Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on December 7, 1897 · Page 23
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 23

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, December 7, 1897
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1897 DECEMBER. 1897 Su. 12 19 26 Mo. 6 13 20 27 Tu. 14 21 28 We. 8. 15 22 29 Th. 16 23 30 Fr. 10 17 24 31 Sa. 11 M. 25 I LDDD POISON A SPECIALTYo^ s < n WCClllML-l I ondaryorTei tiary JJIAJOD TO1SON pera-jncntly cured In 15to3S days. You can bo treated at homo forsame price Under same K uaran- ty. Ifyouprefertoconiehcrowowilieon- tracttopayrailroadfareandliotelbills and Docharee, if we fail to core. Jf you bavo taken mercury, iodide potash, and silll bave aches and p»lDB,Mncon«l > atohes in mouth. Sore Throat, rimpleg. Copper Colored Spots, Clccrs on •nypurtof the body, Hair or Eyebrows falling out. It is this Secondary BLOOI* POISON •O gnitrantee to cure. Wo solicit the moat obstl* Date cases and challenge tlie world for p ease we cannot euro. This diseano has nlr. ys baffled the (skill of the mortt emim-ut physicians. SCOO,OOO cnpltul behind our unconditional imuranty. Abgol ute proofs seat sealed on ullcatton. Address COOK KEAIEDY CO., Temple, Concluded from 2d Paire MANHOOD §Tho world admires the pi-rfect Man! >ot ««nrage,UlfriiUy, or muscular development alone, but that «ubUe and wonderful force known as SEXUAL VITALITY which 1» the glory of manhood—tho pride of both old and younc.but there are thousands of men aufferlnR tno mental tortures at » weak*n«« manhood, shuttered nerves, and failii— aexual power who can bo cured by our Magical Treatment which may be taken at home under our direction! or wo will pay B. B. fare and hotel bills for thosd who wish to cune here. II we /all to cure, wehave no free prescriptions,* reo cure or C.O.D. fako. wa b»TO •250.000 capital and guarantee to cure every e«»o we treat or refund every dollar you pay ns, or ««e may be deposited In any btjilc to be paid m Wben a euro 1« effected. Write for full particular*. WTA.TE MEDlCAli CO., Omaha, Neb. ASK THEM, If You want Information About Home-Seekers' Excursion. Ticket Agents ot the Pennsylvania Lines will furnish Information regarding Home- Seekers' Excursions to various points In the Northwest, West. Southwest and Snuth. It will pay to Iriveetipate If you contemplate a trip. Apply to nearest Pennsylvania Line Ticket Agent, or address W. W. .Richardson District Passei gtr A^ent IndiBnapollsJnd Kuc by Cyn Lrsi . pt B jnuiiy. OHTCAOO DIVISION DATLV. Letve for CSIOflKO*S:05 a m;'U:00 a m;*l :25 p m *2:OOpm;M:SO j> m. Arrive from Chicago "12:30 a m;«12:30 pm;*l:00 p m: *1:<0 p m; *8:1S P m. BRADFORD AND COLUMBOS. Lerte for Bradford -1:10 a m;t7:40am: -1:15 pnv t4:80p m. Arrive from Bradford «2:45a«; «0:20 am; •1:20 ptn; t4:!Bpm. EITFNBR DIVISION. U*Te forKffner t8:15 a m; +9:00 a m- 12:06 p m 5pm Sunday only. Arrive from Bffner "7 ;S6 am: + 12.50 p m; 13:45 p m; S:SO a ro Sunday only. RICHMOND AND CINCINNATI. Jr*ve for Richmond +12; 55 am; t5:80 a m; *1:05 pro; t2:20pm. Arrlre from Blonmond *2:SOam: «l:00»m *l:50pm;+10;50pni. INDIANAPOLIS AND tOUISVim. Leave for Louisville 12:45 a m : *1 :10 p m. Arrive from Loulivlllo *2:40 a m; *1:56 p m. J. A. MCCULLOUGH, Agent, Logaosport. Ind. LOQAN8PORT NO. VAST BOUKD 2 Kastorn Express daily S:3S « m 6 Mall and Express daily »:** • n 4 Atlantic Express daily 4:18 n m ifl Fort Wayne Aoco Ex Sunday— 6:33 p m 74 Local Freight Kx Sunday 4:1S p m WIST BOUND. Western Express daily „ 10:24 p m Fast Mftll Daily. - 8:18 p m Mall and Kipress daily 2:40 p m 6 Taciflo Express daily 11:33 a m 11 Decatur Acco E.T-Sundav- 7:S5 a m Local Freight Si-Sunday 7:35 a m JL BITER DIVISION, WJSTSlDm, aiTVUlN LOOAKWOBT AlfD CHILI. WIST BODHD. ...Arrives- » 8:30 4. n- Arrives 3:30 p. n li-BT BOONTJ. ,..«.«__Le»vei _.._9:06 a. n Leaves 8:« p. B 3 7 6 11 75 HO. t6 Ho. 87 HO WO.H. YANDALIA LINE. Time Table, In effect Sept SS, 1897. ludlaaa. FOR THB NORTH Ko. 8 _____ ..................... - ....... -- .10:40 a, m. Ko.8 _____ ......................... - ............... S:W p. m, FOR THS SOUTH. Ho. 31 ............................................ -":0o a. m. Ko. 3 ...................... - .................... 2:1S p. m. For complete Time Card, giving all trains *nd (Nations, and for full information a* to ratea, through cars, etc., address 3. C. KDOIWOSTH. agent, Logansport, or 1 *.. FORD, General Passenger Agent, St. Lou.'*. l(o. L, EL. & W. Time lable, Peru, Ind. Bolld trains between Peorit. and Sandmky and Indianapolis and Michigan. Direct connections to and from all points in tbe United Itatos and Canada. *]UU>* 8OCTH BODND DMPAKT Mo 21 Indianapolis £rp daily 7:10 a m UJtamNoSS " Mail AKrpUl:38am (dal'-T excspt Sunday) NoKlndpl's KxpejcSun.-. 3:25 p m »:ll p m No » Passenger exeept &nn No 151 Boohoater local arrive except Sunday, MOUTH BOUND. *DOM Ho ISO Acoom except 8nn... 1:15 am not run north o!* Pwa on Sunday. In the -welfare of Cuba, is likely to be attained. 11 not, the exigency of further and other action by the United States will remain to be taken. When that time comes that action will be determined in the line of indisputable right and duty. It will be faced without misgiving hesitancy in the light of the obligation this,government owes to itself, to the people who have confided to it the protection of their interests and hor.or, and to humanity. Sure of the rifiht, keeping free from all offense ourselves, actuated only by upright and patriotic considerations, moved neither by passion nor selfishness, the government will continue its watchful care over the rights and property of American citizens, and will abuu- none of its efforts to bring about by pe.i.;:rfu) agencies a peace which shall be honorable and enduring. If it shall hereafter appear to be a duty imposed by our obligations to ourselves, to civilization and humanity, to intervene with force it Fhall be without fault on our part, and only because the necessity for puch action will be so clear as to command the support and approval of the civilized world. FAVOIIS HAWAIIAN ANNEXATION. Bay* That Every Consideration of Honor unit Dignity Require* the Same. By a special message dated the 16th day of June last, I laid before the senate a treaty signed that day by the plenipotentiaries of the United States and of the republic of Hawaii having for its purpose the incorporation of the Hawaiian islands as an integral part of the United States and under its sovereignty. The seriate having removed the injunction of secrecy, although the treaty is still pending before that body, the subject may be properly referred to in this message because the necessary action of the congress Is required to determine by legislation many details of the eventual union, should the fact of annexation be accomplished, as I believe it should be. While consistently disavowing from a very early pe- niod any aggressive policy of absorption in regard to the Hawaiian group, a long series of declarations through three-quarters of a century has proclaimed the vital interest of the United States in the Independent life of the islands and their intimate commercial dependence upon this country. At the same time it has been repeatedly asserted that in no event could the entity of Hawaiian statehood cease by the passage of the islands under the domination or influence of another power than the United States. Under these circumstances the logic of events required that annexation, heretofore offered but declined, should in the ripeness of time come about as the natural result of the strengthening ties that .bind us to those islands, and be realized by the free will of the Hawaiian state. That treaty was unanimously ratified without amendment by the senate and president of the republic of Hawaii on the 10th of September last, and only the favorable action of the American senate to effect the complete absorption of the islands into the domain of the United States, What the conditions of such a union shall be, the political relation thereof to the United States, the character of the local administration, the quality and degree of the elective franchise of the inhabitants, the extension of the federal h'.ws to the territory or the enactment of special laws to fit the peculiar condition thereof, the regulation, If need be. of the labor system therein —are all matters which the treaty has •wisely relegated to the congress. If the treaty is confirmed, as every consideration of dignity and honor requires, the wisdom of congress will see to it that, avoiding abrupt assimilation of elements perhaps hardly yet fitted to share in the highest franchises of citizenship, and- having due regard to the geographical conditions, the most just provisions for self rule in local matters, with the largest political liberties as an integral part of our nation w 11 be accorded to the Hawaiians. No less Is due to a people who, after nearly five years of demonstrated capacity to fulfill the obligations of self governing statehood, come of their own free will to merge their destinies in our body politic. The questions Tvhich have arisen between Japan and Hawaii by reason of the treatment of Japanese laborers emigrating to the islands under the Hawaiian-Japanese convention of 1SSS are in a satisfactory stage of settlement iy negotiation. This government has not bei-n invited to mediate, and on the other hand has sought no intervention' in that matter further than to evince its kindliest disposition toward such a speedy and direct adjustment by the two sovereign states in interest as shall comport with equity and honor. It is gratifying to learn that the apprehensions at first displayed on the part of Japan lest the cessation of Hawaiia's national life through annexation might impair privileges to which Japan honorably laid claim, have given place to confidence in the upriyntness of this government and in the sincerity of its purpose to deal with all possible ulterior questions in the broadest spirit of friendliness, WOI.COTTS MISSION FOR SILVER. President Hopes Tluit It May Vet Result in an Agreement. Tinder the provisions of the act of congress approved March 3, 1S97, for the promotion of an international agreement respecting bimetallism, I appointed on the 14th day of April. 1S9T, Hon. Edward O. Wolcott, of Colorado: Hon. Adlai E. Stevenson, of Illinois, and Hon. Charles J. Paine, of Massachusetts, as special envoys to represent the United States. They have been diligent ia their efforts to secure the co-operation of European countries in the international settlement of the question, but up to this time have not been able to secure an agreement contemplated. by their mission. The gratifying action of our great sister republic of France in joining this country in the attempt to bring about an agreement among the principal commercial nations of Europe whereby a fixed and relative value between gold and silver shall be secured, furnishes assurances that we are not alone among the larger nations of the world in realizing the international character of the problem, and in the desire o£ reaching some wise and practical solution of it. The British government has published a resume of the steps taken jointly by the French ambassador in London ajid the special envoys of the United States, with whom our ambassador at London actively co-operated in the presentation of this subject to her majesty's government. This will be laid before congress. Our special envoys have not made their final report, as further negotiations between the representatives of this government and the governments of other countries are pending and in contemplation. They believe that doubts which have been raised in certain quarters respecting the position of maintaining the stability of the parity between the metals, and kindred questions, may yet be solved by further negotiations, "While it gives: me satisfaction to •tate that the s»eciaj envoys, have «i? relay oemcnstrateo rneir-aormy kna fitness to rfeal with the subject, it is to be earnestly hoped that their labors may result in an international agreement which Till bring about recognition or both gold and silver as monev upon such terms and with such safeguards as will secure the use of both metals upon a basis which shall work no injustice to any class; of our citizens. EXTKNSION OF FOKEIGN TKADE. Negotiation of Reciprocity Treaties—The Seal Question—Arbitration. In order to execute as nearly as possible the provisions of the third and fourth sections of the revenue act approved July 24. 1S97, I appointed the Hon. John A. Kasson, of Iowa, a special commissioner plenipotentiary to undertake the requisite negotiations with foreign countries desiring to avail themselves of these provisions. The negotiations are now proceeding with several governments, both European and American. It is believed that by a careful exercise of the powers conferred by that act some grievances of our own and of other countries in our mutual trade relations may be either removed or largely alleviated, and that the volume of our commercial exchanges may be enlarged with advantage to both contracting parties. The efforts which had been made during the two previous years by my predecessor to secure better protection to the fur seals in the north Pacific ocean and Behring sea were renewed a: an early date by this administration, and have been pursued with earnesi> n^ss. Upon my invitation the governments of Japan and Russia sent delegates to Washington and an international conference was held during the months of October and November last, wherein it was unanimously agreed that under the existing regulations this species of useful animals was threatened with extinction and that an international agreement of all the interested powers was necessary for their adequate protection. The government of Great Britain did not see proper to be represented at this conference, but subsequently sent to Washington as delegates the expert commissioners of Great Britain and Canada, who had during the past two years visited the Pribilof islands, and who met in conference similar commissioners on the part of the United States. The result of this conference was an agreement on important facts connected with the condition of the seal herd heretofore in dispute, which should place beyond controversy the duty of the governments concerned to adopt measures without delay for the preservation and restoration of the herd. Negotiations to this end are now in progress, the result of which I hope to be able to report to congress at an early day. International arbitration can not be omitted from the list of subjects claiming our consideration. Events have only served to strength the general views on the question expressed in my inaugural address. The best sentiment of the civilized world is moving toward the settlement of differences between nations without resorting to the horrors of war. Treaties embodying these humane principles on broad lines, without in any way imperiling our interests or our honor, shall have my constant encouragement., JTAVV NOW IN NEED OF DOCKS. Also of Armor and Projectiles—Kemavlss on Civil Service Reform. The great increase of the navy which has taken place in recent years was jusified by the requirements for national defense and has received public approbation. The time has now arrived, however when this increase should for a time take the form of increased facilities commensurate with the increase of our naval vessels. It is an unfortunate fact that there is only one clock on the Pacific coast capable of docking our largest ships, and only one on the Atlantic coast, and that the latter has for the last six or seven months been under repair and therefore incapable of use. Immediate steps should be taken to provide three or four docks of this capacity on the Atlantic coast, at least one on the Pacific coast, and a floating dock on the gulf. * * * There should aiso be ample provision made for powder and 'projectiles and other munitions of war, and for an increased number of officers and enlisted men. Some additions are also necessary to our navy yards for the repair and" care of our larger number of vessels. * * * I concur with the recommendation of the secretary of the navy for an appropriation authorizing the construction of one battleship for the Pacific coast, and also that several torpedo boats be authorized in connection with our general system of coast defense. [The president also calls attention to the need of armor for three battleships now building, and which could net be obtained at the price demanded by congress.] The important branch of our government known as the civil service, the practical improvement of which has long been a subject of earnest discussion, has of late years rar 'ved increased legislative and executive approval. During- the past few months the service has been placed upon a still firmer basis of business methods and personal merit. While the right of our veteran soldiers to reinstatement in deserving cases has been asserted, dismissals for merely political reasons have been carefully guarded against, * * * and a distinct advance has been made by giving a hearing before dismissal upon all cases where incom- petency is charged or demand made for the removal of officials in any of the departments. This order has been made to give to the accused his right to be heard but without in any way impairing the power of removal, which should always be exercised in cases of inefficiency and incompetency. llu'ch, of course, still remains to b? accomplished before the system can be made reasonably perfect for our needs. There are places now in the classified service which ought to be exempted, and others not classified may properly be included. I shall not hesitate to exempt cases which I think have been improperly included in the classified service, or include those which in my judgment will best promote the public service. The system has the approval of the people and it will be my endeavor to uphold and extend it. INDIANS REQUIRE ATTENTION. Solution of the Problem Is Individual Ownership—Nicaragua Canal. TVith reference to the Indiar question the preseident says: "For a number of years past it has been apparent that the conditions under which the five civilized tribes were established in the Indian Territory under treaty provisions with the United States, with the right of self-government and the exclusion of all white persons from within their borders, have undergone so complete a change as to render the continuance of the system thus inaugurated practically impossible." He then quotes approvingly Henry L. Davces, who says: "Individual ownership is in their (the commission's) opinion absolutely essential to any permanent improvement in present conditions, and the lacfc of it is the root of nearly all the evils which so grievously afflict these people." £L* urges .hatter tiaska. ani speaits a goocrword ron.n« ^icaragua canal: advocates an ade- nuate United States exhibit at the Paris exposition in 1900; calls attention, favors improvement of the national quarantine laws to guard against yellow fever, and refers congress for information on other subjects to tha departmental jeports. AU Those Husband* Agr««=. Columbia City, Ind.. Dec. 7.—Mrs, Ssreptha Rivers-Cratener-Berry-Buck- les, of Bluffton, brought suit in Whitney county to recover possession of a daughter, the result of her union with Jacob Berry, and three ex-husbands appeared in court as witnesses against her, each testifying that she was an unfit person to control the child. A decision wa» rendered in favor of B^rry, after which Buckles, the fourth husband, crossed the court-room and heartily shook han.-is with Berry, his face beaming with triumph at the jime. There was a hearty laugh in the court-room over Buckles' evident satisfaction. J'ostal Facilities for Evunsville. Evansville, Ind., Dec. ".—Postmaster Parvin has secured several concessions from the postofflce department for improving the postal service here. The postoffice at Howell. a suburb, will be abolished after Feb. 1, and become a carrier station. Two new carriers will be necessitated by the change. An additional carrier will be allowed to Evansville proper. All three will be appointed from the civil service. The extensions of the carrier service take in practically all of the city of Evansville under the new arrangements. Will sink a. Shaft for Gold. Indianapolis, Dec. 7.—Fort Wayne capitalists have purchased land on Weed Patch hill, Brown county, forty miles southwest of this city, and will sink a shaft in search of gold. There has been sluce mining- in the county for many years, but gold in paying quantities has never been found. State Geologist Blatchley says the little gold that is to be found in the county came down from the Alaskan or British Columbia deposits and he thinks it unlikely that any considerable deposit will be found. Boolli-Tucker at Indianapolis. Indianapolis, Dec. '. —Commander Booth-Tucker, of the Salvation Army, addressed threee meetings here Sunday in the interset of his scheme to place the unemployed men and women of the great American cities on the idle land of the country. He spoke hopefully of the project, which he said had the support of many of the best thinkers of America. Thousands of applications from persons who wish to become bene- ficaries of the scheme, he says, have already reached him. Hugli Banna on tlie Message. Indianapolis, Dec. 7.—Hugh Hanna, chairman of the executive committee of the monetary conference, last night expressed gratification at the stand taken by the president. Concerning the message he said: "The president certainly has made a plain, urgent appeal for currency legislation, and there is no uncertain sound in his expression of views as to the vital importance of action by the present session of congress. He wisely passes over the detail of method." Retirement of a Good Official. Bedford, Ind., Dec. 7. — After nine years' faithful and efficient service, John W. Cosner has retired as one of the commissioners of Lawrence county. During his service the county has constructed 135 miles of gravel roads, built thirty-three bridges and repaired all the old bridges; the bridge work alone costing $83,000. Notwithstanding this large expenditure, the debt of the county has only been increased $10,000. Pension for Mrs. Ira J. Chase. Wabash, Ind., Dec. 7.—The widow of ex-Governor Ira J. Chas;, who with her daughter makes her home in this city, has been granted a pension of $10 a month. Governor Chase did not leave his family much property, though Mrs. Chase has a. good home and a. small amount of money invested. The pension proves an acceptable Christmas present for her. Dr. Grigsby Kills His Tenant. Vincennes, Ind., Dec. 7.—Dr. W. B. Grigsby, at Oaktown, this county, Sunday" night, shot and killed Henry Swalley, a. tenant. The bullet struck Swalley in the neck, causing death almost instantly. Dr. Grigsby is under arrest in this city. He claims that he acted in self-defense. , Tbe TTeatlier We May Expect. Washington, IJec. 7.—Following are the weather indications for twenty-four boura from 8 p. m. yesterday: For Indiana-Fair, waimer weather: westerly winds. For Illinois—Generally fair -weather; southerly to westerly winds. For Lower Michigan—Local snows: clearing i:a southern portion: warmer in southeastern portion: orisk westerly wind* For Upper Michigan—Light snow; slightly colder weather; fresh una brisk westerly •winds. For Wisconsin—Generally fair, weather; clearing in eastern portion this morning; fresh and brisk westerly winds. For Iowa- Fair weather; ligiut. variable winds. THE MARKETS. Chicaco Grain and Produce. Chicago, Dec. 6. Following wi're the quotations on the Board.of Tradi: today:. VEh£ai=»-:D.gcem< CARTERS ITTLE IVER PILLS SICK HEADACHE Positively cored by these Little Pills. Tfcey also rdicre Distress from. Dyspepsia, Indigestion and Too Hearty Fatfng. A per- feet remedy for Dizziness, Nausea, Drowrf- nea, Bui Taste in die Mouth, Coated Tongoa Pain in the Side, TORPID LIVER. They Kegolate tbe Bowels. Purely Vegetable. Itmall PHI. Small Small Brio*. WONDERFUL MEDICINE FREE! PROMPTLY SENT TO EVERY MAN WHO NEED* A GENERAL BRACING UP. It Brings Perfect Manhood to All. The Greatest Discovery of the Farnou* PHYSICIANS' INSTITUTE, of Chicago, III. GRATUITOUSLY, CLADLY SENT to all men who need it and who will write for It. A large percentage of the men of today are sadly in need of the right kind of medical treatment lor weakness peculiar to men. Many cases are d-jc to early vices, others to excesses, wSDe many of the cases are due u> overwork, worry and general nervous debility. Ic matters not, however, •what the cause may have been, tbe fact still remains tnat they all require proper medical attention IMMEDIATELY. Write us at once, giving a description of your case, and we will prepare you: a course of irssumenl specially adapted to your condition, and tend it to you ABSOLUTELY FREE, in plain sealed package, AVe can give full strength development and tone to every portion and crgan of the body, stop all drains ami losses, and restore you to PERFECT MANHOOD. Failure is impossible with our method. We have thousands of testimonials from all over the world. READ WHAT THESE PATIENTS SAY: of Institute, O-.icago: BtAXCHABD, WAfH., March^3896. DEAR Silts.—I have nenrlr finished mr cinrse of treatment, end find myself u different iniui. I cannot rind words enough to praipe and express tho depp Kratitudc 1 feel towards yon. Yoar trcotnient i^cimply ^onderl'uj. I am perfectly cured, and thank you a hundred times and will heir you oJl I possibly can. May God bless you and year work. Yours truly, C. i- P. Fl,firiani/ InstitttU, Chicago: LOTEi. Li., June 19,189S. JIv DEAB FRIESOS.—Pleas* oecept my thanks for the kindness yon have done me. Loi-wsJiaTO entirely stopped and vigor has returned. 1 am ail O. K. lam tx3tt*?r thun I hive been for IS years, I do not feel like the £ome mHrv. AU my friends when, they nr..et nib, say, " What have yoa beer* doing ¥ Nev«r «aw a man com& out like you." Everyour friend, SL P- C. nstitute: HiTA^A, Jj- 1>., Jan. 29, 1995. *E:tf£>".— I wish to express my heartfdlt thanks for the result of tny treatment. During the lost two weeks that I took your treatmont tha improve monc iras remarkable, I havo had no eminsiond or other sympUms since taking your mediciiie. My Iriends nr* All surprised at the improvement in my RenoraJ appearance. Hoping that you nay ever prosper, 1 remain. Your* Bi»oen*ly. \ Hundreds of similar letters are now on file in our business office, and all are bona flda expressions of permanently cured n?ra. Do not delay Tvriiins to us, and remember that we are not only a respoosibJe institution in every way, but ours is tbe largest medical institute in America that makes a specialty of SEXUAL AND NERVOUS DISEASES. Inclose 6 cents for postaffe on medicine, which is always plain!,, sealed. PHYSICIANS' INSTITUTE, 1751 Masonic Temple, CHICAGO, ILL Crossing the Plains •In a Prairie Schoonei This is a scene from oui new romantic serial by Major Alfred R. Calhotm, The Weldon Estate - We recommend it to yon because it is a story of exceptional power and interest. It is something not to be missed. You will find it IN THIS PAPER ONLY Do You Love Does your head feel as though someone was hammering it;as though a million sparks were flying out of the eyes? Have you horrible sickness o'f the stomach? Burdock Blood Bitters will cure you. Cer, ffpeirea 3?%c,"ciDSera opened 89c, closed 89%c; May, opened S9c, closed 89%c. Corn—December, opened 24%c, closed 25%c; January, opened 2S%c, closed 2S%c: May, opened 25%c, closed 25 ] /-c. Oats—December, opened and closed 20%c; May, opened 22c, closed Pork—December, opened S7.30, closed S'.M; January, opened 58.37%, closed $S.32%c; May, opened and closed $8.55. Lard—December, opened and closed nominal; Janu- arv, opened and closed $4.30. Produce: Butter —Extra creamery, 22c per Ib: extra dairy. 19c; fresh packing stock, ll@12c. Eggs —Fresh stock, 20c per dozen. Dressed Poultry— Turkeys, 3@10c per Ib: chickens, 5%@ 6V-c; ducks, TigSc. Potatoes—Northwestern 50<g62c per bu. Sweet Potatoes- Illinois, $1.50@2.50 per bbl. Chicago Uve Slock. Chicago, Dec. 6. Hogs—Estimated receipts for the day, 37 000; sales ranged at S2.90@3.45 for pigs, 13.35^3.50 for light, $3.20@3.25 for rough packing, S3.?,5<gs3.52% for mixed and $3.35@3.50 for heavy packir.gr and shipping lots. Cattle—Estimated receipts for the day, 15.CK-0; quotations ranged at $5.0065.46 for choice to extra shipping steers. $4.50(g 5.00 good to choice do., S4.30<g J J.S5 fair to good, J4.00@4,40 common to medium do., $3.70@i20 butchers' steers, $3.15®4.00 stockers. J3.70@4.40 feeders. $L70@3.SO cows, $2.f @4.50 heifers. $2.25@4.00 bulls, oxen ar stags, $2.90@4.00 Texas steers, $3.30fe 4.35 western rangers, and K.50QSM ve calves. Sheep and Lambs—Estimated receipts for the day, 14,000; quotations ranged at $3.60@4.75 westerns, J3.10@*-90 natives, and M.15@5.65 lambs, Milwaukee Grain. Milwaukee, Dec. 8. Wheat—Weak; No. 1 northern, 89c; No. 2 spring, «6c; May. 88%c. Corn- Steady; No. 3. 2«*c. Oalfr-Sttady; No. 2 white. 23G236C. Rye—Steady; No. 1, If BO, secure one of tbe latest and prtttien* Two-Steps of tt e day, by mailing Ten Gent* (silver or stamps) to cover mailing and postage, to the undersigned for a copy of the BIG FOUR TWO-STEP (Mark envelope "Two Step.) We are giving this music, which is Mgul»r fifty-cent sho -t music, at this exceedingly low rate, for the purpose of advertising, nnd tegt- Ing the value of the different papers ae advertising mediums. B. O. McCormlck, Passenger 1 raffle Manager, "Big Four Boute." Cmcln« nati, O, Mtntion this paper when you write. The Central Passenger Association 1000 Mile Interchange, able Rebate Ticket Is for sale at principal Ticket Offices o The Pennsylvania Lines. It is honored ine year from date of sale, for Exchange 'i ickuts over either of the following named Lines: Ann Arbor. Baltimore &. Ohio, Baltimore & Ohio Southwestern. Chicago & Eastern Illinois, Chicago &;WeBt Michigan. Cincinnati & MusMnfrum Valley, Cincinnati, Hamilton i Dayton, Cleveland & Marie :ta, Cleveland, Canton & Southern. Cleveland. Cincinnati, Chicago ft lit L Cleveland, LoraJu i wheeJing. Cleveland Termin.,1 4 Valley, Columbus. Hocidng Val!jC'y& Toledo, Columbus, Sandusfcy & Booking, Detroit;* Cleveland Steam Navigation, Detroit. Grand Haplds & Weatete. Dunkirk, Allegheny Valley & FlttBburjr, Evansrtllo & Indlanapolli, EvsnsYilie * Terre Saute, Findlay. Fort Wayne 4 Wertem. Flint * Pere Marquette, Grand Hapi^s & Indiana, Indiana, Decatur & Western, Lake Shore & Michigan Southern. Louisville & Nathville, Between Loulivllle * Cincinnati and between St. L and BruuvJlto Louisville, Evansville & 8t Lou!*, Louisville, Henderson & 8t Louie, Michiean Central, New York, Chicago & St Louis, Ohio Central Lines, rennsylvania Lineg West of Pittibttrj, Peoria, Decatur t EvangvlUe, Pittsburg & Lake Erie. Pitttbure & Western, Pittsburg. Lisbon & Western, Toledo, St Louis & Kansas City Vandalia Line, Wabasb Eailroad, ZanetvlUe * Ohio river. The price of tbt se tickets arc Thirty DoUM» each. They are not transferable Iftnedcktt is used in Itsentiretj and exclusively by tfc» original purchaser, a rebate of Ten Oollari !• paid by the Commissioner of tbe Central P»»- senger Association, B. A. Ford, Geu.Pas*. Agt. Pittsburg. Pa Sept 30,1*7 Special Rates Via Pennsylvania Lines This Month. On December 7th and 21st Excursion Ticket* wfll be sold Yl» rauto Lines to point! in Alabama, Arkuuaa, Colorado, Florida, Goonp*. Idah* Indian Territory. Iowa, Kanna, KeotMky. Louisiana, Michi^ui, Minnwott, HlMteatpPt Missouri. XebratKa, Svw Mexico. Worth Ou» Una, North Dakota, Oklahoma, OMKon. 1 --- ~" Carolina, South Dakota, Tauni ' Utah, Vlrgina, WiKxxMtnand Wjo body mar take •draniace of th* low ______ Full Information free nyon appttmtta* t» neareet Ticket Ageat of tfe* ~ Line* or by addrmdng W.W.I met

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