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STATE JOURNMt, SATCTRDA.Y EVENTINTr, SEPTEMBER 22, 1894.
3 A VCIGHT on the mind is often trace able to nervous disorders which cause general depres sion throughout the entire system. SHAKE IT OFF! by taking a tonic that is an absolute scientific certainty. Don'texperiment.The nerves are tco delicate. Lion Nerve Tonic Restorative cures to a certainty, Nervous Pros tration and all other troubles arisir gfrom weak nerve force ror sale by 1T. drairg-Uta at SI per bottle. LION NERVE-TONIC CO., iOl Wyandotte St., KASSA8 CITY, HO. 1 1 p V w t ii T IS THE BCST. NO SQUEAK I N3k . CORDOVAN, F H ENCri A ENAM ELLED CALF. s4..3.s. FINE CALF& KftiGArXl 3.sp P0LICE.3 SOLES. 4?sjJ2.W0RKlNCKrne; EXTRA FINE. ' 2.1.5 BoysSchcjlShces. LADIES' . SEND FOR CATALOGUE W'L'DOUGLAS, BROCKTON, MASS. You can tare money by purchasing Vv L. Doualna P-liocw, Because, we c re the largest manufacturers of advertised slices in the -world, and guarantee the viiue by st imping the name and price on the bottom, w uch protects you against htsh p: ices end the middleman's profits. Our shoes equal custom work in stvle, easy fittinpr and wearing fjnalit.es. We have them sold every, where at lower prices for the value given than rnv other make. Take no substitute. If your , , nniv -n-i. we can. Sold by C. NATTS'EJJ", 219 Kansas Ave. JNO. WATTS, 503 Kansas Ave. LUCKHAKT Sc FERN STROM, 818 Kansas Ave., NORTH TOPEKA. SO Pr Ton. Screened Ltirap Coal, Topeka Coal Co. tV2.SU I'tr Ton. Screened Lump Coal, Tope k a Coal Co. Hornrr. Topeka Coal Ca -2.4t Per Tun. icreened Lump Coal, Topeka Coal Co. The Xrw Veetibuled, Train Service. Via Chicago & Graud Trunk, Grand Trunk, and Lehiffh Valley railways, be tween Chicago aud New York and Phil adelphia, via the famous St-Clair Tunuel, N idirara Falls, and the beautiful Susque Laana, Vyo:uing and Lehigh Valleys, known as the "Switzerland of America," oilers elegant fpriointmcnts and is the nust pictu erique route connecting these leading ci:ies. Train leaves Dearborn Station, Cticago, daily 8:10 p. in. Homer. Topeka Coal Co. St.59 Per Ton. Screened Lump Coal, Topeka Coal Ca Horner. Topeka Coal Co. Horner. ' Topeka Coal Co. The sec-etaryof the Institute of Music, Art and Lioguage, Mr. F. P. Cleaves, can give all iu formation, and may be seen or a iJressed at the office of the institute, urner Teith and Topeka avenues. Of fice hours. 11 to 12 a. m. and 4 to 6 p. ra. lelephom for the present 450. J. G Clark and Aus II. Piety have ined a new gun club, which will have its lirst shoot at Leavenworth October 10 and 12. -a JfeaLs Banning , 7 ) Cares t he rT VirS O Serpent's Sting. a WV rtTA JsinJi ELCwJ FCiSwN completely end lCRtn ibyS U.S. Obstinate sorf and ulcers yield to it hetll ik powers. It removes the r, . m. ui u,. poison tt.ni: o o 1 1 ."i s uo tbe system. A . . valuable fertine cn the disease and If .. 1. .1 tu treat-reea t mailed free. SYn'LFT SPECIFIC CO., Atlanta, Ga. S3 SHO I A ilSIlLEHSlI KitcMl j Marburg,! AGEIIT3, I 529 KANSAS AVE. EVS OF KfilJSAS. Kansas Horses Break World's Records at Independence. Syiuboleer a 2-Year-01d, Fortu natus a Yearlinir the Horses. OTIIEIl STATE NEWS. W. J. Downing' ot Hutchinson, Falls Heir to $50,000. Indkpesdk.vce, Sejt 23. The last day of the Montgomery county fair brought forth two wonderful perform ances. Symboleer, by Campbell's Electioneer, dam Symboleer, by Onward, was brought out to go against the world's 2-year-old pacing record of 2:181o, oa a half mile track, held by Onward, the Nebraska horse. He succeeded in clipping off a second and a quarter, making the mile in 2:17'. Symboleer is owned by W. 11 Campbell of Kiowa, Kan. Proctor, by Fortunatus, went against the world's yearling record of 1:11 J. for a half mile, held by John R Gentry. The colt exhibited wonderful speed and came under the wire in 1:09, lowering the record two and one-half seconds. Proctor, is owned by M. D. Proctor of Chetopa. Kan. heib to $.-.0,000. A llutcbinson I;m YVIiolu Stran jers Tried to Heat Out of" a i,e;ra.cy. HiTcmxiO.v, SepL 22. W. J. Down ins, who lives on West Fifth avenue, has faileu heir to a fortune of about $00,000, by the death of an uncle in Wisconsin. A day or so ago two strangers arrived ia tue city, aud upon hunting up Mr. Down ing informed him that they thought there was some money comuiij to him, and wanted him to sign a contract giving them half of what they could get for him. This Mr. Downing refused to do. He has since heard from two brothers in Indiana, aud the strangers worked the brothers. Mr. Downing has put his case in the hands of Attorney W. 11. Lewis, and he will probably get all of his share of the estate. Mr. Downing for years has been jan itor of the North side school house. IJIDN'T WANT JOHN DAVIS. The Colored ieople Wouldn't ll.tvt- Any I'olitics in Tlieir Celebration. Junction City, Sept. 22. Congress man John Davis, through his colored lieutenant, D.ivis, plaun d a scheme by which he thought he could get a place on the programme for a Populist haran gue at the Kniancipatson celebration here today. Oue-haif of the expenses were sent to tho colored committee with the understanding that Davis was to be the orator of the day. At ;i meeting Thurs day night the colored people decided that Saturday was not to bd a political day and the committee was instructed to return the nuney to Divis a:id inform him that he would not be given a place ou the programme. MAY HAVE AN KLKCTRIC ROAD. Salina. is Considering tlie Proposition of Mr. -tlrb of Leavenwurth. Salina, Sept. 22. If the proposition of L. M. Lib of Leavenworth, meets with the approval of the people of Salina and the conditions of that proposition are complied with, Salina will have au elec tric street car line in operation in four months. Mr. Lrb wants to go to work inside of thirty d.iys and gurar,tees tbe road to be in operation iu four mouths. It will not be less thaa live miles in length. SAWMILL ENGINE EXPLODED. One Man Iiatlly Injured Wbile Two Miraculously Escape. Florenck, Sept. 23. Yesterday morn ing a.stwmiil engine exploded, six miles east of this place, killed one horse and bauiy injured the engineer, a Mr. Smith who lives at Plymouth, Kan. His collar booe was broken and shoulder badly torn. He was still unconscious w hen put on the train at Cedar Grove and started for home. Two men were under the engine fixing it, but were not iajured. A Flowing Weil Near Itussell. RrssELi, Sept. 22. Charles Kellogg, living eleven miles northwest of Russell, had struck a strong flowing well of water at a depth of 120 feet. The pipe was extended twenty feet into the air and the flow continued apparently as strong as at the sur.'ace. It flows about 1,000 barrels per day, and the tests show 5 per cent of salt. Mr. Kellogg raised 800 bushels of potatoes by irrigation this summer. Charged "Vv itl Assault. Wichita, Sept. 22. Oilie Salisbury, a young farmer, has been arrested, charged with a criminal assault on Blanche Dud ley, a little 10-year-oid girl, last evening. Tne girl was on her way home from school whea Salisbury, as it ia alleged, seized her and carried her into a corn field. The child's cries tinally frightened him and he ran. Want flO.OOU Damages. Lawrence, Sept. 22. Damage suits have been tiled in the district court of this county against the Santa Fe railroad for damages in the sum of $10,000 for in juries received in a wreck near Osage City a short time ago by S. G. Kelly of Kansas City, and II. S Foiter of this city. Both of the plaintiffs are mail clerks aud were on duty when the wreck occurred. Small I'all liut Serious Hurt. Wichita, Sept. 22. Mr. J. 1L Center, who lives on a farm near towu, fell from a wajon load of fodder, and sustained painful injury. He had just loaded up his w agon, and climbed upon the load, when tne horse suddenly started, causing him to fall backward and striking on the back of his head. All the Earth Isn't Sinking:. Newton, Sept. 23. There is no truth in tha rumors that are current to the ef fect that acres of Harvey county land have dropped out of sight. A spot 60x80 feet, egg-bhaped, sio k thirty feet, and by repeated telling of this fact the area has become very large. A Poor Man's 3.000 WindfalL Atchison, Sept. 22. Henry Hall, a poor tishermaa living here, has fallen heir to an estata left him by the death of an uncle, who died near De Kalb, Ma The estate u vt.lued at f li.OJa LAYING THE CORNERSTONE Interesting: Ceremonies This Afternoon at the New Conrt Ho use. Th ceremony of laying the corner stone of the new Shawnee county court house has been almost a gala duy ia Topeka this afternoon. A perfect Kansas day assured the successful fulnllment of the plans made for the event by the county commissioners and the Masonic bodies who have it ia charge. The procession started from Tenth and Kansas avenue shortly after the ap pointed time, 2:30 o'clock, and marched directly to the court house site at Fifth and Van Buren streets. Spencer P. Wade of Topka lodge was the grand marshal, and his assistants were C. W. Couns, Willis Edsoa aud Frank Ellison. The order of march was practically as outlined heretofore. The police force and Marshall's band headed the procession, followed by all the Masonic bodies lia the city and some of the state, county and city officers. Other secret societies comprised the re mainder of the procession. The Dispatch band and Topeka drum corps were in line. The court house has been completed to the top of the basement floor, which is twelve feet above the ground. The entire floor was planked over for the occasion with heavy timber, and chairs for 300 people oa top. Ropes were stretched about the court house site to keep the crowd away until after the ar rival of the procession. Then the ropes were withdrawn and tho crowd was al lowed to close in as tightly as it chose, and somewhat tighter. No horses or carriages were allowed within a block of the court house. The cornerstone was placed at a point facing both south and east, at the base of the first story. The stone i3 a beauti ful block of polished granite. Henry Schrader worked nearly all night carv ing a hole in it large enough to hold the copper box that is to be placed in it. Lengthwise of the stone is inscribed: CONTRACTED DEC. 31, 1803, LAID SEPT. '.ii, 1S94, BY M. W. GKASD LODGE A. F. & A, M., ASSISTED BY TOPEKA LODGE No. 17. Completed , ISO. County Comm: ssioneks 1S0J-1SJ4: Samuel Kerr, J. Lee Knight. J. L. Campbe 11, D. A. William?, ARCHITECT: J, C. Holland. StPT. CONSTRUCTION: W. II. Trump. CONTRACTOR: F. L. Stevenson, ASSOCIATE: George H. Evans. On the other front of the stone is carved: SHAWNEE COUNTY. KANSAS. Organized Au. 15. 1S53. First Court House erected at Teeumseh. A. I. ls.-,t;. County seat remove 1 to Topeka, A. D. is vs. Second Courc House erected A. D. 1SG7. Th.s Cour. House be tin A. D. lSJi. Poptil itiou, 4"). I2V. Assessed Vaaie, $i0,3J0,5S7 The box of which the corner-stone is the receptacle is a copper one, 8x8x18 inches. It contained the latest copies of every periodical published in the county, as nearly as they could be secured. The Journal ia there. Chief Justice Albert II. Horton is the master of ceremonies, and the pro gramme was carried out as advertised, as follows: Masonic Ode Modoc club. Prayer Grand Chaplain Rev. Sam uel K. Busser. Rites and ceremonies, by the officers of the most worshipful graud lodge of Kansas, Aucient Free and Accepted Masons. Music Marshall's military band. Masonic Address -Most Worshipful Grand Master George W. Clark. Original poem Bro. Henry W. Roby. Selection Modoc club. Historical sketch Chairman of the board of county commissioners, Bro. J Lee Knight. Music Marshall's band. Address Mayor of the city of Topeka, Bro. T. W. Harrison. Benediction Rev. Bro. A. S. Embree. At the conclusion of the ceremonies at the court house, the Masons and Mar shall's band will march to the First Christian church on Topeka avenue, be tween Sixth and Seventh streets, aud lay a corner stone there with the same rites as those at the court house. Horner. Topeka Coal Co. Horner. Topeka Coal Ca Horner. Topeka Coal Ca Horner. Topeka Coal Ca Is Yonr Hair Dry an it Rrittle. Fall ing; Oat or Tnraing Gray ! These are only indications that the fol licles or roots of the hair are getting weakened or diseased. Beggs' Hair Reuewer will strengthen and invigorate the follicies and the hair will regain its natural color and become soft, glossy aud healthy. Sold by Vv. R. Kenuady. Peerless Steam Laundry Peerlesj Steam Laundry. Read the "Wants." Many of them are as interesting as news items. See if it is not so. Si.ol) Per Ton. Screened Lump Coal, Topeka Coal Ca S'2,5U Per -Ton. Screened Lump Coal, Topeka Coal Co. All the talk in the world will not con vince you so quickly as one trial of De Witt's Witch Hazel Salve . for Scalds, Burns, Bruises, Skia Affectioas and Piles. J. K. J ones $-3.35 PER TON. Screened Nut Coal. Topeka Coal Co. $3.23 PEK TON. Screened Nut Coal. Tofeka Coal Cx COAL LAW INVALID. Judge West of Ft. Scott Declares the Coat Weighing Law Unconstitutional, . Ft. Scott. Kan., Sept. 22. Judge J. S. West of the Sixth judicial district of Kansas today rendered a decision ia the case of the state of Kansas vs. A. B. Kirkwood of Crawford county which declares the new law governing the mining and weighing of coal in Kansas, unconstitutional, and dismisses the plaintilt This is the first decision of this law and it was obtained by the Wear Coal Ca who openly violated the law ia order to test its constitutionality. '1 he law was au outgrowth of the complaints of the great miners' strike last year. It was passed in the interests of the miners- and the decision means much to them. Its effect was to compel the coal companies to weigh the coal be fore screeaiug and it is known as the Screen law. Jordan Senteaeea. . Judge Ilazea has announced the sen tence of Ben Jordan, who was found guilty oa six counts of selling liquor, at $600 tine and sixty days. KNiGHTS OF PYTHIAS. Annual Session of the Iowa Grand Lodfire. Helmet Glints. About 650 Knights were present at Le Mars at the grand lodge meeting. Officers tvere elected us follows: Charles L Pickett, grand chancellor; L. E. Baker, grand vice; Rev. E. W. Archer, grand prelate; R. B. Haines, grand master of exchequer; P. D. Walker, grand keeper of records and seals; William M. Jarvis, assistant keeper of records and seals; James A. Watson, grand ma.Fter at arms; C. L. Root and C. A. Tibbits, grand lodge trustees. Marshalltown was chosen as the next place of meeting. Considering tho disinterested nobility ot Pythias, who offered his own life for his friend, and Damon, who was too noble to accept It, wo see how beautiful are tho words of the great master, ''Greater love hath no man than this that a man lay down his life for his friend." The inspiration that moved the heart of Justus Rathbone in 1864 is today tho in spiration of nearly 500,000 men who have pledged before the altar of God aud hu manity to be kind to their brother men, care for the widow and fatherless, visit the sick and Rtund true to each other in the depressing seasons of adversity. A new lodgo was instituted in Kansas City, Mo., recently, with 152 members. UNITED WORKMEN. Practical Enthusiasm Is What Helps the Order Workshop Chips. It ia wasted enthusiasm to talk beauti fully about the glorious order to which vre belong and the magnilicent work per formed by it unless that enthusiasm takes a practical for7n and brings out a large attendance at lodge meetings and increases tho membership. It is an old saying that "fine words butter no parsnips," and beautiful language on the part of silver tongued orators is useless unless it is fol lowed by substantial increase. Exchange. Tho city of Forth Worth was selected as tho place of meeting of tho next grand lodgo of Texas in lbaO. Tho assessment system enables the aver age man to provide the largest possible amount of insurance for his family during the years when they need it. In 1 809 there wore 50 members of the A. O. C W. In 187'J there were 02,451:3. In lt89, 10 years later, there were 10, 025. At this rate of progress the dawn of Hit new century will open on moro than 500, 000 United Workmen. There were 01 deaths in the Texas juris diction in the past two years. Itoyal Arcanum. Mrs. A. W. Roso has composed a lively march which is dedicated to Justin F. Pries, grand regent of the Royal Arcanum in New York. It is called 'Grand Regent March" and is being played by bauds throughout the country. Thirteen days after tho death of H. B. De Witt of Boston his widow received $3, 000, tho amount of his life insurance in tho Royal Arcanum. The Royal Arcanum was organized in Boston June 'J'J, 1S77. Only $3,004.68 was realized on the first call, whilo that made April 14, 1894, brought into the treasury the splendid sum of over 257,000. The assessments averaged $1.73 per member for tho year past. Colored Odd Fellows. Captain Richard Hill Mate, grand maa ter of the G. U. O. O. F. of England, has completed his tour of tho X'nited States in company with William B. Forrester, grand master of the order in this country, and has returned to England. He was present at the quarterly meeting of the subcom mittee of management last week in Phila delphia. One of the most important questions to como before the biennial movable commit tee in October is that for the national temple. New York, Philadelphia, Bos ton, Washington and Chicago all want it. Richard Hill Mate, grand master of the colored Odd Fellows, is a whito man and Vas born in London in 1353. $3725 "PE It TO n7 Scfeen Nut Coal. Topeka Coal Co. $3.25 PEK TON. Screen Nut Coal. Topeka Coal Co. Dr. Eva Harding says she hopes all Topeka women have read the article pub lished on the sixth page of last evening's Journal, entitled "A Court's Decision." "$.J PEIl TON, Screened Nut CoaL. Topeka Coal Co. $4.3 5 FEU TON, Screened Nut CoaL Toneka Coal Co. $3.35 PEK TON, Screened Nut CoaL Topeka Coal Co. The flambeau club meets at 7 o'clock this evening for parade to Hamilton hall, to attend Charlie Curtis speech. 8423 Per Ton, Screened Nut Coal, Topeka Coal Co. .)8J ier Ton. Screened Nut Coal, Topeka Coal Ca $2.25 PER TON, Screened Nut CoaL Topeka Coal Ca Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't lleport. .C'Ll COMRADES. How Sir. riaksnbisdor Gave His Boy a Hoxiag Lesson. "The Tray to do with your boy, "said Mr. Finkenbinder, "is-to make a comrade of him. You've sot to enter into his sports as far as pessibl? and treat him as an equal. That's the way to gain his confidence and keep him out of mischief. Makit him un derstand you haven't forgotten that you wero a boy once yourself. That's what I am going to do with Wesley." "What scheme have you got on hand now, Lemuel!'" Lnquirad Mrs. Finkenbin der. ''I haven't got any scheme. I'm simply going to adopt a plain, common sense way of doing things. Wesley's getting old enough now to bo of some account. If I can keep him off the street by taking somo sort of interest in his amusements and showing him that he needn't hunt up hoodlums when he wants to have a good time, maybe it'll do him some good, and it won't do me any harm." It was a day or two after this that Mr. Finkenbinder, with a large pasteboard box under his arm, took his way out to the barn, wher his eldsst son was amus ing himself by making a kite. '"Wesley," he said, opening the box and taking out two pairs of new and spotless ly white boxing gloves, ''how would you like to develop your muscle?" Wesley started in open eyed wonder and said he guessod he'd like it first rate. "I haven't had a pair of them on for 20 years," said his father. '"When I was about your ajre er a little older, I was rather handy with them. It's good exer cise. It trains you to be quick," he added, removing his coat and vest and putting on a pair of tho gloves. "It hardens your muscles and toughens your sinews, and there's no telling when It may come handy to know how to box. You put them on this way." He assisted Wesley in donning the gloves, threw himself in boxing attitude, and proceeded: "Now, Wes, this is about the position. Don't hold that arm so awkwardly. Guard your chest with it, liko this. Throw out tho other Him, so. That's right. Keep your shoulders well back, one foot well in advance of the other, your hands up in this shape, and watch your adversary's guard. Now, look out, I'm going to lead." Mr. Finkenbinder made a pass at Wes ley's head. The boy dodged tbe blow, lunged back somewhat awkwardly and caught his father on the eye. "H'm!" said Mr. Finkenbinder, slightly discon certed, but coming gamely to the scratch again, "that wasn't so bad for a beginner. Now, put yourself in position as before. You lead, and I'll oounter. " Wesley made an awkward feint with his left, swung his right and landed hard on Mr. Finkenbinder's other eye. 'You've got it in you, Wes," said his father, squaring off a(rain, but with more caution. "Now, you lead again, and I'll show you. Here! What are you doing!" For Wesley had upper cut him on the chin. "You go at it so awkwardly," said Mr. Finkenbinder, aiming a blow at Wesley's head and catching one in return on the jaw, "that you get inside a fellow's guard when he isn't looking for it. Now, I'm going to land one on your chest," he con tinued, moving warily toward the boy, ''and you see if you can cross counter, like this, and get back at me" There was a rapid interchange of blows, a mixing up of father and son in one tumultuous round, without the interference of referee, timekeeper, police or spectators, and at tho end of it Air. Finkenbinder was sitting on the floor, half dazed, rubbing his eyes with his gloves and wondering what ailed his nose. Wesley was dancing about him and seesawing his arms back and forth in a state of active preparation for a renewal of the contest. Mr. Finkenbinder rose up, took ofT the gjoves, sat down on a bag of oats and rubbed his jaw thoughtfully. "Wes," he said, "is this the first time you ever had boxing gloves on?" '"N-no, sir," admitted Wesley. "We've we've got a gymnasium at school, you know. I reckon you didn't havo 'em at school when you wero a boy." Chicago Tribune. Worth the Money. Struggling Dramatist I can't see hew Littlewitt managed to get such a big price for that trashy play of hi3. They say that Miss Footlights paid him $10,000. First Nightei I presume yd know that sho is in love with hor leading man? "Yes." "Well, Littlewitt's play has 25 kisses In It." New York Weekly. Tellini; the Good News. Mrs. Youngman And so, my darling got the prize at the baby show? I knew he would. It couldn't have been other wise. Old Bachelor (one of tho judges) Yes, madam, we all agreed that your baby was the least objectionable of tho lot. Truth. Well Secured. "Don't be hnrd on tho boy, James," 6aid the young profligate's mother. "I know he's been wild, but he gives promise now of doing better in tho future." "Yes," groaned the father, "and I'm paying 6 per cent interest on most of his promises." Chicago Record. Where It Brought Him. Mrs. Spendlcigh Don't you think, dear, that the way I dress is really fetching? Mr. Spcudleigh (groaning) I should say 1 did. It is fetching me into the bank ruptcy court. New York World. In the Sanctum. Editor You say you wrote all these jokes yourself? Would Be Contributor Yes, sir. Editor Then you must be as old as Methuselah. Life. S J.oO Ier Ton. Screened Lump Coal, Topeka Coal Co. :i.50 Per Ton. Screened Lump CoeL Topeka Coal Co. F rfi f'l THE UNION PACIFIC ROUTE (1.50 Excursion to Ivuusiis City September .'1, Sieci:l Attractions t All the Parks. Train will leave Topeka at 7:4" a tn. Returning, will leave Kansas City at 7 :'.') p. m. Positively the last excursion. Call at the city office for all information. A. M. Fuller, City Agent. -i..U Per Ton. Screened Lump Coal, Topeka Coal Ca .50 Per Ton. Screened Lump Coal, Topeka Coal Co. Every household should be prepared for emergencies, for how often, "like a thief in the night" croup or whosping cough may come upon a dear child without warning and in a few hours place its sweet life in balance by a slender thread. Cubeb Cough Cure promptly used, will avert all danger. Delays are dangerous. Sold by Rowley Bros. Homer. Topeka Coal Co. Horner. Topeka Coal Co. TODAY'S MARKET REPORT. Fnralihsd by the 8tt Associated Press te the a aurnftl. Chicago, Sept 22. Wheat opened firm with light olleriugs, though Liverpool was Jc lower and northwestern receipts are SjO cars more than last year. Tho firmness was partly from yesterday's cash business. Local receipts were 52 less than estimated, and there was also some selling against call. December started t-c higher at 55tc, advanced to 554t)fc, declined to 55.1, e, and back to the openiug prices. Corn was strong with light offering's, though Liverpool was quoted c lower. Local receipts wore 4ii cars less than estimated. May openwd unchanged at 5218c, and firmed up Jc more. Oats were strong iu sympathy with corn. May started higher at Hl'e. There was light trade in provision, which were strong under influence of corn. January pork opened unchauged at $13.(S5, and "advanced to , 1 3. 07 . January lard started 5e higher at $7.97., and declined to $7.05. Estimates for Monday: Wtient 214 cars, corn .''rJ cars, oats :ou cars, nogs 20,000 head. Hogs next week IOO.OjO dead. W h eat Lower. SlJc; December, September, 51 V 54;54c; " 592a Corn Lower. September, 51c; Oc5o- ber, Slic; May, 52l4 e,5'.;!ac. Oats Weak and lower. September, 2814c; October. 285a'c; May, 34:i l l;;c. Pork Lower. beptembor and J mili ary, $13.30. Lakd Lower. September and Oc tober, $8.50; January $7.10. Hibb Lower. OctoLer, $7.373-j; Jan nary, $7.77J. Ryk Inactive. 47c. Uari.ky DulL 53(53? c. Flaxseku- Stead y. $1.42. Timothy Seed Quiet. $5.40r?5.4r. Hogs Receipts today t,000; oflicinl receipts yesterday 10,013 head; ship ments today 7.4SJ7 head; left over about 8,000; quality not quite so good as lor the last two or three days. Market quiet, prices weak and about 10c lower. Cattle Receipts 1,500. Market dull; prices unchanged, Sheep Receipts 5,000. Market quiet, without change. lilniia uy Jfarkst. Kansas Citt. Sept. 22. Whbat Slow and c lower. No. 2 hard 40sg47c; No. 2 red 4446; No. 3 red 41c; rejected 4243. Corn Nominally steady. Na 2 whito, 51c; Na 2 mixed, 4Gj540Uc. Oath Slow to Jc lower. No. 2 mixed, 28c; No. 2 white 32c. Ryk No. 2 nominally 53c. Flax Skeij Easier. $1.27(?jl.23. Bran Dull and lower. DOfcdfic. Hay Steady. Timothy, $8.00,33.00; prairie. $7.508.50. Butt icr Common weak. Creamery, 19ff?23c; dairy 17?j18c. Egos Quiet at 12c. Cattle Receipts. 2,300; shlpmenta, 2,700. Best grades steady to firm; others steady. Texas steers, $ 2. 35 C 3.00; Texas cows, fl.85ts2.6U; beef steers, $3.25 6.15; native caws, $1.003.00; steokr and feeders, $2.503.75; bulls and mixed $1.75(2.75. Hoos Receipts 4,200; shiprntntg, 1,400. Market opened steady; closed weak and slow. Bulk of sales, $5.35(5.05; heavies $5.55rTc5.90; packers. $5.50 5.90; mixed, $5.2i)tf,5.0O; lights, $4.80g;5.30; yerkers, $5.2545.50. Sheep Receipts, 1,000; shipments, l,6u0. Market steady. D. Holmes, druggist, 731 Kansas ava. rn 1 T. IT. KIJIGHT, UNDEETAKEE, 40-t and -tO.i iiaunaa Ave. and HIS urlii Topeka. fi" none nz. 13th anl Walnut Srreet. Kansas City. Mo. 1 oim 1 li'iiie 'jt. I belong to no Umlurtukeri Com dine. Mstsu. faeCuro my owu eoiiius aou caskuts. My rcv are trom ': to f) jjcr cout ijs than any uuittr laKer 111 Hie city. i'uruaiae. Car pats and KloTes Ho'.d on L;u. rpc lO WHOM If MAY CONCFUN-f It Known tliat 111 petition 1 on lil- la I - i-r o-..-. . court ask hit; for a permit to soil in t iru t n liquor at No. Ill East r ifili street, in lliu on i ward of the city of Topeka. Hearing for ui same is set for October ss, ia!4. at y a. in. L. Ji. ALKEli. Topeka. Kan., Sept. 25.', 185H.