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The Topeka state journal. (Topeka, Kan.) 1892-1980, October 06, 1894, NIGHT EDITION, Image 3

Image and text provided by Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82016014/1894-10-06/ed-1/seq-3/

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"! If
11 in
if s ! ! r hi
a Cough, with, a Weak Sys
tem, Consumption with Weak.
Lungs, or Disease with Loss
of Flesh. Take
the Cream of Cod-liver Oil,
forany ailment resultingfrom
poor nourishment. Physicians,
the world, over, endorse it.
D:n't Iz fcj Substitutes!
prepared by Scot t Bowne. H. V. All Dracgists.
Gradi.ate of the Cli
Opulua.m.c Co;:; g
Xf you are troubled with
heidioie, pm in the eyas, or
hava any diffijiiUy in ageing or
raading, eiU aid have your
oya exairinad. Consultation
fro 3.
OSj.33 at Jewelry Stora,
5G5 Kansas Av.
Topeka Vacuum Cure
established 121.
2iedicn.l and
Stirsrical Treatment.
5erTui and chrools diseases and
liiets of w in u.
vacuum specialties:
Pirtljil. and old tnrtaie ieMei
that Biedielne Jaave failed to cure.
W. C. FRANCIS, Man'j'r.
SOI Avenue W.
1 (i.
M L T f? fi P. Topeka". Kas.
Set of
C. A. STIITZ. r19 Kansas Ave.
- - -
Over Dudley's Hank.
4-.$3 so f ;;e CALF &
J 3. IP POLICE. 3 Soles.
4 $2tf2.W0RK:'srM
lou can !( minify br parchaaius VV. tt
Iovlaa hhoe)
Because, we are t largest rcanufactarers of
advcriisevl sho?a ii the world, and guarantee
the value by stamp inf the came and price on
the bottom, Tv-hich protects you against high
prices and the rr;iilUcman"s profits. Our shoes
equal custom worx m style, easy fitting- and
wearing" qualities. We have them sold every
where at lower pri es for the value given than
ncy other make. Take no substitute. If your
''fal-r cannot lv vou, we can. Sold by
C. NATTSEN, 219 Kansas Ave.
JNO. WATTt, 503 Kansas Are.
816 Kansas Ave..
0aaK City Mhaft CoaL
If you want a :oa or a wapon load of
the penuina On ;a City shaft coal, it will
be to your interoit to give us a trial or
der. We can sa'Ufr you.
The SoCTH-WLtTERN Fcil Compast,
Telephone 193,
634 Kansas Avenue.
The best way to avoid scalp disease,
hair filling out, iad premature baldness,
is to use tha be: preventive known for
that jjurpo.ail ill's Hair Reuewer.
A Parsons 3Ian Sliot by a Burg
lar Trap Gun.
Elmer Ferguson of Wellington
Rewarded for Uraverj'.
Ellen Lunney is Acquitted of
-Murdering 3IeEnroe.
Parsons, Oct. G. Ilaary S. Brings was
accidentally shot in the kaee and will be
inconvenienced by the wound for sev
eral weeks, if not readerei a permanent
For several years past be has been en
paged in the grocery business in the
Third ward, and his store has been pe
riodically entered and robbed.
To put a stop to the continued burg
lary of the store, and perhaps apprehend
the thief, he has been setting a trap guu
at the entrance.
In entering tae store yesterday morn
ing' he forgot about the guu being aet.
and upon opening one of the doors
gun was discharged, a load of t-hot
tering one of his knees.
A. AVicliita. Man Has a Narrow Kscape
Froni liatll While drawing a Load.
Wichita, Oct 6. G. W. Shepherd
came near losing his life by the dis
charge of his shotgun, at his farm nine
miles northwest of town. He had loaded
the gun some time during the bummer,
and had taken it out for the purpose of
dibcharging the load. After placing
several caps on the tube aud breaking
them, the load was not discharged, and
he attempted to draw it from the barrel
with the ramrod. Whiio twisting the
rod in tha barrel a spark cf lire was
caused by the friction of the steel and
ignited the powder.
The ramrod was shot up the coat
sleeve of his right arm. pacing out at
the shoulder and through the rim of his
hat. The only injuries sustained by Mr.
Shepherd were a burnt streak running
from his wrist to the top of his an julder
and the tip of his ear badly bruised. The
ramrod was shot up ia the air into the
tree under which Mr. bhepherd was
standing at the time.
UEU Altl) FOli nUAVKltV.
A Wellington M.nu lieceivrs it IIiiitoiiie
Present From tlie -Kxiiress t oiiiaiiY.
Wellington, Oct. G. Elmer Ferguson
ia today ia receipt of an elegant gold
watch, chain and charm, presented to
him by the Wella-Fargo Express com
pany iu leoognition of his brave defence
of their property in the late attempted
train .fob bery in the territory. All three
articles are of solid gJl'l The watch is
beautifully engraved with his came and
reasons fir presentation on the inner
case. The charm is set with a diamond
in the center.
He is also in receipt of three letters,
one from President Valentine, one from
Manager Andrews and one from Super
intendent Simpson, expressive of their
appreciation of his bravery and their in
terest in his speedy recovery from in
jury received in his battle.
A Kingman Man aiiJ His Wife Meet TVItli
a. Serious AcM'itlent t WW-liit.i.
Wichita, Oct. 6. George Curbet and
his wife, both of Kingman county, had a
narrow escape from death while taking
in the sights at the court house building.
Curbet and his wife concluded to sea
Wichita from the belfry tower and start
ed to climb up a steep flight of stairs. Ic
some way they became over balanced
and fell backwards a diatanee of 20 feet
or more. Mr. Curbet struck ou his head
and shoulders, and was rendered insen
sible, his head being ba ily cut, while
Mrs. Curbet injurad her left leg.
The doctor says it is a miracle the
man was not killed.
A German in Atcliion lieaten ly Colored
Mm for An Alleged Injury.
Atchison", Oct 0. George Citable, a
German living near the brewery, was at
tacked by six colored men while return
ing home and pounded unmercifully.
They attacked hitn without warning,
while he was going home l ite at inghL,
He resisted as best he could, but tha men
threw him upon the ground in spite of
his resistance, and struck him in a very
cowardly manner. They told him that
the reason that they beat him was that
he caused a cow belonging to one of
tham to bs placed in the pound.
A I'armer iNear Kuterpri.se Shot by a For
mer Hand of His.
Enterprise, Oct. 6. Ira Shepherd, a
highly respected young farmer living a
few miles south of here, was shot ty Jno.
Osborna, a farm laborer whom people
believe to be crazy. Osborne says Shep
herd owes him lor work, and without
giving his victim a word of warning put
a ball into Shepherd's right side. The
ball lodged in the lung. He may die.
Osborne was captured this evening.
Sle id Acquitted toy tlie Jury of Murdering:
Kugene McEnroe.
Xortos, Oct. 6. Ellen Lunney has
been pronounced not guilty of the mur
der of Eugene McEnroe. The jury was
out twenty-three hours. The verdict was
raceired with cheers and clapping- of
hands by the enthusiastic audience.
Many express a decided opiuion that the
verdict is right and just.
A Veteran Commits Suicide.
Leavenworth, Oct. 6. Phiilip "W.
Goodman, an old soldier, died at the city
jail from the effects of morphine taken
with suicidal intent. Goodman was a
pensioner at $ 12 a month and was re
cently discharged froai the Dayton, O.,
Home at his own request. He had been
staying at the Kansas Central hotel the
past few days. His effects are there.
The Stats Journal's Wknt and Mis
cellaneous columns reach each working
day in the week mora than twice aj
many Topoka people as can ba reached
hvouga auy other paper. Tuis is a fact
Fine Pocket Knives.
KitcheH & ilar-
Hoy t' "A Trip to Chinatown" Baa Been
Having: Good Success.
Copyrighted 1S'J4 by the Associated Press.
London, Oct. 6. Three theatrical nov
elties of the first interest have signalized
the past week here in addition to others
of secondary dramatic value, and excel
lent business has been done at the thea
ters that have real attractions. The lat
ter, however, do not include the Princess,
where Mme. Anna liupert has been pre
senting Clement Scott's version of
"Odette," or Toole's theater, where Tripp
E lgar has been giving Hoyt's A Trip to
Ou Monday last the Aminites company
of natives from Cochin, China, who have
just finished an engagement at the Ant
werp exposition produced at the Aquar
ium a bizarre and gorgeous piece in wnich
are scenes supposed to represent events
which happened during the war between
China and Japan over Corea.
The Criterion theatre opened on
Wednesday last with Arthur Jones new
play "The Case of Rebellious Susan" in
which Charles Wyndham and Mary
Moore made their reappearance. The
audience and critics present at the
premier rendered an unanimous ver
dict that the play is a brilliant one, but
one of action aud not of character. It
is a distinct example of the present ten
dency of British dramatic art. The new
woman is incidentally discussed and
wholly scorned. The honors were with
Wyndham who was the backbone of
every scene of interest.
As already cabled the rebellious young
lady of the plot is without aspirations to
independence, but she finds herself out
of harmony with her surroundings.
At the Royalty theater on Tuesday last
there was another wretched premier
James Ortimer and Charles Klein's poor
farce, "Truthful James," was preceded
bv Mortimer's curtain raiser, "A Pious
"The blood and thunder" drama re
ceived a high ful successful accession at
the Surrey theater on Thursday last in
"Sicilian and Conquests."
At the Princess theater Manchester
last Thursday, Carl Rosa's produced
Toscas' two act opera "Santa Lucia," a
strong compact work moaeled on "Cav
alleri.i Rusticana," etc.
Lillian Russell, in "The Queen of Bril
liants," is to liuish her season at the
Lyceum theater on Thursday next.
Emil Zola has contracted to write a
four-act, live-scene libretto for the man
agement of the Grand opera, Paris.
German newspapers state that the fu
ture will probably not see another opera
from Reuueustein s pen. 1 he failure of
"Kinder der Haide," recently given at
Dresden, in which the German critics
failed to discover any merit, aud which
the audieuce regarded with aversion,
reduced to hisses, lollowing upon the ex
ceedingly cold recaption given to "The
Demon" at the Royal Italian opera
even though Madame Albani appeared
as the heroine has so disgusted the Rus
sian in his present mood, is responsible
for his reason to "write no more opera for
the uugrateful world."
Certainly his less ambitious composi
tions have always been more popular
and more comprehended by the people,
and his own interpretation of the compo
sitions of others have been more popular
still. Just at present he has several
minor subjects iu hand, one of which is a
ballet music for an opera, though for the
opera Rubeustein does not intend to
compose more than incidental morceau.
Paris is all agog over the coming le
gal battle between the Comedie Frau
caise and Coquelin, the elder, which
has long been determined on, should
Coquelin actually accept engagement at
any other Paris play house than that of
Moliere. The positive announcement of
last week that Coquelin had agreed to
appear with Sarah Bernhardt at tlie Ren
naissance fluttered "tout Paris" and since
then the air has been full of reported
com n legal motions.
The great comedian has had disputes
with the comedie before now which have
been adj usted without the intervention of
courts; but this time, says M. Jules
Clateiie, there can be no such adjust
ment. Eight years ago M. Coquelin left
the Francaise by arrangement, with the
stipulation that he was not to appear on
any stage in Pris or France.
Three years later he was received in
the fold, but he had lost his position as
"Societaire" and could ooly become au
honorable "Pensionaire." But he was
not content, aud in 1S'J2 he left the com
edie for good. Of course against his
leaving M. Claretie could do nothing ef
fectual, but that gentleman has an
nounced that so long as it becomes cer
tain M. Coquelin is about to appear at
another Parisian theater and an injunc
tion will be asked for from the courts.
Doubtless Coquelin has thought of all
this in agreeing to support the only
Sarah. It may seem a little harsh to at
tempt to stop M. Coquelin but it should
not be forgotten that he has benefited by
the privileges and advantages of the
National theater all his life and it is a
little unfair that he should ngw place his
talents at the disposal of the rival.
W. S. Gilbert some years ago accepted
a commission, from Mr. Plymton for a
libratto to the order of Charles Morton.
Circumstances have delayed Mr. Gilbert
going on with it, but it is expected ha
will tind the necessary time during the
now approaching winter.
Longfellow's "Hiawatha" has been se
lected by Divorak as the theme for his
next opera.
He AVas friable to Endure His
losses In
Had Speculation.
San Francisco, Oct 6. The body of
James II. Crossman, a well known min
ing man and speculator, was found dead
in his room at the Baldwin hotel last
night and on a table at his side was a
bottle of deadly compound of ammonia
and a glass half full of the same drug.
Several letters addressed to his wife
and friends give his poor success iu laud
speculations as the cause for the deed.
Crossman was at one time the owner of
some valuable property. He was present
owner, of the Temecula tin mines in
southern California, which are to be
opened shortly by an English syndicate.
Outlaws Are Yet I'ncaptnred.
Tucson, Ariz., Oct, 6. The mea who
held up the Southern Pacific overland
last Sunday night are still at large, al
though olhcers are confident of effecting
their capture. Some believe the bandits
have reached the great Tonto basin,
where it is practically impossible to ap
prehend them. f
For Over Fifty Years
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup has been
used for teething. It soothes, softens
the gurus, allays pain, cures colic. Best
remedy for diarrhoea. 2o cents a bottle.
Contrregatlonalists Get the Largest Sal
aries and Baptists tha Lowest.
Ministerial salaries are generally
higher in cities than in towns and vil
lages. The bishops form a class of
ministers by themselves. The largest
Episcopal income is $12,500, includ
ing house rent, but the lowest is
13.000, with S300 for traveling ex
penses. The average income of a
bishop is 5,000 a year. The salaries
of the bishops of the Methodist Epis
copal church average 5,000, and those
of Roman Catholic bishops range from
S3, 000 to $5,000 and a house. The col
lege presidents receive as incomes
85,000 and upwards. The Methodists
have 16,500 traveling preachers and
their average salary is SS47; though
the income of some of the fore
most Methodist preachers i3
from $5,000 to 7,000. The vast
number receive on an average not
more than S500 a year. The Congre
frationaiists are very liberal toward
their ministers. The average salary
in Massachusetts is SI, 474,. and there
are two churches in Boston, which
pay 87,000 each. There are in the de
nomination thirty-six pastorates
which yield each $5,000 and upward.
The average salary among the Pres
byterians is between $1,000 and 1,200
a year. They have one parish, that
of Dr. John Hull of New York, which
pays 315,000 a 3"ear and a parsonage,
and as a rule their ministers are lib
erally provided for. The wealthiest
denomination in the United States ia
the Jewish, but it makes no returns of
its salaries. The average clergy in the
Episcopal church obtain $300 a year,
but in many cases the income is $10,-
1 000,and in a large number of instances
$i,0f)0. The Baptists pay very low
salaries. Probably no Baptist pastor
in any of our cities receives more
than $6,000, with one exception. Tha
Lutherans pay small salaries, but
usually give in fees and other per
quisites quite as much as in the sal
ary. In only a siogde instance do
they pay $6,000 a year.
Christian fiiitrcli Convention.
The Christian churches in Kansas have
just held their state convention at Otta
wa. The report of the state missionary
board showed 17 evangelists employed;
G,335 persons have joined the church un
der the labors of theso evangelists and
all the bills have been paid. The board
is out of debt The convention next year
will be held in Topeka.
ation.il ti. A. -It. Committee.
Rock ford, 111., Oct 6. Commander-in-Chief
Lawler, Grand Army of the Re
public, has appointed C. V. li. Pond of
Muskegon, Mich., inspector general;
Matt 11. Ellis of Yonkers, N. Y., judge
advocate general; J. L. Bennett of Chi
cago, assistant adjutant general.
Las Cerrillos Anthracite.
The Los Cerrillos, New Mexico, an
thracite is carefully prepared at the
mines this season, and is absolutely free
from slate and other impurities. It will
pay you to give this coal a trial. Call at
our otlice aud see samples just as the coal
comes from the cars.
T ii k Southwestern Fuel Company,
034 Kansas Avenue.
Telephone 193.
4.C, Wichita and Return, 4.6.
By the Santa Fe Route.
t. l.o u i u 1'air J
Tickets atone fare ($9.50)
For round trip, will be
Sold on Sect. 23. to Oc'. R.
Rock Islaud Route to tha
Great Fair at St Louis,
Good returning to and including
Oct. 8. Accommodations
First class in every respect
Osage City Jiaft Coal.
If you want a ton or a wagon load of
the genuine Osage City shaft coal, it will
be to your interest to give us a trial or
der. Wre can satisfv you.
The South-Western Fuel Company,
Telephone 190,
634 Kansas Avenue
S4 fii, Wichita and Ketura,
By the Santa Fe Route.
Small in size, great in results: De
Witt's Little Early Risers Best pill for
Constipation, best for Sick Headache
best for Sour Stomach. J. K. Jones.
S4.GJ, W ichita and Iteturn, S4.'i.
By the Santa Fe Route.
Prescott fc Co. have removed to No.
118 West Eighth street.
Los Cerrillos Anthracite.
The Los Cerrillos, New Mexico, an
thracite is carefully prepared at the
mines this season, and is absolutely free
from slate and other impurities. It will
pay you to give this coal a trial. Call at
our office aud see samples just as the coal
comes from the cars.
The Southwestern Fuel Company,
634 Kansas Avenue.
Telephone 19a
JS-t.G-J. Wichita and itelurn, S4.G2.
By the Santa Fe Route.
Is Your Hair Krv and Brittle. Fall
inz Oat or Xarnins G ray
These are only indications that the fol
licies or roots of the hair are getting
weakened or diseased. B?gs' Hair
Reuewer will strengthen and invigorate
the follicies and the hair will regain its
natural color and become soft, glossy and
healthy. Sold by W. li. Kenuady.
S4.C2, Wichita and Iteturn. S4.6i.
By the Santa Fe Route.
The State Journal's Want and Mis
cellaneous columns reach eacrh working
day in the week more than twice as
taauy Topeka people as can be reached
through any other paper. This is a fact.
S4.6j. Wichita and He turn, S4.G.
By the Santa Fe Route.
Dr. Menninger has moved back to his
cottage, 1270 Topeka avenue. Tel. 85.
Spark Guards. Kitchell & Marburg.
Airtight Oak Stoves,
Kitchell & Mar-
The State Journal's Want and Mis
cellaneous columns reach each working
day in the week more than twice as
many Topeka people as can be reached
through any other paper. This is a fact.
Prescott & Co. have
118 West Eighth street.
removed to No.
Webb & Uarris,druggists, Bennett'sFlas.
The latest
the United States and Cana
dian Governments show the
Royal Baking Powder supe
rior to all others in purity and
leavenincr strength.
State?nents by other manufacturers to
the contrary have been declared by the
official authorities falsifications of the
official reports.
Republican Flambeau Clubs of Shawnee
County Vnite.
The officers of the Republican Flam
beau clubs have formed a regimental
organization with the following officers:
A. L. Brook, chief marshal; 11. M. Phil
lips, 1st lieutanant, and A. M. Fuller, Und
The clubs have been designated as fol
lows: Co. A, Lantern brigade; Co. B,
Topeka Flambeau club; Co. C, Scanda
naviau club; Co. D, Wakarusa club; Co.
E, Curtis North Topeka club; Co. F,
Mission Township club; Co. G, North
Tiq e ca Colored brigade. The regiment
will visit Merideu Tuesday night a hun
dred strong.
' Sir Roger do Coverley.
But of all the things that Addison did
there remains one pre-eminent creation
which is his chief claiu to immortality.
"The Campaign" has disappeared out
of literature; "Cato" is known only by
a few much quoted lines; the "Specta
tor" itself, though a work whi.jh "no
gentleman's library can be without, "
dwells generally in a dignified retire
ment there and is seldom seen on any
table but the student's, though we are
all supposed to be familiar with it, but
Sir Roger de Coverley is tho familiar
friend of most people wlio have read
anything at all, and the acquaintance
by sight, if wo may bo speak, of every
body. There is no form better known in all
literature. His simple rustic state, his
modest sense of his own importance,
his kind and genial patronage of tho
younger world, which would laugh at
him if it were not overawed by his mod
esty and goodness, and which still snick
ers in its sleevo at all those kind, ri
diculous ways of his as ho walks about
in London, taken in on all sides, with
his right hand always in hia purse and
his heart in its right place and always
familiar and delightful. Wo seem to
know Sir Roger from our cradle, though
we may never even have read tho few
chapters of his history. This is the one
infallible distinction of genius above
all commoner endowments. Of all the
actors in that stirring time Sir Roger
remains the most living and real. Mrs.
1L O. W. Oliphant in Century.
Colored Dress Coats.
A London paper prints this remark
able bit of news:
"Even if English society hesitates bo
fore adopting the colored coats for even
ing dress, America has decided to take
tho step. At some of the most fashion
able gatherings coats in claret color
and navy blue, with plush kuee breeches
fastened with three buttons, black silk
stockings and 6hoes, with black buckles,
have been seen. So far Mr. Ward Mc
Allister has not been tempted to desert
the conventional, but he is believed to
bo favorably disposed toward the inno
vation. "
While on the topio of men's fashions
it might be well to add that The Court
Journal says that there is "a fad com
ing on rather strongly" among English
swells of the sterner sex "for submit
ting the arm to the process of tattooing"
as "an indelible device to affirm indeli
ble love. " The writer adds:
"But it will be there as an accusing
evidence perhaps in many cases of a
past and no longer existing affection. It
would be much more intelligent if the
hero of a true love were to have a gold
bracelet riveted tightly round his wrist.
It is a foreign custom which is being
largely patronized in England by some
men. Moreover, it may be considered
as a voucher for being the possessor of
a little superfluity of gold und even
some rainy, unforeseen day may come
in useful when filed off.
Rudy's Pile suppository is guaranteed
to cure Piles and Constipation, or money
refunded. 50 cents per box. Send stamp
for circular and free sample to Martin
Rudy, Lancaster, Pa. For sale by all
firstclass druggists, and in Topeka by W.
R. Kennedy, corner Fourth and Kansas
Flock Inland if out e.
St Louis and return,
$9.50. Tickets on sale
September 28 to October 6,
Good returning to and
Including October 8.
Ktop That Couk'i
With Beggs' Cherry Cough Syrup. It is
the most effective medicine ever put on
the market for all throat aud lung
troubles. Price 25, 50 and 1.00. Wr. R.
Kenuady your enterprising druggist
keeps it.
1?Oli SALE A splendid Scott's double barrel
ed breech loading shot gun. cheap. Good as
new. Cost isu. Cauat 107 Van huren ktreet,
.opeka. Kau.
VAS11 D Two young ladips can easily
make from $3 to $5 per day. Address ii. W .
A. Journal.
investigations by
t .'
S , .
f -
0 It sfl! sEaBl sb 'J' aii mm tlmm ai
Week Oct. 8.
tar '.'innnoQ ' .
y .fx
mm I
7"- f
Sweet Singers!
Clever Comedians!
Delightful Dancers!
Tlie Even
See Our Grand March.
12 Beautiful Ladies 12
Led by Nellie L!nie
Furnlibed by tha Aiacl:ktcid I'resi tHi.
Htnte Jnursnl.
Chicago, Oct. 0. Wheat opened lirn
at 34C advance. Local receipts wui
light at 53 cars, and northwestern re
ceipts fell below last year by 118 cars.
Offerings were light. December started
at 53;,i4, advanced ,'gC mure and decline i
to 53?8.
Corn receipts fell below estimates ! v
22 cars, but local traders were beat it-U
May opened '8c bisrher at 61, decline. 1
J I4C, advanced to
and receded t
5u,i 2'.
Oats opened unchanged at "1 and d.s
clined to 33;4 in sympathy with corn.
Provisions were easier on local bell inf.".
January pork started 5c lower at
$12.55 and advanced to if 12.70 and de
clined to i 12.60.
January lard opened 21jC higher at
$7.27, and declined to .25.
Estimates for Monday: Wheat
cars; corn 65 cars, oats 130 curs, hogs 25,
000 head. Hugs next week 125.0JO.
Wheat October. 51:i4'; December
ber, 51; May, Ci'J,
Corn October, 52 bid; November,
52 bid; May, 51 .
Oats November, 29 bid; Mav, 3 1 bid.
Pork October, lfl2.JSJ;
J an nary,
SI 2.
Lard October, $7.00;
fiats 2,1':
Rriis October,
Cami Wheat M-V; corn 5i
pork $12.80; lard $7.60; ribs f.72 j.
Butte it Easy; creameries, lOci;
dairv, 13 6t,'l.
Eggs steady at 16' 17 ' ,'.
Hogs Receipts today 10.00- .ffirial
receipts yesterday 17.141 head; ship,
ments today 7.350 head; left over uboot
600; quality poor. Market dull, pi i es
-.out 5c lower.
Cattle Receipts. 2,0110. Market quiot;
at unchanged prices.
Sheep Receipts, 6,000. Market juiet
without change.
Inntaa Ci.r .YJar'tnt.
Wheat Market low; No. 2. bar!,
48 19c; No. 2, red, 40 U1 i; No. 3, red,
40J2C; rejected; 42S"43c.
Corn Steady; No. 2, mixed 4
No. 2, white, 40)u 47 j4c.
Oats Firm; No. mixed, 20.$
30c; No. 2, white. 33c.
Rte No. 2, 52c.
Flax Sked Steady. $1.2351.21.
Bkan Dull. 45-17.
Hat Dull; timothy, 7.5'js.rO;
prairie. $6.50(7.50.
Butter Market lirm; creamery
194221c; dairy tkr, 18c.
Eoos Quit; 14'c.
Kansas dry. Oct. C. Catti.k Re
ceipts. 2,000; dhipmentd, 2.4O0. M.uKet
slow but steady. Texas t.te,-rs f 2.35.a
3.10; beef steers, $3.705.25; Dative cows
$1.50(2.85; Btocker and feeder f.,5"
Uoam Receipts 1.000; shipments. !.' ;.
Market steady. Hulk of tales, : t '.' i
5.10; heavies 5. 5U5.10; pa- m r -,
$5.00(5.10; mixed, $4.5)5 5. 10; light,
$4.0055.05; pigs, $2.(..0rr,4 5.
Siikkp Receipts. 1,000; suipmcat s,
300. Market steady.
Ladies admire Ayer'a Hair Vigor, for
the rich lustre it gives the hair. It re.
stores original color.
Tlie Season

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