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i STATE JOTXRNAL. SATURDAY EVENCTg MAY 20. 1894. 3 Weakness may be inherited, or It may result from neglect and. care lessness. Thin, weak, " run down" persons need 'Scott's molsion 4C the Cream of Cod-liver Oil and the most nourishing food known to science. It Is palatable and more effective than plain oil. Physicians, the World over, endorse it. Don't be deceived by Substitutes! Prepsrsd 1 1 Soott A Bowne, N. Y. Ail Druggists. ILL PAPER Latest Designs. Stock All New. PAINTS, BRUSHES, AND PAINTERS' HATERIALS. Wall Paper Hautrlng and Fainting Ioue By Firstclass Workmen and In Firstclass Style. All work Guaranteed. 9 Just received a new in voice of the latest design3 in Wall Paper in all grades. Let me figure on your Paper Hanging and Painting. F. A. BECKSTROM, 518 JACKSON ST. Estimates Griven On Painting And Paper Hanging At Hard Time Prices, AT SEARS 814: Kansas Avenue. D xtnlxt. KIHLEY- &-LAHNAH, K1SIFACTCEER9 OF Carriages, Phaetons, Buggies, Sp ring Wagons, Etc, LSpoi&l orders and repairing prompay attended to. AND 426 JACKSON ST., topeka, kansas. Hamilton Hall. children's drill AND Dancing Carnival Given uhder the direction of MISS PUSS COVEY, OF LAWBEXCE, FOB THE BFAEFIT OF THE FRATEBSAL AID ASOCiATIO., Triday and Saturday, May 25 and 26 8 O'CLOCK I. St. JfJne pnplls of M:ss Covey's dancing class from Lawrtnee will take part. ADMISSION", 35 CENTS. w A CHAMPIOil CALLER Mrs. Hoke Smith lias Beaten the Record, In Returning Washington So ciety Calls, Making 500. SOCIETY'S DULL DATS. Social Season Will Close With a Charity Entertainment. Washington, May" 25. Special-1 Mr. Cleveland has taken the longest jaunt ho has Indulged In at any time when con gress was in session, and his return is truly triumphal, for his luck both as fisherman and hunter has been phenomenal. Some of the stories told of his big catches and big bags of game would be classed, at once among the proverbial yarns of that species if they were not told by a president and vouched for by the highest authorities. He is also greatly freshened in his physical man and revived in spirits and makes no secret of his delight at the course things are taking in the senate and the promise of rapid progress with the tariff bill. There is about the usual criticism over his using the Violet for his jaunt and the usual de scriptions of it as a floating palace and a home of luxury, all of which makes the average Washington man laugh. The ves sel is in truth about as palatial as the av erage two masted schooner, and the wits allege that any improvement in health ap parent in the president is probably due to. the thorough shaking up he received while afloat. It was the usual time for the vessel to make its trip anyhow, and the general Washington opinion is that it would be a great improvement for every government boat which goes out to have some high of ficial aboard, on the same principle that it used to be said of various railroads that the safety of the passengers would be greatly increased by having one or two di rectors lashed onto the cowcatcher. Political Fence. Contrary to the original intention, it has been decided that Mrs. Cleveland returns to Washington to remain some time before going to Gray Gables, but for general so ciety, and the young people in particular, these are dull days. All that is done by the remnant of official society is to discuss plans for the summer and incidentally study the cheapest routes and most modest resorts, for the income cuts a big figure this year. The average congressman de clares with almost profane emphasis that there will be no display by his family at any fashionable resort, as all his available time and money will be monopolized in fixing his poiitical fences. The lists are being made up pretty rapidly, and before long we shall know just how many mem bers of this house are to make trial for the next. Judge Culberson thought he was out and his resignation final, but his Texas colleagues declare that his district will nominate unanimously and elect him any how. The Republicans have already open ed the war against Mr. Wilson, author of the tariff bill, beginning their fight at their firs$ convention of tho season in his state last Tuesday in Barbour county. They say that they will keep good speak ers active in that district till November and will assuredly defeat Mr. Wilson, as hi3 plurality in 1892 was only 1,057 and his majority 163. Society and Charity. Diplomats and their ladies and the fam ilies of cabinet officers as well as other so ciety people are leaving rapidly. Mrs. Bis sell is to go on a visit to Buffalo and spend the summer on the Canadian side of the Niagara. Mrs. Nellie Grant Sartoris leaves this week for New York, where she will ba joined by her mother, and they will select their home for the summer. Her stay here has been an almost continuous entertain ment by her old friends and other people in society. The French embassador and Mme. Patonotre will take a trip to Canada and then go to Bar Harbor for the season. Of entertainments in the society meaning of the word, there are of course none, but in the intcllecturd and charitable line they are as numerous as ever. The week began with a reception by the so called Dolly Madison chapter to commemorate the birthday of that famous lady, the wife of tho vice president, who is general of the national society, D. A. R., being the chap ter's guest of honor. The week closes with what is probably the last Saturday even ing entertainment for the benefit of the Home For Incurables. It is at the home at Linthicum Heights, and like the preced ing entertainments for this charity is un der the patronage of Mrs. Hoke Smith, Mrs. Bisscll, Mrs. Lament, Mrs. Dolph and two or three other ladies in official life. It is said, by the way, that Mrs. Hoke Smith has beaten the record in the matter of returning calls mado uion her during the season, having accomplished the al most incredible feat of making 000 calls in a week. The much disputed question as to whether cabinet ladies are under obli gations to return calls has been settled by her in the affirmative, and she has strug gled bravely to live up to her decision, but the verdict "of society is that her example is not likely to be followed. Nature came to the aid of Washington with an extraordinary amount of thunder, lightning and rain and an unprecedented hailstorm and made all the middle portion of May delightfully cool. One may say that it never rains too much in Washington, for if it does not rain more than half of the time the rest of the time is delightful. But it often rains too little, as in the present somewhat neglected state of the streets three days of sunshine will make the dust disagreeable. T!ic Tirilwvy Cat. If the outcome of the senate investiga tion bo no more serious than its opening, it will be a joke indeed, for it is generally treated with merriment. Senators Gray, Lindsay. Allen, Lodge and Davis are, how ever, doing their best to make it a matter of dignity and have surrounded their meet ings with as much mysterious solemnity as though a president were to be impeach ed. As tho three parties are well repre sented on the committee, it is certain that the utmost possible will be done to dis cover corruption if there is any. The Missouri members are smiling all over at the action of their state Demo cratic convention and their own prospect? for a return in triumph. They say they are particularly delighted at the fact thaf a fight was mado against silver, as it en ables them to show that, outside of a few plutocrats in the two great cities, 95 per cent of their people are in favor of free coinage. One does not hear from them any cf the current talk about this being '-a hard year for Democrats." On the other hand, their souls are in arms and eager for the fray. ' CHIEF RAMSAY'S TRIAL. He Is Charted With Irregularity in Ob taining- Mod7 Oth.r Charges., Denver, May 26. The trial of Grand Chief Telegrapher Ramsay before the O. R. T. convention, is in progrees today behind closed doors. He is charged in thirty-nine counts with violation of the laws and usages of the order. A. J. Ap plegate, of the Wichita division, presides at the trial. Grand Chief Ramsay is represented by A. D. Thurston, grand editor of the order, and the prosecution by M. M. Dolphin, of the Kansas City division. One of the most serious charges made by Grand Secretary Wetherbee is that of obtaining order men irregularly and destroying records by tearing leaves from the cash book and other record books. Wetherbee also charges that Ramsay has reported in his expense accounts having paid railroad fare when he rode on passes. Some members estimate that $25,000 has disappeared, for which no satisfac tory account has been made. It is claimed that Ramsey engaged his brother and wife as clerks in his office when the additional assistance was not necessary. One charge which is receiving care ful attention is that during the Atlantic fc Pacific strike two years ago Ramsey Bold out to the company by sending op erators to take place of the strikers and sent his brother to take charge of them and to report to Superintendent Gemmelh at Topeka. A CAMPAIGN STORY. This la the First One Started About Judge Ellis. 8. 31. Scott, the well known Populist orator, who was in the northern part of the state yesterday, helping the adminis tration to get the delegates to the state convention, tells a story about how Judge A. H. Ellis got the Republican nomina tion for congress at the Sixth district convention at Phillipsburg yesterday. Of course this is a Populist story. Mr. Scott says he was informed that during the afternoon when the conven tion was enjoying the "dead lock," Judge Ellis went to his friend W. S. Tilton and said: "Now see here I want a good com plimentary vote on the next four ballots, and at the end of that time if my forces will nominate you, I will throw them to you." Tilton agreed, but he did not know Ellis had made the same kind of a prop osition to each of the other candidates, and that each one had entered into the scheme. Ellis was nominated on the first ballot taken after this agreement was made, and his friends were left to hold the sack and then the story got out. ONE MORE WHEEL GONE. Ernest Minney Would Like to Know the Whereabouts of Heatorer Duckiworth. Ernest Minney, son of Dr. J. E. Min ney, has had a warrant issued for the ar rest of Alfred Ducksworth, the well known cyclist, charging him with grand larceny. Duckaworth borrowed Minney's wheel saying that he wanted to ride in a race at Newton. There appears to have been no race at Newton, and the last heard of Ducks worth he was in Wichita. He borrowed the bicycle two weeks ago, and hasn't returned it. The warrant is in the hands of Sheriff Burdge, but it has not been eerved, because Ducksworth cannot be located. CALLED IT A HUGE JOB. San Francisco People Denounce the Pend ing Pacific Railroad ItllL. San Francisco, May 26. A big mass meeting was held here last night at which citizens demanded that the South ern Pacific company which controls most of the street railways of the city grant a five cent fare from the ferries to the ocean. Adolph Sutro, the millionaire philan thropist, who is said to own on tenth the entire area of San Francisco, has offered to give his famous Sutro Heights prop erty overlooking the ocean to the city for a public park, provided the fare is re duced from 10 to 5 cents. Sutro values the property at one million dollars. The meeting adopted a long preamble and resolutions relative to the bill now pending in congress to fund the Pacific railroad debts making those obligations payable in one hundred years with in terest at 2 per cent. The concluding re solutions denounced the bill before con gress as a huge job, backed by a corrup tion fund and designed to release the railroad companies from their indebted ness. GUTON LINE SUSPENDS. "Hard Times" Makes It Necessary for the Company to Qui'. ew York, May 26. The Guion Steamship Co., has decided to go out of busines. The Nebraska and Arizona will be sold on their arrival in Liverpool. Pas senger traffic has also fallen off nearly half since "bad times" began. Npoiled Fesi at Lexineton. Lexington, Ky., May 6. Rev. J. M. Taulbe of Covington attempted to de liver an A. P. A. lecture here last night, but the meeting was broken up by a shower of stones and rotten eggs. Tho greatest excitement prevailed for a time. Don't miss our great market this eve ning. Packing House Market. 'Phone 84. Don't miss our great market this eve ning. Packing House Market. 'Phone 84. Don't miss our great market this eve ning. Packing House Market, 'Phone 84; Go out to Garfield park tomorrow afternoon and hear the concert by Mar shall's band. Creates health, creates strength, cre ates vigor: De Witt's Sarsaparilla. It recommends itself. J. K. Jones. Band concert at Garfield park tomor row afternoon. We put on new neckbands on shirts. Peerless Steam Laundry, 112 and 114 West Eighth street. Marshall's band will give an open air concert at Garfield park tomorrow after noon. Try Phillips' mineral water It is con sidered the finest water for the stomach. 612 W. Eighth avenue. Try ii Band concert at Garfield park tomor row afternoon. Pond's school begins June 4. HEWS OFJCAHSAS. Every Joint Keeper in Chase County Driven Out. The Bethany College Commence ment at Lindsborg. OTHER STATE NEWS. Newton City Council Plays a Trick on the Mayor. Cottonwood Falls, May 26. Since the murder and hanging here two weeks ago every joint in Chase county has been closed and the keepers have left the country. Evidence has been voluntarily given by business and professional men to the county attorney which makes con viction absolutely sure. The blame for the murder of Karl Kuhl is laid as much at the door of the jointist as it is to the man who did the deed, and the people are also admitting that they are to blame for allowing the law to be relaxed and the joints to run. Public sentiment ha3 been greatly aroused and it would be dangerous for the health of a man who should open a joint NEWION COUNCIL SJiCBS MAYOR. While He is Out of Town They Pass a Distasteful Measure. Newton, May 26. The city council and .Mayor Mills have been unable to agree upon a suitable man to act as city marshal for some time. When Mayor Mills was not in the city a scheme was laid whereby the council elected, confirmed and instated the officers want ed. Several councilmen signed a call re questing Acting Mayor Lewis to call a special meeting of the council. Mr. Lewis signed the call and the council met. A petition signed by eighty citi zens requested the election of E. Slater as marshal. The council promptly de feated Slater and elected D. E. Kramer. The citizens are very indignant at the Bnub to the mayor and disregard of the petitioners. BEIHANX COMMENCEMENT. The College at Llndiborg Graduates Twenty-seven Students. Lindsborg, May 26. The commence ment exercises of the Bethany coliege showed a successful year. The pro gramme contained only seven orations although the graduates from all the de partments numbered twenty-seven. The charge of the president was a plea for allegiance and obedience to law, to good morals, to God and country. Pres ident Swensson looks upon the spirit of lawlessness as our mo3t dangerous ene my at present, at least in principle. Last evening the grand annual concert was given. WILL NOT RESUME. A Friend of the Lombards Says State Na tional at Wichita Can't Resume. Wichita, May 26. A friend of the Lombards in talking of the report that the State National bank would soon re sume said: "I want to say that resumption is im possible. In the first place there can be no resumption without the aid of the Lombards and I know authoratively that they have put in all the money here that they intend to. Gay Lombard will go east in a few days on business, but it will not be in the interest of the resumption of the bank." More Republican Delegates. Following are the names and addresses of the delegates to the Republican state convention from Hodgeman, Johnson and Geary counties: Hodgeman T. C. Bowie, Hodgeman; B. Kline, Laurel; C. T. Bradshaw, Jet more. Johnson 31. J. Kelley, Edgerton; J. T. Cramer, Gardner; C. K. Dow, De Soto: R. L. Goddard, Wilder; B. F. Hol- lenback, Shawnee; J. S. Justice, Morse; Wm. Adams, Spring Hill; 1. ti. Hersney, Olathe; A. E. Moll, Olathe; J. B. Bru ner, Olathe. Geary R. Henderson. Junction City; B. Rockwell, Junction City; G. W. Mc Knicrht. Junction ? City; G. A. Clark. Junction City; W. D. Chamberlain, D wight. A Fountain at Soldiers Home. Leavenworth, Si ay 26. Work on the big electric fountain for the soldiers' home is about to be commenced, tuas. R:ce. the electrical ene-ineer. who is to have charge of the construction of the subterranean basins, has arrived from llsnTOr The fountain will be built in lake Jeannette or on the sloping lawn. Kansas Commercial Travelers. Wichita, May 26. The Kansas com mercial travelers, hundreds strong, are having a splendid time here in their an nual convention. 'I here was a grand ball in the auditorium last night, and to nisrht the convention will close with a banquet under the charge of Wichita council. Women Being Naturalized. Parsons, May 26. Sarah Coxedge, a native of England, Anna Witch and Sine Larson, natives of Denmark, have taken out naturalization papers in this county. This is a rare occasion, only a few cases of women taking out naturalization pa pers being on record. Populists Endorn Suffrage. Mankato, May 26. The Jewell county Populists, in their convention, adopted resolutions advocating woman suffrage. Band Concert at Garfield I'nrU. Marshall's mili tary band will give their usual concert at Garfield park to morrow afternoon commencing at 3 o'clock. 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. Marshall's band will give an open air concert at Garfield park tomorrow after noon. Try the non-dyspeptic Glutten bread, can be had of the white wagons or at the store. Made only by the French Bakert, 815 Kas. Ave. Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report SUNDAY AT THE CHURCHES. Spiritualism Lillian L. Wood will lec ture and give psychometric readings at Lincoln Post hall, 118 East Sixth street, at 8 o'clock tomorrow evening. The sub ject will be, "The Development of the Soul." Admission free. North Topeka Baptist church. Rev. W. B. Hutchinson, pastor. Services at 11 a. m. and 8 p. m. Morning subject, "A New Man;" evening subject, "The Price of Liberty," a Memorial sermon. Grace Cathedral Holy communion 8 a. m.; "Baptism Not a Matter of Opinion," 11 a. m.: Sunday school 3:30 p. m.; even song and sermon 4:30 p. m. Dean Mills paugh will officiate at Good Shepherd, North Topeka, 8 p. m. Central Congregational church,preach ing 11 a. m. by the pastor, Charles M. Sheldon. In the evening at 8 p. nx, the Westminster Presbyterian church will join in a Union Endeavor service at the Central. Addresses by convention speak ers. First Universalist church, No 422 Kan sas avenue, Topeka Post hall. Preach ing by Rev. Josiah Davis at usual hours. Morning topic, "Christian Hope and Its Predicates;" evening topic, "The Law by Moses, Grace and Truth by Jesus Christ." Second Adventists meet at the resi dence of Mrs. Weltz, northwest corner of Washburn avenue and Twelfth street At 2 p.m. for Sunday school, meeting at 5 p. m. at the City park. Two lady mission aries will conduct the services at the park. First Unitarian society Preaching at 11 a. m. by the pastor, Rev. A. Wyman, subject, "The Power of Unconscious Worth." New Jerusalem church (Swedenbor gian) southeast corner of Sixth and Har rison streets. Services at 11 o'clock a.m. First Society of Spiritualists will have Sunday school at their hall 429 Kansas avenue, tomorrow at 10 o'clock. At 8 o'clock Mrs. Emma E. Hammoa will lec ture and give psychometric readings. First Church of God Services at the northwest corner of Second and Monroe streets. Preaching in the morning by Elder W. T. Turpin. Subject, "Birth of Moses," and in the evening an "Address to Parents." The pulpit of the Firat Presbyterian church will be occupied tomorrow morn ing at 11 o'clock by the eloquent preacfi er, Rev. Thornton B. Penfield of New York City, secretary for the young peo ple's work, of the Presbyterian board of missions. The evening service will be a mass meeting to be addressed by conven tion speakers. Good music at both ser vices. Church of Christ, Scientist, 210 West Sixth street. Services at 11 a. m. con ducted by the pastor, Willis F.Gross.Sub ject of sermon, "Shut Out of the King dom." Third Presbyterian church, corner of Fourth and Branner streets. M. C. Long pastor. Preaching at 11 a. m. by Rev. Mr.Jewell of Coffeyville. Evening at 8 p. m. union service for Y. P. S. C. E. in east end of city. First Christian church The services will be devoted to Endeavor work. One of the platform speakers of the conven tion will speak at 11 a. m. A mass En deavor meeting at 8 p. m. Mrs. McCoy will sing. German Lutheran church, corner of. Van Buren and Second streets, C. F. Graebner, pastor. Services tomorrow at 20 a. m. Sunday school at 2:15 p. m. First Congregational church. Rev. J. F. Cowan, of Pittsburg, Pa., will speak at 11 a. m. A mass meeting of the Chris tian Endeavor convention in the evening. Sunday school at 9:30. St. John's A. M. E., Seventh street Preaching 11 a. m. by the pastor; 8 p.m. by some of the visiting brethren. Lutheran church. Morning service 11 a. m. An address will be delivered to the members of the High school by Rev. F. M. Porch. Evening service 8 a m Subject, "Beulah Land." 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 inherited the shrewd common sense of the man who laid the Atlantic cable. He writes: 8 Eait 56th street. New York, Mav 8th, 1883 Several times this Winter I have suff ered from severe colds an my Lungs. Each time I have applied Allcock's Porous 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 most highly to any one who may see fit to try them. Cyrus W. Field, Jr. Brandreth's Pills are the best medi cine known. Go out to Garfield park tomorrow afternoon and hear the concert by Mar shall's band. Let us remind you that now is the time to take De Witt's Sarsaparilla, it will do you good. It recommends itself. J. K. Jones. I wish all my patrons to understand that I retired from the firm of Prescott & Allen about two yeara ago, when that firm was practically dissolved; Mr. Pres cott remaining at the old stand. FoVthe last year I have been in business alone at 80S Kansas avenue. A. Allen. 212 and 114 West 8th, Peerless Steam Laundry. 'Our New Delight" and all Dangler stoves at II. M. Climes. TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY. t OST A lady's gold watch in the First I'res--LJ byterian church or between there and Fifth Avenue hotel. "Sue" engraved on the case. Reward for its return to Fifth Avenue hotel. LOST A pug dog; answers to the name of Dick. Return to 1125 folk street And re ceive reward. WANTED-Basque makers at the millinery store of Mrs. ldor. 631 jfaun ve. J Powder LOCAL MENTION. Captain Joe Waters will receive from the south enough magnolia blossoms to decorate the hall in Topeka in which Decoration exercises are held. The county commissioners said the new court house would cost but $125,000. They have taken out a permit, however, to erect a building to cost $136,000. The case of Charles Heitmau, a Ger man who is charged with assault aud battery on a colored man, is on trial in Justice Chesney's court this afternoon. Little Johnnie Sims who fell from one of the stairways at the state house yes terday broke a hole in the floor upon which he fell. The floor was made of inch pine boards. ACE. delegate from Wichita put his hands in his trousers pockets when he arose to pray. Wichita people are afraid to shut their eyes for fear somebody will pick their pockets. Rev. S. J. Davis, a member of Blue post, will preach the annual memorial sermon at the Kansas Avenue M. II church in North Topeka at 3 o'clock to morrow afternoon. The reform school band is a thing of the past Wheh application was made for the band to play as usual at the Rochester memorial exercises, it was learned that the band has been dis organized. The old soldiers of Topeka will raise a garrison flag over the headquarters of Department Commander Campbell in the Keith block at (5 o'clock this evening. The members of Lincoln post will at tend in body. Edwin A. Austin is announced as a candidate for probate judge, lie is well known to the people of this county where he has successfully practiced law for fifteen years. He filled the responsible position of assistant attorney general for five years, serving undor W. A. Johnston and S. B. Bradford. During this time he was prominent in tho celebrated brewery case of Zebold & Hogelin, which brought the decision of the supreme court of the United States for the prohibitory law. Mr. Austin wrote the brief which was the one most closely followed in the de cision. Mr. Austin's ability, experience and character rank him among the ablest men who have sought this office. His father, who died this spring at La Fayette, was Major John Austin, of the Fourth Indiana cavalry. TODAY'S MARKET REPORT. Furnished by W. P. Pederman, Hroker In Grain, Provisions and Stock., ltsal E tate Itulldlng-, Corner Seventh and Jack son Streets. Chlcntro 3IarUt. Chicago, May 20. Wheat went down with a thud today losing lc soon after the opening. The fine weather, weak cables and lack of outside demand were bear factors and Smith and Pardridge so'd freely with Baldwin-Farnum and Edwards also selling. July opened Sj,c lower at 5oe, advanced ic, lost a and reacted to OSjc. Corn was weak with wheat. July opened c lower at 374, advanced J8c, lost J4"c, and reacted to the opening price. Oats easy; July 30c Provisions were lower in sympathy with grain, and on heavy estimates for Monday. July pork opened 7Jc lower at $11.77J, lost 2c, advanced 5c and reacted to the opening price. July lard, $6.72J Mav -m. iOp"u Wheat May.. 543 July. . 554 Sept. . 57 Dec. . 59 J Corn May . . 37 July.. 37? Sept.. 38? Oats May..33Jg July. . 3')? Sept.. 26 I 53 5514 50H m 37 38 33 30 26 58?. 55 ig 56J4 5? 37 -- '26 U 56 i 57 H: 508 37 o1 71 38 3S?8 33 J, 30Jg mi Estimated receipts for Monday: Wheat 70 cars; corn, 865 cars; oats, 250 cars; hogs, 28,000 head. Cattle Receipts, 300. Four cars . of Texans. Market dull, steady. Prime to extra native steers, $4.254.50; medium, $3.904.10; others, $3.704.00; Texuns, $2.80(3.85. Hops Receipts, 16,500. Market 5 to 10 cents lower, good clearance, ltough heavy, $4.404.05; packers and mixed, $4.704.80; prime heavy and butchers' weights. $4.80g$4.87; assorted light, $4.75(4.8.5. Shkep and Lambs Receipts, 1,500, Market steady. Top sheep, $4.004.75; top lambs, $4.505.30. I4.aMa City Xtarlcet. Kansas City, May 26. Wheat 1 cent lower: No. 2 hard, 47i&S48c; No. 2 red, 49c; No. 3 red, 4647c; re jected, 43c COBN MXC louver. No. 2 mixed, Zo.ZvVi; No. a white, ZQJiiH Oats In good demand. No. Z mixed, 36K37c; No. 2 white, 37c. Rye Steady. No. 2. 45c. Flaxseed Irregular. $1.22. , Bran Firm. 57 g 59c. Hay Very weak. Timothy, $8.00a 00; prairie $5.506.50. Butter Quiet; creamery, 1415c; dairy, 1214c Loos Quiet and steady. 77Jc. Receipts, Cattlb 1.600; shipments, 700. Market steady. Texas steers, $2.60 3.65; Texas cows. $2.003.20; ship ping steers, $3.20$4.30; native cows, $1.903.50; stockera and feeders, $2.75 3.85: bulls, $2.253.40. lioos Receipts, 5,500; shipments, 3,500. Market weak to 5c lower. Bulk of ales, $4.554.60; heavies, $4.554.70; packers, $4.6J4.70; mixed, $4.50(4.60; lights, yorkers and pigs, range, $4.35 4.55. Sheet Receipts, 100; shipments, 1,100. Market steady. Xew York tcit Market. American Suear Refinery, 100 A. T. S. F., Sya; C, B. & Q.. 78; Erie, 14U; L.&N,45; Missouri Pacific, 27; Read ing, New England, 4; Rock Is land, 68; St Paul, 59J8; Union Pacifio, 15J: Western Union, 84; Chicago Gas, 71: Cordae. 23.