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STATE JOTJRXAT,, THURSDAY EVENTINTG, OOTOBER It. 1894.
f if I If) Br Si ,11 W I; Is overcome by giving th body proper and. sufficient nourishment. When waste is active and you are losing flesh and strength, take Scott's i Emulsion . the Cream of Cod-liver Oil It will overcome the waste by giving ample nourish ment. Ihysieians, the world over, endorse it. Don't fcs dsceived by Substitutes! Prepared by Scjtt A Bowna, N. V. Ail Druggiita. DREIRLXD INTERVENES. Triple Alliance Said to le the Power ZUeudlin in Corean War. Washington, Oct. 11. The cable re port that the American minister in Fekin in I urauanco of instructions from Ilia government had offered his services as mediator in bringing the Chinese-Japanese war to a close, is construed at the legations here as a possible move on the part of the triple alliance Germany, Italy and Austria, to intervene. Thus far all representatives of European interven tion iu the w ir have spoken of England, France or liLsia as the moving powers; some reports stating- that they would act together and others that they would act separately. liut the acrion of Italy is taken to in dicate that tie three powers which have no territory Asia, viz., Germany, Italy and Austria f.re not wholly disinterested observers, while the powers which have Asiatic possessions, viz. England, Russia and France, talk of intervening with a view to enlarging their possessions if China is dismembered. A member of the diplomatic corps, well informed on the Japanese situation, said: "If the Dreibucd desires to be a factor in any international intervention, it would naturally select Italy to take the initia tive. Germaay ia the moving spirit of the Dreibund, but owing to the relations between Germany and France, any in tervention by the former would naturally excite the opposition of the latter. Ger many would most lively therefore have Italy propose the intervention. "Any arrangements made would of course, have the support of the triple al liance, as Italy, Germany and Austria are bound by the alliance to mutual ac tion, offensive and defensive in interna tional affairs. In view of this alliance, for mutual action on all foreign ques tions it seems certain that the proposal cu Isdly is in fact the result of the triple alliance." A Japanese newspaper received at one of the legations here says: "No offer of mediation on the part of a third power would be accepted by Japan until her object shall have been completely at tained, which is to place Corean inde pendence on a secure footing and so crush the power of China as to leave her totally unable for many years to come to t.ttonipt a retaliation." Another Japanese paper, the Kokoai, is afraid that, ita countrymen may sacri fice interest to empty honor. After the defeat of her forces and the invasion of Manchuria ly the Japanese army, the Chinese government may perhaps at tempt to conclude a peace with Japan on such terms as are apparently honor able to Jap in, but are really advan tageous to China. The Japanese, says the Kokoai, are always prone to sacritice interest for the sake of honor, and there is just ground to fear that their natural propensity in ly betray them into a false step in the present instance. The expressions from the Japanese press coincide with the views of Ja panese authorities that there can be no mediation which does not give Corea complete independence, crush China's power to further retard the progress of the east and reimburse Japan, either in money or territory, for her enormous ex penditures contracted by the war. Take Ayer's Pilis for constipation, and as a purgative medicine, Safe and ef fectual. JCItt HOLLAND'S : " L niuTsitv" t 3 tt is- Fountain Pen, Warranted lt K tine. Si, oo -i -J o tt a- o c - ; o o 1 s s ' I S i I ; . I 3 ' m ) f ' t'r 1 t i IS s i i 1 ! V i 5 I 1 i BOOMEOLIKECillllOI! Boiler Aftf r Boiler Explodes at Shamokin, Penn. Thirty-six Boilers of a Mining: riant Utterly Ietroyed. FOUR HEX KILLED. Half of One Boiler Thrown a Quarter of a Mile. Many Employes Narrowly Es cape Scalding: from Steam. Shamokin, Fa., Oct. 11. Four men were killed, two fatally injured and sev eral others were painfully burned by a disastrous boiler explosion that occurred at the Henry Clay colliery early today. The entire steam supplying plant of the mine, consisting of thirty-six boilers, was totally demolished, and ia addition to the monetary loss, which will be f S0.000, the Henry Clay, Big Mountain, Sterling and Peerless collieries will be unable to re sume operations for at least a month. The explosion is the worst of its kind that has ever occurred in this region and its cause is a mystery. The dead and injured were: Thomas Carr, fireman, leaves a wife and three, children, one arm ami one leg broken off and body cut in two. Wm. Boyd, tiremau, leaves widow, hor ribly crushed and lacerated about the body, dead when discovered. Win. E. Slick, aged IS, neck broken and both hips fractured, died in a few minutes after being found. Peter Heck, fireman, side of head crushed and severe internal injuries; can not recover. Jacob Didiarn, water boss of Mahoney Valley, married, scalded and crushed about the abdomen and legs; cannot re cover. John McLaughlin, fireman, both legs broken and head crushed; died two hours after the accident John Fleukenstein, married, received serious injuries about body; may re cover. Dennis Brenuan, scraper, struck in the face with bricks; not dangerous. Wm. Quinu, lamp man, of Springfield, injured by flying bricks. It was about 7:25 this morning when the workmen at the Henry Clay colliery were startled by a heavy explosion. At the same moment a portion of the boiler house was blown into the air. and flying bricks were hurled in every direction. Several other explosions took place. The air was tilled with escaping steam and debris for a radius of 4. 0 yards, and many of the employes narrow ly escaped death. The report of the explosion was heard in this city, a distance of over two miles. The terrible accident came up on the boiler house employes without warning, and only one of them, a Pole, escaped uninjured. The others were buried beneath the mass of debris and some of tha bodies were not recovered for two hours. The boiler on the west end of the house is supposed to have been the first to explode and then the adjoining boilers went up in quick succession. The repeated explosions resembled the roar of heavy artillery. Only nine of the thirty-six boilers escaped de struction and these were o dam aged that they are useless. Many of the boilers were torn apart near the cen ter by the terrible force and the two sec tions would then take different directions. One-half of a boiler was hurled a full quarter of a mile and lodged in the slush bank northwest of where it had former ly stood. Another, that took a similar direction, crashed through the side of tho breakers and lodired against the scraper line. Another crashed through the tip-house and came near killing several employes. Four collerios will be thrown into idle ness by the accident for a month or six weeks so that the total loss will aggre gate !f 100,000. A 31 0 DERN JOHN AL D E X. Only Tliis Man Wanted Pay for Hunting a Wife for a Man. Maskouta, 111., Oct 11. -Henry Arnold and Mrs. Louisa Hodo were married at Smithton last night. The groom is a widower of 12 years and the bride a wid ow of (j'J. The groom achieved some no toriety on account of a peculiar lawsuit in which he is defendant. Plaintiff is Louis Timmig, who alleges that he was employed to secure a wife for Arnold. Plaintiff avers that he spent three months' time and some of his own money in searching for a wife for his employer. According to Timinig's state ment he found a woman at Picnicville who was willing to marry Arnold, but the latter ruined his own prospects by flirting w ith other widows. Timmig presented a bill for $100, which Arnold refused to pay. A sympa thetic jury allowed Timmig $55 for his services and Arnold promptly took an appeal to the St Clair county court, where the case rests at present. It ap pears that afttr Arnold discharged his matrimonial agent he set out on his own hook in search of a wife. The marriage was he resulc Both Arnold and his bride are wealthy. Kxritement Over Yellow Fever. Oaxaca, ilex., Oct 11. There ia much excitement among the people of the state Campache and the island of Car man over yellow fever, which is causing large number of deaths. The Norweg ian bark Dolly has lost three of her crew and on shore deaths ar numerous. . Bribe Taker fehoot Himself. Dktiioit, Oct 11. Julius Lichtenburg, one of the school inspectors under in dictment for receiving a bribe, probably fatally shot himself this morning. His case was to bein in the recorder's office today. The case of Wm. C. Lip hart, the first of the alleged boodlers to be tried, was continued yesterday. t Your Hair Dry and Brittle. Fall Ins Oat or Tarnlns . ray 7 These are only indications that the fol licles or roots of the hair arj getting weakened or diseased. Beggs' Hair Kenewer will strengthen and invigorate the follicies and the hair will regain its natural color and become soft, glossy and healthy. Bold by W. 11 Xennady. I'ALE-FttlXCETOX GA3IE. The Xat of the Foutbull Mtch it Mnoh in otilt. Niw York, Oct 11. The date of the Yale-Princeton football match is still in as much doubt as ever. Representatives of the two colleres met at the Murray Hill hotel last evening to decide upon the date, grounds, referee and linesman. After a session lasting nearly three hours they succeeded in settling one question that of linesman, and ex-Captain Ord way of Lehigh, was chosen to act in that capacity. Kegarding the date, the managers are no nearer a decision than after their meeting a week ago. The Yale representatives refuse to meet the Tigers on Thanksgiving day, giving as a reason that they cannot en danger their chances of victory by play ing so soon after the Harvard game. Wednesday, December 5, was suggested, but as Princeton's faculty refuses to al low the game to be held on Wednesday that date was given up and Saturday, December 1, proposed. The Y'ale men would give no definite answer to this proposition. It is understood that the managers of Ambrose park, Brooklyn, have made a favorable offer and the selection of grounds will not be determined until other field owners have been heard from. Captain Hickley, President Cable and ex-3Ianager Holton represented Yale and Captain Trenchard and President Munn appeared for the Tigers. A-iilJXG JURY. The Jury In the Longrdon Case .Stands 4 to for Conviction. Rev. J. L. Longdon, who was arrested through efforts of the social purity league, for an offense which the society aims to punish, namely residing together without being married, was given his preliminary examination, before Justice Grover yesterday afternoon. The jnry hung. standing 4 to 6 for conviction. A large part of the young legal talent in Topeka was interested iu the case. Longdon had on his defense Law yers Joe Reed, J. T. Ward, Chas. Fensky, Frank Lynch, II. W. Kuler, Joe Ward, W. E. Atchison, Otis Huugate and W. L Jamison. Deputy County Attorney Urmy for the prosecution was assisted by C. F. Stairbird. The co-respondent in the case Geor gianna Brown refused to testify, insist ing on her contitutional right of ref usiug to criminate herself. The prosecution attempted to introduce a sworn state ment by Mrs. Brown of Longdun's guilt but the defense objected and Justice Grover sustained the objection. The case will be retried on the 16th. DRAGGED 15G YARDS. An Oakland Groceryuian LSadly Hurt in a Runaway Today. William Nelson, the grocer at the cor ner of Seward and Logan streets, was dragged a distance of 150 yards in a run away this morning. He was driving a spirited young colt near Jefferson and Crane streets when it became frightened and ran away. Mr. Nelson was thrown out and became so tangled in the reins that he was dragged 150 yards be fore he could free himself. 31. E. Stoker passed the scene shortly after the acci dent and found Mr. Nelson lying in the road, stunned and groaning heavily. He took him to his home in Oakland and summoned Dr. Munn. Mr. Nelson's in juries are serious, but not fatal. WORSE TIMES IX FRANCE. More Working-men Out of Kitiploymeut There Than in the I'nited State-. Washington. Oct 11.- That the Amer ican working man has not been the only sufferer from hard times is made appar ent by a report to the state department from Stephen II. Angell, United States commercial agent at Boubaid, France. He said that the figures of the centra! labor bureau at Paris shows that the labor situation throughout France on August 11 last appeared to be that a large number of workmen and laborers was without employment, only a small portion of those who have for some time been in forced idleness having resumed their occupations. Six hundred and fifty-four labor unions with a mem bership of 120,432 reporting to the cen tral office, it appeared that 14.4 per cent of the laborers were without work. Of these unions fifty-three report the situa tion as worse than last year. In the agri cultural districts (7 per cent of the labor ers were without employment and in the wine districts of Cher and Ilerault the percentage was increased to 75 and 80 per cent respectively, the crisis resulting from the low price of wine. GO RACK TO WORK. Massachusetts Weavers Return After a Seven Weeks' Strike. New Bedford, Mass., Oct 11. The operatives in five corporations went back to work this morning after being on a strike for seven and a half weeks, in the Achushnet and Hathaway mills, which are under one management, the weavers refused to go in, but many of them sought work in other mills. The mills which started up were the Pototnska, Wamsutta, Bristol, Grinnell and Pierce mills. 'I he weavers in the W"'nsutta mill No. 7 left the mill on finding they were re quired to run five looms instead of four. They held a meeting and voted to strike. TO TELL FR AXCE ABOUT US. Consul at Chicago Instructed "ot to Write Home l$ut Tell In Person. Paris, Oct. 11. TheGaulois announces that M. Hanotaux, the minister of foreign affairs, has decided upon an interesting experiment He has instructed the French consul at Chicago not to send his usual consular report, but to return to France and make a brief stay in the chief ports of this country, beginning with Bordeaux, in order to acquaint French merchants and manufacturers verbally with the present condition of trade in the United States. CZAR'S C0XDITI0X GRAVE. The Russian Embassador at Rome Re ceives liad News. Rome. OcL 11. The papers here state that ii. Viangali, Russian ambassador to Italy, received today grave news con cerning the health of the czar. Follow ing the receipt of the news the ambassa dor ordered that prayers for the recovery of the czar be offered in the chapel of the embassy. In cases where dandruff, scalp disease, falling and graynesa of the hair appear, do not neglect them, but apply a proper remedy and tonic like Hall's Hair Re-newer. HEWS OHM. Metropolitan Police of Kansas City Investigated. Commission Reports That Large Steals Have Been Made. OTHER STATE NEWS. A Man Shot by an 0 nicer at 3IcPherson. Kansas Citt, Oct 11. A special com mission of the Kansas City, Kas., coun cil, which has been investigating the cause of the falling off of the saloon rev enues of the police department, and con sequent reduction of the city general fund, in its report makes startling dis closures. It is shown that while $4,500 was monthly received from the different joints, but $3,200 of the amount was turned into the city treasury. The committee recommend the aboli tion of the Metropolitan police, under which the steals were made, as being to tally inadequate. The law was inaugur ated by the last Kansas Republican state administration and was much commented upon when first put into force. Under it, it is claimed, none of the present offend ers can be reached. Bl'KfiLAK WAS .SHOT. A Storekeeper Puts, a Charge of Shot Into a Hurglar at Caney. Independence:. Oct. 11. Last night Deputy Sheriff Wilson of Caney brought to this city Charley Lewis of Arkansas City, Kan., and lodged him in the county jail here. Early yesterday morning Lewis was discovered in the act of bur glarizing Booth & Patterson's store ut Caney, and while makiug his escape from the building was ordered to halt by Jeff Booth. Lewis did not stop and Booth shot at him with a load of No. 7 shot from a dis tance of about thirty feet, the load strik ing him in the hip, completely disabling him. Lewis burglarized the same store on the 20th of last June. VAM)KRltl R(; SliNTKXCEI). The Leavenworth Uusiness College Man Convicted of Fraud tilent I'se of the Mails. Leavenworth, Oct 11. F. J. Van derburg, who pretended to run a business college in Leavenworth at one time, but was arrested eighteen months airo for fraudulent use of the mails, has been con victed in the United States court on that charge. The evidence against him was strong and showed he had robbed many innocent people by fraudulent advertis ing. It also showed that he beat newspa pers in about two-thirds of the states of the union by refusing to pay his bills. On account of his having lain in jail for a year and a half, Judge Foster only sen tenced him to pay a fine of $1 and to re main in jail sixty days. Shot While Trying to Kscape. McPherson, Oct 11. While Night Policeman Daniels last night was at tempting to arrest a man named Bengston he was resisted. Bengston started to run and Daniels shot at him twice, the first shot taking effect, hitting him in the shoulder and passing through the lungs. He ran about three blocks and fell. The wound is dangerous but not fatal. Run Over by a Wagon. Parsons, Oct. 11. Bert Smith, living near Dennis, was in the city yesterday morning and purchased a load of coal. On his way home his team took fright and in his effort to stop tho horses Smith was knocked down and run over. His left leg was badly lacerated, but strange to say, no bones were broken, although he was trampied upon by the horses as well as one of the wheels of the wagon passing over his leg. Drawn Into a Cane Crusher. O lathe, Oct. 11. A 7-year-old son of B. N. Colweli, a farmer residing about thirteen miles northwest of this city, met with a frightful death today. The boy was engaged in feeding sugar cane into a crusher, when he was accidentally caught and drawn into the machine and crushed to death almost instantly. Kiley County Pioneer JLead. Manhattan, Oct. 11. William P. llig inbotham, one of the pioneers iu Riley county, died of a complication of diseases following weakness of the heart. He has been ill for several months, and his death was not at all in the nature of a surprise. Donohue is Acquitted. Leavenworth, Oct. 11. The trial of Edward Donohue for murder, that has been tried In the district court all week, ended today in hi3 acquittal. Donohue killed John Coffey in a saloon row last July by shooting him aa he was running up stairs. FAMILY OF IXCENDIARIES. The lf.ntire Reimer Family Arrested for Burning Dalton, Ohio. Massili.on, O., Oct 11. The entire Reimer family at Dalton have been re arrested, new evidence having been dis covered. Great excitement prevails. Dalton was recently near wiped out of existence by a fire supposed to be of in cendiary origin. The Reimers were sus pected and arrested some time ago, but owing to lack of sufficient evidence, were discharged. D WIGHT RYIXGTOX DEAD. Grant! Secretary of Kansas Masonic Grand Council Passes Away. Leavenworth, Kas., Oct. II. Dwight Byington, grand secretary of the .Sla sonic grand council of this state and re corder of the grand commaudery and one of the most prominent order men in Kansas, died at his home here this morn ing after a long illness. He was 63 years old and had lived in Leavenworth HO years. His wife survives. TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY. "TvaITtiTi)! a or i; room house, in food repair, to small family, not to succeed H blocks west of ave. Address Y' care Journal. IOK SALE tioorl family mare 7 years oii, gentle and works any jjiare. rXl-i east 4th. IOTT Pair of cold rim nose t'lasses. Keturn -to f'ary Johnson at Republic an state cen tral coaiinittee and receive reward. Take no Substitute for Royal Baking' Powder It is Absolutely Pore, All others contain alum or ammonia. THE RIYALS. . Both Morrill and IeweUing Speak to Itig Meetings. Co i. cm bus, Kan., Oct 11. ilajdr Mor rill, candidate for governor on the Re publican ticket, addressed the biggest audience in the court hou3e square iu this city yesterday afternoon that has so far been held in Cherokee county during the campaign. Fully 3,000 persons were present. A procession of farmers preceded the speaker, and nearly 200 vehicles were in line. En thusiasm ran high and Maj. Morrill's re marks were well received. After the speaking i!50 old soldiers fell in line and headed by the bund, marched to the hotel and tendered Maj. Morrill a reception. Ottawa. Kans., Oct. 11. A big meet ing of the Populists was held here yes terday. There were probably 5,000 peo ple at Forest park to hear Gov. Lewell ing and Mrs. Mary Lease. The city was decoratad with flags and bunting in honor ofjthe executive. The Auditorium at night was comfortably filled to hear the same speakers. A TUMBLE IX GRAPES. The Local Crape Market is Decidedly Bearish Today. A carload of grapes arrived in Topeka today that was unclaimed by the person to whom they were consigned. A Kansas avenue merchant bought half of them and a grocer iu the same block bought the other half at a figure that little more than covered the freight charges. The merchant posted out a big sign '2o cents a basket," and when the arocer saw it he made a bigger sign, reducing the price to 20 cents. That made the merchant mad and he got a step-ladder and piece of wall paper and drew a sign cutting the grape mar ket to 15 cents per basket, that could be seen a block. At last reports the grocer was figuring on a piece of brown wrap ping paper to see how he could come out on the deal if he cut the price to ten cents. People in the block are expecting to see grapes given away before dark, In the meantime nearly every predes trian in the block carries a big bas ket of grapes with him. And they are good grapes too. Tomorrow there may be half a dozen cases of appendicitis in town, for grape seeds are said to be the surest cause of it PLEDGED TO POPULISTS. Illinois State Federation of Labor Declares in Favor of the People's Party. Bei.lsviixe, 111., Oct 11. The Illinois State Federation of Labor has developed a political ovation for the People's party. The Omaha platform of 1S'J2 has been endorsed by resolution, as also the Spring field platform of July d, 1SJ4, of the laborers and agriculturists iu favor of the People's party. A resolution has also been passed pledging the Illi nois State Federation of Labor to support the state, congressional, coun ty and local tickets of the People's party in Illinois during the coming campaign. Among other resolutions adopted was one that the supreme court of Illinois be requested to render a decision upon the contested provisions of the 8-hour law for women and children employed in factories and shops. And that Sunday closing in Chicago be endorsed and the city council of Chicago be requested to pass the Sunday clos ing ordinance tnow baf.-e it. It was also resolved that tho general assembly for the state of Illinois be re quested to propose at the next session tne following amendment: Section 1, Article 10, Constitution of Illinois: The general assembly shall provide such revenue as may be needed by levy ing tax so that every person and cor poration shall pay tax iu proportion to value of his or her, or its property sub ject to taxation. Such value to be ascer tained by some persons to be elected or appointed in such manner as general as sembly shall direct and not otherwise provided. It shall be optional with each county of the state to fix and determine by majority vote of such county, the class or classes of propr.ty upon which taxes for public revenue shall be levied, but the general assembly shall have power to tax persons or corpora tions owning or usiug franchises and privileges in such manner as it shall from time to time direct by general law, uniform as to the class upon which it operates. After the adoption 01 tnese ana other 1 resolutions the federation took a receJ3. The forenoon was devoted to an exten- ! sive carriage ride about the city. KreishC Kate for Coal. Brazil, Ind., Oct 11. After a two day's secret session, the block coal opera tors in this district, with the railroad operators, it is said, arranged-a freight rate to Chicago by which coal will be taken to Chicago on a basis of 90 cents. The Monon company it is stated has offered a 90 cent rate. The operators are preparing to resume business in the block coal fields. A nicer'a Nicknes May Be a Rone. Simla, Oct 11. A private letter re ceived from Cabul, the capital of Af ghanistan, says that the ameer, Abdur Rahman Khan, is seriously ill. In view of the complications which have arisen in the far east and the fact that England has been endeavoring to prevail upon the ameer or his son to visit Engla-ud shortly, the reported sickness of the ameer may be a ruse adopted in order to avoid such a visit For Over Fifty Years Mra Winslow's Soothing Syrup has been used for teething. It soothes, softens the gums, allays pain, cures colic. Best remedy for diarrhoea. 2o cents a bottle. Ayer'a Ague Cure is warranted to cure all cases of malaria. Sold by druggists Price, $1. D. Holmes, druggUt, 731 Kanaaa av. war ox livixg Pi( n :n;r The Women Who Arc Mokiny: th! I Call on supt. Byrnes. New Yoke, Oct. 11. Mrs. Lmily I Martin, national superintendent I ti. National W. C. T. U., and Mrs. II. ; I'ritchard, state superintendent, w ho m waging war against living pictures at. obscene lithographs, have .;;. i on s lice headquarters to see Superiuien i ! Byrnes. Inspector Conlin told them tli.it th matter as complained of was 1 i . every attention. Mr. Cunliu sai l tu. but for the pressure of other laixin.-ssj test case iu the matter of exhib.titi.' f deceut lithographs would Lave i 1 made before ibis. Mr. Hartman of the district a't .i i, v office, he said, had the matt -r in ), n and it was expected that within a 1 -days the police would test the law u subject Aa regards the living piet!.r the inspector assured tho ladies t:it u, matter wi.s receiving every attention a-i that some result would follow t-iinrtly. Mrs. Martin stated that sho h.i i r ceived a letter from Phila Jelph 1 . ;. 5 prising her of the fact that lmiei publications and pictures had been moved from the news stands in that 1 as a result of the efforts of tin? -N.:u.:, Woman's Christian Temperauco uui jii. MADE LITTLE COINS. Counterfeiter Who Didn't Venliup li.n a ,Ii-C-ii Piece. Sergeant Steele and nicer v, et . rested three men at the corner of r-ec 1 a street and Kansas avenue last nijUt . the charge of counterfeiting. iiy . of tho men, J. L. Walker H Known i Topeka. The other two gave their r. m,. as H. Spahr and Henry Sue id an i they are from Texas. Walker has i e -running a street stand where he was at rested. The men are charged with count. -t feititig live and tweuty-five c ent iei . and they had a quantity of thof";.uii u coins on their persons when rapture S. The die work on the eotiuterleits i quite good but tho coins are very l and ean easily be detected upon n 1 Re examination. The prisoners were turned over to th government today. The licit lnatnlliuent IIoiimc. I sell watches, jewelry, clock, rti x lace and chenille curtains, stand o i and household Fpeciakie at priees an on terms you can afford to 1 :. a canvassers. You are invited tor j:no an i get my prices and terms and see ho i much you can save by calling. L. V Hughes, 21H Last Fifth street. TODAY'S MARKET REPORT. Furnished by the Aoclatd Prei lo t Ktat9 Journml. Chicago. Oct. 11. Wheat weaken S today on the fact that northwestern n ceipts were larger than last year 1 y 1 ! cars and because Liverpool was e.i , ., December opened unchanged at .":;' declined to oiij-g and rallied to 5;'.' , '.. 1 . Corn started c higher at 5o'.,, h,, free offerings 011 account of New lwt houses, caused a decline to 4!t''d. L;.tei the market rallied to 50l-4. May oats started Jo higher at :::: declined Jj'c and rallied to :;.5'l. Provisions were liriu at tho open i t - o small hog receipts, but soon l. cim easier on local selling and in sytn ; t with grains. January tiork started 7 1 t higher a 1' and declined to 1'.'.';" January lard L started Z':,: and declined to .$7.."2'X. Estimates for Friday Wl at cars; corn 120 cars, oats 1 . o cars, tn i 1 O'JO head. Rve Cash 47.: 5:5. Bari.kv Choice common 50,'g,51. Butter tuiet; Dec ember 50; rnedit l.l; creameries, 1 1 dairj-, KJjlO. Lous Steady at KIT J. Wheat October. 50 IK- 527a ; May, 5Sc bid. i CoRTf October, '19s8; Noveuii 4y tbid; December 47 r'0 May, 4: v, i Oats October 2S; November, 2" December 2 !).; May, :',f, Lid. Pork October, f 12.65; Janua $12.77 . Lard October, $7.55; Januu $7.40. Riisb October, J a. 11 ij a r v, $6.455,6.47) 2'. Hogs Receipts today 19.0:)'), u''U receipts yesterday 17.557 hoad; ci. menta today H,42S head; left over ah. 3.600. Quality hardly so tio Market active and firm, prices about higher. Catti.k Receipts, 17, 0'JO. Mai. weak at 010c decline. Shekp Receipts, 20.000. Market moderatively active; prices weak 5,$' lower. HanM Citr Jlnrket. Kansas Citt. Oct. 11. Catti.k--R ceipts. 7,000; shipments, ;?,'. .Mark dull. Texas steers !.'' )5 ; '. ', beef steers, $2.805. '0; native e ,w $1.50?$2.10: Blockers and. feeders 3.50; bulls and mixed f 1.50 7.4 d.2 5. Hood Receipts (5,000; shipment-, J .i i Market strong to 5 rents Bulk of sales, $5. 00 f 5. 10; heavies s " ft 5.23; packers, $5.00U3.1; mi. $5. 0043. 10; lights :f 5.00. . !u, $3.00(4.50. Shkkp Receipts. 4,000; f,hi pmcri i 2,000. Market steady aud unclntiii.'' -1. Wheat Market lower. No. ' 1.; 474lSci No. 2, red, 40c; No. 3 i 45c; rejected; i'2(tf:-i''c. Corn Steady; No. 2 mixed 47; No. white 48i. Oats lov;Jc lower; No. 2, ioi.x--29?29Jc; No. if, white. 32'ic lira; No. 2, 51c. Flax Sekd Steady. $ 1.35 , 1 1 . :; s. Bran In better demand; 5- ' ." . Hat Steayd; timothy, 1 7. "iC prairie, $0.50H7.50. Buttir Market weak; cr-r.ir 18i21c; dairy 16 ft 17 c. Laos Quiet; 14i.