Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on July 4, 1896 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
July 4, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 4, 1896
Page:
Page 6
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 6 article text (OCR)

««t¥t 11 <i1«1*I¥ ¥ «I r There is no dividing PLUG 'fe-'i'^ DON'T FORGET for 5 cents you get almost as-much. "Battle Ax" as you do of other brands for JO cents. . , , DON'T FORGET that "Battle Ax" is made of the best leaf grown, and the quality cannot be improved. , DON'T FORGET, no matter how much you are charged for a small piece of otherjjrands, the chew is no better than "Battle Ax. DON'T FORGET, " Economy is wealth, and you want all you can get for your money. Why pay JO cents for other brands when you can get "Battle Ax" for 5 cents? IRLUCINE K"*s INSTANTLY , \aJ ROACHES * BEDBUGS * MOTHSTANTS*ETC' SCOLDING WOMEN. soe-saw. 1 Tome-rly » Greater pout In England Th»n »t the Fre»e.nt D»y...-. Formerly the "common scbld"—the woman, who made her neighbors' lives intolerable with her raping- temper, her Utter tongTie, her slanders and calum- — I'~-L_*.-oa found everywhere.-. Laws sed • recognizing her "as one iid.-cf criminal. There were two jvvnu of punishment by which she was jepres&ed or. deterred, or cowed :into (rcntlraess, viz., the cucking-stool.and ' " brnnk. The cucking-stool assumed ous shapes, but it generally con- of a chair on one end of a beam, i rested on n bar so as to make n Sometimes the chair was , w ja the beam by a chain. Tbe mfswpw being tied on the.chair, the oiher ,end of the beam went tip and th« ohair wont down into the water, sous- fnr the-woman completely. They did •Urii-turBe times, of ter which they let ler go. Such stools belonged to nearly every '•; wirish; like the stocks and the pillory, i 'Se.tr; formed, port ol Uic furniture of 1 ttatlco. For instance, about .London. -There was one on Bankside wlt.h..xvhich ducked the wives of the players, mere was one at KatclifEe'; one at S3rigston-on-Thames, ,and r there was V which stood till tho beginning: of Js- century beside the great pond or .serroir of the Green park. • (Apparently the chair and the cold »th did not..'completely.destroy the nalo te-ndency to-scold, for it was lomid necessary .to invent another pun- bhment,'which was extensively adopt- although not authorized by the This was the "brank," or "scold's eh consisted of a small , by iron hoops Jo fit the piece of iron which pressed tongue ..and'-.formed the gag adorned, the'scold was either led about the town for all the to see- Sometimes she .was | on' a .high' scaffold.,;. The brank uicd in" some places down to the Bin" of the century. Its disuse, ft pMarance,the universal oblivion me"•punishinenfc.makc one incline to ."belief that/lhe-scold has also dis- ^~ ; —-lever, such is not the CT:--The difwatee or infirmity of scold" HI exists,, but! in ft inu'Ch-milder The mildness of the mocfern ajy due to.the improved con- life • • 7- cncii'uo v- lllt -' . . - .- - M . • • ' ':, Two hundred years ago the village '"""'' idld was InsufDeiently .fed, the , - as. >vell a* :the quantity of the i food'"was bad, work. was hard, men ' - were rpiich; husbands bdat their wives •. ... •-- j n co ](j Vvcathei 1 they were " hot weathej their clothes were too tnicici" If there was anj- ipclulgc.nce possible, It took the form of beer. Tea did not exist. Children, 'hungry and. cold, cried .allday and all night; everything combined to-ex- ispernte a woman. What wonder af, from 1 time to time, -she lost -control o! herself and became copiously eloquent over ber wrongs? Things have 'great-'" ly improved. The husband no longer _ OY very seldom — beats his wife; the food has become cheap; wages have gone up; luxuries, formerly unattainable, have become necessaries; the scold is dying out of the land, because there is so little left to scold about.— Philadelphia Public Ledger^ ':,„'. OF POLITICAL IMPORTANCE.. llapltl Incre»«o of Population la Germany ^ —Need or an Outlet. .The'rapid increase of .population in Germany, dne, it is believed, to the increase of manufactures; is becoming of political importance, says' the Spectator. According to the corrected return of the census, taken, on' .December 2, 1895, the empire now contains 52,"44,503 inhabitants, while France contains only 39,000,000. -The Germans, 'morc- -byeiv odd: at least 5;000,000 to their number, every ten years,' while the French may be said not to increase at all. As both countries train every available, man, the German army, must always be greater than the French, and in .another generation will be greater by. more than a third. "Againi it is ddiibtful whether Germany, wiich is .naturally a far poorer country than France, can long sustain its population, which'-niust, therefore; either emigrate in increasing numbers. 'or .burst out in some direction. Into lands less overfull. : It- is believed'rto be a clenr perception of these facts which makes some ruling men m ; Germany so eager for p dependency into .-which Germans might swarm. They would not swarm even if they got one. Th« idea of -the German croigruni.is to. escape officialdom, not to replace himself -uncbr it in a country beyond the seas, parchMlnic B Honkoy A dealer in stuffed animals who also kept a few live creatures for sole, gave his shop b'oy, who was permitted. to;sell the stuiled specimens, orders to call him when anyone nsked for any of the living animals, says Youth's Companion. •One day a gentleman called and demanded a monkey.' . -. • .... - . ' "Anyone of. these?' asked .the boy, .who was in charge. He pointed to the stufled specimens. .".-.'• •':,' "No — I 'want a: live monkey," answered the customer. , •- , . The boy stepped -to 'the door of the back'shop and called to his master: . . "You're wanted, sir." : ; ; -^ ..... W8EASES OF THE SKIN. I' "The intense Itching and I smarting incl |'-vJini»W : ecMmh, tetter, salt-rheum, and other ws of the likinJsiniitontly, allayed. by hw Chamberlain's . Eye and Skin ienL Many Tory tad coses hove been nently cured ,by, it. , It is equally tfpr itching piles und a favorite rem- rWniRplwi' i.cUappca hands, chil- .ftoat -bites, nnU , chronic, sore eyes. -by' drnggi3t^it_25 cpnts'.por box: .' : rfwftut ft nowe heeds whon'm bad conai- K$y.. T» Tonic, blood purifier and Tcrnufuge. - ' EarDlng» of Engllth L»TY yer«. : It is observed in 1 England that most young men fresh froin ths universities are .obandoulng the' study .of law for •medicine. Perh aps.th' is is not so : stra^go .'when .the London Telegraph calculates : that "if the money earned by .practicing .barristers werevV'equBlly divided 'among' all counsel, pfacticing'and hbn- "-ori'iry, there would:-'rcmairi''fthe.''; xnu- '.ni'ilcent sum of . J2'"guineHS i'o'year-for '''' •' ' '' 1 ' '"' How Silver Leaders Plan;to -Burl the Democratic Convention, "' ;"v Fighting Attitude of Gold Men Make* Silverites Very Aggressive—Meet- . ingof Sound-Money Democrats. ChlcaRO,,July 3.—A fmappy, brief convention, debate cut off by the previous question —a "short ahrlft" and n speedy departure to the happy huntlns Rrounda for the gold •tandard mon—this Is the programme mapped out and openly promulgated, by those who-aaaumo to have .In their hands, the control of the approaching national democratic convention. And tliey'prophesy this, with the utmost confldencn.four day3. before the meeting of the convention, and with barely one-third of the delegates present In the" convention city. This was .the talk Friday wherever the ullvcr mon -con T , predated, and they claim they can have everything tholr own way. Wttut to Capture Mlculgim. . That Is, when they secure n' 'two-thirds; majority in the convention, Just now they fall a few votes short ot the-requisite number lo stvo tht.m undisturbed control; ana Mtelilsan aecms to be the pivotal point. If the tour gold standard delegfite9 r at- r . Inrce and the' two contested gold vote*' trom one of • the districts could be disposed of tho silver, men could er. force tho unit 'rule In the Michigan delegation ana thus could control, the convention am! nominate any mun they agreed upon Ui caucus. Tho difficulty lies In the toot that Uifl reg'Ularity of the election of the Mien- JOT1X E. M'LEAX, OF 'OHIO. [SiiSRosteU "3 candidate for vlc-e president.] Igjin pold men Is conceded even by the moat rampant, sllverltes. They frankly confess that Don Dickinson outwltto-l them and cuptured the convention, al- thouKli 'hey assert that the delegates Instructed for gold arc personally. In- favor of silver and would so vote If uninstructea. The sllvur leaders admit an unft-llliDgness to'Imperil the popular wave which th«y tliilin IH sw«cpinjf over tho west and south In their favor by resorting to any riuestlon- nble tactics for the unseating of delegates known to be fairly chosen, and theyai-;. looking around for means by which to capture the necessary two-thirds in some other way. ' . . . n-i>sranimo of. Convention .Settled. The strange fact remains that according to all accepUd gossip around headquarters HiiO with -Now York not yet heard trom It- Is assumed thaf'the .action of the Chicago convention ' h;is 'been settled-:ln advance with as much cortalnty as was that of the republican convention at St. Louis. Ihe latent slate passed around is: For president—Henry M; Teller, of Colorado. • .. . ', - - - ., .''->• ..i'. For vice. presra'ont—John -IK. McLean,;^tt For temporary and permanent chairman of the convention—Senator "Joe" Blackburn, of Kentucky. Some of Senator Blaekburn'g friends do not limit his asplratlonn by according him- tho ohnlrmanshlp of the convention: Col, Phil Thompson says he will be pushed for tho presidency, and that ex-Congressman John S, Rheii, of Owensboro, Ky., will place him In nomination. •When the eastern delegates, arrive In lorce Saturday and Sunday it remains to be seen what kind of an aggressive fight they will be able to make against this out and dried programme of the silver men. M.ORE AOUHKSsrVE. Bllverlte. .Spurred On bj Determined Attitude of Gold Minority.. ChleaffO, July 3,—The announcement from the loaders of the sold factions east and west that they will notsurrenderthe control of the national convention without B. strugg-lc that will afford them an opportunity of putting themselves on record, had the' effect -of making .$he sllverltes more than? usually aggressive Friday morning. Tho early visitors to tho Sherman house wore more considerable in number than on Wednesday or Thursday, .and the rooms on tho parlor floor where the democratic bimetallic committee and Its principal members arc located were crowded before the leading splrlts.had left the.breakfast room. Thursday the belief was prevalent, and was 'freely expressed, that In vlew'qf.the'over- Whelmlns strength of the white metal advocates their opponents would refrain from active antagonism and contentthem- eelvcs with a:passive.protest against what Ujoy characterized as the suicidal policy of "the majority. '.; . . •' •••• j. Gold Minority Fair of-Fight. Thursday night and Friday morning, however, dispatches from.the east to members of Senator Harris 1 committee, and of the other silver: organizations, made it clear that the gold men, so.far from, being willing to surrender, would put up the best fight that their numbers, experience and knowledge of the arts and tricks of .politic* would permit, and^thene advices were, confirmed by the sudden activity of the local anti-Altgeld, eound-money•„• element, as evidenced In Its call for a conference Frl- day"nlght, and .for a^-mass'sound 'money rnlly at the Auditorium on Saturday even- Ing- . ' ' ' • ' •""••'•' ' • '"" '•'•" '•' s ! ''' Appr«h«n«lve of the Gold Men. While the silver leaders view these .Indications of wakefumess'oh the part of their opponents^wlth complacency; the rank anc file 1s • somewhat' apprehensive,. and cannot dispossess Itself of the Idea that.the other side ho n som« cards up Its sleeve that :nmy upset tholr plans -v/hett flashed Into view These were the sentiments freely expressed at the silver'headquarters Friday morning although nobody:had the slightest conception of what the gold men were likely todo or how they .were going -about .It. Bo far the silver pcoplei-have'.,-.been .conducting their campaign nVa free and'easy sort^of a wav Thero has been no exclusive meetlni of the 'democratic. blmetalllo commlttee.as auch 'but silver delegates,.Btate chairman ienatbra,- congressmen -and.others. Who while affiliated- with- 'the:, movement, will huve no-voice, Qn the.floor, ot-the r.onvxn. lion? have :been aamitteo to in councils ana •Uellberatlons..,-;-,-'. -.':{•'•'• . : ^! .-.-'•• :••"•••"-'• : Whatever, talk. there may have •-—-.-- mohths.and-weeks Kono'.byof.the possibility of a aomocratlc-sllver-poputut: fusion. It has n.ot been 1 borne out by the condition* 'that:.havo;so far/prevailed hero thls.week id judging ,from -tho •expreBBions of lead- Ing populists, there :ls-but : orrie;contlngenc] that .would ! be likely" to ;brlnaf 'about a union ' of the-two elements. -That Is.the nomination of Senator Teller, which. la. .abom • fctw *.*i w *f ...... •" T !.'.i'». •'!. .'_'"'^ AJ__'«V,>-*t • tVtat 1 bM-.h»«n''or:cb 1 iUd-.bo:broMh'«t;:tometJilni ij" come -of the: con^jax^K 1 . leading; tiemberB^of the natloni: .,. jver party,; jut ,lf is :cer.tato?''that;.l:.tlian tils writing; neither"... tho. sllvor-'denk..' C ; OC ,J>P the one, hand nor tho populist si-!.,-•..--... on the other imve.indicated the 'slightest inclination tb ward 'getting together.-. .-• ' -- '• ' ... To Appoint tt Steering Committee. .Now, howevrr, there Is a dcmand^hftt the committee as such' shall take up tho reins In behalf of the different Clements, and that It shall desl(?nate a steering committee to alt continuously to which may bo brought all the Information that is gathered on the outside concerning tho plans and Intentions of the gold-mlnorlty. In this way, It Is Urged, smooth sailing will be more possible than by the present mass-conference arrangement, .while tht- plans ot the silver people on any vital point would be less likely to become public property. The matter of appointing such a steering committee will be the prlnclpa.1 business' before the called, meeting of thd bimetallic forces. Will Not Compromise. Save for-the activity of tho sound-money leaders, tho general situation does .not differ materially'. from that of 24 hours ago, and there havo been no changes In the plans of tho ellver majority. It la Just an determined an ever to have a temporary organization to its own llklnu, peaceably If It can. forcibly II It must. That Is to say, It may come as a concession from the national committee, In which event it will bo accepted. In the same spirit, or it will bo forced on the floor of the .convention to ' the upsetting ot the rules and prerogatives sought to be exercised anc! enforced by the retiring committee. No talk of compromise will be listened to. Convention Officer*. They arc still undecided as to their own choice. Gov. Stone, of Missouri, could liavo It II ho wanted It, but he Is doubtM of his ability to moke himself heard in the vast auditorium. \V. J. Bryan, of. Nebraska, is the only other name so far canvassed, and this by t$c more radical element, who believe In rubbing it Into the. minority and lavor making the close us strong as possible. It is about settled, although developments between now and Monday may change these plans, that Senator -Harris will Lie permanent chairman of the convention, and Maj, Towles, the secretary of the democratic bimetallic committee, Its permanent secretary. Thesa details, together with the matter of drafting a silver plank, and of rounding up their followers, so that there may be no possible desertions to tho opposition, constitute the work that the. silver conferees have laid out for themselves. The Mitttvr of C»ndlil»teii. Ill the matter of candidates they will take no hand as a body, but wlll-let the followers of Boles, Bland, Matthews, Blackburn, McLean and the other .aspirants, do theh'-own work'and tight the battle out in their own way. "Hands off of the candidates," has been the mottci of thoSliurman house people from the moment the head- auarters were opened. The most they ask Is that the cunolduu! shull-be as starch Tor silver us Is the majority and will Le the platform, and for this reason, although endea-vorlnij to remain uncommunlcat vo even 'en this point, whan talking- In public,, they are opposed to Vise President bteven- son or anyone eiso that might'prove acceptable to the- gold element, out whoso advocacy of : silver 1« not clean-cut. an J pronbunceU, Kx)>u<!t Mo. l'o|)ull»t Sllvorlte Support. The fact has. .been apparent from thft start that'leading democratic silver men ulure-no store in. any possible support frorr. the populist sllverltes, and In none- of ihclt doings'has'there been a suggestion of 'an tyc single to tho future,", that.futuro belnu the natlonu.1 conventions of populists and rudlcal free silverltt-s scheduled for Sr. Louis three weeks' hence. Nor^avo the •r,or>ull3ts evidenced any overwhelming de- tlrt- to get Into close fellowship or com- uimli.ishlp with the silver democrats, Oc-: .iHrfonally they have turned uplnsmal numbers at the Sherman house, but thej Imvo nocked" by themselves, or sought the headquarters of the Knights of Labor on tho upper floor, from whence General Sec- retary'Hayes and others of the executive bourdl who will figure largely In the do- liigH at St. Louis have been giving It out t"at they had neither part nor parcel in th« programme or plans .of the democrats, but that thev. proposed to go It alone and make their l$^n ticket when the proper time arrived; 1 ; ; , - ' Thuin»» Sujgeited for Chairman. Charles S. Thomas, of Colorado, may be the permanent chalman of the national democratic convention.. Ills name was sprung Friday afternoon by the supporters of the presidential aspirations- of ex-Co»- (tresBman Bland, and was received with en- thuElaam by such of the western delegates as are on the ground.. Mr. Thomas-has been for 12 years the democratic Mtlonal imltteelnan froni Colorado, and was last democratic candidate for governor state. The fact that h« • U ""> win ruutjivc «»*> u*n***w« » ern states, and this with the fact —- .-li i the choice of Mr. Bland's friends will, I think, inauro his SUCCCM." itimoTs OOLO PJJMOCBATS. 'ilold a Meeting nod Decide on Active - Antl-»lUer SIe»»uro». 'Chicago, July 3.~Under the auspices ol 'tho Illinois honest money democrats- mv : fonal headquarters of that element .were •opened In parlor A of.-the-Wellington ho- ,-tel Friday morning with a meeting In which Comptroller Eckels,; ex-Conereas- •incn Cnble and. Forman, ex-mayor John F "lopkins, Franklin MdcVcagh and rep- .rJsentatlve flemoorats from about20 towns ta the'state, took part. One of the par- -t"clpants referred to the gatherlnig as ^ •'council of war," Qoy, Altgeld and : -the Illinois deleeatlon. In particular, and .-lie silver people In general being the sub- J ^U1 °of Vioso.''.'named^ and several,others made speeches, in which they !"»' st « d ^ • the honost.-nioney element should aasume tho aggressive,Instead of contentlng.ltself wHh the .defensive >Ide, - A mistake had been made,-.'It;waa argued, in permlttlnp the silver forces to-Siaye': the. field to them; .elves thus far,, and .every gold standard democrat:, wa. urged .to,get out into the o£en and -do what he could toward stem- ralng the tide of the silver metal.' There was unanimity of sentiment that the claim nf Gov Altgeld and .his delegation .that ?h*y* re'prlaented :the solid democracy of Illinois should be antagonized on tn*' 00 ^ •of "tho convention,, and,it waa-declded to VefoV to a. subcommittee the QUOftion as .'to how this could:best be accomplished: WILI. OEt SIX VOTKS BACH. Number r of U«l««»tei to Be Allowed th« '.,'•".''• Torrltorlei .litttie .Convention. '•• MiicaKo July -3. : — : - Chairman Harrlty ..taiid FridayVrnlng th«t;then*tlon.a . democratic committe % would.. pi ovide six Beats each for the delegations from the <Brritorles and ther District of'Columbia and'until the'comralttee on credentials ro : ported and I Its i report; was adopted theis • • -MonA'Would havo two votes.or each a one-third-of one vote.,- .-, .-•-.-; . atlonal democratic committee at Its •-meeting in .Washington in February.last nassed' -V- resolution .recommending that ^cVWrrltory.and-the.DlstrlCt of Columbia/be acc'orded six votes in the convention, and from the .expression of opinion.of •-dSegiteff.- now: on. the -ground -. this recpm- ^^TC^l^o/^&ltorles.andVthe District of Columbia -aggregates; 36; .and :^veS-sgh^S;^o? her ' the THE- MUNGAmAN It '!§ In' No. Way iBol»ted: to. th« "'" • =-.".' ; ;''-' '.''• ..n»»'n. . • ."..-.>'•';.-:. ;1 I iittoj-ly fail ; to «ee where ,'EaglJ'sh-'. meii have received the impression that tbe Hungarian language is a sort of; underliiig dialect of German, says a writer in Nineteenth Century. German and. Knglish, a* is' well known,, are Aryan languages. Hungarian is no Arynn language at all. Its very character is opposed to that of the German idiom. If German or English nia.y fairly be compared to a' tree, the branches and fruits of v.-hich are indeed -visible, the roots of which, however, ore underground and hidden away, the Hungarian language in like a tree the roots of which are almost visible, and by a kind of linguistic Koentgen photography we cnn almost watch the sap of the roots rising into the stem and brunches. It,is, in other words, agglutinative. The first syllabic of each word represents the root of tbe word; tenses or pronouns are soldered on to the root. It is originally the Inngungc of nomad and roving tribes anxiously clinging to their word roots for fear of losing all of understanding 'me another. Of Ccrmiin words in Hungarian there is only ;i iKindful, and they are used mostly as clowns" and jcs+makers in the courtly nvemtcs of IInngai-ian sentences. The Uunguriiins do not detest the Germans, but they do not like thorn, cither. The German, known to thd Magyars chiefly in his Austrian manifestation, docs not appear a motlol worth iiuirating. The Austrian is polite, amiable, industrious, but, before anything else, pleasure-loving. A LESSON TO GLOUCESTER. Nmallpox Eplilornlc Xcttclies People tl>« Vnlua ot Vaccination. Tbe recent outbreak of smallpox in the shiuis of Gloucester was, according to recent reports, in the London Standard, u very serious affair. Eleven persons arc known to have been remoTcd to the hospital in two days .in one par. ticulur. court. The neighborhood referred to is in im exceediugl}' dirty condition, nnd crowded .to excess. A medical man states that not one single person who has been successf ullj rcvacciMted lias been admitted to any of. the hospitals suffering from the disease. • Every facility is now offered to the working classes to be vaccinated or rc- vaocinated, free of expense, with calf lumpli if desired, either at their own homes'or at the numerous vaccination stations which have been temporarily opened in all parts of the city. 'The effect of the epidemic on many trades was disastrous, business in; some cases being almost at a standstill. Drapers..tailors,- dealers in furniture, etc., were greatly affected, while the receipts of tram-cars were little more than one-half the amount taken at ordinary times, and this notwithstanding the fruit thnt ou the windows of each car a notice was posted statingtliatthe conveyance vyns regularly disinfected.. , Witli reference to the cost of the epidemic to'the city a prominent official informed me that, judging from past experience, he estimates that this, will be at "loast £10,000"or £12,000. MOURNING ON MEN'S HATS. Prevalence 6* the Custom »nd T»rlonl Ooitreea of Grief Indicated. , The custom nmong me,n of wearing mourning upon the hat is increasing in its observance rather than decreasing.. Crapti; however, which -.vas formerly exclusively used for this purpose, has now been almost entirely supplanted by bombazine. Years ago it was ciw- tomaiy to sew on a row of> tiny black 'beads, set at a little/distance apart,, along the seam of tbe.biuid. where. It was joined nt the side, b'it this is now very'rarely done. There •;» now put on around'the hat over the lower edge of the. band, where it meets the brinva narrow silk ribbon to mote a finish. For loss of .w'ifts,,the. band of mourn- '.ijg worn upon a silk hat is carried to within, an eighth of an incbJof .the top; for tlie loss of a parent the band Is carried to within ..in, inch of the'top; for lelatives other than wife or parent, the band is worn 1 three-quarters the height of the hat- ', . , •' / ••'. The mourning band for a silk hat in .specially fitted: to. it and made for it; for straw hat« and. if or. soft hats an English cloth band is provided, which can be slipped' down-over the crown of tbe hat. ; - ''.' • , '• . ' Cotton Mlll« In South Carolina. Wihtin the'four months just passed there, have been ctinrtercd in South Carolina.15 cotton mill cornpanie*,wtU» a. capital ofjlj)50.600. ._/__ . ' . THE 7 MARKETS. Orftln, ErOYl§lon«. Etc. ; . •'•'.•.- Chicago, July S. WHEAT-Moderatcly active and u;"**- 'tlcd. July, KH^GSSc: September,.. G6%@ CORN—Easy/ -No'. !, 26»i@2Wc; .No. 1 Yellow; -26%®!7c;'- September,; 27V4@27%c; 'May, 29«i®29T4c and 29%c.. ,,.•-...'- •" OATB—Fair trading, and easy. No. I -cash, JC'/iOlBo; July, 15H<!W5%<:: September. IMtiffrH™''May, !S@|LHi'c.' Samples steady. No •s"l6ffli7i4c; > No.''3-Wnhe,a7%@19c: No. 't 16KI8117C;., No. 2 White, M%®19%c.- ; MESS EORK-Offerlngs moderate, and demand active. Prices "cady. Quotations ranged at »C.85«6.?0,ior cash;.»6.ffi®e.M for July $705i5i7;12i4 for September; »7.usi8'(.«*«i for October, and |7.R5(B)7.87H for January. lAKP-Dem'and ,fftlrly active and offer—free. :PrIces steady:. Quotations at ed a r .for July: »3.95cgn,00 for September, and W.30 04.55 for January. ..'. ..- , , BUTTERS— Quiet- and: steady, rather w riier : ;c.rehmerle3,.10@HHo; Dairies, 9@12.c. • LIVE' PODLTfly-On'-y moderate de- Turkeys. 7@9c; Chickens., 8@8%c;, V.SeMc per pound; Geese, per ' '' " ' . Chicago, July S.. CATTtE—Market steady to shade lower. .Fair to Best-Beeves,- W.30®4.45:. Stockers ind Fo e de™.'-*2.60@3.80 ; ,'MUed nfl Cows and Bulls.'«.40@3.70:':Texas,.M.SO@I.OO.' •• v HOGS-lIaricet r ; strong; to ,5c -'• ' ^i.^WS.^BouBhi.-Eacklng.;- •T I (Flit *3,auai r ».Dat-.' *>uueii-v*.,»*w*»«"o» i . • j— r-- 1M?M Sd andButchers',J8.10®3.60; Heavy -PActo»;an'd;ShIppln^.W«^ . SHEE^^i^n^;^^ '" lie Dessert; to-day ?; Don't gi« rtT btrarthertWto order it from .your. sband mince-pic, fruit pudding. ' fcction of mmc ding, order :NONESUCH MINCE MEAT r nse in twen sonic. Cleattlini I grade of materials are V sidcrations : " ih5 mfl " The COAST LINE to MACKINAC *""" MACKINAC DETROIT PETOSKEY CHICAGO 2 New Steel Passenger Steamers The Qrutent Perfection yet •ttalned I -'!"«•««>• fr«gS& E, Dtcoratloa «od insuring tie highest degree of COflFORT, SPEED AND SAFETY. 'faun TRIPI PEB WttK BETWEEII Toledo, Detroit /Mackinac LOW RATE* to Return. taOuOng • Mult mat Clevel«ad, f 18; Irom Toled». tig ! « *' 3 ' 50 ' EVERY EVENING.— •Between Detroit and Cleveland Connecting it Cleveland with Ksrllest Trtinj foraH £intf Bast, South and So»""«.t. jnd at Detroit for «11 points North and Northwest. Sundiy Trlpi lun«, July. ""S"* 1 » Bd - S'P'*"** ** .. .:. EVERY DAY BETWEEN^ Cleveland, Put-in-Bay J Toledo Send for niiutrated Pamphlet.: Addicsc... A. A. SCMANT-Z.*. ». ».. OlTBOITi WOH. " pozztmm 'COMPLEXION POWDER! 'hfci beon the ntundart lor tattf-'ftm » , It more popular to-dar than over b«tora.. '-' '••• POZZONI'S , It ibe Mml oompleHon * roJresLIng, cleanlr. hmi | A d*Uat«, Invlslblo protection to th» tM*. ZZOSrSlJlBI G«1J» VUW9 .e ol cb«iB«.r • AT DEUQOIST8. AXD FANCY.STOBBS. <] Going: For A i : S^K& Lake : Trip?:; : .;\;;;':^;.|,;;^ You'll 'fully entoy all of Its deltehtJ •„"".;; If you tfckoonoofthe. , ' : : -.-.'''•'!;.' : ^i. ,-„-. LAKE JIICHIGAMAHD L>ffiE SOTERIOR -, ! ' . • . :TRAHSPORTATIOIfCO'S.;:;.:^.''; ; ::-:' : '?' : :^ " fallings between Chlci«o and Maddiuie.-'-' l»l«oafourtJin«»«v»rywtek.- . ;-. Tho new Btoel steamship ~—— 'onUnx palace. Travels twlxt "hnrlevolx, : Httbor Spring*, kcklntc Itluid,etc. . '••_••' ••'-'. Write- for our -readable '•..reading matter,- : ' lr«e. .^01 «• ask • >onr nearest • agent.. ? i Address Jos. .BeroliheUn. ; ' LAKE MICH.ANBI.AKK Huth»nilN.WtUrll, f Kill the Catarrh microbe •iid.youc«»--'V> : :r , Catarrh. ' These-p«ra»itei»'-ne»t-d*«pl4tt5;".v::j;: cat*x.a the tiMnes arid fold*of th* ; ~X$ " ~ ^^: olfactory membi»nty.--.\'iin4k;<-'.:-'-£r »'.««' difficiilt i '!ti8-,«Jtch:!«Bd'fc'-r'-"vfiT >kill; bat Brazilian B«lm will ••-.• 3$ utterly dwtroy them If medi t X^-'w - • ^IOKO,C. J per»!.tentlr M^dlMCted.^^:^;;^ •Ito destroy* the Hay Fever jetmiln •:'.;,'?;{ fewd«y». U»e-Ml strength, or nearly^V •::$?. K>, for H«y Fever, ; Cartpennwumt ,,-•;.;"^jg ..' "•; '' " '.''.' ., '. ...'. ...... ; . .'.^ffiff. £•*'* Ble 'ft^A.y'J!:.''** 1 '** 1 ''^ i ™£S- : ' . Wb'iw. , »nr jon, Itrtutlon .or. tlon of nuicoot <'''-• :^jr^ie^-toto;Cowii^rjip Sh6nia;.»lw»^-keep : OKVuwmj' :t.± Y-.-::. ,,^.,:^^.;'^y „„.,.,«.;.. Br«iniiii<iil« : vei^i';>'iJg ; .J Sid.7 :it Ir the-:d^torin? tlw/lww^g^ For : oo5di, »r •jHUMHiyjjHMy.j-.saflv fc-, 'C?*^%^^^ -.- .-•:•"'-'-. •-.•;%.; .-;V.:;:K'-£<«&4-^

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page