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II HELD 1 BRIBERY.
KENTUCKY SENATORIAL ASPIRANT INDICTED. PARTISAN FEELING HIGH. True Blllr Returned hy the Uraud Jury Against Three Republican Lenders and Tnro Other for Conspiracy to Corrupt Legislators Two Democrat Alio Indicted by the lury. Frankfort, Ky.. April 19. Thi morning tho Franklin county grand Jury returned a true bill against Dr. W. Godfrey Hunter, Republican nom inee for the United States Senate; ex Congrcsstnan John Henry Wilson of the Eleventh district; H. T. Franks of the Second district; Captain Noel (iainos and his brother-in-law, Thomas Tanner, of Frankfort, charg ing them all with conspiracy to bribe. All lire Republicans with the excep tion of Gaines and Tanner. The news at once became public and created the greatest indignation among the Republicans, all of whom denounced it as a conspiracy among Frankfort Democrats to defeat and humiliate Hunter. They claimed that the indictments against Gaines and Tanner," the Democrats, were returned tiimply us "savers," to prevent the pub lic generally from gaining the impres sion that the grand jury had been made an engine of political persecu tion, and that they would le dismissed at the first hearing on account of in sufficient evidence. Chairman Jones of the Republican caucus said that it was a "diabolical and hellish conspiracy," and that the "Republicans would disprove and . re cent it in proper spirit. State Senator Dehor, was of the same opinion and not one of the Republican leaders hes itated to condemn the action of the grand jury as partisan and prejudiced. Dr. Hunter has at last rebelled against Hanna and his agent here, Samuel Taylor of Ohio, ani ysitrday afternoon sent a request to Taylor that he leave Frankfort at once and not re turn to meddle in the Senatorial mud dle. This was not done, however, tin til it became known that the adminis tration had withdrawn its support from Hunter, and that it was the de sire of Mr. Hanna that Hunter should retire in favor of some candidate that could unite the party. Taylor com municated with Mr. Hanna at once and was told to use his own discretion. He will remain, at least for a time. BALDWIN'S MORTGAGES. Th Noted Callfornlan Borrow a For tune to Meet Accruing; Obligation. Sak Francisco, April 19. The II i bernia bank has put on record a mort gage given by' E. J. Baldwin for 8850, 000, covering the Baldwin hotel prop erty and annex, his home on Califor nia street near Jones, residence property on Webster street near Fell, property on Stevenson street, property 5n Los Angeles and ranches in Los Angeles county. The indebtedness is payable in one year and bears six and one-half per cent interest.' In addition to the mortgage the bank filed an assignment from Bald win for the rent and all other income from his business property to secure the payment of interest on several loans made to him. His total indebt edness to the bank, as represented by mortgages, now aggregates 81,670,000. When questioned regarding the new loan, Baldwin said: ui have borrowed the money to pay other obligations, preferring to borrow rather than sell any property during the present de pression in prices. There is no found ation for the rumor that I am in dan ger of bankruptcy. I have enough unincumbered property left on which 1 might borrow a million or two if iiccessary. The passage of a protec tive tariff will make all of my enter prises pay and make it easy for me to pay all I owe." CHINESE BOYCOTT. A Temporary Restraining Order Uraulod Against Butte, Mont., Labor Union. Helena, Mont., April 19. .Tudgo Knowles of the United States district court has granted a temporary re straining order in a suit that promises to be of international importance. It wns a suit by the Chinese residents if Butte against tho oftlccrs of twenty-four labor unions of Butte to restrain them from continuing boycott now ' being en'orced against tho Chinese residents there. There are four plaintiffs, who appeal for tho rights of 300 of the'r fellow countrymen. Tho plaintiffs do busi ness in Butte as dealers in Chinese merchandise, and conduct a restaurant. The boycott has been effective in Butte for some time, and lately the unions have been distributing circulars, car rying transparencies and stationing men before the doors of the defend ants to warn, prospective customers that they'enter at the peril of also be ing made subject to the boycott Re. Howie Asked to Reilgn. Awhisos, Kan.. April 19. There has been trouble in the Presbyterian rhnrch for some time, one faction of the congregation desiring the resigna tion of Rev. M. F. Howie, and the other faction wanting him to remain s pastor. The quarrel was-brought np at a meeting of the presbytery at Hiawatha yesterday, and that body ruled that Rev. Howie should tender his resignation, to take effect next Oc tober. Rev. Howie is the oldest pas tor in Atchison in point of service, having occupied his present pulpit bout fifteen vears. SENATE COMMITTEES. Itepuhllcan Committee Vote tn Accept the Demoerctlo I'ro.oltlon. Wahiunotox, April 19. The Repub lican committee on committees' of the Senate agreed '".nanimously to accept, so far as it is empowered to do so, the proposition made by the Democrats for the reorganization of the Senate com mittees. The proposition wh4ch the committee has agreed to accept pro vides that tho Republicans shall fill all the committee places which were tilled by Republican senators during the last congress including the chairmanships vacated by Republicans, and that they shall be given one additional place on the ap propriations committee, Vucated by a Democrat, and that the membership of the committee on postofllces and post roads shall be increased from nine to ten in order to give the Democrats an additional place on that committee. This arrangement will result in leav ing Republicans at the head of all the important committees, but a ma jority of the membership of many of them will be anti-Renublican. There are indications that committee recommendation will not be received with favor by all the republican sen ators. GLADSTONE SEVERE.; Hitter Agalnit the Rulers of Oerinany and Kttla. Lomwx, April 1'.). Mr. Gladstone has written a letter to the Macedonian leader. Captain Damp.es, in which he says: ''Under the present deplorable scheme, all the British government has the right to do, seemingly, is to plead its opinions before a tribunal of two youthful despots, the emperors of Germany and Russia, and to abide by their help to execute their final deter minations. "Our disgraceful office seems to be to place ships, guns, soldiers and sail ors at their disposal for the purpose of keeping" down the movement for the liberty of Crete, and of securing to these young despots, who have in no wise earned the confidence of Europe, the power of deciding questions which rightfully belong to the Cretans." The Larlssa correspondent of the Times says:. "Everyone here continues to declare' that an outbreak .of war is inevitable 'within the next two or three days, especially as it is now known that, in high quarters at Athens, a peaceful solution of tho difliculty is regarded as almost hopeless." SMALL BOYS TAKeTpOISON. Arkama Lads Left at Home Alone Coolly Commit Suicide Together. Favkttkvii.i.k, Ark., April 19. Two sons of a Mr. Ilcsson, living at Green land, five miles south of Fayette ville, aged 15 and 0 years, became angry because they had been left at home while their parents were here, bathed, dressed in their best clothes, wroto notes to their parents, pinned them on the door, took strychnine and went to bed. Both died before their parents returned home. The notes bade the parents good bye and ex pressed the hope that they would meet them in heaven. Wool Men Dissatisfied. Washington, April 18. Western Senators, after several conferences, have reached an agreement" to stand together for important changes in the wool schedule of the Dingley bill. Tho Senators mostpromtnently identi fied with the movement are Messrs. Mantle, Carter, Shoup, Warren and Burrows. They have not only agreed upon a line of amendments, but have decided to insist on their inclusion in the bill. The meetings have also been attended by many prominent wool growers. The proposed amendments are directed mainly to closing the many loopholes for evasions and fraud which woolmen agree abound in the Dingley, and were also found .in the McKinley law. Another Settling Commission. Washington, April 18. The Presi dent has decided to appoint another expert commission to act in conjunc tion with one already selected by Great Britain to visit Behring sea this summer to study the conditions sur rounding seal life. It is the purpose of the state department to endeavor to secure the consent of the British gov ernment to the adoption of a modus vivendi suspending all sealing on land and sea while the experts arc at work during the approaching season. Ne gotiations in this direction are now iu progress. Fire at a University. Rkukki.kv, Cal., April 19. Fire at tho University of California entirely destroyed tho building occupied as the college of agriculture. The fire is believed to have started either from an explosion in the chemical laboratory or from the heat generated by the use of an iucubator. The loss is estimated at 840,000. Chinese to Be Admitted. Washington, April 19. Secretary Gage has instructed the customs offi cers at Pembina, K D., to admit 179 Chinese who are en route 1 from China to the Nashville exposition. This ac tion is taken on the statement of the director general that their admission is necessary under concessions made to exhibitors and others. fatally Injured at a Fire. Maiisiiai.l, Mo., April 19. A. T. George, a St Louis grocery drummer, died suddenly at Slater yesterday. At the big fire at that place he was help ing a customer save his stock, and was run into by a man carrying a box of tobacco, lie died from the injury. Twenty-One Bailors Saved. Pim.ApKLPHiA, April . 10. Captain Haavig, Mate Hellisen and nineteen seamen of the Norwegian ship Senta, who wero supposed to have been lost at sea, were brought into this port on the British ship Snowflake from Pan rath for Philadelphia. No one on board tho Senta was lost, but all ex perienced a distressing time during the twenty-four hours prior to their rev cue. The abandoned ship was re cently reported at Loudon as having been sighted by the steamer Idaho, and until this morning it was believed that all who had been on board the nn'ortuna'te vessel were lost. REED'S POLICY 8IILL 60E8. THE HOUSE; MEETS ONLY TO ADJOURN AGAIN, THE DEMOCRATS EXPLAIN. Ilalley. le Arnioud und Other Minority Leader State Their f'osltlnu oil tfie Contest Within the Demo; era tic Party In the House Mr. island's I'nolllo Konds t Resolution Shut Out. Wasm.xgton, April IS. The House, by a party vote, decided to adjourn from to-day until next Wednesday. The session was a comparatively brief one and was devoted almost en tirely to explanations by Messrs. Bailey, De Armond and otheis of their positions in the contest within tho Democratic party in the House us to what course the party should pursue with reference to tho Republican pol icy of adjourning for three days at, a time without attempting to enact leg islation. Mr. Bailey opposed adjourn ment because Mr. Bland would be shut off from offering a Pacific rail way resolution. AN O M aTja"d Y K E B R E A K S. Only a Railroad Kinhankment Holds the Cut-Off Lake Flood llack. Omaha, Neb., April 19. The Mis souri river here is stationary, but . a great stream is still running into Cut off lake, which has risen six inches since last night. The first dyke across the foot of the lake gave way this morning, and a gap thirty feet wide is letting tho torrent down into the ba sin above the second dyke. There the water is rising rapidly. This dyke is crossed by a railroad track and trainload after trainload of material has been dumped there to strengthen the threatouod embank ment. It alone now stands between the flood of water in Cut-off lake and the railroad yards and factories below. Every energy is now bent to save that dyke". WILD ADVANCE "inTwHEAT. Chicago Prices Are Up Four Cent, Closing; at the Top. Chicago, April 19. Wheat this morning went up in a wild whirl 4 cents a bushel and closed at the tip top prices, with "calls" for Monday 4 to ft cents away. , The market opened very tamely at a slight decline from Thursday's last prices and halted for a few moments. Then a large volume of buying orders poured in and the price started to advance rapidly. May wheat went from U'c to 72c in a few moments. It dropped back to 71?ic and then went up again to 73.'c, the last orders being billed at that price. July wheat was even stronger than May, closing at only J4'c discount To Prosecute Keofcr. Toi'KKA, Kan., April 19. About the first action Bailie Waggener will take, after returning from Texas, will be to prosecute Representative Horace An drew Keefer for perjury. Tho dis closures made before the investigating committee by the Leavenworth repre sentative. Mr. Waggener designates as lies. The railroad attorney proj ses to prosecute Keefer to the extreme limit of the law. Kansa Politician Charged With Theft. Fort Scott, Kan., April 19. Carroll E. Shaffer, a son of Senator E. T. Shaffer, recently sued Patrick Gorman, a stock feeder, for 85,000 for slander, charging that Gorman had called him a thief. Gorman filed an answer yes terday, charging Shaffer with haviug stolen twenty-one hogs n-d hay, wheat and other property, s. -cifying seventeen different counts. Gorman and Shaffer are well known Populist politicians. The Cxar Shows Mercy to Exiles. London, April 19. The Berlin cor respondent of the Times says that the Russian minister of war publishes in the Russkij Invalid an order of the czar providing hereafter all criminals condemned to imprisonment, in Siberia shall be conveyed there by railway in stead of being'compelled to makr the march by wav of Tomsk and Iruski, which' caused terrible suffering to thousands. Hound to Have Cheap Fare. iNOiANAroi.is, Ind., April 19. In dictments have been returned by a special session of the grand jury against President A. L Mason, Super intendent Miller Elliott, a dozen con ductors and other officers of the Citi zens Street. Railway company, for vio lation of the 3 cent fare law. Muson and Elliott were arrested.and promptly gave bonds. The "Lone Fisherman" Dead. Baltimore, Mi, April 19. James F. Mafllt the veteran actor, died in Johns Hopkins hospital last night, after an illness of four weeks. Maffit was known to theatergoers in the United States as the "lone fisherman," in the burlesque, "Evangeline." A Benefl Association Assigns. ' Ltnn, Mass., April 19. The 500 members of the Equitable Aid union, a mutual benefit insurance order of Pennsylvania, received word yesterday from the president that the order had gone into the hands of an assignee and had suspended. F. C Shroeder Dead. Kansas Citv. Mo., April 18. F. C. Shroeder, the well known grain com mission merchant and member of tho board of trade, died very suddenly at bis home, 1414 Brooklyn avenue, at 8 o'clock this morning. TO FREE IRELAND. fifty Thousand American to Spring; Surprise on Great lirltaln. Nkw Yoiik, April l!i. "Within a year there, will be another armed up rising in Ireland atainst England's rule, and for Irish independence." So say the leaders of the Irish National alliance here, who claim to be carrying out the policy of the organization with which they are affiliated in Ireland, Englund and Scotland. The fact that such a movement was contemplated was kept secret until recently, while the task of organizing all over this country has lcen actively progressing. While no attempt is now made to dis guise the real nature of the recent conferences of the leaders in this and other cities, as well as the presence here of many well known-Nationalists from Ireland during the past few months, tho greatest secrecy is ob served as to deails. "The English government knows what to expect next year, and any de nials that might be uiiide here would not undeceive them," .said a well known leader of the alliance. Beyond the knowledge, however, that next year is the centenary of the rising of 1798, and that Irishmen all over tho world are anxious to commemorate it id a proper manner, the English gov ernment knows nothing, and never will until the blow Is struck. TWO BRAKEMEN KILLED. Thrown I'nder a Switch Kuglne Which They Were Riding at 4oplln, Mo. Joi'i.iN, Ma, April 19. Jerry Shea and John Ginn, Misnvuri I'acihc brake men, were run ovin- and killed at G o'clock last evening by switch engine No. 9.1S, iu the Missouri Pacific-yards, here. There was uo footboard on the rear of the- engine and Shea was sitting on a tool-chest at tached to the engine, while (linn was standing on the rt 11 ho'ding ou to the top of the tool chest. The top, being rotten, suddenly gave way while the engine was backing and both men were thrown under the wheels of the engine. Ginn was cut in two and Shea had his right leg and right arm cut off and was injured internally. Both were instantly killed. Shea was a telegraph operator and working extra. His home was in Nevada, Mo. He was a single man. Ginn '.naves a wife and four children residing in this citv. LIFE STAKED ON A RACE. James Hunter Probably Killed; Himself When Ills The -ooffli bred Lost. San Francisco, April 19i James Hunter, who has. followed the tvirf for many years, is supposed to' have staked his life on Goldbug, his favorite racer, which started in a race at the Oakland track on Thursday, made a gallant struggle, but was beaten by faster horses. Hunter anxiously watched the race on which- he had staked everything. When it was over he mille.I his hat over his eyes and remarked to his friend, Philip Siebenthaler: "I staked my life on that race and lost A few drops will soon put an end to the whole business." Taking a la.st look at Goldbug as the animal was being led to the stable ho turned away from the race course and has not been seen since. FORCED TO GIVE UP LAND. A Missouri Woman, Who Fired a Tramp Resort, Forced to Pay for Silence. Sekama, Mo., April 19. Mrs. Bar bara Ann Card has begun suit in the Pettis county circuit court against her daughter, Mrs. Susan Arnold, and the latter's husband, William Arnold, to recover thirty-five acres of land out of which she alleges she was swindled by them. - Mrs. Card admits that a few months ago she set fire to a house belonging to Edward Imhauser, as it was a ren dezvous for tramps, and claims that her son-in-law and daughter threat ened to h"ve her arrested for a,'son unless she deeded to them the property in question. Through fear of arrest she did as commanded, but now asks the court to set the deed aside. GOLDEN CITY SENSATION. Violent Illness of a Bride Leads to the Ar rest of Her Husband and Two Others. Goi.dkn Citv, Mo., April 19. A sen sation was .vatcd here last night by the arrest ot Benjamin Toler and his son, George, and wife. Benjamin Toler, who is 05 years of age, was mar ried about ten days ago to Mrs. Hulett, a widow of 35. The relatives of the groom did not approve the match. A few days after tha wedding, the bride was taken violently ill after eating dried apples which were furnished by Mrs. George Toler. Physicians were summoned and her life was saved, but she is still in a critical condition. Last evening her father, Mr. Rcinck, of Ash Grove, Mo., arrived, and warrants were issued. The parties are under bond for appearance next Monday. Champion Hob at Dinner. Nkw York, April 19. liob Fitzsim mons and Martin Julian were enter tained at dinner last night by Proprietor Roblee and nearly 100 other friends at the Hotel Bartholdi. Fitz simmons made a speech, lla said he was a better fighter than he was a talker and the guests cheered his statement lustily. Martin Julian stat ed that his brother-in-law, the world's champion, might enter the ring again after enjoying a brief rest Work For Fifty Men. St. Joskph, Ma, April 19. The St. Joseph liar and Axle company has been reorganized and the plant on South Fourth street, closed since July 15 last, will be reopened within a few days. Fifty men will be employed in the manufacture of wagon ond buggy tires and similar material. No Australian Woman suffrage. Adklaidk, South Australia, April 19. The Federations convention, by a, vote of 23 to 12, has rejected un amend ment to allow women to vote for mem ber of the house of representatives. EDITOR 1 MILLER DEAD. THE OLD NEWSPAPER MAN PASSES AWAY. FORTY YEARS AN EDITOR. Last Moment of the "Troy Chief's" Vet eran Owner Uninarred by Suffering One of the last of the Old School of the Greeley Franklin Days of New paper Making. Tjiov, Kan., April 19. Sol Miller, the veteran Kansas editor, gave up his long contest witli disease this morn ing, and, at 0:30 o'clock, passed away without a struggle or paroxysm. All of the members of his family were present and he was conscious almost to the last moment Mr. Miller's last words were tittered three minutes before his death and were an injunction to his nephew not to let livers, the local undertaker, squirt poison into him and to forbid the doctors to cut his- body poo. SOL MILLER. Mr. Miller had been confined to ht borne for several weeks from a drop sical affection and heart trouble, bwt had done much of the work on his pa per. The issue of Thnrsday contained ids last writing. He had anticipated the end for some time and his ati'&irs. had all been put, in perfect order. . Mr. Miller was a past grand master of the Odd Fellows of Kansas and had been a member of the society since he was a very young man. The fnneral will be under tho charge of that order. Solomon Miller was born in Lafay ette, Ind., January 23, W.l, but bc:ore he was a year old his parents returned to their old home in West Alexandria, Ohio, where he spent his boyhood. In 1855 Mr. Miller was married, and after the campaign of 1850 the "pio neer passion" which was so prominent in his family was aroused,' and he moved to Kansas, arriving at White Cloud, in Doniphan county, iu the spring of 1H57. and established the White Cloud Chief, now the Troy Chief, the oldest paper In Kansas. In 1872 he moved to Troy, where he lived ever since. Mr. Miller represented his district in the legislature four times as state Senator and once as Representative. He also held several other offices, the last being that of member of the state board of charities under Governor Morrill. In the early days ho was prominent in conventions. ,vnd was one of the organizers of tho Kansas Editorial association. In 1871 he was grand master of the grand lodge of Odd Fellows. Miller was a notable typo of the old time editor who is fast disappearing from newspaper offices. He noted the decadence of old time newspaper cus toms with chagrin. He was one of the printer editors of the Franklin-Gretdey school who sometimes placed his own compositions in type. He did ail of the writing for his paper with the ex ception of a few local contributions. On the annivcrfary of Washington, Franklin and other great historic characters Mr. Miller reverenced them by printing anecdotes of them, com menting on their lives and refen ing to the changes since their time. These editorials were often humorous and were always features of his rather ec centric paper. Splcer Family Murder. Bismarck, N. D., April 19. The mystery concerning the fiendish butch ery of the Spicer family at Winona has been partially clared up. Alexander Caddott, the French half-breed under arrest, has made a confession, in which he implicates Black Hawk, the negro half-breed, who ha3 also been under arrest as a suspect After making tho confession Caddott made a vicions at tempt at taking his own life by stal bitig himself with a pocket knife in the abdomen. The wound will not prove fatal. No Prince for Mlu Campbell. Nkw Yokk. April 19. Prince Carlo Bourbon del Monte Santa Maria di Faustino of Rome? and Miss Jane Campbell of this city will not bo mar ried, their engagement having been abruptly terminated. Various reasons are assigned for the unexpected end of the engagement One gives the ill health of the prince as tho cause. An other is that Miss Campbell decided that she would make a big mistake in wedding the titled Italian. It is also hinted that the young nobleman did not offer serious objectioni to remain ing a bachelor just at this time. CASHIER MURDERED. Hold Daylight Robbery or a New Hamp shire Hank Robbers Kscape. KoMKRf wohtk, N. IF., April 19. While resisting the entry of two des perate and determined robbers, and during a heroic struggle to protect SJl.ri(),Oi)0 or more in money and securi ties in the compartments of tho open vault of the Great Falls National bank of Somersworth Friday afternoon. Cashier Joseph A. Stlckney was struck dawn and brutally murdered near the desk which he occupied for years. After killing Stickney, the murder ers ransacked the vault and lied with all the cash, with the exception of a few gold pieces. As near as can be estimated, 80,000 was taken, but it is possible that the loss will considerably exceed this sum, as no one but the dead cashier knew the exact amount that was in tho institution at the time. Tho robbers, after knocking Stick ney known with a blackjack, cut his throat. The most remarkable feature of the robbery is that 8100,000 in bonds of the United States, which were kept in one of the drawers of the big vault, and which the robbers examined hit.v tily. were not taken. Neither was any of the negotiable paper and securities of the bank in fact, nothing is miss ing except the cash. No one was aware that there wa anything wrong at the bank until until nearly 3 o'clock, or an hour after the murderous work was done. The perpetrators had ample time to escape. Scores of deputy sheriffs, marshalsv police and citizens are scouring this section of the state "ind the adjoining state of Maine, which, from the city, is just across the Salmon Falls river. The men made their visit to the bank at the busiest time of the day in the locality where the bank is situ ated, and so completely and thor oughly did they accomplish their rob bery that only an uncertain clue and a very meagre description were ob tained. FRANCE OBJECTS. The Dingley Tariff Hill Arouses Con siderable Antagonism. Pakis, April J!. The Dingley tariff bill has aroused considerable antag onism among French mercantile cir cles, where it is pointed out that the measure may lead to a policy disastrous in its effects on certain Frensh indus tries. Some representations of this nature have already been made to members of the French government. A reporter sent to M. Hanotaux, the French foreign minister, a number of questions bearing on the tariff . situa tion and the relations of the two re publics. The French foreign office re turned the following written reply: "The federal government at Wash ington will succeed without any doubt in drawing closer the bonds which unite France and the United States by abstaining from overtaxing im ported French goods, such as sparkling and still wines,' brandies, silks, woolens, gloves, works of art, etc. To shut out of the United States by quasi prohibitive tariffs the product of French industry and art will, evident ly, have a contrary effect" In answer to a question as to what eo-oper;.tion France would give to bring about an international bimetal lic conference, M. Hanotaux said: '"The co-operation which France could give the United States in the assem bling of a monetary conference' would naturally depend on the state of trade between the two countries. As re gards bimetallism, France seems un certain and much divided." MINERS IN DISTRESS, Much Squalor and Misery In the Pean sylvanla Coal Regions. Pittsburg, Pa., April 19. The legis lative committee that is investigating the condition of the miners of the Pittsburg district completed its second day of personal inspection among the mines to-day, and a story of the scenes of misery, destitution and want that the investigators witnessed would fill many large volumes. When the work was finished, the members of the committee made the statement that no such suffering was ever known by them to exist before, and chey aro well convinced that something must be done, and at once, to alleviate the condition of the unfortunate thousands who are distressed. Old Man Run Down Ky a Train. Skdai.ia, Mo., April 18. Charles Schlauffer, a feeble old man of 75 years, was run down by a Missouri Pacific freight train in the West end yards and received injuries about the head and body which will probably result fatally. THE MARKETS. Kansas City Grain and Live Slock. Wheat No. 2. SO&Slc; No. 3, 7G!c; Na 4. 70c: rejected. 5.13650. Spring Wheat No. 2, 80c; Net. 3, 7477c; rejected, CO&65a Soft Wheat Nix 2. 95c; No. 3, 8792c; No. 4, 85c: rejected, 05(3700. c Corn-Na 2, 21c; No. 3, 20!c: No. 4, 20c; no grade, lite. White corn No. 2, 22c; No. 3, 2W,c; No 4, 1920c, Oats-No. 2. 17.19c; No. 3, 17; No. 4, loftlOc: No. 2 white, 22c; No. 3, l820c; No. 4. 17c. Rye No. 2, 30c: No. 3. 28c; No. 4. 27c. llran 53c per cwt sackcJ: bulk be less. Hay Choice timothy, 19.50; No. l,$H.50a 9; No. 2, 17.0038.00; clover, mixed, No. 2, 6.6037.00; No. 8,tC006.60; choice prairie 7.00; No. 1, 16.00a6.50; No. 2, I5.0O&5.6O; No. 3, 14. OOtfi.4.50. Cattle Receipts, 434: calves. 10: shlp led, 2.405 cattle, 46 calves. The market was nominally steady. Dressed beef and shipping steers. 14.0044 465: native heifers, 3.4as.75; native cows, 25233.B5; native feeders. IX7j4 4.55: native itocter. 4. 25it4 40. HofTs-Receipts. 5.365; shipped. 1.631 The market opened strong to 5 cents higher and closed weak. The top sale was 13.95 and the bulk of sales from 13. 85 to 13.90. Sheep Receipts, 4,774j shipped. 2.104. The market was steady. Following are reprcsentativ sales: 22 s. 1ms... .47. .7 00 208 Mx.ews..73..8 50 33 sw. tip. .84. .8 15 6 w.b.lm..7l..3 OO 14 Ark. l)ks.8a..l 50 6 Ark.bks..75..l 50 16 N-M.rK lot. 10 00