Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on July 22, 1896 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 22, 1896
Page 6
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ftltoTaCTS^ This is the very best Smoking Tobacco made. BlackwelPs Genuine BULL DURHAM You will ilni! one coupon In.slrtc oucti 2 ounce bug nnd two coupons InslUc ciich t ounce bus. Buy 11 Uiw, ri-iiil tin' coupon n:ul sit; how to sot your .ihiiri) of liW.OOO In presents. ^j^j?i5jepitSiSi::ieie.ii5P^^ A MANIFESTO. Bolting Republicans Explain Their Position to the Public. Are Unequivocally -in Favor of the Election of Bryan and Suwall. Chosen by the The "Wax Department proposes to test the bicycle for army use, and recently asked for proposals for furnishing bicycles for the purpose. Result: Bids from $50 *o $85 each for other machines; our bid of $JOO each for Columbias, their invariable price. And the Government selected STANDARD OF THE WORLD. 4? 'YOU »ro sola to pay $IOO for a bicyclo, why bo content with anything but a Columbia? The experts who made the choice decided that Columbias wore vvcrtii every dollar of the $100 asked fcr them. Beautiful Art Catalogue of Columbia and Hartford Bicycles is free if you coj: v?sn zzy Columbia Asent; by mail from ua for two a-cent stamps. POPE MFG. CO., Hartford, Conn, Branch Stores and Agencies in almost every city or.d town. If Columbias ari not properly represented in your vicinity lit, ua Lnow. "HE THAT WORKS EASILY, WORKS SUCCESSFULLY." CLEAN HOUSE WITH SAPOLIO 7he COAST LINE to MACKINAC •TAKE THE-I—f—— MACKINAC DETROIT PETOSKEY CHICAGO 3 New Steel Passenger Steamers The Qrcmtent Perfection yet attained In Boat Conitmclion--Luxurious Equipment, Artistic 'P«rnl«tilnic, Decoration and Efficient Service, .Injuring the highest degree of tCOflFORT, SPEED AND SAFETY. l-'OUH TRIPS PER WCCK BETWEEN Toledo, Detroit ^Mackinac PETOSKEY. ;< THE SOO," MARQUETTE, AND DULUTH. XOW RATES to Picturesque Mackinac nnd 'Return. Including: Heals and Berths. From "•Cleveland, *i8; Irom Toledo, $15; from Detroit. WILL PUSH EXPLORATION. The Year 1800 to Bo a Iilrvlf One K-l EVERY EVENING Between Detroit end Cleveland •Connecting at Cleveland with Knrlifit Trains •"Tor nil points liast. South nud So'.illnvc:,l ;:ucl AC •"Detroit JortUpoiutsNorthaml Northwest. "•Sundiij Trip! Juno, July, August and Scp'.iinUcr O.-.ly. EVERY DAY BETWEEN Cleveland, PuWn=Bay /' Toledo •'Stnd for Illustrated Pamphlet, Address A. A. SCHANTZ, o. r. .., DETROIT, MICH. Tftg Bsirolt and Cievelaiiil Slsaia Kay. So. '.anhood y^zr^ VaU^J^f _!>,/ f^YK.;; •IV "f\ \- I" <•• \\ is;-o to c-i M* (& nw>tii.:; • ' -*•** - \ • xv AJ :ti-,i,i • . ^J\-&^-yT$««. : < ; IM^^m^^- . <••* ;p,,l.l V. ,1.11" ;•,,<".M f>'i:rv. ., :-. jj'.'p.'ar ..i-. :u-3ii- j :.l:i.rulin««. 1 Year 1800 to Bo a I> tho Arctic Circle. Spitzborg-en. will hr.vc a brilliant sea- sou this year. Tlic Amlroo oxpuclilion will bo followed by a Gc.nruni steamer from Hnmburg-ivliicli will ro.iuh the is- laiuls in time to sec Die biiHoon start. A Xorwe^inn .slor.inship company will run steamers rtjjiilarly while tlie person permits, ami will put a temporary 3io- tel on the Jiis Fiord. AJr.'J. Itusseil Jeaftresou, of the Geographical society, will explore the interior of the western island, ami if the ice will permit will try to visit tbe islands between Spitz- berg-eri and Franz JoscflJarKl. Another English cxpOLliUon, with wliioli went Mr. Trevor Buttye. whocxplorctl Kolg- ner, Klarteci reccnth' for Spitsbergen. Thu-vclievin'j vessel for the Jackson- TTarmswortli expoditioo, the steam yncht. Wirjd'.varcl. lias inyt started for I'ratix. Josef Land, with provisions anrl Kh'tlprcs. It will embark live sheep ami reindeer iu Norway ;'.".,:! convey tliem Tiortli. Tlie Xorl.ii .l(l::;!l.ifivj]! be more ]iv;:lj- licynixl t-ho aretie uircle 1his yoar (haji ever before. K-UEA D"iNOT~G U'i'LT Y. r-Ir.ilon 'o Oi::;r,h • Tr,(!It?l'tiiOfitn AftMnH . : ;ini<'.-:oii (.-I :il, Is Uojoctotl. Ltuii!i;ii, •"Inly "I. — Tho trial of T)r, Jami'snii and liis 1 fclloiv oljiucrs in the Trai!s;v:.;;l raid \vhich was begrir, itor.- /].-, r in I In'- qtircn'.-; bejic-li division of l.'us iii-i-h court of ;jtisli(!u ^v;^M i-osnmcd 'J'ni'sday ^iiorr.ip.ir. Tin; co::;-',, ri'jeetvd Hie motion ir.atlu by SirKdu'.'irfi Cl.'n-ke, Kenior connsrl for ' he. tle.fer.sc, Mo;it',;\y, Hi::!. Ih 1 . 1 indii:!nit-nl.against tncdu- finidanl.-i Vc qii:i:.?:cd iij;on I lie :;'i-cninf'l i.l-.nt Ihr. 1 t::;^r did not coiii^ undor the ojji.Talinn of tin; fon:ifrn '.'nli.^lnu'iit act, iul«r Sir VV the y j^cnoral, C'.'.y Mnnitou, Col,, July 21.— The con.-imit- tce of bolting-republicans, who have been in session here for several duys, lufc Holiday afternoon madt public the following mtinifcjito: "Wo deem It (Htln^ -hnt we who hnve herctoforo utllllated with Uic national re publican party and who h:ivo rcjociod the dnnnclal plank 01' tlio plarrnrm adopted at St. Louis mid refused to support the nom- inctis of tin; convention should stfltu our position In the pi'i'sluentlul campaign und give briefly our reasons In support thereof. "\Vhi-!i certain (U'lOtjiitos to the national rcpnblk-an convention rcpndiutc-d the .Mnan- clul iJlanlt oi the jilatt'orm (ind withdrew from the ronvuntlun wu doterinlnod that we would Rive our support to siicli candidates as sho-Jkl itppi:ar n-.oat willing und capable of aiding In the restoration or silver to Its rightful plueo as standard money. "Tho dL-moenitlc pui-ty In Its C'hlcuco eon- voniion [HLS taken a poaltion i:i it^ platform so pronouncedly favorable m allver ai^d had rioininaLcd eandidatoa or rtuch un- r(UL'.sr!oi:ablL- convictions in favor of the bimetallic policy iinu of Kudu hl|$h< uursuiia! character thut we hiive dctermlin.d to ;;ive lliem oul* snppoi'L VVu yu].t])urt -inch can- dklntes becaiiso they rupri'sor,! the sroai principle of biinetalllsin. which we bullova to bu thu eai'.sc of liumanliy. i^; civilization and tlv,i L'aramo'.int question n-w before- the Antei'lean |.n:ujile. Will Suj))iort i;ry:in nni! Svwnll. "\\\- therofrji'o anr.ounee 'I'Hi \veshallby voice and vote supiiorf Mf.i-rs. Bryan and Si'inill for pruiildent aiT' \ :ee-:)resldont, and \vc- appeal Loall eltii:e::... and vspoeially to reptil.ilk'ans who feel as we do, tliat.sold mononiotaliisin wutild U'. 1 ot' lasting lnjur>' to the country, to act with us In securing their election. "Tho democrats who believe in Lho £o!d ^tanuard are iiniiounclni^ tlic-fr Intention to support Mr. McKiiiMy or proposlnR to put a third canCIdnto In the Held for the avowed purpose of al'l.'hfr ."lir. 2\IcKlnIey'? flection. A jin-at number of lending und l:illi;(.-ntlri! domocri.iic journals have declared they \vill .stip[>ori I lie i-'-pubilcai: noiriinees. It Is evident there is to bo M. union of foroi.-s on the p'i''t of the ;ulvo- cates ajjd .supj^orlvrs of tbe ^old star.dard to eloct Mr, Mc-Kinloy and a conpri'ss favorable to .him wlilch will support the !inanciul policy outlined In the republican platform, silver Force* Must Cnltc. "To those who believe in bimetallism, which means the equal treatment of both Kold and silver at the mints of the nation, there is but or.o course to pursue, anil that Is to unite all the .silver forces and in oppose wish all our might the candidate rep- rts-jnl'hiR the policy which we believe Is fraught with disaster to the nation nnd ruin tD the people. TliclrUelliiltlon.of "<Ji>l<IMononi<!l!illl»m." "Gold monometallism means tbe shifting to sold alone i.s primary money ail the burdens of commerce and credit formerly borne by tfokl und silver, and as the world's stock of these mutuls has always been about eci'Jal in amount it means the cloubi'nc of the burden upon irold. Doubling the burden upon ffold means doubling the dema.-id for the same, and doubling the demand, of neetisslty, ' joubles the value thereof. This gradual sblftlnt; to frold oil all the burdens at both gold and silver has caused a gradual and steady increase In tbe value of every dollar redeemable . in (,'old, and. hence a gradual and steady decline In the value of every commodity that Is measured by that dollar. Tlinlr Vlonr of MeKlnloy'n Success. "Tho representatlvoff and supporters ot Mr. • McKlnlcy consented to the Insertion .'n the St. Louis platform of the gold standard declaration thinly veneered by a declaration for bimetallism, 'when the leading commercial nations of the world should consent,' but until that consent was secured the pold stamJnrd miiHl be maintained. It Is well known that this consent cannot be secured from Great Britain, and that sue!) declaration for bimetallism mcnns nothing with this limitation upon It. Mr. HcKlnley consented to the declaration for thCk'Old standard in the platform, and In liis recent speeches ha.J accepted It, and has become the advocate thereof; he has shown by his' speeches heretofore made that he understood tho danger of the frold standard and the distress which would bo inflicted upon thu American people by Its adoption, and yet he pledges the people to support and maintain that system, and fasten upon : 'them all the evils ot the financial system wjilch ho has heretofore repudiated, If they win make him president. Whatever may have been his attitude on the money question In the past, he must Inevitably hereafter support the sumo financial system that the present democratic administration has, and if elected must continue the policy of Mr. Cleveland In the sale of bonds In time of peace. Hence, with the success of Mr. JicKinley we may look for a continued Increase of tho public debt and the sale ot bonds to maintain the gold standard. . Suy It IH Duo to tho Gold Standard. "That the condition of the country Is not satisfactory all admit. The producers o( wiUth are not receiving fair and propel compensation for their labor, whether in .field, factory or mine; enterprise has that Is done International bimetallism may be secured without the consent of Great Britain. The United Stales on all other subjects of legislation acts Independently of any other nation on earth. By what process of reasoning Is Its right, authority or ability to legislate upon tills, the most Important subject with which It has to deal, questioned or denied? gny« Jt'H Cowtirdly. "With a nation equal In wealth and power to one-fourth of the world, It Is cowardly to say that we must ask the permission of Great Britain to establish and maintain a financial policy of our own. Believing, aa we do, that a return to the monetary system especially recognized In the constitution and completely provided for by law from 1792 till 1S73 affords the only ground of hope for the betterment of the distressed condition of all' the classes except those who live by the Increment that money loaned gives to those who loan It, wo appeal to all classes to rally to the support of the only candidate whose success Indicates any hope of relief. All Urged to Support lilmotnlllnin. "Let the merchant and business man whose dwindling and lesHe.'ifd prollts have despite his care and economy, brought him face to face with prospective bankruptcy and ruin, the professional man whose best efforts scarcely afford him compensation for his labor alone, tho farmer, the continually falling prices of whose products have. left him no returns for capital Invested and work performed, und last but not least let tho grand army 'of laboring men so-called, the artisan, the mechanic afTd the mltier, und everyone who depends upon his daily labor for his daily bread look about him and observe the great number ot those who vainly seek for a chance to work—upon tho great army of enforced Idlers, and one and all resolve to try, not an experiment ffor bimetallism Is not an experiment), but rather a return, to a policy that throughout the vicissitudes of our nation's Infancy, through the internecine struggle of Its manhood kept us a great, free and prosperous nation, in which the labor was not only respected and employed, hut was so compensated that want and distress such as now weigh upon us was unknown. Let the lesson of history, too recent and too plain to be gainsaid or denied, be heeded, or.d let there be no fear that a system that so wonderfully protected labor, developed business enterprise and secured to the nation a contented and prosperous people In the past will do aught but bring to us a return of like prosperity, the predictions of disaster of our opponents to the contrary notwithstanding." A Crisis JtftiulHMl, After eulogizing Mr. Bryan the manifesto concludes: "This Is a critical period In our national history. Our Industrial and financial independence oC other nations and peoples 13 Involved in this campaign, and we firmly believe that there will be no return of prosperity until we shall have changed our financial system so as to restore the bimetallic system established by the fathers of the; republic; und so believing, we urge all friends of gold and silver as standard money and the opponents of a single gold standard to give Mr. Bryan and Mr. Sewall their hearty support. In advising this course we do not consider It necessary that they shall abandon or surrender their I'olltlcal views on other questions. Profoundly impressed with tho importance of the Issues of this tampalgn, for ourselves and our associates, we respectfully submit the foregoing to the candid consideration of the American people." The document Is signed by H. M. Teller, Fred D. Dubols. Lee Mantle, Charles S. Hartman, Edgar Wilson, John P. Sbafroth and A. Al. Stevenson, committee. Iron-Workers Get tho Scale. Pittsburgh, Pa., ,7'uiy 2),—Over -1.000 employes of the National rollijig mill at Molvecsport have been pjranU-d the amalgamated scale, and all the mills ol the company, it is expected, will soon be at work on double turn. HUNTING A BEAR. AaUuhon Dcflcrlbcit a Queer Exploit Near th« Arkitima'K-MfBHourt &(ui« Unu. In his study of birds, Auduboii spent much of his life with tic Indians, and he often joined them in their sport. His journal contains accounts of many an adventure with his savage friends. The bear-bunt which he describes was made near tbe Mississippi, in Arliansa or Missouri. I was invited by three hunters to bear-hunt. A tall, robust, well-sha.pi fellow assured rue that we should hav sonic sport th.'tt day, for lie bad discoi eretl the haunt of a bear of large six nnd he wanted to meet him face to fad We four started to see how the man. would fulfill his boast-. About, haJf a miie from the camp h said he perceived the tniclis of the bear though I could see nothing; and \v< scrambled 071 through the cancbrafc until we came to an humcnsc decnyci log, in which he said (he bear was. I saw the man's eyes sparkle with joy His rnsl.y blanket was thrown off hi shoulders, nnd his brawny armsswellcc with bleed' ns he di-ew his scalping knife from h is belt with a flourish whici showed that fig-hling was his delight. The hunter told roe to climb a smal sapling 1 , because a boar cannot cliinl this, while it can go up a large tree will the nimblencss of a squirrel. The two other Indians seated .themselves at the entrance, .and tbe hero wcnth) boldly. All was silence for a few moments when be came out and s:iid the bear was dead, and I might come clown. The- Indians cuf. a long vine, went into the hoi low tree, fastened it to the animal, nnd with their 'united forec, dragged the bear out. I really thought this was an exploit. HALLUCINATIONS. » Tu Adrunce the Sex. Washing-ton. .July 2;. — The Afro- American Women's convention, having for it-> purpose the interests of tho colored women of the country, held its opening session here, Mrs. Booker T. Washing-ton presiding. American Student Warred. Wnshington, .Tiily 21.—France anl ling-lane! have denied; American students admission to their naval schools. ., ceased; values are constantly declining; itibor Js iincmpJoyt-d; discontent and distress prevail to an extent never before known Jn tho history of tho country, and no reason can be found for such an Un- huppy condition save in a vicious monetary system. Those who profess to deplore tho present financial condition anil opposo tho free coinage of sliver are divided In opinion as to the cauao of tho present condition. Some cl(-cla.-e that It la because \ve have too much tariff; othera thnt we have not. enough; while the fact 'exists that every gold, standard country In tho world, whether It has a hlfc-h or loiy tariff, Is now and has been during recent yearn In the throes of. n financial panic; ,ind every silver standard country, compared with Its iormer condition, Is enjoying an Industrial development and degree of prosperity hitherto unknown in Its history. While thus differing In opinion, they •unite In asserting that the gold standard must b'; maintained until foreign countries bhult r.in'nlfy their willingness that the Amorican people shall exercise the rights of freeuK-n and create a financial system of their own. Doubt :in {iiLcrnatlonul Agreement. "3f- wo overlook the humiliation and di-'ivaiJn.f Inn wo must fee] on account of s-.uh :t 'j»'claratlon o:' llr.unclal dependency, we tr.ay well Inquire when the consent of the leading commercial nations will be obtained. Mo 'one \vho has read the pro- i;eeib 1 1-;'; nf the three International monetary conferences that have already been lieli! or who has examined the Impracticable propositions presented nt those con. furWircii can for a moment believe that any into:'n;jtionnl bimetallic agreement can uvur bo mode with the consent of all 'the Ittulli)!! commercial 'nations of 'the world,' Vv'ht-n will Groat Britain, controlled 'as. she •JH <;VL r l,y the creditor classes, who colicf'l. vast sums of money for interest due hc-r , : inu her citizens, who buys of us annually mn:iy more millions than she sells to us and whose Interest It Is to maito the pound Btorlhvr purchase as much of our products as possible, consent that we shall be financially Independent as wo .tr« sup- jujsej to be politically Independent? "\Vhen did tbo creditor classes of Great Britain ever. give up or in any way yield an iKiv'uitjine such as they now possess (lii'Ottsli Ui« maintenance of the g'oid standard? Them la no hope 1'or international bl- mi-tallbim until the United States shall establish bimetallism for 'itself, and wh«n THE MARKETS. Uraln, 1'rovlsloin, Etc. Chicago, July 21. FT-.OUR — Quiet and steady.' Price* ranged: Winter — Patents, $S.W@.3.CO; stralKhts, S2.M@3.20; clears, JS.aOifK.OO: seconds, $1.900^.00; low grades, $1.7:02,00. SprlnK— Patents, S2.35i813.75; straights, J2.G5 Tii3 20: bakers', {2.lO<fi)2.25: low grades, J1.50 ©1.75: Red Dop, S1.20(?1.40; Rye, t2.00@2.20. WHEAT— Moderately active and unsettled. July, M'/iSM^c: September, Wtt® 57V4c; December, 5SH@!9V$c. CORX— Steady. No. 2, K~A&^c; No. 9 Yellow, 2C«,®2GVJc: July, 25%c: September, 2«V»f/'2(i | 4c. and aJ-Kc; December. 2t#ic; May, Intorc»UiiK Experiments Performed at thcY:ilc r*ycholo£lciil Laboratory. The results of ,<soine of the experi- incnts of hallucinations of the senses at the Yale psychological laboratory are interesting. A person, s:iys the ;\'e\v York World, placed, in a. quiet room wns askrxl to note the intensity of a tone which would be sounded every time :i telegraph receiver clicked. At first the touc was actually produced, but afterward, unknown 1o the person experimented on, the tone was omJtted while the clicking- was.regularly continued. Still the subject of the experiment believed that lie heard, the tone, as before, with every click of the instrument. Another CN-perimeiit consisted in dropping- a light pith ball on the hand of a person so placed that he could not see what was done. Each, fall of tlie baJl was timed to correspond with the sound regularly emitted, by a metronome. After awhile the baJl was no longer dropped, but tlie subjects of the experiment continued • to feel, or imagined he felt, the touch of the boll at every sound from the metronome. In. a, third experiment a blue bead was placed in the center of a white ring, and a person was requested to approach the ring? nnd note, by means of a tape measure at his side, tihe distance at which the bead first became visible to him. Later the bead was .scere-tly removed, but still, on arriving- at the previously determined distance tho person believed that he saw the bead. THE RAIN CROW. OATS— Good trading and unsettled. No, 2 cash, IT^ffilSc; September, May, Wi^'oVic. Samples steadier. No. 3, lCifi)17'.-ic; No. 3 White. 17ifM!)c; No. 2, 1C% ffif re: 'No. 2 White, lSM@19J4c. BYE— Quiet, rather dull and easy. No. 2 cash, 30V.C, and No. 3, 2St?29c:' September delivery, Sic. BAIILEY— Quiet at former prices. Thin .quotable, lS(5>20e; fair weight, but off color, 22©23c: R-pod color, fair to good welffht, 2) @28c: choice to fancy, 29<jM2c. JiIESS PORK— Market fairly active and prices Easier. Quotations' ranged at $6.12!£ (36.25 for cash: Jfi.l5@6.37^ for September; JCJZViSili.S?^ for October, and $G.9C®7.07V4 for January. LARD— Market moderately active and prices easier. Quotations ranged at J3.25ifi! 3.S5 for cash; M.SCffS.JO for September; J3,37'X.@3.45 for October; I3.5C@3.60 for De- comber, and $3.72H@3.7"tt for January. BUTTER— The market Is ruling quiet, with quotations at 10®l-lc for creameries and 9&J2c for dairies. LIVE POULTRY — Only moderate demand. Turkeys, S@!10c: Chickens, KV4@3c; Spring Ducks, S©9Hc per pound; Geese, per dozen, $3.00@4,00. New York, July 21. FLOUR— Quiet and unchanged. WHEAT— No. 2 ed dull, steady, unchan unchanged. September, 62 3-1G0C2 7 -ICc; December, G-l 3-16@64Wc. CORN— No. 2' dull, steady. September, S2%c: October, 32%c;' May, S5c; No. 2, 32% Focti of 1 liter-out Kefrard>n|t the American Cnclcoo. The American cuckoo belongs to the woodpecker tribo, and is only a summer visitor, coming- about the 1st of June and leaving early in the fall for Florida. Unlike the English cuckoo, oursbuilda its own nest and raises its own young 1 , to whoin it is a most devoted parent* We have two species in this country, the yellow bill and the block bill, the Inttcr being- best known in Pennsylvania. Both, says tlie Pittsburgh Dispatch, ure. smaller than the old world species, nnd differ from it in color, being- greenish olive above and bluish white beneath, while the European bird is black winged. The American cuckoo lias'a tail longer than its body, which gives it a hawk-like appearance, nnd tho plumage is soft and silky, like that ot the owl, which enables it to fly without ranking any noists EO that we often hear it call without being able to.sec tie bird. Burroughs says: "This call of the cuckoo has a solitary, hermit-like Bound, as if the bird was alone in. the world, and colled on the fates to wit- ficss his desolation." Ho lias never beard the call answered, r.or has ho eVer seen two birds tog-ether. The call is beard most in cloudy weather nnd before a raiu, from which the bird frets the mime of rain crow. MERlTtOJEWARD SA1ES OF LYDU E. PUMKHAM'S VEGETABLE COMPOUND. Unequalled in the History of Medicine. Honesty, Exccllciice, Faillifalacss Fitly Rewarded. _,<. - - ;..::..".-'.^2 -- to"-; 'HTCIJIL TO OUil l.AUV EnAllir.S.J Xever in Uie history of meJicine 1m the demand for one particular remedy for female diseases equalled that attained by Lydiu 'X. Pinhhams Vegetable Compound and never in the history of .Mrs. Pinkhams' 'wonderful ! Compound has the demand for it been so groat as it i.«> today. From Maine tj California, from the Gulf to the St. Lawrence, come the glad tidings of. woman's suffering relieved by it; and thousands u-ppn thousands of letters arc pouring in from grateful women, saying that it WILL and dyes positively cure those painful Ailments of Women. * It will cure the worst forms of female complaints, all ovarian troubles, inflammation and ulceration, falling and displacements of the womb, and conserjuent spinal weakness, and is peculiarly adapted to tlie change of life. Every lime it will cure Backache. It has cured more cases of lencorrho?a by removing the cause, than any remedy (.lie world lias ever known; it is almost infallible in such cases. It dissolves and expels tumors from the uterus in an early stage of development, and checks any'icndcncy Lo cancerous humors. Lydia E. Pinkliam's lavcr Pills work in unison with the Compound, and are a sura cure for constipation andsick- beadache. Mrs. Pin'kham's Sanative Wash is frequently found of great value for local application. Correspondence is freely solicited by the Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co., Lynn, JIass., and tbe strictest confidence assured. All drug- pists sell the Pinkham's remedies, Tb« Vegetable Compound in three forms, — LKuitl. Pills, 'and Lozenges. *" ._ REV. S. P. ET.OTZ, PASTOR C. B. CHTJKCH. OATS— No. 2 dull, nominal. September, ' K.-AC asked: Western, 21%!3;27'/zc. BEEP— Dull, Steady. Estrfl. mess, SC.CO ©7.00. PORK— Quiet and steady. New mess, JS.25@8.75; old mess, »7.75@«.25. LARD— Dull and weak. Steam-rendered, J8.65. BUTTER — Moderate demand, steady. Western dairy, 9@12c; do. creamery. 11^0 15c.; Elglns, 15c. CHEESE— Steady, quiet. Part skims, 2 04V4C. EGGS— Quiet and unchanged. Live Stock. Chicago. .July 21. CATTLE— Natives steady, Texas dull and weak. Fair to best Beeves. iWIf-f.-M: stockcrs: and feeders, S2.DC<(>3,7. 1 ); mixed Coivs and Bulls, JLJOJM.GC; Texas, $2.500 3.W. . • . HOGS— Light stromr to" 5c higher:' heavy 5; Jover. Ll.i,-ht, S3,30i5'3.70: rouglTp=ckIne, tZ.~X'1.90; mixed unfl butchers', S3.10(iJ3.M; heavy packing and sblppin.iT, ?2.0C<!?3.30; ; : :.-,, •Ts.ocfi'ii.TO. . • • . . . • Ii Her Sulvatlon. Cycling is a woman's salvation, says the Irish Cyclist. She can't stop a.t the shop windows, ajid her talking- is cut down by 100 per cent. w,lien awheel; flower patches c.innot be carried on tlio head, or new-«}iaped. dresses put on every day, or tho piano jau-cd o'Jt of truth twice daily. If she would remember that only half the r<-ad is hen--. and that other people don't like croppers, she would be. perfect. •tYaienoo, ind., Sept 8, 189fl. 'epsln Syrup Co.: Dear Sir:—I have been afflicted over weuty years with dyspepsia or sour tomach. I have tried different remc- ies without much benefit Finally I ougbt a 10-eent bottle of S"rup Pepia and found that it benefltted me. 1 m convinced tbat it will-Jo what It is recommended when takeu according to directions, I h;ue taken uear!j- one bottle and .feel like a different person. S. P. KLOTZ. For sale by B. F. Keosling. ON'f.-HAU SIZE C' OCX. PQZZQNV5 GOBPIEXION P8WBER! has linon tlic MnnJflnl 'or fnr(j* ye:irs cn( . is juoru popular to-dnr th:ia CTtr i;(;;'oiu. nuninn Kutu for S^fn. A correspondent of the London 1).". iiy News writer from Cnnea in Crete: "Well-cured human oars aj'ti on sale-.in the carap licre. A friend of niir.o. s;nv a large box of them last nijrht." £& said one of the consuls last i!i;;'hl to fn Cnno'a, The ears ivi're nor. !; Cretan, but Armenian, having- ported by tho newly arrived D:iy and Xluht ort ft!ic Aj'ot.-.'.. The' day on the; 1:10011 is ;i. fnn in leng-th. Durinjr thcl jioriod perattiro on tho jUnmin.'ilod s! nbly rises to S20 (!ci;rees ' The ni^r."!- i^, of or>\;i'si\ of c cd dnr:::r iln' 1 ;fri:;<i of i' the ^e: j o

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