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STATE JOUKXAL, WEDNESDAY EVENING, rOCTOBER 24. 1894.
For Colds, Couixl.s. Croup, Influenza, and 13 roue hit b use , ,i -S3 tzz&tz$ CHERRY PECTORAL the best of all anodyne expectorants. Prompt to act, Sure to Oure Library OCTOBSH 25th. hit. ri .ri )ht(;uK(;:)::, i. d., In Hi 1' ipular Lecture Kntitled SEA OF CRYSTALS Grip and Grapple of Great Hen and Great Nations. Ir. M ac;rtrr I t He ackn(wlt(la;ed i't-int e of Orators of the Aine ricau ros trum. N t one bhould f";il to hear Iiim. Ticket will I e oa salt? three (3) days in ad-VifM-e at Ktkuii's. lieuerai amines oa rw : reserved seats, 75c. CHICAGO &ALT0IIR.R. OMLY STC2I2 BALLASTED TEACK. IIO CHANGE OF CARS BETWEEN KANSAS CITY and CHICAGO, KANSAS CITY and ST. LOUIS, ST. LOUIS and CHICAGO. Nd Extra Charge for Paisage in Palace Ilcclinin Chair Cars NOR IN Fast YesTcnM ImM Train?. Ask your own Home Ticket Acent for ticket Ti;i the Chicago i-Alton lt.clr.iaii. or write to J. HDtVF.H. (.cii'l Western l"ass-ut;er Agt, iilti MjKTH IK lADWAV, si.wiu, JIO. JAMES CHARLTO!, oeoeral j'astn'er and Ticket Agent. CHKAUO, ILl Good Printings alwajs speaks for itself, and for yj-j toe. If you -want sosia up-tc-date, good printing Eeni yoir ccpy, or coaie talk it over with .... Charles Worrall, Electric Printer, 807 KflUSflS WENVE. Snicks IHausr's Silk we A2TD TIlP ml1 coy ciaUs ITanzfiCt-srol at CC3 Zan. Ava. Tcpeka. RfaczsassEEi es.1sss.ia2 0 FICE GREAIVi .As yon like it. J.IL Jones, Druggist SOI KANSAS ATE. 2TATZ02TAL STABLES, 1 : k"... f k. 'Hi .. (. ..,.1 w .. ,.1 a-- . . ."-ww.-. Pirst-class Li7a:?y. Boarding a speciality Teispncns 43. GILCZEISr L2CS. 7CS Jackson street. Proprietors. 1 Vonr Hair Dry an Urittlo. Kill ing Out r Turaine Wry? These are only indications that the fol licies or roots of the hair are getting weakened or diseased. Beggs' Hair Reaewar will strengthen and invigorate the folhciea and the hair will regain its natural color an! become aoft, glossy and healthy. Sol I by W. R. Kennady. Spectacles an i eyeglasses, 25 cent 50 11 00 Chas. Be.vn.jtt' Optical store, 713 li.utfci avenue. HEWS OF KANSAS. The Mayor of Kinsley Dies of His Wounds. A Xen ly 31arricd Couple Take Their Tour in a Stolen Riir. OTHER STATU NEWS. Encampments of K. X. Ottawa and Xewton. 111 Kinsley, October 24. John F. Marsh, mayor of this place who was Bhot by footpads Mon lay, died jesterdiy after noon. The parties who did ths shooting came in from the south last evening- c n horse back and registered at tiin Alatnj hotel as Carl Slater and William Dexter of King fisher. O. T. They were rou;h looliin young- tn?n. One was about rive feat ten inches, the other about Eve feet eight inches in height Both w ere blender and looked to be from 20 to 25 years old. Oae wore a dark hiit, tiie other a lignt one. One had a boil on his f ice. Their evident purpose was robbery. Great excitement and indignation pre vail here. Rewards aggregating -$1,100 are offered for the apprehension of the parties that did the shooting. They are supposed to have gone toward Oklahoma. Major J. K. Hudson was billed to speak here this afternoon but canceled the meeting owins to this sad aixair. uader peculiar .circumstances. It is claimed by the inmates of the house that he came there late Monday night and took a large amout of ether with suicidal intent on going to bed, and that they knew nothing of hia condition until he was found dead yesterday morning. Othera allege that Wilson was drugged for the purpose of robbery. Xo money was found on his person, and there was evidence of violence. HELD 111 COOTEMP Keinhart Says lie X'o More Fears the Indictments Than If Hurt fty a Hunawuy Teant. Ottawa, Oct. 2i While Justice Rob bins and Constable Smith were seated in a buggy at the park, viewing the military evolutions, this afternoon, a runaway team dashed into their rig, completely demolishing it and hurling the inmates with terrific violence to the ground. Mr. Smith escaped with slight injury. Mr. Robbing was thrown against a tree, and rendered unconscious. He Wore Japan. Mikado ofi MERELY TECHNICAL The Col. A. S. Everest's Funeral- Atchison, Oct. 24. The funeral of the late Aaron S. Everest occurred this afternoon. Rev. John Henry Hopkins conducted the services at the residence j of the deceased at 1:30 o'clock, after ! which Washington lodge took charge of the remains and conveyed them to Mount Vernon cemetery, the Knights Templar acting as a guard of honor. TIIKIli LIFE STAKTEU l!OlT;HLY. A Vouiif; Iitn IiArri?tl Only a IontH Ar rested for Horse teiili. Paksons, Oct. 24. A younsr couple drove up to the barn of F. H. Hall and put up a team tor the nig it. While put ting the team away it was noticed that the outlit was from the -ity, and suspi cions were at once aroused that the team had been stolen from soia-3 livery barn in Kunsas City. Hall Bought Marshal I-uvidson and he found a postal card from the Nichols Ninth street livery barn at Kansas City which made inquiry of tue very team that was then feeding in Hall s stable, and stating that Walter Overton had hired the team latt Thursday, but failed to return with it. Marshal Davidson goon had Overton under arrest and a telegram was sent to Kansas City, informing Nichols that his team and buggy together with the thief had been secured. The woman with Overton is his wife, the couple having been married about a month. Nichols arrived from Kansas City yes terday and identified the rig as his prop erty and Overton as the man who had hired it. An e:Iort is being 111 ide to set tle the matter. Mrs. Overton is innocent of any wrong doing. According to her story this is the third disreputable scrape (Overton has gotten into tinea their marriage. A Xesrri Burglar Cautrlit. Rcsskil. Oct. 24. A young burglarized the U. P. depot at Walker while the agent was away, ami got about twenty dollars. He then came to Rus eell with two young men who did not know of the robbery, aud went to work for one of them. Officers went to arrest him and he gave them a very lively foot race bat was finally run down and sur rendered. Another Oil Flow at Neodesha. Neodesha, Ocf. 24. Cross well, No. 2 in the northern limits of this city, was shot yesterday. Inside of an hour fol lowing the explosion live times, a column of oil was thrown 100 feet high. Its capacity is estimated at close to 1,000 bar rels a day. It is being piped into small tanks connected with a 4o,u00 barrel stor age tank. Law Can't Iteaeh Railroad Presidents. Bail Fixed at Ten Dollars. Thousand .1. f .if. HjHE Royal Baking Powder, bc--k- sides rendering the food more palatable and wholesome, is, because of its higher leavening power, the most economical. The United States Government, after elaborate tests, reports the Royal Baking Powder to be of gre&ter leavening strei&th than any other. Bulletin 13. U. S. Ag. Dep., p. s9. I'ort fcott Oriving 'lul Organixed. Fort Scott, Oct. 24. The members of the Fort Scott Driving club met and ef fected a permanent organization. They will make it a stock company and issue stock to the members. This will be the means of giving Fort Scott an organiza tion which will giv-3 an annual race meet. New York, Oct 24. Joseph W. Rein hart, former preiident of the Atchison. Topeka and Santa Fe railroad system when asked today about his indictment in Chicago last Friday for a violation of the interstate commerce law in granting negro ; rebates on freight to Nelson Morris, who was also indicted, said: "The indict ment don't amount to anything. I fear them no more than if I was the mikado of Japan. They are purely technical.' W. J. Jenkins, manager for the G. W. Hammond company, packers, and J. A. Hanley, who is a defendant with ex President Keinhart, of the Santa Fe rail road, have given bail in the United States court. They were indicted by the federal grand jury in connection with the Santa Fe rebate case. Mr. Jenkins' bail was fixed at $5,000. His bond was signed by Joseph S. Smith and Kossuth H. Bell. Sir. Hanley's bond was fixed at 10,000. His surety was Theodore E. Shonis, who scheduled real estate wortll $30,000. Judge Orosscup has fixed the bail of the others who were indicted as follows: Nelson Morris and ex-President Keinhart, $10,UUO each; Isaac Thompson, the shipper, $5,000. ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO., 1C6 WALL ST., NEW-YORK. NO CAMPAIGN TAXES. sOl.niKR LIFE AT OTTAWA. Are Kighteen Companies of the K. N In Camp Thi'ie. Ottawa, Oct. 24. Eighteen companies - infantry, cavalry and artillery -are en joying the mild excitement of mimic military life in the tig camp at Forest park. These companies will average thirty men each, making a total of over 500 men. The following ia the echedule of time for drills each day during the encamp ment, and the general com:nanui:ig ex tends an invitaiion to the public to at tend any and all of them: Company drill, 0:45 a. in.; guard mount, i:0o a. in.; bat talion drill, 10:K0 a. m.; retrimental drill, 2:00 p. m. : evening parade, 5:00 p. m. At each of these drills, except com pany drill, the band and all the troops participate. On Thursday will be the street parade, starting at Camp Townsen 1 at 1 : iO p. m. Immediately after street parade will take place the sham battle, which will be a grand affair. On Friday at l:o0 p. m. the troops will be inspected on parade ground, inside the race track, by Major At kin. son, after which a grand brigade review will take place. An Ageil Woman H;.s Both Arms Broken. Emi'Okia,, Oct. 24. Mrs. Wm. Kipp, a lady at out sixty years of aire, who lives eight miles southeast of Olpe, was driv ing in a wagon with her husband when they came to a bad place in the road J which overturned the vehicle, breaking both arms of the aged lady. Henry Watterson at Emporia. Emporia, Oct. 24. Henry Watterson last evening at the State Normal school addressed the largest paid audience ever gathered together in this city. After the lecture an informal reception was held at which many grand army veterans shook hands with the eloquent ex-confederate. slashed. W ith a Ivnife. Atchison, Oct. 24. Jim Colgan was slashed with h knife in the hands of Joo Blaha at a dance at the home of Joseph Shultz, north of town. Iilaha was drink ing, and it is claimed that he tried to start a fight. ARTISTS GROW FLOSS V. K . A bo ut One AT KWTON. MundriMl ami 1 ifty at Camp Iavis." Newton, Oct. 24. The encampment of the Kansas National Guard began here yesterday at Camp Davis. This is only a part of the entire national guard in the state, other encampments being hel l at the same time this week at Ot tawa and Concordia. About 150 men are in camp at present and the number will be augmented throughout the week by the arrival of other troops. At present the camp is composed of the following: Company I) Second resriuifnt K N. G. of Newton, Lieut I Kauf man, commanding; Company E Second regiment K. N. G. of Hutchinson, Capr. Campbell com manding; company F, Second regiment K. N. G. of Larned, Capt. Hiits com manding; company II, Second regiment K. N. G. of Eldorado, Ciipt. Douglass commanding; section of artillery of Wichita, Lieut Downing commanding; Second regiment band of Wichita. U RN VEREIS HALL DEDICATED. Leavenworth Turners Open Their New Mall With st. Ball ami Banquet. Leavenworth, Oct. 24. The Leaven worth Turners last night dedicated their fine new hall with a ball and banquet Hundreds of guets were present and the occasion was a most enjoyable one. There were four tables, each fifty feet Ions:, in the banquet room. Each table seated thirty-four people. The old building which the new hall replaces, was destroyed by fire on the night of September 10, lb04. A few days following th-3 fire a com mittee was appointed to provide the ways and means. An issue of twenty year bonds, bearing 6 per cent interest, was decided upon, and the building to cost not to exceed $25,000. The new hall contains all the modern conveniences. The front consists of pressed brick, trimmed wbh stone. It is three stories high. The lirst lioor con tains six store rooms, all of which are al ready rented and the most cf them occu pied. A Veteran Found Teal. Leavenworth, Oct. 24. Jam?s M. Wilson, an old veteran, was found dead in a disorderly house on Ohia street, BeeaiiHe a I'icture of the Nude Jsn't AVant t'il in the White Bouse. Washington, Oct. 24. The hesitation about giving the nude picture, "Love and Life,'" a place on the walls of the White House, has aroused the artists. Andrews, who directs the affairs of the great Corcoran gallery, said today: "To refuse to hang this picture in the White House, where it belongs, will be to humiliate this nation, and earn for it the contempt of other governments. I cannot understand why Watts should have presented his painting to this country, when any other government on the face of the earth would have reached out eager hands for it. I re member well the companion picture, "Love and Death," which is owned by the British government, and which hangs in the government gallery at Kensington, I think. It is a beautiful piece of work, as are all his paintings, and there ia nothing in that, and there can be nothing in this now in the ceilar of the White House, against which the slightest objection can lodge. The purity of conception of his work is unquestioned, and to object to any thing which comes from his brush is to exhibit a narrow prejudice that is un pardonable in these days of broad minda and liberal thoughts." Nevertheless, the picture, after re maining boxed in the Georgetown cus tom house a month, is now leaning against a wall in the cellar of the White House, and no one is willing to take the responsibility of hanging it. The ques tion now rests with President Cleveland. G ROVER TO GO 1)1 (RING. The l'reshlent Will ; Hunting When He (toes Back to Washington. Greenwich, Conn., Oct. 24. The pres ident and Mrs. Cleveland, with Mrs. Benedict and Miss Helen Benedict, left here at y:15 for New York. ' New York, Oct. 24. President Cleve land arrived here this morning shortly before 10 o'clock. He is supposed to be stopping at 54 West 35th street, the home of the family physician. Dr. Joseph IX Bryant. It ia understood that immediately after his return to Washington the president will take 'another ducking trip. Tho lighthouse tender Violet, in which he made his last trip down the Potomac, has been ordered here from the Chesa peake, and it will be in readiness to leave not later than Friday or Saturday of this week. Secretary Carlisle, it is under stood, will accompany the president. Tho leugt'i of the proposed trip is not announced. TO 31 REED LP NORTH. He Is F.ntertainel at Minneapolis Where He W ill Speak Tonight. Minneapolis, Minn., Oct. 24. Thomas B. Reed arrived here today and was at ouce taken in charge bv the local lie- P-ofttmaster fieneral Bisell Issue at Strict Order to Free Delivery OfTiees. Washington. Oct. 24. Postmaster General Birsell has addressed a circular letter to all free delivery postollicea in the country relative to forced campaign contributions. He cites two sections of the civil service law, which provide that no federal employe shall solicit or give money for political pur poses, also that no officer shall discharge, promote or degrade any or in any man ner change the official rank or compari son of any officer or employe, or promise or threaten 6o to do, for giving or with holding or neglecting to make any con tribution of money or other valuable things for any political purpose. Gen. Bisseil adds: "The foregoing provisions apply to your office, it being a free delivery postotlice and must be strictly complied with. It also must be clearly understood that no clerk carrier or other employe of your office will be jeopardized in hia position for a refusal to comply with a request for a political con tribution. Upon receipt of thia letter you will prepare a number of copiea hereof and post the -same conspicuously in each division of your office." The postmaster general speaking of this order said that it waa a compliance with the law and he intended to have it enforced in all ofilcea in the department The postollice department, he said, "ia a business, not a political institution. It has been my endeavor to conduct it on business principles, so aa to give the people the best possible mall facilities. We do not want the service crippled or interrupted for political advantage." S A N TA FE I) ERA I L E I). publican committee. He was break fasted at the residence of Congressman Loren Fletcher, at whose personal solici tation he agreed to come to Minneapo lis. After resting from his journey Mr. Reed was shown about the city and made two brief speeches, one at High School hull to tho students and on 'change to the grain men. They were merely pleasant little talks complimentary to the city and the north west. At 1 o'clock he was driven to Senator Washburn's residence. Fair Oaks, for lunch. This was followed by two informal receptions at Fair )aks aud at the lumber exchange. Tonight he speaks in exposition hall, where Harrison was nominated in 1892. Fast KtpresK Collides "With a tiravel Train Near ( hillieothe, III. Chii.i.icothe, 111., Oct 22. The fast New York express on the Santa Fe, due here at 9 o'clock in the morning collided with a gravel train in the yards today and was derailed. The engines were badly damaged and the monetary loss will be very heavy. The engineers and firemen jumped and escaped injury ex cept Engineer Foulkner of the express, who was badly scalded. It ia thought tonight he will recover. The above dispatch appears in the Chicago Herald of yesterday morning. If the news waa received at the offices here it waa not given to reporters. Guatemala" is hast y. Mr. AN ACTOR STARVING. A Mexican Newspaper Criticises the Vole for Terminating Negotiations. Mexico City, Mexico, Oct. 24. The Partido Liberal, the official organ of the Mexican government, severely criticises Guatemala aa fixiug November 4 as the date for the departure for Mexico of Emilio de Leon, boundary envoy, to treat with Mexico. This, the Partido Liberal construea aa a policy of procrastination in the hope that some foreign power will intervene. It ia reasoned that the United States will interfere to protect the holdings of the x.merican Land Syndicate which are ostensibly in Guatemala, but which are claimed aa being in reality iu the statu of Chiapas, in .Mexico. STATUE TO 3FCLELLAN. An Equestrian Figure Vnveiled to I J i in at Fhilailelphiju PHii.ADEi.rHrA, Oct 24. In the pres ence of civic and military dignitaries from all parts of the country and amid the crack of musketry and the strains of martial music, the equestrian statue of Major General McCleliaa was unveiled on the north plaza of the city hail this afternoon. The general's widow and their son, Col. Geo. B. McClellan, Governors Pat tison of Pennsylvania; Reynolds of Dela ware; McCorkle of West Virginia; and Fishback of Arkansas; .M aj. Gen. Scho tieid, commander-in-chief of the army, and a host of other equally distinguished peraons, were here. Rudy's Pile Suppository is guaranteed to cure 1'iles and Constipation, or money refunded. 50 cents per box. Sjnd stamp for circular and free sample to Martin Rudy, Lancaster, Pa. For sale by all Srstclasa druggista, and in Topeka by W. R. Kennedy, corner Fourth and Kansaa avenue. Ayer'a Sarsapariila is the quickest cure for all blood diseases. Its effects are al ways beneficial. For instance, Mra. Chas. Rogers, of Bay City, Mich., accidently spilled scalding water over her little boy. She promptly applied De Witt's Witch Hazel Salves, giving instant relief. It'a a wonderfully good s tive for burnes, bruises, aores, and a sure cure for Piles. J. K. Jones. at Maude (iraiitjer's Ex-Husband Falls on the Street With Faintness. New Y'ork, Oct. 24. Revelle Germain, a clever actor and well-known as an in terpreter of juvenile roles, fell to the sidewalk last night iu front of a leading hotel in a spasm of weakness, resulting from starvation. He was the husband of Maude Granger, but has been separated from her for some time. It was supposed that he waa in easy circumstances, he being too proud until today to make known his necessity. The friend to whom he ap plied for aid today reached him with the solicited assistance just as he was being taken to the hospital in an ambulance. Our fellow-townsman, C. C. Baker, who was accompanied by ex-Governor Osborn on an extended trip throughout Europe aud the Holy land, has returned, and will deliver an illustrated; lecture descriptive of the trip. Some points of interest visited were Gibralter, Algiers, Cairo, the Pyramids, Jaffa, Jerusalem, Jericho, Rome, Genoa, Nice, Monte Car lo, Paris and London. A treat in store, plan to hear him. October 31st Ad mission 35c Rock Island Playing Cards. No. 60 1 Kans. Ave. The new lunch house in Capital block is fairly started now -aud will have a special bill of fare tomorrow. Come and try it Rock Island Playing Cards. No. 001 Ivans. Ave. McKinley'a trip to Kansas waa not without its fruits after all a man at Sedan has named hia boy McKinley, in order no doubt to give hitn a of duty. Rock Island Playing Cards. No. 001 Kans. Ave. New neck banda put on your shirts Topeka Steam Laundry. Call up Phone 153 and have our wagon call for your bundle. Topeka Steam Lalndry. Rock Island Playing Cards. No, tiijl Kans. Ave. Do you want fine laundry wttk? the Topeka Steam Laundry. Try Buy the Webster ribbon for your type writers. Will not fill the type. Smith Premier Agency, 110 W. 0th St, sole ageata. ProtramniF. Entertainment aud supper to be given by Ladies Auxiliary to O. li. C, Wednes day evening, October 24. PROGRAMME. Overture, Hague orchestra; vocal solo, comic. Prof. Brennan: recitation, Francis Collin; Prof. Lawrence's mando lin club; recitation, Misa Leuna Short; vocal solo, Mr. Adamson; recitation, btel la Furbeck. Prof. Brenau'a banjo club; vocal solo, D. G. Cooley: duet, by Missea Porter McCafforty; recitation, Miss Edna Carpenter; instrumental muaic, Annie Purcell; recitation. Myrtle Furbeck. The most interesting feature of the evening will be a New England dinner, served from (J to b:30 p. m.; 25 cents in cludes all. Benefit Orphans' Home aud Associated Charities. Public invited to come to K. of P. hall, corner Sixth and Quincy. ROCK ISLAND ROUTE. sell all EXCURSION ANNOUNCEMENTS. Harvest Excursions. On November 6th, we will harvest excursion tickets to points in Texas, and all points in New Mexico, on the Pecos Valley railroad, aud to Deming, at one lowest first class fare, plus $2,00 for the round trip. Stop-overs allowed within the limit in both direc tions. Limit of tickets twenty days from date of sale. Dallas, Tex., and Return. On October 2'jth and November 2nd, with transit limit of two daya in each direction, and good returning No vember loth, we will sell round trip tickets to Dallas, Tex., on account of the state fair and Dallas exposition, at $15.50. We have absolutely the best and shortest route to all Texas point3, with unexcelled accommodations. IL O. Garvey, Agt, 601 Kansas avenue. "There is a Salve for every wound" We refer to De Witt's Witch Hazel Salve, cures burns, bruises, cuts, indolent sores. As a local application in the nostrila it cures catarrh, and always cures piles. J. K. Jones. Peerlesa Steam Steam Laundrv. Laundry Peerles Tike Snows. Guaranteed to cure coughs and colds, "Snow's Pine Expectorant". Price 25 and 50 cents bottle. For sale by all druggista TODAY'S MARKET RET-J birr.- -r s i j r 'ht - : as.-l w c r.i Muv d to Fornlihed by th Aaoritfi StMts JouriiMl. Chicago. Oct CJ Ih-r-siderable activity in wheat to the market was linn, i u' t ly on realizing and heavy si North westerti receipts were pool was firm and Dei em' higher at 53i8'i;53 1 t on Ik but declined to 52,,4i,tTMc. Corn was firm early but e wheat The local receipts than expected by 25 cars. l.tC higher at 50:J3c, decline- recovered to 50,' 4c May oats opened a nhul S258'trl.1;c and decline d to I!-'1 Provisions were weak on ceipts of hogs. January pork started 5c f 1&15, aud declined to $12.o: January lard opened 2' ,c $7.05, and sold off to $'! :7 Estimates for Thursday: Wh cars; corn 110 cars, oats l'.'O cars, 1, 000 head. Wheat October, 51 ',; ber 52 !.c; May57 1 L -r . Corn Lower; October, 50 hi;' 1. 1' Dt Oats Easy; ctoter, 27 28''c; May, 2fc:J2i-8c 1). October, $7.0J Or! !;i 1 I'ork Lower; October, $12.15: Jar: ary, ?11.5. Laud Lower uary, '2. Short Rihs Lower; January $0.00. Rye Quiet; No. 2, easy Barley Nominal 5!c. Flax Seed Cash $1.40'. Tl MllTHYhK i- d Gas h, f "1 I loos Receipts today ;... receipts yesterday, 21,311 over about 5,000. Quality is 01;'.' better than for some days pst. M., ia quiet, active but weak i. ri 1 j : " i) cents lower. Sales r ' '. fr,5.75 for light, $4.25fri 1.1 lor 1 packing $4.4oyj 1.m5 for tuim !, t 4.90 for heavy packing aud shij j 1. and $2.25 f 4.5'J for pigs. Cattle Receipts, 7,0 ) I. M s active; good firm and 0.l0c l.i'h -r; era steady. Sheep Receipts, 15,000. Market 1 eratively active, firm; pri a ' higher. HanM Aty W ar ' -.. KAJisAa CiTr, Oct 21. Caulk ceipta. 0,400, shipments, 4.3 1. y ket steady. Texas steer-", -VV',' Texas cows, $1.7..2.10: b-.-f Pi,-.-j s f tf5.65; native cows, .0'',.;'i 0 : rt era and feeders $2.15j 3.5 i; t and mixed $1.003.50. -Receipts 1U,:00;1 tnc-nts. 15uik of it. 1.7:.".,; , 7 1- lloua Market 5fr!l0c lower. $4.45r4.65; heavies $1 era, i.'tOc 4.721.;: mixed, lights, $3.75C.4.45; yorkers pigs, $3.404.3). Sheep Receipts, 1. ."'); d 400. Market firm. Native 3.00; westerns $2.25i3.00; feeders $ 2. 00 r- 2. 50; lambs $:. Wheat Market, slow and 1 2 hard, 4744e; No. 2 red, -1 rejected, 42ftj;43c. Sales by sample on Change f. 6issippi river, No. 2 hard, 55' s red. 52;l..'c. Corn Good demand and No. 2 mixed, 43Ue; No. 2 &44i4c. Oats 1 nchanged. Rye No, 2, nominally, 50c Flax Seed Steady; $1.33iv, 1. Bran Very firm at o',- ;:. Hay Market firm: timothy, 9.00; prairie. $0.00if s.5u. Butter and eggs uuchanee 1. '1 '. I 1 , ' v," h 1 i ' Preaeott A: Co. have 11S West Eighth street I to TOO LATE TO OLA SSI TV. IoK SAl.K liry house ',tos, PC niil ariji:. i" AN'I L I --T o (f.iud atcly. Mon mi) st si "A II, ft. 1?lt SAI.K-A L'ooil of tith ami .Morris nitli-h avti. Cravford'sj Opera Mouse c W 1 GRAND CONCH RT J-.V 1 11 K KI.Kr.lt C1H doubt mi: Eirj cf All '''ideal Tan: Orchestra, brass Llatci, H'.u 1 hi tatious, litt-ts, oral anil InsU iin:- n li li ::eth:I cf 9 Cur: I Safely the Injection I have rii.-iilt tins suij'"'t J stuily aiut prepare. 1 m speeial liistru (lieu r s for if leent iif Hernia, ami 'ii p safe, Jieriiiaiieut ami sper F. "v7. Bailey, A. I' Office, 631 Kans we. Fine work at Topeka I..