Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on August 5, 1896 · Page 6
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August 5, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, August 5, 1896
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?££•====» You will find ono coupon lualcio eucli two ounco bus ftadtwocoupouN four ounce bugofBlucUwtH's Durham. Buy u bag of .tins celobrutocj tobacco and the coupon—which slvos n listbf yuluublopi-oseutsaiii! how to got tuom. BUTTHE GENUINE tCKWEU'S , i :.-! .CLEANLINESS IS -A- FGi :: .TU.':'.™.""CO. r )"PLET2 YOUR EDUCATION WITH AN ANCIENT DVVELUNQ. It Hu* T>*m Octuplfil fur nioro TluvD Two Jlnndro<l Years. : The accompanying illustration is from tt. recent photograph of an old house yet. standing in Geriuantown, Philadelphia, .erected in 1CSB, 'JO years before the revolutionary H'ar. The structur-: wa.s buMt by one Shoemaker, an Immigrant from Germany, and • itnnds on the level surface ot a Rival bowlder about 20 foot higher than the surrounding land. William IVnn onm -preached to n large assemblage from the top of this stone, and the spot lie- came known- htt Venn's rock, which ouune it j-ct bears. The house'is ono of the-oldest buildings in the country, and has tlic unique record of having : bcen.continuously occupied as a dwell- Sng.-f or more thaai 200 years. Formerly •a Targe creek ran past the hou.se of the roi'k.-birs a'few years since the stream <was covrred by a sewer and the "Eock House" r.ow presents an. appearance 'totally uhniK'Oiintablo to the -stroii- i*NCIENT HOUSE AT aERMANTOWN. r FA - . er who cannot fathom the rea- , for building-'; a dwelling--• on he' "arid '' cxpanae of stone',, not ,-ieJng "aware of the old time creek Which in sudden storms might have car- Wed away any structure less securely (placed. A few years since the house was plastered on the outside, which explains its pomewhat modern appearance W the cut annexed. NEW YORK'S FOOD SUPPLY. .Znougli Alw«y> on Hand to Withstand * Four-Montli'4 8lefe. If the city of New York and tha tdghborhood district were to be besieged or In some .other way entirely cut oil from the outside world, and therefore deprived of the food supplies which in normal times come in daily in lorge quantities, how long would it be before tho pinch of hunger would be felt? That is a very hard question to answer, fer the reason that there are such inequalities of purchasing capacity in Sew York society that some go hungry m timns of greatest, prosperity for Jack of means, while the great majority eat more-than is good fnr them. L'ndoubt- tdly the number of those who always go hungry, would be Increased after two or. three duyn of a'siege, nnd -then day LADIES Know the . Certain, Remedy for . .diseases of-the Liver, Kidneys and Urinary Organs is Dr. J.H. MCLEAN'S LIVER AND KIDNEY BALM It Cutes Female Troubles At Drugglrti. Price, $1.00 PwBottli TMt OR, J. H. McLtUN MlDICiNK CO. AT. LOUIS. MO. PICAGO MUSICAL COLLEGE CMlrtl Mu.lciH.ll. Chlouo, Of. f. ZligUW, Pin. Ul»t Yeiir btiilni Hept. 1 *, 11I8«.. *lknowle<lotil : tht, -Tnremont InttUutlm of Amrrtta. ^Kcoitod foollltloa ror a thoroiwb oonrso lu MUflCand DRAMATIC ART. M»-C»l«l«ff MliUtalKf Slnlnl TgflM * Feral lot I m. nll8mllon«forlheft'0»»nap»malMliola«hlpi) Dy nay tnwniimoor woL'kl increnso until the pulilic iintliorities would fsol conipo!!ed fo lake possession of the food supplies :nnl ilistribiitc Ilicm amonjr the people. With the exception of iniik' iinil some ollu. 1 '' thinys the sii|)ply of mc:it, jiniiki-y. lianly ..vcjretablL'S and r,-iiits vi'oulil InKt for two'months at thti present rate of eonsumptioi]. If all tho ^iippiios we're tai<en clKir£rii of at the bp^'iniiin;; of n sic£T—and ' tliis-eoulJ Busily be clone—the foo<1 within New Vcrl\ oonUl be iu:iile to ]a.st for four months at U'ast. The siep^e of Paris lasted-only four months. Before two months had pushed, hig-li and low, rich nud poor, bncl loomed whathiinjfer was... And, ns is well known, the French ni'ff the most thrifty nnd economical ]M. I Ople in tho world. In the .arrangement nnd .disposition, of food tho Pivris'iana nre specially distingfuished. But the ft;orl supply in Xew York could be made to last as long ns the Paris siege lusted, mid the people would still be comfortable.—Ladies' Home-Journal. Tho Cocounat Foibrl. The -most- peculiar ol a.ll the perns is the reirinrUnblo concretions oeensioii- aUy found in lilic flesh and, other por- t.ions of-tbc common-coooanut. It is composed of pure calcium carbonate, without a trace of other salts or vegetable ina-ttex, ond'is capable ol taJcinir on a polish equal to that which an experienced-workman can ,put on a piece' of the ilnest Italian-marble. Tears ago wonderful stories were toJd about the coeoanut pearls, but- they were generally discredited by the best known naturalists. It was said tiat they were prized in India and Africa as charms against snako bites and. those of poisonous insects. The natives of Molucca islands, it was'furttier eaid, used them as .charms against disease nnd evil pir- Its. -But the scientific..world la.ughed at.all thjs as nonsense.up ~io about ten years ago. In.'lS88,S.: J, Hiokma-n, an English traveler in t,hc Celebes, obtained two fine specimens oJ the cocoanut pearl.'- One of tueseiis now Ln:tbe Eew Garden* museum, London.. A few: years;later Dr. J. G. F; Eledel collected Bovernl ofitlhcm. It U now no long'er disputed that such tilings as "cocoa- aut pesirs". exist. .They.are jeal wonders, too.—St.T.ouls Republic. Jitmaloa Folk Lore Saylnira. Ebery dny bucket go da well, ono day bottom drop out. •-.,•• '• What cost notin git good weight. Patient man drive jackass. One time fool no Jool, two time fool him da- fool.-- •' • " ' ; - When'towel turn tablecloth, dere's no bearin ; ,wid it. .(Directed against codfish aristocracy.) •'•..-. Me.dead hog a 1 ready, me no min hot water When cow toil cut oft, God Almighty brush fly fl him. (Apparently another way ol saying: -"God tempers the wind' to the shorn.lamV) ..-'•• - -• Spit in do uky iffall in your face. (A maxim o£ prudence,). Big blanket mek men sleep Inte. Too much sit down broke trousers. ' Shut uiout 1 , no catch fly. .(A plea for. lilcnce.)—Journal of American Folk Lore. ...... Onng« Chattroode. • Make a quart of calf's fooi jelly, flav.or It with orange and keep in a liquid state; peel four oranges and divide into small sections, being careful not, to break the inner skin; place the oranges in a flat, dish and sprinkle powdered sugar over them and set aside for two hours^ Tour about a teaciipful ol tho jelly into a plain mold; let set and arrange upon it o. layer of oranges; pour over these some Jelly; allow it to set; then some more oraoges, and so on till the mold is quite lull. When quite firm turn out on a dish and surround the base with a. border of whipped cream and sprinkle the latter with chopped pistachios.—Good Housekeeping. Very Forfetfnl. The late earl ol Portarling'ton was,al- wiiys-forgetting the names of people whom he had met. Once, on receiving a gracious nod from. Queen Victoria at a. Marlborongh house garden-party, accompanied by' alew-words of,kindly in- 'quiry after his.health, he replied: "You lire very kind, madam; your face seems strangely familiar to me, but for the life ol me I cannot remember your name.' 1 —San Francisco Argonaut. .,.,'', Cbrntmm in ArmTnl*. ., ; • : The Armenian- church celebrate* :,hrlstniaK on January 16.; • • . : . , j. A 1 V^ 7—« "^ }*>£>* 11 vjt " f ( f ^1 '^ Waiting, Eipsctant Condition Prevails at Cleveland Efforts Being Made to Inaugurate * Big Sympathetic Strike Involving All Union Men. Cleveland, 0., Aug. tt.—A ready-lor- on-emergeney feeling permeated the air In the vicinity of the Brown hoist works Tuesday morning. There was peace, .but-it was an armed peace, and both sides of the trouble knew that a omnll spiirk would change peace to well 1 . At seven u. m., tho time for the commencement of work ot the Brown works, 150 men bad-eutured the various shops. They were all nonunioiiists, and the union men claimed that no one of their uumbe-r hud deserted the cause: On every -street within a radius of a mile of the plant both soldii-rs\uid loukud o men piifrolod tbe sidewulk*. •Many of; the soklifrs were doubly armed, wearing belts and revolvers as well us eti'r'rying guns. A 'number o'f th<: loekerl out men also carry g-uns. tiiuiill Chuiice for Kuruvury. It was (jtven .'out by the physicians fit St. Clnir hospitiil Tuesday niorniii" that Prin;'., the mini who M'IIS shot nca the Brown works Saturday, was still in a-critical condition and Mint his* chances of recovery wcri' about one in n thousand. Inflammation has set in and the 'wounded ninn siiffurs'iinluld agony. He lies in bed, suri-mindi-d by bags o£ ice, .to kdup his tumpera-tiii-e down. A com- inittvii ol! Ioc.'keci-ou1 men keep close lab on his condition, and everything possible is being done to sine his life. Trylnit to Hurt I'rhi*' Ammllaut. Ever since the shoo! ing-.of.-1'rinz there have been ominous iiiutteriiifis by Ihe men as to what they will do should Prin/ die. A seeri-t committee of the lockcd-out men has been at \vork Tor several days invustigaling 1 1hc shoo'ing and trying to fix the blame for it. The committee n-porlud Tuesday i.luit, 1o the Ix'St of its knowledge, n man named Uarris, lii'st nnmi."unknown, living on the west side, fired the shots whi<:h p.ierced T'riii-'.' body. The committee claims., that while .Hir.-ris wns seen in and about the'V-orks every tiny' befni-c Hit shooting, he 1ms not biH'n SI'LT. in the vicinity since and that attempts to nnd him have b«un unavailing; -It is the purpose of the men, If they can prove the shootiiii-T. HRjilnst JFurris, to have a win-rant issued for his arrest on the charge of shooting with' intent to kill, to be changed to n more serious charpe iu case TM'iii/, dies, ' Tulk or sympnthctlc Slrlko. There is jmich speculation among fill of the parties interested in the lock-ont as to \vhat action -the Central- Labor union will take'nt its meeting -\Vedni-s- day night. The uioRe radical members of the union are said to favor the order- ins 1 of a sympathetic strike of all men employed in the iron industry! • It is estimated that there-arc fully 15,000 such men in'.Cleveland -who.be- long to .labor organizations represented in the central-body.- By thus going out and thus crippling every'brunch ol the iron-industry it is hopcd:that such pressure cit-i be brought to bear-oh the •Brown .'company 1 that it. will be willing to settle the present difficulty amicably. On the other hand; the more conservative members of the body are opposed to a sympathetic strike, They say. that it would not .help the settlement 'of 1 he Brown trouble and would placc-the Central. Labor union in an unenviable position. ..-'-' ' ' "•" Among thernmors in connection with tbe sympathetic strike talk which were circulated among union men Tuesday wns one to the effect -hat the members of-the Street Railway Employes' union of the city were ready to quit work on » moment's notice, when requested to r.o- so.by the Central Labor union. The Street Hallway union is one of the strongest in the city, and Includes nearly every street railway employe. Il'this rumor is correct, the ordering of/a general sympathetic strike -might include the tying up of every srreetrailway line in the city. ., ' Strike »t Chicago. Chicago, Aug. 4.—The hod carriers'- nnd building laborers' strike was re-' ported Tuesday to be growing. At noon It was said that at least 1,000 had quit work, and that at least 500 bricklayers had been forced to stop on that account. When the strike was 1 called last Saturday only.plasterers' laborers were or' : tiered to stop work. Since that, time, however, the bricklayers' laborers have' joined the strike,' thus •forcing' the bricklayers to take a holiday. ' Crime 'of « Hunbnnd. , . • New York; Aug..4. —,Shortly: .alter seven o'clock Tuesday morning Frank Lomeo, a blacksmith : 35' years; of age, ol No. 05 Sullivan street, shot his wile,, Pirolsiia, 25 years old, in the.right side, back of the head and in the face. She was dangerously injured. .Frank then ommitted, suicide by shooting himself in. the right aide ol the head. The woman was removed to^ St. Vincent's.hos- pital.' '" .' '"....' , " , •. -'.-'. Huwklm 1 An»ll»nti lu Court. . . Chicago, Aug. 4. —Nellie and Joseph English were formally, charged- with shooting William Hawkins-when arraigned , before Justice :; Underwood Tuesday morning. Attorney Dauohue appeared- to .defend the couple, but as Hawkins is still at. St. Louis hospital the hearing was- continued ten ;.days.; The bonds of $10,000 .each ...were not changed. ..--. -,; • . ••-•, ... • . • [ • Loiido'n Foil AlKrmed; '" '' liOndpu, Aug. ;4.—The' Post publishes long article'on England's relations ,'ith Gerinany In the course of^whlch it tays':"- '•'• '-- : .-" ' ' -' : " '"'" "The"maintenance of-Brltl;h' rlfrhti- In Amnrlco, Africa, and Asia may atany time- involve the necessity of ilprhtJntr America, Praiic'e anil Russia. It behooves us,»therc-. 'ore, to consider our relatlong with oth*r powtrs." :. '.--. .- ;';• -'•-.' •'.'"• -'-'- '•••''•' ' enough if"only;-.tlie digestion' be kept in good order. It isn't often any one is siclt unless they have indigestion. The commonest' way in which indigestion shows itself is in Constipation. Kine people in ten are tr&ubled, more or less in this wajr. Nine-tenths of all the world's sickness is caused by this one trouble. Sleeplessness pimples, blotches, headaches, sour stomach, di/jjness, "heart-burn," palpi- ' tation, biliousness, distress after eating- all these are merely symptoms of constipation. Why do people suffer with them whan the cure is so simple and so easily obtained ? Years ago, Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets were placed on" the market. Since then, there has been no excuse for anybody to suffer from constipation, and its attendant .ills. The "inlets "cure every case infallibly and permanently. They are very small, easy to take, gentle and quick in'action. They are not at all violent; they do not disturb the system. They cure you so you.stay cured. Thou- lands of women will find if they take the " Pleasant Pellets" that their ills will Vanish with the constipation. The People'" Common Sense Medical Advfrer rives more plnin useful information iiDpiit tne .^_ hnmiiu-lxxlyor.dn Hlie ni.ments ~~^ to-which it i* subject Ih.iii nny oilier sinKle book in the lin(;li.-h lanjruiiKeT I' is renlly n medical encyclopetliu in one volume, a larre lie.ix-y bnc,k of 1008 pnpcs, ..I . .. :i'.....i •ntlniiu 'rtirt PUNGENT PARAGRAPHS. —ifrs. Blank—"How do you like your new girl?" Mrs. Dash—"She's .a perfect treasure. Broke eight dishes ye?- terday, and not one of them was cut glass."—Cleveland Leader. —"She doesn't seem to have many friends." "Xo, but it is her own fault, livery time she sees u friend in a pretty hat, wrap or gown she gets, one just like it."—Chicago Record. —Yeast—"I heard Hint Bealey said he would trust me with his pocketbook. What do you think of-that?" Crimsoubuak — "I don't tbink there's anything in it."—-Yonkers Statesman'. —Emily (playing "house")—"Now, I'll be mamma, and you'll be pnpo, and little Ben and Bessie will be our babies.'' Willy (after a moment, anxiously)— "Ain't, it about time to whip the children ?"—Tit-Bits. —Mrs. Brown—"I have been so annoyed at my husbnnd. He has been .at the club every night for a week," Mrs. Jones—"Why, so has my husband, and he said .ho hadn't seen anything of your husband for n week."—Brooklyn Life. —Old Lady—"Poor fellow! I suppose your.blindness is incurable. Have you ever been treated?" Blind Man—. "Yes, mum, but not of ten,' 'Taitftmany as likes to be seen going- into a barroom with n blind beggar."—Hartford Times, '•' i —Teacher—"Suppose, Johnnie, your mother cuts-a pound of meat into eight parts, w-hat will each port-be?" Johnnie Chafll—"One-eighth, of a pound." "Correct. Jfoiv, suppose she cuts each eighth in two, -what will each part be then?" "One-sixteenth of a pound." '.'Just so. Now, suppose she cuts each sixteenth In six pieces, what will each piece be?" "Hash."—Tit-Bits, —"What is tint fellow raving so for?" asked the' tourist. "Misted 7 the mM- night.xroin lust night," explained Hub- berneck Bill. "Well, well! I have seen men swear and cavort for five minutes or so over missing n train, but he is the first I ever knew to be at it ten hours after the train is gone." "He has mighty good, reason, my 'friend. They was .more'n $65,000 in bullion and dust on that thar verytrain."—Indianapolis Journal. . •.-, .. : .' LABOR IN .SOUTH AFRICA. It It Dear ItocVuie White Men -jpemwid Blank Helper! for All Work. The English ^carpenter has' a "boy" to carry his tools for him; the English' bricklayer has a native hodman to hand the bricks to him, which .he proceeds to set! Work, requiring- skill is very often" done by whites, because they do It. much better, but white labor leans on and uses black labor. Sqpn.the roil- ivnys the stntionmastefs and guards are white, but the heavy jobs which need little skill fall to the blacks;, so^fleld- hands and .those who actually hcrd'rhe cattle are natives, though there arc. usually, whites.over them in .a position, of authority. ..' '•-.....In all new countries skilled' labor is dear, bu't in South Africa it is exceptionally dear, because the skilled white man Insists on having blacks'beneath' him, orid black labor, though it-is-ebeap, if measured : by the-, price-paid for it,:is really dear if measured by, what -it accomplishes; for it. is unskilled and uncertain, 'the native,.except, in a tew of the old<:r parts of the country, nb.t.yet having^ acquired that habit of' steady arid patient Industry which makes labor' effective. It is of course in the newest ,-listricts/ where the 'natives -are- still. raW and scarcely, removed from a savage state, that this, uncertainty is most felt.' -. Tn'tht-gold-fleld'a'of the Transvaal and" Mnshonaland the supply of .native workpeople' often' fails short; although' at Johannesburg a native can' earn three pounds ($15) a month besides his food uid such lodging.as he ncedsi Thede-. vetopment of the mines-is of course to some extent retarded by this difficulty of • obtainingl.a permanent supply of labor.—Junes Brycc, M. P., In Century. -LAceordlng to «».statistics ot toe department of agriculture .wheat jand In Kansns ; rent* »t $2.10 per acre. ,' The total membership 'of the Boys' brigade for the United Kingdom li 35,-. 100 lads, with 2,800 officer*. ...... the. Cleveland Press'from Bereu, O, says: Berca is. In a turmoil. At three o'clock Tuesday morning n cry ol fire was rni.sed. The residence of Richard Dowd, on Prospect street, was on fire and it was burned to the. ground, nothing- being saved except a little furniture. A wire screen WHS torn from the window, oil" poured on an unoccupied be<3 near it and lighted. . Dodd's son .heard -the noise, smellec the smoke and aroimed hi* father bore ly in time to get out of the house. Two children were overcome with smoke, The family consists of seven children. Nothing is left of the house. The residence of .Fumes Woodcock, a neighbor, was also saturated with . oil, but was not lighted. The entire front of the house was • saturated. Uichard Dodd is a contractor ut tho ; quarries, also Woodcock, and both em ploy nonunion men. They were asked to employ union men, but were uiiabla to do so, they said, as they had uo work lor them. • There-is talk of lynching- if the culprits are apprehended. The police are hard at work and promise to turn something up.- Kvcry- thing- was quiet at the quarries Tuesday. . ' .WRECK AND EXPLOSION. AccMunt on tho i'liiudulpliln & RtuMas Itoad ItCMUlU In Two Death*. Shamokiu, Pu., Aug. 4.—A disastrous freight wreck au'd powd'-'r explosion occurred on the Philadelphia & Heading railroad at Weldys Siding-, seven miles west of here, at five o'clock Tuesday morning-. ISng-ijiecr Tvtiuhael Sinok ;iiid Conductor Alex Smith were killed and Fireman Dreishbak was serious-ly scalded; Tho train wns known as fast freight No. 5.'). and one of. the 12 cars which was loaded with explosives struck a door that had dropped from a freight car and lodged neross the track. The locomotive was derailed nnd the dozen cars were piled up in a heap". The powder, exploded with a loud report nnd set fire to the train, nil of the cars being- destroyed. . Several' barns in tha vicinity'of the wreck were ignited and burned to tTic ground. Tho body of Engineer Smok was terribly burned before it could be extricated from beneath the cng-ine. The victims live at Tamafjun. . FORTY MINERS MAY BE DEAD. Explosion of Fire Damp In tho Bryan- coach Colllrry In W«lo». London, Aug. 4.—A dispatch from Xeath, Glamorganshire, Wales, states that an explosion of fire damp occurred in the Bryaucoaoh colliery there Tuesday morning. Forty miners are imprisoned, but whether they are alive or dead is not known. George .Hell l>ead.. Stanford, Conn., Aug. 4.—George Bell, manager ol Laffnn's news bureau, died here Tuesdar morning of congestion pi the lungs.' Mr. Bell was well known in Chicago newspaper circles, he having been connected with papers there some yer.rs ago. lie had been sick less thni\ a month. He leaves a,widow. , : . Failure at St, Joieph, Mo.- ""< i St. Louis, Aug. 4.—A. and A. B. Cra- n:er, composing what is known ns the Famous Clothing company, made .an assignment Tuesday forenoon. W. L. EViechle was appointed trustee. Assets about $33,000;" liabilities, $25,000. Toor collections caused the failure. • THE MARKETS. Grain. Provlilnna, Bto. , : Chicago, AUK. 4. FLOUR — Quiet and mcady. 1'rlcen ranged ns follows: Winter—Patents, $3,40 iJM.CO; straiprhts, $2.60^3.20; clears,- J2.50i3 S.CO: .seconds, .tl.90iff2.00;- low prrudes, {1.75® 2.00. SpHng—Pntents, $3.S5@3.75; strelg-hts, f2.OTW3:20; bakers', }2.]Or5>2.2E; low gra'dps. Jl.Mffll.75; Red Dog, $1.20®1.40; Bye, J2-00® 2.20. ' WHEAT—Slodcrattly active and Irregular. September, 67%(if5S^ic; December, . . . CORN— Moderately active. Opened lower, then recovered. No. 2, 24\4Q'24%c: No. 1 Yellow, 24%<S>25«c; September, 2W@25«c;' October, 25^ilf2i?»e: December, 25"4®25?ic; May; 27%ff2S'/4c. ' ' ' OATS— Fair trading and. unsettled. No. 2 'cash, ISfflSftc; September, !S@18i4c; May, 2ti»4ig'2(%o. 'Samples steady. No. 3, 16® 21'ic; No. :3 White,- 18?i@22c; No. 2, 18!4Q) 19\4c; No. 2 Wl'ilto, 21%(f22i4c. RYE— Market dull and weak. No. } cash; 30!4c; No. 3, 28c; September delivery, 81c. .-...-.. BABLiBY— Occasional cars, of new received and they rule dull. Old Barley sal- ahle and steady. Thin. 21@23c; fair but oft color 23Sj)26c. . Good .color, fair .' to good weight, 2Mj>2Sc: choice to fancy. SOfliSSc. HESS £OHK— Market : moderately active and prices higher at J6.40iS?S.IX> lor cash: 16 4MJ6.60 for September; J6.C254@6.07',i for October, and J7:07V4®7.1S ror January. LARD— Trading moderate and- prices hisher at »3.30<S)3.35 for. cash ; . JS.35fii3.40 for September; JS:y7^@3.45-.for October; 13.67)4 gS.76 lor January.' - ' ' BUTTER— The market-. Is ruling quiet, with' quotations 1 at I0@14c for creamerlM .nd 9@12o for dairies: • ' ' ' LIVE POULTRY— Pair demand-. Tur- kevs SQlOe; Chickens, SffSiic;, Ducks, 8@ Vi'c per pound; Geese, per dozen, 13.0096.00. . • • New York, Aug. 4, FLOUR— Quiet, unchanged: WHEAT— No. 2 red steady, moderately active, Vic down. .September, C3 9-16c; October, 64?4c ; 'December, 65 9-16@657»c. CORN— No. 2 quiet and steady. 'August, 80%c; September, , 30T4@31c; October, . SlVio. OATSr-Dull and steady;' state, 26®30c; festern:'22>4'iff30c; September. 22%c, BEEP— Quiet. Extra- mess, |6.00®7,00. PORK— Quiet anfi llrm... New mesa, J7.78 @8.2B; old mess, t7,»(S^.7IJ. • . .,-. . LARD— Dull and -steady; steam-rendered nominal, J3.BO. BUTTEK-Steady. fairly active, west- rn:dalry, ; -9®12c: -do. -creamery, ll%8>15c; Elglns, 15c. ... CHEESE— Mod«ra'r.e 'demand.' flrm; iwrt •klms. 2®ic. .-.. '. . . • EGGB— Quiet and steady, -Western, U9 ' ' ' ' . j •'" ' " ' .Ll»» Stock.' . . • i • '• Clilcano, Aup. -4. CATTLE-Markct steady. Fair to best woven, -$3.00@4.40: 'stockcrs nnd foolers, J2 50©3.CO: -mixed cows and bulls. n'.ffifl-I.OO: Texas, J2,B1®I.OO. HOGS-Market EC -higher.' Liglit, f:!'.'0<7) 115- -rough packlnft, »E7(M).2.(IO: tr.!.X'.'i -•'-! Untcliers 1 , tS.O!(S3.40; heavy p-' ihlpplHK, J2.05S-3.30;- plgll.. K.8K • Is Dally Coring Backache, Dizziness, Fulntncss, Irregularity, and all Fe- malo Compjiili'iti. ._.„'.-,. .... I tSPICTAI. TO OCH LiDT »IJll>I»S.] Intelligent women no longer doubt the value of Lydia E. Pitikham'n Vegetable Compound. It speedily relieves irregularity, suppressed or painful menstrua- tions, weakness of the stomach, indigestion, bloating, leuccrrhcea, wpnili trouble, flooding, nervous' prostration, head- ariie, general debility, etc. Symptoms of Womb Troubles aro dizziness, fain In ess, extreme lassitude, "don't care," am) "want.to be left ;ilone" feelings, excitability, irrita- 'uility, nervousness, sleeplessness,-llatu- lency, inclanclioly, .or- the " bines," and backache, l.ydia E. Pinkhaiif s \cqe- talile Compound ivill correct all this trouble xs sure as the sun.uhinos. Tbat Bearing-Down Fculiitff, cansini pain, weiRht; :iud backache, is lii.s::iuUyreli.ivml and permanently cured by iis use. Under all circumstances it ac:< in p«rt"<5Ct liar:iiony with the laws tlm ijoveni tl'.o fciiiale system, is as larnileii ns -vv.-iter. It is wonderful for Ji.'u'.'K 1 ;/ Coniiilitint* in cith'.'i' sex. Lytlir. E. Pi:ikliaiu's f/ivcr Pills work in u:ibo:i with the Compound, and are a sniv rare for constipation' and sick- hca;l-ich". Mr.-,. I'inltham's Sanative •\V.i.-,i> i-i fiv--!;:<.-ii;.!y fonnd.of jrreat value for lo".il applicaiioiif' Correspondence is freely solicited by the J.y.lia E. Pinfc- ha:n Mc-licins Co., Lynn. Mass., and the slric^os- coiiiid^'.i^'i assured. All drug"U's" sf'.l Un: PinklinBi remedies. Tbt Vi":-;v:x'')l': Conv-ouml i:i three forms,— Li.]l:"i.],'ril;.i, n:i'J'Lozenges. ONt-HAU Bl« Of BOX POZZONI'S ! COMPLEXION POWDER; I hu been tbe itandard for fortr reuv.udr , U more popular to-dar than ever before. I POZZOM'S I la lie ld«l complexion poirdor—b«uUfT<oc,| rcfrenLlng, clonnlj-, healthful and b*rmlew.j | A d.uoMo, InrlMblo protection 1 to On «w«.- • | With e»*ry buz olJHWIOX PR %n>MT. i njnerat ScovlLPi GOLD POTY . I . • BOX I* KIWH «"*> ol cluime. , 1 AT DEDQGISTS ASD FANCY STORES. The COAST LINE to MACKINAC TAKE THE- MACKINAC DETROIT-' . PETOSKEY CHICAGO 2 New Steel Passenger Steameri The OrtmUrt Prrfcctlon jet •tttfMd '•?••* 4«lniwnt;.ArtUtlc n jet «;e4« .»i3l e . SlwrO«»r.tJoo.»il efiMMt, In wring thcblfhnt decree of • -. •• ___ COHFORT, SPEED AND SAFCTV. - f OUR T»f t «« WBK BtTwttn; ' : Toledo, Detroit/Macktaac " pero8W!v. "THE »oo,» MARQUETTE, " AND DULOTH. LOW RATE* to Plctaruqn S^ 1 ' tiurn. Ineludlnr Heel* HM! Bcrthi. Pro* - '*"' , . EVEFrrEVENINO '•:•••..- : Between Detroit and Cleveland Connectlnr «t Clevcl.nd with E»rti«t Train* for nil points B»«t, South and SouthwMl «nd at DctroltfortH point* North and Northw«t , EVERY DAY BETWEEN -' ' '!. Clevdadd, Put-in-Bay ;/ Toledo Send for Ulurtrated Pamphlet. Addrew A. ». »CHAHT*. •• *• ••• 0»TBOIT, HIOH. w «ur»Vil Si.rr. , ..^.JtMomorjsLoBlof |Br«la power. Hotd- •kclto, ^VakcCulnflMt ~ Muiliood, h*;rv. >MI, AtropUT, ^low.vvleoecw, ItudOv &11 drfctM <rnM^t-|i.. ..•———, Mu low ol JM.wtr DC. After ThlrlrVears Experlenw : g 1 have the best .: ..",- .' ' ' '• Brain and Neryi Tonic on ccrth for all wwiltened conditions ' less ot cause. Medicine sent JOT Oir Dstpald, or address for particolnrs, A. S. lohnion, M. D.. Battle Craak, Mich.