K-- Remarkable Cure of a Boston Man who was Afflicted with Salt- Rheum and Rheumatism. BOTH PROMPTLY CURED BY DR. WILLIAMS' PINK PILLS FOR PALE PEOPLE. From the Herald. Bostnii Those who have ha.l'tl-.a 'misfortune to'be afflicted with salt-rheum, morn especially •when it has COIIH- in inirly ehiltlhoqcl," can appreciate whut it is ti> " doctor " for this almost incurable trouble. They almost all tos-. tify thut tliey luive "doctored" for ycurs, • and often with some of tlie IciuHns physicians, spending lurjje sums of money without, obtmiiiiix relief. Wlu'n t!i:s is complicated with c.n attiicU of rheumutUm, especially in the case of a man whiwv avooatioii is one that exposes him to,it, tlie furious nature ol his physical-ills may be imagined, uud also the potent efficacy of such .a remedy a." Dr. ' Pink 1'ills for Pale People, which 'wai cnverat! wifii it'end a'Rood d>nV of my hint dime u!l It u-u>- very uncuinlbrtuble mid iintliiiip ih:it 1 could do .tcuineU (o euro it, "Then om>- my •rlif.iniiUic trouble elur- in£ Uirut 1 mouths ot iuM winter. I tliiiik it canif from exposure in the ruilroiid yard during hm! wcutfier It was muscular rheumti- tism and was louittud principally in my rHit urni so that 1 unuld hnrrily lift it tliat high. liero iMr Freeiuun raised his ontstreteiied rttrht arm slowly to 11 position below the. ol the ditlicultv and distress which accompanied thui eflort bctore tukln^ the Pink Stated That Auditor Baldwin, of the Treasury, Had Sesigried, • ; Bynum Getting Ready, to Move to Chicago—Gen. Black Gives His Reason* for Declining the Nomination. 'I begun to receive benefit from tlie first time that I took the pills, mid I.liuvc-uevur known them to full of rioiiif; /jo'od. The trouble with a-goofl ninny people: isiliut they. think tlu.-y do everything 1>y inking tin; tirsl smiJl quantity of any remedy. I uni not one ot those who are satisfied with that kind [lition of vigor n^ a substitute for one, of snmplintr, and when I became .iinisiied tost disliourteiihi!; mitlook. i th | lt ''"'J' " e ™ "'« ^\hm K <»r me J r«- „ , . - • , , i solved to list! tlit-'tn with fullest encct. I sfion view of tlio eirciiiiistuuccs it is not sur. sc( . urp( i n |, 0 i,t S3 boxes. 1 lionpht them has proved able to conquer such a cuncensus of bodily problems, nnd to put the man into a com! of ft mo in view of t!io eirciinistuiiccs it is not sur. j sccurpcl" alioiit S3 boxes. 1 lionpl. prising th:it many in Boston, espmully tlioso I II<OS;!T from Junes', Apothecary Store on of the railroad men, who have been fiu:iiliar | AVn.--hiii : ?ton Street.--One of the first good both with the individual and the attendant j cireuiusiaucvs, should make, so much yom- mcnt oh ilio cure wrought in the case of Mr. James Freeman, for a number of years p'nat 1:" employed us a bmkeumti on the Old Colony Division of tho New Yorlc, New I-Jnvcn r.nd Hartford Kailroiul. This gratleman had keen alllicted with salt-rheum from infancy «nd his blood hiul a deuidud tendency to humors, in addition to which the exposed character of his occupation promoted an nf>- grayated attack of inuseitiur rheumatism which threatened to destroy his usefulness »ml deprive him of. this meii'na of livelihood. But learning of the remarkable testimony which had been iriven to the e!liei.cy of Dr. Williajiis' Pink Pills for Pale People whenever tried for these and kindred djlliculties, particularly such as arise from an impoverished or disordered condition of tho blood, he was induced to try them, and the result has been so gratifying that ho has became a pioneer ia recommending, them, to his fellow workmen, who through" lii.s -.rords and the manifest results of his example have shown a co-st.jntly increasing use oi'ihc pills. In view of the degree of Attention which the cane attracted, particular!}' in its effect "of promoting the use of the pills lunone nien who are not in tiie habit of taking medicine, the circumstances were deemed worthy of . personal investigation, and accordingly are- porter mad« 8 call at the cosy home of Mr. Freeman, at 233 Shawmont Avenue, Boston, Mass., There he and his wife were found to be thoroughly free and unreserved in stating elfects 1 found was im increase of appetite i and the benefit oi a general tonic. My blood became purer and betrer, and' lhe\effect* of the nuiseular 'rheumatism rapidly disappeared. As I took no other medicine the whole ctlect must have come from Dr. Pink Pills, I was so graiitied with their ellect that I must have" bought' altogether about eighty boxes. "The result was that I was enabled to attend to my work us a briikenian on the cars, which you know requires a pretty free strength in the arms, and J found my general health and spirits toned up. ' "In the early periods of taking the pills I took one ns u (lose, and latterly I increased to two and then three, the toning effect being all the stronger without any disagreeable effect. ' • "I was en pleased with the results of the Pink Pills in my case' that I recommended them to all the rnilrond tuen nnd Olivers within rny knowledge that I knew would need their benefit. As a consequence quite a number began their use, and iVoni nil that I lii'iir their effects were very sutisfiielory, .so.tlmt I doubt not they would be'willing to'reinforce certificate with their own testimony." Freeman's remarks were corroborated the fact», nnrl most cordial in appreciation of the Pink Pills. "Yes, it is true," he said in response to Inquiry, "I have the greatest satisfaction in giving my word as to what Dr. Williams' Pink Pills have done for me. I have no per- IOD0.1 interest in speaking about the matter except that I feel grateful for the cure they have caused, and I think it is only right that 'I should try and let others have the same opportunity for benefit as myself." In re- rard to the origin of his use of the Pink Pills he remarked: " I was first led to try them on account of a certificate from a Montreal man which was published in the. papers, and I thought the lame thing that hud done so much for hini would help me. " • " I needed to take the Pink Pills for the condition of the blood arid for rheumatism. . The fact is that my. blood has been of a very humory nature and I have' been troubled ~" lalt-rheum from infancy* My head my ce Mr. at intervals by his wife, who was n participant, in the conversation and manifestly shared his genuine enthusiasm for the curative e.Tects of which she had been a witness. and tor which the name 'of Dr. 'Williams' Pink Pills bus become synonymous. Ho certainly looked well and no .one could imagine by his appearance and manifestation of 'energy the double siege 1 of rheumatism and salt-rheum, from which the. Pink Pill* bos rescued 'him. ' " " I am so satisfied " he said, " as to the true results which the Pink Pills have brought me that I can readily give an affidavit before a Notary to that effect All who know me and the circumstances of niy.cose-will, however, feel convinced 1 without the Deed of that." ' ' ' ' Dr. Williams! Pink Pills' contain )n » condensed form, all the elements necessary to give new life und richness to the'blood 'ana restore shattered nerves. They arc an unfailing specific for such diseases.as locomotor ataxia, partial paralysis, 'St.' Vitiis';dahc'e. 'sciatica, neuralgia, rheumatism, nervous'hcadnche.tbe after effect of lagrippe, palpitation of]the heart, pale and salio\y complexions, .all forms of weakness either in male or female. < Pink Pills are sold by all dealers, or will be Bent poet paid on receipt of price, 50, cents a box, or six .boxes for $2..* (they-are never sold in bulk or by the* 100),'by addressing Dr. Williams' Medicine Company, Sclienectidy. If. Y. Washing-ton, ' Sept. 9,—Acting Secretary Haiulin, of! the treasury department, who has just returnoil from.a visit to Gray Gables, said Wednesday morning that i he knew nothing about the alleged request of President Cleveland for Auditor .Baldwin's resignation because the "latter had espoused the cause o I Bryan' and -Iree'silver. Mr. Hamliu dig- credits the story, stating that neither from President Cleveland nor from Secretary Carlisle had he received the slightest intimation that such a course was in contemplation. •"• • Et'keln Does Not llollove the .Rumor. .Washing-ton, Sept. 0.—Auditor'Buld win lives at Laurel, lid., about as railea from this .city, nnd.at nooc Wednesday httd not come in from his country residence to attend'to his oillcial duties, which are quite light during tin's dull season. But Comptroller .Eckels, who has just returned from his trip to ths "sound money" convention ntlnclianap- oils, opeijly expressed his-disbelief in' the statement that Mr. Baldwin's resignation had been asked broausivof his free silver opinions. Other treasury officials confirmed this view of the matter, adding the rather impressive, fac'l that at the time when Xl'r. I'nld'.vimvas represented ns having 1 been intcrviewo.'.i in Laurel, M:l., on the subject of his resignation (namely XrieRd'is afternoon) he was here in Washington tint! re- mniricd here till a.lute-hour, blissfully unconscious Of his having tendered or having boen nskerl for n resignation. The wholestoryis set down'by officials likely to lie well informed as th''! product of what is called on- the -orh'"v Bid-j of tin' water tlu 1 "silly season." CurllNlu Know* Notlilnir. Washington. Sept. 0.—Secretary Car- lislf, who lias returned froui Gray Gables, being.seen by a representative of th'o press Wednesday afternoon, frnnldy snicl that he know nothing nbout the reported request for Auditor Baldwin's resignation and rlid not'be- lieve there.was any truth in it. . Boll IIiis Not; KeslRiied. Wnshington,, Sept. 9.—Deputy Com-, missipner oC Pensions 'Henry C. Bell was seen .Wednesday 'by a reporter-ol the press ;il'iout the story Ihat he had •resigned nt the" request of the president. • Mr. Bell reiterated his statement of several days ago that the president had not asked for his resignation an* .thut he had not resigned.' llynum Fucking Up; Indianapolis," Ind., 'Sept, !). — Th> iKadquartcrs of the national democratic party will be'removed.either to thf VJctoria hotel or the Palmer house, Chicago, within.the coming week.or leu days. W. D. Bynum, the national chain man, returned from Chicngo Wednes< day inorning. He will remain in In- •Bntlsfirctorily'.-- A hard fight hns be;-n made by Gov. Evans' friends, but it Bcems to have been wilhou'tovail. " Will JInvo Sixty-Five Thonjmnd Mujurlly. ; Li.ttle Rock, Ark., iuyt. 9.—The returns from the st:ite election receive'] up to noon Wednesday show steadily increasing majoritii-s in the various counties for the democratic candidates. Desha nnd N"ewtr?n comities are believed to be the only c-ounties which elect full republican tickets, while the populists ore no\v oonfimd to Clark county, whereas two years 'ngo they e.iptured ^five representnlives in the legislature 'nnd the republicans four. It will be at least two weeks-before all the.returns will be jr., but enough is now known to make the' estimate of 05,000. Majority for; the democrats an assured 'fact. 'ij.Not » Cunilldato lor Itniiomlimtlon. ;• Baltimore,'Md., Sept.. !).—Congress^ man Harry Welles 17usk, who has rcpre- CYCLISTS 1 CAMPING TRIPS. >H>w^the Thing Uas Been Kednoed to • } Science by Wheelmen. i A traveler lately returned from the rwest reports'that the cyclists of that '[itgion are just now taking extended • 'camping trips. Wisconsin" and Michi- jgnu, he nays, are full of thena, roving : jaround with their outfits strapped to ; itheir wheels. The rr.gulftr triangular . lease to fit into the diamond frame la ; jfflsed, ard if there are a niimber ia tho (party tte camp implements are dis- Jtributed among them and- carried -with lease. Some also carry light knapsacks,' : • and what seeds a'difficulttvay erf trans- • rpoartiTig camp outfits, becomes in reality ', efficient and labor saving. .Small tents of light gossamer or silk, which fold tip !•• into an exceedingly small package, arc used. The cyclists are also providR/at •with rubber capes, which completely protect them from the rabi when .rid-.. Ing. Fisbinj- tackle i? easily carried,' . .and thc-whcclmeuon thataccou-utiuake, ifishing tli.eir favorite, sport, .though Borne of the more daring-. HTC SCCTI with .shotguns strapped to 'their wheels.' It , ia astonishing-into what rcgions'of poor i|:;.'Toads but good camping these, novel '"''. tourists h'nve pcnet.rn.tcd, says the New JYork World. No cnc has ever seen them .'cross aa i:nbr.idg-«d .river, .but they ua- : 1 idoubtedly 'have .some way, as clever aa : rthear other methods. They often take .-their wheels to the nearest railroad . and ship them to some point where they :,mect them by boat for canoing is by no : means impossible fcr camping cyclists.. ..'Themovements of these-wheelmen show .'that camping has been reduced to n, .-•ciecce to b: enjoyed by all classes of '•••porteracn. Terrc Haute, IncL, Sept. B.—The Tcrre £;> Haute Carriage and .Buggy company nade an -assignment with'liabilities assets both ubotit • $50,000: -The p'-.leaviest creditors are W. 11. McKcen, i''yJ23,000; First nntioual biink,. and 0. A.-Consemati, cnshie.r S18.000,- of 'the |i';,.'Vigo nntionnl-bnnk,- $0,000, nll-of Tcrre" frHautc. Thebu.slnoKs.wiUbcjcoutinued ffwith reduced'expense. '"" '''' ' • '.' ' Troops Sent to Philippine Inland!.', ]-. 11 Barcelona, Sept. O.^-lTiCJeeiiU.iuTidrecl,' Sy:-'troops embarked on boanl the steamer Montserrant for the Philippine-islands S^Wednesdayr•'".;.;'.' ;';; '•''' i';/; "'[ '.,.\ GLOAT OVER $14,000 IN GOLD. A'.Nebrunka Comity Board Demands That : the C»ih Be Shown. • : Jujst to . satisfy the- longing of the. -members of the Dalcota county (Xeb.) board of commissioners to ga2x; | on $14,000 in gold coin that sum had to be transported six miles across tic country the other, day from the Sioux City bank, where it was deposited, to, the board's meeting- place at Dakota, City. When tho members of the board expressed a desire to -see the county funds the treasurer showed 'them a certificate- of deposit. That was aJl -very well, the chairman replied, but they wanted ' the money. Much .against his will • the treasurer accordingly applied to the EherjfT, who with a. strong escort made the trip to Sioux City -and- returned ..with ;th.o coin in a lumber wagon. .When he arrived the board simply pawed over the' glittering -pieces 'niid- ordered it sent back to Sioux City at.once. Tho Engllull Innffnusc, ; English is spoken .by 45,000,000 persons in the British Isles, by probably '7,000,000 or 00,000,000 inhabitants of. the'' United States, by 4,000,o6o'perKons In -Canada, by 3,000',000 in Australiii^by 3,700,000 TVes.t Iridians.'nrid by 1,000,000 in India and other 1 British colonies, bringing the total of the English- speaking race to over 100,000,000. ; ' l'ul>llo Schools Clonb: ' East Chicago, Ind,, Sept. 9. — The pub- lie schools of Whiting and this city. did not open Tuesday on account 1 of the 'prevalence of diphtheria., A child. afflicted with the malady died here, and ten new rnses were reported to the health department. • ; ,A. Now Oil Well. ' ,- Indianapolis, Ind., Sept..9. — Oil has been struck on the Kessing farm,. about seven; miles northeast'of tt'e city 'iri : o. well drilled by It. C. Light. The well is .estimated at 50-barrels a dny. " j:-;-.,. ; — - - -— Took Rat FolaoQ. '. SouUi Bend,- Ind., Sept. 9.— Mrs. The- odore'Guttnecht, who'hasbeen-sufl'erin g from 'consumption, took rat: poison, dying soon nft.er ...... ,,.!.. ....... '; . f ' Vital of Old ABO.; . :•-...•i Noblesville, Ind,, Sept. 0.— Dr..J. 'L. Benson, an ex-army surgeon, aged 79 years, died of old age at h.iJi country home!near here; ~ dianapolis uiil.il Saturday when he will, go to Louisville to fee present, -at the notification of Gens. Palmer and Buckner. . : • , . • • Nothing has, been..heard from Gen. Palmer about the proposedshort,south- ern tour, but it is'believed that be will accept the •proposition.'"'' ' _' ' ' Chicago, Sept. 9.-—National Commit teeman Bynum-has engaged four rooms at the Palmer-house-to'-be used: as national, headquarters for 'the rnaitional "sound money,".democratic party. . Ulacjc Given Hl« Uca«on«. . Chicago, Sept. 9.—Gen.,John C. Black has written-a letter formally declining the nomination of the national'demo- cratic party o£ Illinois'for governor. It i's.understood that the executive committee has decided; to replace • Gen. Black with, ex-Congressman W. S. For man, the present nominee "for attorney general on'the same" ticket The reason given by Gen. Black'for his declination is as follows: :: . " : ; " • ; "I am'convinced by my;lnvcstlsatlbn that In tlils state tho • election , for governor lies between Messrs. Tanner and AltKCid. "I am further^onvlnoed beyoritlareason- able floubt that tho only effect-In- the, el?c-. tlon of my candidacy \vciulij'be to diminish the chances of one or, the other of those pentlemen^or election. jMen.dlKer In thelt opinions 'as to whose chances would be most.seriously Impaired; but, In any'event; the whole effect of my candidacy, so far as tho election la concerned, would be what I have stated above—namely, to diminish the-chances of..one.or the other ol the candidates.' ' '•.'•'.'• .-' i • •' .'.. "So believing, -I feel constrained, highly as I .prize tha good opinion o£ tho gentlemen who .placed me in nomination,'to decline to be a candidate." . TillmanVMan l>ofcatoil, Columbia, S, C., Sept. 9. — Sufficient returns are in to show.that Gov. Evans has been beaten by .Gen, Earle for the senate. ..Allowing.Evans two-thirds ol the imreported. vote and placing it at over S0;000,"hfc cannot rediicc Earle's majority below'30,000 at the lowest estimate. At nine o'clock Wednesday, .moriiing-a vote.of 56,387,was accounted for. The total vote in the first primary was 78,251.. Of ,the vote already reported Evans has 22,317 against Earle's'34,- 070. Earle's majority was 11,753, 'The vote reported is pretty full; The 'people of the 'state took the keenest interest in the 'election, and the result-is no surprise in consequence of the developments of the Jast few clays.. Gov. Evans unquestionably injured his chances by his.revelations in the dispensary scan.- dal, and now it may be confldently expected that more interesting revelations .will be made. The result shows the fact that : Tiliman 'has .been; hit 1 as well :is Evans: He "urged .the people'.to support Evans,.saying-' that thejsuccesa of,the reform movement depend coupon Eynns'.election. 'Up to the time of the first i primary 'it was'' conceded, 'that Evans- would : be elected by; about '20,000 major! ty.- ' At'thei opening." of'the icam- ..paign .it Jookcd ns :if he : was going; to scnted.tlie Third congressional'district of Maryland in..congress for fiv6 terms, will not be n candidate for rcnomina- tion,' as .he is committed iigair.st the free coinage plank of'the Chicago plut foi-m. , ; . • • Enn-bnratlo Convention In New Jcrtioy.• Trenton, -N; J., Sept.' !).—The state clc'iuoct'alic convention to select. Bryan •electors was called to order at 12:20 p. in. \\Vtlmssdiiy ,by Siinuiel l^owlcr, act- Ing, for Chairman Smith, of the state committee. The mention o!'- Bryan's name wiis-the signnl for an outburst oi applause three times repeated from till parts of the house. -Mr. Fowler reported rhnt the sf;ito committee n:)d |;igrecd oil Hon. Augustus \V. Cutler, of Morris county, for .temporary chair- rnari of (he convention,'and >fr. Butler •\vus received with cheers. The national democrat'!! 1 platform adopted a'. CJhicngo" is-ratified nr.d in- doi-sc.'fl ,in the stale plnlform • udopled- :inil.-tl).c rest ol! tin;.document dcals.with 'st;ite matters. In -Mi.'Klnlcy'ri CoiiKros^ionnl ulxtrict. Clmvland,' 0., Sept.! !).—A special to' (he press from Alihinc.v, O.. sny~: Tho deniocraus'and populists nf the ICight- contli ciongrc-ssioiinl 'li.strirt • met lierj Tues-dtiy, nnd ncmiii.-ito.-l (]i>n. I. E. Sherwood, thevuteriindemocratic editor of Canton, asu fusion uandidato 'oi-.con- gress. The pojjulisls were allo.ved 11H votes in the deinocral.ic convention, aud they prauMcally controlled (he nomination, Sherwood receiving 144 votes ou the first ballot; ,T. -S. Coxey wris th« scconcl choice of the populists, but- they threw.'their strength tn Sherwood. This is HcKinley's cOTigression^l -district. . ' . Suck rnxlon. Kaleigh. N', C., Sept. 9.—Both .the popuiist. :ind republican state committees, met here Wednesday afternoon. Senators Butler and Pritchard wer» present.: Each committee appointed, subcom mi flees to • confer ,nnd try "to arrange.fora.state fusion. Members o( each committee seem to In- in doubt aa to tho result. JReprescntniivcs 1 Settln nnd Pcnrpon are here. Pnarsoii says there is n complete political fog. ' Populists unrl Stlvorltc.s In Colorado. Denver, Col., Sept. 0.—The national silver party held their state convention here Wednesday. The convention was Here It • Girl Who I* complete Mut«r . of tl>« Art, ' From' one of oar fashionable suburbs, Bays the Cincinnati Enquirer, com<?a a. talc of rcvengp Uiat would make a; Sioux Ini3ian..tnrn grecjQ.witli envy, A young jiian just home, from an eastern college invited a your.g lady of the village to a Sundoy morning 1 ride/ on. his tandem bicycle. Sue-was delighted, and •would, of course, go, and sho could scarcely wait to curry t-he news tin her particular girl f rieaid, who, it happened, Had heretofore, occupied the front s?ot ou ; that same- tandem. Then the plot was laid. "How nice," 'Baid her chum, "Have you a bicycle suit? Why not wear mine? Don't you think this will look lovely.?" • , . .Now, the garment exhibited happened, to be a. bathing, suit of pronounced colors' arid -unique design, but the. first young lady bad miver been in sight of salt wa,ter, and be-ing of a. guileless nature, anyhow, tlie bunko game worked to perfection. The young.mou's breath suddenly.loft .him that Sunday morning when his companion caino o»t ready to mount, but that .-was nothing to the picnic they created .'along tho'route. Pious matrons oii..thoii- way.to.cliurch.th.rcw up both hands and prayed fervently, and: the ma,le population on the streets stoppcd^spellbouncl nnd watched them out' of sight. Tho young man hod little- to say, but it. is claimed!. he. broke Zimmernian's record getting to tlieun- freque,nted 'streets. Verily, "revenge is '"' Dr.Hobbs Little Liver Pills I act Rcntly yet promptly on the Uver, Stomach and Boweli. TheycUsjjclSIck, ( Headichei, Fevers and Colds; cleanse the system thoroughly; cure habitual constipation. They arc Sugar-coated. don't ffrlpc, very, small but great Jti results. Recommended .by Phyddans and Druggists. . ' llobb. tttmti} fe, Cfcl«H« a»i S»a rrmlii , For Sala in LOGANSPORT, IND.. by f 3<;n Fislier, 311 Fourth St., and John F. ; Coulson, 30* Market St.' • ONE-HALT. «2C (V BOX A SUNSTRUCK TREE. •called 1o order by Hon. I. Jf. Stevens nnd effected a temporary organization by the election of JVC. Elwell, of Pueblo, ns chairman. The convention then adjourned until' afternoon, after 1 agreeing to appoint, a-conferf-nce committee to meet n.similar committee of the populist state convention in session at Pueblo, to arrange for fusion on u state ticket and presidential electors. The conference committees are to meet at Colorado Springs. THE MABKETS. •• ; Grnln, 1'roviRlonn, ^Itc. ''"' Cnlc'apro, Sept. 9; FLOUR— Quiet and.trlflc easier. QIH tatlons as follows: Winter— Patents, S3. 03.CO; Btralghts, J2.email@example.com; clears; 'js.aOi 2.00; seconds, J1.9C@J,00; low grades. $J.75i 2.00. Spring— Patents, JS.SSiRiS.To;. straight; •$firstname.lastname@example.org;' bakers', ?2:lCfi>2.2.5; low grade! H.oO@1.7u;- Red Dbg, •Jl'^ogn.'jO::.. .'. !•• •• WHEAT— Dull; weak and -lower.- -, Sep tember, 65H@55V4c; December, G714?T07^c. . ' CORN— Firmer. ''No'. 2,' 19%c; So. '2. To! low, SOyi^SOii'el'iScptember., l!i?ic; Octobei lB%(g)20'4c; December,. 207^ig)21c;- May, 2: " ' ' 'OATS— Aijtlve' and higher. ' No. 2 cash lf,ig)3uVl'c;.May, ]8%@18Kc. Srimples steady No grade, Sifjlllc; .No. 3, 12@lSc; No. iWhlte, lC@10c; No, 2, 17<§17!ic'; 'No: 2 White ' RYE— Ayas .easy,,-, offerings fair. nnd- dc mand tame. . No. 2 cash, 30 : Xr(5ffic';'re,1o!cted 8p(gi20Uc; 'September delivery, 31c, and DC cember, 32V&C.;.;, . . .••• : BARLEY— Was about steady, both now and old. Old' Bnrlcy quotable at 20fi!23c fo 'thin, to 25@a2c.Jor' malting light weight ti choice. New Bailey easy at,17@23c fo: poor damaged 'to 'fair' coods, up to 27®2S< "for '-choice malting. •"' : • ' MESS : PORK— Market, fairly .active and prices higher. 'Quotations ranged at S5.C; @5.70: for cash; $5.G2^<g>5.70'for October, au'd .$O.GO@G.72M. lor. January.-- ' • : : ' .• LAI-ID— Trading moderately ^active, anc prices higlier. -Quotations ranged at $3.22 ! .4 ©3.25 for 'cash-; $3.20@3;22% for 'September J3.2Ei83.30. 'for, -October,. and $3.CO@3.Ci!>/. for ' for January. BUTTER'— Market firm .'at creamerles;and: 10@13c.£or flairles.- :.. • • • LIVE POULTRY — Quiet. Turkeys, @llc; Chickens, 1 7©Sl4c;'Ducks, 1 SiffS^cp pound; Geese, per'.dozen,!$3.00©0.50. ••" WHISKY—Steady on the basis of. J1.13 for- hlurovlnes. ... ... New York, Sept. 9. FL.OUR—Quiet and steady, unchanged. . WHEAT—No; '2 Red dull, 'stea'cly. trading ouly'-locai: | September, G^itfjes&c;;; CORN—Fl'rm.- JSJo.'s; 25%@2GJic:' October, 259ic; December, 1 27%c; "May',' OATS—No.i2 dull, -flrm'er:.--Western,, 1SQ 2Dc; October, 19%c;- Z)eccmber, 20%c. LARD—Quiet and ' steady. Stciim ren- hn.ve ; a complete walkover,.but Duncan 'entered the. field,' nnd.Ea,r,]e jcame in.nt the last moment nud'the charg-es about ; the bond swindlti wcr'o'm'nxlci' Evidently' the people came to the conclusion that ,.. , .. 'BUTTER— Steady, . fair. .demand,. .West-, ern dairy, 8fi)12c; do; 'creamery, llK-S'KiVC-c; do. factory, 7Mn5>UV4c; -Elglns, IGVic; Imitation creamery, 10012C. . . CHEESE— Firm, ."moderate Part Skims, 20>uc; full skims, IVJl . ,EGGS— Firm, fairly active. . 15®16c. ' ____ •• _ . .... : -,.- . ; Ure StocJc. •' ... .. • : . - '.-••Chicago,- Sept. 0; ,, 1 CATTLE—Market stronger for best, weak to 10c, lower tor-others. -Fair to.best beeves, ' .receipts:' ! • Western, , $3.2005.30; sto'ckers and feeders, $email@example.com; ' ' ''' •3.5U 1 Texas 'Cows and ' •?firstname.lastname@example.orgU; 1 Texas, . HOGS— Market steady.. -Light, $email@example.com; rough' packing, " $2. GO®.?. 65; mixed: and butchers', .. ; J2.85(5 1 3.-'25;' heavy packing -and. Bhlpptri'B, ^2.76^3,26; 'Pigs,, J2.flOfi)S,25.| ... Tlir Singular. Caugo of tho Douth ot a Subtle Mai>lo. In Uie.lastnumberof Meehan's Month- 1 ly'the editor tells of being summoned 1o hold :ui inqucstovcru-dcad sug-ar-maple tree. H was supposed to have been de- stroyfJ bj - a leak in the city g-as main near its roots, but an examination convinced Mr. Jlcchan that the U-ee had died literally, from sunstroke. This m:i.ple had been planted on the street about 2.1'years, and- was some four feet in g-irtb. • The trunk, however, instead of being 1 cylindrical, was shaped like a triangular prism—a pc- .culiarity owing- to the fact that on .three sides of it Ihe inner bark and wood had been killed, while the outer bark continued to cover up the injury so thatthe" Only living'wood was'nt the-nng-les'of the trunk. Practically 110 more than one-tbird oC.the surface of the trunk was alive, and when .the exceedingly warm weather of last month, came the. limited number of ducts were not sul-. ficicnt to supply the moisture needed 'to.meet' the' rapid ^transpiration from so larg-e a surface 1 of foliage; consc- qcutly the leaves wilted and-the tree died. .'. . : Whenever, the trunk of a tree takes on this angular form it should -be examined under : the bark, and.if the flat^ ter portions' are'.founcl dead the bark and the .decaying part of the wood, should be wholly cut away'and'the denuded- paYt painted' to check the rotting-, • Jri -time :healthy wood may grow, over such n. scar;, and .the life; of tha tree may thus be.eventualjy saved.: ; • DECISIVE WORllD-WAR TO COME. One More Groat. Bcrnfrgle .of Fhyilul Fbrcb Before- the Era of 'Peace; ' ' •JIan3" have beea tempted- to say, in view of tho vain rumors of wars c>f-the last few months which :have. affected four continents, that we liave seen, thA last great war. It might be so if all nations were'on the.same level 'of civil-. izati/on, writes George B.,Adams' in. AUantic' ; Monthly. L: But with, tiie g'rent races. of-Jthelworld;' those : which will ia6iitably,.be the'leading actors in the coming- drama, jstUl.in such different stages o-f,advancement, who.wili.dareto- predict thci we haye yet entered, upon a rnillenainni of'perpetual peace? The odds nre•altogether 1 iri favorof one more 'R-reaf struggle-'-of physical : force, com- 1 pared- With which j.very likely, the greatest struggles -of.' tte • past;.will :sccm but child's play, before. we .en ter-upon.-tbxs era of .the peaceful competition of ideas .and in,s(iitutaonsan'd.radicaJ types which will introduce'the re'al millejioiiim when :it'comes. :- -If siich a conflict of force "should come -there'is only one place forms. i.^Wemiist be 6n,-thc side of bur own ideas;und institution's and'race, and 'we ; cannot oftord : in the 1 meantime to be .training- ourselves to consider pur. naturaj.allies 1 our natural, enemies,, or. to weaken the sum-'of our resources by. any ;civil strife tha.t : ciin be ho"—'"'" avoided. Ward Off Lightning. Telephone wires seem to- have aa important influence in. preventing lights ning from striking,.according to the investigation's of the German telegraph department. Three hundred and forty towns with .telephone saystems and SCO towns without them -were under observation. In the former the lightning struck three times for every hour of gtorm; in the latter five times. More_- ov'ef , the' violence of the' lightning was much less in the former cases. ' POZZOiNr5 'COMPLEXION POWDER! \ htif been tho etnndartl for forty years a ' i nacre popular to-tla? than ever boforo. X'OZZOM'S J Is tlio Idoti oomplczton powder—beantifyln(r,| rcfrecLinc, cleanly, lioullljful nnd harmless.T I A d«llcat«, Invltlblo protection to the fnce. . Withewrr boxo!l>o/7«.\TS a mag- A nlflcent ScortlFm GOU> PCFF BOX ti ipvcii Iree of charge. 1 AT DRUGGISTS AND FANCY STORES.' THE Munson Typewriter Is a Good' Machine. A oigo standard ol excellence. Man) <uen " otthe "Munson" conilder It . • , . THE |BEST. You will find tt a valuable Assistant In jour office. Address for particulars THE MUNSON TYPEWRITER CO MANUFACTURERS. • 340-24* Went take St. Chicago, 111. LODD P01SDH A SPECIALTY^ tlorrBLOOlJ^OISON pen cmmae., curefl In 16to35 aayg. YodcanbfltrcitediJ 'horoeforBame prica tinder «ama(iunui. ty. Kyoaprcfortocomobcro wdwllloon. . , tracttopnynillroadfEreandhotolollli.iivI . aocharre, 11 we fall to cure. If you bave ukea mercury, iodide potash, ana .ttlll bavo achoi an« vwlos, MuoousPatchoR In mouth, Sore ThroitU rimplcs, Copper Colored Spot*, Ulcen on r.ny part oi tbe body, H:ilr or Erebrown falUor oat, It li tbli Secondary BLOOD POISOf 70(rn»rantcotocure. Wo solidttborooitobtl jcte cares and c-hnUnaee the world fora v:a£O-we< lannotcuro. frtits dl^o&xo baa tlwfn •jaiiiod the ikllloftho most cmlccntnhy«l« ,:];»w. 8L5OO,OOO capital behind our nucondti •;.o:m! Knoraoty. Ab3olmoproof««ont»e«j6doo -•?'.\;*Uon. AddrcKB COOK REMEDY COL. n :7 ^awnto .Xemple, CHIUAGO, lUJt^T • indapo " l - J - - m\\ " Pf !ND« , THE CRMT HINDOO REMEDY PRODUCES TBX 4£QTB REftCLTS IB 80 DATS. T 'NervourDlneiwics.rTMlinjr L „ 'ParcBis.SlecpldWiC's, Nightly Emit •Ions, etc., c*ii3Od by past abupcA, K!TQU TlffOr and • toEliruiikonorfriLna, and quickly/batauroly roHtofea t^»ft Ul«ribo*d In old or younff. JBajfly cvrrtod in veit pocket. FricofI,OOo,pMk*nr*- Blsior$&.OOwltlij fuyan tSJtS!on t but intfst^oii SSn?IlTnJLF»- » ESSffilg^aoSifSii';? 5 — lj!f ^ j?w =OLW by B. F. Kceslinf ' a nd lending drt^ists e BlA' »j I* i n romody for . Wb'.^e, D n n utii^'i? al» chur£ofl. or any ^dammK '.ion, irrftatloa or ulcor* 1 , tton -ot i» xi c o u a -mem-, br » n<! "- Son-mtringmt or eont In plain wrnppcr. 1)7 exprarid, pwpnid, for 11.00. or 3 bottlw, $2.71. Olroular nut on i Racial Lino! In Africa^ . > •All the colored people.iri South Africa lire . treated'ialike by the whites as divider! from, thcrriselves by a wide and impassable- gulf.' : A native, whatever iis' rank, would seldom be permitted, except as a.domestic servant, to enter a' .private, house. When Kbarua was in InglandI Jast.autumn and was entertained, at lunch by .the duk'e of W.est- Mini'stcr the newq excited general annoyance and. disgust among the whites n South Africa. ' . Jury Development . A pretty story is told'about a little ioy .whose elder sister is inuch. intcr- sted in photography, and 'gives the aroiiy. r thb benefit ofmany'observations ibou't:her.-work. -This bttle' boy'was akcn to the courthouse to sceithe end f ascertain •trial..-; He,,came home and, old .-hip' mptner.nibo.ut it... ".The .-judge made a speech' to tlie jury." he sn.icl,'"nud. 'icn, sent them irn'-.o :'i"iifi.lc Hnfk'rooin o'develop:""'! '''' •'• ' : ' • '. Wonnctit Old Boron Bornn. For wounds, old sores and burns, Bra* tllian Balm is of priceless value, ?or cuti, wound* : from! gunshot,, broken' glass, or torn f esh it almost instantly stops the pain and .bleeding;..prevents inflammation; prevents lockjaw in 'all cases, if used at once, and heals like- magic. ', It cleanses ol d aorcs and ulcers. from ','proud; flesh," kills the microbe, which causes the formation of j>us, thu» .. stopping the discharge, and promotes granulation'and healing more' rapidly than any known, remedy. • KoriBruioes, • Sprains, Burns t 'B!ackened Eyes, etc., -it is equally prompt and efficacious. ^ It is indispensable in every^ factory' and home.' • See Testimonials in circular... '•• • Only Cure For Dyspepgft, ; ' '' Mrs. Franklin Bush, o£ New Castle, Del.; says: "I suffered for years with dyspepsia. .Used-to have great,distress and • belching.. I tried everything I could. hear.of, but nothing helped me till I took Brazilian Bilm/and one £0"cent bottle ouredme completely," ., :.•;;:. Typhoid'and Scarlet Fever. Taken in time Brarilian Balm, prevent! typhoid or scarlet fever. . Also/maket these diseases very .light., and alwayi prevents deafness and;, throat troubles, \Thich scarlet ferer ahd measles so oftei leave behii'd. Always keep on hdnl.
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