Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 13, 1894 · Page 2
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April 13, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, April 13, 1894
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^^ .'. \ f . • , - • . •• i- _•_• _- ' • __-• _'_!'!...:• _L."_I: — ^—• . >.:I^___——••••^•••^•••^i^aa^^BMMMMl Is It Like This —your package of washing compound that you call " Pearline ?" Look at the front of the package, and see. It will be for your own good and your own protection, quite as much as ours. The popularity of Pearline has led to the calling of anything in the shape of powder', which is used for washing or cleaning, by that name. If yoirfind you are using the genuine, we will guarantee that you are well pleased. If you have any complaints to make, we will guarantee that what you have is not Pearline, but some worthless or dangerous imitation of it. Many grocers send these imitations when Pearline is ordered—moroj profit to them—sure loss to you. Send them back, please. ;•>?: JA.MKS rvi-K, K..-W York. WASHING COMPOUND THE GREAT INVENTION /b/t SMI NO TOIL & ExfiNse WITHOUT INJUR r To THE NEW YORK. TRINIDAD ASPHALT. "J.«lt«" Nltii.'tteil Tar In u So-('i*ll*'<i , Abuvc (h«> :»<'ii. Col. I 1 *. V, (iivoriu ivei'ntly rend ;v paper before thu Aim-rU-an Institute of > Mining luii^iiumr^ that givers some •' teresting facts about Uiis proUuct. Ho ", anys: •' •• "The asphalt of Trinidad is 'omul in •' . aao-callvd lake. situiitoil about IUO feet . above tho sea uiu! about throe i from the slioiv of the island, at the Village of La Urea (thu Spanish word • for pitch). Its aivu is about ! 1-1 acres, its depth, as far as ascertained by eer- tain rude borings. is ruporu-d to bo .'• about eighteen feet- at the sides and , leTenty-eiirht feet in the center and ' underlying it there is said to be a bed of blue clay. I f these figures are cor- .rect the lake contains about r>, 000, 000 ; .' tons of asphalt. Whether these bor- ;. Ings are even approximately accurate <'• la, however, very doubtful. It is even .; contended by some that the lake is . .still fed from undorgroiind sources. ;. ' The only positive information on tlio ; subject is the fact that the excavations • of the last ten years (about 1SO.OOU :• tons) have not appreciably lowered its i . leveL" The word "lake," applied to this de. posit, is an entire misnomer. Jt is a ; lerel tract of brownish material hav- '. ing an earthy appearance. Cracks and -'••' fissures having a width and depth of a t'., few feet appear Iu:ro and there over : the surface. Some of them are filled with rain wntfr, whiio others have i. ' been filled with soil blown there by ' •' '. the wind and givingsupport tr> ascrub- .. by vegetation. Some travelers havo reporter! that tlio deposit is liquid ill the middle, but such is nt>t the fact. " Carts and mules can be driven everywhere on its surface. The material is ' dng- with a pick and shovel, loaded in< . to carts and hauled to the beach. Hero ' it is placed in bushels, which are, jv carried by coolies wading through tho j£ . surf to lighters, and from these light- ''' 1 er» it is loaded on vessels. During 1 the ?i TOyago tho material unites in a solid lj mass and has to be removed again by •-' the use of pick and shovel. On buing unloaded it is placed for about fivo ;, . days in largo tanks heated by a slow :' flro. The moisture is expelled, thu '•' roots of trees and other vegetable mat;. tersare skimmed oft the surface, tho ; earthy matter with which it is com-.. Wned settles by gravity, and the re•:. fined product is run off into barrels. -''' The refining is in reality-a mere heat;,' ing to a liquid condition in order to : ., allow tho sediment to deposit, and j- Ijfreat care is taken not to beat tho f"! material to a point which will in any |- , way change its chemifal condition of '- produce distillation.— Chicago Tribune. •''.'•' HIS LOST OPPORTUNITY. '•" White Bonrd Didn't Stay In Clilcnco, but , lie IVIim UN I'olnc ,Junl OKI S.-umt. " Ho was exceedingly ancient, with a ;,'•' sweeping beard, like that of a Druid, !.' 'and he seemed like some resurrected ?'• prophet as ho sat in the rotunda of a -':•• down- town hotel, discoursing to a few 'chance acquaintances. A neighboring 1 ' doorway disclosed the beauties of tho bar, »nd ever and anon his eyes turned ' longingly in that direction. \' "I w»s in Chicago," he said, "when it ': wa» nothing more than a little hamlet •':. in the bosom of a swamp. I was hero ; 'when the noble red man flourished and j; \Ihave seen men burned Ut the stake , Where this liotel now stands. Littlo : did I think that that incipient village :• would be the wonder of a hemisphere, v the jewel of a continent Littlo did I ; - dream, as I saw tho smoke curling from V.the wigwams of tho Indians, that '. r Stately buildings would one day rear • .their minarets to the arching sky from -' that same spot Ah! had I but re.mained >; here instead of roaming afar I would .' ; not be suffering in my old age." "Did you own property here then?" i' "No, not a foot; but if I had stayed I ; would now be the oldest inhabitant ? and gentlemen would consider it an .honor to set 'em np." : . Then the questioner took his place at ;V thto head of the column and tho pageant 1 .!' 'moved into tho barroom. —Chicago '(.Tribune. _ K . Torn Abont In Fair Play. t''. ""How are the farmers making out ethis year?" asked a New Yorker, a £:, ; ;tormer resident of Vermont, of a friend frflrom the old home. "Poorly," replied tho Green mount- man. "You recollect old liill ^Thompson? Well, his case illustrates rfthe condition of affairs. It came uroand jtrjhe end of tho year, and he hadn't Avwsde enough to pay his man, so ho had ;|?to sell a yoke of oxen to get money. ' " . "When he turned tho proceeds over : ^to the fellow he said: 'Tom, times are farming's played out and I've got $o let you go.' " '"But,' said Tom, 'you've got more ttie. I'll serve you and look for my n cattle.' JKJ'V." 'And when they're all gone what ^l/ou do?' 'Wh»t will I do?' queried Tom. •Wiiv, then you'll work tor rae, (ion you see. and f, r et all your cattle bacl again.' "—A". V. Herald. Aitiri-ly rriivliiK IHs 1'iwllliin Mr. Uriimno—Jt is ju*t an outrage tho way t,liu littlo innocent binls ara being butchered to adorn women's hats. Mrs. Grimme—'(int. my dunr, don't you remember that it was tho bright bird wing 1 wore on my hat as S was going along the street that attracted your attention and led to your marrying mo? Mr. Grimme—What in thunder lias that got. to do with it? That only makes the case stronger.—Indianapolis Journal. TWO BOSTON WOMEN. Strnnnely Unlike tlin Traditional Fair Ones ol the Tlub. It was ncaring 0 o'clock as tho train pulled on t of a northern station. Everybody looked hungry and anxious to got home, lint in ono particular car, right in the very front seat of: all, were two women. Their attire was modest and unobtrusive enough. Not so their occupation. A faint odorredolont of the shallow seas and the lobster pot gradually spread through tho car. It soon became • stronger. At last it was located. From thu front scat before niyntioiKjd a deep alto voice was heard to remark in a melo-dramatic stage. whisper: Here, can't you get that out? Soe, you can crac'n the shell in your list, just, so." (Illustrating.) Then was attention drawn to a shadow of red flitting rapidly up and down from another mouth. In this case a voice of thinnest, highest treblo was supported by a nervous glance from a pair of eyeglasses. The passing- of the lobster claw did not seem togivo as much satisfaction as mi^ht havo been expected, so the alto voice again explained, and tho owner's hand was thrust forth with a cracking squeeze. This had its elTcct. Then it appeared that the treble-voiced appetite wus not used to assuaging itself with lobster lunches. The desirability of a napkin had not boon provided against Mother Necessity and a tnrnod-np skirt came to tho rescue. Th|s improvisation, a la tho frontier girl in "The Girl I Left Behind me," was a marked success as far ns keeping tho outer part of the best dress" free from lobster. Yet another difficulty was as summarily dealt with. fcomo moans of picking tho succulent ilesh from the imperfectly cracked shell was obviously needed. Gift came a hairpin. No comment is needed, except that it was not thrown away after it hod been put to its novol use.—Boston Journal. —The method of making round shot of lead was discovered by a Jii'istol plumber named Watts. He was ru- polring- u clnu-ch roof and upset his pot of molten lead. The liquid pourod down into a pool beneath, and when ha went to get his pot he found only a handful of tiny louden spheres. It AViis tlic IVroni; l-iimuy. I The weary wanderer's eyes gleamed with confidence as he stepped up to thu ' back door and knocked. "I soo there's horseshoes over this door and the barn door, mum," ho said to tho hard-featured woman who came to tho door, "Well," she said, with a strong stare. "I've noticed where there's horseshoes nailed up you always find warm hearts and a generous welcome," said the traveler with a winning smile. "You don't sayV" "Yes, mum, you people may be a little superstitious, but you are kind to tho poor." "Well, we didn't put them hossshoes up," said tho woman drity, "The folks that did lives about ton mile from here now. It's a straight road—you can't miss it," and bang went tho door. Tho weary wanderer felt an electric chill down his spine as he started up the road. "Say, you!" ho heard her call. He turned to go back—she must havo relented. "You might rip them shoes down an' take 'em along with yer, if you -oliink them folk '11 want 'em," and bang went tiho door again.—Boston Journal. — "Don't you think it proper that young girls should learn to play tho piano before they are married?" "Indeed I do, for then they can prove the sincerity of their love for their husbands by giving it up after marriage." —I'liogeudo Blatter. —Stella—-"That new young man's face seems very familiar. I " Hattie— "Well, it isn't half so much so as his manners."—Inter Ocean. —Leopold, from the Gerrann, denotes a defender of the people, the French Louis being its equivalent. —Necessity may be the mother of Invention; but, more often than not, she is childlesa— Puck. The newest shoulder capes are Vandyke pointed, and retain the high coir lac. THE COKE WAK. The Situation Critical and Bloodshed Is Feared. Wives and Daughters of <he Strikers Take a Hand—The Chicago Lockout Is a,Failure. ATTACKKD HV WOMBS. -row.v, Pa., April 12.—A vicious raid wii.i made by women late Wednesday afternoon at the McClnre Coke, company's Lemont No, 1 works. They had started this plant without tho protection of armed deputies, and had a good many men drawing coke. The strikers had nearly all gone with the mob that had the riot at Youngstown and no interferenow with the resumption of work at Lemont was made by tho few strikers loft at tho plant. But tho strikers' wives could not stand the sight of the men working. They formed into a mob and charged on the cokers in a body, wcreaming and brandishing clubs and pokers. They pelted the workmen with stones and drove them away from the ovens. Tho superintendent had to draw his men up in a liae and repulse the women to keep them from taking entire possession of tho plant. During tho melee, Dr. Cole, the veterinary surgeon for this company, was struck oa the head with a stone and badly hurt. Tha raid caused a cessation of work for the day, but the plant has resumed under armed guards and has not been disturbed so far. Uopntle* Whow Fl|rbt. COSXELLSVILIJ:, Pa>, April 12.—A mob of 500 strikers assembled at Dunbar before daylight with the avowed intention of forcing tho workmen out at the Hill Farm works, but the show of force made by the deputies frightened the strikers oft and they left for reinforcements, moving in the direction of Mount Braddock. It was given out by some of tho strikers that they would return to Hill Farm and at> tack the deputies and men at work as EOon as they could augment their force to 800 or 1,000 by men from Trotter and Mount Braddock. , TjOftn of T.lfa Sure to Kcnult. In this section there are seven plants in full operation employing nearly 2,000 workmen. Each plant is guarded by from twenty-five to fifty deputies, and any attempt at intcrfcreucn will result in loss of life. Tho superintendents have instructed the deputies toshooi to kill. ID the opinion of Sheriff Wilholra the strike has l'ust begun. He says he finds the men more determined an fearless than when blood was beinfr ihed hist week and lie foars for the re iults. In the opinion of the authorities the iituatiou is as critical as before th milling- of Paddock at tho Davidson works. The action of the Scottdale invention in condemning riot and ad ,-isinif a peaceable policy the operators Jeclaro was only a farce and a blind to put them off their guard, and if the actions of tho rioters on Wednesday can bo taken as an indication of their methods the next few days will see the coko region the scene of unbounded disorder and bloodshed. Chicago Jiockout ft Failure. CHICAGO, April J2.—The indications ro that the number of men to be 'orced into idleness by the lockout declared by the Central Building leagu< »ill fall far short of the predic ,ions of tho promoters. It was stated that 80,000 idle mechanics would >e parading the Ktreets and loitering Lbout labor headquarters, but none of ;his vast army of locked-oul workmen » in evidence. Labor leaders say the ockout is a complete failure. They that of tho 4,000 men contractors claim to hare out the great majority ay whom ocked .. . ,unsists of men who have been on trike for several weeks. At the head- [uarters of the building trade council ,here was no unusual appearance. The number of idle men about the premises was not increased and the officers claimed to have no reports as to un ion men being* locked out, Settle Adopted. COLUMBUS, 0., April 12.—The national miners' convention decided that the wage «cale and conditions adopted at the convention one year ago shall be demanded aa the object of the strike to be inaugurated on April 21. This is the seventy oents per ton basis. It moans an Increase of from twenty to twenty-five cents per ton of wages now paid in Pennsylvania, Ohio, Indiana and Illinois. Tho date of the annual convention was changed from the second Tuesday in April to the second Tuesday in February. Senator 1'eOer Fftvorl Strltel. WASHINGTON, April 12.—Senator Peffer, in his tariff speech, advised the laboring people to strike and continue to strike till they obtained their share of the profits which manufacturers make through tho introduction and use of labor-saving machinery. This is the only way, he sold, by which they can obtain their rights. BUsTNESsHfACT. A Huckster's Keen little Cnme auri It* llrllllrtnt SnpcoKB. "Lady," said tho huckster, as he stopped his team and came over to the door, "can't I sell you something today?" "No, sir," she replied, quite pro- nouncedlv. "I « im J°ofc in need of one bingle, solitary thing." "I have some very nice apples, madam." "Perhaps, bat I do not want any." "These bananas are fine. How many do you want?" "Hone," ah.o returned, sharply. "Didn't I tell you that I wouldn't buy anything to-day?" "Don't you want some potatoes?" "No, sir." "Or onions?" "No. »ir." .j. . "Or cabbage?" "No, sir." "String-beans, turnips, oranges?" "Sir," she said, vehemently, "I wouldn't buy anything of you for the whole world. So thorel" And she was just about to rush into the bouse when the huckster, who determined to make a sale, remarked: "See here, iniaa. Won't .you ple»se send your mother out to me? 1'urhaps she will buy something she may Deed. 1 often find that young- girls refuse a huckster just out of habit" She stopped short and a. sweet little smile broke over htr hitherto dark, stern countenance. She scorned to bo thinking 1 about something 1 for a moment and tbeu sliu tripped softly out to tho wagon, JJeaming 1 smilingly upon the huckster i»hc said: "Never mind about mamma. I will help you •along', my good man. You may ffive me a quarter pock of apples, two dozen of bananas, one string- of onions, throe heads of cabbage, half a peck of potatoes and one dozen oranpes." And wlien she went into the house to got her basket the huckster chuckled aud remarked to himself: "That's the way to work it. That old hen is forty if she's a day!"—Boston Courier. Muti Struck by n Wiitory Meteor. In the "Letters of Gooi-pc Carcw," London edition, of WlQ.tliure is a queer account of one Havers, who was struck and killed by what was at that time called a "watery planet." Divested of the quaint language in which the original account is given,the story is about as follows: Mr. llavers, who was London merchant, was siUinjj on th piazza of his country house, when , g-lobe of water about a foot in diamc ter fell, striking him square in th breast, drenching his clothes aiid Icav ing 1 him so badly maimed that he diei three days later. Ilia only remar after being- hit was: "I have bee struck with a watery (?) planet; Go have mercy on me," Lord Carcw says "It is the strang-est accident that eve occurred in tho history of the world. —St. Louis Republic. Winter MarkotH of 'Juober. At Quebec tho winter markets ar very curious. Everything is frozen Large pigs, killed perhaps months be fore, may bo seen standing 1 fro/.en in the butcher's shop. Frozen masses o beef, mutton, deer, fowl, cod, haddocl and eels, long and stiff, like walking jticks, abound on the stalls. Milk alsc is kept frozen and is .'-old by the pound in masses which look like lumps o' white marble.—Chicago Herald —"Vcs.I have boug-lit a piano for raj daughter. She will give lessons an< so help to keep the wolf from the door,' "If tho wolf is at all musical in hi: tastes."—Boston Transcript At Lnuclieon. Older Sister—Clara, I'm surprised ti see you ooak your bread in the gravy It's exceedingly bad form. Clara—Well, it's awfully good taste —Truih. Cupld'a Eijgln<icrlng;- . "But how can wo hope to bridge th wide social gulf which lies between him and his adored?" "With sighs, perhaps."—Detroi Tribune. K»tli«r Tnke ChitpCBl. "So you think yo-u will not go to Mrs Flatbred's 'at home?' " " ".No. I prefer to call when I'm not so Kuro of finding her in,"—Brooklyn Life. _^ —He—"Darling, if I had the money I would place upon your finger a diamond as big as a half dollar." She— "Oh! Harry, how extravagant." He "I was about to say as big as a half- dollar would buy.' 1 —Philadelphia Itoc- ord. NATURAL J^REE GRAFT. It H»« iong neon ft Alyitlfyinc Object of Popular Interoit. We are indebted to Mr. B. B. Keyes, of Boston, Mass., for the photograph from which our engraving of this remarkable tree growth was made,. Tho tree stands at the entrance to a residence on the road near Middlcboro, JMass. One opinion is that the trunk of the tree separates into nevera) parts at tlio Child Killed by a Train. THERE UAUTE, Ind., April 12.—Rob bie Purcell, aged 0, was standing on the Vandalia track Wednesday afternoon when ho was struck and killed, one urm and both legs being cut off. KNOWLEDGE Brings comfort and improvement and tends to personal enjoyment when rightly used. The many, who live better than others and enjoy life more, with less expenditure, by more promptly adapting the world's best products to the needs of physical facing, will attest the value to health of the pure liquid laxative principles embraced in the remedy, Syrup of Figs. Its excellence is due to its presenting in the form most acceptable and pleasant to the taste, the refreshing and truly beneficial properties of a perfect lax- stive; effectually cleansing the system, dispelling colds, headaches and fevers and permanently curing constipation. It has given satisfaction to millions and met with jibe approval of the medical profession, because it acts on the Kidneys, Liver and Bowels without weakening them and it is perfectly free from every objectionable substance. Syrup of Figs is for sale by all drug- gistoin 60c aud$l bottles, but it i» manufactured by the California Fig Syrnp Co. only, whose name is printed on every package, also the name, Syrup o' F ^ and being well informed, yon will off. accept any «ujwtitute U own* A NATURAL TREK GRAFT. ground, tho parts rising separately about twelve feet and then unite into one body, forming a sylvau archway, through which the path loads. Another theory is that there arc separate trees which have become grafted together at the head of the arch. 'Whichever explanation is correct, the aspec of the tree is very curious, and it h' long been a notable object. •Wlilt«wa«uinff tne ITKOE Trees that arc whitewashed abo> three times a year, from early sprin until fall, will ba partially protecte apainst insects, but the best reason fo using the liraewash is the neat acd a tractive appearance of the trees afte being whitewashed. There is n "economy" practised in using th lime. Apply it of tho consistency < cream and use it plentifully. If ncce sary apply onco a month during th first three spring months and then one or twice during tho summer and falL Only a Scar Remains Scrofula Cured-Blood Purified by >- Hood's Saraaparllla. " C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass.: " Jt Is with pleasure that I send n testlmonl»l conccruiiitf what Hood's SarsaparilLi has don* lor my daugliKr. It is a wonderful medlctoft and I cannot recommend It too liiRhiy. Ssnth, TVho Is fourteen years old, has been / -* Afflicted With Scrofula ever since she was ono year old. For five year* she has had a running sore on one side of her lace. Wo tried every remedy recommended, but nothing did lier any pooil until we commenced usliiR flood's Sarsaparillu. My married daughter advised mo to use Hood's Sarsiaparlllk becauM •£- _ THE MARKETS. Grain, Prnvlrilons. Ktc. CHICAGO, April 1 FLOCrc—Prices were easier. Quotations rung as follows: Winter — Patents, i- 1 . SOS 3.1; stralgii'-H, l-,flO(cfc-J.70: clears, 8-J. 10882.-JO; si.'cor.d: tl.8oai.03: loiv grades, M.50M1.70. Soring—P;v cuts, 5 3. ;A) it 3. GO; wtralKliw, *:i:!Oa-.<JO: Balers Sl.TSS-iiO; low grade!!, f-1 41)^1.50; Kcd Dog 41.33(51.53; Eye, si.-lDSiW. WHEAT—Aeilvc, unsettled a.-icl lower. Cash SO^QGllii 0 ; May, &8V4&60?»c; .luly, 00?i®i32Kti (Jonx—Fairly active and lower with wteu Xo. -. tf7;!ic; No. ^ Yellow, 37?*c; No, 3, 37?^i and No. a Yullow, 37HO: April, ''ic uudur Ma\ May, 3S33S;;c; July, 39es30=jc; Sejnombcr, iO- . — Active and easier. No. 8 cash, Si'/,; May, 314®*-!*c; July, i8 !/,&!»<:; Sep teinbcr, 25w25'»c, Samples in fair dcman and lower. N,). a, 320s;i3!*c; No. S Wl)iK>. 33! , No. 2, 32®32^e: No. 2 WtlUr, 30SS*>'/i yi— Dull. No. 2 cash, 4ftc and sample lols Hc; May delivery, 50o. BAULKY — Raibcr dull. Choice uy sampl Ma68o; fair to good, 5H955c; common, 46i Mo, and low grade 43®40c, with screening H6.ooai7.60 per ion. MESS PORK— Trading modoriio and prlca; higher. Quotations ranged at 112. 15&li45 To cash regular; .'IS 11X812.45 for May liSOaiiW for July. LAUD— Market rather quiet and higher. Quo tatlons ranged at 17. 37 >{ 07.35 for ciish: fr.~}«(3 7.30 for May, acd I7.!W!4®7.S5 for July. LIVE POCI.TKY— Per pound: CblcUcns, o; Turkeys, "ffilOo; Duclts, 9SJ.100; Geese. f3,Olxa5.00 p«r dozen. JJDCTaii— Creamery, H923c; Dairy, Paclitnc: Stock, 7<JMOc, OILS— Wisconsin Prime White, TJic; Water While, 7Mc: Michigan Prlmfl Willie, SMc; Wa ter Whiva, Oc; Indiana Prime White, fi'»c; Wa ter White, 8^0: Headlight, I7b tosu 8Hc: Uas olmo, 87 deg's, ll^c; 7i dcs's, Oc; Naphtha, <!3 dor's, etfc. LiQUoHS-Dlstflled sptrtls steady othc balsns of fl.15 per gaL tor finished goods. WHEAT—Xo, 2 red ; July, NKW YOHK, April 12, opened steady. May, December, 70V! ., Cons— No. 2 opened dull, out eased oft with wheat May. 43?ii3H4c: July, 44 Hda<-M«'e. OATS— No. 2 steady early, but. soon followed tho other markets. May, SS^asBJic; iraclt white State, 38O44e: track whilo Western, 39® 440. Pnovrsiowj— Beef steady. Fnmlly, J1100® 14.00: extra moss, fS.00. Pork steady; now mess, «13.7S(au:!5; family. U4.50&16.00; short clear, »13.5Oftl<100. Lard steady; prime Western steam, 17. 90, nominal. TOLIDO, O.; April 12. WDSAT— Lower, active. No. 2 cash and April, 58c; May. SS^c; July, flic. COKN— Easy, dull. No. 2 cash, 3S',ic\ . OAT8-«teady. May, No. 2 mixed, S3o; No, S white, KYI— Dull Cash, 50e. Ci.ovKRREKn— Lower, active. Prime cash ind April, 15.30; October, M.75. LlTfl Stock. CHICAGO, April li Hoes-Market active. Feeling unsettled itrly, and prices declined llX*15c. Later uled steady at tho decline. Sales r»n«ed it »4.«ia5.05 for Plus; J4.00a5.15 for light: 4.85O&.00, for rough packing: t«.9iS5.a) for mlicd, and f6.03ffli20 for heavy packing aad hlpplnc lots. CATTLE— Market moderately active but feeing easy. Prices. 6JtlOe lower. Quotations anscd at S4.40O4.80 for choice to extra shipping itcers; U. 8654. 35 for good to choice <Jo. ; t3.50S ,00 for fair to good; *.ia)a&55 for common to medium do,; M.!0iaa*& for butchers' Steers; .70*120 for Stocknrs; » 20«»S.Oi for Feeders; 1.SOIS3.20 for COWH; *H7B'(i8.60 for Heifers; 2.004J3.50 for Bulls: i±7oas.?3 for Texas Steer* nd R603-I.75 (or Veal Calves. A Sad rir.inrv. Tlio next time you are In a jhfllancholy mood. is you ate ulmost certain to b« It sou be.conw toll- Otis or dispeptlo. picture to j oursrtt tha condition f a poor man who, without resources and with a amlly on his hands, lliuls hlinfelf on a sick bed. loom obscures Ills narrow horizon In every d|rec- OTI. Unable to-do any work: without means, or •lends capable of assisting Mm, with the possible raspoct, of continual 111 henlth; with rent, per- ap.i, unpaid nod unpaj-nble. Hie outlook for him gloomy Indeed. HOBnhoi tslghted, then. Is the man of humble means who perceiving that hl s lealthund strength are falling takes no pro caution to avert the oncoming evil. Hostetto's tomoch Bitten la a reliable, professionally recommended restorative of health and vigor, and ture means of preventing ihemony disabling •omplalhts 'which exposure, overwork, neglect and losnfflolent food produce. Malarial, rheu- m»tl»m, Bdier ana liter complaint, dyspepsia and nervouf-dUMMilnaT* f>M to It. It had cured her of dyspepsia. Sho had b««a troubled with that complaint slnco childhood, and since her cum she lias never been without a bottleol Hood's Sars:i|iarllla In the house. W« commenced RivinK It u> Sarah about ono J*»r Ego, and it bus conquered tho running sor«, Only a' Scar Remaining M atraco ol the dreadful disease. Previous to taking the medicine her eyesight was affected, tut now she can sec perfectly. In connection •with Hood's Sars,ti«rilla we have used Hood's Vegetable Pills, and find ihem the best." Mat. MAJUA GHIFFLV, Xenia, Illinois. Hood's Pills cure nausea, sick headache,. Indigestion, biliousness. Sold by all druggists. Great Trlnmpb. Instant relief experienced and per. manent euro by the most speedy and greatest remedy in tho world—Otto's Cure/or lung and throat diseases. Why will you continue to irritate your throat and luatfs with that terrible hacking cough when Eea Fisher, 311 Fourth street, sole agent, will furnish you a free sample bottle of this guarantee remedj ? Its success in simply wonderful, as your drugpist will tote you. Otto's Cureie now sold in every town and village on this continent. Samples free. Large bottles 50 cents. For Over Flfti- Years Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup ha* been used for over fifty years by millions of mothers for their children while teething, with perfect success. It soothes the child, softens the jrumg. allays all pain, cures wind colic, and Is the best remedy for dlarrhoaa. It will relieve the poor little sufferer immediately. Sold by druggists In every part of the world. Twenty-five oents a bottle. Be sure and ask for •Mrs. Window's Soothing Syrup" and take no other kind. U'ho S«y» Rlienmatlipm Cannot bo Cured? My wife was confined, to her bed for over two months with a severe attack of rheumatism. We could get noth* ing that would afford her any relief, and a? a last resort ftave Chamber. Iain's Pain Balm a trial. To our great surprise she began, to improve after the first application, and by using it regular she was scon able to get up and attend to her housework.—E. H. Johnson, of C. J. Knuteon & Co. Ken- siugton, Minn. 50 cent bottles for sale by B. F. Kce&ling, druggist. Clad Tiding*. The grand specific for tho prevailing malady of the age, dyspepsia, .Ivor complaint, rheumatism, costiveness, general debility, etc., is Bacon's- Jelery King for the nerves. Thie great herbal tonic stimulates the dj- festive organs, ragulatcs tho liver and restores the system to vigorous health and energies. Samples free. Large packages 50 cents. Sold only by Ben "isher, 811 Fourth street. "Itomt Knbj" Port Wine. If you are reduced In vitality or itrength by illness or any other cause., we recommend the use of this Old Port Wine, the very blood of the rape. A grand tonio for nursing mothers, and those reduced by wast» ng disease. It creates strength; Improves the appetite; nature'o own remedy, muct preferable to drugs; guaranteed absolutely pure and over ive yeare of age. Young wine ordl- larily sold is not fit to use. Insist on laving this standard brand, it cost* no more, fl in quart bottles. Bot- led by Royal Wino Co., Chicago, 'or sale by Johnston Bros. California Fruit Laxative is nature 1 ! wn true remedy. It combines the medicinal virtues of California fruit* nd plants which are known to have a eneflcial effect on the human system. .Ithough harmless to the most dell- ate constitution it is thorough and flective, and will afford a pel manent ure for habitual constipation and th« many disorders arising from a weak r inactive condition of the kiflneyi, iver. stomach and bowels. For ial« y all druggwts at 60 cents a rattle. Karl'i Clover^loot, the new blootf urlfler, give* freahnew and clearn«M «the complexion and cure* conrtlp*- on; 25o., 80o. and ti SoM by B. .Keetllng

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