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The Sedalia weekly bazoo. [volume] (Sedalia, Mo.) 187?-1904, April 15, 1884, Image 4

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?ublisb22S J. WEST GOODWIN.
.O&Kv, including onnday.per year f lO 00
Sunday edition, per year, 2 50
Weekly, 52 numbers, per year 1 00
JaUy. delivered, per week. ..... 25
emlarly supplied at 2& cents per copy.
All subscriptions payable in advance, and
SJscontinued at the end of time paid for.
itemittances may be made bv draft, money
order or repristerod letter, at our risk. Give
jC-ostoftlce address in full, iucl .ding state and
fcunty, and address
Sedalia, Mc
TUESDAY, APRIL 15, 1884.
In an other column will be found
the announcement of Hon. Geo. F.
Longan, for prosecuting attorney,
which nomination is to be determined
next month bv a democratic conven-
The Bazoo knows Mr. Lonjran to
be an ambitious, determined and ca
pable lawj-er and urge3 the people to
put him forward for the place he
seeks. This county needs a sagacious,
discreet and good attorney as its pros
ecutor and democrocy can do no bet
ter than to see that he rcho made the
district an able representative be
nominated and elected.
A correspondent of the New York
Sun, in Denver, Colorado, propounds
the following question :
TT 1 " -I
jtias or nas not crime increased in
proportion to the increase of popula
tion m tne umtea otates, say since
a Tit."
twenty years ago r oeiieve crime
has increased greater proportionately ;
if so, what is the principal cause?
The answer which is based on reli
able statistics, tends to explode the
theory adopted by so many, that the
world is growing worse, and that
crime of all kinds is rapidly on the
There are no trustworthy statistics
attainable says the Sun, which would
enable us to answer the first question
of our correspondent with any degree
of certainty so far as the wThole Union
is concerned.
The census of 1880 gave the num
ber of prisoners in the United States
as 54,187. In 1850 the total was
given as 38,172, and in 1870 it had
fallen to 32,701. But the agent who
gathered the figures for 1880, Mr.
Frederick H, Wines, a man who has
devoted much study to the subject of
crime, warns us against instituting
any comparison between the statis
tics for the different decades with a
view to determining the amount of
crime in proportion to the population.
He throws doubt on the completeness
and accuracy of the figures of past
The statistics of convictions for
crime this state, however, indicate
diminution rather than increase, es
pecially of the more serious offences
In charging the grand jury ou Mon
day, Judge Cowing referred with
gratification to the circumstance that
the number of prisoners awaiting in
dict mert was so small.
This city, as many sign3 show, has
grown with unusal rapiciry during the
last three years, and yet there has
been no proportionate increase in
grave crime. The tendency is rather
the other way ; and so it is throughout
the state, we believe.
There is, accordingly, nothing in
the recent experience of the most
populous states of the Union to justify
the assumption of cur correspondent
that crime has increased in the United
States more rapidly than the popula
tion. AYe are rather inclined to think
that trustworthy comparative statistics
would show that it has, on the whole,
been decreasing in proportion to the
population. At all events, we do not
know of any increase, nor, consequent
ly, of any cause for it.
Our Colorado friend should learn
to be slow about making such general
izations as the one he expresses.
First let him get the facts very fully
and carefully, and then draw his
broad conclusions. But in neglect
ing to so proceed, we confess, he fol
lows the usual custom. It is so much
harder to get the facts than to make
; the generalizations.
Mr. Howard Vincent's model de
tective, who is on the track of the
dynamiters, never carries anything
about him but a whisky flask and a
pipe. He is a Scotchman, and likes
whisky, but shares his flask indis
criminately with his enemies. He
asserts that it renders his work much
easier. He speaks, Vincent says,
several languages with great fluency,
and spends S100,000a year or even
more without question, for he is in
structed never to allow himself to be
stopped by money considerations
when he is on the track of big game.
Mr. Vincent states that he is on the
track of more than one of the crimi
nals who committed the last dynamite
outrage. His model detective go
around Paris occasionally disguised as
a woman, visits numerous well-known
resorts of the Irish there, and over
hears conversations. He dined the
other night with the treasurer of the
Irish exiles in that capital, who "is a
high liver, and finds nothing: at the
Irish bar in the Hue Royale too good
for his delicate palate." After dining
he probably spent the night on some
bench or other near by watchiug the
Irish who swarm in the Rue Royale
quarter, "like a cat watching for
mice." In the morning he will start
for Geneva, where he will get the
watchword for the week of all the
anarchical dynamiters.
In Austria, where capital offences
are punished by hanging, the execu
tion is a government omcial wTith a
fixed salary and certain perquisities,
and a staff of helpers under him. He
is attired in a showy uniform, with a
cocked hat and jack boots, and rides
up to the scaffold on a prancing steed
under military escort. Conspicuous
are the new white gloves worn in per
forming his functions, and thrown off
afterward never to be used again.
This functionary is not chosen from
the scum of the population, nor i3 he
treated with contumacy. As was the
case in France, the office is confined
very much to one familT, descending
from father to son. A cliinis' execu
tion or an unseemlv exhibition at the
gallows, such as we in this country are
too familiar. with, is a thing impossible
in Austria. The Henker, as he is
styled in other parts of Germany,
combines with his ghastly duties the
business of capturing all stray dogs
found in the highways and streets un
According to M. Louis Ulbach, the
executioners of Paris were rather par
ticular in selecting their assistants.
Thus, Pere, Sanson, the last of a long
line of executioners, having been one
day asked if he found any difficulty
t . ' ! 1 .(T
m ontaining recruits, repneu : -jl
find mors than I require. The diffi
culty does not come from them, but
from me. I exact an irreproachable
morality from my assistants and,
above all, Christian faith. The con
demned man is upon the scaffold ; the
priest speaks to him of eternity, and
of a God who pardons and awaits him.
It is becoming for us all to unite with
the chaplain, at least so tar as our at
titude is concerned. Jt would be in
decent for the patient to surprise a
smile ot incredulity or mockery on any
of our lips. But if you only knew
how difficult it is to find religious as
ctfmt.s 1 This is whv I so often
change my coadjutors."
The Next Treasurer.
St. Louis Chronicle.
Col. Dick Gentry, of Sedalia, has
his fences all in good order and the
man who gets the democratic nomina
tion for state treasurer will have to
break into his enclosure. Gentry has
kept himself free from the combina
tions which so hamper other candi
dates. His record is unimpeachable,
aud his ability to perform the duties
of the office unquestionable. If he
continues to make the campaign on
his own merits, he will deserve, and
doubtless achieve success.
Belford favors a bloody shirt campaign.
Mahone wants a race issue campaign.
Logan wants an anti-Fitz Porter cam
paign. Gov. Jackson is for a tariff issue cam
paign. The Ninth Illinois district is solid for
The FoHrth Illinois district is for
The Third Illinois district is un
pledged. Gov. Hoadley wants a reform cam
paign issue.
Wyoming County, X. Y., is anti-administration.
The Twenty-sixth Pennsylvania dis
trict is for Blaine.
The Fourteenth Pennsylvania district
is pledged for Blaine.
Governor Ireland is making a sharp
race for renomi nation.
The republicans at Clinton, Illinois,
instructed for Logan.
Boston organized the Bay State Demo
cratic club yesterday.
Hutchinson countv, Kansas, instructs
its delegates tor A. K. Peters.
The Iowa democrats have surrenderee
to Weaver and the greenbackers.
Monroe county, 111., sends two Arthur
and one Logan delegate to Chicago.
Logan gets thirty of the ninety Chi
cago delegates to the state couveution.
The Second Illinofs district sends two
sets of delegates to the state convention.
The Twenty-fourth New York distric
is divided between Blaine and Lincoln.
Indiana is for a "hoosier" candidate
for president, first, last and all the time.
The Twentieth Pennsylvania distric
is for Blaine and Lincoln, first, last and al
the time.
Matters are anything but lovelv be
tween the contending republican factions
in Illinois.
The Seventh Illinois district sends
solid delegation to Chicago with instruc
tions for Logan,
Present indications point to a lively
lime ana urst-cJass row at the republican
national convention.
r t e r
congressman oarr, oi unicago. says
working for Logan is like threshing straw
lots of noise and little gram.
Out of 110 democrats of Lafayette Co.
Mo., interviewed hv the register, So were
for Tilden and the rest3s second choice.
The Sixteenth Illinois district exclud
ed itssauti-Logan hollers, endorsed Arih
ur's administration and instructed its dele
gates for Logan.
Ihe bouthern Illinois supreme court
division democrats will convene at Cen
tralia, May 21, to nominate supreme and
appellate clerks.
Canovas del Castello Charged
With the Blame of All
Her Troubles.
Aguero Marching Triumphant
ly Through the Country
to the Mountains.
Oat sowing has fust commenced in II-
Fourteen prisoners escaped from the
Des Moines, la., jail, yesterday.
Daniel Brown was gored to death bv a
vicious bull at Delaware, 111,, yesterday.
Seeding in Minnesota has been com
menced. The wheat outlook is verv fine.
Juan B. Patron, of Las Vegas, X. M.,
was assassinated yesterday by a cowboy.
Charles Bichmanhanam committed
suicide at San Antonio, Texas, yesterday,
Mrs. Jiicoh Klein committed suicide at
Elkhart, lud., yesterday, by hanging herself.
A. M. Rand, of Springfield, Mo., was
thrown from his horse and fatally injured
The Arkansas fruit crop is cut down
to one-third an average by the severe
A dressed beef factory is to be estab
ished at Columbus, Texas, to ship
to New York.
Henry Hawkins was yesterday mur
dered by Geo. Green, at Parsons bridge, N.
C, with an axe.
M-nor Moore of the New York Salva
tion army, has been arrested for stealing
SSOO of its funds.
A Swedish wedding at Lexington, Mo.,
yesterdey, wound up in a lree fight, in
which a number wereserionslv hurt.
Fred H. Carney was accidentally shot
at Chicago yesterday by John Heapy at a
shooting gallery.
The St. Louis Four courts has a walk
ing club. Jail convicts are not admitted to
membership, however.
Butlalo, N. Y., gamblers have been
trying to bribe the grand jury and rich de
velopments are likely to result. J
Frank Manch, of Louisiana, Mo.,
blew out his brains yesterday. Cause, mel
ancholia produced by ill health.
The body of an unknown youth of
about IS years was found killed by the cars
near Mt. Vernon, Ind., yesterday.
Wm. Davis, a negro, stole $2,200 in
gold, from a gypsey camp at Cairo, yester
day, and left for parts unknown.
Henry Trapple, a desperado was shot
and killed at Celini, 0. yesterday, by Alex
Brown whom he attempted to beat.
James Taylor, convict foreman at the
Sands gravel beds, Texas, committed sui
cide yesterday by shooting himself.
Some fiend entered the house of Mrs.
Ann M. Barnes, aged SO, at Corey, Pa.,
yesterday and beat her almost to death.
By the collision of two farm wagons at
Shelby ville, 111., yesterday, Joseph Bashke
and Victor Elbert were fatally injured.
Mrs. Henry Moore, of Portland, Me.,
is said to have been miraculously cured of
a paralysis of ten years standing by prayer.
Louis Gordon Carpenter, of the Wig
gin's ferry company was run over and
killed by an engine in St. Louis yester
day. A three-year-old child of Conrad
Lindholdt, of St. Louis, fell into a bucket
of hot water yesterday and was scalded to
Some thief raided the steamer, City of
Madison, near Louisville yesterday, and
escaped with about $500 in money and val
uables. Catarrh is a dreadful disease, it is a
dangerous disease, it produces consump-
The fashionable world. declares tuere is d,1',uu,v;,aiai:V , '
nothing like it. J and Q- a Slack has 11 for sale-
The Queens of Society
irp anions the staunchest advocates
hPflntifvine S0Z0D0NT, which commu
nicates' to the teeth the glistening white
ness of snow, arrests their decay, renders
spongy and ulcerated gums healthy, and
breath made offensive by defective teeth as
sweet as honey suckle. Ladies, ye were
made to captivate, make your con
quests sure and swift, your empire over
male he rts lasting oy us sovereign iu.
Madrid, April 12. Official advices re
ceived from Cuba by th war department is
to the following efiVct: The Ajiuero ban 1
remained only one day near Cardenas, and
is now quiet at that plnce. After landing
near Hicucos the insurgents were followed
to the east in the dirve'tou of Marena
where they were joined by several persons
and went' toward Macagui to the south,
in order to reach Puerto Priucipe and the
old revolutionary district ol Baztino.
Aguerodid not dare to attempt to go direct
there, because he knew the southeast coast
of Cuba was watched with especial vigi
lance. His band was greatly increased
during the march of eight days and is now
not far from 1.400 strong. According to
latest advices the force arrived on the 10th
inst. in the neighborhood of Ciego Deanila.
They passed on the preceding day through
the district of Santo Espiritu. The insur
gents wen1
in the villages where the Patro-Cenadoes,
and freed slaves themselves had joined
the column after firing lour plantations
and sacking the safes of the receiver of
taxes. The receiver of Trinidad, who was
making his rounds lrom Santo Espiritu,
accompanied by an ordinary escort of
twenty Casadores fell into the handi of the
Insurgents who took from him several
thousand dollars. Aguero and his army
will reach, early in the week, the moun
tains of Lostuuas and of Bagamo. The
late insurrection Captain General Castello,
The liberal journals of the dynasty at
tacked thej conservative ministry more
openly than Castelar Zorillist and other re
publican sheets which are afraid of being
suspended or suppressed altogether. The
organs of Sagaeth, Serrano and even Posa
da Herror himself intimates that Canoras
Del Castello seems to bring ill luck to the
Spanish interests in Culu.
These organs state he was the direct cause
of the great insurrection of 1SG9, for it was
he that as Ultramar Minister submitted
the 25th of Noyember, 1S5G to
Queen Isabella the report the
object of which was to assemble a
commission to make an investigation upon
the condition of Cuba and Porto Kico.
The investigation was made but under the
pressure ot Canovas del Castello who de
clared in his report
ougnt not to enjoy me noerai cone oi
1S12 which was applied in the peninsula.
He also claimed the luamtamance Oi an
autocratic administration as necessary lor
Cuba and Porto Rico. It was then, say
these journals, the long insurrection broke
out and they now fear the same condition
of affairs will come about since Aguero's
return to Cubi has followed so close upon
the return io power of Canovas del Castello,
the old enemy of Spain.
All coiunmnicatiood, answers and questions in
tended lot this department should be addressed to
thu ClIKSS EOlTvK, 1J.20.
Pkohlems in both games, if considered worthr,
will bo accept ml from contributors.
To insure insertion, all communications for this
tk'iHirtmcnt must be presented by Wednesday even
ing. All proMems In ithor clicks or checkers must
be accompanied by the solution.
Problem No. 10.
i tm m w w
i W. x&i mi m-:
-ym vm ...
' Mhc
HP m StSi 1
White to play and mate in three moves.
No answer has yet been given to
Mr Marvin's problem. The solution
is held until next Sunday in order to
allow any who may desire to work it
out to do so.
Problem No. 10.
7 " f
m if!
mm mm'
While to piny and win.
Gailey, Mo, April 12.
Miss Eva Thomas has taken the Wal
nut district school, aurt is progressing
Thursday was pay day on the narrow
gaucre, and lue ooys were consequently
made happy.
The remains of the little son of Tho3
Saunders wree buried at Bethlehem ceme
ery yesterday.
Mr. Jacob Thomas, of Martinsbure
Va., has been visiting bis brother, Rev. B
T. Thomas, this week.
Rev. W. T. Gill, of Otterville will
preach at the New Bethel church to-morrow,
morning and evening.
Mis Clara Hardin will arrive to-dav
rom Warrensburg to visit her friend and
schoolmate, Miss Annie Hatton.
E. K. Pelton, of Sedalia, well known
in this vicinitv, was a passenger on the
rain for Warsaw last evening.
Misses Rillie Thomas departed on yes
erday's train for Clifton, Cooper conn y,
to visit her sister Lola, who is teaching
near that place.
Nervonsness, nervous debllitv, neu
ralgia, nervous shock, St. Vitus Dance,
prostration, and all diseases ol nerve ge
nerative organs, are all permanently and
radically cured by Allen's Braiu Food, the
creat botanical remedy. $1 pkg., 6 for
$5. At druggists, or by mail from J. II.
11 QIC T.T . Vmi. "Wl- tttr
The Doctor's Endorsement.
Dr. W. Wright. Cincinnati. O., sends
the subjoined professional ! rsenient :
"I have -prescribed DR. WM. HALL'S
number of cases and always with success.
One case in particular was given up by
several physicians who had been called in
or consultation with myselt. lne patient
had all the symptoms of confirmed con
sumption cold night sweats, hectic fever,
T" T" 1
irrassins coughs, etc. lie commenceu
immediatelv to get better and was soon re
stored to his us-ual Jieulth. I lound DR.
LUNGS, the most valuable expectorant for
breaking up distressing coughs aud colds
Piles 1 Piles 1 I Piles 1 1 1
SureGure for Blind, Bleeding and Itch-
mg riles, uue oox nas cureu iuc urst
cases of twenty years' standing. iSo one
need suffer five minutes at?er using vn-
iam's Indian Pile Ointment. Itbsorbs a
tumors, aliavs itcning, acii ;uj fpuum-?,
- i - r r 1 T .. r
gives instant renei. jrrepareu um iur
Piles, itching of the private parts, nothing
else. Hon. J. M. Cofienbury, of Cleveland,
says: l nave useti scores oi nc tut
and it atlords me pleasure to say mat i
nave never iounu anyinwg ca
such immediate and permanent reliel as
Dr. William's Indian Pile Ointment." bold
hv drnteists and mailed on receipt of
price, 1. R. B. Hostetler. Sedalia, Mo.
T. T. Major furoishes the following
solution to Mr.Marvin's problem No.8:
White. Black.
1 B to K 5. P x B
2 P to Kt S. K to R Sqr
3 1' becomes a bishop and takes pawn,
mak:t:g a check mate.
Mr. Tom Wood, of Lamonte. Mo ,
furnishes the following solution to
problem No. 9 :
White. Black.
1 K to Kb Kts 7. P to Q 3.
2 Q to Q B 6. K to K 3.
3 Q to K S check mab
Checker Chatter.
Mr. Wyllie's score at Richmond
Hill stands : Wyllie 33 ; all others,
0 ; drawn, 2. He next visits Seaforth
and The:lford, Ontario.
Business engagements prevent
Messrs. Hefluer and Powell from par
ticipating in the coming team match
between Boston and Providence.
The Turf says the New York play
ers will probably accept the offer of
the Boston players, play to come off
decoration day. The team will be
chosen from among the following :
Messrs. Schaefer, Coakley, Eastman,
Pierce, Brown, Day, Spiller aud
Mr. F. J. Mishler, ofMoadore, O.,
was in the city last week, ami made
very creditable scores with various
members of the club.
Preliminary arrangements for au in
ternational team match between En
gland and Scotland are being exten
sively discussed by the experts of the
two countries.
Mr. McNab, of London, and Mr.
Baber, or Chatham, Ont., have just
concluded a match ef twenty-five
4 ; drawn, 8.
On invitation Mr. John Meade, jr.,
of Holmesburg, Pa., visited Mantua
recently, and left with the following
scores :
Meade 7 ; Gilfoil. 2 ; drawn, 5.
Meade, 2 ; Ned, 0 ; drawn, 2.
Meade, 6 ; Jones, 0 ; drawn, 3.
Meade, 2 ; Davis, 0 ; drawn, 2.
Meade, 3 ; Oelrich, 0 ; drawn, 1.
No Grease for Him.
"When Greece her knees Greece her
knees Greece her knees," stammered an
embarrassed school boy, forfeit1 ng the
next liae of his recitation. "There is no
occasion to grease anybody's knees," shout
ed his teacher. "Go and study your piece."
Neither is there an occasion to grease your
hair. Parkei's Hair Balsam is all the
dressing vou want. Restores the original
glc?s and color to grav or faded hair. Does
not soil the linen ; not a dye
the scalp ; prevents falling out.
Money Market.
Nkw York. April 12.
MONEY Market closed at 2 per cent.
PUIMK PAPEK 4fcSpt;r cent.
deinaud, S4 'JO.
STOCK. rhe followint; wre the transactions
on the Miick wchau
' Stocks.
Missouri Pacific.
Pacific Mail .
Union Pact tic
W nha?h Paciti
Transactions, 22-1,000 shares.
Threes M M x 01
frour-nnd-a-halfs 113
Fours ...V.V... 1 nnV
Missouri 63 ."...".'.""!." 1 06
tit. Joe GsH .V.V"!. 1 10
Central Pacific 573
Chicago & Alton " 1
c. b. a q 1 "id
Rio Grande...... fg -
H. t St. Joe """ uis
St. Joe preferred
Mia-curi Pacific
Northern Pacific
Chicago fc Northwestern
New York Central.... ..
Rock Island ..
Union Pacific.
Western Union Telegraph
83 yn
1 15
1 14
New York .tiarftet
New Yosk. April 12.
FLOUR -Market dull.
WHEAT Market for cash lusher, closing weak-
vi, Minions opeaMt i(si
tillf'lil IV'... . ... -
siauniiw, i-waii u; iso. 3 red, J5(&.-)Ue: No.
Vr trr 2 ml A,ril- 'niinallr
IICJ,'n lint ? . ik rr. r.i... i .
51 01 lA, ti
bushels at
k.-w iiiuci, viusiii wen K
iower, closing g,'lQ
5ye delivered; un-
0. 3 red, y5i.-J4e; No.
1. red Alril. mmiinrillr-
iv, salty, 2,3.)0,r;(K bushels, at 'JIHdc
at Vifc; Juno sals, 2,42i;00J
51 Mltftl o:i,2, cUting at Si 01.
ww--uarKet lower, closing weak; ungraded,
4tITtfi7c; No. 3, 5Gr5oc; No. 2, 5643o7jC; for
old, do,37"A7c; No. 2 April, noiniuuliy noc;
Mar, ohlZftLrulAc. closinir at 56.r. June, nntfo
- s ' 1
UATS Market liigher; mixed western, 3G037c:
white, -l Aloe.
COFFEE Market fair; P.io dull.
SI.(;aR 31arkct nominal; refined steadier; Stan
dard A, 6(trJc; powdered, &lx. granulated,
PETROLEUM Market stronger aud excited;
united. 'JoCc; re ti 11 ed, SXC
EGGS Market lower at 1616c.
PORK Market steadyjat $16 8717 00.
I ARlWMarket weak at 3 75S 80.
LEAD Market dull and unchanged.
t'Silcnico Market.
Chicago. April 12.
FLOUR Market quiet.
WHEAT , Demand active hut nnipr- ih inb-lrof
x J -" "
uuvi .i uusuiueu aim lower; opened ycuMc
i'1:.11! c !lied lc declined lc, and cloaetl
!K below Thursday; April, 79S0c, clos-
June, 8-bG-Xc; closing at 85c; July, S6&
S0-hc dosing at Stic; N 2 April, 79Kc. &
, , rair demand; market unsettled; opened
lffllK'1 Jwcr, fell Xc; rallied -Kc and declined,
elosiug l(it,Vte below Thursday; cash, 4547c,
April. 45(i$45c, closiug nt 45c: May, 49a4JH4c,
closing at49Jc; June, 50r.lc, closing at 50&j;
July, o2l4(Zifric, closing at 52c
OATS Fair denian; market firmer; cash. 27f
28c; April, 2728Jc, closing at 27(&2Sc; May,
:tl6iSsct closing at 31c; June, 3l32Jlc,
itlii Market quiet at 52l(a53c.
kaRLEY Market stionger at 6S70c.
FLAXSEED Market linn at SI 641 65.
PORK Fair demand; market opened 259 30c
lower, fell 5 10c, rallied 1520c, and ruled weak
at the close; cash, $17 37$17 50; May, $17 30a
17 50, closing at SIT 37(317 40; June, S17 40Q
17 62, closing at 517 5017 52; July, $17 57j
lAKU tair demand; market 1015c lowen
.u.x0 ? ' uaJ' co 00, closing at
58 4i(&8 c0; June. ?S 578 67, closing atga 57K
fe8 0;"July. S3 678 77k: 3
BULK MEATS Market easier; shoulders, 87 00:
short rib, SS 45; clear, $9 05.
EGGS 14-
St. Lonis Market.
St. Louis. April 12.
FLOUR Market unchanged.
WHEAT Market lower and unsettled; No. 2 red
SI 0S cash: $1 0SK1 06 Mav; 1 041 04
June; 9203e July: 90c August; 898c
year, closing; at inside quotations: No. 3 rea,
CORN Market lower, but firmer at the close:
45Ka46j4c cash : 45Mra455c. closine at 45VsCe Mav?
46(546c, closing at 4Gc June; 4848c, clos
ing at 48c Julv.
OATS Marke't firmer and slow: 34Kc cash; 23c
May: 2627c year.
Ki fci larfcet lower at 575Sc bid.
BARLEY Market steady at 7085c.
LEAD Market lower at S3 70.
BUTTER Market unchanged.
EGGS Market lower at 12c
HAY Market unchanged: Drairie. S10 06311 50:
timothy, $13 ooi6 00.
xiiAi .uarKei urcnangea.
CORNMEAL Market higher at S2 70.
WHISKY Steady at $M6.
PROVISIONS Market quiet and firm, and onlr
a small jobbing trade done.
Kansns City Market.
Kansas City, April 12.
The DailY Indicator reports :
WHEAT Market stronger; No. 2 red cash, sales
at S2c; May, sales at S3c ; June, 82c bid.. S4c
asked No. 2 solt cash, sales at U4g(a9oc.
CORN Market firmer; No. 2 mixed, cash, salea
at 3$'44fa39e; May sales at 39c; June, sales at 41c:
July, 42c bid, 42$c asked.
oats cio. 2 casn, sjc nid, vc asKed.
Rl No. 2 cash, 45c bid, 51c asked.
EGGS Market weaker at 11c per dozen.
BUTTER ilarket unchanged since yesterday's
PROVISIONS Dry salt meats, clear sides 99c:
clear rib sides, 9Kc: shoulders, 7K cents; long clear
sides, 9c; smoked meats, clear sides, 10c; rib
sides, 10)4; long clear sides, lOJc; shoulders Scj
barrel meats, noneiess poric, $iy uu; sugar cured
meats, hams 13Kc; breakfast bacon, 12Vic; dried
beef 14c; tierce lard, 9 cents.
-Market unchanged since yesterday's re
Chicago Live Stock.
Chicago, April 12.
The Drovers' Journal reports :
HOGS Market stronger, active and 10c higher;
rough packing, $5 60(36 15; packing and shipping.
$-1 15(34 50; light, $5 506 25; skips, S4 755 00.
CATTLE Market steady; export steers, 56 49
b To, good to choice snipping, $t uub w, com
mon to medium, $0 40(36 0.
SHLKP Maiket active and firmer: Inferior to
fair, $4 75(35 00; medium to good, $5 00(35 75;
choice to extra $5 60(36 40.
St. liOalM lil ve Stock Market.
St. Louis. April 12;
HOGS Market quiet;-light $5 705 S5; packing,
5 75(36 10; lieavy, $6 00(36 30.
CATTLE Supply very light; small local trade
at full prices.
oil LLP Market quiet and unchanged.
Kansas City Live Stocfe'Market.
Kansas City, April 12.
The Live Stock Indicator reiwrts :
CATTLE Market steady; native steers averaging
1010 to 1426 pounds old at $5 30(36 00; stockers
and feeders, $4 405 00; cows, S3 604 40.
HOGS Market tinner and 5c higher; lots av
eraging 29S to 383 pounds sold at $6 976 30;
bulk ot sales at 56 00(U6 15.
SHbfciP -Market quiet and unchanged; natives
averaging 65 pounds sold at $2 90,
New York Wool Market.
Nkw York, April 12.
"WOOIj Market quiet, steady and unchanged.
Whereas. Julia T.Hfcsrins by her certain deed
of trust duted the 5tk day of May. 1S83 and record
ed in the recorder's office of Pettis county, at deed
book 25. pace 472. conveved to the undersigned
John Montgomery, jr., all herriaht, title, interest
and estate, in ana to the follawing described real
estate situated in the county 01 reins, state ot
Missouri, viz.: Lots seven (71 and eight (8) la
block five (5 of Heard's addition to the city oi Se
dulia, which s.itd convevance was made in trust to
secure the payment of 13 certain prommissory
notes in said deed described, and whereas two of
said notes have become due and are unpaid, now,
therefore, irtfaecurdanee with the provisions of said
deed of trnj and at the request of the legal hol
der ot'sxid notes. I shall proceed to sell the above
doscribed real estate t the court hohse door, in
in the citv of . Sedalia, in the county
of Pettis, state aforesaid, to the highest
bidder for cash, at public auction, on
between the hours of nine in the forenoon and
five in the afternoon of that day, to satisfy said
note, together witk t lie cost and expense of exe
cuting this trust. JNO. MONTGOMERY, jr.
Dated this the 12th day of April, 1831. 4-15w6t

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