilTTTTt'W Phi.... . . . N. Y, 35o; Elgin, 86c; Topeka wholesale, KC. tFurnished by the Topeka PacktngCe.) Topeka, Kan., April 4. EGGS Fresh country, 16c POULTRY Hens, all slses, 12c- aorlnr. over 2 lbs.. Uc; broilera. 2 lb., and !uJ2er 14c; over ,lbs-. Uc; old cocks, to; oickW c; seese, 7c; a lag a, so. ' TURKEYS Hen turkeys orer I lbs.. 14c youna Toms over 12 lbs, ltej old x0mi 12c BUTTER Packing; stook, 22c Topeka Grain irfarket. Furnished by J. B. BlUard, corner Ku, as ava. and Curtla aCJ . 'OTrTopeka' Kn-. April 4. WHEAT 7075c CORN 60c. OATS Mc Topeka Hay Market. Furnished by T. A. Back, 212-114 K. fULj ' Topeka, Kan, April 4. PlIB HAY-MO. 1. $9.60; Wo. 4 $8.00. NEW ALFALFA Choice, (13.00: Me. L H2JHI. Topeka Hide .Market. (Quotations i or mailed by James C Smitk Hldv Co, lu Kasi Third SeTi Topeka, Kan.. Aoril i PREEN CURED HipEs-NaUvS i, 14c; No. 2, 13c; Side Brands. itlau Bulls and Staes, HlOHc; Horses BUdaa! o. 1. $3.UO&3.50; No. 2, $2.S. '1 ALLO W-4ic itrv Mink. $1.50(Br7.K; Raccoon. Mcsr 7fc Bknnk lack). $4.00 1.60; Skunk (Ih'ort (shon trpe), awi.; ouna (narrow etrlp). $2.3&75cj Skunk (broad stripe). $1.25S)c 'nnossum. 16 u 90c : traah Ml ubivi m. . ia .vw , tnuBHrt ITIffOIMfli- 02to- Muskrat- small. K520c xb wf iricM ax for prim furs.