Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on August 12, 1896 · Page 6
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August 12, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, August 12, 1896
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BLACKWELL'S a ,0 NO OTHER. ' **> SEE? You will fliiil one coupon in tide each tiro ounce iiud two ctmpoui ln»i<le each four ottno* hag of Bluck- well'n Durham* liny a bng of thin cc If Urn toil tobacco and rend U.e coupon—--which given n Hut of vnlimlilo iiri-n- «nU and how to £Ct them. VJfGOLJi IEA lisj THE: WORL.P; for koopln/j the System In a Healthy Condition. CURES Headcoll « CURES Constipation, AcU on tho Liver and KldnoyS, Purifies tint Blood. Dispels Colds and Fevers, B»autlfle» the Complexion and to i! and i^ifreshlnff tn the Tasta. SOLD BY ALL Oflt/OQ/STfc . nicely Illusiiatml eijrhty-pa|t« Lincoln Story Book rir«« «o e«r» pnrcha«rrf« -. 01 Wacom Tea. Price :iSc. Ailcyoor 4mni»l,ot tanoaui TBA Ce_ Tort W»yii», U* Tor Sale by B. F. KEESL1NQ. ««A HA?C ,-— (-•Avr v.r- 53 g, - / IE IS THE PROPER TKIN^ .-'OR ::. A PARISIAN ROMANCE. How Little Coiiotto 1'onnil B Fortune In • Stuffed Cat. In Toris, yours ago, a young girl named Cosette lived in a shabby attic, ..•with her old uncle, a rag picker. He yave every evidence of being very poor, jmd the two had many a hardship toen- duro and often experienced cold and lunger. ! Cosette at length went out to service Hi the household of a tradesman in an. »bher part of the city. She still retained a worm affection for her old uncle, and every week would bring him a part of ierivages. The restshe carefully saved, ••Mid, before mnny years, she had a sum 3a,ld by, though it was small. She become engaged to be married to a baker, 'and was very happy. But while she was .planning what •wedding clothes she should buy witih A GOLDEN. SHOWER. She money she had saved, word came BRIGHT'S DISEASE can fee cured by using; Dr. J. H, McLEAN'S LIVER AND KIDNEY BALM The Peerless Remedy lor bit >t tnoiili. Prle«, »I.OO Per Bonli THE DR. J.H. MCLCAN MceiciNCCo. •T. LOU!«. MO. . that her uncle, the rag picker, had clic^. Kucldcnly, nlone in hisgfarret. Cosctte liaster.ed to tbe place, and iinding thci'e nor.e lo care for the body or give it burinl, she hnd it clone ut her own cost, expending in this vuy nearly all her little hoard. When her lover, the baker, heard what she had clone, he was furious at, the loss oi her dowry, and ref used, to marry her. Her employer also was displeased and discharged her. Sadly Cosette found her way again to tho desolate attic, where she wept liitter tears. But she soon took heart again, and determined to seek another fiituation. She took ,a survey of tie room, to see it her uncle hail left anything of use, but there was nothing, save a large, 6tuf£ecl cat, of which they had been very fond. Cosette reached up and lifted this carefully down from its dusty shelf. It seemed very heavy. As she was moving it port of the hide broke away, and a shower of gold pieces fell to the floor. Her unolo had beien a miser, and for years had secretly hidden his earnings in tills strange receptacle, wfhere he knew they would be safe, as *io one %vould ever think of treasure being concealed there. Oosette could scarcely believe her pood fortune. When the gold was counted there was a full thousand- louis d'or, equal to about $4,000; and'- ,thls made her wholly independent. She had no longer need of a situation. It was not long before she man-led—not the. faithless'baker, now, but his employer. And she found througih life abundant reason to be glad that her devotion to her old xmcle had been so richly rewarded. CLUBS BEGAN IN ATHENS. »GOOn INVESTMENT. FIPE.LiyE CERTIFICATES. IssuodJndonomlnnllonsof ICO., $100;, $250., $500., $1,000. The Interest is guaranteed for ft years. They nutLbo purchaser Slierct. per aunum. . Theinterost is from earning". The coupons aro payable soral-ammnlly. They nro sirall.ii fo Collateral Trust Bonds. The principal If) rapidly enhancing in value. 'They arn a eofo investment. ' vui*n*mi. Manhattan Building, Chicago, CHICAGO MUSICAL COLLEGE ;:C«nlnl Muilo>H»ll, Chlcigo, Dr. F. Ziegfeld, Pret. 3Iit.TO»rbe!clo.S«l»t.'J'.lSOO. ' m u>lcdqnl Oa Forrmoul IntMuttm of. Amtrtca. Unexcelled fucllHlos fer a thoroujib course ID 1U8IC and DRAMATIC ART. ' c»Ulnl>r Xnlnl T<r» » '!lc»tloni for tbo fre« and partial aoholanhlpi \rocoivo Athenlunn Had the .Same Eicnsea an Men of To-Day. The birthplace of the earliest club is a disputed poiirt, but it isnvel] known that Niirna Pompilius, the second kins 1 of Komc, who died B, C. 073, founded trade guilds in Homo during: his rei£D, similar to the guilds of the craftsmen which play so important a part in. tho history of the middle ages. At on'6 time -there were SO oi these guilds in Kome alone. Later they spread beyond, the metropolis, for the boatmen of tho Seine at Paris and those of the lower HtLoiie formed clubs of their own. The guilds of Home, however, scarcely answer to our idea of a club, soys tha Cleveland recorder. We therefore tufa with greater confid'ence to Athens, where such a club seems to have oirijr- inated. Tho old Athenian clubs were not in all respects similar to Uiose of modern London and New' York, but there was nevertheless between ttem u strong affinity. Aristotle, who flourished B. C. 384, tells us that men of the same trade and members of, a particular tribe were wont to club together for business purposes. He-goes-ad. to say that others combined for-.the scko of social intercourse, and odds that "thfieei .meet together for the enie of one an-' otlher's company, and to offer Bnori- ftocs; -when they meet they both pay, certain honors to tie gods,: and at'tboi same time take pleasure and relaxation among -themselves." This would seem to point to' Athens as being the birthplace of the earliest club. , . Royal Relloi. . .'.'•••-. A cambric sliirt <lvorn by Lotiiis XVI. cm the day before his death realized $570, nnd tap napkin used at) ina«B on the morning 1 of his execution ,$390, ait a recent London sale. vod to August Wtti. CEOP KEPOHT. Hot Weather Helps on the Growing Corn, Threshing Is in Progress — There Have Been Frequent Showers, But More Rain Is Needed. Chicago, Aug. 11. — The reports as to the condition of the crops J.liroughout the country nncl the general effect of the weather on the growth, cultivation and harvest of the same were made Tuesday by the directors of the several • climate nnd crop sections. The reports received at Chicago were as follows: Ohio— Very warm, sunny weather, with local showers, heavy In southwestern portion, Threshing shows whe.st and QMS badly injured by the wet. Corn made fine progress, is earing- well, and in southern half some will mature about September. •Corn badly flqoded on river bottoms, but much recovering. Tobacco looks well, some cut, good leaf and yield. Pastures, pardons, potatoes and millet In cood condition, but hay Is not a pood crop. Grapes arc ripening nnd pencil trop Is heavy. Michigan— Dtoug-lit In northern section relloved.butmore heavy rains needed tin-re, Oat3 considerably damaged by wet weather, but slowly being secured. Corn has made fine growth; Is In splendid condltlori und curing heavily. Potatoes and beans In good condition. The upple crop is Immense. Fall plowlns quite general. Indiana— Hot weather continued. Several rain*, heavy, and Injurious lo wheat, oats, hay and corn In localities. Threshing and plowing progressed slowly. Corn 13 naturally rapid. A good crop of clover seed 19 liclr.fr hulled. A gre:,-. crop of peaches packed. Tomatoes me ripening, millet ready to cut and potato.* ripening. Illinois— Very hot, dry wu-H, except good showers In norih counties. Corn generally dolr.s finely and maturing rapidly, but late corn ni;t-da ruin In central und southern, counties. .Heat, practically stopped threshing uiul plowing, although shocked era In was mostly threshed. Broom corn ciittlns well begun. Wisconsin— Corn lias been greatly benefited during the week by thu high temperature and abundant ralnfr.il, and a heavy crop -is practically assured. Grain is being stacked, but in thu southern and middle scftlon It is hi poor condition, owing- to heavy und frequent, rnlns which thoroughly soaked -It while it was the shock. Threshinc is in progress. Tobacco is doing well, and pastures are improving. Iowa— High temperature and sunshine, with ample .moisture, have caused rapid growth of corn and much of the early planted will be rlpn enough to cut by the last of August. Good progress has b;-«n mado in stacking and threshing except In ' A queen is only woman after all, an every woman is queen if she be P erfect woman he crown of wo manhood is niothe hood. There is n lugher thing tha this. There is n better thing tha any woman can d than to be a motbe of bright and liapp children. That i the best and higbes thing, that anybod can do in this work It cannot be achiev ed by a woman wb isn't healthy, w> suffers from any o; |the weaknesses o (disorders peculiar t her sex. A fals< idea of modest; which prevents the acquisition of know ledge, and the carelessness which pre vents an application of knowledge are tbe most prolific causes of this kinc of sickness. Thirty years ago, knowledge of the prevalence of such disorders iu duced Dr. R. V. Pierce, than as now chief consulting physician of the Invalid'; Hotel and Surgical Institute, at Buffalo N. Y., to devote a great amount of time and study to the preparation of a remedy that would invigorate and strengthen the womanly organism — that would cure perfectly and positively all forms of fe male weakness — that vyould take the danger away from childbirth, and greatly lessen the pains of labor. This remedy is called Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription That it accomplished the object for which it was intended is proven by its remark able and continued success for 30 years. Women will gain much knowledge by reading Dr. Pierce's great thousand page "Common Sense Medical Adviser." A free copy will be sent on receipt of 21 one- cent stamps to cover cost of mailing only. Address, World's Dispensary Medica] Association, Buffalo, N. V. WAS GNAWED BY RATS. southern 'counties. Minnesota-Week very hot, with fre- Quc-nt showers, some hall and gusty wind's which lodged considerable graiii. No serious -damage from the hot winds., Orn rapidly maturing .und vc.-y promising. Small grain harvest being pushed. Rains badly needed over limited'areas for corn, potatoes and pastures. 'Apples plentiful. North Dakota—Conditions past week unfavorable, owInK to aevc-re storms. Vast acreiice ot ripening grain destroyed by hall. Late sown groins ruined 1 In ma'ny sections where storm flld not occur. Harvest making good progress. Haylnc about campleted with largest crop In .years. South Dakota—Very warm and much sunshine, with showers scattered and mostly light. Fine harvest weather. Corn ahd other late crops did well, except In localities, but good general rain would be beneficial. Corn very promising. •' .:,.-.Nebraska—Threshing and stacking of email grain In progress, but somewhat retarded by wot weather In southeastern section/ Hot, dry weather In southwestern Eectlon has further Injured corn In a few counties, Generally corn has made rapid progress, and continues to.promise an unusually large crop. . . . . Kansas—Good rains In northern and west central counties. Hot winds on three days seriously Injured late corn and fruit crops outsirlc of rain districts. Fall plowing, and haying In progress. A large crop o£ Una hfiy In sight. . . Missouri—Extremely high temperature, with little rain, except In a few northern counties, Mitch early corn is sate, but late planted la being Injured by drought and hot winds, and in a few southern counties the crop Is about rulne«T. Plowing- has been suspended. Considers ole damage to fruit In s'outhwest by hot sin and wind. Arkansas—Drought tnd very hot wealh- cr continued throughout the week to the serious detriment of a.l growing crops. Cotton-continues to shtd uauarea and. young bolls, is opening i.rcmaturel}\ a;id the plant is dying on the uplonds. Eai.'y corn Is a light yield, and late corn almost a failure. ' ' New York Bank Goe» Under, "New York, Aug.. 11.—The Murray Hill bank, doing business at 700 Third avenue, one of the oldest state banks in the city, has closed its doors. A.notice, signed by the state superintendent of banking, which was : posted on tbe door, states that the bank is closed, pending an examination of its affairs. The bank'has deposit's of about $1,250,000, which, it is believed, will be paid in full: It is understood that the bank was compelled to suspend because it has had to take a good deal of real estate for loans. •' ' The Engllih Yacht Itncei. London, Aug. 11.—The Eoyal.Yictoria Yacht club regattabegan at-Eyde Tuesday. There was a fine wholesale breeze frc-m. the nojtbyy<S$j» .J^e. jmit^.fgr yachts fSCeedmg' 40 rating was contested by the Britannia, Caress, Sat- anita, Ailsa and Meteor, the boats starting eastward at ten "o'clock. The boats sailed over the long course, twice round, about 50 miles. r At the end of the first round the Meteor was in the lead, Britannia second, Ailsa third and Satanita fourth. A Steamer on Fire. New York, Aug. 11. — The freight steamer Lizzie Henderson, of Philadelphia, lying at the foot of West I'orty-sixth street, .was discovered to be on fire at two o'clock Tuesday morning, and while she was being- towed down the river she sank. The cause of the fire and the loss are not known, but it is thought that the damage will be heavy.. . - . - ; , ' . ' . Adventures of n Ittan Afloat Ten Days In it Watcr-JjOjjjred Boat. After "almost incredible sulTerinjr, Albert Jackson was rescued from' the schooner Jessie P., which was-wrecked by the great storm t-hat swept over the gulf ten days ago. ^Yhen the Jessie P. left St. Andrews' Bay, Fla., for Pen'sa- cola there were several passengers on board, one of whom was Jackson. The vessel was caught in n storm and was deserted by tbe crew, who- took with, them in the boats all the passengers save Jackson. The latter was asleep in the cabin at the time and was forgotten. Those who escaped soon missed Jackson, but the storm was too fierce to put back, and the missing- man was supposed to have gone down with the. -vessel. •The Jessie P. did not go -down, however, and her waterlogged hulk was IN A DEPLORABLE PLIGHT. sighted and boarded by fishermen,from a smack. As the fishermen were walking about the deck they heard a faint rapping in the cabin. The ha/tchcsTvere battened downj but the fishermen broke them cpen and entered the cabin. As they entered they saw the form of Jackson on the floor and a number of large rats gnawing at Jiis legs. As the rats gnawed, Jackson, although unconscious, would strike his feet against the floor, and it was this that caused the rapping. The rats were very fierce, and left their prey reluctantly as the fishermen, approached. Jackson was taken on deck, nnd after several hours was revived sufficiently to tell of his experience. When he awoke on the night of the storm and found his companions gone and the hatches battened down, his reason almost tottered. He made 'desperate but futile efforts to burst open the hatches. There were n few biscuits and a little water cabjn. but the bjead and. drink; *"* f^.-* w_ > VI j.i.* r« ~« PHYSICIANS PROTEST. Interiiatloiml Rod Crosi* Society May Interfere tn Cuba. Xew York, Aug. 11.—An appeal signed by more than 100. physicians ID the United S'.ates will be pent to the general council of the International Keel Cross society, calling attention to the nonobservance' by Spain in the Cuban war of the stipulations unanimously agreed to at the congress held by the society, in which Spain, as a nation, took part. It was nt the conference specified that in all international or civil wars the hospitals, wounded men, surgeons and nurses of the enemy should be respected by the contending: panics. Attention ^s called in tho physicians' protest lo the frequent mention made in Spanish official reports of the capture 1 arid destruction by the Spanish troops of the hospitals of the Cuban insurgents. The specific cnse'prcsented is that of a Cuban hospital which was recently captured by the Spanish troops near Ma- tanzus. All the patients with the surgeons, Izpuierdo and Koip, were mach- eted by the Spanish soldiers, as officially reported by the authorities, and printed in all the Havana papers. REPORT CONFIRMED. Culmn Arrlvlne '" Plillndclpbla Dcfccrlbcl .Macco'K Dunth. Philadelphia, Aug. 11.—Sergt. Loi-en•/o Cuullaro, a Cuban who for 17months has seen active service in the revolutionary army, arrived in Philadelphia Tuesday. He was one of an escort oi nine men delegated to accompany Capt, Isadora Eodrigo to this country, the captain bearing secret dispatches to the Cuban junta in New York. He confirms und describes the death of Gen, Jose M.iceo, which occurred just after the battle of Loma del Gato, which was it Cuban victory. He was shot in the back by the Spaniards after they had retreated, and while Maceo was dismounted and giving" orders. Sergt. Gunllaro said that there is no truth iu thcstatcmcntsfrcquently made that there are dissensions between the whites and blacks in the armies v Of Cuba. SUSPECT FOUL PLAY. V V Body of a I'romlncnt Politician Found la tlio Potomac. Washington, Aug. 11.—The body of A. If. Pile, secretary of the national committee of the silver party, and a prominent politician of San Francisco, wus found in the Potomac river about 100 yards east of the oquduct bridge, Monday. How Pile came to be drowned or-how long his body had been in the ,vater is a mystery yet to be solved. | There is not the first thing to indicate Kuicide, as was first suggested, but .here are reasons for suspecting foul play. When last seen Mr. Pile was pos- icssed of n considerable sum of money, nil of which vanished during the time e had been lost to his friends. A PoniiBj-lvonlan Democrat BoIU, Philadelphia, Aug. 11.—W. M. Singery, whose name heads the list of electors lOminated at the Allentown democratic «tate convention, has written u letter to )emocratic State Chairman Wright, announcing his unwillingness to ,sup- lort the Chicago convention platform nd candidates, and asking that his tame be withdrawn from the state cmocratic electoral ticket. ! Thrown and Killed. Columbus, 0., Aug. 11.—George Wal- •ers, a well-known citizen, was thrown rom a sulky Tuesday morning, his orse running away. . His foot caught n the step and he was dragged for five 'locks by the frightened animal. He an live but n. few hours. AMBITIOUS_ WOMEN HAKE HEROES OF MEN. She Will BraTc Anything for the MOIL She Lores. CSPtCIAfc TO OCB tABV EE4DEB6.] When an ambitious woman loves a man she will spur him to heroic efforts-. Slie will dare with him the rigors of the frozen North, and encouragehim in daring-dangers almost un- surmount.- able. Women are by nature ambitious according to their physical and mental strength. Hope and ambition ccme with perfect health, but vanish before sickness and despair. American women are, unfortunately, particularly subject to those painful female diseases that are the omse of so much hopelessness and misery. Could all women realize the tmdeni- .ible fact, that they suffer unnecessarily, how much brighter life would be! Lydia E. Pinkham devoted her life to the study of female diseases and their cause: anil she discovered in the Yegc- • table Compound an absolute remedy. It succeeds in removing the cause of the trouble. Women who rely more upon their own natural common-sense, rather than on the theories of their physicians, write to Mrs. Pinkham, at Lynn. Mass., and are soon restored to health. Here is a living example: "Four months ago I ^p was unable to L stand on my feet, I had falling of the K • womb, kidney trouble, and inflammation of the bladder; the backache and bearing- down pains were dreadful. My physician could give me no relief. A friend said, try Lydia. E. PlnkJimts Vegetable Compound. Well, I did. Oh, if even- suffering woman would do the same, they would he cured, cured absolutely and entirely, as I am!" MRS. WM. M. MOBEY, 20 Seymour St., Pittsfield, Mass. THE MARKETS. . . . . Miller* Aiilgn. Hamilton, 0., .Aug. 11.—The-Cnrr & Browne company^ of .this city, which runs •> large flouring mill, assigned Tuesday morning, to William E. Browne, president of tie Second .national bank. The assignee gave bond in -the. sum of $30,000. Assets, $20,000; liabilities not given. ; . A Prominent Lawyer Dead. '. ' Lock Haven, Pa., Aug.. 11. — J. It, O'Htijnilton, a prominent lawyer of San Francisco, died Tuesday morning at the residence of his brother near this .city, ilr. Hamilton had been- a TesidenVof Ban Francisco for.26 year*. ,,"*'•' in gone. He fought tli6 rats off; .till liia strength failed and he became unconscious. Ho had been unconscious two days when'rescued. Jackson's legs we horribly gnawed by the rats, and be Is weak from hunger and thirst, but ivill'recover.' A Liiveiy Kttm wnr. . • St. Louis, Aug. 11.—There is a lively rate war in progress between the Clover Leaf and Wabash railways on Toledo and St. Louis business. The cause of the fight was a Clover' Leaf excursion rate of $15 with hotel privileges between here and Put-in-Bay. The Wabash cut the rate to $11 and this was met by the Clover Leaf. On this basis the railroads secure but $5.25 for a haul of 872 miles. The. fight may.be taken up by other lines.. '•' ' .- ' . • . . • Italian Government May Act. .. Rome, Aug. 11.—The-government has sent a cable dispatch to, Baron Earn, Italiau.ambassador.at Washington,^directing hint to forward to Home at once precise detailed information, concerning the recent lynching of three Italians in St. Charles parish, 20 miles from New Orleans, on .Sunday ;last..- -The Italian newspapers are.-filled^with articles on the. subject, inciting the.government.to take energetic action in the matter,. . . 'exporror neenwai. '•.. ,', Last year we exported beeswa x. to tilto •mount.of 309,212 pounds, and'recelVed. for it $90,8 \ n wrth for all weakened conditionsrtcnrd- «{ less of cause. -Medicine .sent for One Dollar postpaid, or address lor particulars, A. S. Johnnn, M. D.. Battle Cnik, Mich. •hlpplng-,'$2.SO®3.23; Pigs, J2,75®3.45. Grain, Provlnlong, Etc, Chicago, Aup. 11. FLOUR — Quiet and steady. Prices nsed as follows: Winter— Patents, $3.40 JS3.CO; seconds, ?l.DO@'2.C r i; low grades, $1 TCB 2.00. Spring— Patents, J3.25W-3.75; straights, J2.60C13.20; bakers', S2.10i5>2.2tt: low grades, Sl.M@ll.75; Red Dos, $1.20@1.40;, Rye, $2.00® 2.20. WHEAT— Fairly active and unsettled. September, CCK@57c: December, OO^SCO^c. CORN— Easier. No. 2, 23%@23Vic; No. 2 Yellow, 231i@23%c; September, 23«.ig>23?;c; October, .2414c ; December, ONE-HALF SIZE OF BOX. POZZONI'5 I COMPLEXION POWDER; } hit* been tho suindarfl for Torty years ftnd I , la ino-e popular io-ui7 tluin cvor before. POZZOM'S . I Is vlie Ideal compTexloa powder—be»utlfy1iyj,| rcuLlai;, cle:ir.!v, b?althful acd hnrmlcsi,' deiteMt, jnyltlblo proicctlnn to tho loco. WI'.li cverv iwx ofl-OZZOJi rs « mag* i I nlflcciit XccvllTB GOLD PCFF I i UOX ia (firm free .of cttarg«. . '.AT ERUGG1ST8 AND FANCY STOKES.' The COAST LINE to MACKINAC —->—fr-TAKC THE"*—C—— OATS— Fair trading and lower. No. S cash, 17c; September, lG«(fi>16V£c; May, 19^0 19Vic. Samples easier. No Grade, 10S?i4e; No. 3, I5@20c; No. 3 White, !S@19^c; Nc. 2, 17@18c; No, 2 White, 21@H«c. ' RYE— Was dull nnd weak, at lower prices. No, 2 cash. 29c; No, 3, 25c; September delivery, 29>/4c. BARLEY— Old'barley, moderate oale and •teady, but now at the same time rules dull. New Barley, 20@26c for No. 3, according to quality; No. 3 old Barley, 25@35c. MESS PORK— Market moderately active and prices higher at J6.60@6.70 for cash; J6.CO@6.75 for September; J6.05g>G.25 for Oo- tobcr. and p,05(g>7.12}4 for Janyiary. rradlnff.rnocfera.tely active and prices higher at $2.22M;@3.23 for cash; $3.25 @3.27% for September; $3,30®3.35 for October,. and $3.Gq@3.62V4 for January. BUTTER—The' market is ruling quiet, With quotations at ICiflSc for creameries and 9@l!c for dairies. LIVE POULTRY — Fair demand. Turkeys, Chickens, E@S%c; Ducks. 8 per pound; Geese, per dozen, J3.00 06.00. WHISKY—Steady on the basis of $1.2 for hlghwines. New Tork, Aug. IL FLOUR—Steady, unchanged. WHEAT—No. 2 Red, moderately active, firm, ^ic lower. September," 6215-lftg) 6S E-lCc; December, G!%©fi5 Il-I6c. CORN—No. 2 quiet and steady. No. 2, 29?i©30?4c: • September; 29>A@29'Sc. OATS-Octobcr, S01-1S@30VJ(C: No, 2 dull, firmer. -State, 27e>32c. Western, 23@32o. BEKF—Quiet. -Extra mess, J6.OOQi7.00. PORK—Steady. New mess, $S.M@S.7S; old mess, t8,00iiirs.23. LARD—fitdady, quiet. Steam refined, «3.60/ '• ...;...-. . . ... • BUTTER—Firm, but fairly active. Western dairy, 0@12c: Western do., UM^5>15Vsc! Elglns, 1.5V4C. CHEESE—Good demand, firm. Part •kirns, 2@5c. - - - - ' •' . , F.GGS—Steadier, more active. Western, ll@12c. _______ . Live Stock*. f . . • ••••••' Chicago; Aug. ll CATTLE—Market • slow. Fair to best beeves^' J3.25@4.45; stackers and feeders, |Z60@2.6b; mixed 'Cows and Bulls,' J1.I5& 3.SO; Texas'; $2.30@3.00.'. - - - - , • HOGS—Market CSTlOc hlg-her. Light, J3.10 ©3.45; rough-packing. J2.65®2,S5;.Mixed and VM.* n wA*,a> CQAA/f?3?K- hpnw .nacklnff• and MACKINAC DETROIT PETOSKEY CHICAGO 2 New Steel Passenger Steamers ThcOrMtert Peritctlott yetittalned In Bo»t Conitructlon—Luxurious Equipment, Artlitlc Firnlihlny, D«co»tkMi «nd EHIdent Service, iMuritie the highest degree of COflFORT, SPEED AND SAFETY. t-ouR TRIPS FED WEEK -BETWEEH Toledo, Detroit ^Mackinac PETOSKEV, "THE eoo," MARQUETTE, AND DULOTH. ' LOW RATES to Pleturtiq'M Micfciiuc «nd Return. Including HcaU and B«rth«. Fnm Cleveland, $18; from Toledti * 15; fram Detroit, (13,50.. Between Detroit and Cleveland Connecting «t Cleveland with Earliest Train* for nil point! East, South and Southwest and at Detroit for ill points North and Northwcit, Sunday Tripe Junt.JuIr, Augullind Sapltmbor On»f. EVERY DAY BETWEEN Cleveland, Put-in-Bay J Toledo Send for niustrateil Pamphlet. Address A- A. 8CMAHTZ. *. ». «., DBTMOIT, Manhood Restored, cdy.lito written • t«« to cure ait Nerr* OUfl 1M86II*«>* CUCh U the OenerntlT* , Brain Power, Head- ackc, \Vakt'minen, Lout Uanbood. Nerv- ou«nc*8, • Atrophy, KmlMlom, Vatirociilo. t»frntltudo, all di-alnt and lot* of power oC l.Blint formtOCUTT In tB6 TOMpoeKCI. rricc»i» i^4f^SM^iM!i ..UW-. ,, iiHK^^^^flHffiRaowwswRa «' Afler Thirty Years Experience' « n '"'""'llisvi the 1 best'•• •''••' • -' , • fj Brain and Nerve Tonic

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