Newspaper Page Text
4 JffWfysAFfSi u,';u- i. irEJLi&Xjir STJBSCiaiTionvT $2.00 STOCK! FJLttJ&TJSTG- THE IB.A.SIS OF OTHS IZtnDTTSTIE&IIES SI35TGXiE COPT 5 CEIiTTS H-HT 1VX tJXL ? I . - , . . . . i ' l t J ) 1 I -t r SEVENTH YEAK. A tlot of ground Bet out in black wal nut and allowed to remain 20 years, it is asserted, will yield a larger profit than in any othermode of investment on a farm. The wife of a Chicago millionaire, who failed several years ago, is now a clerk in a New York store where, at different times, she spent over $40,000 in the pur chase of statuary and other ornaments. A Toronto lady commenced laughing at some amusing incidents the other morning, and kept on doing so until she attempted to stop, when she found she could not. Aplnsician was called in, and for a time he considered the case quite serious. An interesting study at. the New Or leans Exf osition is a careful selection of between five thousand and Eix thousand models made fiem the patent office col lection, and so ananged as to illustrate the gradual progress in each line of in vention from the mott primitive process to the peifected machine of to-day. ALTnouGii Costa Rice is burdened with a public debt of about $10 per capita of her population, the Government sup ports a university and public schools in every city and village. The schools are free, except an enrollment fee of $2 for each pupil annually, and teachers are paid from $35 to $50 per month. During the progrees of a trial at Cin cinnati recently, the fact leaked out inci dently that all spirits sent from his country to VerEailies, France, are water ed and "doctored" up and sent in bottles to Africa, where the stuff has a large cale. It is known in Vereaille as "nig- ger brandy." " A "Washington correspondent who has investigated the tubject says we may look for cholera, if at all, through Span ish channels, and our outpost of observa tion should be Havana. While there seems no occasion for alarm at this time there is every reason for extreme vigil ance. The Secretary of State has in structed Consuls to notify the depart ment by cable of any outbreak, and the information will be given at once to the Associated Press. A safety paper manuiA'jtured by a Massachusetts mill will iiake it difficult for any one to tamper with bank notes or checks printed upon it. The coloring matter of the paper is so prepared that the application of any chemical to re move the ink will permanently change the color o Jthe paper, and an ingenius device is added which betrays at once any attempt to make an erasure. Be tween the two the enterprising forger wi "be sure to come to grief. Several days ago a Uordentown dog ancier advertised the loss of a yellow fe male Skye terrier. The same day the owner of the lost dog was amazed to see his hunting dog push open the gate lead ing into his residence, carrying the pet terrier in his mouth. The dog pursued his way to the back porch, where he scratched the door mat until admitted by his master. "When in the house he let go his prize and barked vocifeiously, which probably was a plea for the re ward which had been offered. "Where, when or how the hunting dog found his lost companion remains a mystery to his master, who vouches for the above story The dog is not known to have read the advertisement, although he may have seen it. Some little time ago a gentleman bought for a few pence, at a bookstall in Lon don, an old book which was of no par ticular value, but which he happened to want. It was bound in vellum, and by the lapse of time the skin had become Eeparated from the cardboard to which it had originally been pasted. On reach ing home, and when about to commence the perusal of his purchase, he noticed something between the vellum and the boards. "Without much thought of what he was doing, he unfolded the vellum, when, to his great delight, he saw what proved to be nearly a whole pack of very rare and ancient playing cards. A.fter keeping his treasures for some lit 'tle time, and exhibiting them to his friends, he was at last induced to part with them for a considerable sum to the British Museum. He has spent all his .eisure time since in examining the bindings of old books at stalls and elsewhere. NEWS SUMMARY DOMESTIC, Freight rates are being cut east from Chicago. J. N. Day, confidential clerk of a New York banking firm, is short $50,000. Exports of specie from New York the past week were $363,812; import8$94,823. Two boys, Martin and George Howe, were drowned in a pond at Kansas City; llie corn crop in Illinois ia being injured some by root-worms, buttheproapectother wise is fair. At Milford, Mats., the priest forbade the Ot. A. R. entrance to the Catholic cemetery to decorate the graves. Henry Marrs was tarred and feathered at Moline. He had been tried for a grave crime and acquitted. The body of Mrs. A. L. Lowe of Clyde, Kas., was fouud in the river near Buffalo, ill. She had been nii&ing some time. The Presidenthas appointed Gen. Wm. 8. Rosecraris, of Cala., to be Regiater of the Treasury vice B. K. Bruce, resigned. Charges of bribery and corruption have been made in the Illinois legislature, and a committee of investigation has been put at work. According to Prof. Sanborn, Missouri will produce 9.000,000 bushels wheat, "much less than is required for home needs." A fire in the International distillery at Des Moines, caused by the explosion of a beer still, was suppressed with a loss of only $10,000. Postmaster Hibbs at Lewiston, Idaho, has robbed the government of between $30, 000 and $50,000 by a systsmatic robbery, and is a fugitive. The greenback-labor party of Ohio met i at Columbus, adopted resolutions and nom inated a full state ticket, headed by J. W. Northrop for governor. Representatives of railroads in Missouri are invited to a consultation to be held at the office of the railroad commissioners to harmonize classification and rates. The managers of the New Orleans Expo sition report to the secretary oi the treasuary that they have an appropriation of $335, 000 with which to settle claims of $397,318 It is reported from Washington that mat ters are being shaped so that within the next thirty days there will be more remov als and appointments than in the past three months. A company of cattlemen had a brush with the Indians near San Simon, N. M., but neither party remained long enough to learn the result. One papoose was cap tured. Complaint is made by the New York state board of health that hogs shipped from Chicago, and sold there in email lots, are afflicted with cholera, and many of them died. Geo. K. Speed, cashier of the banking firm of Hunt & Co., Louisville, Ky., largely overdrew his account and left the city. His brother brought him back and he will settle in full R. 8. Scott, paying teller of the Manhat tan bank, of New York, who fled with $160,000 in greenbacks, bought a ticket for Montreal on Tuesdry morning, and is known to have crosped the border. The secretary of the treasury called on the board of managers of the World's In dustrial Exposition at New Orleans, fur an itemized statement of the premiums award ed exhibitors. The body of Mre. Charles Sherwood, of Rockford. 111., was conveyed to the cexnete rv in a delivery wagon, almost concealed by flowers. She had often requested not to be placed in a hearse. A switch engine on the Lexington & Southern branch of the Missouri Pacific went through a bridge near Harrison, Mo., and was totally wrecked. The fireman was killec, but the engineer escaped unhurt. The charge is made against Gen. Robin son, lately appointed collector of Internal Revenue for the Seventh Kentucky dis trict, that he was a defaulter of $14,000 while collector of taxes at Lexington, but it is admitted that the shortage has lately been paid. The Ohio live-stock commission and the state veterinary surgeon went to Dayton and caused to be slaughtered a cow of the Mitchell herd, whose lungs were found to be infected. Several other cows were then ordered slaughtered, and the whole herd was placed in quarantine. The Illinois senate passed the milita bill appropriating $89,000, per year for ordinary expenses and $85,000 for the purchase of uniforms and equipments. The house adopted a resolution appointing a com mittee to investigate charges that twenty three members made corrupt propositions to corporations. The commissioner of pensions has stricken off the list of pensioners the names of about two hundred residents of the Dis trict of Columbia, who were found to be not entitled to pensions, either because they had recovered from their disabilities, or are nob dependent upon the government! In some cesjs the parties were dead, and still more, widows had married again. A special dispatch from Washington City says that the amount ot the claim of the Government against the Union Pacific Railroad Company his not been ascertained by the Treif ury experts, and until thiB is ascertained, judgment cannot be entered. This is in refutation of a statement pub lis6d a few days ago that the amount had been ascertained and that the Union Pacific was found to be still indebted to the Gov ernment obout $300,000. WA-KEENET, KANSAS, The treasury inquiry commissioners concluded its investigation of the internal revenue bureau and made its report to the secretary of the treasury. The commis sioners recommend a reduction in the pres ent force in the several divisions and sug gests changes in the methods of doing busi ness, which they think will expedite and improve the work of the bureau. The changes recommended involve a great reor ganization of the bureau. The coiumis sioners will next devote its attention to the Supervising architects office. A Cincinnati paper publishes the result of special investigations in regard to the Winter and Spring wheat crops, the corn acreage, and the June supply of hogs. It places thfl outlook for wheat at 218,000,000 bushels for the Winter production, and 150,000,000 for Spring, making the total 145,000,000 less than amount harvested last year. The corn acreage in Western States representing over 77 per cent, of 'he pro? dnction last year, averages eight per cent, increase over last year. The condition is generally favorable though somewhat back ward, as a rme, the poorest outlook being in Kansas and Nebraska. During a recant storm, Henry Carmody, bridge-tender at Halstead street, Chicago, bridge was the hero of a performance that probably saved the lives of a number of people. In the midst of blinding wind and rain he had closed the bridge, through which a vessel had passed, and stepped into his shanty; a street car bound North dashed upon the bridge, and as it neared the center of the structure, Carmody glanced out of the window and was horrified to see the bridge slowly swinging open. Thejdriverhad ducked down his head to ward off the force of the storm, and was apparently unaware of the fearful consequences of his neglect and danger ahead. Carmody took in the situation at once, and dashed out of the bridge house.and ran at the top of his speed across the bridge toward taecar. Reaching the advancing team, he grabbed the horses by the bits, and sang out to the driver to put on the brake. The car was stopped about ten feet from the end of the rails,and over the muddy water of the river. The driver made haste to get across, and allow ed the team to travel at a rapid gait. A horrible catastrope and loss of life was only prevented by Carmody's nerve and prompt action. Harry Charaplin was shot and killed by his brother-in-law, D. js.-t. Lav, at Cincin nati Ohio. Champlin was unmairied and addicted to drinking. For some time he had been idle and had lived with his mother who is in comfortable circum stances. He had been in the habit of de manding and obtaining money from his mother, and when refused had been in the habit of abusing her. Last night he left home plesantly, promising his mother to return soon. Instead, he went home after 1 o'clock in a partly drunken condition, and went t j his mother's bedside and began abus ing her. He awakened a visitor, Mrs. Glenn of Michigan, who went to him and begged him to desist. He struck her with a chair and returned to the abuse of his mother. This aroused Dr. Lay, and Mrs. Lay, Champ lin's sister, and they came to tne room. The coachman also came, and he and Lay, after a straggle with Champlin, got him into the hall, intending to put him to bed, when he broke away from them and rushed down stairs and got a carving knife and returned. Dr. Lay warned him to stop, but Champlin, with an oath, made at him with the knife. Dr. Lay, who was standing in front of his wife, fired and Champlin fell. Mrs. Lav screamed "You have killed him!" but the doctor replied and said that he had only shot to scare him. It was found, however, that Camplin was dying, the ball having entered between the eyes. Dr. Lay was taken to the station house and locked up on the charge of murder. He regretted deeply tne tragic termination of the affair, but made a clear statement of the entire transaction, showing that he acted solely in self defense and was released on $10,000 bond. FOREIGN. Russia has determined on a general in crease of tariff duties. Russia is pushing a telegraph line to the very borders of Afghanistan. Bismarck has declined to commithimself either lor or against bi-metalism. The Italian flag has been hoisted over Suakim in the Soudan desert. The prime minister of Madagascar is said to have been strangled by the peace party. A British protectorate has been formed over the districts of the river Niger in Africa. The French have ordered a cordon to bs formed on the Pyrencss to keep out the cholera. A deputation from Jamaica has arrived in Ottawa to negotiate a reciprocity treaty with Canada. A cylone, disastrous in its consequences, struck Avon, England. The damage done is estimated at 50,000. Agitation and protests of the people ac complished a reduction of the extra duty on spirits in England. Consul Raine says he will undertake to revive the commercial relations of Germany and the United States. An English cutter has been seized by the German dispatch boat Ponimcrania for fishing in prohibited waters. The English and French have come to an amicable understanding as to the conduct of the foreign press in Egypt. English imports decreased during May, compared with May la?t year, 1,540,000. Exports decreased 2,710;000. A Norwegian named Johnson will at tempt to cross the Atlantic from Qaeenstown to New York, in a small boat, alone. The Princess of Walea thinks that if she can just get her husband and the czar to SATURDAY, JUNl! 13, 1885. gether they can arrange an everlasting peace. Princess Dalgarouki, daughter of the widow of the late czar of Russia, has created a sensation by appearing as a professional violinist in Berlin. The Spanish government has introduced in the chamber of deputies a bill to raise a loan of $25,000,000 for Cuba, running fifteen yeure, at 6 per cent, interest. The French chamber of deputies, at a disorderly meeting, rejected a proposition to impeach Jules Ferry for misconduct as prime minister, the vote being 322 to 153. Great excitement was caus:d by the cir culation in St. Petersburg of a report that the ameer had been assassinated and Ayoub Kuan is to take the helm of government in Afghanistan. The report lacks confirma ion and is not believed. It is reported that the ovtrtures of the Porte for an alliance with Russia have met with a rebuff.. Russia, it is claimed, ex presses herself as being "content with the present status of the Afghan question," and ho.lds that an alliance with lurkey is not necessary. The sanitary conference which has been in session for some time at Rome, in ad dition to providing five days cholera quar antine at Suez, egainst the infected ships, also adopted a resolution declaring that ship doctors should consider measures needful to prevent the invasion of cholera from the South Caspian province. Seriors anti-Jewish riots have again bro ken out. The riots were renewed in Vi enna with increased violence. The excit ing cause of the outbreak at the present time is the excitemeut of the people grew ing out of the recent agitation. Carmelite plaza was filled with a howling mob. Free fights were frequent. The shops of the Jews were raided and uined, and their owners violently assaulted; not less than forty persons were wounded. The police made many arrests, still they were power less to repress the rioters and were obliged to call for military aid. Other riots of lik violence and distructivenesB are reported as takirg place in the Wieder Naban districts. In these districts the entire police force is on duty patrolling the streets and prevent ing gathering crowds. INDIAN ATROCITIES. They Continue Their Work of .Leaving a Trail of Blood Across the Territory of New Mexico. A Silver City, N. M., dispatch of a recent date says: This week has been one of sus pense and terror here. Never before have the l-idians, on tneir Diooay juiuh, uuuie av near this city. The first news of the proxim ity of the tndians was received on Wed nesday, when Cody riding a horse, white with toam, dashed into the town from Wel dy's ranch on Bear creek. He brought word that hostile Indians were in the hills and that an attack on the ranch, on which were gathered many women and children, who expected help, was an ticipated. A volunteer company of thirty five was organized and went to the ranch, on arriving at the ranch the parties started for the water hole in the hills where they expected to find the Indians, who, however, had fled. Scouts spent two houra in search ing for the trail which led to Little Walnut creek. Along this stream west, horrible sights were witnessed dead bodies fright fully mutilated and naked were found at short intervals; houses were pillaged and clothirg and household articles scatered everywhere. At William Ogden's, five dead bodies, all scalped, lay in a pool of blood. Two women had been outraged and their breasts cutoff. A five-year-old girl had both hands cut off. Following the trail over the hills till Gomez ranch was reached; a number of men were gathered t fiora tViov hnr pffoaneri dftth bv hidie there. Parties living in the vicinity hac Oil UCCU Jk.tl.lGU. .. uxta luivuii vru vw home of "Felix Marquez, five dead bodies were found. Mrs. Marquez and her seven-year-old daughter had both suffered at the hands of the Indians before being kill ed. The bodies were slashed with knives and presented a sickening spectacle. One of the heroic deeds that occurs on such oc casionp, was performed by little Willie Car penter. His parents were some distance from the house when the IndianB appeared; Willie and his sister were playing in the yard, the boy caught up his sister and slipped into the weeds, when he crawled a long distance and'nnally reached that city, having car ried his sister five miles on his back, The parents were wild with joy to find their children, whom they supposed the Indians bad carried off. GLADSTONE IN THE MINORITY. The Party Represented by Gladstone in the Kngllsh House of Commons at Last Defeated. Gladstone has at last been defeated in the Houe of Commons. The proposition on which he was defeated was one to increase the duty on spirits and beer in order to raise additional revenue to carry on the government. Gladstone was the last to speak and he delivered one oi his grand impressive speeches. He thoughtthat the opposition were creating a precedent, which they would regret when tbey came into power again. The previous reduction of wine duties had a beneficial effect in pre venting adulteration and increasing trade, many millions annually. It would be most impolitic to increase the wine duty, unless under the most extreme pressure. The government was compelled to raise money in view of the impending, to the Empire, a danger which he even now wat uaable to say had passed away. The oppo sition cavilled at the mode of raising the money without suggesting an alternative tea would require an additional tariff of two pence per pound, to prduce the saint amount, thus raising the duty seventy per cent, on an innocent beverage. Tht government had to choose between alco holic liquors, tea and sugar. He would accept the if sue of the vote as one of life or ! death and did not enyy those who, if they gained a victory, would have to bear the consequences. Mr. Gladstone's remarks were received with prolong( d cheers. The government was defeated on the second reading of tbe budget, being rejected 264 to 262. When the result was announced Lord Randolph Churchill and Mr. Parnell jumped upon their seats and enthusiasti cally waved their hats and the cheering was renewed. Thirty -nine Parnellities and al' the conservatives voted with t le major ity. The minority included Sir Michnel Bass the br?wer, nnd several Irish hberala. Many government supporters were absent. Awful Nice Places. Wa&hington Republican. "Fun!" exclaimed the old diplomat, as he threw himself into an easy chair at his cozy rooms on K street last night. "If you w ant fun, get the consulship at Malta, That's one spot where a man can grow rich abroad on $1,500 a year. And as for amusement! you will be simply crowded to death. Everybody on the island works and slaves at least sixteen hours a day, and he is fortunate indeed who counts his weekly stipend at $1.50. There never has been a theater, or a circus, or a 'secular holiday in Malta, and the pop ular amusement is confined to festal days, when the people congregate in one place and make themselves sick on pink candy. In the evening, when the hot, blistering sun goeB down, you can go up to the basin, where the sea leaves a plac id pool in the rocks, and indulge in the giddy dissipation of a bath. Oh, yes; go to Malta ond get rich. You can live there in splendor for $5 a week, but at the end of four years you won't know whether you are a catamaran or a blind fish. If that don't suit you, try Jerusa lem. It's a great place for excitement, and after a year's trial, if you can scrape together enough energy to write a four page report to the state department, I'll eat my head. There is but one redeem ing feature about Jarusalem plenty of olives. And as for oranges, there is no place in the world where they grow so lare. Jerusalem is a splendid town in which to study the antique, and a con sul always gets rich on $1,500 a year; but the first consul became covetous, and in duced congress to indulge in the extrav gance of raising his wages to $2,000. "Io you like music? Then get the commarcial agency Swansea, where the state quan-ymen, the miners and the day laporersare all professional singers. Why, sir, at the last grand Elstedford the larels were carried away not by the trained choirs of London,but by a chorus of rough Welsh querrymen. Sing? Why, they sing the roof off the houses, and every house on the downs and in the crags contains a nightingale and a har monicum. Down in the Penrhyn quar ry the universal occupation of the quer rymen off work is singing, and the men have excellent voices. It you don't like music try a Welsh laborer on theology. He is generally a non-conformist, and the only way I ever found to stop his religious discourse was to take him over to the Monmouth district thereby evad ing the Sunday law and fill him up with beer. In the Welsh country printers on night work get $9.75 a week, and on day work $7.53; shipwrights get $9, boiler makers about the same, and the whole range of mechanical skill is fashioned on the general basis of $9 a week. There fore, go to Wales. You may not have much amusement, but you'll get a gold mine of experience. "Then there is Dundee, in Scotland. Everybody drinks in that sin-cursed town, and it is stated that its population of 142,951 souls annually expends $1,500, 000 for spirits and beer. Dundee, you know, is the birthplace of Hector Bruce the historian; Halburton, who was the first to openly profess the reformed religion in Scotland, and Furgerson, the poet. But if these worthies could come back to earth they wouldn't own Dun dee. The city to-day has 8,620 houses of only one room each, in which there is a population of 28,970and 1687 houses of two rooms each, into which are crowded 74,374 men, women and child ren. If to these be added the three room houses, with the population living in them, it shows that 118,000 of the 148,000 inhabitants of Dundee live in houses of one to three rooms. Poverty and misery abound, and yet it is the principal seat of linen manufactures, and is an important center of sugar refining, working in iron, and shipbuilding. Dun dee is the saddest place to me on eath. Malta is a Cremorne garded of delights besides this city. But I must say for the wealthy citizens of Dundee that they have spent and are spending millions of mony in educational, charitable and eleemosynary institutions, great parks and magnificent churches. "Then there is Bordeaux. Now, if you want to lead a giddy, wild life, that's just the place for you. Bordeaux is one of the most flourishing cities in Europe, in point of industry, commerce and the cultivation of fine arts and sciences. That's what the guide booksajre, but when you sift it right down its principal business is making wines and brandy and exporting fruit. It contains the immense theatre built by Louis XVI, accommodating 4,000 people. The poor er classes are gay ana festive, and die young. Every workingman in Bordeaux has a commendable vanity for fine clothes, generally deemed ' incomplete without a pair of high heeled boots and a watch chain and locket of gilt metal. The greattobacco manufactory, the gun NUMBER 16. powder mills, the saltpeter refinery,, and the shoe factory there are owned by the government, "which takes excel lent care of its employes. There are 62,000 female laborers in Bordeaux, and it can truthfully be said that a majority of the unmarried women there are in discrete and careless of their reputation. There are 1,000 women actually em ployed in the quarries, and 20,000 in the open fields. II is a beautiful city, though, and a splendid consulship. Kansas City Grain and Produce Market. Kansas City, June 9, 1885. The Dailv lerticHtor reports: 'LOOK-Dull and stead v. Quotation On riots, XX, a5c- XTX, 1 05S1 15. t. i 30 1 40; .li&i-c-, i 801 85, fancy 2 CO 2 4; P'.ji 2 35W2 43; ttp.i ."Vtol 70. In bbla 83 25&3 60: buck wheat. Anchor mill". 81 80fbbl. WHEAT Receipts, 6,35: shipments, 8 500; in store, 631.C45 bushels. The market is lower. No. 2 wd. cash, S3c bid. 84Vc asked; July, 83aEc; AuKUSt, 88S8c: No 2 soft cash, 980 bid, 90c asked; No. red, 7tc aked; No. 3 toft, Gc ftskccl COKN Receipts, 5,120 bushels; shlpmentF, 4,916 bushels; in store, 103 642 bushels. Market lower. No. 2 Cash at 3c; Juno, 5t bid; July, 38 4c bM, 39c asked; August, 40 ; No. 2 white. casn, c Did, 4jc astea. jA'lb o. 2 cash, S5Hc asked. RYE No bids nor oflerings. CORNMEAL-Green95Bl 05; kiln aried, 105 115. BRAN Steady balk, C8c; sacked, 4?c. FLAX 8EJil 1 201 33. BUTTER Dull. QnetaUonp: Caxnery. 16n; flm 5a'.rv. 10c; medium, 6g,7c; Young America.llc; ro! 1017o; sinr. i.tn- wLu: sour an ioor. 4fAff. POULTRY Market steady. Spring chickens sold at 2 03 CO. Quotations. Old hens, 2 25240 per doz; mixed, 2 C02 75; dust.-, 3 03 2a per doz: rooster, 2 25. per doz EGGS Weak at 8c per dozen. HAY Firm; Fancy 3nialJ haled, 1 10 30; large bales, 811 50; medium, is 09 GO; low grades, 84 00 6 CO. PROVISIONS Hams, 9c tierce iaod, 1; haL barrel. lc. DRY SaLT MEATS Shoulders, 4: Clear sides, 6; long clear sides, 5; clear rib sides, 5 SMOKED MKATb diiui '-re, 4; luuf Cleai si 1". 5; "Wt rib rtrtc. 50. PORK -Boneless or clear, 2 0; mess, 11 CO. MILL8TUFFS The ruling quotations lor car lots are as follows: Corn meal, green, 7680; kiln, dried. 8690. Corn chop, fk 100 Bw, 65c. Bran,, bulk 50. sacked 58c per 100 lbs. Pearl hominy, bbl.3 25. CHEESE Full cream, 13c: flats, 10.. Yoang America, 13e. GAilE Teal dmis 1 00l 25 per doz: mails d 50 utti doz. DRESSED rOXTLTRY-Steady.c; Quotations Chickens, small, 6c9c per B; .uutcj , choice small. 7c(310c; duJ.lOc gceso Sc per fi. HAMB-Su;ar cured, 9Kc ijSEAKFAa'JL js -.- 9 . DRIED UHEFli. BARREL MJiATt ork, boneieti, 12 19, cl-' pork, 11 00; mess pork. Jl ou. LARD Choice tierce. 6Jc. TALLOW No. 1, f.c; No. 2, 4C SORGHUM 20C per caUou. EEOOM CORN Hurt. 334c: self worktna, 29 4 , common llc, crooked, ll-:c. WOOL MlKouri, unwashed neavy tine, lflj 17c; light fine, 17290c; medium, 1320c: : diura combing, 18(3200; coarse combing, 17'52'sc low and carpet. 1215c. Kaueaa and Ncbraek? heavy fine, lll5c; light fine, JEl7o; medium, 719c; medium combing ; ccargo corr.bin?, ll14c; low and carpet, &g12c Tab washed choice, 2830o; medium. 26&2Sc; dingy and io 232CC HIDES AND PELTS Hides: dry Dint No. 1 J S, 14c; No. 2 ft 0 loc; dry salted $ It lcc. Greeezt salted, No. 1 i to 7a75c; greon sailed No. 2 K-. 6c. Green No, 1 B 7c; No. 2 to K; calf V M0c sheep pelts, dry, B 8c. ELEVATOR REPORTS, The following snows the amount of grain re- ' eclved, withdrawn and in store at regular eleva tors, as reported to the Board of Trade to-day: Received. Withdrawn. In store Wheat........... 7733 9506 633158 Com... ...... l36-8 7464 103458 Oat....... 748 .... 11378 Rye 964 3811 Barley- TotaL... 22169 17934 751905.. COMPARATIVE STATEMENT. The following table BhowB the prices of wheat corn, oats, and rye at the close of 'change to-day in comparison with the previous day and previous years. Previous To-day, day. 1884 1383 Nolrww............ ...... - Ill N02TWW 83 8tJi 79 9:r NoSrww 75 76 93 No 2 com 28 40 4 42K' No 2 oats............... 35 No 2 rye 55 ...... 4& Kansas City lire Stock Market. Kansas City, June 9, 1885. The Lire Stock Indicator reports: CATTLE Receipts, 862 head; shipments, Saturday, 759 head. Shipping grades stronger; butchers, steady. Exporters, 5 206 40 good to choice shipping. 4 05 15; common to medium,. 4 CO'34 85: Blockers and feeders, 4 2c i 75; cows, 3 004 00. HO Jfc Receipts. 10,216 head; shipments, yes treday, 5,418 Market opened strong and closed weak; assorted, 3 803 85; mixed at 3 703 75. HHjSEP Receipts, 552, shipments, yesterday, none. Fair to good muttons, 2 50g3 CO com mon to medium, 2 00240. CATTLE SALE, No 16 slipping steers- 12 shipping steers.. .. 40 shipping steers...... 18 shipping steera-............... 21 shipping steers............. 20 shipping steers . . 14 butchers' 6teers 46 butchers' steers...... 0 butchers' s'eers..,. ...... 19 butchers' steers.... 18 butchers' steer? ...-....... 14 native butchers' steers ..... 19 na'ive butchers' steers ... 26 native cows... ..... .. 3 native bulls ......... Av Price 1578 5 15 .-1448. 5 15 ..-1270.... 5 00 1233 4 95. ..-1163.... -1127 4 4 75 4 25- -.. 858 ...1112 .... 879 4 70 4 45- ... 909.. ... 977.. 1105., 4 45. 4 70 4 70- -.1175. 4 75 ... 716 3 65 1576 3 83 HOG3 SALE3. ' No Av rice No At Price No Av Price - 73-.175.-3 85 41-.183...3 85 61.. 220 -3 75 54-281.. 3 75 C9..265..3 75 69-215-3 75 60-2763 72 75-2683 72 67. .249-3 72 71-227..3 72 73 ..2C6.-3 72k 562193 72J4 74-2003 70 66-212.. 3 70 86-211.. 3 70 64- 208-3 70 62-250-3 70 W-267-3 80 23 115.. 3 65 71217-3 75 57.. 287.. 3 80 6S..226..3 75 60..26--3 75 56-220.-3 75 74. i0 3 75 65-269.-3 11 74-234-3 7 55.. 256-3 72 80.. 229-3 72 64-259-3 72 51228-3 70 60-2343 70 67-2U..3 70 71.. 252 3 70 69-211-3 70 e8-"37 3 70 68-214 2 70 22-1153 6) 74.. 219., 209.. 70 .247.. 69258. 66-217.. 19.. 252.. 54-196.. 60-255. 68.. 253. 50-234. 63268. 56. .226.. 67234.. 70202.. 61. .288. .3 75 .3 75 .3 75; . .3 75 .3 75 .3 75 -3 77 .3 75 .3 72 H2rP 3 70 .3 70 3 70 .3 70 .3 70 56..221 83. .261 3 70. .8 70- , f : 1 & M-M .. s mhi. ! f , arS- T J&JJStftt, P9miM"