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THE INDIANAPOLIS JOURNAL, SUNDAY SEPTEMBER 21, 1890.
CONDITION OF THE MARKETS Wheat Continues to Decline Slowly but Sorely .to the Exporting Point. Cera Aha Eerr.iir.3 Emj, tat Oats Are Over cold end Dscidedlj Strong-IIoz Products a LittU Lower and DulL noNTrr, stocks and bonds. "Been" Succeed in Knocking off Prices All Alonj th Line, the SUrket Closing Weak. NEW YORK, Sept. 20. Money on call was 3y, raajicc frcn3to4 per cent, the lt3t loan being raade at 3, closing ofltred at S per cent. V Prima mercantile piper, 6S72 per cent Sterling exchange qniet and steady at $4.80 for tixty-dsy hill and thteh for demand. The total sales of stocks to-day rere 121,. EOS shares, incladingtho following: Atcbi eon. 6,9:0; Delaware, Lackawanna &. West ern, 6,150; Louisville & Nashville. 2.S00; Missouri Pacific, 9,575; North American, o.Sb3; Northern Pacific, preferred. 5,250; Reading. S.150; Richmond & Western Point, 2.733; StPaol. 8,500; Texas Pacific. 2,550. Thfc stock market tc-day. was Tery quiet close, with the result of learing almost everything traded in lower than last even ing. The strong tone which existed last evening did not last over till this morning, And London especially was not inclined to boy while the arbitrary brokers were sellers at the opening. The bears,, then went in to take the market away from them, and meeting with practically no resistance ham mered the list all along the line. The down ward movement met with no check, and the opening prices were generally the high est of the day, while the closing were the lowest. The industrial stocks re ceived the most attention, bnt even Lacka wanna was prominent for its losses, and these were followed by tho grangers. Mis souri Pacific, however, was prominent for its activity, but was remarkably well held, and its final loss is only per cent. The trusts were early a fair mark for the opera tions of tho "Dears," and frcm the first transactions they yielded, followed by St Paul. It was not until the last hour that Lackawanna became prominent but it de clined rapidJy, a.d scored a material loss before the close. Tho market finally closed fairly active and weak at the lowest figures. Chicago Gas was down 141 Sugar Refineries, lv: Lackawanna, 18. and liur hnston c St Paul, 1 per cent Railroad bonds were quiet and active, the sales being 193.000, but out of this amount Texas Pacific incomes . furnished $106,000. There was very little movement in the mar ket, and all tho final changes are insignifi cant except a gain of 12 in Kansas & Texas general sixes to 82. Government bonds were da;l and steady. State bonds were neglected. Closing quo tations were: Four per ct. rec ..123 Four per ct. coup. l'J-l Four and s reg.. 1044 Four and Jicoup.l0414 Pacllio6's of '95. .114 Louisiana st'd 4s.. 78 Missouri Cs 10O Tenn. new set 6s. .100 C.,B. fc Q 963a CL.etL.idcP 15 s C, fit. L. & P. pref 40ia Fort Wayne 155 Illinois Central... 103 I., B. fc W Lake Erie & West. 1634 L.K.& W. pref... C1U Lake Shore 1074 Michigan Central. 94 O. fc Mississippi... 253s O. AM. pref .'. 85 Peoria, 1. &E.... 20 Pittsburg. 155 Pullman Palace. ..21C U. 6. Express 65 V SLL.&P im W.. fit. I. A- P. pref 24. 13 Wells-Far go Exp.. 140 Western Union.... 83 Tcnn. new set 3s.. 72 Mutual Union 6s. .104 bt,L.&I.M.gen5s 91 fir. L.&I. M.genm.llO Adams Express. -.150 Alton AT. II 40 Alton fc T. II. pref.120 AmcricanExpress.113 Ches. AOhio 21 V.& O. pref lsts.. 384 C. &. O. pref 2ds.. Chicago & Alton.. 132 NEW YORK, Eept 20. Bar silver. $1.154. LONDON, Bept 20. Bar sliver, 534d per rouiii-e. v The weekly bank statement shows the following changes: .reserve, increase. Loans, decrease Cpecie, Increase Legal tenders, decrease Deposits. Increase Circulation, decrease.. $5,212,125 528,400 , 8,754.900 1.679.S0O 6,731,900 114,400 The banks now hold 81,918,200 in excess of the requirements of the 25 per cent rule TRADING AT CHICAGO. W . V m m M hb mm m T rneai a juiiuo xower com jcasier uais Firmer Hog Products Weak. CHICAGO, Sept 20. There was light trading in the wheat market to-day. Very few outside orders were received, and local 1 . j . : ' 1 : x i.i Ti averaged lower and ruled steady within the established range The opening was 4 Qc lower than yesterday's closing, ad- twoen $1.0034 1.0138 for December and . $1.052 1.06 for May, and closed about lower than yesterday. Corn was fairly, active, a moderate business beinir transacted within 47ge range. An easier feeiing prevailed early, but later a better .tnrjft m.A miniitd. Firt trif wr nt. 343feO decline, after which the market sold up J4C, reacted sc, advanced 0 and closed .at outside ngures. uata were lainy active. -pith ik. in1i I v tirmur f am 1 1 n r tmrmni a 11 for the near futures which were , oifared sparingly and wanted very freely by "shorts" who bid pricss up . 347gc. May was traded in fairly but prices only advanced o and the mar ket closed steady at About outside n'gures. In rvorV a f.iir trartu xtjim rinnrt1 ()rn .ing nalcs wer made at 2soo decline, and a lurther reduction of 10c wassubmitted to. Rather more was doing in lard. Pricss de clined .C2.05c. and the market closed steady. A moderate trade in short ribs was reported. Prices ruled .02V2.05c lower. The leading futures ranged as follows: Options. Opcti'ngUigh$LLvjctst. Closinrjt 'Wheat Sept.. Pec May.... Corn tit.... Oct.... May.... Oats bept.... Oct May - Pork Oct Jan May.... Lard Oct Jan Miiy brtrlb-6c"tl Jan 31ay.... 974 tl.01 - 1X5 SO 372 ll.?22 98 $:.oi39 1.06 132 US 234 416 "ii.w" 12.572 6.!T22 6.65 7.05 -5.40 5.822 6.20 974 1.003l LU52 47N 97 91.01 1.053 48 U ' 47 484 0 0 37 3e 37 a 40 "li!82c 12.45 6.20 6. CO 7.00 SS S3a 416 9.6.5 1I.873 12.3Tc 12.45 6.223 6.63 7.03 B.4Q 5.Wi 6.20 6.22 a 6.62t 7.02 -j 6.87 a 5.772 5.80 C172 6.172 . - Cash quotations were as Xonows: f'iour quiet and unchanged. No. 2 spring rvl a . . aol, -v; o. . spring wueai, 9.Kz92c; .No. 2 red, 07ec; No. 2 corn. 44c: o. 2 tats, li3c: iSo. 2 white oats. I'jaiua; o. 3 white, STi'SCOc; No. 2 rye. 61c: o. 2 barley. 75c: No. 1 flax- aeed. $1.50: prime timothy-seed. . Tier OOUnd. fi.22l.ic; hort-rih iirlr ll 6.C5i;5.40c: dxy-salted shoulders, (boxed). '' T.1i7,.lS?lflP! h nr t-a 1 milium IhnraH. n W Vd.eoc: wnujty, ai6tuiers' nnutied goods, per gal. $1.12. On the Produce Exchange, to-day, the m 19 ...... . . . 'v Duuer marjioi wts steaay. iixtra cream ery. 2222:3: extra dairy, is, and extra . Keceipts Flour, 11,000 brls; wheat, 541, COO bu; corn. S-J8.000 bu; oats, 23(5,000 bu; rye, 10,000 bu; barley, ei.OOO bu. SbiD T&eut -Flour, 7,000 brls; wheat, 0,000 bu; corn. '413,000 bu: oats, 27S.00O bu: rye, 10.000 bu; barley. 21,000 bu. Fetttares or the Speculation. CHICAGO, Sipt. CO. Counselman 4t Day sold a lot of wheat at the opening to local purchasers, and New York people wero buy ing chiefly against puts. tj. V. White fc Co. and Comstock were the best buyers. Good weather, dull foreign markets and free selling caused a weak feeling. Wheat WHS dull all the morning and prices kept Tritnin & narrow range. Connselmaa tV vy turned buyers toward noon. About tbft time somebody got a ilnpatch from Now York stating that the JJank ot tho Cape of Good Hope of London had failed for tlO.000,000. The crowd rushed to etl cr.d December fell from it X7t.i cnnccnctd biHtha liank of ;ixim to tug'c Aftsr liloom had sold L.V).CCit::hcIstt Cl.C078, and 'after Bald- wiu. i t-..u.j ci:-ra nan Montreal that there is no Bank of Good Hope. December then rose to fcl.OHs and closed at $1.U1, a not declino to-day of oc AT NEW YORK. Ruling Prices In Produce at the Seaboard's Commercial Metropolis. NEW YORK, Sept 2a Flour Receipts, 19,245 packages; exports, 3,223 brls. 3,287 sacks. The market was dull and heavy. Sales, 14,050 brls. Corn-meat quiet and steady; yellow Western, $2.5033.25. Wheat Receipts, S8,C00 bu; exports none; sales, 976,000 bu futures. The spot market was dull and nominally lower, No. 2 red, SLOP'S 'Sl.Ol'Tg in elevator, SL03i4 1.033a afloat, $1.0234 1.04ift f. o. b.: No. 3 red, 97c; No. 1 N0rthern.Sl.lCi4; No, 1 hard.$L1834- Options were dull, H4C lower and weak, witn realizing on reports of heavy farmers' deliveries in England. No. 2 red, Septem ber, closing at SI.OIk October, $L01V2 1.021s, closing at fl.02; December, SLO 1.05. closing at SL047g; May, SLOOPS) 1.002. closing at $1.094. Rye hrm and aniet: Western. COPTIC. Bar ley steady, ilarley malt dull; country, b5 90c. Corn Receipts. 19.400 bu: exports. 25.144 bu; sales, 432.000 bu futures. 67.000 bu spot The spbt market was dull and steady; No. 2, 5o 4C in elevator. 66c afloat; ungraded mixed. 551235612C. Options wore steady and dull, with oniy local trading; Septem ber closing at 5.Vc: October. bi7a55lc, closing at 5580; November, 554C, closing at ooc; Docember. 5514'25538C. closing at 55V: May,56'rf)56i2e. closing at 5CV. Oats Keceipts, 91.0U0 bu; exports, 'JOO bu; sales. 175.000 bu futures. 51.000 bu spot. The spot u&rket was dull and unchanged. Options were dull and weaker; September, 44V2442 closing at 44;8c; October, 43Lj &-433fcC. closing at 432C; November, 4378 44c, closing at 43fc; spot No. 2. 44cc; No. 1, 4ac; No. 1 white, 48c; mixed Western, 41 46c; white Western, 43-53c; No. 2 Chicago, 45-2C. Ifay quiet and weak: shipping, 035c: good to choice, 50370c Hops quiet and unsettled.- Coffee Options opened steady at 5 points up to 5 points down; and closed barely steady at unchanged to 10 points down. Sales, 19.0C0 bags, including: September, lH.10c; October, 17,S017.3.c; JNovember, 16.10a16.75c; December. 16.4O216.50c; Janu ary, 15.75 15.80c; February, 15.45Q 15.50c; March. 15.25c: April. 15c: May. I4l4.0oc; spot Rio dull and steady; fair cargoes. 20ic; No. 7 fiat bean. 1834 19c. Sugar Raw dull and firm; fair refining. 5 71 6c; centrif ugals, 96 test. 5 11 6c Renned quiet Mo lassesForeign nominal. Rice in good demand and firm: domestic, fair to extra, 51 6-c; Japan. G'Sec. Cottou-seed oil weak; crude, 27c; yellow. 31 S2c. Tallow quiet and strong; city (S3 for packages).. Sc. Rosin steady and quiet; p trained, commou to good, $1.40 1.45. Lggsin good demaud and farm at JiWa 2:2c; receipts, 2,458 packages. Pork quiet; mess, 11.5012.25; extra prime mesa, $10.50 11. Cut meats quiet and hrm; pickled bellies. GhSGSic; pickled shoulders. 5-c; pickled hnms, lOHc. Middlesdull and steady: sbort clear. G.20c. Lard dull and weak; Western steam, 6.47c. Options Sales, 250 tiercos: October, C47o asked; No vember, 6.63c asked; December, 6.72c asked; January, 6.69c flutter steady and fairly active: Western dairy, 10 2) 14c; Western creamery, 1222c; Western factory. 613c;EUin. 22223c Cheese quiet; light skims, 5hc; Ohio nats.6i2'2S2C BALTIMORE. Sept 20. Wheat-Western easy; No. 2 winter red. spot and September. 979714c: October, 971'a 9734c; December, 51.OH4 1.012. Corn Western quiet; mixed, spot and September. 56c: October. 545414c; year. 51c bid. Oats firm. Rye fairly active. Hay nrm. Provisions hrm. Ruttcrlirm. Eggs nrra at 1920c. Other articles unchanged. Keceipts Hour, 7.149 brls; wheat, 14.000 bu; corn, 19,000 bu; oats. 23.000 bu: rye, 10,000 bn. Shipments Flour, 2.413 brls; wheat. 2,000 : bu; corn. 500 bu. Sales Wheat, 40,000 bu; corn, 30,000 bu. OIL NEW YORK. Sent, 20. Petroleum onened weak. There was little trading in either spot or options, and the market closed dull. Pennsyl vania oil Openinc, Sic; highest, 81c; lowest. 803c; closing, 8031?. October option OpeD In g, 81&fco; hUcncst. . 81sc; lowest, 8120; closing, 812C. Lima oil, 33 Bsc. Total sales, 25,000 brls. i LIVE STOCK. Cattle Unchanged Hogs Opened Steady and Closed Quiet Sheep L.ower. INDIANAPOLIS, Bept 20. . CattIe. Receipts, 414; shipments, 800. But few fresh arrivals. Market quiet at unchanged prices. About all cleaned up at the close. ; Fancy exports...." $4.404.80 Good to choice exports 4.00 3 4.30 Medium to eood shippers 3..53.85 Common to fair shippers 2.75 3. 15 Stockers and feeders 2.003:1.00 Good to choice heifers 2.70S3.10 Fair to medium heifers 2.102.50 Common thin heifers 1.2591.85 Good to choice cows 2.5002.75 Fair to medium cows 1.90 32.30 Common old cows 1.00 a 1.65 Veals, common to choice 2.5034.00 Bulls common to choice.. : 1.5032.50 Milkers 15.00 2 30.00 Hogs. Receipts, 2,900; shipments, 1,000. Quality only fair. Market opened about steady; closed quiet. All sold. neavy....'.. $4.60 ? 4.75 Light 4.6034.75 Mixed 4.35S4.55 Heavy roughs 3.5034.30 Sheep and Lambs. Receipts, 320; ship ments, 250. Market quiet at a shade lower prices. All 6old early. Good to choice sheep......... $4.2594.65 Fair to medium sheep..... 3.8094.15 Common sheep 3.0033.60 Good to choice lambs S. 25a 5.75 Common to medium lambs 3.7534.75 Bucks, per head 2.50 3 4'.00 Elsewhere. CHICAGO. Sept.' 20. The Evening Jour nal's report says: Cattle Receipts, 3.000, of which 2.000 were.Texans; no rangers to day. Business was quiet, as usual on a Saturday, as the run is light and buyers are out of the market. Tho few good steers on sales sold at steadv prices. Butchers' natives sold at $505.172: second-class, $4.70 4.80: third-class. $4'2)4.2": common, $3 3.75; Texans And rangers 15040c lower than a week ago. Hoes Keceipts, 15,000; shipments, 7,000. All classes lower. Packers and mixed. $o.OOa4.SO: prime heavy and butchers' weights. S4.40a 4.T0; light. $4.604.80. Sheep Receipts, 3,000, and all sold at steady to Strong prices. Natives, $44.80; Westerns. $4.104.40; Texans, $404.50; lambs. $5.500. CINCINNATI, Sept. 20. Cattle Demand light and market easy. Common, $102.25; fair to choice butchers' grades, $2.5004. Keceipts. 415; shipments, S60. Hogs Light supply and prices sustained. Common and light, S3.2504.SO; packing and butchers'. $4.5004,60. Receipts, 900; ship ments. 900. Sheep in fair demand and Bteady. Com mon to choice. $2.5004.75; stock wethers ana ewes. $4.2505; extra wethers and year lings, $505.25. Receipts, 470; shipments. 4G0. Spring lambs in short supply and firm. Good to choice shipping. fc5.750fi.5O: common to choice butchers, $405.50 100 ILs. KANSAS CITY, Sept 20. The Livo Stock Indicator reports: Cattle Receipts, 2.440; shipments, l,lb0. 1 he market was strong. Steers, $3.0504.60; cows. $1.5002.50; stockers and feeders, $2.4O03,1212: range steers, $1.00 02.50; range cows, $1.5002. Hogs Receipts. 9.000; shipments. 3.590. Tho market was 5c lower. Bulk, $4.30 2 4.40; all grades. $3.5004.55. Sheep Receipts, 1,800; shipments, 830. The market was strong. Lambs, $3.8504.00; good to choice muttons, $3.7504.25; stock ers and feeders, $303.25. ST. LOUIS. Sept. 207 Cattle Receipts, 700; shipments. 1,400. Market steady. Good to fancy native steers. 4.4025: fair to good native steers. $3.7504.35; stockers and feeders, $2.2003.15; Texans and Indians, $2.4003.30. Hogs Receipts, 800; shipments, 1.900. Market steady. Fair to choice heavy, $1.0004.75; mixed grades, $4.2504.00; light, fair to best, $4.60 04.70. Sheep Receipts, 500; shipments, 4.400. Market steady. Good to choice, $405.10. BUFFALO, Sept. 20. Cattla steady and unchanged. Receipts, 153 car-loads through and G car-loads for sale. . Sheep and lambs fairly active. Re ceipts, 10 car-loads through and 2$ car loads for sale. Sheep, choice to extra, $5.1005.35; medium to choice,: $1.6505.05; common to fair, $404.80. Lambs, choice to extra. $0.2508.50; good to choice. $00 0.20; common to fair, $505.95. Hogs strong for light corn-fed. Receipts, 51 car-loads through and 20 car-loads for sale. Mediums and heavy, $4.80-2 4Z.O. EAST LIBERTY, Sept. 20. Cattle Re ceipts, l.ifOT; shipments. 1.660. There was nothing doing on the market; all through consignments. Twenty car-loads of cattle shipped to New York to-day. Hogs Receipts, a 400: shipments, 3,300. The market was lirm. Philadelphia.-?, $2.05 25.10; Yorkers, $4.W25; crashers. $4.60 4.85. Eleven car-loads of nogs shipped to New York to-day. Sheep Receipts, 1,200; shipments, 1,000. Them was nothing doing on the market; nothing for sale and no demand. INDI.VNArOLIS MARKETS. A Week In Which the Volome of Trade Was ; Very Satisfactory. Indianapolis, Sept. 20. The wholesale men In the various branches of trade spe ak of - the week clos ing to-day as having been one in whicb tho Volume of trade reached expectations. Especially have the dry goods men had an excellent trade, and prices on all lines of dry goods are strong in their tone. Grocers, as well, have had an excellent trade. All staple articles are in strong position, the weakness to the sugar market having dis appeared. Canned, goods, however, are not in as strong position as a month ago. There is more goods on the market than was ex pected that thero would be during the early part of the season, yet the stocks are considerably short of , those of the corre sponding period last yoar. The provision market rules steady, with considerable doing in a jobbing way. Flour is meeting with better sale and prices have Improved somewhat, but still they are not up to the point where there is much money to the millers. The produce markets are active. Vegetables of all kinds are steady at the range of prices for several days past. Irish and sweet potatoes are arriving very freely, but the demand is good. As a consequence prices are well maintained. Choice apples are still scarce and sell at good prices. The seed market is active at the revised quota tions of Thursday last. Other markets aro without feature. ' . GRAIN. The week closes with a steady market. with prices ranging a shade lower than on Monday, No. 2 wheat being 2C lower and the better grades of corn about 34C lower. Receipts are only moderate, while thero is a good demand for the better grades of all cereals. Track bids to-day ruled as follows: ".Vheat No. 2 red. 9Sc; No. 3 red. 91c: re jected, 75c; unmerchantable, COc. Corn No. 1 white, 4U1c: No. 2 wnite. 49c: white mixed, 48c; No. 3 white, 481oc. one or two colon No. 4 white, 43c; No. 2yellow, 49c; No. 3 yellow. 48c; No. 4 yellow, 45c; No. 2 mixed, 4Sc; No. 3 mixed, 47c; No. 4 mixed, 45c; sound ear, 48c; 481eo for yellow. Oats No. 2 white, 3c; No. 3 white. S7c; No. 2 mixed, 37c; rejected. 33c; un merchantable, :0c. Bran Local dealers are bidding $12.50. Hay Timothy, choice. $11: No. 1. $10.50: No. 2, $9; No. 1 prairie. $C75. Indianapolis Jobbing Trkde. CANNED QOOD3. Peaches Standard 3-pound, $2.7508.00; 3-nound seconds. $2.6502.75. Miscellaneous Blackberries, 2-pound,$j.lO01.2O; raspber ries, 2-pound, $1.2001.30; pineapple, stand ard, 2-pound, $1.4002.50; seconds, 2-pound, $1,100 L20; cove oystero,l-pound,full weight, $1.1501.20; light, 80085c; 2-pound, full, $2.15 02.25; light, $1.20 string beans, 85095c; Lima beans, $1.2001.30; peas, marrowfat, $1.2001.40; small, $1.5001.75; lobsters, $1.85 02; red cherries, 95c0$l.lO; strawberries, $1.2001.30; salmon (IBs), $1.9002.50. DRY GOODS. Bleached Sheetings Blackstone WV, 734c; Ballou fc Son, 7Lc; Chestnut Hill, 6c: Cabot 4-4, 71ic; Chapman X, Oc; Dwight Star S, 9c; Fruit of the Loom. 9c; Lonsdale, 834C; Liu wood,8c; Maeonville, 834c;New York Mills, 1034c; Our Own, 534c; Pepperell 9-4, 22c; Pepperell 10-4, 24c; Hills, 8c; Hope, 734c; Knight's Cambric, 8c; Lonsdale Cambric, 10c; Whitinsvillc. 33-inch, 62C; Wamsutta, 1034C Brown Sheetings Atlantic A, 714c; Boott C, 6c; Agawam F, 5ioc; Bedford R, 5c; Augusta, 62c: Boott AL. 7c; Conti nental C. 634c; Dwight Star. 8c: Echo Lake, Oc; Graniteville EE, Oc; Lawrence LL, 534c; Pepperell E, 740; Pepperell R, 6L,c; Pepperell 9-4, 20c; Pepperell 10-4, 22c; Utica 9-4, 222c; Utica 10-4. 2GI2C; Utica C. 4ioC. Grain Bags American, $17; Atlantic, $18; Franklinville, $18.50; Lewistown, $17.50; Cumberland, $17; Grocers, $18.50; Harmony, $17; Ontario, $16.50; Stark A. $21. Ginghams Amoskeag, 7c; Bates, 6c; Gloucester, oc; Glasgow, 6c; Lancaster, 7c; Ranelman's, 7; Renfrew Madras, Sc; Cumberland, 6c: White, 6i2c;Bookf old, 9Lc. Prime Cammrics Manvllle, 6c; S. S. &, Son, 6c: Mason ville. 6c; Garner. 6c. Prints American fancy, 6oc; Allen's fancy, 6c; Allen's dark, 6c; Allen's Dink, 6: Arnold's, fic: Berlin solid colors, 6c; Cocneco, 5c; Conestoga, 6c; Dunnell's. 6c; Eddystone, 6I2C; II artel, 6c; Harmony, 434c; Hamilton, 6ioc: Greenwich, 513c; Knicker bocker. 5oc; Mallory pink, Gc; prices on dress styles irregular; depends on pattern. Tickings Amoskeag ACA. 12; Cones toga BF, Hc: Conestoga extra, 130; Conestoga Gold Medal, ISc; Conestooa CCA. 12c; Conestoga AA, 10c; Conestoga X, 9c; Pearl River. 12c; Falls OBO. 32-inch, 12W, Methuen AA, 12L$c: Oakland A, c; Swift River, ec; York, 32-inch, 122C; York, 80-inch, 102C. DRUGS. Alcohol, $2.2502.30; assafcetida, 15020c; alum, 405c; champhor, 50055c; cochineal, 50055c; chloroform, 50055c; copperas, brls, S5c0$l; cream tartar, pure, 30035c; indigo, 80081c; licorice, Calab., genuine, 30045c; magnesia, carb., 2-oz, 25035c; morphine, P. & W.. oz, $3.10; madder. 12014c; oil. cas tor, & gal, $1.3201.36; oil. bergaxuot. f Id, $308.25: opium. $4.2504.50: quinine. P. & W., ocT 39044c; balsam copaiba, 75080c; soap, Castile. Fr., 12016c; soda, bicarb., 42 26c; salts. J.psom. 45c; sulphur, uour,4 06c; saltpeter, 8020c; turpentine, 4604Sc; glycerine, 22026o; iodide potass., $2.8503; bromide potass., 404''c; chlorate potash, 25c; borax, 13015c; cinchonidia. 12015c; carbolio aoid. 45050c Oils Linseed oil, raw. 62065c gal; coal oil. legal test. 9U014c; bank, 40c; best straits. 50c; Labrador, 60c; West Vir ginia lubricating. 20050c; miners'. 65o. Lard oils. No. 1, 50055c; do., extra, C507Oc. White Lead Fure, 720. FOREIGN FRUITS Bananas. 1.2502.25 bunch. Lemons- Messina, choice. $77.50 box; fancy, $60 6.50. Oranges Mcssinas, $6 box: Ja maica, $7 Ifc brL Figs, 12014c Prunes- Turkish, 720SC FRUITS AND VEGETABLES. Cranberries $3.75'S4 bu; $10.50011 & brl. ' Grates Ives, 405c ft; Concords, 4c;, Delaware, 708c. Cabbage 75c0$l brl. Onions Common, S:12!j'2)3.50 brL Sweet Potatoes Jerseys, $3.7504; Bab timore. $2.7503 brl. Apples Choice. s.J.504 f on; com mon. $101.50 brl. Potatoes $2.5002.75 1 brl; from car, 90 Oocbu. GROCERIES. . Sugars Hard,71s0834c; confectioners A,1 63807c; oil A, 6-Va63c; code A, 612065sc; white extra C, fiQGc; extra C, 78c: good yellows, 6-4k062c: fair yellows, 6061sc; common yellows. 5J40b12C v Coffees Good, 221o02312c; prime, 2312 242c: strictly prime to choice. 24s02oc; fancy green and yellow, 200 27c; old gov ernment Java, 35036c; ordinary Java, t'OU GtSlc: imitation Java, 283.i'29c. Roasted coffees, 1 lt packages, jc; Banner, 2514c; Lion, 2514c: Gates's Blended Java. 254C; Ar buckle's. SAic. Beans Choice hand-Dicked navv. 2.60 2.G5 4 bn: medium hand-picked. $2.6002.63. Molasses and Syrups New Orleans molasses, fair to prime. 35045c; choice, 450 55c. Svrups. 34-&38C Sticks Pepper, 19020c; allspice, 12015c; cloves, 26030c; cassia, 10012c; nutmegs, 80, 0 Soc 4 IB. Dried Beef 13013. Rice Louisiana. 607icc.' Salt In car lots, 95c; small lots, $101.05. Shot S1.4O01.5O V bag for drop. Flour Sacks No. 1 drab. 14 brl. $33 4? 1.000; 2 brl. $17; lighter weights $1 1,000 less. I. kat 610270 for nreaned bars. Wooden "Dishes Per loo, 1 lo, 20c; 2 fts. 25c: 3 TLB. 30c: 5 IBs. 40c. . Wrapping-paper Liht-weight straw, heavy-weight straw, l3402o i Hi; heavy weight rag, 234230 i lb; Manila. No. 1. 80 Pc; No, 2, 6o06Hc: print paper, No.l, 00 7c; No. 3, S. & C, 10011c; No. 2, S. & S., 809c; No. 1. 8. & C. 7W8C. Tsvine Hemp, 12018c ft; wool. 8010c; nax, wijuc; paper, ic; jute, i- u;iac; cot ton. 16-a25c. Woodenware No. 1 tubs. $308.25; No. 2 tubs, $707.25; No. 3 tub?, ?i06.25;. 3-hoop pails. $1.7001.75; 2-hoop pails, $1.4001:45; double wp.sbboards. $2.2502.75; common washboards. Sl.5O01.S5: clothes-pins, 500 85cbox. IRON AND 8TEEL. Bar iron (rates). 2-.22.10c: norseshoe bar Sc; nail, rod, 6c; plow-slabs, 3c; American cast steel, 9c: tire steel. 3c; spring steel, 5c NAILS AND HORSESHOES. Steel cut nails. $2.25: wire nails, $2-55. rates; horseshoes, i? kee. $4.25; mule-snoes. keg, $3.25; horse nails, $405. . OIL CAKE? Oil cako, $23 1 ton; oil meal, 523, PRODUCE.. Poultry Hens, 80 ft; young chick- ens. be 4y IB: cocks. 3c & u: tnrteys. choice fat hens, 10c: choice young toms, 6c; ducks, fat, 6c; geese, choice full-feath ered. $405 doz; geese, plucked and poor. $304 $doz. Logs Shippers paying 15c canaiea; sell ing from store at 16c Butter Fancy creamery, 24026c; fax creamery, 16018c; fine dairy, 12014c: good country, 809c, according to the condition 1 1 n a i in wnicn ii is received, tuuimuu biojk will bring but 304c & ft. Wool Tub-washed and picked, 35c; u.i washed medium and common grades, if in cood order. 22c: burrv and cotted; 16a 18c; tieeced-washed, if light and in goal order, 28030c; burry and unmerchantablo, according to their value. Feathers Prime geese. Soct IB; mixed duck. 20c ft. Beeswax Dark, 18c; yellow, 20c LEATHER, HIDES AND TALLOW. Leather Oak sole. 30035c: hemlock sole. 24030c; harness, 29034c: skirting, 320 6c: black bridle.)' doz.. 600 toe; fair bridle. 6508OO doz.; city kip, 65090c; French kip, 85c0$l.lO; city calf-skins, 7Oc0$l; French calf-skins, $101.80. Hides No. 1 G. S. hides, 7c: No. 2 G. S. hides, 6I2C; No. 1 green, 5052C; No. 2 green, 4040. Sheepskins 4Oc0$l. IIqrse Hides $2. Gkease White. 3S4C: yellow. Sc: brown. 2hc Tallow No. 1, 4S4c; No. 2, Sc. provisions. . Jobbing Prices Smoked meats Hams. 10 fts average, 1134C: 12 fts average, ll1c;15 IBs average, 11 mc; 17 IBs average, like; 20 IBs averaue and over. 11 Mc: skinned Lams.' 12 c; English-cured breakfast bacon. 'light or medium, 10c; English-cured shoulders, 12 fts average, 712c; sugar-cured shoulders, 10 to 12 IBs average, 7c; California hams, 10012 fts average, 734C; dried beef hams and knuckle pieces, selected. 12c. Bacon Clear sides, 30 fts aver age, VXlc; clear - backs, medium aver age, 7-4c; clear backs,- 20 to 2o IBs aver age, 740; clear bellies, 13 fts average, 734c; clear belliea, 18 to 20 fts average, 714c. Dry-salted and pickled meats Clear sides, nnsmoked, 634c; clear backs, unsmoked. 634c; clear bellies, unsmokedjc; bean pork, brl. 200 fts, $14.50; bean pork, brl. 100 IBs, $8; ham or rump pork, brl. 200 IBs. $11.50, Bologna Skin, large or small, 6c; cloth, large or small. Sc. Lard Pure winter leaf, kettle-rendered, in tierces, 7J4C; in tubs. 60 fts net. 734c: in one-half barrels. 828c; in 50-IB cans in 100-1B cases, 77sc; in 20-IB cans in 80-ft cases. 8c; in 10-ft cans in CO-IB cases, oc; prime leaf lard, in tierces, 72C; Hoosier Packing Company lard In tierces, 634C; in 50-15 cans in 100-15, cases ,7c. TINEKS' SUPPLIES. Best brand charcoal tin. 10. 10x14,14x20. 12x12, $6.5007.50; IX, 10x14, 14x20, and 12x12, $808.50; IC. 14x20. rooting tin. $5.75; IC. 20x28, $11.50: block tm, in pigs, 25c; in bars. 27c Iron 27 B iron, Sc; C iron, Sc; gal vanized, 60 per cent, discount. Sheet zinc, 7c. Copper bottoms, 20c. Jlaiiished coj) per, S2c. Solder. 150 16c.11 seeds. Clover Extra choice re-cleaned. 60 ft bu. $4.5O04,5; choice, $4.S504.5O: prime, $4,100 4.25; English, choice, $4.3004.50; Alsike, as to quality, S4.5O0G.25; Alfalfa, 85.250 6.00; white Dutch, as to quality, $4,500 6.25. Timothy, fancy. 45 IB bu. $1.6001.70: choice. $1.5501.60; strictly prime. $1.5001.55. Blue-grass, fancy Kentucky, 14 ft bu, $3.00 03.2". ; English, choice, 24 IB bu, $1.8501.95. Orchard Grass, choice, 14 ft bn, $1.6001.70. Italian Rye Grass, choice, 18 ft bu. $1,500 1.75. Red Top, choice. 14 ft bu, 65c07Oc. TENSIONS FOR VETERANS. Residents of Indiana and . IHlnoIs Whose Claims Ilave Been Allowed. Pensions have been -cranted the follow ing-named Indianianssoi nrrr - - Inorease Henry S. Ilinffman. Newton: Sam uel Chapman, Grandvlew; . Chas. II. Tulley, Nineveh; Van Buren Kirk, Lebanon; Jas. S. Fallis, tferceville; John Ptomy, Aldens; Daniel Milton, Huntingburg; Wm. E. Smith, Clifty; Walter Curtis, Warsaw; Tbos. Maeon, Bullivan; Alex. McKinley, Muncie; Clinton C. Sparks, Huron; Gottfried Zchlrpe, Tell City; Milton Hiday, Nobles ville: J lorn an L, Whipple, Orland; Jolm S. Brayfleld, Washimrton; Albert Grove, Kenzle; isaao Flnx.waynestown; w in. Mccarty, Wickliffe; John Uppole, Columbus: Chas. F. Close, Fort Wayne; Gee. JCersey, Lebanon; Wm. C. Miller, Lanesville; George W. Emmons, Vincennes; Charles Updepraff, Shelbyville: John Li. W eatberrord. Mount V ernon; w imam K. t ry. Richmond; Isaao II. Myers, Dale; Joseph M. Shade, Mitchell; Sanford C. Ilite. Hall; Joseph Hewitt, Jjiountsvme; ranKiin wiineit, tort Branch; Simon Koontz, Marlon; Henry 8. Elder kin, EaCTanfre; George W. Thompson, Martins-' ville; John C. Rock. Bloomiucton: William L. Randall, Indianapolis; Horace J. M. Catterton, Bookstou; Reuben MeRoberts. ' Union; John C. Hrand, Waterloo; Thomas Jamison, Nebo; Laniska Lomax, Mitchell; Martin Gibson. South Martin: Erhard Weber, Juliette. Tbomas A. Wilson, Austin; Joseph L. Turner, Bridjreton;' vvilllam A. craun, Butler, Joseph R. Holmes.' Pulaski; Joseph H. Chambers, Bedford: Pleasant J. Dinsmore, New Brunswick; John W. Coons, Indianapolis; Elliott Thornton, Pleasant; Chi chester Holder, Menroeville; Rufus A. Newman, Richmond; Anthony iintson, Brownsburg; John N. Harnett, Centre Point; Gottlieb Taskey. Sey mour; wm. 1. uunuian, Aurora: 111 ram is. n glish, Waveland; Chas. R. Ball, Rose Lawn; Ed ward F. Lawson, swectscr; Christian Whitman, Inwood: John Arnold, Prederlcksburc; Jesse Wlldman, Trinity Springs; Daniel K. Smith, Hickneii; rranKim uerry, juason; Reuben Clark; Fisher's Switch; John F. Myers, Warsaw; Wm.. E. Wharton, Mentone; Jas. C. Work, Marion; Harvey M. Tillman, Ireland; 8amuel Thurman, Sheridan; wm. v. Scarlett, Fort W arne; Jacob E. Wiseman, ClarksvMle; John T. Ellis, Dills boro: John Hosier, Coruna; Alex. Burdett. Pen dleton; Eli Harrison. Clinton; Fldelana TVhite- head, DeSoto; David M. Solomon, Terre Haute; Lewla Billiard, Carroll; Jacob C. Morpan, Bluff ton; Christopher II. Reynlerson, Winsloir: Her man Stoll. Union City Vlril D. Keaton, Indian apolis; Kooert etues, Dover liui; Jonn M. M. Anderson, Greensburg; James S. Yoke, Rock Lane; Orson N. Chamberlain, Remlncrton. widow Arrears laizaoetn j., widow 01 Amos W. Lee, Lafayette. TO RESIDENTS OP ILLINOIS. Original (special act) Henry Btumpf, Collins- villo. Restoration and Inorease Wm. I. Cadie, Chi cago. . m . Increase Laujona M. Hays, Barnhlll; Herman Van Veghton, Thomson; Wm. Carson, O'Fallon; Alex. k. wasson, iiartsviue; wm. u. urotts, Ab ingdon; John Bailey, Ottawa: James H. Wasson, Handy: Jonn Matticc. Hamilton; n m. Shadford, Moline; George Semon, Oreana; Levi 8. Morgan, Blue Mound; Jos. D. Spencer, Clinton: Jacob T. Joseph, Camp Point; John M. Ditseler. Freeport; Justus Btruoie, juxwreucevuie; Jas. JuoJJouald, Greenwood; Daniel Hinchman, Chicago; David V. Monta, Quincy; Wm. H.Lehmkuhl. Otter Mile: Jacob A. Kalnwater, Plymouth; Daniel C. Duval, Wilson; Virgil A. walker, Elm Grove; Cadwell B. Fry, Jewott; Isaao De Lonir, Pinkst.ff; Wm. D. Compton, Golcouda; Amos O. Wilson, Secor; Myron B. Hall, Decatur; Jas. b. Kelley, Qulncy (Soldiers' Home); Calvin Beanies. Beecher City: Burgess Phelps, Anna; Ira B. Deaklns, Beuient;, Ira Clark, favanna; jos. d. Knowies, Atlanta; Thos. M. Shields, Calhoun; Zachnriah Walton, Andalusia; Wm. Landis, Salem; Jobu II. Wright. Wherrick; Jas. F. Hare, Colfax; Robert M. Goff, Litchtleid: Jos. Ellis. Chloago; Chas. Cordsls- man, Quincv; Valentine Balzer, Kinderhook; Geo. W. Lovins, Wlndson Elijah M. Marsh, Clay ton; Adam Schmidt, Belleville: Jas. W. Lyon, Hulls; Wm. Cox, Newton; Edwin Bricknell, Orekon; Amasa Lampman, Morrison; -Edwin A. Davis, Rockford; Geo. W. Wallace, Johnstown; A. Oscar Browne, Paris; Chas W. Jones, Benton;. Ebeuczer M. Foreman, Auburn; Robert Chick,' Springfield; Win. P. Keed, Galesburg; Garrison Kllpatrick, Brayfleld; Jos. S. Miner, Kewanee;: Carey W. Jennings, Porento; Jeremiah Ishler.' lartinsville; Heury fitone. Hartford, Elwood Elliott. Cordova. Gerrymandering Host Cease. , , Fort Wayne Gazette. The congressional gerrymander must go. Congress has the power to kill it, and if it does not use that power it will be recreant to its duty. As for our legislative gerry mander we hope to see a constitutional amendment adopted that will put it out of the power of any party to district the State in its own interest. Nothing short of a constitutional provision will be sufficient to restrain politicians in their struggle for the ascendency. It must be recognized both in the State and Nation that there are some principles that must be regarded as fundamental principles that may not bo set aside at the behests of political ambi tion. The public conscience must not be debauched. The fact that a gerrymander could be resolved upon by the leaders of any political party proves that some safe guard should be provided that they have not the power to overleap. Party zeal is all well enouuh. but honest, straightfor ward acknowledgement of the absolute right of the majority to rule in State and Nation must ever be in the ascendent. PERSONAL ASP SUCIETY. I Concluded twin Third Fage.1 - . from a pleasant visit with friends at Marion, Ind Pho?be Wright. Martha Morris and Ellen Rogers visited the reformatories and prisons of Indianapolis last Friday. These ladles were ap pointed for that purpose by the Friends' Philan thopic Association recently in session here....; Mrs. Hsrry Kahle was visiting Anderson friends on Wednesday Mr. Peter Mingle has retnrned home from a pleasant visit with friends at Day ton, O.... Miss Mollie andLillie Patterson are visiting friends at Indianapolis Mrs. W. O. Silver is visiting rela tives at Eaton, O.... Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Rogers are visiting their daughter, Mrs. Lizzie Hand, at Caldwell, Ida. They will be gone several months.... Misses Lou Spencer and Annie Ireland were guests of Anderson friends last Sunday.... Mrs. J. R. Silver has returned from an extended visit with her daughter at Eaton, O. Peru. Mrs. M. A. Rannells, of 8t Louis, was the guest of Mrs. A. Wertheim during the week.... Mrs. Lou Andrews, of Lafayette, is the guest of rela tives here.... Miss May Bloomfleld is vtsltlngln Indianapolis.... Miss Nannie Sullivan visited in Lo pan port during the week.... Miss Jennie Cut ler spent Sunday with friends in Roanoke, Ind. ... Miss Nellie Kimbal is visiting in Indianap olis.. . Miss Ager, of Huntington, Is the guest of her brother.... Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Kimbal. of Xenia, are visiting relatives here.. . Mrs. L. Daugherty, of Wabash, is the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Colonel Farrar.... Miss Maud Laugdon, of Kokomo, Is the guest of .miss Lena uratzer Mr. and Mrs. Hazen Pom eroy returned Tuesday from their trip through the Eastern 8 tat es.... Mrs. U. Laudansr and lit tle daughter are visiting relatives in Cincinnati. 3ir. ana 3irs. J. uetzner, of Lo transport, are the guests of relatives here.... Mr. and Mrs. Henry Meinhardt have returned from their trip through New York Miss Jessi Jack, of Lafay ette, is visiting here.... Mrs. G. G. Manning and daughter May left Monday for an extended visit with relatives In Denver. Col Sol Kahn and family left Friday for Florida, where they will Bpenu uie winter. Portland. her son Fred last week Georce Saunders and wife, of Washington, D. C, are visiting his parents here Miss Kate Stanton, who has been spending the summer at Nashville. Tenn., returned borne on Thursday Miss Nettle Mar tin, of Cincinnati, who has been visiting Riley Craig and family for the past three weeks, re turned home on Saturday Chas. Baker, city editor of the St Joe (Mo.) Herald, and wife are visiting his parents here.... George W. Watkins and wife, of Defiance, O., were the guests of Mr. J. W. Headlngton and family last week.... Mrs. Jane C. Jessup, after several days' visiting with ner sons nere, nas returned to her home at Sid ney, O. Richmond. ' The Philharmonic Society organized for the winter's work Monday evening by the election of the following officers: President, John M. Coate; vice-president, Mrs. W. H. Rattray; secretary. Miss Sophia Marchant; treasurer. Miss Mary D. Webber; librarian. Walter Hutton: executive committee, George n. Knullenberg and E. H. Swayne, together with the president, vice-presi dent and secretary: music committee. Prof. Max JLecknerand tne Misses Laura C. Gaston and Mary D. Webber. The society will begin its reg ular course 01 rehearsals at vauguan's Hall. Monday evening, Sept. '29, and the study of the winter will probably be "The Daughter of Jarius" or "The Holy City," by Gaul. The outside sub scriptions now amount to about $500.... The members of the Aftermath gave Mrs. Dennis, recently returned from Europe, a reception at the residence of Mrs. Frank Clark, Wednesday, from 2 to 4 o'clock.. ..Prof. John Cooper, former superintendent of publlo schools here, and later at Leavenworth. Kan., passed through - Monuay evening . witn his family to New lork, their future home V. B. Hadley and daughter, Miss Ada, returned the first of the week from a visit with Chicago relatives Miss Elizabeth Wright, of Minneapolis, is visiting her father, Thaddeus Wright.. ..The Misses Erla Hittle, Bessie Comstock and Nellie Van Uxem, and Messrs. Charles Krauskoff and Dudley Vance left lor Bloomington. Tuesday, to attend the State University 8. E. Lesley, accompanied by. his mother, left for Minneapolis Tuesday evening to visit relatives Tho German Har- monle social, at their hall, Tuesday night, was enlivened with a dance to the musio of Stout's orchestra.... About sixteen of the friends of Misses Ella and Clara Howkotte surprised them on their return from Indianapolis by calling en masse with dancing cards, musio and re freshments. They had a tine evening.... Miss Fannie Brown, of New Castle, is the guest of Miss Eva Snyder Mrs. Judith M. Grave re turned to Logansport Wednesday, after a visit with old friends here.... Mrs. Anna Jackson, of New York, and the Messrs. Hicks and Jeffries, of Long Island, returning delegates from the First-day (Sunday) school general con ference at Fall Creek Meeting-honse, Pendleton, were given an informal reception by the Friends of North A-street Meeting Wednesday evening. Mrs. Frank U. Glass went to Indianap olis on ruursaay afternoon to visit.... Mrs. Jessie Grant, the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Grant, returned home to Jeffersonvllle Thursday morning.... Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Hutch inson returned from the coast of Maine, Wednes day night, accompanied by the former's step mother, who will, perhaps,' spend the winter with them.... The Misses Jones, No. 210 North Elev enth street, entertained a company Wednesday evening. In honor of Miss Abble Kelley, of Chi cago, formerly of this city A merry company of the late Henry Miller's friends gave his wife a benefit ball Thursday night that netted her $130. ....Mrs. R. R. Mjorris and Ml?s Bessie, who lived here whan Mr. Mortis was traveling auditor of the Panhandle, arrived from Pittsburg Friday to make old inenos a visit. RockviUe. Mr. Frank Allen and wife are here from Indi anapolis. They will go from Rockvllle to Chi cago Mrs. Rose Bruce and daughters have left for Chicago Miss Lizzie Johnson has re turned from CrawfordsvUle Mr. George Ir win and wife will make Roachdale, Ind., their future home.... The Rev. w. L. Whipple and family left for New iork last Monday, where they will take passage ou the City of Rome, en route to Teheran, Persia. Rev. Whipple baa en loyed a rest of two years, after seventeen years in the mission work Mrs. f da nargraveLong has returned to Memphis, Tenn Captain F. E. Stevenson is back from Cincinnati. His artillery will go to lerre liauto this week Mr. Jesse B. Connelly and wife are visiting in Kentuoky Tho Rev. James Hawks and wife will spend the winter at Baltimore. Shelbyville. Miss Emma Alexander will visit friends in nolden. Mo., shortly.... Miss Lizzie Flaitz enter tained friends Monday evening at her home... Miss Sallie Craighead, who has been visiting her cousins, the Misses Senour. has returned to her home in Covington, Ky.... Misses Hattie Swain and Lou Talbcrt have returned from a visit to Rushvllle friends Miss Grace Wesby, of In- 1 j 1 11- i...i 1 ri rii t 1 ' ....Mrs. Carrie Hlggins entertained friends Tuesday evening.... Mrs. Eugene Floyd has re turned from a visit in Benton Harbor. Mich.... Miss Lillye Joseph has returned from a lengthy visit to irienas at the capital Miss Cora Jones. who has been visiting friends fer some time, has returnod to her hom in Knibtstown....Miss Nora Simmons left for the state Normal at Terre Haute on Monday to be absent during the term. ....Mr. Albert Rohrer, who has been the guest ot his cousin, Mr. John Byers, has returned to his home In Germantown. O....Mlss Bertha Thompon has returned from a pleasant visit in Rush ville.... Misses Crugar and Protzman, who have been visiting Miss Ida Protzman. have re turned to their home in Madison ville, O....Miss Georgia Collum, of Philadelphia, Pa.. Is the guest of Miss Mamie Young Mrs. Hobert Brooks, of Washington, D. C, who has been visit ing relatives here, has returned to her hotao... Miss Florence Morris spent last Sabbath in Greensburg Mrs. D. H. Smith, of Indlanapo-- 119, uiiu ism xvoio Aiay omuu, 01 jLauviiir, V ., were the guests Oi Mrs. B. 8. Sutton and daugh ters last week.... Miss Alice Dunn, who has been visiting Mrs. George Dunn, has returned to her home in Jackson, Tenn Mrs. Dr. Kennedy has trono to Cambridge Citv to visit her daughter Quite a number of Shelbyville people attended, the k ranfiiin iairtne past week Mrs. George iiaymond is visiting ner aaugnter in cmcago.... Miss Marie Bryan Is visiting friends In Cincin nati Mrs. M. Lcviuson and daughter, Miss annle, went to sclnnau Friday to attend tne runerai 01 tneir uncle. Tipton. Misses Estella Davis and Julia Pressler have gone to Terre Haute, where they will attend school. ...Mrs. a. u. Young and aaugnter liettie are visiting relatives at Lincoln. Neb Robert Baiter and family are visiting at Fairmount.. Misses Maggie and Nora McLain. of Southport. are the guests of Anna and Louie McCollsv... bamuel Meeker and wife were at Middleton last week, attending tho golden wedding of Rev. A. S. Huston and wife Jerrv Onenhelm and fam ily left Friday morning for Chicago, where they will make thdlr f uturehome. . . .Miss Katie Bishop has returned from an extended visit to friends l Springfield, 111. ...Miss Cora Porter,, who has been visiting in this city, returned to her home in Belvidere. 111., last Tuesday.... O. S. and Miss Nellie Gilbert, of Chicago, were visiting their; parents last week... U. P. Kemberlin and family attended a family reunion, near Fisher's Station, Friday.... c. w. Farr and family, who have re sided in Winfleld. Kan., for the past three years. have returned Mrs. Samuel Miller, of Hart- ford City, Mrs. Emma Forrer, of Mentor, O., and Miss Ella Miller, of Muncie. visited Mr. and Mrs. Ira O'Banion the tlrst of last week. . . .Married, at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Mehlig, on W est Jelierson street, Wednesday evening, Sept. 17, James F. Gieason and Miss Lizzie Morgan, tho Rev. A. L. uasler otliciating. Union City. Miss Bertha Prior has gone to Oxford, O., to attend school... .Mrs. Charles Negus has re turned from a prolonged vl< with friends in eastern Ohio... .Mrs. George Snyder, of Noblos- ville, who bus been visiting her parents here for two weeks, returned to her hone last week.... Mrs. Lou Nlles. of Houston, Minn., Is here visit ing friends Miss Ft Keller will make her home at Greenfield throuch tho coiolng winter.... Mr. and Mrs. w. J. Hook are visiting friends through Ohio Miss JesMe Murry 1.'. studying music at Indianapolis.... Miss Carrie Ihoiupson, of Green ville. O.. visited here on Sunc'ay. ...Dr. and Mrs.- Tennell, of Greenville. O.. visited their son, Mr. F. M.Tennell, of this city, on Sunday... Misses Anna and Mary Lennen. of Winchester, visited friends cere on Sunday.... Mr. and Mrs. S. C. Hutton are visiting friends at Wabash Mr. and Mrs. Skinner, of Cincinnati, visited B. M. MONDAY ONU You can walif into our Hat dozen fall style, clear fur, beautiful lined IF In small, medium and large shapes, worth from $2 to $3 for 1.49. Remember this salo is special and for MONDAY ONLY, DANBURY HATTEES .AJSTD FURNISHERS, .23 West Washington Street. 3" Open Monday night until 9 o'clock. Skinner, in this city, the past week.... Mrs. 6. A. Reed, of Indianapolis, visited friends here on Thursday... Miss Carrie Klump visited friends at Winchester on Tuesday.. . . Mr. and Mrs. Frank Fletcher spent Sunday with mends at ureen ville. O....M1&S JLuia irarra is visitine friends at Winchester Miss Stella Harris at tended tho Heath-Conway wedding at Louisville on Wednesday Misses Minnie and Edith Har rison entertained a company or mends on batur- day evening Mrs. John Schrickcr is visiting friends in Dayton, O....Mlss Hubbard, or Flqua, O., is in the city, the guest of Miss Mamie Cain. Miss Mary Klninpp visited friends at Muncie the past week Mrs. J. H. Ross is visiting friends at Columbus, o....Mrs. Eva ratchell, of Fort Recovery, O., is visiting her mother In this city. ...Mrs. John Butcher is visitine her son at Frankfort.... Mrs. A. i Kin? is 'visiting friends at Columbus, O....Mrs. Homer Stevens, of Cairo, I1L, is visiting friends here. ...Mis. T.I). Strong, of Chicago, has been in this city the past week, the cuest of Mrs. John B. Kuntz....Mrs. II. H. LeFever Is at Topeka. Kan. ...Harry Wolf, of Wapakoneta. O.. is visiting his parents here. Wabash. ' Miss Inez Carpenter has cone to Chicago to visit friends. After a short stay there she will go to Kansas City to remain a month Mrs. M. K. Gardner returned Thursday from a visit to relatives at Huntington.... Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Underdown. of Albuaueroue.i N. M.. who have been spending a week with relatives here, re turned home Wednesday... Misses .Settle Kahn and Minnie Strauss spent several days with rela tives at Huntington the past week.... Mrs. L. L. Daugherty and Miss Lucy Daugherty are the guests or Mrs Daugherty s parents at reru Mrs. Nellie Livingston, of South Bend, Is the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Isaao New.... Howard Atkinson, now traveling in Lurone. will return on Oct. 6... Dr. A.L. Halloway nas re turned from a visit to . ms parents at LaPorte....Mrs. Ida Harcourt. of Mil- roy, Ind., is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. bam Farsons. ..F. M. Lagie and daughter. Mrs. May curtner. left on Monday for Hot Springs, Ark., whither they go for the benefit of Mr. Eagle's health.... Miss Cora 8mall has been obliged to return from Oxford. (O.) Female Sem inary on account of ill health.... The members of St. Anastasia Mesnil Lodge, I. O. O. F., gave a very pleasant reception at their new club rooms in Odd-fellows Block, Wednesday even ing, xne anair was entirely lniormaL Winchester. Mrs. Greene left Monday to visit at Ambov. Ind.... Miss Emma Williamson and mother re turned lat week from a several weeks' visit with relatives at Put-in-Bay Thomas Dlbbs and wife, of Ohio, are with their many friends here. ...Miss May Chapman is home from a two months visit with relatives at Dayton Dr. Kelly and wife entertained John Curtis, of Day ton, and Miss Ida Clapp and brother, of Pales tine, o., over Sunday Miss i.ose a rankecstcin visited at Indianapolis the past week Jay Nen and wife, of Kansas City. Mo., and Miss Laura w ard, or Columbus. O.. are visiting their parents. Thomas Ward and wife Mrs. F. B. Mullen is cn an extended visit to friends at Sherwood, Mich Misses Kate Masey and Coral Canada visited at Muncie last week.. ..Mrs. C. L. Ken nedy is at home again after a three weeks' visit at New Carlisle, O.... Miss Girtie Haliday, of Lynn, was the guest of Miss Mary Monks the nrst or the week.... Mrs. a. k. uiatt and daugh ter Emma were visiting at Richmond during the week Charles L. Lewis and J. Ii. Haggotf and their families left on Monday for Joplin. Mo., where they will reside in the future B. F. Bell and wife, of Yates Center, Kan., are visit ing the latters father, W. H. Bailey, of this city. They will shortly depart for the State of Wash ington... Miss Winnie Thomas gave a pleasant tea, on Tuesday evening, to some of her young friends Mr. and Mrs. George Sanders, of Washington, D. C, are visiting Mrs. Sanders's father and sisters.... Dr. George O. Jobes and wife, of Indianapolis, are visiting friends and relatives here Mrs. J. W. Newton has returned from New Madison, O., where she was visiting her mother and other friends.... Miss Emma Tooker. of Coshocton, O., is visiting her cousin. Miss Anna Tooker.... Mrs. Lizzie Johnson and Mrs. Kate Smith are again at home, alter a rive weeks' visit in Illinois.... w m. Knott and daugh ter, of Delavan, ILL, aro visiting relatives and friends here. THE STATE OF ILLINOIS. Champaign. Mrs. L. C. Garwood is visiting friends in St. Louis. ...Mrs. H. W. Allison has been visiting relatives at Mattoon....Miss Bessie Wilder has been the guest ot Lincoln friends for several days.... Miss Emma Vaughan is being enter tained y irienas ana relatives in Chicago Mrs. Charles Stevenson is visiting relatives in Kansas City, Mo.... Mrs. John Barnes, of De catur, spent some time with friends here last week Miss Winnie Starr, of Chicago, has been visiting Miss Marie Palmer Mrs. W. B. Mo- Kinley has returned from an extended visit at New York city.. ..Miss Fannie Coons, of St. Joseph, Mo., has been the guest of relatives here the past few days.. ..Mrs. u. a. Trunneii leit Monday for a visit with her son, of Jackson, Mich.... Mrs. John Glandt has gone to Toledo, O., for an extended visit with friends there.... MissLillla Robeson, of Kentland, Ind., has been visiting her brethers In this city Miss Mary Davidson, of Chicago, is the guest, of her aunt. Mrs. A. C Burnhan Miss Grace Rein hard has returned from Aurora, led., where she has been the guest of friends for some time... .Mrs. II. M. Cornell and ramlly, of Carthage, mo., are tho guests of Mrs. Thomas Naughton. Charleston. Miss Emma Graham, ot Mattoon, Is visiting here.... Miss Voney Wiley left Tuesday for Northampton, Mass., where she will attend col lege... Mrs. w. E. Beall and daughter, of Cedar Rapids, la., have been visiting Mrs. J. J. Iieau ....Mrs. Owen McGurty and Miss Mary McCou- boy left Tuesday for Brazil, Ind., on an extended visit.... Mrs.'Mary Snow and dsughter. of St. Louis, were guests of Mrs. John McCormick the past week Miss Dome uackett has returned to her home in Paris, after a two weeks' visit -with Miss Carrie Cooper.... Miss Anna Phillips, or suiiivan. visited among mends several days last week.. Miss Carrie Whitman left Monday for WestHeld, where she will visit ber mother for some time.. ..Mr, and Mrs. Charles Morris and Mr. and Mrs. Edward Ray, of Beardstown, are the guests of Mrs. Marion Rennells. . . .Mrs. J, O. Emerson, of Monticello, is the guest pf 8. U. Record and family Miss Dora Hazelton, of Frankfort, Ind., spent the past week visiting friends here Mrs. Melvln Stark returned to Areola, Monday, after a short visit with rela tives.... Mrs. Mary Connor has returned to her home in Los Angeles, CaL, after a prolonged visit In our midst. Danville. , Mr. and Mrs. A. O. Patterson are In Eureka Springs.... Mrs. Will Day is in Chicago.. ..A. E. 'Codding and family,-after visiting relatives In Crawfordsvilie and this city, have returned homo to Kearney. Neb ...Mr.- and Mrs. Harry Free man arc vi-slting in Sidell....Mlss Lizzie Custer, ofKossvllle. isthe guest other many trends here. ...Fred E. . Bowman and wife, of South Bend. Ind., after spending several days with Mr. and Mr. Frank Pen well, have rVturned home Mrs. II. W. Webster and Mrs. H. II. Oncal are in Jacksonville.... Mrs. Lcary and ' daughter. Miss Fannie, returned home to Lafayette Thursday, after visiting Mr. and Mrs. JamcsMincr. Marshall. Philip Henn and wife, of Redmon. are visiting G. Baroesberger and wife. . . Harry R. Sanderson and wife returned from Huntingdon, Ind., last Monday.... Mrs. H. C Bell, of Washington. D. C, has returned home Mrs. Belle Lllllo, of Sbawhan, Ky.. is visiting htr sister. Mrs. John Eaton.. v.Mrs. Esther Nail, of Kansas City. Mo., has been spending a few weeks with relatives here MUsAda Fields, of Robinson, visited friends heio last Tuesday W. C. Bwern and wife, of Denver. CoL, are spending a few days here with relatives Misses Abbie and Grace Saudeison have returned home from Hunting ton, Ind... I. J. Bell and wife have returned 1 home from a few weeks' visit in Donclson. Ia . Miss Cora Michael, of Terre Haute, is the guest or irienas nere. - j -' - 1 at toon. Miss Clnda Keller has returned from the East. ....P. F. MoNcir snd wife returned from Ver mont Friday.... Mrs. J. H. King returned Thurs day from a visit with friends at Bloomington.... T Store and take your pick of QQ XX A HP JilJL HAT CO 03 & 35 South Illinois St. TAILOR r . , NEW YORK vvMf CHICAGO qti nine n; V Kansas crm OMAHA -r DENVER STPAUL CINCINNATI MINNEAPOLIS INDIANAPOLIS Better carry a light-weight overcoat than catch a doctor'a S - W w w . .. . . bill for a cold by not carrying it Ours are inexpensive, $18 to $25, and made to measuro quickly (in twenty-four hours if required). Large choice of fabrics and mad tovmea8ure with the lit tle extras so dear to the fashion able mind. Lap seams raw edges swelled seams velvet collar, etc. Suits made $20 to $45. and hundreds of patterns draped side by side for an easy choice. Endless variety of Trouserings $5, $G, $8 and $1(X Something new in fancy vests come and see. TAILOR 33 & 35 Socith Illinois St. Mrs. Ed Kuhloff. of Fort Worth, Tex., is the guest of her aunt, Mrs. Fin Collins.... IL Coppage and wife are In Chicago on an extended Tlslt.... Mrs. U. T. 8. l'.iea is visitine In Champaign.... Misses Lute and Kafe Kcnney, of Windsor, rislted In th city Wednesday MUs Berth Kern has pone to Evanton, where she will at tend the Northwestern UnlvcTslty....Mrs. Hail, of Charleston, visited friends here Tuesday.... Mrs. P. R. Unn and cniMrm ar visiting rela tives In Kmporia, Kan. ...Misses Kate Klmjr and Virginia Crawley returned to HbelNyvilla Wednesday Mrs. William Ccall is tbe guest of friends at Earllngton. Ky....Mrs. Josephine Falzberger. of rhlladclphla. is vMtlng her aunt. Mrs. B. Ilrs'i, on t-outh nrst street Mrs. Krei Felton, of Greenfield, Mass., is the guest of rela tives here, and will remain some time. Urban:. Mrs. C N. Clark is visiting at Mahomet.... Mrs. M. W. KaucheT is visitlus her daughter. Mrs. Kate Busey, at Fisher.... Mis-, Laura Wardall. of Tolono, has been tho guebt -f Mrs. P. Wcbards for several days. ...Mrs. J. O. Marks, of Kokorno, Ind., Is visiting her daughter, Mrs. T. J. Col Tin, and family.. ..Mrs. II. Lowcnstern and daugh ter. Miss Jennie, have con to chirajru on an ex tended visit.. ..Mrs. Charles MaitUrc Blue, of Massiilon. O.. is viiUm: her parents and o'lu r relatives here Mrs. Ientz and daugbur Car rie, of Areola, are guests of Mr. Jos. W. Oldham, and family Mrs. Nellie Taylor end children are belntr entertained by Mr. J. C. bheldon and wife.... Mrs. Jennie Ivnnlson arrived from Oma ha, Neb., Monday, and is llie truest of Mis Eva Foote....Mrs. James I. Butler is vis'.tiug friends at Armstrong.... Miss Mary McLennan, of Dan ville, Is the truest of I.Mc!nnou and family.... Mrs. Chas. Zlininennan and two children, of Can ton, O., ere the puests of Mrs. Luther, on We Main street Wm. I. Johnson and Miss Carrie Cirosbeck were united in marriage, at the resi dence of the bride's parents, Thursday evening Kept. 4. Ker. II. ftrehlom, of Champaign, formed the ceremony. Will Still Drink Coffee, Milwaukee Sentinel. The report that the coffee crop in the East Indies, Arabia and South America ill this year be a failure ia attributed by the Amer ican Grocer to n wish on the part of thoso interested in the tea trado to boom their goods. Wo are, in fact, little concerned ia the coffee production of Asiatic countries. We now get most of oar Mocha &ud old Java Xroru Brazil. ' A