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THE SEDALIA WEEKLY BAZOO.' TUESDAY SEPTEMBER 14, 1886.
SEDALIA BAZOO the pulpit p,onouncesagin8t r west oooDwm. aml -vet am0D8 ,he wealth Prom-I inent, the craze seems to find the most of its patrons. When fashion finally MAKKIED MISERY. TEKM8 OF SI BW RIPTIOM ; .... $b oo .ir, including Snnday, per year. nduy edition per year Weekly. U imrt.bers, per year Daily, delivered, per Mot KEWS DEALCHS a So steI m an njakes tDe thing unpopu-( 1 5J lar, then, and not till then, will it "B" Writes a Pathetic Letter Concerning his Wif e's Kel a t ion s and asks tbe Ba zoo's Help. BegnlarTy suppled at 2l a cents per copy. All subscriptions payable in advance, and discontinued ut the end'of time paid for. HOW TO SEND MONEY. Remittance may be made by draft, money order or registered letter, at our risk. Give postoffice address in full, including Mate and county, and address J. WEST OOODWLT, Fedalia, Mo. cease to be common. FA'tior of the Bazoo : I am a married man. There is In the fresher sympathies with th r'fiorloefin cuflComM Lif nut itr . Texas, be forgotten. The proposition to remodel the or-! HlTrnu"" of the Knights of Labor nothing particularly startlingjin that upon that of the Federal and State assertion, but you see I am a very governments is rather an ambitious ! much mmA mau inasmuch my wife one-suggesting a union within hM relation, and thoee Felatiana per union, so to speak ; but inasmuch as , r the usefulness if not the oermauencv of nH visiting her pretty much all the Insure with A.P. Espenschied, tire, life, the onier depends upon the uationaii-1 time. Now accident and tornado, 100 West Main 6t zing of its organization, some such plan : think I am inhospitable enough is necessary The independency j to begrudge them the welcome which the Assem ln s in all merelv local at- , , . . , fairs, the appeal of the State Assembly i Pperly belongs to those who are in matters of graver concern, and the near and dear to the wife of my bosom jurisdiction Of the national body overland the mother of my children, but The Howard County Advertiser en- i atiairs that are common t all, would weij of course there is a "but' or be an orgauiz tion conforming quite r would uot have written you alul closelv to our admirable svstem oft .... . . . ffoverumeut. Hut it will reouire wise i the !)Ut ,n tln instance : W e have to put it in operation. New ; a house of eight rooms, with a room York World. for a good-looking servant girl, and if It will indeed require wise heads to i such a thing as our ever being alone oi deavors to read the Bazoo out of the dem cratic party because it did not support Heard. The editor of Advertiser was against Heard i years ago, aud would probably been the same this year, only a postofhY. plaster was applied to his sore spot. The Bazoo learns from authority w trat cannot be questioned, that Gen eral Guitar, candidate for conirress in the Sixth district, has challenged John T. Heard, also candidate for congress, to a joint dis ussion. Th" beads two put such a plan in operation, wiser ! should happen in the an heads than have vet been found. In nals of the family hitorv we would the first place, the organization known j uumber merely four souls. Self, wife, i the Knights of Lator, caanot, if it 1 boj named Jack aged five and a little still etains the famiameutal priuci- j daughter aged two. My iuconie is a ts of its platf mi, ie remodeled comfortable one aud we are quite able upon that of eminent. the state and federal Tbe state and federal organi- to have many luxuries as well as all 0 the comforts, but I 'or one do not have all the comforts in my own home thl itiiOhr will wait with anviftv as Ii i i -r tt j . . ration, and instead of being subserv- and this is the way of it. My wife hnii- i r Huan will rnQnomi tt Lrcu. l out of any such discussion. Lena Fry, 15 years olH, has been to it. The "wisest" head, so far, a a at mm sleeping hve days and nights, at Stumptown, Va., and all efforts to awaken her are futile. St. Louis Chronicle. That is all right. She had exhaust ed herself at roller skating, and when she gets rested she will awaken ali right, and be ready to go to the rink at once. Charleston is already commencing the work of rebuilding, and while, of course, it will take a long while for the citv to resume its old time look of completeness, yet with the aid of the generous contributions which are flow ing toward her in a stream, it will not be long until the residents of the al most ruined city, will again be made comfortable. The Sedalia fair, it is feared, will suffer very much this year by compe tition. The California fair will be held the same week, and having the best of the two will very naturally have the biggest crowd. Poor Old Sedalia. Jefferson City Tribune. The Tribune's malice is of that which the public has come in contact ui'h, in planning for the organization, lias been Grand Master Powderly. But, that in times of absolute need for wise c unsel and actual enforce ment of the authority with w inch he was vested, he was unable to retain his hold, had ample proof in the south west strike. As to "nationalizing the organ ization" to further continue its usefulness, the attempt might as well he made by any one of the t ades unions in existence, and with about the same result, the opjosition of every other union. It will indeed take wiser heads than have vet been doing the brain work for the organiz ation, ii they sikre-fullv remodel it in accordance with the plan s-ioken t bv the World. THAT COMBINATION. By reference to dispatches in yes terday's apers of this city, it will he seen that the Knights of Labor, the Central Labr union aud numerous other labor organizations have formed a combination in St. Louis. small pitiful kind which is hardly under the naaie of the United Labor worth noticing, but lest it may have one reader outside of tbe city of ruins, the Bazoo will kindly make it public for that readers especial benefit, the fair in Seda ia is the state fair, and can have no competition in California or elsewhere. Poor old Tribune. The Rev. C. H. O. Hoffman, who was formerly the pastor of tbe First M. E. church of Bloomington 111., but who was deposed on account of adul ter, is about to have an indepenednt church built in his honor. This is probably due to the fact that Hoff man, instead of going off and commit ting suicide, or secluding himself in some out of the way place, married a wealthy widow, and defied the tongue of scandal. In Hoffman's case, how ever, there was one fortunate circum stance which usually does not attend ministers who wander from the path of virture, he was free to marry the rich widow, because he. was single. vorce rrom ner husband, on the grounds of desertion, non-support etc., sister, is very wealthy, and he? bus band and herself nave lived apart for ient to s,ate and federal laws, it wants (has a mother, a couple of maiden i the state and federal laws subservient j aunts, a grandmother, three unmar ried cousins, a brace of seminary friends and one or two intimate neigh bors. In the spring the mother comes aud stays a month with us, then both the old maid aunts arrive for the sum mer, then M grandma" comes for the fall and in the winter the sisters are on hand. As for the unmarried c usins and the seminary girls, and the neighbors, dura me if they dou't just alout "fill in the chinks" so closely that I can't find a place for my boot jack. lu the spring mother-in-law bosses the spring clen" iug, and as she 'oes not consider me o" auv imoorta: ce whatever, I am without a place to sleep for at least two weeks, while the marital led-ro.)m and the other parts of the house are put in order. Then she doses me makes the confoundedest messes out of bone-set and similar ''yarns," aud if I dare to even complain of acorn, makes me swallow the nasty stuff tiil I al t long for death. Of course I get mad and tell my wife I won't staud it, but if you ever tried to sleep while a woman was sniffling in her pillow, you know how it is, and I give in. Well, after mother-iu-law get through with me and mine, the old maid aunts put in an appearance and then it is "Hark to the tombs." Auut Drusilda that's her outlandish name is tall, thin and has a mania for woman suffrage and oth:r hobbies of the sex. Aunt Mi randa is short, fat, loves fancy work and hates the very rame of a wo man's rights woman. Thus? they are hardly settled until they commence. Aunt trusilda tells how Mrs. Wear the Breeches, has been in attendance at a certain convention where it was shown what "wonderfully powerful in tellects women have now adays etc.," and no sooner pauses for breath until aut Miranda declares that a "woman who has no more sense than to go gad ding about tbe country listening to I such fool speeches, ought to be in an insane asylum." Aunt Druslda at once fires up at this and gives aunt Miranda "as good as she sends" and then I have to finally be called to make peace between there, I'd "make peace between them" by ordering them both out of the house it I dared, but I don't. My wife is a favorite niece and both the old girls have money. These little fracasces are kept up daily and in the mean time, aunt Drusilda encourages my wife to snub me on all occasions and aunt Miranda makes a tidy for e v - ry blam ed chair in the house and I can't find a place to sit comfort able, without going to the stable or down in the garden where there is an old c hair which the gard- party, and will hold a convention of delegates from the various assemblies and unions, in October, for the fur pose of nominating a full city con gressional and legislative ticket. This move on the part of the Knights of Labor for to them the result is un doubtedly dne is indirect contradic tation to Mr. Powderly's views as given to the world in his fam us se cret circular, and also to the senti ments which have, time and agiin, been made public as the governing force of the various assemblies. But that thc organization does not prac tice what it preaches, even the most disinterested cannot deny, and so far, when it has been loudest in its decla rations concerning its methods, it has been proven that it was only for the purpose of deceiving, until its plans could be better perfected. In this combination, there is an actual threat to the freedom of the people, and should its purposes be permitted the scope which they evidently intend to the boys in the office have cracked, lo! grandma glares at me and finally flounces out of the room tearing mad. When I follow her and attempt to ex plain, she insists on knowing what it 1 was I was talking about and as I don't want to tell her and have to say so at the top of my voice, the explaua . . m m it mm tion is quite lost, jiy wite reasons that grandma is getting old and must be humored and so she must but as Jack says "grandmas are first rate as grandmas, but as fellers to play with they hain't nothin'." After grandma goes, the sisters come and as tuey are both married and have child ren, my house is a regu lar nursery. If I attempt to have a little nap on the sitting ro m couch, I am sure to be awakened bv a fight mf among the " kids" and an argunc ut among the respective mamas as to who was iu fault. Then the sisters are t m tantly telling me what excellent men their husbands are, and they vaguely speak of other peoples faults that are in such glaring contract with their virtues aud I am conscious that they have me in their minds altho li they do not put it in omnia All these things ar-3 hard enough to bear, as you will have t a eluded ere this, but Jehosiphat ! when the unmarried cousins and the semin ary girls come, then I do have a picnic. In the first place they are as hrinfn of mischief as girls can be, and the think it is "too funny for anything'' to play tricks on me. They put little Jack up to telling me lies about what some of the neighbors have said to him, and they salt my coffee and BUnl my slippers with dead mice, and they take the slats out of my led and let me 'full through just as I think I am going to get some rest aud they tell me about some girl getting "mashed on my shape" and play the d g-nerally. Then these girls have beaux, every night, who occupy the parlor and one of the- plays Wagner's interna. music and another sings the "Mikado" aud they laugh and giggle and ha ! ha! until I can't get to sleep unti after nidnight. And so :t ges. N o you see I have made out my en and what I would like to know is this. Is there no remedy h which a man with a wife and a home and a decent idea of ho-pitality can have a little peace and enjoyment without making every female connect ed with you as mad as a hornet aud going down into history as a "great bin cruel brute? If vou or any Of your readers can aus ver the couun drum, I would he glad to hear from you. Yours pathetically, B. AMERICAN CROPS. MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH A sister of the famous Freddie Gep hardt, has just brought suit for a di- j encompass, there will be an end to free government. The Law and Or der League of St. Louis, should at the usual plea of those who are anx-j 0::ce rally, and by zealous and timely ious to separate the lives which they j work, offset the combination and its have solemnly promised should only j proposition to control the "balance of be separated by death. Mrs. Nielson. ! in the coming elections," and the present name of Mr. Gephardt s de1eat U- Tnei are " . . r . wt , , , I fifteen thousand members of the Law and Order League in St. Louis, and even if these figures have been exag- the past two vears, it is supposed, by ierated, there is enough of the element mutual consent When it is consid-' composing the league, to look after ered that the divorce suit is based on ! & t mb,naf,0.n and Prevcn ? Pan' . . , didate from bei-.g sent to the legnhv -non-support aud desertion, the case j ,ion, wu0 will lend it countenance. as it stands, is ridiculous, and merely Let there be no dalliance in this mat- . ... . I . 1 . 1 . . t T . shows that this great crime against j wr oul JeI tQe aw ana Urder ele-; ner occasionally uses. After the old - . i W." . I - A. I tK KnmP and mv Pt.v is hnnnA Kc '"III OI Ol. lOUlS, at OHCe 10 or ' eulmnated, no matter tilnl.a rmAt Vi wis i V tlt.i . nAwv I iiib. ii , uvtrL- hphinrl the rIH Kn aill nn. m J c how it is tpnt -iom th t w 1 v;m-inI;fl ma, comes and as she is as deaf as brought about. That there is a grow ( the price of liberty," and prepare to ; post and as suspicious as an Othello, ing sentiment against divorce and di- j carry the "war into Africa" in such ' 8he makes things exceedingly inter vorced people, is unquestioned. The . a manner, that the combination will ' aaaw If j dHra to telj my wife A Card. Editor Bazoo : I notice that the Democrat's "old soldier" reporter takes exceptions generally to the man u- r of the A. O. U. W's., competitive drills for prizes, aud that the Sedalia Legion, of which I have the honor to be past commander has been specially singled out for a target as his criti cisms. On behalf of the Legion I wish to state that no thought of com peting for a prize had been entertaiu ed, by either the officers or members of the Legion previos Wednes day evening. I will add farher that several of the members of the Legion had not been drilled in th manual for a year, and that others had only quite recently be come members of the organization. In the face of these facts and because the reporter of the Democrat had courtesies extended to him by various officers of the order, a correct reMrt of the proceedings of the encampment could and should have been given by ! the Democrat for its readers and for the credit of the town where it is published. It is no more than the truth to say, however, that the re port of the proceedings of the en campment as published in the Demo crat were crude, incorrect, unsatis faoor, unreliable and unfinished. "The oldjsoldier" evidently lacks dis cipline; yet all people of common sense admit that it is the prerogative of mediocrity to find fault with supe riority, and in this instance the old soldier has exercised bis prerogative to its fullest extent. Sedalia Legion No. 5 received the prize of one hun dred dollars, and the vice commander the prize offered by Mr. George W. Townsley, which each knight feels proud to retain in our midst. Yours respectfully, j. H. Olmsted. A New Telephone). Telephone roar moMra to the Pacific i Mutual telegraph office. Reduced Soil CapHty for Xhm Prod action mi Grmln and Vegetable Crops. Edward Atkinson, the writer on po litical economy, calls attention to the fact that the American lands comprise an area of 3,000,000 square miles, omitting Alaska, and shows briefly what portion of the land is employed in the production of the principal crops. He writes: Our average crop of Indian corn ranges from 1,800,000,000 to 2, 000,000, 000 bushels. At twenty-five to thirty bushels to the acre the area of the corn field is only 112,500 square miles, or less than four per cent of the total area of the country. Our customary average is less than thirty bushels, but on the best lands fifty bushels are com monly produced, and often one hun dred. Corn may be mlueed to pork at the ratio of about one bushel to ten ponnds, including wate. About 10,000 sqjaari miles are all that are n quired or an- now under cul tivation in wheat. At only thirteen bushels to the acre this tittle patwh, constituting two per cent, of our total area, would vieM 500.000,000 bushels of wheat This (juantitv. after setting aide enough for se'd, would supply 80,000,000 people with their customary overage ol oaa barrel of nor per year. A hay crop of 4o.noo.mo tons, at the averaffe oi rood oooon 1 tons per aere. rails fur less than 2 per cent, or 50,000 square miles. The oaN era of between 500.000,000 and 100,000,000 bushels, at thirty bush to th acre, calls for 1 per cent, or 30,ooo ju:tre miles. While the cotton crop has never reaebed 20,000 square miles, or two third. of 1 percent, of the entire area of the country (le-s than 2 per cent, of the strictly cotton States, yet on this little patch, on the beggarly crop of one-half to three-fifths of a bale to the acre, 6,000.0X) to 7,000,000 bales can be made each year. Lastly, all our miscellaneous crops of barlev, hav, potatoes and other roots, of rice, sugar, tobacco, hemp and gar den vegetables are raised on 1 per cent, of our area, or 30.000 square miles. It is perfectly safe to affirm, he adds, that were a reasonably skillful mode of agriculture generally applied to these crops the area now under cultivation would yield all that could be required by double the present population of the United States and would yet leave over as much as we now export. Business. mi e PARTY WALLS. Common Law Principle Governing Their Construction a.ul Maintenance. Apartv wall in law is the walldivid Ing lands of different proprietors, used in common for the upport of struc tures on both sides. At cominou law an owner who oroetl a wall for his owa buildings which is capable of being used by an adjoining proprietor, can not compel such proprietor, when he shall build next to it. to pay for any portion of the cost of such wall. On the other hand, the adjoining proprie tor has no riirht to make anv use of such wall without consent of the owner, and the consequence may be the erection of two walls side by side, when one would answer purposes. This convenience is often secured by an agreement to erect a wall for com mon use, one-half on each other's land, the parties to divide the expense; if only one is to build at the time, he gets a return from the other party of half what it costs him. Under such an agreement, each has an easement in the land of the other while the wall stands, and this accompanies the title in sales and descent. But if the wall is destroyed by decay or accident, the easement is gone, unless by a deed such contingency is provided for. Re pairs to party walls are to be borne equally! but if one has occasion to 8trengtnen or improve them for a more extensive building than was at first contemplated, he can not compel the other to divide the expense with him. In some States there are statutes regu lating the rights in party walls, and one may undoubtedly acquire rights by prescription on a wall built by another, which he has long been allowed to ass for the support of his own structure. Building, my m a THE GERMAN EMPIRE. to accomplish its dictational ends. 901116 lltUe che8tnut wh,ch and quick advice. Telephone No. 48. tf. How the Variooa State Composing- It Are Governed. The German Empire is a onion ot twenty-five sovereign states foui kingdoms, six grand duchies, five duchies, seven principalities, and three free towns. Alsace-Lorraine, ceded by France at the peace concluded Mar 10, 1871, forms a twenty-sixth constitu ent of the confederation, but it is admin istered by the central authority. The supreme direction of the empire has, by the vote of the Reichstag or Diet of the North German Confederation, been vested in the King of Prussia who ac cordingly bears the title of German Emperor Deutscher Raiser. Tbe im perial dignity is hereditary in the line of Hohenzollera, and follows the law of primogeniture. The Emperor ex ercises the imperial power in the name of the confederated states. In his office he is assisted by a Federal Council or Bundesrath. which represents the Gov ernments of the individual states of Germany. The members of this coun cil, fifty-nine in number, are appointed for each session by the Governments of the individual states. The legisla tive functions of the empire are rested in the Emperor, the Bundesrath and Reichstag or Diet. The members of the latter, 397 in number, are elected for a space of three years by universal suffrage. The vote is by ballot, and one member is elected by approxi mately arerr 100.000 inbabitanta,- n im y Wftritet -Nw VoaK. September 10 UftKY- Oo .Vail easy raDgng at from 5 to 7 per cant, closing at 5&6 per cent. Fi -ir. r4 riie.- .:e.caoUie at 43 rr STEaLUMa EACH INK-Quiet but steely at 54 forrtfxlay bi N anl4S4l2 for demand. ol CES Total sale of slocks to-day were nam "barea UOVhu.sMKM'lS-Bonds dull aud steady. STATE BON Of IUJ and s.eady. K vr'..kOADS Qu.-: ami generally nioi. rfo title i&reea 5 i -. I 26 r t -i .-- rt '-a-D.M.' i tn hsuoun Se i ooL S'ocra-- hiiat " a A i tot. . . i ii V I :6 LaahMMBi i Ere 3314 Lake Shore ss1 vigour; i u-.n- 1 Noribweetern 1 15J4 N" V.rk Central 1 0 leading ,v Bock lalaiid 1 26S I . i n Ps;Sc 5 iar. is v.-rr. Cui id Te:egr:,b T38 ltl jiHrkei. Hi awu, Bkjpf. 10 . .if I'll. I cMioo of tu govern mcnt e emiate for -eyltmber x to the probable Wueal yield dciar ug that the output woul t ecee l thai of but xr bv rr. m so.ijcu.u 0 to ju. iaj,.o buibia, phu-mg th- probable yij d at about 4;t;,io,0 0 bushel' hud a rMri-u ett ct oo the market and the latest trading figure were about ' ,y under yesteiday's Toe early lee ing wi s roug ud h: tuber a.'anced to 7&yH on Kxd iuu but fell od'ateadil alter the publieati n ot the ovr MMM re ort. The market el a-d at 1 p ui . a 77lc but 1 11 off an tt.e rfternoou to 77 lt, oro wao-Jul! aud mu .erat- iy stedy throughout owing to the t our showiug made. For tbe rowia cr n in t' e KOTerument report ; d th- latea: ogure wtr.'abut the -nuie as tho -f ye terday its wr- dull aud eay. Mfi i'jik had auotber b om to-diy; Octooer delivery aJvancing to llu 7. bui taaed oft and idoned at meliijm utae. Latd rubd eaay. KLUh Du'l and um handed. W rJ EAT Opeueu briu. but r ceded atul ilsed 4 -h id.- lower. Sales ranged September Tti1,, a73i Mri ;t ;: atOMf 77?v7s8. eja -ing atvT7Ti oeuiie 3aM44 duel a. '.J'-i-; May. s7 t a 7 flu ed :t tia; No. uril!Z. 7A7tiU: N".. j - - u . . eu, 1 l UNUU-MMdf with fair tra .m. Sales ranged L'aah, t0: Se, lember, ;;yt40, closed.' at ;Mc. ;oter, tlStflll. eiosing 41J4: N-.moer - J 15-16 ckiafttC May. i6A(m,iti. closed at kj ' . aTH MMij Cash. 25 September, 25fr -'l4 cioaiiiij at tk Oi ober, 2iim2b. eloping at tti ..ovemi-r, May, S2t3rX cloairg at aVa Dull No. 2,e. BXRLEV Dull. No. . 51- KLAXSEED So I, IS 00 v IMH POBK Aetiv? and atrong-r, p ic Yameu 2''(25c on near dt-lireris and closed at ir.ri.ie figures; Caah, flu 5"10 65, October, flu fcftiftJV.2) cloning at 510 50.caf10 62; Not e n -r. flu :saio 57l c!o ed at Sh 45al047- I ARD uulet, 2V.5c lower. Cash, t7 2); Spt eiuir 17 tt), (kioler. f.. 90f6S5; clo-nl at t 6ox6 62,; November SS 50. WfaLsai vStead at 1 15 BUT t'ER Firm. Cr- amery, U J2;t; Dairy 124 17c. EitS Firm. :3il4c. Keeeipta Hour, jou Wrel ; wheat, 78.0CO bu.hels . ir- , 271, OOn bushels oats, 4, on )uah cla ; rye, o-. ttushel.t , tmrley, l. 0 bushels. -bifuuents Flour,80.000 barre'a ; wheat, 7 ..JO bua. els . -o'.. X5..ooo tmsheis ; iw.ta. 2.i2,cfl0 bush Mi : rye, :5,0no busheU ; birley. 49.0t bushels. (Afternouc board. WHt AT Weaker SeDtemler, 8S9faSi October 77 -i6 C KN Fasr. September, 3!-,(rt ober, 4l I t 16 rs Weak, S'ptemlK?r. 25C. Octot-er. I 15. PK L wer. uterr , 10 50 (K ober, : 0 : - . . L' Etsy, Septeuter, t7 22!s, '.'ctober, 6 .'7;;. ad- blMeo Lire Htoc-k. CMK AUO, Sept 10. A lT' b BaMMPMj AjHt ; snit-mtntp, 2,tH)0. Marcel aaediaaa' 0c hi jiier; nat ve shipping tteers ! l,5l)i iounds. f 40-ai 3A. su-ck. rs and eeilers, fj )im; 3",eows, bulls and mixed, 51 tic' .: uulk, f 20a2 4 ; thruu-zh Tea tat le, l)J h .;her, cos, : otw2 25 St. LouIh Livf iH-a MaMMh it. L ':. . ?ept. 10. "A TTI.K Keceinta, SCO; shtpmeJir- 7oo Mr ket active rnd a fhade btrongtr. Oood t chou e b!pp;ng -tee's ft :o 4 34 80, common to fair fa 50 4 -": Bus hels' steer, IS 50(i4 10. . ow9 and heiters. J3at 50; Texaa and Indian, & MfJ .t 5. Ki i- Ke-etpts, 2,u5 .shipments, 5J0 Market ic ive ai d a shade stronger. Butchers and beat heavy flWalO; mixed packing, f4 40&4 44; light, $4 004 4o. :H Rr- Rerefpta. ' 1 4t- Shipments, Market steady, fi 25t 00, SI. Loata Staratat. St. Looia. Sept. 10. ! I.-'TR Quiets eadr and unt hanged X XX. 2. 6 u2 40 family. 12 S5. choice. fS KV3 25, fancy f t ' 15; extra fancy ft 13 85 patents, 4 254 30- WHEAT Oj encd higher, but declined rapidly, e u; op at low -at prices of the day, below vesterdy. No. 2 Bed, ciah, t&ffa October, 7-l4 79, closing st TH, Noitinber 88.381, cliai ii g S 1 MM 82?p88c, closing at 82 CORN Dull, but higher, though closing beiow best prices. o. 2 cash, i'c, October. 37?fin, l'ng at 3. Vs bid. November, 38a39c, closing, a 96c, Mi: Mar. 424. closing at 43. OATS Stead v but dull. Sales tanged. No. ? ea-di, .6Hc bid; October, 25c bid; November, Kfyc bid. RYE Dull at 49Jk50c. BARLEY Dull and unchanged. LEAD Dull and weac. Refined, offered at 4 55; HITTER - Unchanged. Creamery, 20r30c. dairy, 16alSc EoivS. Firm at 12c. WHIKT-Fiim, at fl 10. PFOVISIONS- Market strong, and higher. A good jobbing buaiceas in pork; active demand for In s dt meats FORX Higher at 111 25- KLA X.-EKD. Firm at 1 06. BUTTER Steady and unchanged. Creamery 20 fkc dairy, lOlSc. LARD Steady at f6 75. Receipt Flour, 1,000 barrels; wheat, 64,' eo bushel ; corn, .t 5, 000 bushels; oats, 12,000 buaa el; rye, 2,000 bushels ; barley, 6,000 bushels. shipments- Flour. 9.0OO barrels: wheat, 2,000 bushels; eor. 10, 00 bushels ; oats, 5,000 bush eis; rye, bushels ; barley, 1,000 bushels. (Afternoon board.) WHEAT Weak and 0fa lower. ORN Ea y and a shade lower. O 1 Dull and nnchanged. $1,000 and upward, in Pettis coon 1 7, at Six per cent interest, with necisl privileges, including partial pay. lenta. Both well 4 Javnes, Attrs. J -LDd A 1 t llgenfritx Building, Seualia SEALS. All kinds of seels. Orders by mail will receive prompt attention. J. Wist Qoodvu;.