Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 27, 1895 · Page 2
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February 27, 1895

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, February 27, 1895
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Dr. PIERCE'S Golden Medical DISCOVERY Cures Ninety-eight per cent, of all cases of Consumption, In all Its Earlier Stages. Although by many believed to be incurable, tlit-re is the evidence of hundreds of living witnesses to the fact that, in all Us earlier stages, consumption is a curable di«case. Not every case, but a large pur- trnlai'c of cases, and we believe, fully• gS Percent, arc cured by Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery, even after the disease has progressed so far as to induce repeated bleedings from the lungs, severe lingering coujrh with copious expectoration (including tubercular matter), jfreat loss of flesh and extreme emaciation and weakness. Do you doubt that hundreds of such cases re-ported to us as cured by " Golden Medical Discovery " were genuine cases of that dread and fatal disease ? You need not take oar word for it. They have, in nearly every instance, been so pronounced by the best and most experienced home physicians, who have no interest whatever m nns- representiuK them, and who were often Btrotiirly prejudiced and advised against a trial of "Golden Medical Discovery, 1 but who have been forced to confess that it surpasses, in curative power over this fatal malady, all other medicines with which they are acquainted. Nasty cod- liver oil and its filthy "emulsions and mixtures had been tried in nearly all these cases and h;id either iitlerly failed to benefit or had only seemed to benefit a little for a short time. Kxtraci of malt, whiskey, and various preparations of the hypophos- phitos had also been faithfully tried in vain. The Tihi.tiiirraplis of a l.irgc number, of those cured of consumption, bronchitis, linjrrrinK coiisth-i. asthma, chrome nasal catarrli and kindred maladies, have been skillfully reproduced in a book of itio paces w'hieli will be mailed to you, on receipt of address and sis cents in .stamps. Address for liook, World's Dispensary Medical Association, Buffalo, N. V. TRIBUTE TO HEROISM. Monument Coir.momoratins tho Spirit Lako Massacre. Imposing St.onn Slmft "" t! "-' S!lor ° of Liikc OUolinji \Vliich Will STwrlc t!io Hiiol V.'hero OtrnurrtKl 11 Traclu Kvcut in IinviiV History.* The monument o roc ted by the state of Iowa in commemoration of the famous Spirit Lako maswicrc i* almost complete, and it will probably be unveiled some time next spring with imposing ceremonies. The stone of which the shaft is composed was shipped from the quarry a few weeks ago, and has been placed in position by the contractors. About ull that now remains to bo done is the placing ol the tablets tit this base, on which will be the inscriptions relating' to the historic event commemorated. The monument was situated on the shore of Lake Okoboji, near the cabin of tho Gardner family, where the massacre commenced, and where it had its most tragic features. The Spirit Lalai monument will commemorate out.- of the most tragic events ' in the history of the west, and certainly the most interesting event in the history of the state of Iowa, It will stand'through time as ;i memorial to the pioneers who braved the dangers audsull'cred death to reclaim the land from tho Indians. It is a beautiful 'monument, standing 55 feet high, an irrc'nilrr "ranite shaft, surmounted by 'a capstone in tho shape of rro Arrow head, Tho base is 14 feet square, and tbe first sfction of tho shaft is five feet square. The shaft is in sections about 2 feet long, and each alternate section is of polished granite, while the other sections are left in tho rough. Ibis gives the shaft a very pleasing appearance. . , The monument was authorized by tho last n-cueml assembly of Iowa, an appropriation of ?o,000 boing made for tho purpose. The responsibility for it undoubtedly largely lies with Mrs. Abbio Gardner "Sharp, one of the two survivors of the massacre. Mrs Sharp was SPIRIT 1.A.KE MASSACRE .MONUMENT. recently in Washington for the purpos of xirging before the Indian depreda tion claims commission the justice o a claim for her indemnity on account of the loss of her father's property ftt that time. Thcro is apparent justice in her claim; but tho lapse of time may make it impossible for her to realize irom the government. Mrs. Sharp has also written an account of the massacre, and her recollections of the events, which baa bean published in book form. _. -..^f^*.*. gpint Lake took were powerful in lowa: Western emigration, in carrying the gold-seekers hrough the west, had scattered many hriving settlements, and of these one f the most beautiful in point of natural situation was that of Spirit Lake, far from the regular trail of the vestera emigrant trains. In 1357 the settlement numbered fifty persons. At he time of the massacre four of these vere absent. The Sioux swept down n the settlement, and, taking tho in- labitants by surprise, murdered all but our of those who remained at home. Those four, of whom one was Sirs. Sharp, an infant at the time, were carried into captivity, where, after four months, they were ransomed by the fovernroent of Iowa. Of these survivors, only two, Mrs. Sharp and Mrs. Marble, are now surviving. On reading womanhood Mrs. Sharp bought tho cabin and grounds where the massacre occurred and has established there a ittle summer resort and museum, filled vith mementoes of the old settlement and of its tragic destruction. CITY HALL FIRE. irooklyu. N. V., Suffer* Lot* by Devour- In^ J-'lamim. BKOOK.C.YN, X. Y., Feb. 20. -Fire started shortly before S o'clock iues- day morning ou the third floor of the city hall and before it was gotten uu- U-r control the tower surmounting the milding had been destroyed, the floor jadly scorched :md the rest of tbe mildin" 1 Hooded with water. The total IIAS, is estimated at 810,000. I.-orliHUlen tliu Us« "'' 3InU>. WASiMXfiTyX, l-'ub. ^f,.— Postmaster General .Hissell has i.M.ucd fraud orders foi-bir!diii"- tins "M! of tin: mails to llur- •ictllunimt-1 k'i'rn, Ohio City, 0.; Mrs. i 0. Uupe, South J'.c-tid, Ind.; jMiss odule .Miller. New Carlisle. Ind., nnd ''.c-rlha JJonU. Milwaukee. These parties advertised extensively tluit they isul a sysU-.iu which would give ini- ncuso pi'oiit to laily corrospondouts ind the investigation of their schemes by the department resulted in the dec- .araliou of fraud. ^ A situ lli-iivy lJaiiifts<-'-*' CIVCI.N.VATI, Keb. 2(i.— Minnie Myers 'colored) has sued the Louisville Jt Kashvillu railroad for S-'o.OOO damages under the civil rights law. Last June she bought n first-class ticket from Cincinnati to Lexington, Ivy. When the station over the river ut Covmgton, Kv was reached she was removed from the ladies' car to the one jparti- lionoi 1 . oft! for colored people. ]5<>C Ciiiirti^s "Is iinistur's IJuiith. LOUISVILI.K, Ky., Fob. £0.—Stanley Smith, the 10-year-old son of Magistrate Smith, of Bonrbon county, while out hunting leaned his gun against a stump and sat down to rest.. His dog playfully leaped upon the stump and its paws .struck the triggers, causing the gun to explode, the charge cuter- ing Smith's abdomen and causing his death, ^ . (YnTy~''O"o I""" Killed. Lo.voox, 1'Vb. 20.— The miners who were imprisoned at the bottom of the shaft of tbo Kormanton colliery by the collision o'f the cages Monday have all been released and brought to the surface. One man was killed by the explosion. llowoll 10- .Jiiulssion Sl"«'> isottor. Amivn.T.i-i, Tcnn,, Feb. 20.-A great chuive for the better has been experi enced by United States Justice Tlowell Jaekson, and his family isnowhope- ful that at no distant day he will be able to rcstimeliisplaccj3u_thc bench. Hcbroiv Uiil!U" Strike. Ni-:w YOKK, Feb. 20.—Over 400 Hebrew bakers, members of union Ko. 1G3, and composing the complement of ISO shops, struck Tuesday for a reduction of working hours to twelve per day. 1'iinerul of Ari-lvilukc Alln'rt. VIKXX-V, i'eb. -«.— The funeral of Field Marshal Archduke Albert took place Tuesday. Emperor Francis | Joseph aud Emperor William of Ger many attended. Pure Blood Is absolutely necessary in order to have good health. The greatest affliction of the human race is impure blood. _ _ There are about 2400 disorders incident to the human frame, the large majority arising from the impure or poisonous condition of the blood. The best remedy for all blood diseases is found in llood's Sarsaparilla. Its remarkable cures are its loudest praise. It is not what we say but pi (iiaijj j.v ju *-•*-— •• —-- • what Hood's Sarsaparilla docs that tells the story. 'j\o remedy has ever had so marked success, or won such enormous sales. Scrofula in its severest forms violas to its potent powers, blood poisoning and salt rheum and many other discuses are permanently cured by it. For a general Spring Medicine to remove those impurities which have accumulated during the winter, or to overcome B UJUU111 VL HiliJUV ,w U = 6 ..-. That Tired Feeling, nothing equals [ PATE, Brookline Station, Missouri. On Aug. 4, 1S91, another who at tba age of two " I wish to say that 3 years ago we had • beautiful boy born to us. At the age of 11 months he breathed his last, a victim to impure blood. boy was born, months became afflicted with tee same disease. We believed the trouble was constitutional, and not common sore mouth. I procured a bottle of Hood's Sarsaparilla and commenced to give it regularly to both mother ar.d baby. Improvement began at once. \Ve have succeed in eradicating the scrofulous blood from the system and today we are blessed with a nice, fat baby boy, 18 months old — the very Picture of Health, all life and full of mischief — thanks to Hood's Sarsaparilla. I am a minister in the Methodist Protestant church, and it affords me much pleasure to recommend Hood's Sarsaparilla to all as a safe, sur« remedy. Even my wife, after taking Hood's, became healthy and fleshy and has the bloom of girlhood again." REV. J. 1L A NEW J»ARTY. On« M»y B« Oriranlieil to riclit *<"• *"«>• IN MOURNING. Rochester, W, Y.,' Receives with Honor the Body of Douglass. Impressive Funeral Ceremonies Memorial Services Held at Washington. •Nominated JiitiM-iml Kevcnuo Collector. "wAsmxGTOX, Feb. 20.—The president Tuesday sent to the senate the nomina- lUnTof Wallace M. Shelby, collector of internal revenue for the Seventh district of Kentucky. Walker Arrives "In Atiinricn. SO- FRANCISCO, Feb. 26.—Among the arrivals on the Gaelic from Honolulu was F. D. Walker, of the schooner Xorma, who, it is said, was notified by the Hawaiian government to leave the islands Mr. Walker denies this, stating that he left Honolulu on a bnsifaess trip- - . '- — VUl fur Destitute Miner*. CWVT-LAND, 0., Feb. 2G.—Atameetr In" of the fund committee of the chamber of commerce it was voted to appropriate$1,000 of the existing Johnstown flood surplus to the destitute miners of the Hooking Valley and Sunday Creek diatricts._ First t<> Mnke a .Move. S-r JOSKI-II. Mo., Feb. 26.—This city is the first to make a move for a sensational race this season. It is proposed to ban" up a- purse of S 1 '' 000 for ;ULx> «-U3?r and KylandT., 2:07?i. the champion ware and -elding. The race will be July 4. Ductcr .Makers .Meet. RocKFoKT). III., Feb. 26.—The third annual convention of the national butter and cheese makers opened Tuesday and will continue three days. , 'X. Y., Feb. 2G.-Eoehes- tcr was in mourning' Tuesday for Frederick Douglass. The entire city showed in every possible way the hio-h respect ir. which its former distinguished resident is held, and paid fitting tribute to his memory. Crowd* Wait lit tho Ui'l>oc. The train bearing- the remains of Mr. Douglass reached the city a low minutes late, and it was 10 o'clock before the cortege started from the drool. During the interval of waiting the station and train-house were crowded with sight-seers, as well as with officials, and those who hud •been selected to act a* escort to the funeral party. Just before the train pulled into Rochester there marched in the train house the funeral cortege, including- the Douglass league of Kochestc: 1 , bearing the league banner draped in mourning. Kct by Uui Mayor. The rmiyor, members of the common council und other city officials came in carriages. The-honorary bearers accompanied them. The party which came from Washington consisted ox Jlrs. Frederick Douglass. Lewis ^and Charles Douglass, sons, and -Mrs. Fred- crick A. Spragtic, the decedent's dan "-liter; Sliss Estella, Spnigue and I-luttio Spn'.gue, granddaughters, arid Joseph Douglass, grandson of the deceased. Gen. John A. Eaton, ex- United States commissioner of education, and Prof. G. W. Cook, of Washington, represented Howard university, and .T. S. Sehellcut represented the Methodist church, o£ Washington. llan'lBoiuo Floral OnVrhij:*' The funeral party moved to the city hall, whore the body lay in state for several hours. Handsome wreaths und other floral tributes sent by sympathetic friends from Washington lay cm the coffin. A large emblem of flowers, with the'words: "Love and sympathy," had ,bcen contributed by the teachers and pupils of the Glidding' school of Washington. The teachers and students of the •Washington high school gave an elaborate offering. A tasty and appropriate tribute was sent by ex-Senator and Mrs. Pinchbeck, of Washington. t,HHt Slid Kltl'H. At 1:30 o'clock the remains were taken to Central church (Presbyterian), the largest and one of the handsomest in the city, where the final services in honor ofihe city's dead were held. Dr. ilyron D.' Adams, of Plymouth church, where Mr. Douglass was once an attendant, and Rev. Stebbias, of the Central church, preached the discourse. Mourning at IVaslilnRton. •\VASnixGX02f, Feb. 20.— Not since the unveiliEf of the Lincoln emancipation. statue in 1S7S has there been such a popular outpouring of colored peopl to pay tribute to a benefactor of their race than was witnessed .Monday in and about the Metropolitan African Methodist Episcopal church, where the funeral services over the remains o: Frederick Douglass took place. Tbe In spite of the fact that the Chicago bondsmen paid 5360,000 to cover the shortage of tie late state treasurer.! -body was taken from Cedar Bill, near ! Ana'costia, the home of the deceased, I R t 8:30 o'clock Monday morning., and :rhaps not surprising that a democratic administration should break down all round in the more important functions of government, but it is rather strange that it cannot even gum a postage stamp correctly. Tho current stamps arc the worst of their kind. They are not np to the standard in color and won't stick. This is what u nation gets which admits to power such an imbecile and at the same timo snch a flagitious party. It ought to be dipped in tbe gum arabic of its iinsuc- •essful philatelic experiments and hunf e - - »-r._K. Y. Tritam*. r> iCures : Rising [Breast •• MOTHERS' _^ FRIEND "g . . . la the creates}® blessing ever oderea child-bearing woman- I have been » midwife for many years, --- and in each casa S where "MOTHERS' FIUEND" was used- Sit accomplished wonders, and relieved I ranch sunerins. It is tie best «*>«£ for I rtelnz ol the Breast known, and worth the j vprice lor that alone. ^ .. _ . - . MBS M. M- BREWSTIB, Montgomery, Ala. ] S<mt by Exprws or m»!l. on r«elpt o II ytr^ffOf. _SsU»Tfl.\_S^ »BRADF1KU> REGULATOR -CtX,. ivaelied file clnm:li':ibout d:r,Cf r'rom tb;u. hour till !::',l> in the ;iftonuw:i thousands of pi-rsoiis. including many white pcnplo, piihsod in double lilc through tho building ami VJC-WL-I! tho i-oina.ins, which wore in chargo ol a ruaril of honor composed of members >f a colored u:imp of the SOILS of Yet- sranfs Monti Trll>utiv. Tho altar and reading desk were covered with floral tributes, tlic most iromiuent of whicb was a magnificent shield composed of roses, orchids aud jalms sent by the Ihiytieu govcrn- ucnt, through .Minister Ilicntjens. Another tribute was irom li, K. Auld, the 5011 of Frederick Douglass' old master, ivho is now captain o!J the eastern po- icc station in lialtimorc. The Services. The services were simple but appro- iriate. The funeral sermon was 31-eaebed by Kev. J. G. Jenifer, pastor of the church. He took for his text: -Know ye not that there is a prince ind a great man fallen this day m ;srae'l." Kev. 11'. E. Stevenson, pastor >f the white church in Anacostiaut- •ended by Mrs. Doughiss, followed with a brief address at the request of nembevs of the family. Hev. .1. It. Kankin, president of Howard mnvor- iity, also delivered a brief eulogy of the deceased. A moil" the distinguished person- n-es present and delivering short -ulo-ies were Mr. John Hutclunsou, of Boston, thetUst of the famous llutcliinson family of abolition singers; Secretary Nicholas, of the .1-1 ay tie n legation; .Bishop Way man, .Miss Susan 1! Anthony .who read a. letter from M rs. Elisabeth Cady Stanton, and Mrs. May Wright Sewail. The hymn "Seekiug For Me" was followed with an eloquent prayer by Rev. Anna 11. Shaw, and then Bishop U il- lians of the colored Methodist Episcopal church, delivered the benediction. The services lusted nearly three hours. A GREAT EVENT. Canal Between the Baltic nnd >'orth Seas to Wo Opened Juno "O. BERLIN, Feb. 20.—An event of far- reaching importance will he celebrated in Germany on the 20th of June o: tbo present year. On that day the canal, between the Baltic nnd the Sorth seas will be opened by Emperor \\ il- liam in the presence of the highest dignitaries of Germany and represen tativcs of other countries. The principal nations will also be represented by men- of-war. It is expected that the pomp and ceremony will rival the scene at the opening of the Suez canal. A few data in reference to the canal will illustrate the importance of the work: The line of tho canal starts at Kiol on tho Baltic sea and crossing the Prussian province o£ CoKtcln joins tbe Elbe at Brunsbutiel, below Hnmljurij. Work was bciiun on Juno !, 1837 and over 8,603 men were employed during the "summer months, -while in winter the number was reduced to about f TOO. The estimated -cost was I=6.000.v09 marks ($ I7.i-W.000) and the thoroughness of preparation and efficiency ol execution cannot be Dettor illustrated than by mentioning tho fact that the estimate has not been exceeded The canal's length is 53*4 miles: average depth, *>« feet: width at bottom. 7:: feet, and width at water level, U3 . feet The speed allowed on the canal will ; be 5 3 miles per hour, making the time of | passage about 13 hours. The toll will ho i 75 pfennigs or 18 cents per net register ton , (loadlnsr capacity). It Is expected that about 10 000 ships will malic use of the canal annually ropro-cntins about 7.500,000 tons. Hitherto about 35.00J ships passed every year through the SHacer Rack and the CattOKat, butweea the Baltic and the North sea, so that the estimated percentage seems fair. The saving of timo will be considerable, since for all ships bound to or from any point south or Hull, the distance -will be reduced by 238 miles, while Bremen ships will save 323 miles and Ham- oure ships 4:4 miles. But, more important than tbe saving in time Is the avoidance oJ dancer, the passage through the sound between the Scandinavian peninsula and Jut.and .being considered one o: the most dangerous in TOe strategic value of the canal is. besides, of the K'eatest value to Germany, because its men-of-war will now be able to pass from tho North sea to the Baltic with ease and safety, avoiding the passage through toreigo. waters and permitting rapid concentration, on tho north or the west coast. Revised Record of F»Uar«. KEW YORK. Feb. 26.—Bradstreefs re- rised record shows the failures for 1S94 Segregated li.724, with assets of S32,- 215,000 and liabilities of Slol,54S.,000. ' Death of UK &gml Poet. SEW. LO:>~DOX, Conn.. Feb. 2G.—John B. Holies, the poet and author; died at I jus-bone .in this city Tuesday mom r WASIUXOTOX, Feb. 20.— It is understood that the advocates of the free coinage of silver from different parts of the country, who have been in session in. Washington for several days under the auspices of the Bimetallic league, have proj-russed so far with their labors as to feel fairly confident that they will be able to orfranizo a new party which will command the support of the silver men throughout tho country. A platform has been agreed upon which plants the whole party on the plank of free silver, eliminating all the other demands of the populist platform of 1S92. It is impossible, however, to obtain particulars, as all those in attendance upon the conference are pledged to absolute secrecy. It is understood that Gen. Weaver is the principal mover iu this effort to secure the union of the silver forces and the dissolution of the old parties, and it is stated that he has the cooperation of Gen. A. .T. Warner and the sympathy of Kepresentative Wand. Convicted of mi AwIuL frlum. PORTLAND, Ind.. Feb. 20. — James Jacobs, who has been on trial in the Adiiuis circuit court charged with the ruin of his three daughters, was found gui.U> and sentenced to three years in the penitentiary.. SANTA ClUTZ. Cal.. 'Feb. 2ii.— Antliony Azoil', the mimleror of Deti'O-tiyo r,e:i Ban-is, of the Southern Pa-iiio, has been resuntunced and will hang on May 7. THIS 3IAKKETS. -Dull and imrh.aii;:pJ. , Fob. M Quouble: , cliMirs. fS.i;.j(.i30; seconds. -raOi'-i. .«1.00,i.l.s:>, Sprius - 1'a , . !.76@1.SJ: Ko-1 Jox. il.(k>jil..j; hik'lior. ^o. i No. i iyiic: July, \ ..... WHKAT— 1'iiirly activo ami casii. 50 : 'i-;*. r >lWe; Kebruary. SON'iSal 4e ° Co'ii'i— Moderately active and linn. and No. -1 Yellow. -l3M«-l3?;c: No 3. -W' No. 3 Yellow, •Ulfu.-il:: May, -153-lJJio; W'i'a-lac; September, •UlTCi'lJKc. _ OATS— Fair trading :md Urmer. Cnsh No. 2. M^'uSyc; May. awa-'UVic: Samples llrmer: hU'iuly moderato: I'.emaud ROW. -> o- •>• -i -i '.» 30- NO. 3 \vuiio, aicssiyc;- No. s, iSi£e-i>S:c; No. 2 White. :il«S32Mc. KYB-Murket nuiet and dulL No. C In store, olc. May delivery about 52!*®53c., and saiaplo lots of No. -. 52V4Q530. BAKLFV— Demand slow nnd market dull. No -1 SOSS-'iSc; No. 3, 51S5-IC for common to cliok-.e, sains mainly at 5l ! ,i®. r )-:!4c; No. 2. S214 fi,54c: occasional extra fancy cars .u shade above. Muss PORK — Tradlne was comparatively llcrht Prices lower. Quotations ranxcd at 5,lO.Ouiil0.15 for cash resular: Kl.9J^10.00 for February, and $10.K'ffilO.^« for May. H«D— Fairly activo and steady. Quotations rnnsBd at *a35O8.37M for c:ish: SO.!«V«i3(i.37Vi foi- February, and jfl.-!7«(aiJ.. r .3i,J for May. Livu POULTIIY— Per pound: Turkeys, 7^Sc; Cuiolcens. 7©8«c: JOucks, S'/,&Ws: Geese, par doxeii.53.oui43.30- , , „.„ 13UTTKH— Creamery, 11Q--C: dairy. SJ^Oc; Piickinvr Stock, 7©Sc. OILS— Heaillight, 173 test. !>«c: Gasotlr.c. 57 dcs's. 10j{.c;!74 dcs's, SW. Naplilh:i. 03 des's, quoted steady at SI.2S per gallon for hlghwlncs. JJBW YORK. Fob. JO Fi orit—State and western dull, steady. WVIKAT—Xo. i red mortnrainly active !.'iK?ie li'.glier: tlrm. Karcli, ->7Xl!.5r%c; M:iy. . r 'S?»f^ !>S;-io: June. 'M?J-iliS'i: July. 5SSlij,r>»iie: Au- Kl Co'n"x-Xo.2d'i::l, llruior. Slay, 40!iffi-l9?;« July. -iwa-Wiie: No. 2, •I'J.'-ifiJSJJic. OATS—No. -<U'.let, lii-:r.er. May, MHiAV^c; btaio, :W't,4^c: \VesLcrn. :M(^-l-'-. Lj^i-'—^ijIl, unchanged. I'oni:-Quiet and steady. Moss. SH.-'&I'-- 01 } I'jAKD.—Quiet.steady. Steam rendered.^.7;>. HCTJCKH—Qulot; fancy, about steady. Western dairy. 9.ii-!5c: da creamery, Ij^te: Elclus, aic: ImiU'.lon creamery, 10®17c: rolls, SWijlSc. CHBKSE—Fancy fairly uciive, linn. Slate, large. !'@ll'/Jc: do. fancy colored, do -\vV.ite. lO?X((illlc; do, small. ,._ iocs—Moderate demand, steady. Western, 30'/ic; limed. LM'ii*^5ti. CHICAGO. Fob; M. HOCS-Market active and feeling firm. Best K-aUes average a shade higher and other lots steady. Sales ranged at JJ.90d3.S3 for Figs; "S3.70S-I.IO for JlKht: *3.S3a*W for rough packing; S3.853-L20 for mixed, and S4.03S-L3S for heavy packing and shipping lots. CATTLE—The market was rather active ana the feeling was rather stronger with prices favoring sellers. Prices well malntalned_ on all qualities. Quotations ranged at$T>. !5©5.Gjfor choice to extra shipping Steers; $4.55125.05 for good to choice do.; $-UO£-L70 for fair to good; 13.60^4.15 for common to medium 'do.; {3.203 180 for Butchers' Steers; ga4033.30 for Stoclc- ei-s- $3.303,4.00 for Feeders; $1.40 2,3.35 for Cows; 13.003.4.25 for Heifers: J2.00S4.-J5 for Bulls; |3.00ii4.50 for Texas Steers, and Si2535.50 for Veal Calves. KNOWLEDGE Brings comfort and improvement and lends to personal enjoyment \vhen ,-ightly usel Tbe many, wno live better than others and enjoy life more, with less expenditure, l>7 more promptly Adapting the world's best products to OK , need* of physical being, will attest the value to health of the pure liquid laxative principles embiaced in tu* -sraedy, Svrup of Figs. Its excellence is due to its presenting -V. the form most acceptable and pleas- WE to the tetc, the refreshing and truly Beneficial properties of. a perfect lax- T permanently curiag co.ist.pat.on. <t ha.' sivon sati^caoii U> millions and - ; ,et wfth-thc approval of '-he wwlics* .Wessioi,, Wc*u»- it act* .01. the iv d- r . - 1 isvr -ir.'-i iiowtjls. wuhout, \\vak- -mne then, ami i: i* perfectly i™ from ^ery obicc;.i.!ti:>bki snbstiince. ' S/rup of Fips is for sal? by.o\. drug- ,.,ste in oOc !i:.;Ul Ix.Ulcs. but it is man- -If-u-tured by the O.ii'.ornu l-i" S>rup , oiilv. «-i.rtsi- nanu- in primal on ovcry e nunio, Syvup -..f 1-Jgs, -uW", 'i' 6 « t'-ie nunio, Syvup -.. -Jgs, »,,d being well informed, yon will ««». iceepi any «ihstitisw i.r ofl<^ | SPECULATION! I whether you hf«ve«vor»p«culaii.. ..„ lor not you will find aomeuuno of s Indent interest to you m our new | £ p»mphlet. H tells $ SHOWTOMAKE MONEY QU1CKLYS S In Stocks, Bonds, etc,, and It sent free upon request » | RICHARDSON & COMPANY | f 1O WALL ST., NEW YORK. $ Illl I Mill*; ™(OLUfl'W PAP CALEHPAR * * You Need It. A Desk Calendar is a necessity — most convenient kind of storehouse for memoranda. The Columbia Desk Calendar is brightest and handsomest of all—full of dainty siilicmtfltcs and pen sketches and cntcrt-iining thoughts on outdoor exercise and sport. Occasionally reminds you of the superb quality of Columbia Bicycles and of your need of one. You won't object to that, of course. The Calendar will be mailed for five 2-ccnt stamps. Address Colcnder Department, POPE MFQ, CO., M«ttosttiii»pcr. H«rtford,Conn. mi mil i ii MUCH For OT«r Hdr T*»r« Mrs. Winsio.w'3 Sootbiut Sjrup has been used for over fifty jeors by millions of mothers tor tbeir children while teething, with perfect buccees. It soothes the child, fiofiene the gum*,. allays all pain, cures wild colic, and IB the best reracdy for diarrtcea. It will relieve tbo poor little sufferer 1m- mediately. Sold by drugfiistb ]n every part of the world. Twenty-five centi a bottle. Be sure and ask for • Mr«. Wicslow's Soothing Svrup," and telte no other kind. Make great enoinsa. Ailments that we are apt to consider trivial otten crow, through nenlact, into atroclnns maladies, ddngerous In ih»msdv«« and prodnctlw of others. It Is ibe dLsrecard ot the earlier Indications or 111 health which leads to the eslabJL'shmert of all sorts of n)alndl«s on a chronic basis. Mor -over, there are certain 6te- orders ln.-1-tent to th* season, such as malaria and r eumatlsm, afflilnst which It Is alvny* dMlrablc to fonlfj the sjsvm after exposore 10 Ihe conditions which prodnce them. Cold. c"amp and nii^ro are surely counipracted by Hosft- trr's stoniaeh Bltt- r.«. Alter 501 bave incurred risk fromtha-e Infiaences. a winMzlas-ial or two of HoMettor's St- ma h Blncrs directly afterward shculrioc swallowed. 1'or m-larla, dyspeisla, Hvfr complaint, kidney and bladder trouble, nn- v ,U«IIPSS and debility It Is the most deservcdl: pnrmlai of remedies and preventives. A wlne- glasstnl belore me»'.s promotes appetite. Children Cry foi Pitcher's For that tired feeling with bead • ache takaafew doses of Rirjehsrt'.- Pilla. Sold by B. F. Keeshng &DC Keystone drujr feiore. Children Cry foi pitcher's Castoria. If your child ie freiful, give Rine- hart'3 Worm LozeoRea. A do*e 01 two will remove tbe C&UBB, whisb i» B. F.Kee* When B«J»r «*» «tet «• »» Wbeo «W> «aa »C3jUd. she cried fcr Castortft. When sne oeearoe Miss, etc clung to Castortfc i/Thon me naa Cnlldren, »ne K»ve tfieu CtBori*. CIBKC (if Thut Tired F»cUn«t- Ths warm summer days develop the l&tent germs of disease, ciused by -.orpid and inactive liver—slcltnew -ooner or later will follow, unless the ilver is rendered active, and tbe be«t remedy known to produce aovivHy of his orpaa is KioebarV* Liver Pills. Sold by B. F. Keesllcg and Keystone drug fciore. Children Cry for Pitcher's Ca«orla. C1iIIilrt» FrtU The cause of Ireviu ness In children: ;s largely owing to the existence of ^totnach worms. These pesie of child- Qood inaame the lining of the 8ionK ^ch, which IB followed by leveri£ fiufhed cheeks acd irrltebie. Dervon*: iondition, which gcmetimet end»,..tB -pasm*. The tafe»t, surest remedy to remove the worms i»- oart'i Worm Lozente*. Sold '

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