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THE SEP AT J A WE
BAZOO, TUESDAY, JULY 17, 1883. SEDAUA BAZOO rriUifctK J. WZST GOODWIN, nun w sumckiptiois Paflj, tnclndlng Sunday, per year..... flO Saaaay edition, per year. 3 5 Weekly. 52 numbers, per year. 1 X aaJJy, delivered, per wee lC.....a 85 KEWS DEALERS Bemlarly supplied at 2K cents per copy. Ail subscriptions payable in advance, and continued at the end of time paid for. HOW TO 8EXD MONEY. Remittances may be made by draft, money order or registered letter, at our risk. Give pootolBce address in full, including state and r, ana uaaresa J. WJC5X UUUUW1, Sedalia,Mo. WEEKLY BAZOO. SFDALI MO. TUESDAY. JULY 17 1883. DON'T SHUT OUT AIR. THE PURE If the public generally understood itat the effect of heavy rainfalls was to choke up the Bewers and force the poisonous gasses they contain back into the houses people would not be in such a hurry to close up every - door and window at the first indica tion of a shower. They would rather nly close such openings through which the rain might beat, while throwing wide open every other aper ture by which foul gir might escape and fresh air could enter A writer in the London Saniatry Record points out that when heavy showers occur in cities in which the sewers are un ventilated the torrents of storm water entering the sewers so raise the level I their fluid contents as to compress the confined sewer gas, and consequent ly the poisonous air escapes in part through the ordinary water-seal traps, forcing the closet-tarp and finding its way into the house. "We are now in the midst of the seison of great heat and sudden thunderstorms. While these last the water rushes into the sewers in torrents, with the results above alluded to. The first thing a careful house keeper does when she hears the pre sonitary rumbling of a thunder shower jb to close every door and window in her house. The effect is plain. Ev y person has experienced it. The ootside atmosphere is purified by the ffoturhance of the oxygen, of which it is partly composed, until one can actually smell and taste its sweetness. The air inside is defiled by its own italenees and the added gas forced lack through the draining pipes until me can smell and taste its pollution. At the first intimation of a heavy rain storm the rule should be to close only web windows as are absolutely neces nry to keep out the water, and to pen wide all others to get the benefit f the itorm-freshened air. In a communication to the New York Herald a gentleman gives what le calls a speedy remedy for sun atroke. He says that he has tried ft m a number of cases during the last f fteen years and always with success. The remedy is a very simple one and can be easily practiced by any one. It has received the approval of several jbysicians, coroners and captains of 9 lice, who, from personal knowledge fits efficacy, have indorsed it. We commend it to our readers who may possibly be able at some time to em ploy it to good advantage. The fol lowing is all there is to do : Drag the body into the nearest shade ; place it ia a sitting position against a wall, m tree, or anything that will be a sup pott lor the back ; loosen the collar of the shirt or dress ; throw ice cold water over the head copiously ; give m pretty stiff dose of essence of Jamaica jmger, say an ounce or more, to a 1.M glass of water. Keep up the to plication of water after the ginger la been given, but moderately, and St seed not be ice cold. Let the pa tient have plenty of air around him, aad in an hour's time he will .get up sad walk home. This is all the treat sent necessary and it is based on corn son sense. The oppression on the Vain caused by the heat is relieved y the cold water, and the blood is seat from the head to the body. The finger if not obtainable immediately fcandy will answer, though the ssence of ginger is the strongest stimulant and J quickest, prevents anaemia, or lack of blood, by stimu Istiag the vessel and sending fresh Jood back to the brain." In illustration of President Garfield's ability, as a teacher, to draw out the latent faculties of his pupils, Professor Heury, of Marion, O., who was one of the students at Hiram, under Gar field's presidency, relates the follow ing incident: "There was a student who was a good sort of a fellow, but had the name of being terribly stupid and dull. One night Garfield hap pened to be passing along the outside of the college building when he noticed a light burning in the basement. The hour was late, and Garfield said to himself : 'That boy in there must be a student from the country. I will go in and see him.' He did so, and found the student above mentioned drubbing away ns hard as he could preparing his lessons for the morrow. He knew of the boy's tnick-headed- ness, and then and there gave him some good advice. Afterward, when this young man became a teacher, the advice that Garfield gave him served its purpose. He told him to read up in the subject he was to re cite upon, and then go to the class and recite what he had read, but not to lecture. Ever after this advice of Garfield's was calied 'putting a spark of fire into a lump of clay.' The spark kindled, and to-day that same young man is one of the deepest thinkers and one of the best ora! r? in this part of the country." Dr. B. G. Jeiskins whh claims the the credit of having predicted the present outbreak of cholera eleven years ago, contends in the Pall Mall Gazette that the disease which has periodically visited England is hot Indian, but Arabian, in origin. The Indian cholera, he says, 1 as uni formly exhausted itself in Russia and Germany, whereas the Arabian in every instance where Egypt has been attacked has been communicated to England. For example, in March, 1865, the disease broke out in Mecca ; in June it ap, eared in Alexandria, killing 60,000 persons in Egypt with in three months ; nine days after the first death occurred in Alexandria the pestilence was in France ; and in September it was in England. Dr. Jenkins takes the gloomiest view of the present outbreak in Egypt, pre dicting that before the year closes the disease will be making ravages in every quarter of the globe. The generally accepted theory makes the Ganges the point of origin in every periodi cal visitation, the outbreaks corres ponding to the twelve-year pilgrim ages to the Hindoo temples. It is easier in the present instance, it must be admitted, to trace the pro gress of the disease to Mecca. An old man rashly attempted to cross a bridge near Moundsville, W. Va., on the Baltimore and Ohio rail road a few days ago, in front of an approaching train. He mignt pos sibly have succeeded if he had been able to keep his footing as he ran over the slippeay ties, bat in the middle of the bridge he fell and when he got up and looked around the train was al most upon him. In an instant he de cided that his only chance of escape was to lie flat on the ends of the ties, and he promptly took that position. But there was not room enough and the cow-catcher struck him. Instead, however, of killing him at one blow or pushing him inward upon the track to be crushed by the wheels, it threw him down upon a cross beam several feet below the rails, where he clung until the train had passed. The train was stopped as soon as possible and a brakeman going back found the I . ap-H m Blck from faght buk jured. Congress appropriated $100,000 for an Army and Navy hospital at Hot Springs ; but the plans are for an edifice that is more likely to cost half a million. The ground plan for the bath house is 146x31, with eight teen baths for soldiers and four for officers. There are sitting-rooms here for both officer invalids and soldiers. There are two wards of 130x27 each. The one story is 24 feet high and egg shaped. These wards will accommo date thirty-two patients each, and in clude e ery comfort and many luxu ries. The administration building is three stories, and contains quarters for the commander and surgeons and ' to Tsnumway, oi rviuo inreei. for invalid officers, accommodating ten of the latter. The culinarv de partment is in a separate annex in the rear, and above it are quarters for invalid officers. In the fifth story of the niniri building are the public offices. The buildings will all be of brick and roofed with slate. Ex-Governor Kirk wood, of Iowa, says that he cannot support on the stump or vote for the republican nomi nee for supreme j udge. It is Mr. Kirkwood's opinion that Judge Day should have been renominated, and that his defeat for the reason that he voted against the constitutionality of the prohibitory amendment was a mistake. As this decision to bolt part of the ticket would embarrass him, it is doubtful if the ex-governor appears on the stump this year. How large a number of republicans will follow Mr. Kirkwood in his revolt it is as yet too early to estimate. He has had in past years a larger person al following than any other man in Iowa, and if his popularity and influ ence still continue his action may re sult in defeating the republican candi date for supreme judge. Senator McDonald's private life is a very happy one. His home in In dianapolis is eminently respectable but not fashionable. Here he en tertains with old-fashioned hospitality, one of his habits being to give a re ception to each State legislature, which is regularly looked forward to as a feature of the sessien. H9 has been married twice, and has had three sons and one daughter by his first wife. Of these two sons survive, one of whom is unfortunately deform ed. Last winter Senator McDonald married a Miss Bernard, a lady in middle life. He is a member of the Second Presbvierian church of In- dianapolis, and is a liberal contribu tor to all religious objects. Congressman Dibble, of South Car-! olina, who recently announced him self in favor of Mr. Randall's can didacy for the speakership, has under taken to explain his action to those who have found fault with him. He savs he will vote for Mr. Randall, me not because he is a protectionist, but because he is persuaded that the democratic party had better leave the tariff alone. If the fight is made on that issue in 1884 he thinks the dem ocracy will be beaten, and therefore it is wise to avoid it, and the time to begin to let it alone is now. FOOTUGHT FLASHES. Items of Interest to Play-Goers From Everywhere. Alf. Burnett sailed for England last Thursday. Mrs. Langtry will sail for Liverpool on the 24th. Scilchi is studying a few songs for the English concert stage. Cole's circus exhibited at Fargo, Dako ta Territory on the 13th. M.B. Curtis is said to have said "yes" to a new play by Ed. Marble. Steele Mackaye has completed a new patent safely chair for theatres. Mr. 8nd Mrs. Stevenson, (Kate Clax ton) will pass their summer; at New York- A German version of "My Partner91 will be played in the Eesidenz theatre? Berlin, in September. A new play entitled "Americans" will be produced at Hooley's theatre, Chicago, July 21st, with Lewis Morrison and Rose Hood in the cast. Booth's theatre once boasted six Ju liets at a matinee performance, and lately the Brittania theatre, London, exhibited five Moors at a night performance of 'Othello." W. H. Power, having closed a remark ably successful season with his star, W. J. Scanlan, is now at his home in Detroit, Mich. He has nearly all of bis time booked for next season. Kittie Longee, who will be remembered by the old theatre-goers of this city, died of heart disease at her residence in East Somerville, Mass.. July 5th. She was a bright, vivacious and painstaking yonng actress of more than ordinary ability. One voice all over the land goes up from mothers, that says, "My daughters are so feeble and sad, with no strength, all out of breath and life at the least exertion. What can we do for them?" The answer is simple and full of hope. One to four weeks' use of Hop Bitters will make them healthy, rosy, sprightly and cheerful. Minister Sargent has little to do with his fellow diplomats, says a Berlin paper, because he speaks only "American English." Horsibrd's Acid Phosphate, Indi gestion from Overwork. Db. DANIEL T. NELSON, Chicago, says: I find it a pleasant and valuable remedy in indipestion, particularly in overworked mer." utue, piay BOONVILLE. Society Salad Personal Points Minor Mention, Etc. Boonville, July 14th. . M. E. Phelps, of the Indian Territory, is in town. C. G. Long, a Kansas City attorney, is attending court here to-day. Mr. J. E. Welder, of this city, contem tempiates locating in Nevada. E B. Harness and O. F. Ewing, of Princeton, were in town this week. Our trwn has been filled with visitors this week attending circuit court. Mrs Coleman, of St. Louis, is visiting the family of Mr. B. F. Jones in Booh vi He. Dick Harrison is at home from St. Louis, looking better than for months past. A large shed in Denjjolesky's brick yard was blown down by the wind yester day. Geo. A. Fogg, a lawyer of Quincy. Ill , is in town looking after some railroad cases. Mrs. W. W. Trigg and family are in Saline county, on a visit to Mrs. Trigg:s parents. Louis Kauffman was in town this week, coming down from Lexington to attend our circuit court. Charles F. Vogel, of St. Louis, one of the "big bugs" of the I. O. O. F, was in town yesterday. Mrs. Jesse Howan has returned from St. Louis, and will make her home here after in Boonville. Miss Bettie Clawson and Mr. D. W. Hunt, of the Pisgah neighborhood, were in Boonville yesterday. Mrs. Derlaven and family, o! this city, have been visiting the family of Mr. D. C. Wing, in Lamiue township Miss Mary Smith, of Nevada, Vernon county, is visiting her old schoolmates, the Misses Acton, of Boonville Marcus Lohse is erecting a very neat brick house opposite the court house, on the. lot he recently purchased. Mrs. Matilda Brant and son, Bonnie, came up from St Louis recently aad will spend the summer in Boonville. Perg Dow has been appointed to at tend the government signal lights on Wing's Island, above Boonville. Mr. and 5lrs. Joseph Burger will take charge of the boarding department of the Stephens Institute, at Prairie Home. Miss May Blakely left yesterday for Joplin, Mo., where she will visit for some time her brother, Mr. A. .'. Blakely. J. B. Breathilt, of Marsholl, has been inspecting our water works. Marshall thinks of putting up water works also. Prof. Anthonv Havnes. of this citv. has been appointed institute organizer for . i r . -i j . .i . t - 11115 beuaiunai iiisinct, me iourieemn. Mrs. Edwards, of St. Louis, nee Miss Fannie Porter, of this city, is spending the summer with her parents in Boonville. Capt. Thos. J. Small, of Otter ville and John Tolliugs, of the same place, are attending court in this place this week. Misses Jennie and Maggie Roach, of Alton, 111., spent a day or two in Boonville this week, on their way home from Clinton, Mo. "Washington Adams, Esq , of Kansas City, is in the town visiting relatives. He is one of Kansas City's ablest young attor neys. Mrs. M. E. Gray and her two children, of Fayette, and Miss Jennie Muir. of Lou tre Island, are visiting relatives in Boon ville. Mrs. Bettie Harvey, of Pilot Grove, with her daughters, Misses Clara and Ma mie, are visiting Mrs. Y. Blakey in Boon ville. Boz Brant is taking a vacation from his duties as pilot on the Missouri river, and is spending several days at home in this city. Dr& M. McCoy and Franklin of this city, are attending the annual meet ing of the State Dental association at Sweet Springs. It is said that two competing steam boat lines on the Missouri river will bury the hatchet and run as one line in the future. Coeper County Medical society had an interesting meeting Wednesday in Boon ville. Quite a number of physicians were in attendance. Mrs. F. M. Caldwell, accompanied by Julia and Frank Godfrey, left yesterday morning for Godfrey, 111., where they will spend the summer. Dr. Bencklihan, of Limine township, lost two fine horses last week. They were in a field when a storm came up and were struck by lightning. They do say that Gus Rein hart, one of our Boonville boys, who recently located at Clinton, is to be married soon. Gus is a good boy, and deserves an excellent wife. You can't find -a better hotel clerk in "seven states" than W. T. McKinley, of the City hotel here. He is polite, accom modating, in short, the boss man for his place. We had a wind and rain storm yester day afternoon which frightened some of our people considerably, but failed to do any damage, fortunately. It hat: been raining steadily all day. Rev. Leo Prosser, D D., of Virginia, will preach at the Methodist church in this city to-morrow, morning and evening. Bev. G. G. W. Horn, pastor of the church, leaves Monday for Colorado, where he goes to recuperate. It is feared his health is seri ously impaired, and that he will never fully regain it. His trip to Florida failed to do him any material good. Kemper's Family School's annual catalogue for 1882-83 is out, Harris, Barnes & Co., St. Louis, are the names of the printers. It is strange that this institution could not have had its printing done at home. After ail the puffing the home papers have done for this school, to have all the work sent off to St. Louis to be done in order to save, per haps, ten cents, is ungrateful, to say the least of it. The "Martha Stephens" is the name of Capt. Henry Mcpherson's new boat now lying at our wharf, so named in honor of Sied Stephens' little daughter. The boat is oue hundred and fifty feet long, with twenty feet beam and five feet deep, and cost $13,(00. She was built in ninety days. Capt. McPherson will run her be tween this city and Arrow Bock in connec tion with the Missouri Pacific railroad here. There is an old rookery between Dan. Walter's and Kooniz' storehouses on Main street that should be condemned a nuisance. The house itself is an eyesore to our people and it is crowded at all times with negro prostitutes who make night hideous ply ing their shame in the face of every passer by. The water pipes are being laid up Main street to-day. The mains are being put under ground with a rapidity that is wonderful. P. B. Perkins, esq., the water woiks contractor, has been looking after the progress of the works himself this week. Mr. P. has had the time extended for their completion from August 1st to October 1st, but thinks they will be finished before that time. Congressman John Cosgrove requests the publication of this card in the Bazoo, aud hopes the pres of the Sixth district will copy it : Boonville. Mo.. July 14, 1883. I am advi-ed by the war department that there is a vacancy in the military academy aj. West Point which I have the riht to fill by the nomination of a cadet from this district. I have therefore determined to receive ap plications from ail persons who wish to obtain such nominations, until the 5th day of August next. I will after that date no tify the applicants of the time, place and mode of examination. The applicants will be examined upon such branches and studies as are provided by the laws of con gress for cadets to pursue at West Point. The newspapers throughout this district will confer a favor by publishing this no tice. Very truly, John Cosgrove. circuit court. The regular July term of the Cooper county circuit court has been in session in Boonville this week. Despite the hot weather considerable business has been transacted. Probably the most exciting case tried so far was that of Rhoda Wei mer against Wash Eichelberger. This was a suit brought by Mrs. Weimer against Eichelberger for 5,000 damages, the ori gin of the suit being about as follows: Some time in November, 1880, the defend ant alleges, a son of the plaintiff met an infant daughter of the defendant on his way to school and in the woods, upon which little girl he committed a fiendish and brutal outrage, tearing and lacerating her person in the most frightful manner. When defendent learned of this, he went to the young man's father and told him, whereupon Weimer said he would whip the boy, and invited Eichelberger to see the job well done. A month passed iway, however, ar.d the whipping wasn't admin istered, and accordingly one nieht Eichel berger, with a number of his friends aud neighbciv, went to the house of Weimer, took the boy out and administered a severe cowbiding to him. In the attack on the house and the scuffle that ensued, the plaintiff, Rhoda Whimer, alleges that she received serious injuries, ior which she asks damages in the sun of S5,000. The case was tried before a jury, who found verdict for the defendant. The uit has attracted considerable interest, as either defendant or plaintiff are related to three-fourths of Pilot Grove township, in which they live. Draffen & "Williams represented the defendant, and Cosgrove & Johnston the plaintiff. The case of James H. Johnston against school district in section 6, township 48, range nineteen, for services as attorney, which has been in court for some tiirit, was de cided for plaintiff. A motion for a new trial was orerruled. The case of R H. Nuettle against Scott & Bottom, for balance due on a thresh ing machine, was won by plaintiff, securing a verdict for $163.57. A number of rail road cases were set for July 19th and 20th, when Judge J. P. Strother, of Saline coun ty, will be in Boonville and act as judge. The grand jury found indictments against A. M. Stacy and P. H. Blanchard, agents of tht Jacksonville Plow company, for ' obtaining money by means of a cheat." There is a similar charge against Blanchard in Henry county aad Constable Ed. B. Bennett, of Windsor, was here yesterday after him, and took him with him to Windsor. MAftKKTft BY TELEGRAPH. Meaejr Market. Naw York, July 14 MONEY Easy; 22c, cloeing at 3. PRIME PAPER f35' STERLING EXCHANGE Dull at $4 84; demand, S4 87. STATE SECURITIES Quiet. GOVERN MENTS Lower, exoept lor Three's, which were stead y RAILROAD BONDS Weak. STOCKS Market wm heavy and depressed in early dealings. Canada broke 2 per cent and the whole market declined rapidly. Speculation was feverish throughout oa account of reports of yellow fever at the South, and on a revival of the rumors of the strike of the telegraph operators. Bears were not slow to take advantage of the prevailiag distrust, and hammered the entire list severely. They succeeded in shaking out considerable loag stock. Toward the close a rally of to lc took place, but a portion of the improvement was suo seqaently lost. As compared with yesterday's closing prices, active shares to 2c lower. Transactions for the day, 340,000 shares. Bond nv.. 1 01 Missouri 6s ................. 1 00 St Joe, 10t Stocks Chicago A Alton 133 1 23$ H. & St. Joe . . 41 St. Joe preferred. ......mm....... 90 Missouri Padlc 101 Koc island 121 TTn tnrt fist ia Western Uaioa Tttograph ........ . ... 80 Gralsi Receipts sum! Sklpsmeaits. Naw Yoax Receipts. Flour, barrels J6,0of Wheat, bushels............................ 41,000 COrzif ' 131000 O&tSt " 3Qt0OO Shipt's. 5,000 69,000 364,00Q none St. Louis 3,009 7,CW 40,000 42, 30,000 Wheat, bushels csca, none none, none. 4.200 49.0C0 240.000 72,000 41,000 none Steele Receipts said Shlpneats. New York Receipts. Shipt's Cattle i,400 Hr . 2,100 Sin-op - 4,SiO 8t. Louis Ca'tle, m 250 1,000 Sheep. 150 none Hogs, 1,000 1,900 Chicago 9 Jog 5,500 5,000 Cattle 16,000 5,500 sheep 350 GOO Kansas City Cattle i,658 Hogs 2,106 Sheep 27 Hew Terk Market. Nw Yoax, July 14. FLOUR Dull. Minnesota patent process So 60 7 20. WHEAT Market excited and feverish, opening Klc lower; reached leljjc, closing firm. Un graded spring Si 5; ungraded red, S0cS115; No. 2 red. 81 11; freight ou boat SI 12ai tx; de livered from ytore 31 I6K1 17; elevator umrradel white, 99(381 18: No. 2 red, July Si 11(5.1 11 Aueust sales. 75',000 bushels, at SI 121 13, closiueat SI 13; September salts 3,73O,i0O bush -els at 'SI 14l l0k, closing at SI lGK: October sales, 1.53f,n5u bushels, at Si 1C1 17, closing at Si 18. CORN Market opened &c lowe- and reached ttsUT'&c, closing fii m. Ungraded, 4!(59,4c: No. 3 56257; No. 2, 53(a60e; No. 2 Julr 58&60c, clos ing 60c; August. 59($r,Gc, closing at 60c; September, 60&G2c, closing at 62c; October 61362 closing t G2e. OATS Opened & to c lower and closed firm. Mixed western, 41(-J5c; white, 4653c. HAY Dull and weak. COFFEE Dull. SUGAR Lower: refined quiet; standard A 85 1-1685; grauu'ate-": 8?;rSt!). MOLASSES Weak, 50 te-t 20025. RICE Finn, PETROLEUM Dull. TALLOW Stead v at VAc. TURPENTINE Firiufr at 3GK37c. EGGS Higher at l'Jai9c. LEATHER Steady at 2125c. WOOL Irreguiar; domestic fleece, 3045c pulled. IStfUOc: unwashed. 1248c Texas. 1427c. PORK Dull and low-rat Sl7 1217 25. LARD Strong at S9 50 BUTTER Not quoted. CHEESE Dull; western flat.48c.- LEAD Du.l; common at S4 404 42; refined, S4 45. Chicago Market. Chicaso. July 14. FLOUR Quiet WHEAT, (Regular) Fair demand and higher; quiet; 1 MB Juiv; SI 011 01 August; Si 03 Sept mber; St f-4 October; SI 00 year. No. 2 spring SI myjl 0'; No. 3, 83c; winter Si 06. CORN Market unsettled and generally lower; 51c cash and July; 5252c August; 51c Sep tember; 51 V6 October: A vear. OATS Market dull and neglected- 3334c cash and July; 23T29c August, 27c September, 27 27c year. RYE Higher at 56c. FLAX SEED Firm at SI 40. BARLEY Higher at Si 40. PORE. Active and higher; demand chiefly spec i4.4 7 uiwv-x i-kvuv ttti va?a i July; SI3 5213 55 August; S13 7213 75 Se tember; SIS 8213 85 October; 12 7712 ula ive; closed steady: J3 4513 5fi cash aud rep- 80 year. LARD- -Fair demand and higher; demand chiefly 67 BULK MEATS Steady: shoulders, S6 25: short rib, $7 30; clear sides, $7 60. BUTTER Quiet. EGGS Stead v. WHISKY-Steady. City Market. Kansas City, July 14. The Daily Indicator reports : WHEAT Receipts, 2,063 bushels: shipments, 16,092 bushels. M.rket firm. No. 2 red cash, sales at 87c; August sales, 86c87c; September sales at 83c; October, 90c b:d; year, 86c bid, 8tc CORN Receps, ll,972bushel; shipments, 24, 091 bushels. Market firmer. No. 2 mixed, cash sales at 38c; Augus. sales at 39c; Ser tember, sales at 40c; yer, 33c bid, 33c ajked. OATS No. 2, cash, 39c. RYE No. 2, cash, 39c bid, 40c asked. EGGS Steady at 10c for candled. BDTTER Unchanged. St. Leais Market. St. Louis, July 14. FLOUR Dull and unchanged. WHEAT Market opened higher and then de clined. No. 2 red Si .?1 05; cash, Si 05 bid; June, 1 05:f 06; August, 11 07A1 08; closing at 11 07 Septesaoer; Si 06 1 09 October; SI 101 U Novemien Si 051 oo year, closing at inside quotations. CORN Market o:-ened better, but declined ( c. Cash40c; Julv, 4345c; August, 43c; September 48(49c; October 42(43c, closing at inside figures. OATS-Market very slow; 33 cash; S2 .July, 2Sc August. BIB Dull at 47c Ud. BARLEY No market. LEAD Quiet; hard $4 12c. BUTTER Unchanged. EGGS Easier at 212c. CORN MEAL Steady at 2 60. WUISKY-Steadyatll 14. PROVISIONS Market very slow; only small job trade. PORK Market unsettled and generally lower at 113 6013 65 cash and July, $13 67ai3 70 August, 813 85$13 87 September, S13 9213 95 October, S13 25$13 30 year. BULK MEATS Long clear, 18 10; short rib, SS 2i); short clear, S3 45. BACON Long clear, S3 858 90; short ribs, SO 12. short clear 9 50. LAKD Nominally lower. Hew Terk Uwe Steek J . Aisvr Yosx, July 14. BEEVES Market firmer and higher,' except for common stock. Native steers sold at S4 806 60; Texas and Colorado steers, $4 67$5 09. SHEEP Market s eady; lambs lower; extremes; S4 25$6 50 sheep; $5 508 25 for Southern Iambs. HOGS Noai. ally 16 U0B 50. St. Leals Uvc Stack Market. St. Louis. July 14. CATTLE Offerings very light; nothing done outside of small local trade. SHEEP o supply, and only few sales to butch ers. HOGS Only light shippa wanted at S5 43 5 60 ; mixed packing, S4 50 & 75; heavy, S4 75 5 10. Cklcaga Live Stack. Ckicaso, July 14. The Drovers' Journal reports : HOGS Market brisk and 1015c higher; mixed, S4 75iS10; heavy, S4 905 40: light, S3 105 75; skips, S3 08Q4 60, an 1 closed easy. CATTLE Market fairly active aad steady; ex ports, S5 eo$5 90; good to choice shipping steers, $5 20A5 70; common to medium, S4 59&3 10. SHEEP Market dull aad steady ; inferior to f&ir, 2 00(3 00; good, S3 M; choice to extra, $3 75. Kftjtsas City Uve Stack Market. Kavsas City, July 14. The Live Stock Indicator reports : CATTLE Market weak and slow. Native steers averaging 1,098 to 1,170 pounds, $4 503 4 80; stockers and feeders, S3 604 40cows $2 90 (4 00; grass Texas steers averaging 953 pounds, S3 57. HOWS Market firmer and 15c higher; sales ranged $4 90615 40: bulk ot sales at.5 b5 C5., L SHEEP Market quiet; auuivesaveracia.8te 9 peuads. Stt Oats, 6,000 Rye, " none. Barley, " none: Chicago Flour, barrels...... 6,000 Wheat, bushels 20,oo0 Corn, 176,000 Ortts, " 121,000 Rye, " 1,200 Barley, " 2,400 speculative; 58 42 cash and July, viy. August, ?8 t s iiyn September, $3 6oS October. S3 30(33 32 vear.