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THE SEDALIA WEEKLY BAZOO. TUESDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1 883.
S ED ALIA Publisher: J. WEST GOODWIN. TEBMS OF SUBSCRIPTIONS Oaily, including Sunday, per Tear.....tlO Mj Stum day edition, per year. 2 50 Weekly. 52 numbers, per Year Oaily, delivered, per week 1 oo 25 KEWS DEALERS steffiriarr? supplied at 2 cents per copy. All subscriptions payable in advance, and discontinued at the end of time paid for. HOW TO SEND MOXEY. Remittances ntay be made by draft, money order or registered letter, at our risk. Give posxorace aauress in lull, iucluufng state and J. VEST GO JDWIX, Sedalia, Mo. WEEKLY BAZOO. SEDALIA, Mo., TUESDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1SS3. UNIFORM TIME. The agreement of the rail rcay time convention at Chicago last week is a long step iu the right direction. It was there announced that companies running 75.000 miles of railroad had agreed to adopt the standard time, and the convention voted i hat the new system should take effect November 18, or whenever the next time sched ule made by the different roads inter ested shall go into effect. According to the new system, there are to be only four standards of time for the whole country, and these jus one hour apart namely, the seventy fifth meridian, or eastern time, and nineteenth meridian, or central time ; the one hundredth and fifth meridian, or mountain time, and the one hun dred and twentieth meridian, or Pacific time. These are substantially Phila delphia, St. Louis, and Denver times, the one hundred and twentieth merid ian being as near Carson City as an other prominent point. New York time is four minutes faster than the eastern or seventy-fifth meridian time, and Philadelphia only one minute slower. Chicago time is nine minu:es faster than the central, or ninetieth meridian time, and St. Louis only one minute slower. Denver is exactly on tne one hundred and fifth meridian, and San Francisco just ten minutes slower that one hundred and twentieth meridian time. The agreement aB to use of eastern or central time by different roads is that 4 'all roads now using Boston,New York, Philadelphia, Baltimore, To ronto, Hamilton, or Washington time as standard, including roads run by PortlandjProvidence, New London, Montreal, Albany, Richmond and Charleston time,shall be governed by the seventy-fifth meridian or aestern time," and that changes from one hour standard to another shall be made at the termini of roads or at the ends of divisions. On the Pennsylvania route, for example, the eastern time would be used east of Columbia, and the central time west of that point ; the Baltimore and Ohio system would use eastern time as far as Cincinnati ; and the New York Central and Lake Shore system as far as Cleveland. Be. tween the nineteenth and the one hundred and fifth meridian, the chang es of time are to be made on the Un ion Pacific at North Platte and Wal lace, on the Burlington Missouri River at McCook, on the Atchison, Topeka Santa Fe at Coolidge, on the Texas Pacific at Toyale, and on the Gft-veston, Harrisburg and San Antonio at Sanderson. The adoption of this plan by the railroads will naturally prepare the way for a change of public time at cit ies and towns throughout the country. As railroad time will be kept at all stations, and doubtless correct by tele graph at most of them, it will afford a standard to which other institutions will find it convenient to conform. The greatest divergence of railroad from true time at any point will be about thirty minutes at points nearly equidistant from the seventy-fifth and ninetieth meridians, and this differ ence is not important enough to cause a seperate standard to be kept tor oth er than railway purposes. Places nearest either meridian may well con form in their standard time to tha meridian, so that the vexation of as. certaining local time at different places may soon he obviated. A man can then travel all over the country with out havine occasion to change his watch ; he has only to remember that goon in the east means 11 o'clock west j of Columbus, 10 o'clock in the Den- j vjr division, and 9 o'clock on the Pa- c'fic slope. Judge William A. Porter relates in the Philadelphia Press that in December, 1856 he one evening strongly urged the President-elect. Buchanan, to make Judge "Jere" Black a member of his cabinet "No" said Buchanan, "Judge Black can never enter my cabinet. . . Some time ago I was invited to dinner by Mr. . Governor Bigler and Judge Black were also invited. The Governor and I were punctual to the the minute. Half an hour passed and Judge Black did not come. Mrs. was anxious, and, as an old house keeper, I knew the reason. I requested her to order up the dinner, and said I would settle with Judsre Black. When the dinner was half over the Judge came iu, aud I, being a much older man, did settle villi him and told him s me things which he will not be likely to forget soon. . . Now, if I should appoint such a man a member of my cabiuet what would be the result ? He would give a dinner and invite the Russian minis ter, and forget all about the dinner and come home late at night. What would be the effect ? The Russian minister woulrt consider this a ner-! sonal insult, and nearly equal to a declaration of war against Russia, and he would write to his government in high dudgeon. No ! No ! Such a man may be a very good judge, but he is utterly unfit for life in Washington. ... If a vacancy should occur on the bench of the supreme court he might well be thought of for such a place." "Up to the 3d of March, 1857," idds Judge Porter, "Mr. Buchanan had determ ined upon auothei Pennsylvanian as a member of his cabinet, and changed his mind only on th day preceding his induction into office. The Rev. Mr. Houghton, of New Haven, whose sermon upon the Lewis trial has made him famous, is fond not only of fast preaching but of fast driving. If the newspaper reports do noi do him injustice, it is his ambition to own the fastest horse in New Ha ven, and when he finds one of greater speed than his own he straightway buys him. Just now it appears that there is some scandal not only among his congregation but among the gen tlemen of the turf, who are not prob ably not so strict in their ideas, be cause Mr Houghton's horse Borax was entered in the Dan bury races under the name of Allen and as the property of a den test named Brothers. To change the name of a horse without due notice is a serious matter on the turf. Betting men cannot keep track of the records of horses if their names are constantly changed. So a fine of 50 was imposed, and "Allen' did not run, because Mr. Brothers did not have the money. On Tuesday the horse appeared at the New Haven races under his real name, but it was announced that he could not run un til the Danbury fine had been paid, and another one for changing the name back from Allen to Borax. Both were paid by Mr. Houghton, the horse won the race, and cleared a prof it for him. Now the question is whether Mr. Houghton's congregation will be pleased with conduct which even the turfmen do not regard as proper. Saturday is divorce day in the su preme courts. The telegraph report ed about a week ago that sixty-six di vorce cases had been on trial on the preceding Saturday. Last Saturday there was another heavy calendar, but the reporters have grown so used to the old story that they don't take the trouble to give details, merely no ticing the more "interesting" cases. Judge Gardner tried the twelve cases in the morning and granted decrees in eleven ; in the afternoon he tried three, granting decrees in all. J udge Tooley's list was rather shorter than usual, but itas still too long. The ev idence told a mornful story of drunk enness, neglect and cruelty, which en gages the sympathy, while it does not affect the conviction that divorces come too easily in Chicago, and pretty much everywhere else. General Sherman's retirement beJ J . , 6. 6 sucii retirement compulsory on ac count of age, is now the all absorbing topic in army circle?, as it makes a change in the leading army offices. Sherman will be succeeded bv the gallant Phil Sheridan. Chicago is proud of Sheridau's promotion, yet regrets it at the same time. His head quarters will have to be removed from that city to Washington. Al though Sherman has reached the congressional limitation in point of: acre, he is a health v. marred man. anil ... ., V ., may yet outlive the wiry ma, who succeeds him. Why Tiey Call Hirn "Old Man." ''Yes, that's sadly so," said Jenkins, "my hair is turning gray and falling out before its time. Use something? I would, but most bair restorers are dangerous." "True," answered his friend, "hut Parker's Hair Balsam is harmless as it is effective. I've tried it, and know. Give the Balsam a show and the bovs wilt soon stop calling you "Old Man Jenkins." ft never fails to restore She original color to gray or fded hair. Richly perfumed, an elegant dress ing. FOUR GIRL BARBERS Let Loose on Hair and Beards Af ter a Week:8 Experi menting. N. Y. Sun. It was rumored in Wall street that four women were sharing customers in a barber shop in the neighborhood Two curious men with clean-shaven face mussed their hair with their hands aud sneaked into the hallway of a Broad street building when they thought they were unobserved. There was a black and gold sign under the windows of the second floor, reading. "Hair dressing and machine shaving " The barljer shop was on the second floor, front. Four neatly upholstered barber chairs stood in front of a long black-walnut side-board. The fixings were like tlu.se of other barber shops. Two young wooien stepped forward Their fair hair was frizzed, and neatly fitting dresses showed their trim fig ures to advantage. They were mod est in their language and conduct. The two visitors sat iu chairs and grin ned while their hair was dressed. The girls brushed the hair rubbed bay rum on it, parted it neatly in the middle, turned u love locks on the sides and whisked off the aprons. The next customer was a stubble headed truckman who had been at tracted by the sign. He was rather confused when the girls offered to shave him, but he submitted with good grace. The gins used what is called a safety razor. It is an oblong piece of sharpened seel, with the razor edge protected by a steel comb. A young man dropped in during the afternoon and seated himself ner vously in a chair. One of the girls tucked a napkin under his chin and poked the ends of the towel down the bak ofhisneck. She lathered his face gently, and tried to keep out of his line of sight. Then she drew the ra zor over his face, aud was troubled by the wrinkles made by his grin. Siie bathed his face in bav rum, powdered his chin, and brushed his ha;r. A reporter questioned the girls, aud they said they had obt?ined the situa tion by answering an advertisement for operators on a machine. There had been many applications, but only n .1.11 . . "1 tour gins naa oeen selected, two nur haired and two dark. The latter are to begin work to-day. All last week they took lessons in shaving and hair dressing, and practiced on the head of the Spanish proprietor. They are dress-makers by trade. Ladies ! beautify your complexion with Glenn's Sulphur Soap. "Hill's Hair and Whisker Dye," 50c. Conductors' Convention Closed. Kansas City, Oct. 20. The railway con ductors completed the work of the ronven tiou to-day, and adjourned to meet in Bos ton next year. A large party visited Leav enworth to-day, and to-morrow over 250, including guests, will leave by a special train for Denver and a trip through Colo rado. "Five Drs.; no end of medicine; no relief. Dr. Benson's Skin Cure has driven away all eruptions and I'm nearly well." Ida C. Young, Hamilton, 111. Druggists keep it ; $1 per package. Tired of Life. New York, Oct. 19. Henry W. Gwin ner, president of the Hoole Manufacturing company, and of the National Railroad Publication company, committed snicide this evening. He was sixty-three years old. The most delicate persons enjoy taking Emory's LittleCathartic Pills, give a wholesome appetite, put new life in a broken-down body. 15 cents. llMens sano in corpore sano "A tonod mind in a sound body" is the trade mark of Allen's Brain Food, and we assure onr readers that, if dissatisfied with either weakness of Brain or Bodily powers, this remedy will permanently streufthen both. $1. At drugf uts, or by mail from J. H. Allen, 315 First avenue. New York City. from the a? my November 1st, cause of the act of congress ma The Corean Museum Scheme. I Washington, Oct. 20. Tah Chestin has l recently asked the co operation of the de- I recently asked t partraent of state in the proposed esiablish- mentof a museum t Seoul, their capital. The followin? note from Waellen, written by the rice-president of foreign affairs, at Seoul, and transmitted by the minister to the department, fully show? forth the ob ject and purpose of the enterprise: ''With a view to developing the commercial and industrial resources of the kingdom of Co rea, and in order to facili.ate trade it is proposed to establish at Seoul, the capital, a museum iu which among other things, will be exposed samples and models of articles of loreigu export likely to prove of interest midhfir.pti t Ins ii..tiiil:f i.-m rf 1 '2 ftflf) ftflfl souls just emerging from a most primitive state. i The Corean government should hnve the privilege of purchasing these articles at the prices named in the invoices. It is hoped by this system to develop trade U the mutual advantage of all. And as any orders which may be the outgrowth of it can he sent direct to the manufacturers, the aid of middle men will not be needed, and American firms having no representa tives: will be largely benefitted iheriby. No date has been decided upon for the opening exhibition, but our government will do all it can to promote the object in view. Exhibits of agriculture and min ing implements and tools were particu larly desired, and it is probable all these articles will find a ready sale. No arrangement has been made by the Chinese government lor the transportation to Shanghai, but Irom that point it U un derstood such articles will be forwarded by the agent. Mr. Snethlage, at the expense of J he government. He is prepared to re ceive goods as soon as they can be sent. Murdered His Brother-In-Law. Des Mounts, Oct. 20. News has nst reached Des Moines bv a special conrier that W. A. Kieine under indictment for the murder of Major Stubbles of Polk City, was shot at Clyde, Jasper county, this morning by his brother-in-law, John Coal. After Kleiners release on bail Jits went to his deceased father's farm which was occu pied by the Coals. The latter considered this an intrusion and the two bad frequent quairels, ending in Coal's serving notice of ji'Ctment on Kieine. This morning while Kieine was sitting at the brenkfcst table Coal approached him from the rear and shot htm with a revolver, fie then trie i to shoot two or three others in the room but they made their escape, vhile he iled to the woods and has not yet been found. Physicians say Kieine can only live a few hours. Still More Yellow Peyer. Siin Francisco, Ocr. 20 Cheys Monicco, a Swiss passenger, who arrived yesterday on the steau'er Or- na la from Pan -i ma, died thi morning. His body will be buried with the same precaution taken in previous cases of yellow fever b.otight from Muzat lan. All othc-r passengers haw been trans ferred to the old steamer China now ued a? a sort of quarantine hospital. The mails, cargo and everything else aboard cf the steamer had been tumigated before fce iug brought ashore. W. V. Felton, a resi dent of Mazatlan, now staying in the city, announces the receipt of letters from his brother saying that although the tever is now abating in Mazitlan, fully 1,500 had ied from it in that place alone. He also confirms th news already telegraphed of the destruction of Abate by a hunicaue. It is Yellow Fever. Washington, Oct. 20. Exptrts sent to Brewtun. Alabama by Surgeon General Hamilton the Marine hospital service to make investigation of .hj epidemic at that place, reported by telegraph that the disease is yellow fever. Up to yesterday there had heen thirty four cases and eigh teen deaths. Dr. Hamilton says this is a very high rate of mortality. The popula tion of the town is between 000 and 500, but the diaease is not spreading to any alarming extent. The adjoining towns have quarantined against Brewton. Dis infectants from rhe hospital of Supplies at New Orleans will be sent to the mayor of Brewtou. Democratic Jollification. Columbus, O., Oct. 10. A democratic conference representation party from dif ferrent parts of the state was held iu the hall of representatives this afternoon, there being about 300 present. Speeches were made by Senators Pendleton, Geddes, Con verse and others : but the conference de clined to adopt resolutions instructing the coming legislature as to its policy. The rain interferred and the parade and jollifi cation tnight was not so large as was an ticipated. A Cold Wave. Milwaukee, Oct. 20. The northeastern wind Friday night was very brisk outside and there was a big sea on Many propellers and vessels ran back, but gtt away to-day. Theschoouer, Hartford, grain ladn, from : Chicago, came in the harbor. The steam barge D V Wilson and Consort Monitowac and schooners, Charley Marshal, C. P. Mince, C. Auisdem and Charles Luting, from Chicago, sought shelter. A Cheboygan, Michigan despatch says the gale was very heavy there from the northeast, and ice- formed half an inch thick. A Heavy Mortgage. New York, Oct. 20. The American Rapid Telegraph company involving the consolidated interests of their lines in New York and New Jersey, Ohio, Connecticut, Massachusetts and Pennsylvania and the city of Baltimore, executed a mortgage upon their property and franchises to the Boston Safe Deposit & Trust company for $3,000,000. Crooked Churchill. Little Rock, Oct. 20. Chancellor Car roll to-day in a written opinion overrules the demurrer den) ing the jurisdiction of his court in the case brought against ex State Treasurer Churchill aid trustees for alleged defalcation. A Dastard's Deed. Shelby, N. Y., Oct. 20. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Logan, both over 70 years old, were attacked at their home twelve miles from Shelby by a negro burglar last night Mrs. Logan wrt killed and her huiband choked nearly to death. The negro escaped with $10. FOREIGN NEWS. Congo Chronicles. Lisbon, Oct. 20. The arrival in Congo of Sir Frederick Goldsmid the 18th of September, created a sensation there. Sir Frederick stated that the object of his jour ney wa to examine the work already done, but if any defalcation occurred rendering action on the part of the English govern ment desirable, he would endeavor to ob tain it. It is reported De Brazza, the French explorer, arrived at Stanley Pool without sufficient appliance to en -title him to proceed further up the Congo river. De' Hrazzo will probably meet Henry in Stan ley when the latter returns from Stanley Falls, Colornba. VVilford Biunt who was active m organizing the defence of Arabi Pasha and other prominent Egyptian of- ; hcers when thev were iried for rebellion. arrival here with his wife. Pleased With Coleridge's Speech. London, Oct. 20. -The Irish National league here to day passed a resolution ex- pressing surprise snu pleasure at tne tf-n-ir of the speech r f Chief Justice Coleridge at his reception by the N-w York Bar associ ation. The resolution expressed the hope that the principles enunciated in that ad dress will be applied by the British govern ment to Ireland, also that the American tour of Coleridge will serve to enlarge his view, and enable him to advocate sell gov ernment for Ireland. Still Shaking Them Up. London. Oct. 20. Three shocks of an earthquake in quick succession were felt at Gibniiter shortly after midnight last night, and another at 2 o'clock this morning. The direction was from north to south The duration of the shocks was from ten to twelve tecouds each. STILI. A OTHER. Constantinople, Oct. 20. Slight shocks of an earthquake continue iu Anatolia. The deaths there in the recent convulsions are said to be greatlv magnified. Wants Them Prosecuted. Dublin, Oct. 20. The Freeman's Journr-1 demands that the governmente prosecut the leaders of the orange meeting at Roslea the attendants of which were arined. Il also says the speeches at the meeting indicated the intuition to intimidate the attendants oj the National League meeting held at th same time. Another Slap at Civil Rights. Toronto, Oct. 20 The action brought by Dan colored, to compel the Windsor schooi board to admit his daughter to the Public Central schoo', vas tefciay d cided in favor of the board. The members pleaded no room. Delivering the Dead. London, Oct. 20. Twelve bodies have been recovertd from the WhirucLffe Carl ton colliery, Yorkshire. Tne fallen roof prevents qnick work. That Terrible Trichenae. Berlin, Oct. 20. Trichnosis is spreading in the vicinity of ,Ermsleben, Prussian Saxony. The d -ct rs f- ar that twenty per cent, of the cises will be fatal. Will Issue an Address. Koine. Oct. 20. The Pope ia preparing an allocution upon the condition of the Catholic church. He has summoned Arch bishop Vienna to Borne : he probably will created a cardiual. Incorporated. London, Oct. 20. Certificates of organiza tion for the new American British and Con tinental Cable co:i; .:i with a capital of 1,-500,000 pounds, was registered here to dav. A Palace Burned. London, Oct. 20. The celebrated cha teaux of Prince Czar Faryski at Sienawa Anstnan Galica was burned to day. Loss mx hundred thousand dollars. Want Her Banished. Paris, Oct. 20. I: is reported that the extreme left will, in the chamber of depu ties, offer a motion demanding the expul sion of the Orleans princess from France. The Royal Hop. Quebec, Oct. 20. The farewell ball giv en by the citizens to the Marquis of Lome and Princes Louise last night was a bril liant affair. Feasted and Finished. Algiers, Oct. 20. The Algerian Insur gent. Chief Si Sliman, was invited to a feast by two other chiefs who slew him and sent his head to the sultan at Morocco. Liberals Victorious. Berlin, Oct. 20. To-day was the last day of elections for members of the common council. All the liberal candidates were elected. Buried by an Avalanche. Messina, Oct. 20. An avalanche at Osara Canlania, to-dy overwhelmed six working men and five were killed. More Ye How Jack. Havana, Oct. 20. There were eighteen deaths from yellow fever here in the past week. Dead. Dublin, Oct. 20. The marquis of Done gal died to-day. He was born in 1798. Another Heavy Failure. Boston, Oct. 20. A meeting of the cred itors of Rhodes & Co., commission mer chants in boots and shoes, was held this afternoon. Liabilities aggregate $190,000, $121,000 of which are in notes payable. The meeting voted to allow Rhodes forty eight hoars in which to make a proposition of settlement, and if at the expiration of that time a satisfactory proposition is not made, the creditors will petition the debt ors into solvency. Democratic Nomination. Boston, Oct. 20. A. B. Abbott was to day nominated for lieutenant governor by the democratic state committee in place of Prince declined. MAKKETS BY TKIiKGRAPH. Money .11 Mr kef. New VoaK, Oct. 20. 3IONEY Quiet at 3! per cent, closing with 1 per cent ottered. t'RIME PAPER-67 per cent. STERLING EXCHANGE Steady at 54 81; de mand, 34 S4. GOVERNMENT BUNDS Strong. RAILROAD BONDS -Quint. STATE SECURITIES- Steady. STOCKS Speculative intere t was chiefly cen tered in Northern Pacific preferred to-day, and the stock was in brisk demand throughout the entire dealings, liears raided the stock down from 60 to 57c rular. In the meantime cash sales have been made at WJWJe As the day advanced the de mand increased, and just before the delivery hour a ditl'Tence of nearly ten per cent ex'sted. After ihe delivery hour it became known that manv firms had Miled m the delivery ot the- stocks they had sold, and in consequence delinquents were bought in "under the rule " Sales were reported as hih us 7Sc cas and 64c regular, but toward tne close the j.-rice fed oil" to .vj(,GJc regular and 75c cash The excitement which mended the buying in f ort" stock '-under the rule" has rarely b?en para 1 -lied, the general market for the time being having been almost entirely neglected. The enormous difi'erence between cash and regular onlv parti v represents the losses rf short?, inasmuch as those for whose account the stock hau been bought in "under the rule" made additional sales in the reg ular way. This will help the movement which U said to be contemplated to ma t another squeeze Monday. Owimr to the great excitement attending the Northern Pacific rise, other movements wexe lost sight of. It i learned that some of the shorts iu Jersey Central have tried to make private settle ments, and in some cases paid large shares to secure stock. The general market was irregular through out the day, as the pressure to sell was not severe, but the market lacked support in early hours. The figures were about to c below last night, clos ing from first sales prices and vielded until a de cline of per cent was seconded. Transactions, SoSU) shares. Bonds Threes 1 Four-and-a-halfa 1 FourR 1 00 1 U6J4 0i Missouri 6s 1 St. Joe 6s, Stooks- Ceniral Pacific Chicago A Alton Rio Grande II. & St. Joe asked St. Joe preferred Miscuri Pacific Northern Pacific New Yrk Central... 244 40 S3 91 25 14 18V, Rock Island Union Pacific 1 Sift: 1S 7532 Wabash Western Union Telegraph Xeir York itlaricet. iSKW Yosk, Oct. 20. FLOUR Weak. WHEAT Cash and options opened (3!iy,c lower, and closed with a reaction of I ngraded red S5eSl IU; No. ? red Dc; No. -red SI 09Ml"9o: elevator Si 0Sk'(Sl 11: afloat and delivered upgraded white SI 01 ft I 03: No. 2 red. October salts. 24.GiO bushels at Si 05ai 054. closing at Q'Kil .November sales l,i64,'00 busnels at SI (fijij'l 07, closing at Si 07 ; December sales l,760,:Ov bushels r-t SI 0Srt?l oy. closing at Si OSJ; January sales, ,",20S,0oo bushels at 51 10Z 15, dosing at SI li. " CORN Opened c 1 wer, ruled firmer and closed lower. Ungraded 4955)c; No. 3 55c; io. 2. o.3J5Cc; No, 2 white oik. No. 2 October oiX.e, clo ing at 5o4c; November oaJferAy, closing at 06: December 'k 'oI, "losing at 57c. OATS Firm. Mixed western weak at 3335c; whit 37rtVUc, COFFEE Fair. Rio quiet and firm at $11 25,Ti 12 00. SUGAR Stead v. Refined lower; standard S3 00 &I4 0. 3IO LASSES Not quoted. PETROLEUM Quiet; united, Si 00(1 WA. TALLOW Stead v: ROSIN Dull at 3U39c. EGG? Weaker. LEATHER Stead v at 2lK25Jfc. PO RK Steady. New mess SI I 3211 50. LARD Steadv, quoted at 57 90. n UTTER Dull and weak. OH EESE Not quoted. LEAL Dull, and weak. Common 51 15; refined n omiual. (JMchjc Jtarket. CHICAGO, Oct. 20. FLOUR Quiet. WHEAT Regular, fair demand and unsetteld at 90c October; 96c Nove.i ber; 92g92c Decem ber; 93c January; $1 00 1 00 .May. No. 2 spring uuc. No. 3 SOc; winter 9697c. CORN Fair demand, firm aud a shad higher at 4646c cash; 46c October; 4646c No vember; 45c December aud year;44c Januarv; 47(543c Mav. OATS Quiet and steady at 27 Wi cash; 27c October; 2727c November; 2S( Sjc Decem ber; 27Vc var; 3!cMay. RYE Dull at 54. ARLEY Dull at 60c. FLAXSEED Stea .y at Si 35. PORK Quiet, steadr aud a shade higher at ?U4510 50 cash and October; Sl0 35Vai0 37K No vember: $K'27K10 30 December; 810 2010 22 year; 10 72lb 75 January; $10 S510 S7 Feb i iin y LARD Quiet and a shade firmer at $7 72M7 75 cash and October; 7 257 27 November; 7 20 7 22 December; 37157 17 year; S7 257 27 January; 57 32a7 35 February. BULK MEATS Steady; shculdexs $i 50; short ribs SU 60; clear $6 70. BUTTER Quiet. EGGS Quiet. WHISKY Steady and unchanged. CHEESE Not quoted. St. lioaia Market. St. Louts. Oct. 20. FLOUR Unchanged and easier, but not lower. WHEAT Lower nd active. No 2 red 99 99e cash, ; 51 Ou November; $1 01 December; 51 f3 January; $1 0S1 08 May. No. 3 red, CORN Higher ard firm at 45c cask; 45c bid October; 43 hid November; 41c year; 4344c Mav. O'ATS Slow at 2727c cash; vemoer; 27c December; 26c 26$26c No year; 3131c May. It YE Better at 51c. BARLEY Dull at 5070c. LEA D Quiet at f3 803 90. BUTTER Unchanged. EGGS Quiet at 19c. FLAXSEED Slow atfl 33 HAY Finn. Prairie 17 0010 00; timothy BRAN Lower at 59c at mill. CORN MEAL Firm at $2 35. ' ' WUISKY Not quoted. PORK Quiet. Jobbing $-0 9011 00.. BULK MEATS Unchanged. BACON Firm. Long clear $7 50; short ribs 97 50a7 62; short clear 7 857 88. LAKD Better at $7 32. City Market. Kama City, Oct. 20. The Daily Indicator reports : FLOUR Not quoted. WHEAT Dull and lower. No. 2 red cash 8lc; November 82c; December 84c. No. 2 soft cash 90c bid. In store 411,006 bnanels. CORN Dull and lower. No. 2 mixed cash 37c; November 33tfc bid; May 35c bid. la store 30,tt7 bushels. OATS No. 2 cash, 22c bid. R E Nominal. , - BUTTER Unchanged. . ' EGGS Weak and lower at 22c. PROVISIONS Unchanged. LARD Better at $7 32. Ckiemc Uv Stack. CklCAOO, Oct. 20. The DreYer' Journal reperta: , . HOGS Weaker. Packing $4204 55; packing and shipping $4 605 70; light $4 80$5 06; skips 53 00S44 10 CATTLE Steady. Exports $6 006 50; good to choice shipping steers $5 506 00; coatmon to me dium $4 005 50; rangers staady ; Indwima 00; Wyoming steers $3 454 6p; Texaas S3 40A3 . SHEEP Strong on good. Iinfenor to fair 2 0Q 3 00; good S3 75; choice $4 00. St. LwMi" Live Stack Market. St. Louis, Oct. 20. CALTLE Supply too small to make any market, onl a light local trade at previous prices. SHEEP No supply and nothing doae HOGS-Quiet. Light 14 6534 75; heary S4 70 34 85; packing nominal. ITnai City Live Stack Market. Kaasaa City, Oct. SO. The lire Stock Indicator reports : CATTLE Dull, weak and alow fer coaunaa and medium. Native stews averaging 1,1245 to 1,2S6 pountfa sold at $5 0u5 25; native feeders arerag fng 1.013 pounds sold at $4 Of: astiye cm St 75 3 25; Texas steers averaging 1,936 to 1,074 pounds aolcf at S3 25$3 75; Texas cows averaging 963 pounds sold at S3 25. HOGS Market steady. Choke selected light, 54 0; mixed packing asd heavy $4 44 St. 8HEP Market sot quoted.