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THE TOPEKA. DAILY STATE JOURNAL OCTOBER 22. 1912
mnniniiHnniinnnnnninnnnmiinniifnmmiii AT THE AUDI TOMUM .1 r ? Sc ?' . ..-1 Each will discuss the 1912 political issues in his own characteristic way. These two typ ical Kansas men are recognized as among the best campaign speakers in the whole coun try. If you enjoy candid, straight-from-the-shoulder discussion of the vital questions before the state and the nation, you will be sure to hear them, regardless of your political affiliations. Gome early. Music at 7:30 p. m. Speaking at 8. Seats Will Be Reserved on the Platform for Civil War and Spanish War Veterans SENATOR BRISTOW TONIGHT AT he'' AUDI (Advertisement.) r IUM lllllinili!lllini!llin IIIHmmilUmillimillimimmillHIllllllimimiMmimiimMimUMIIIimmmmUillU !!!!!!!!!!!:ii!!!!!!!T!!!n!!r,T3 iMiiiiiimmiiuuitimmia TWO PLAN DEATH One Woman Dead, One Dying, by Shooting. 3frs. Carl Ward Fires Four Shots Into Heart. Salina. Kansas, Ost. 22. Mrs. W. R. Cox, who was found unconscious in her home yesterday after having been shot, today admitted to the police that she had been fired upon by her close friend. Mrs. Carl Ward, who a short time later committed suicide by shoot ing herself ajid jumping into a cistern. According to Mrs. Cox the shot which struck her may have been fired ac chlently as Mrs. Ward had shown her the revolver just prior to the shooting. Salina, Kan., Oct. 22. Mrs. Call Ward killed herself by shooting her self above the heart and jumping into a cistern. Shortly afterward", Mrs. W. R. Cox was found at her home, shot through the left breast, but still living. Mrs. Ward and Mrs. Cox had form erly lived together. After the suicide of Mrs. Ward was i discovered, Mrs. Supple drove to the; Cox home to inform Mrs. Ward's ; friends. She found no one until she: went upstairs when she found Mrs. Cox. who linked what was w rong and i why a siranger came there. j As the two women had stayed to gether, it was first believed there was a suicide pact. Neither Carl Harris nor W. R. Cox, husbands of the women, can be lo cated. They are traveling salesmen. The Wards have been staying at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Cox. Mr. Ward has just purchased a new cottage and it was at this place the suicide was committed. Oscar Limn was painting the Ward ; hou'P when Mrs. Ward came in by way of the rear door. She said something that "ounded to Mr. Lunn like '"You're in h hurry." but he says it misrht have been " I'm in a hurry." With that -she opened the door and "went into another room. Lunn says he heard a revolver shot The hnllet entered the door where lie was painting. He opened the door, t'ninki.. the woman was shooting at him. Then he heard three or four more s'.lS in quick succession. Just at this time Will Boswell entered and grappling with the woman took the nun from her. He rushed out to sum mon a physician. Mrs. Ward all this 1me lay rn the floor in the room where flip iiad fired the Pilots. Suddenly the woman arose. Rushing through the house she went out the uacK door, jerked the cover off a narrow cis tern and plunged into the deep hole. The body was ta!:en out as soon is possible but she evidently had died as soon as she fell into the cistern. "Senator Hodges, who made a good Progressive record in the senate, af ter he ran for governor, lined up with the reactionaries and took away from the Progressives the organization of the senate, which carried with it con trol of the senate and thereby defeat ed many important Progressive meas ures. Hodges was careful to vote for these good measures himself, but when he lined up the Democrats against the Progressive Republicans and with the standpat Republicans in the state sen ate, he sounded the deathknell of sev eral big and important Progressive measures. More than that, during all this campaign Senator Hodges has been making an open bid for standpat votes. He has been ridiculing all the work done by Governor Stubbs, and charging him falsely with increasing the state expenditures. Every one knows that the governor can not spend one single penny for any purpose with out being authorized by law. And Hodces, as a member of the ways and means committee in the senate voted upon every item of increased expendi ture for which he is now complaining. LIFE ISJJRANGE Tramp Found Friends and Min isters in Missouri Town. Lady Editor of Paper Wrote Classic for His Obituary. A tramp, wandering through the west, was taken ill and lay down by the roadside. One sunny October morning he was found unconscious In a tiny Missouri town in Maeon coun ty. The village was so small it did not even have a telegraph station, but so large it was filled with the heavenly kindness of brotherly love. The citizens of the town found the man, washed him, clothed, him, read the service over him and . gave him. proclaiming that these laws which hi made have -ncreased the taxes. "Capper indorses the Progressive na tional candidate and tne frogressivi movement in this state. Hodges is fighi ing Colonel Roosevelt with all the bitter ness he can use, and is trying to destroy the Progressive movement in this state. No good Progressive in either party should vote for Mr. Hodges. He will get the Ftandpat vote in both parties, a d Mr. Capper is entitled to the Progressive vote in both parties." TOPEKAGIRL INJURED. Mrs. K. B. Stone Badly Burned When Gas Explodes. Moreover, if he had voted against these Christian burial. items of increased expenditures, he . in the small town is a small news would be trotting up and down Kan- paper, edited by a woman. The fol sas with the pages of the records lowing paragraphs In regard to thta showing where he had voted against tramp appeared in her paper, and are them. j so beautiful they are worthy to be "Mis plea is an appeal to the ignorant, j copied far and wide: and it should not deceive Progressive i "From whence he came we do not Republicans. It seems to me there is no ; know where he has gone we can only equal choice for Progressive Republicans h Refore departing he suffered standing upon the Republican platform he may have done here. We did for which indorses the Progressive work of him the best we could, for the sake Kansas during the last eight years, of some father, some mother, sdster or Hodges, on the other hand, who claims brother in a land we know not where, in one breath to have written many ot j He was foun(j fn rags, breathing his the Progressive laws, is making a bid lor i , t H js n we trust m the the standpat votes, and the next breath j . f . TTr,i,rQi Father clothed in garments of brightness. Whatever was given for him to do he Progressive has done, ill or well we do not know. "It may be some wife and child are waiting for him beyond the great stretches of plain and mountain. If they see this they will know that at the last their loved one fell into Chris tian hands, and was laid in the sepul chre with due reverence and solemni ty. By this they will know that had we found him sooner every effort would have been put forth to fan the ebbing spark of life into vigor. His body has received the careful consid eration of a Christian gentleman in a Christian land. To us he is not a tramp, but a member of the great brotherhod of man, our kinsman by blood. We have treated him as we T.-nrwna c-iti: Oct 22 Mr-? V. B. . would be treated should the turmoil of Stone. 2 710 Holmes street, wife of life's great battle cast us out on the Captain Stone of the police depart- edges of the field, where the land is ment, is in a serious condition at her strange, the faces of the people un nome as a result of a gas explosion, familiar. It may be you, it may be I, ""he explosion occurred when she went to whom this shall some day come. We to light the gas range. She was burn- ! pray to the good God that It may not WHITE TO RESCUE, Bull Moose Committeeman Takes Is sue With Star on Capiier. Flaying Senator Hodge? for his at tempts to cel'eat the laws he helped construct in Kansas, declaring that his plea for votes on certain issues is an "appeal to the ignorant" and accusing him of playing to the pleasures of the "standpatters'" in Kansas, William Al len White has written a letter support ing the candidacy of Arthur Capper for governor, and criticising the tac tics used by Hodges in his present campaign. The White letter in part reads:. ed about the face, arms and chest Mrs. K. E. Stone was formerly Miss Marie McDonald of Valley Falls. Three vcars ago she was night cashier at the Cremerie restaurant. Ker relatives live in Valley Falls. . MISSING AGENT ARRESTED. I'D Ilis be so, but we can not tell. "Life i ttrange. There is no time between the raising of the tiny hands above the soft covering to the tot tering of aching limbs at the edge of the tomb, when we can tell surely what the next hour will bring forth. No one Is rich enough and great enough to say that such a fate as befell this poor wanderer never will be mine. 'The lesson? Here it is: 'Inas- Franl. Galle, Broke. Gives FliRlii. Wichita. Kan. Oct. 22. Frank Gal e, ' much as ye have done it unto one of former ticket agent for the Rock Island the least of these ye have done it unto here, who disappeared fifteen months ago , me with $3. (KM), surrendered in Cincinnati Sun day, "broke" and out of work. 'Mrs. Russell Skelly. a woman he met in St. Louis and claims to have married refused to betray him for a 50O reward. Galle's wife here says she will not quit him. bit she knows nothing of the other woman. Mrs. Skelly is a Danville. Ky., milliner. I COFFEE f People like gooi coffee to drink these mornings. Blend 7-9-11, per lb Blend No. i5, per lb. Blend No. 4, per lb. Blend No. 3, per lb. Blend No. 10. 30c . . . . S'iC 4e . . . . 45e per lb 50c Chas. McClintock 815 Kansas Ave. Phone 749 Wells Fargo Won tle Case. I Finding that a carload of strawberries shipped by the Wells Fargo Express com pany had been placed in Topeka as sO"ii i as possible, and that therefore the ex press company was not ressponsible tor the damaged eonaition of the fruit wfien it . reached here, a Jury in the first el vish n of the district court found a verdict for the defense in the case of W. O. A.i derson asainst the TiVell Fargo company. Anderson charged that berries ordered from southern Texas should have reacc3 Topeha in time to be sold Saturday morn ing, in April, 1."9. They finally "reached here too late Saturday afternoon, too late to be disposed of, and practically were a total loss as they were spoiled by Mon oay morning. Suit to recover damages m the sum of $400 resulted. Monday Night's Suffrage Meeting. A suffrage meeting was held Monday night in the Swedish Baptist church. Tha speakers were introduced by Rev. A. Sjolander. Rev. Robrt Gordon spoke ir favor of suffrage. He was fallowee by Majo'- A. M. Harvey, who emphaisized the importance of suffrage in th cam paign saying that the claims of human ity were greater than material prosperity. She Is an Editor's Wife. Jewell City, Oct. 22. The county presi dent of woman's suffrage organization is Dr. Sarah L. K. Honey, an editor's wire She is also the associate editor of her husband's paper, the Western Advocate, Le Chevalier Olive Oil CUT-RATE lie Chevalier O ive Oil i- very pa'at- ab e as we'l as perfect y pure. It can be drank with erj yment by those who cannot drink o dmary o.ive oil, and its beneficial effects are soon demonstrat ed in in -r-ased hfa!th. The O ive Oi' D.et is accept"d by :hy-icians as tha most satisfactory means of restoring to health and vieror weak and anaemic p rsons. l$ p.nts, 40c; pints, 75c; quarts, $1.23. Full measure. 500 West Tenth. Telephone 450 Free Delivery. WHEAT JUMPS UP The Balkan Situation Makes Scarcity f Offerings. Overcoming Effect of Good Crop Reports From Europe. WET WEATHER LIFTS CORN Strength of Other Grains Also Is a Factor. A Decline in the Hog Market Depresses Provisions. Chicago, Oc, WHEAT-Stop loss buying brought about a sharp advance to day in wheat. Th Balkan situation had made offerings scarce. Favorable crop reports from Kurope, Argentine and India with a good sized .increase in the Euro pean visible supply served only as a temporary check on the upturn. Opening prices were a shade to c high- Rob Shan-nee Farmer's Honse. While John W. Davis, a farmr who lives nearly ten miles northeast of Topeka, was working in his fields yesterday mornin? somebodv burglarized his house. succeeding in making away with a large ' amount of clothing and other valuable. 1 The, matter has been reportd to Sheriff i Norton who is on the outlook for tna I burglar. Among other things the thief took two ; suits of clothes, a Savage .22 caliber rifle a 12-guage Stevens shotgun, a pair f j shoes, a white Stetson hat, a long black overcoat, a big leather valise full of ' shirts and other clothing, and a quantity i of silverware including a big water pitch- , er. I The victim suspects a former employee of the theft, but is not at all sure. Ha has notified the sheriff that a camp ot Gvpsles passed his place and he thinks they have been responsible for the thefts. er. December started at 92c to 92924c and rose to 93V4c. I Reports that two lines of steamers had been withdrawn from the Black sea led to renewed firmness after a reaction. The close was steady with December c net higher at 92-93c. CORN Wet weather and wheat strength lifted corn. December opened c up at SSHc and ascended to 53g53c. The market later fell back as a result of sales to realize. The close was steady at 53c for December, a gain of V4c net. Cash corn-No. 2, 64&4c; No. 2 white, 64ff4c; No. 2 yellow, 6464c. No- . 63i&4c; No. 3 white, 6364c; No. 3 yellow, 634c. No. 4, S2(3Vic; No. 4 white, 624 63c; No. 4 new, 54c; No. 4 yellow, 6263c. OATS Oats although slow, became firm er with other grains. December, which started 4c to ic higher at 32!4S-32c, climbed to 32S2c. PROVISIONS Weakness in provisions developed in consequence of a decline in the hog market. First sales were 2c to 1214c down with January 19.12 to J19.15 for pork; $10.85 to $10.87 for lard and J10.15 to $10.17 for ribs. RTE No. 2, 6869c. TIMOTHY SEED $3.00(g4.00. CLOVER SEED $13.00&18.00. Chicago Prodcce Market. Chicago, Oct. 22. BUTTER Market steady. Creameries, 24S"29c; dairies, 224 27c. EGGS Market steady. Receipts, 3,676 cases; at mark, cases included, lSig-Oc; ordinary firsts, 24c. CHEESE Market steady. Daisies, 174 17M-C; Twins, l?i17c; Young Americas, 19'419c; Long Horns, 17&(gl7c. POTATOES Market weak. Receipts 75 cars. POULTRY Alive, easy; turkeys, 15c; chickens, llc; springs, 13e. VEAL Market steady, 914c. New York Produce Market. New York. Oct. 22. BUTTER Market steady. Process extra, 27(g-28c; firsts, 26 g27c. CHEESE Market steady. Skims, 3 15c. , EGGS Market firm. Fresh gathered ex tras, 3235c; extra firsts, 2931c; western gathered white, 3037. POULTRY Dressed, weak; fresh killed western chickens, 1317c; fowls, 1317c; turkeys, spring, 1521c; old, 16617c. published at Mankato. the only Demo cratic organ in Jewell county. Dr. Honey has been active in the cam paign throughout the county, traveling with speakers, or personally making ar rangements for them. She has held meet ings in school houses, church, and on tue streets, and can put up a pretty, good talk herself. A good many editors' wlvjs have been active .in the suffrage campaign in this district. Randall. Oct. 22. The thirtieth annual Sunday school convention of Jewell cout. ty Just closed a successful session at this place. A fine attendance with a good program of prominent workers. SANTA FE NOTES. rltems for this column may be "phoned to 3915 or the State Journal office. C. W. Osborn of the ticket auditor's of fice and Mrs. Osborn will spend the last of the week with relatives and friends in Leavenworth. Frank L. Sturgess of the passenger tie partment and Mrs. Sturgess returned Sunday from a vacation trip to Canada and New York city. H. P. Mitchell of the freight auditor'3 nffino, ti,i Mrs. Mitchell will spend a few days next week with friends in Carroll- ; ton. Mo. Mrs. C TT. Barrv. wife of Engineer Charles Barrv, will spend a few days this week attending the state meeting of the engineers' wives In Kansas City. L. O. Sanderson of the ticket auditor's office has returned from a two weeks' vacation trip to Chicago. Miss Myrtle Beeler. daughter of En gineer Amos Beeler, returned Sunday from a vacation trip spent in Denver ana Fowler, Colo. Charles Seller of the passenger depart ment will spend the week-end with rela tives and friends in Oklahoma City. Miss Alta Amos, Miss Myrtle Beeler, Mr. Harry Brengle and Mr. T. Roy Hoover have returned from Dodge City, where they spent a few days with friends. Lilwood Parkinson of the water service is seriously 111 at the company hospital Engineer Walter Reid and Mrs. Reid of National City, Cal. , who have been vis iting relatives in Danville 111., the past month, visited with Topeka friends a few days last week, en route to their home. N. V. Haggard of Newton spent t.1 week-end with relatives and friends here. Engineer Christ McGinnis is off duty several days on account of the death ot his nephew, Eddie McGinnis. Miss Delia Hughes of the freight claim department and Miss Mabel Beeler of te chief electrician's office left Monday from New York city for Jacksonville, Fla., traveling by boat. A large number of the engineers wivrs here expect to spend Thursday in Kan sas city attending th state meeting of tue G. I. A. to the B. of L. E. Chicago, Oct. 22. : Close Open His'-. Low Today Sat. WHEAT Dec. .. 92-i4 9314 924 92T4-93 92H- May .. 971i-97 97 97 97 969i CORN Oct es 634 Dec. .. 53 53- 0314 53 5314 May . . 52- 52- 52 52 52 OATS Dec. .. 32-'4 32- 32-32 324 32- May . . 34- 34- 34- 34 34 PORK Oct 17.00 17.15 Jan. ..19.15 19.22 19.00 19.06 ' May ..18.00 18.87 18.70 18.70 18.87 LARD Oct. 11.25 11.42 Jan. ..10.87 10.90 10.80 10.80 May ..10.37 10.37 10.32 10.32 10.40 RIBS Oct 10.62 10.67 Jan. ..10.17 30.22 10.15 10.15 May .. 9.95 9.97 9.87 9.90 9.97 Kansas City Produce Market. Kansas City Oct. 22. WHEAT Cash: Market flSlc higher. No. 2 hard, 88a91c; No. 3, 8290c; No. 2 red, $1.041.06 ; No. 3, 99cff$1.05. CORN Market irregular. No. 2 mixed, new, 58c; old, 623c; No. 3, new, 57c; old, 61c; No. 2 white, 6263c; No. 3, 62 62c. OATS Market unchanged to c higher. No. 2 white, 343oc; No. 2 mixed, 32S 334c. RYE 71c. HAY Market steady. Choice timothy, $12.00(313.00; choice prairie, $12.7513.25. BUTTER Creamery, 28c; firsts, 26c; seconds, 24c; packing stock 23c. EGGS Extras, 26c; firsts, 24c; seconds, 18c. POULTRY Hens. llc; roosters, 8c; young turkeys, 14igl5c. WHEAT Receipts, 18 cars. CLOSE: WHEAT December, 87g7c; May, 92(892c. CORN December, 4848c; May, 49c; July. 49c. New York Stock Market. Wall St., New York, Oct. 22. STOCKS The hesitating tone of today's stock mar ket was again a direct reflection of con ditions abroad. Opening prices showed some irregularity in contrast to the weak ness In London, and some followed by general betterment. With such exceptions, however, as the Coalers, Union Pacific, Steel and Amalgamated Copper, the rise did not go far enough to carry conviction. Trading was active in the first hour but fell off towards noon, when prices were slightly under their best. Specialties were less prominent than usual and call loan.v opening at 5 per cent gave intimations of increasing monetary firmness. Bonds were easy. fThe market turned generally upward soon after the opening but the higher level Invited profit taking sales, and the tone again became irregular. Considerable irregularity was shown in prices at the opening of today's stock market. Reading and Lehigh Valley were strongest of the representative Issues soon gaining a full point. Steel also displayed strength on large dealings. Canadian Pa cific, which opened off, soon recovered to a fraction above yesterday's close. ' T- if!.'" F TOMORROW v o 9 o Van Camp's HOMINY No. 3 Cans 2 for 15c 4 for 25c WM. GREEN &SON o o A Suit or Overcoat made by us em bodies that distinct ive air of refinement in design and quality that pro claims the correct dresser Our Woolens and Fashions are novel, attractive, exclu sive the handsomest ever shown. Let us give vou a taste of genuine satisfaction. Our prices are well within your reach. Special Showings At $25, $27.50, $30 MATT GLASSE Eighth St., at Majestic Theatre New York Money Market. New York, Oct. 22. MONKY Money on call firmer, 45 per cent; ruling rate, 4:4 per cent; closing bid 4 per cent; of fered 4?j per cent; time loans, steady; 60 days, 5 per cent; w nays, per cent; 6 months, 5Vi'oi5 per cent. CLOSE: Prime mercantile paper, quiet, 6 per cent. Sterling exchange strong with actual business in bankers' bills at $4.82 for 60 day bills and at $4.86.15 for demand. Com mercial bills, ?4.81. SILVER Bar silver, 63c; Mexican dol lars, 48c. BONDS Government bonds steady, rail road bonds easy. New York Snsar Market. New York, Oct. 22. SUGAR Raw, quiet; Muscovado, 89 test, 3.61c; centrifugal, 96 test, 4.11c; molasses, 89 test, 3.36c; refined, steady. St. Joe Live Stock Marker St. Joe, Oct. 22. CATTLE Receipts 3,300. Market steady. Steers, J6.75ilo.50; cows and heifers, $3.1 ji 8.75 ; calves, Vi-OOS1 9.00. HOGS Receipts 6,500. Market 10c low er. Top, 8.6o; bulk of sales, $S.404i8.60. SHEEP Receipts 7,000. Market slow. Lambs, $6.25&7.50. feeder buyers took eight loads of Green wood county steers at $tt-15 to $6.50, on which the b2st bids from packers was $6.00 to $6.30. Common cows made the big gest gain in the quarantine division last week. Run there today is 116 car loads, selling a shade lower, steers at $4.25 to $6.00, cows $3.25 to $5.00. Thirty cars from Arkansas and five cars from Ixulsiatia are Included in quarantine receipts today. The Panhandle and Colorado are shipping freely, largely stock steers at $5.50 to $7.0t. feeders $6.00 to $7.00, and some mountain beef steers at $6.00 to $7.50, cows and heif ers $4.25 to $6.00. Hogs have struck a rough place; market 10c lower today, following heavy decline last week. Receipts are heavier, but am still far below runs a year ago. Top heavy hogs today $8.75, middle weights $-S.40 to $8.70, lights $8.25 to $8.60. Sheep made a big gain last week, ship pers receiving $100 to $200 per car more for consignments than they expected when loading. The market is a quarter lower than high time today, supply 30,000 here today. Lambs bring $6.75 to $7.25, feeding lambs around $6.00, wethers $3.75 to $4 50 ewes $3.50 to $4.00. Cliicajro Live Stock Market. Chicago, Oct. 22. CATTLE Receipts 8,000. Market steady. Beeves. $5.45,7 10.75; Texas steers, $4.4(ri5.7'J; western steers, $.60l7 8.80; stockcrs and feeders. S4.20H7.:): cows and heifers, $2.awti,7.40; calves, $6. 60 9.50. HOGS Receipts 27.0C0. Market dull. Light. $8.KKr.85; mixed, $8.5'8.95; heavy, JS.-VyS.flS; rough, JH.20'"S.45; pigs. $4.75tf7.4"; bulk of sales, $8.Gt"&8.85. SHEEP-Receipts 52,000. Market weak tl 10c lower. Native, $3. 5014.80; western., $3.75 (4.60; yearlings, $4. Wo 5 .85: lambs, native, $5.15'g7.40; western, $5.35?i7.35. Knusas cltj Live txcj. Market Kansas City, Oct. 23. CATTLE Re ceipts 21,000, including 800 southerns. Mar ket steady to loc lower. Native steers, $6.50fel0.75; southern steers, $4.2o.0u; southern cows and heifers, $3.25tj5.uo; na tive cows and heifers, $3.25''g.i.50; blockers and feeders, $4.75&'7.50; bulls. $3.'(OiiO.t0; calves, 5.iA!8.5v; western steers, lo.Ar& 8.60; western cows IS.ZoUvOO. HOGS Receipts 12,000. Market 0c lower. Bulk of sales, $8.308.60; heavy, i.6jab.'iu; packers and butchers, .So-aS-ew; liht, 8.15 &8.45; pigs, $6.25'tZi.25. SHEEP Receipts 12,000. Market steady to 10c lower. Muttons, $3.5xj.4.5u; lamua, $6.U4j7.10; range wethers and yearlings, $3.75(85.50; range ewes, 2.5Oti4.l0. j Kansas City Stock Yard, Oct. 21. The general cattle market advanced 10 to 25 cents last week; everything participating except veal calves, which lost 25 to 75 cents, and prime finished steers. None of the latter class were received, but they are quotable around $10.75 tor best, abuut a quarter under the highest time. Coun try buyers are the backbone of the mar ket, their purchases last week aggregat ing 35, 0U) cattie here. Another heavy run came in today, 28,000 head, about one fourth more than anybody expected today. Country buyers have again saved the day for the market, sales ranging steady to ten lower than the best time last week. Killer buyers are rendered harmless by the extraordinary demand from the country, else they might be counted on to do effective, work in lowering prices. Kan sas is still shipping freely, pasture cattle selling today at $5.00 to $8.50. Including Old Mexico's grazed in Kansas. . Ohio Kansas City l.lvo stock Sales. (The following sales wera mad thU morning at the Stock Yard. KinMi City, and reported over long distant- telephone direct to the State Journal tf Clay, Robinson & Co., live sloe corn, mission merchants, with office at ,l tuarkets-1 Kansas City, Oct. 23. CATTLE Re ceipts 21,000 head. Market steady. HOGS Receipts 12,000 head. Market lo to 15c lower. Bulk of sales, $8.408.60; top, $8.65. SHEEP Receipts 12,000 head. Market steady to 10c lower. KILLING STEERS. No. 5.. 36.. 20.. 6.. 14.. 1.. 1.. 1.. 19.. 100.. 1.. 1.. 1.. 1.. 1440 1142 , 1043 cows 1200 !;5 1250 E10 900 Price. I No. $.0O 6.50 6.25 A N I) 6.00 4.85 6.15 6.50 4.25 Wt. 20 1241 34 1430 43 980 H EI FEUS 20 764 - 7!5 ... 8S0 ... 690 1.. 1.. $7.25 9.35 COO 4 SO 8.65 7.iV) 4 65 STOCK ERS AVr ....K50 825 150 90 ..1500 ..1370 22. 4: 6.25 5.75 CALVES 1 4 FEEPRR' 990 682 6.75 5.40 74.. 77.. 241 176 8.00 6.00 HULLS. 5 00 I 1 4.75 1 HOGS 8.55 I 54 8.40 69 130 360 ...13 ...1180 310 214 800 B.75 4 85 4.60 8 GO 8.45 I,.. ...... ,;. t SoHbrtheMtlteri. V. V. Kbal! Co. 114 Het aili. Topeicm. "