Newspaper Page Text
RICHMOND. INDIANA. WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 7. 1881.
VOL.. VI. NO. 214. WEEKLY MTABIHH ED 1S3 L. I OAILV UrrAHLIDHKU LN7. j TO-DAY'S fJEUS Meported tor Xelerapfc Eacluatrely for Ik. Itally PaUlstdiatn. 4 O'CLOCK 1 M. On the Sea Beat Shore The PmUnri twiner the Fatigue f His Remarkable Journey Assumes a Verj Satisfac tory Condition. Tke Attending Sur greens and Cabinet lireatir Uratlfled at the Free eut Prospect. The Chaage Appears to Have Been fur the Better. Biuuuto-, N. J., Sept. 7. 8:30 a. m Of a. Hwsim thin muraioi; said the Presi dent slept well all nipht. His pulse is not more than 109 and his teiuieratare out sllfrhly atKvo normal. There is a ery sanguine feel in? among the attend anU this morning. The balletin will be issued shortly. Lomo BitANCH, Sept 7 The following official bulletin was issued this morning. tfcpt. 7, at a. m,: The President slept the greater part of tne eight awaking, however, as often as it was necessary to give him nourishment which he took very welL The fever re ported in last evening's bulletin had sub sided by 11 p. m. This morning his tem eratara is normal and he aptears to have quite recovered from the fatigue of yes , terday's journey. At the morning dress- ing the parotid abscess was found to be doing well and the visible parts of the wound look some what better. Pulse, 100; temperature, 93-4; respiration 18. ine next bulletin wiu be issued at six o'clock this evening. (Signed) D. W. Buss, J. K. Barnes, J. J. Woodward, KOBCKT RKYBURK, D. Haras Agkew. Frank H. Hamiltow, Lotto Branch, Sept 7, 8 p. m. At the noon examination, the President's pulse was 114; temperature slightly above nor mal; respiration 18. Dr. Boynton says the patient's condition is entirely satis factory and he now expects a daily im provement Lows Branch, 2:35 p. m. General Swaim says the President has held his own daring the day, and he thinks is somewhat stronger. He expresses him self as feeling much more comfortable than in Washington, and enjoys the sea air exceedingly. Doctor Boynton, who was present at the noon examination, ays the pulse, while a little higher, be ing 114 beats, was good and Arm and temperature, which was but a little above Bormtl, indicated that there was very little fever. On the whole said the Doc tor, the improvement of the patient last night, shows that he has considera ble vitality left I expect to be able to give you better news in the course of the next thirty-six or thirty-eight hours. The residents of Long Branch say the heat of to-day is greater than it has been for years. In some places the thermom eter ranges between 90 and 100. The President's quarters are quite comforta ble, however, and are subject to what little air is stirring. Tb. OstlMk er tne PnoldeDt Very aatlef actor y Lone Beanch, Sept 7, 18m. The sit nation regarding the President's condi tion continues favorable, and the attend ing surgeons and Cabinet officers express themselves as entirely satisfied with the present outlook. The morning balletin had the effect of allaying all uneasiness on the part of those who were extremely anxious last night, and it is confidently expected the favorable change will con tinue. The fact of the President having had sufficient recuperative power to rally from the depressed condition of last night, is recei ved as a very good indica tion, and that his recovery is but a ques tion of time. Dr. Bliss thinks the ocean air will have a decidedly bracing ef fect on the patient Attorney Oeneral MacVeagh who, last night, was feeling despondent, is feeling in good spirits this morning, and thinks the change during the night almost mar velous. It having been decided to issue official bulletins bat twice per day is another good indication, and tends to prove that the surgeons do not anticipate a recurrence of any thing serious. The weather to-day is said to be the hottest of the season, the thermometer at this hour being ninety in the shade, with a land breeze blowing. Ne Bsdswi in New York To-Morrowr .New York, 8ept 7. The Produce and Cotton exchangea.Clearing-Hoase,and all banks will be closed to-morrow. The Mayors of New York and Brooklyn have issued proclamations calling upon ail to close their places of bosiness. The Courts will be closed, as will also the public schools and public offices. Two lrwetdcnl Pslag at llMi Dsf. Long Branch, Sept. 7 1:15 p. m. The President is reported as passing a good day. The excessive heat affects him somewhat, but his general condi tion is encouraging and he is holding the gain which he made daring the night .Tlnrderer Arraud. St. Loud, Sept 7. A St Joe special aays James Perkins who killed a man named Hartman in New Castle, Gentry county. Mo., about a year ago, has been arrested at Leadville and lodged in jaiL The Sheriff of Gentry county has gone to Leadville to bring the murderer back. Cssiw BJkop Coats Chicago, Sept. 7. About midnight a fire broke oat in the large three story brkk cooper shop of John A. Seaman it Bros.. 14S Hayue avenue, which nearly totally destroyed the building and con tents. Loan about $20,000; insurance . about $10,000. FOREST FIRES. nur Paru siiettiajaa Hciaar oaw. a.iated of Life Cireat Daiaac Inflicted Alreavdy. Dbtkoit, Mich , Sept 7. Reports are beginning to at rive from the northern and northeastern part of the State show ing the terrible condition of affairs. The long-continued drought rendered every thing as dry as tinder and numerous 'slashing,' or jpxtj cleared tracts of land covered with brush, decayed timber and other inflammable matenals,afforded the best possible medium for the rapid spread of the flames, carried by the high winds, which have been prevailing. San ilac and Huron counties, lying on the shore of Lake Huron, between Port Ha ron and Saginaw Bay, are the theatres of the most dee traction, which is growing positively appalling in character. A hun dred farms have been reduced to a black ened desert Stock, crops, fences, all farm buildings have bee l swept away, and there is absolutely nothing left Nor is this all; several lives are known to be lost; men, women and children over taken by the flames and suffocated by the stifling heat. It is feared that when full accounts are received the loss of life may prove terrible. The little hamlets of Anderson, Richmond ville and Charles ton, in Sanitac county, are all reported wiped out while Port Hope, Verona Mills and Badax, in Huron county, are reported wholly or partly burned up. The people are flocking to the shore of Lake Huron from the interior of these counties as the only refuge from the de vouring flames, and are sometimes over taken by the spreading fire. Not less than twenty deatha are already reported, but it is hoped some of these statements may prove incorrect while it is feared they do not !egin to approximate, ith so unprecedented a condition of things. In Tuscola county, and the next tier of counties back from Lake Huron and south of Saginaw, Arcs are also ra ging, but with not so great seventy, Still, the losses here are simply over shadowed by the more terrible state of things in the adjoining counties. The same state or tacts are true in Laper county, next south of Tuscola. The whole country around Saginaw and Bay City is also ablaze from the marshes taking fire and reports of many losses to farmers are beginning to reach us. The weather continues exceedingly hot and no signs of rain. When the present fearful condition of things will end no body can foretell. Xast Hasina w. Sept 7. Reports of ravages of fire continue to come in along the Saginaw Valley and St Louis road. Twenty-one miles has been burned over on both sides of the track, and thirty or forty buildings burned, including household goods, grain and stock. In Tuscola county damage to the extent of $80,000 has been inflicted, and the ttres are still sweeping over a large area. Ow ing to the excitement it is difficult to ar rive at the losses in this county. East of this city great damage has been done, hundreds of acres having been ournea over and many buildings burned. The village of Clio narrowly escaped de struction to-day and is not yet out of danger. The Indian settlement seven miles below this city, is surrounded by fire and will probably be wiped out be fore to morrow night THE INDIAN WAR. Prcpn.ra.tl.Ba Being Out the tied inside to Oevlla. Clean Tucson, Camp Thomas, Sept J, 4 p. m. Nothing further from Apache. At 8 a. m. some murders were repotted in Tonto Basin and Pleasant Valley, west of the i enervation. A party of citizens leave Globe to day to asittt the settlers. Col. Prys, of the Sixth cavalry, with two companies, is thought to be advancing in that direction. Everything is quiet at San Carlos, and precautions have been taken against an attack there and at Globe. A special from Wilcox says: Reports still continue to arrive of the killing of packers and prospectors in different di rections. Lieut Guilford, who has gone to San Carlos agency to recruit a compa ny of scouts, reports the burying of ten or twelve men east of here on his route from New Mexico. 1 he Bowie scare has subsided and the carpenters who left the station will re turn to-day. Many of the freighters and packers now here are preparing to take their chances and start out Two Indian couriers arrived from Apache at 6 p. nx, who report everything qaiet around the post, the h untiles having left its im mediate vicinity. It is said the bodies of four white men near Black river, probably those of the McMurran party. Craig and Overton's command and Clark's Indian scouts reached there with out encountering any hostile. Major Chaffee's company reached Cortex to day. The mail courier from Clifton ar rived here at 7 p. m., and reports that the Indians stole all the provisions at the Mormon settlement, sixteen miles east of here to-day. No one killed. A special to the Star-Courier from Apache, this evening, reports the finding of the bodies of four men on the trail eight miles from there. General Carr was scouting the trails to locate the hoe tiles who seem to have kept southwest, while the citizens reported them in the rough country probably east of Rocky Canon. O. B. Wilcox commanding the department of Arizona, parsed here at five o'clock this morning for Wilcox where he will at once make arrangements for the forwarding ol troops and supplies to the troops in the field. liracral Skci Wobckstkr, Mass., Sept 7. Gen. Wm. T. Sherman arrived this morning, and with Gov. Long and staff, waa es corted to the fair grounds. The recep tion was most enthusiastic ! .Tleetlnc at the Stack. Kxcnansro Nxw York, Sept 7. The stock ex change will be closed to-morrow, in ac cordance with the Governor's procla mation. Nkw York, Sept 7. The Bothnia brought $1,154,300 goid. Tke New Tank Desnecracy. Haw York, Sept 7. The Democratic Siate Central Committee has issued a call for a State convention at Albany, Octo ber 11th. The meeting was a full one. The fol lowing resolutions were unanimously adopted by a rising vote: & tolled. That the people's right to be represented in the Executive office of the United States by a Chief Magistrate of their own choice has now again been im perilled. This right of the people in a representative republic is a fundamental principle of self-government, whether this ri&ht be imperilled, as in 1876, by a conspiracy of force and fraud among the office-holders of the party in power aiming to nullify the people's verdict, or as now by the ballet of the assassin. Whatever his motive, that peril should awaken in every patriotic heart, not only the re spectful sympathy of freemen with the victim of such atrocity, but also that po litical vigilance which is the coat of maintaining the safeguard of civil liberty. Iietolosd, That the members of the Democratic State Committee, at the first meeting since the attack on the President of the United States, take this occasion to record their indigna tion and horror at the infamous deed and to express their heartfelt sym pathy with the distinguished suffrrer and bis stricken family in their .miction. with the earnest hope that the labors ot love and science for the restoration of the Chief Magistrate to health and to the full exercise of the constitutional fane tions of his office may be soon crowned with complete success. The Ecumenical Council of the itletnv odiet Church. London, Sept 7. There was a large attendance ot American delegates at the opening services of the Wesley an Ecu menical Council to-day. The congrega tion included many ladiea. Bishop Simpson took his text from John vi, 68. The sermon was in support of the doc trine of the Divine creation of the heav ens and the earth, which the preacher argued could not be disproved by any of the so-called teachings of scitnee. Tin congregation received the sacrament. On reassembling, the proceedings were commenced with prayer, special refer ence being made to the recovery of Pres ident Garfield. A resolution of the Bos iness Committee, desiring the p ravers of the delegates for Garfield, was received with great feeling. Dr. Osborn. in his address of welcome, said the success of the council waa already assured. The Methodist Church, which is catholic in the widest sense of the word, had already gained a victory, but he trusted much more would be done. General Wallace Preaeata Hi. Cre dential.. t Constantinople, Sept. 7. General Lew Wallace, in presenting his creden tials, yesterday, as United States minister to this court, said the relations between Turkey and the United States had been amicable from their commencement and that he would endeavor, by all means in his power, to make them, if possible. more intimate. The Sultan formally re ciprocated the friendly assurances. He afterward conversed with General Wal lace, and inquired with great solicitude concerning President Garfield. He aked that his assurances of sympathy be com municated to the President A Nad Accident. Lancaster, Pa., Sept 7 Alexander Grey, of Allegheny City, one of the war dens of the western penitentiary, receiv ed fatal injuries on the Pennsylvania rail road at Leaman Place this morning, dy ing several hours later. During a deten tion to the train he stepped off and in endeavoring to get on again was thrown under the wheels. Mr. Grey was on his way to New York to meet his wife return ing from Europe. Killed kr a Ka.il road Train. St. Loos. Sept 7. A Kansas City special says Robert Steep of Ninaviile, nine miles west of there, while crossing the railroad track in a wagon, was kill ed by the Rock Island train. No. 8. Hietln Ireland. London, Sept 7. In a riot at Roscrea, county Tipperary, between the soldiers and the people several persons were in jured on both sides. A number of ar rests were made. Weather Probaatlttlee. Washington, Sept 7. Indications for the Ohio Valley and Tennessee: Fair weather, winds mostly southerly, becoming variable, stationary or higher barometer, lower temperature. Deavth at Arehel.hep Hennk Milwackkr, Sept 7. Archbishop Benni died to-day at the palace of the Archbishop in this city. Heat In !Wew Vara an New York, Sept 7. Thermometer 95, and rising. Boston reports the hot test day of the seas n- PeaatflTaaia Weather. Milford, Sept 7. The weather in this vicinity is the hottest in ten years. Thermometer 99 to 102. Dr. D. Ha yen Asjnew. The Chambers burg .Aspostterjr says: Dr. Agnew first settled with his sheep skin in the -village of Upton, in Frank lin county, Pennsylvania, some forty two years ago. In the Jtrpemtory of May 7, 1899, Dr. Agnew published this ad vertisement: "db rx h. aonxw Offers his professional services to all who may favor him with their calls. He may be found at Mr. Thomas Mc aualand'a, near the Green castle and Mercerburg turnpike, midway between the above named places." Dr. Agnew has won his honors in a fair contest and is fully deserving of them alL The writer bears testimony of Dr. Agnew as a dose student and faith ful teacher twenty -eight years ago, in his modest rooms up an alley, in Philadelphia. AS ATMOSPHERIC PHEJOMENOJt. Kverr Tatta Tnrnlnar aellow Oram, avt the Baa Tate Seles tleta Sraga;UaT VTita lb Boston, Sept 6. From early morning to sunset the atmosphere has been in a most curious condition, exciting much comment and in some instances creating alarm. While the air, as viewed from a window or looking up into the sky, has appeared to be free from tog or mist the Bun has been totally obscured. The atmosphere is pervaded with a yellowish light which lends a strange appearance to every object On the common, the grass presents a most unnatural livid green look the resrlt of a Gas jets, which or- appearance, us ing as though coat of paint a manly show a yellowiah light, burn with white brilliancy, which makes them resemble electric lights. In all di rections distances appear to be shorten ed. Through the windows could be seen starlike points of white light resem bling little electric lamps, but being in reality gas jets. The phenomenon is no ticeable in New Hampshire and far east of Portland. C F. Emerson, professor of natural philosophy and astronomy at Dartmouth College, says it must be something in the atmosphere which ab sorbs the shorter and longer wave lengths, leaving only those which give the colors of yellow and green. He thinks it may be owing to polle i from fir and pin6 trees, together with smoke from the forest fires in Canada. Jennie Cr ter and nary Staanard. New York Herald. 1 be fact ot arsenic being the poison found in Jennie Cramer's body and the fact that the prisoners are in the same jail where the Rev. Mr. Hayden was con fined for over sixteen months naturally recall the Mary Htannard case, which is talked over with great detail here. It is mentioned as an interesting fact that al though the jury in the Harden case stood eleven for acquittal to one for con viction the prisoner was never discharg ed, but is still under $5,000 bonds to ap pear for trial when wanted. The arsenic supposed to have been administered to Mary Stannard was about eighty eraina. In the case of Jennie Cramer it is believ ed that she took only about two grains, the organs examined having can tain ea nearly lour tilths of a grain, and the poison being said by Prof. Chittenden to be absorbed into all parts of her body. As I wrote last nisrht. the fact of its being arsenic that was found revives a story that was current before her death to the efifoct that she was an habitual arsenic eater. What foundation there was for any such story beyond the fact that she had a pure "dead white complexion," I have been unable to dis cover; but as Drt Liindaie, jio -was her physician, denies that such was the ca-e, it is likely that the story was a bit of idle gossip that would never have had any importance but for the circumstances of her death. The latematleaal silver Conference New York apeoiaL Mr. Wm. Bvarts was among the pas sengers on the steamship-City of Berlin, from Liverpool. He was accompanied by his family, with whom be had trav eled after the close of the Monetary Con ference, to which he was a commissioner from the United States. He said, gen erally, of the conference: "I think the American members are satisfied with what was done toward se curing a concurrence of all the commer cial nations interested in the mono-metallic proposition. All of the nations in vited were represented by faithful com missioners, and, execepting a few able theorists, I think there was universal con currence upon the questsons discussed. At any rate, it is no longer a purely theoret ical question, out has, 1 think, become a subject for practical thought. The im putation that the United States has a selfish interest on account of its silver mines was relieved, and we do not hesi tate to say that we were largely interest ed because we expected to take a lartre share of the world, and desired no diffi culty about the ratio of gold or silver, or any but the ordinary calculations of the rates of exchange. Some few na tions took the attitude that it would be good thing, but they would rather some other country would begin it. lhe report of the commissioners will be prepared when Mr. Thurman returns, next month." The Presidency ol the Senate. Han Hill. My Own opinion is that a Democratic President pro tern, of the Senate in the present exigency would be a measure Doth of security and peace. I was told while in Washington that President Oar field had signed a proclamation conven ing Congress in the event of his death. do not know that this is true, nor do I know what course President Arthur would pursue in the matter. For my part think it is high time for the Democrats to stop making concessions to a party which has aseaaainated the constitution and seems determined to assassinate it self. I am in favor of the peace of the country at all haxarda, and I am in favor of the Democratic party as the only sure meuioa lert lor securing that peace per manently and certainly. Draafbi in New York. Hew York Son. Sept. 8. The parks were never in such a la mentable condition. The grass is wither ed and dead, and a dry and yellow sod takes the place of green grass; the leavflB on the trees, not only in parka, but all over the city, are slowly drying on the branches, and in many places rapidly falling to the earth. Shrubs and plants are dying. Dust fills the air. Rain was never more needed than now in Siew York. Congressman Cox writes of the Nor wegians: "We see no beggary, no poor houses, no jails; we hear of no crimes; no violence; no locks are needed u on doors; drank enneaa is very rare; they love music and flowers, and are devoted to their faith and their families. They are er idle; even the girla are knitting while attending sheep and cows. On the Donate Quick. fHnntntiatl ataquireT. The Indians are inviting extermination, and we believe, on the whole, the invita tion should be accepted. Richmond Wheleeala Slarkata. Bicbuiobd, September T, IBM. mail uu. Oats New. ate. Timothy Hey (19 OOfttls 00. Wneet l 96. UTS STOCK. Calves 1 00. Cattle 64 0u$t4 CO, Boas S 0i66 sa Sheep Sellta, at tS 0utS 60. Iainbs SB U6 UO. PRODUCE. Batter aXflfcBo ft far rood eoantry Cniekens tf TajMS uo pw dooaa. Enga 13o per itoain. Hooey SOifie. Lard Country, las Retail Grocery Market. Batter BlUbMS. Creamery, SSe. Canned Tomatoes iad!5e ; per dooau. W ML Carolina Btee 10s; Lonialane, 10a. Ctaeeae IB&lBo. Citrons toe. Coal Oil In. Coflae Oraan Bio, 19djls3aGe: roasted, la Uo; Oreeo Java, J39e; roasted, ahSas Corn meal IB 00. Dried Beef ana Dried Currants 8(9100. Dried Pwaohas B)o; evaporated. S4Ub. fSartaD&U 00. lard Ue. Nav Fige BSe. Pepper 9SMUo. Prunes Tnrfclah. 10c. Suaar Brown, 10e V A ; white, laa , Kranale- m, uo: powaareo, u. Byrap HT5e aalkw ; New Orleans, BO0TO; mepia.! iu Teas aOaABl 00. Vlnagar-VSUoa; gall, tor elder; tOotor whit wine. MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH. fNora. The market and (took re porta glvea slow are q notations of to-dava aranaaettona. re- below are quotations of to-day! ered by telegraph from the different oltlea after IB o'e look this afternoon, and minimal Dains are taken Bo print them oorreetly. Headers of the Palladium ean gat tnea. reports in no other paper until the day following. New Vera Tlouer and Stock Market Naw Yoaa. Sept. 1, 18BL, Money, 4iA5 per sent. Prime inereantll., 6aS. Bar tiil tt, here, 112. Bar ailrer In London, 61 K panoe. Exehanae ateady : 4eOU for lona. and 84 for aignc uorerrunenta quiet bat firm. State bonds dull. hauroad Beedrlttea moderately active. Btooke. after 11 o'eloek the market took a aharo upward corn, ana pnoee roe. Jt to I per cent. ; tne tatter Denver m mo uranae, wnion aoid ap to 90 K per oent-: Mlaeonrl Faal&a. CoaL the Oranser anarea and Paelfle stoska loading : Chi cago, oorungion vninoy eaTeneea o per oent. ; wwara noon mere waa a rearm on oi to i)t per 8a, extended. 101 ! I New tits, eonponlia naw as. coupon, wi i news a. eonpon. uoia -eoino as, w. laj ota. Book Island IBS Mar. A ClnJat prat IB Panama B66 I Sd preferred-- Sfc - TYmjuo . irw I ' Pittabnrg 117 Alton A T. H B8 a C.narel laBl prafeeiad em dt. SO Chi. Bar. a QalneyOfis Cnleago At Alton JSli Wabaan. T preferred 86$ ao. -preferred ISO N. Y. Ckntnl 14S rianninai m n. 4o-auu preferred 116M St. L.A Ban Iran 44 preferred...... TOJ( Harlem ,, Lake Shore 19SK CanadaBoathern... as Mlohiaan Central- MM ia proierrTKi. i uo C. St. X. A M. O ni4) Krie IK -preferred 89 Dillon Paeine 1W Korthweatern ......1B64 Central Paetflo 88 Texma FedUo MH preferred.... lufm St. faol 118 preferred ill 4 flonnern raana av t preferred........ 81 Del. A Laek lit Horria A fiaaex.lM lel. A Hndaon 108 uoaiamie a n tn vr Nash. A Chat. 86 N. J. Central BS! uouisTiue an a 7U Houston A Texas... Mi Heading SO Ohio t Ban Ter B. O 88K BaPanlAOmaha- 40 preferred 10BW Buff. Pitta AW- 4SM Memphis A O 78 Weatern Union 88 preferred.. .108 S Chea. A Ohio.. ii prererreu.... a) Sd preferred. 30 Mobile A Ohio. SSK raeino " , , ., eujt Clev. A Colombua. SB C, C A L C Bl Ohio Central..... SS L. K. A Weatern.... 69 Peoria. U. A E SBU largo. 130 Amertean. . 88 United .67 . 1B Qoiokallver Ontario A Weatern BBf L B. A W preferred GK1L1 AiHD PHODDCE mAHkVETS. New Vera market. Naw Toaa. Bent. T. Floor dun and unchang ed ; reoelptaof 18,000 bbla; aalea of 1MJ0H0 bbla.; rouna noop unto, to OOtftS 75 ; choice, f 80&7 SO: suiter fine weatern, St 7(4 60: eominon to rood i extra, $5 50t6 0U; ehoice. 68 107 85; choice white wheat, U 76t$6 76. Wheat le higher, and fairly aetira apenlative bnalnaaa ; aalea of 4O.UO0 bushels No. a red September, II 42)1 4BK : SHO.OUO bushels October, fl 44tdl 4SM; 1684U0 baanaia November. 11 48W1SI 48'- : 7SL0UU boshela Deoember, 1 4ifl Corn 4dle higher and fairly active ; mixed weatern spot, 667 Jc ; futures, 70J, t74 ; aalea of 7CKL000 boahela Oats. iac better ; weatern, S9A500 ; aalea of 4U.0U0 bush els, lnclndlna No. S November. 4Se. Bed aniet ana aseeay. r-orx quiet ana very sarong ; spot new mesa, f IB 60119 76. Lard 6td7a lusher and fairly entire; steam rendered, f li 00. Batter Terr nnn and In good demand ; western. HfllBa. Cheeae firm 4c$iaao. Sugar quiet and Tory flim. Molasses firm and quiet. Petroleum dull an unchanged Bio. in good demand and steady prices, vane, una ana quiet, rreignia area ay Spirits turpentine firm at SB(4Sao. Roeii strong. S3 BOtda 97. Tallow firm at tt eetern egga nnn at aujujso. Baltimore tfarket. BaXTHfoaa. Sept. 7. Flour market oulet: wavra supwuna, so wts. su; .xara, ao aDsa7 UV : family, 17 968 00. Wheat, western, higher and o losing atrong: No B winter red. spot. 11 SBuSl 40: September, 61 3B1 ; Oetooer, td 4tai 43; ngnuww, si 9tji e ; woanDtr, at aVM. Corn, western, better and aloaina firm : mlud Ky. quiet, l uaaai 10. Bay firmer: prime to ehoioe Pennsylvania tlT '"flrHl 00. ProTiaiona firm, no higher. Mesa pork. Bis 60 : balk meats, shoulders and clear rib aide, packed. Bo 76 rtID 00k: bacon, shoulders. BB 76: elear rib sides, i 00; name, $14 ooa16 00; lard, refined. ta im, ouuer nnn: western grass, itMTisn Kara quiet. l&etlOo. Petroleum duu. Coffee I quiet; stio oareoee. lOeSlBo. sofMua. Whiaky quiet as 90. Prieglias Bo UTerpooi ami. Cnlcaaro market. Cmcioo. Hunt. T. Wheat atrona. aeare and hifcber ; $1 93 for cash : $1 99K for 11 lor October: II 97K for November: $1 tor December. Corn atrong and higher; iKeioroaan; oi,c lor beptember: aiVefor Oe- Bober ; 64e for November. Oats arm and higher: Xo for cash ; 67. for Beptember; B8. for Oc tober; 37o lor the year. Bye, (1 09. Barley, tl 01 Wtusky.tllB. Park strong and higher: 118 BS for I h ; 1B 06 for October, tard exalted and high Ill 90fc- cash or September : 11a 09). bid lor October. Hogs Beeaipta 1&400 head ; market active ana anenengea ; light, as 6096 86 ; parsing, so -mj e bu; neary, 96 607 la. Beeeinta UKu head : market ataadr : exnortM. BS 90 f an; good to choice shipping. !S 506 ol; com mon to fair, 64 (X5 BS; butchers, S3 90A6 66; ClnclnnaMl aiatrkeb Cncmsn. Bept. 7. Floor easier and not quo- 7 76. tably lower ; family, BS &l 16 ; fancy. VI B6a: wneax atrong; no s,reu,Bi aaau si. oora steady; No- a mixed. ee406Me OaSs Quiet and firm : No. 9 mixed, 43a. Bye quiet; No. 3, $1 19. Barter In fair demand. No. 9 fail, 11 IS. Pork Arm, tBO OA, tard atrong and higher ; til Tt. Balk meats strtma and tueher : H iia 6J- Baena atrona and higher, $n UUM11 AosBlS 0U. Whiaky steady at (1 1; nnmhiiaaann aalea of nniahad aooda, two days, 1,644 barrala, on the oasis of fd 14. Toledo Slarket. ToLaaxi. O- Bent. 7. Wheat firm : Ha. 9 red Beptember. tl 40 uked : Oaaooer. 11 41 it : Nil 1 am bar.O 4; Daoambcr.tl Corn dull; Bo. 9 B4aa uaas nominal ; so. a, aijia. Ietro leans narkst. OrTHtvawD, O- Bept. 71 aaa una 10 wntaa. uo SIX Fastfl I by the PsllaVdiam Printing House BOOTS YOU WILL FIND MOST COMPLETE LINE Fall and Winter BOOTS AND SHOES CUNinNGHAK'S, NO. 539 MAIN STREKTu MATHERS I am now prepared ter's supply of fuel at Call and see us beiore Near Union Depot. NYE'S CHINA PALACE. G!Iye'sGCiina Palac. THE BEST QUALITY OF FIRME CAlHlVlElHrv,- KNIVES, FORKS AMD SP00U8. op all:kinds. LAMPS AND CHANDELIERS. AH of thoas Q jo da yon. can fully rely on being represented. , R. V. NYE, 830 Main Ot.. Hlttle Dlook. BANKING. FMEaEKS' BARK, RICHMOND, I war n a el Bsan aaaa laws I DO A OHBXBAX BAJnOOTO BUglUJBtB. s. s. wtAMumt S. B. mostAS. BT Bnosvnonaa. Liberal Terms to Depositors. Uaaadaram YOUR BUSINESS RESPECTFULLY SOLICITED UEDDIIIG AIID BALL IIIVITATIOnS Any Kind orlStyle Seeired. Printed nt tha Palladium CfTtr I I I SPECIALTIES. maertad to this eotamn at for flre Unea or nnrtar Par one, a JOHEV TO LOl.1, "."ONXT TO LOAN On t paraonal uaupcHy 1 BRIEF & BOOK 170RK A SPECIALTY. I 7 Y AWTaM sad oatawn kafat BBIaTB, I llal FlaalsnB, lj "AHPHLKTB or aOOlU to awJaaV I Of - -- aw ass wgawggg. snwj awaai BBBWawj BBBBawaoaBsawaw BBaBBF aaawmwaw anaawaF AMD SHOES -THE- -OF- :AT:- COAL YARDS. to furnish Fall and Win most reasonable terms. buying-. D. L. MATHER. INDIANA. W-M rr fv n M aw SB Liberal Terms to Borroxzertx, - -vseswwn 8AHUEL DELLIO, iiivnj UMPER17RITER, The best InaBBaitj raBraatririi at the IX) WEST aoqaat UmU. LXStGELDfBi Plaeei. LOSSES ADJUSTED PSOSFT-' r.T- nn a a is w, i, a ss. Done at the PalladiTixa Oloe J i r if