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STATE JOTTRKAXip VRX DAT ETESBffl. MAY 25. 1894.
THE STAR GROCERY When you pay cash, for your goods, get all you can for your money. That's the way we do and we've made a suc cess of business. We claim to own our goods cheaper than oth ers and are satisfied with smaller margins. Goods always sold just as advertised. Weights, measure and quality guaranteed. 23 lbs. beat Granulated Sugar $1.00 25 lbs. extra C Sugar. 1 00 4 lbs. White Lard. 23 No. 1 sugar cured Hams per lb. .... 10J Break fast Bacon per lb H California Haras per lb 9 Pry Salt Bacon per lb 8 Arbuckle, Lion, Four X, Gold Brand Mokaaka and Jersey coffees per package 23 8 lbs. English Currants 25 5 pkgs. Cleaned Curranta 25 1 lb. Large Cluster Raisins 10 2 lbs. country dried Apples 15 3 lbs. Silver Prunes 25 3 lbs. Tea Siftins 25 Imported Macaroni per pkg 10 4 caus Vinton Corn 25 3 cans 1'rimrose Corn............. 2j 8 cans 31b. Tomatoes. 25 Potted Ham, Chicken and Turkey. . 5 4 lbs Tapioca 25 4 lbs Sago 25 1 Pkge crushed Java Coffee 15 2 cans California Fruits 25 Prices and Royal Baking Powder per lb 40 8 cans California green Gages..... 25 3 cans California Grapes 25 8 lbs. Navy Beans 25 7 bars white Russian Soap 25 8 bars white Spanish Soap 25 New Potatoes per pk 40 4 lbs. Kennedys Crackers......... 25 Country orders pack ed and shipped the same day received. J. S. SPROAT, THE STAR GROCER, 112 E. 6T1I ST. TELE. 252. WANTS 5,000,000 DAMAGES Arcudsacon or Habjrloo Says lie Will Sue the United States. London, May 25. The Pall Mall Ga zette today publishes a two column story of the alleced grievances of Nouri, arch deacon of Babylon, who claims to have ben wrongly placed in an asylum in Oakland, California, by Dr. G. S. Smith of San Francisco, and others. The archdeacon announces his inten tion of suing the United States govern ment for $5,000,000 damages, and as he was an ambassador from the queen's Malibar subjects ha demanded the inter vention of Great Britain. A. Practical Man. Of all the practical men of whom Amer ica is justly proud no one holds a higher place than the late Cyrus W. Field. His son shows that he has iuherited the shrewd common sense of the man who laid the Atlantic cable. lie writes: 8 East 56th street, ) New York, May 8th, 1833 J Several times this Winter I have suff ered from severe colds an my Lungs. Each time I Lave applied Allcock's 1'okous Plasters, and in every instance I have been quickly relieved by applying one across my chest and one on my back. My friends, through my advice,, have tried the experiment and also found it most successful. I feel that I can recom mend them mos-t highly to any one who may see lit to try them. Cyrus W. Field, Jr. Brandreth's Pills are the best medi cine known. It's your fault if you don't get a good suit of clothes and the rest of the outfit for about half the usual price. Only a few days more at the great consignment sale, 6u6 and 60S Kansas avenue. Try the non-dyspeptio Glutten bread, can be had of the white wagons or at the store. Made only by the Fresce Bakery, 815 Kas. Ave. Read the "Wants." Many of them are as interesting as news items. See if it Is not so. Creates health, creates strength, cre ates vigor: De Witt's Sarsaparilla. It recommends itself. J. K. Jones. Hamilton Hail. children's drill AND DanGing Carnival Given under the direction of MISS PUSS COVET, OJ LAWBF..VCE. FOR TUB BKXKFIT Of XIIK FRATKRXAL Al AHOCiATIU., Friday and Saturday, May 25 and 26 O'CLOCK I, M. Jflna pnpUs of Miss Covey's dancing; class from Lawrence will take part. ADMISSIOIf, 35 CEIITS. HOT MP HOPE. The Chances for the Admission of the Territories, Are Very Slim in This Session of Conjrress. THE PUBLIC HEALTH. We Need a Better Sanitary Sys tem Some Say. Washington, May 25. Special. Delegate "Rawlina of "Utah has got the laugh on himself, but just the same he does not care to lauph till he is quite out of the woods. When this congress began, it wa3 considered a fixed fact that all the ter ritories would speedily be admitted as states, and the New Mexico bill was only delayed in the bouse by accident. The sen ate next decided to hold back Arizona, and then Oklahoma lost its standing because of complications with the Indian Terri tory. One month ago all the delegates had given up all hope, and Mr. Rawlins as signed some strong reasons for thinking there could be no more states till after the next presidential election. Quite suddenly, however, tho senate committee reversed it self and reported unanimously in favor of tho admission of Utah, and the bill, there fore, is placed on the calendar. This by no means makes it certain that it will pass, and in any event senators from tho now state cannot be seated before December of next year. The progress so far has aroused fresh hopes in tho other delegates, but sen ators still declare their opinion that the other three territories should wait awhile. The State Bank Tax. The banking and currency committee has been subjected to a very 6trong pres sure to report the Erawley till for repeal ing tho 10 per cent tax on state banks, and several talented orators in the house havo ready powerful addresses in its favor. Nevertheless the old heads still predict that it will not pass and insist that half of those whom political pressure compels to seem in favor of it are at heart against it. It would seem that their policy involves the how not to do it and yet seem to be do ing it. The house committee on foreign affairs, which has been urged to undertake a gen eral revision of the consular system, has decided to let tho matter rest for the pres ent, chiefly on the ground that" this com mittee has occupied more of the time of tho house than any other except the ways and means. It had a week or more on the Hawaiian business, as much on the con sular and diplomatic appropriation bill and still more on the Chinese and other meas ures in short, It has had altogether one month on the floor and will enter on no new business for this session unless com pelled by a sudden emergency. The members of the judiciary commit tee have devoted unusual attention to the report of their subcommittee and the ac companying papers on the case of Judge Jenkins and now announce that the final result will be a bUl limiting the power of federal courts in placing railroads In the hands of receivers as well as in enjoining laborers fi-orn striking. Mr. Bailey of Texas, who has had a great deal to do with this work, thinks there may be a pretty lively contest over the bill and will take plenty of time to get ready for it. Of Interest to Sew York. The committee on war claims ha.- glven a new turn to tho old familiar bill for pay ing New York city the amount she ex pended in raising troops in 1861, and Mr. Holloway, clerk of the committee, by its direction has completed a digest of all the laws and decisions bearing on the subject of paying these claims. The total amount refunded to states and municipalities to the present time is $44,705,176. The city of New York could press its claim against the state, and then the state could collect it from the federal government under the act of July 27, 1861, but it is probable that no interest. could bo recovered in that way. The city really paid out no more than $800, 000, but the Bum asked for in the Cum mings bill is $2,005,634.34, the interest having brought it to that amount. The general law is that the government pays no interest, but in 1SG9 the comptroller mado a decision that where the claimant was compelled to pay the interest on money borrowed to raise arms and equip troops that interest became part of the claim, and the amount actually paid should be allowed by the government without ref erence to the rate of interest. Hon. De lancy Nicoll has recently argued tho case before the committee and is to make the final argument soon. The Public Health. ' The house committee on interstate com merce has divided its spare time of late very impartially between thoso physicians who favor and those who oppose the estab lishment of a bureau of public health. Sur geon General Wyman is at the head of the opposition and maintains that the marine hospital service with some added powers and an appropriation will be amply able to do all that is expected of such a bureau. The committee is favorably impressed by the argument that the expenses of tho marine hospital service at present are very largely borne by a tax on the tonnage en tering the ports, and that in it the ma chinery already exists by which the trou ble and expense of creating a new bureau may be avoided. Dr. Gardiner of the New York Academy of Medicine, who favors the establishment of the bureau, maintains In an elaborate argument that cholera and yellow fever aro now so completely under control that with but little additional force and a uniform system they could be abso lutely prevented in the United States for all coming time. All our silverites were gTeatly interested in the so called Pan-American Bimetallic league, which assembled here on the 2 2d, though there has been some disappoint ment at receiving so many declinations, from Spanish America generally and only seeing a half dozen or so of delegates. Nevertheless letters warmly approving the action of the league have been received from many countries, including New Zea land and Australia. There is nothing of ficial about this league in fact, it is rather frowned upon by officials and it is simply a continuation of the movement which be gan in the Denver convention and was fol lowed up in that at Ogden, U. T. This is considered the third convention of the league. A. C. Fiske of Denver is the presi dent and has made quite a tour in Spanish America in furtherance of his project for a common silver dollar for all the western continent. Money saved is money made. The place to save it is at the great consign ment sale, 606 and 603 Kansas avenue. AN AFTERNOON OF RALLIES How the Visiting EnduTorut Art Spend ing the Times. This afternoon the officers and cominit ties of the Christian Endeavorers are in session at the various churches. The denominational rallies are being held at the Baptist, Christian, Congrega tional, Presbyterian, United Presbyterian and Luthern churches this afternoon. Short addresses will be made and re freshments will be served at some of the churches. . . ... At four o'clock the delegates are going to take in the sights of the city. The following is the programme for this evening: At the First Presbyterian church 7:30, praise service; 7 :50, address, And the Church," especially the Sunday even ing service Rev. W. H. Hillis, Great Bend; 8:10, address, "The Knight of the Nineteenth Centurv," Rev. Chas. B. Mitchell, D. D.; 8:00, music, Holton chorus 50 voices. At Representative Hall 7:30, Music, Holton Chorus 50 voices; 7:50, Paper, "The Intermediate Society," Misa Bessie E. Skelton, Kansas City; 8:10, address, J he Church of Tomorrow," Rev. J. F. Cowan, Pittsburg, Pa.; 9:00, music. STARTING AND NO HELP. The Story of Suffering; Told by a 3Ies. age Id a Bottle. Mount Vernon, Wash.,' May 25. While several well known citizens were crossing he Skagit river in a cauoe they found an old quinine bottle floating on some driftwood. It contaiued a paper with the following letter inside: Headwaters op South Fork, . Cascade Creek, April 17, 1894. "I have been in the mountains for the past three weeks, snow-bound, and have had nothing to eat for the past . three days. It is impossible for me ever to get out alive. You will find me when the snow goes off. . I am nearly wild. For God's sake try and save me. I have a wife in St Paul. Her name is Mary Jac abow. In the name of God what shall I do? Save me! H. A. Jacabow." The point designated is about 125 miles above this place and snow the past winter is supposed to have been twenty five feet deep. Telegrams have been sent to parties at Sauk City. SUE FOB INFRINGEMENT. The Remington Typewriter Company Pro tecting Itself by Suits. Hartford, Conn., May 22, 1894. Legal papers have been served in the suit of the Remington Typewriter company vs. Miller & Aiartin, agents of the Franklin Typewriter, for infringement of patents. Similar proceedings are being instituted in other sections of the country. SNAP SHOTS AT HOMS NEWS'. Ringling's show cleared $ 800 in Tope ka. S. M. Scott spoke at Phillipsburg yes terday. J. 8. Collins will ride a horse in the Memorial day parade. Odd Fellow lodges No. 1 and No. 444, are trying to consolidate. Douglas county has a Wakarusa town ship as well as Shawnee. ic! Governor Lewelling, most always rides on the platform of an electric cer. Ex-Governor Humphrey has just par chased a fine farm in Chautauqua county. Police Judge S. S. King of Kansas City, the Populist dramatist, is in the city. The Christian Endeavor is strictly un denominational, but the Catholics don't belong. Some of the Christian Endeavor dele gates are very anxious to go to the Re form school. A Topeka man who has been in the southern part of the state says corn is knee high there. The county commissioners have alrea dv allowed the court house contractor $9,240 for "extras." F. L. Stevenson is the court house con tractor but Geo. H. Evans is looking aft er the job and managing things. The Barbers' union want to play. base ball on Decoration day if some of the other unions want to meet them. H. G. Larimer has been presented with a set of Plato's dialogues by the English literature class of the Y. W. C. A. Warden Dick Chase of the state peni tentiary will not be investigated until after the Populist state convention. Dr. D. W. King of Weir City, who wants to be the Republican candidate for lieutenant governor, is in the city. Dr. H. A. Dykes of the state board of health reports that there is no necessity for quarantining Atchison for smallpox. Dr. H. A. Dykes says he hasn't time to prosecute quacks. He has turned the business over to the county health officer. Ed. P. Greer stopped in the city today on his return from the Phillipsburg con vention. He reports everybody satisfied with the result. "The case of Kansas City Blacky," the man arrested in Colorado by Sheriff Burdge has been continued before Jus tice Grover until July 4th. A Topeka young man remarked today in speaking of the Christian Endeavor visitors: "I didn't know there were so many pretty girls in Kansas." W. J. Baldwin has a great fancy for collecting rare old violins. He is the possessor of three Antoine Stradivarius violins made in 1721, 1735 and 1736. To the Officers and Members of Shaw nee Lodzr ao. 1. I. O. O. i' You are hereby notified that there will be a special meeting of Shawnee lodge No. 1, I. O. O. F., at their hall on Quincy street, Saturday evening, .May 25, at 8 o'clock, at which time any -action neces sary in regard to consolidation will be taken; a full attendance is desired. L. a Long, N. G. Attest: A. D. Hubbard, Sec'y. If you want a good hearty laugh you should hear Edna Davidson and Lillie Wilson in the new song "Shootin' Craps," in which Patti Rosa made a decided hit wherever she appeared this season. We can't have Patti Rosa with us, but we know that Edna and Lillie will please you. At Hamilton hall Friday and Sat urday evenings. We put on new neckbands on shirts. Peerless Steam Laundry, 112 and 114 West Eighth street. Introductory lecture of Browning course at Unity church Saturday after noon, four o'clock. Course tickets 50 cents at bookstores and the door. Try Phillips' mineral water It Is con sidered the finest water for tha stomach. 613 W. Eighth avenue. Try it D. Holmes, druggist, 7S1 Kansas ara. flEWS OFJCANSAS. All Public Gatherings at Atch ison Done Away With, Until After the Smallpox is Under Control. OTHER STATE NEWS. Coffeyville Jointists and Gamb lers Arrested and Fined. Atchison, May 25. Dr. Dykes of the state board of health has been in Atchi son investigating the management of the small-pox by the health board. He came on complaint of J. W. Howard of Ben dena, who requested a quarantine. After looking into the matter thoroughly he commends the health board for its efficient work. The only complaint he made was in regard to Dr. Troughtman's lack of faith in vaccination. Dr. Dykes informed him that he must insist on vaccination in every instance. He also believes that all churches and places of amusement should be closed for two weeks. The or der goes into effect tomorrow. He thinks with such precautions the disease can be stamped out in two weeks. There have been seven deaths in all. Dr. Dykes says the worst is over, but nothing but the greatest care can pre vent a return of the disease next winter. The order forbidding public assemblages will do away with the Memorial day ex ercises. No new cases have been re ported outside of the families already having it. WA8 OX GAMBLERS AND JOINTISTS. Six Jolnttsts and Fifteen Gamblen Ar rested at Coffey ville. Coffeyville, May 25. County At torney Ziegler and his Coffeyville as sistant, II. C. Dooley, are making it warm for the violators of the law here. J. E. Kentner, T. J. Hanlon, M. B. Irwin, Mike Bettendorf, Ted Lewis and Henry Shock man have been arrested for violating the prohibitory law. Most of these parties were arrested about thirty days ago, pleaded guilty, and each was fined $100. Assistant Attorney Dooley on Satur day also got out warrants for fifteen per sons for gambling. Five of them skipped out but ten were arraigned before the Coffeyville justices, pleaded guilty, and were fined. A JOINT KEEPEB'S DODGE. Doesn't Propose to Pay for WhUky He Has Order. (1. Salina, May 25. The case of Glassen & Barzen, wholesale whisky dealers, versus S. E. Smith, is on trial here. The firm is suing Smith for $80 which they allege is due-for a barrel of whisky that was bought last November. The whisky was shipped to Salina in the name of "J. B. Johnson," and Smith's attorney is making the defense on the ground that the bill cannot be collected, as the evidence shows that the liquor house was aware that the liquor was be ing purchased for illegal sale and was assisting its agent to evade the law. SALINA HACK MEN RESIST An Ordinance Not Allowing Them to Establish a Certain Hackstand. Sauna, May 25. The hack men have decided to fight the city ordinance re cently passed by the council. The ordi nance in question provided that no hack man could make a standing place in front of any business house in the city without permission of the proprietors of said house. The houses who claimed to have suffered the greatest annoyance from the hacks making a regular stand ing in front of their places of business, are the Farmers" National bank, II. Keilhorn, and the Kaffer Mercantile Co. The hackmen who received notices to stay away have decided to disregard the notices and to stand trial for violating the ordinance. BRUISE D IN A I J U.N A WAY. Two Solomon Men Have a Narrow Es cape From a Fatal Accident. Solomon, May 25. As Frank Carter and IL Bannon, two of the leading mer chants, were coming home from Abilene, they were passed by the west bound U. P. passenger train. The horse became frightened and turned, throwing the men out and dragging them some distance. Mr. Carter has a broken rib and other bruises. Mr. Bannon's wrist is sprained, his head cut and he is in much pain. Arrested for Murder. Wichita, May 25. Anderson Gray, a farmer living near Conway Springs, has been arrested for the murder of Tom Patton. The murdered man, Tom Pat ton, was shot and killed by a bullet from the pistol of some one concealed in a grove. Dave Patton, cousin of the dead man, was suspected of the murder, but suspicions were turned from him to An derson Gray and he was arrested by Wellington officers. Prof. Heck's full orchestra at W. II. Woods' Queensware Emporium Saturday night May 26. Come out and hear the good n.usic and see the fine patterns in glass and queensware which we are re ceiving every day. Ladies especially invited. No. 835 North Kansas avenue. Try the non-dyspeptic Glutten bread, can be had of the white wagons or at the store. Made only by the Feench Bakerv, 815 Kas. Ave. The wing dance by Miss Leora Strahl and the rainbow dance by Miss May Rousell please the most exacting audi ences. The dances are novelties, and the executions of the little girls would be a credit to. any professionals. At Hamil ton hall Friday and Saturday evenings Five dollar suit for $2.95, $7.50 suit for $3.35, $10 suits for $5.85, $15 suits $7.85; only a few days more, great con signment sale, 606 and 603 Kansas ave nue. Try the non-dyspeptic Glutten bread, can be had of the white wagons or at the store. Made only by the French Bakery, 815 Kas. Ave. It cures blood and skin disorders. It does this quickly and permanently. Is there any good reason why you should not use De Witt's Sarsaparilla? It reco mends itself. J. K. Jones. ' Fine Work. At Topeka Steam Laundry. Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report. C.B.JEWELL GETS OUR RAIN Which He Says Was Brought About or His Oasses at Philllpsbnrg. C. B. Jewell, chief of the Rock Island rainmakers, has returned from Chan ning, Texas, and is now with the compa nies operating in northwestern Kansas. This morning he wired the Rock Island offices in this city that the operations at Phillipsburg and Selden had ceased and had been very successful. There were light rains at both places yesterday and heavy rains west of there, because.a heavy wind from the east had driven the gasses in that direction. The government signal service had forecast fair weather for those places on that day, however. Mr. Jewell has heard from two counties in Dakota which he had instructed in his methods, and their first attempts made this week had beeu very successfuL This makes thirty-nine experiments without a singe failure and Mr. Jewell is very proud of the success he is having. Operations will next be gin tomorrow at Mankato and Bellville, Kansas, and at Beatrice, Nebraska. SHOPS AND OFFICES. Some News Notes of Personal and General Interest. Two car loads of poles have arrived at the 8anta Fe for the new Harrison Tel ephone company. All Santa Fe trains on the Atchison branch now register at Meriden, begin ning last evening. J. E. Bressett of the Santa Fe machine shops, lost part of a finger yesterday by getting it caught in some cog wheels. Ike Pasley had an ear cut by a flying chisel iu the Santa Fe machine shops yesterday. Dan Lane, late or the banta t e paint shops, has had a job offered him in the D. & R. G. paint shops at Denver, and will probably soon accept The next state meeting of the Ladies auxiliary of the B. of L. E., will be held at Arkansas City next May. The Rock Island pay car has returned. W. C. Ericson, late of the Santa Fe paint shop, has gone to Galesburg, I1L C. L. Yates, international secretary of the railroad Y. M. C. A., is in the city from Kansas City today attending the C E. convention and visiting the associa tion here. On account of the C. E. convention there will be no Bible class meeting at the railroad Y. M. C. A. rooms this even ing and no gospel meeting Sunday after noon. When the Christian Endeavor train from the west came in yesterday after noon, there was no reception committee there to meet them and gallant Major Anderson was compelled to do the hon ors. The Major does not object to any little thing like that, but thinks he ought to be furnished with a badge. Capt Tibbetts of the Denver & Rio Grande, was at the Rock Island offices yesterday. Fred Barton of the Rock Island gen eral offices at Chicago, is in the city vis iting friends. SOME "POLITICS" THERE. Who Shall Be the Next Stat Secretary of the C. E.'S. A Christian Endeavor convention is after all like any other convention in many respects and this similarity does not stop before friendly rows between the officers for policy's sake. In this case the contest is between State Secretary Lewis L. Roby, who is also editor of the "Kansas Endeavorer," the olficial state paper of the society, and .Sheridan Eloughe of Hutchinson. Mr. Roby was not intending to be a candidate for re election, but he may have to be in order to vindicate himself. Sheridan Eloughe charges extravagance in Mr. Roby's official acts and says that this deficit of $700, of which $400 is incurred in the publication of the J'Endeavorer," is due to using more money than necessity de mands. He objects because the "En deavorer" i3 printed on the finest quality of smooth paper, and its general make up is up to a correspondingly high stan dard. The "Endeavorer" i3 one of the pret tiest journals in the west and attracts at tention and comment wherever it goes. Our New Delight" and all Dangler stoves at II. M. Climes. 423 KANSAS AVE. This being Endeavor week we shall endeavor to please everybody with good goods ' at low prices. We are just opening a large bill of goods that has just arrived and the very thing you want and at a price you will be surprised at. Come in and look over our stock, and get prices. Ice Cream Freezers $1. 39 Fine Casteal Shears 25 Large wall Pockets.;. .. 60 Copper bottom wash Boilers ; 75 Wood fiber wash Bowls 19 Wood fiber Chamber Pails 69 1 qfc Cover a Backets 5 Coffee Pots 8 Remember it pays to trade at THE FAIR. O TODAY'S MARKET REPORT. Furnished by TV. V. Federmaa, Broker ta Uriiln, Provisions and Stocks, Ileal Es tate Bulidiuj, Corner Seventh and Jack son Streets. Ckleav Market. Chicago, May 25. Wheat today very dull and easier at the start. Favorable weather at home and abroad and easy cables were bear factors, while some un favorable crop reports prevented heavy selling. July opened J-gC lower, at 56, lost igc, advanced J4C, and reacted to the opening prices. Corn was easy with wheat. July open-J-4C lower at 38, advanced J-gC, dropped Jc, and reacted to the opening figure. Oats steady; July SlJc Provisions were slightly lower on the easiness in the grain pits. July pork opened 7c off at $11.87 and advanc ed 2c to $11.90. July lard, $6.80. May 2j up'd.Hitili ,1-ow.i Clo'di Yes. Wheat May. , July. , Sept. . Dec, 55 1 6?8 58 005. 5554?,; 54 56?g 561 58 1573 I '571-i ioo'w 60 So! 00 Corn May . July. Sept. . May. July. Sept. 37t4 38 38J6 33 31 W 26 3'J 34 138138 39 V. Oats 838'33Vi 31i30;6j30J8 Receipts Wheat, 16,000 bu.; corn, 197, 000 bu. ; oats, 242,000 bu. Shipments Wheat, 93,000 bu.; corn, 247,000 bu.; oats, 293,000 bu. Estimated receipts for Saturday: Wheat 62 cars; corn, 384 cars; uats, 258 cars; hogs, 13,000 head. Receipts, Cattlk 3.100; shipments, 1,000. Market slew and steady. Texas steers, $2.503. 50; Texas cows,$2.503.00; shipping steers. $3.254.25; native cows, $2.003.50; stockers and feeders, $2.90 $3.65; bulls, $2.403.15. lloas Receipts, 9,900; shipments, 4,500. Market strong to 5c higher.Bulk of safes, 460(gj4.65; heavies, $4.604.70; packers, $4.6 j4. 70; mixed, $4.50j4.65; lights, $4.454.60; pigs, $4.4j4.65. Shkkp Receipts, 3,800; . shipments, 1,500. Market slow and weak. Skanaae City .Market. Kansas Citt, May 25. Wheat Slow and lc lower: No. 2 hard, 49c; No. 2 red, 4950c; No. 3 red, 4748c; rejected, 44c. Corn Slow No. 2 mixed, 34J435; No. 2 white, 37J37Hc Oats Unchanged. No. 2 mixed, 86o No. 2 white, 37c Rtk Steady. No. 2, 45Jc. Flaxseed Irregular. $1.21. Bran Firm. G759c. Hay Weak. Timothy, $3.00a00; prairie $0.007.00. utter Quiet; creamery, 1415c; dairy, 1214c Eggs Firm. 7c. Cattle Receipts, 5,500. Market open ed strong, ? 10 cents higher, closed weak. Prime to extra native steers, $4.254.50; medium, $4.00(i4.10; others, $3.753.95; ' Texans, $2.502.80. Hogs Receipts, 23,000. Bulk of sales about a nickel higher than at the close yesterday. Rough heavy, $4.254.50: packers and mixed, $3.754.85; prime heavy and butchers' weights, $4.8504.95; assorted light, $4.854.90. Sheep and Lambs Receipts, 5,000, Prime best, steady; others weak. Kew York Htsek llarket. American Suarar Refinery, 102; A. T. S. F., 9J4; C. B. & Q., 77; Erie, 14; L.&N..46; Missouri Pacific, 27; Read ing, 16t; New England, 4; Rock Is land, 68; St. Paul, 59; Union Pacific, 15; Western Union, 4; Chioago Gas, 71; Cordage, 24. A few of the attractions to be given by the Fraternal Aid associations at Hamil ton hall Friday and . Saturday, May 25 and 26: The Quaker dance by Misses Leora Strahl, Bella Watts and Lillian Pierson will assuredly be one of the many attractive novelties of the dancing carnival at Hamilton hall Friday and Saturday evenings. Look around, come and see how dif ferent our prices are. ' 80 much less it will amaze you. Positively the great op portunity is at the groat consignment sale of clothing, furnishings, etc., at 606 and 608 Kansas avenue. 312 and 114 West 8th, Peerless Steam Laundry. Closewove Hammocks. 98 6 piece Toilet Set Decorated 2 25 Decorated Bowls and Pitchers.... i 25 16x20 oak Picture Frames 1 50 8x10 oak Picture Frames 20 Buggy Whips. 10 1 qt. Grad. measures 5 Fish Hooks 10 for. lo 11 v&si V