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THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES. THE 20TH CENTURY BED OF PROCRUSTES. LARGE WHEAT SUPPLY MAKES MARKET BULL A Tho great eorixiration- of America are cru-liing all individuality and initiative nut of our touh? men by niacin- of employ, 3IAKI.NCJ THi:.M ITT. without regard to the personal ambitions or leanings of each r. Thus they are seriously weakening American citizenship. N'rws Item. fv AVI tlo one rr Telechone Your Itcm3 to The News fiU II f A KA Bell Phono 10. 123 5. PATROL?,! JARBETT FINDS BAREFOOT LAD Finds Child With Only Shirt and Overalls Shivering With Cold Cannot Locate Par ents. F.cFpattered with mud, dirty and wet, . bare-footed and bare-headed, a shirt and a pair of owralls to warm h!a small body, a four, or live-year-cld boy was found on 1. Marion st. by Patrolman John Jarn-tt about 10:M Tuesday morninK. The child was a pitiful FiKht and wai found Ly tho patrolman htandin; in the gutter In water to hia ankles, hu teeth chatter ing and shivering with the cold. Tne big policeman picked th hoy up am: carried him to the home uf Mra. James spencer, 20 J K, Marion M., where he was iven shelter ani warmth until taken to the police sta tion. C'wiJif; to his ape little could be determined from th boy's story. He told the patrolman and Mrs. Spencer mat he lived on Marion st., but where he was unable to tdl. The patrolman scoured the neighborhood but no er.e reported the loss of a child and claim ed that he whm a nw one in that end of the city. lie said thai hi name was Frank Vaiidi- and that bi.s fa ther's, name was John, and was cm ployed at the Rubber works in the boot department. At first he would not tnlk, but after becoming warm anu treated with every kindness by Mr. Spencer he soon thawed out and "was quite cheerful. Patrolman. Jarrett notified head quarters and brought him mrr to te station on a uth side car. The i,oy enjoyed the rMe on the car and seem ed little put out in the care of the big policeman. At the station he was nupplied with a luncheon which ho Utitf into with a real zest. He told a different Mory at the police station and said there that he lived near the Flemish church and that he lived on Marion rt.. but when asked if his lather's namo was John Vaudic he replied: "Xo, me, Vaudic. Papa John." He later said that ho had three names, Joe, Vaudic. Ullery. The ottieers at the station got Into telephone communication with the Mishawaka Woolen (.To., where he claimed that his father worked, but ey reported no one by the. name of Vaudic whs employed in their plant. He also said that he had a brother named Joseph attending school and as near as the oMioers could lean, at tended tho south Hide school. They called the school, but they ul-o re ported that they had no pupils by tiiat name. No one by the name could be located in the city directory and it is though :hat Vaudic must be the child's surname. IUn Green, a driver for a grocery concern, told the patrolman that he saw th boy playing on W. Sixth st. at the corner of West st.. several days ago. Owing to this clue ami that he stated that he lived near the Flemish church, the police think that he lives on the marsh and he has got the street mixed some way. He could not tell how h ot over on Marion st., excepting that he left his home Ihis morning for the little store to buy Fome candy. When asked if he was Belgian or Dutch he shook his head, no, but when asked if he was Irish he smiled and grinned and shook his head. yes. Ml SI I AW. VK A I I J SOX AT vS. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Iiwder motored to Detroit. Mich.. Tuesday. Mrs. Albert Cranks left Tuesday r. fternoon for her home in Wawak i, Jr.d., after concluding a visit with her tester, Mrs. John Jarrett, and her niece, Mrs. Charles Turner. Hoy Phillips has roi-ned his posi tion In Detroit, Mich., and has return ed to this city. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Mason has re turned to their home in Huffalo, X. V., after concluding a two weeks' visit with relatives and friends in this t-ity. Cred Stuber. Woodland, transacted business in this city on Tuesday. J. iL Swicert. Wawaka, Ind., is vis iting with hi" daughter, Mrs. John Jarrett. 2 2 2 W. Second st. Mrs. Matilda fVhneite has returned to her home in Chicago after spend ing several days visiting with her son, Christian Sohneile. Mrs. John S. Cilery, Van Wert, ( ., is visiting with relatives here. John G. Hersch-it of Aurora. 111., proprietor of The Century theater, is In the city for a business visit with Manager George I Sender. Miss Mabel Sears has returned from a visit with relatives and friends in Keewaii.u Ind. GOOD SHOW AT ( CATCRY. TK-ulah Hair, an e.-centrie comedi enne, on Monday evening opened an engagement at th- Century theater. The large audience was i;reiC.y pbas-' ed with Mi?- Hair's a t. oiivcr and! Ulackwell. tbM original Kentucky; Blackbirds, cerai'.ted the audville; Ml!. In their a--t they Introduced ; home excellent lr..:;ng ami dancing, which kept the audience ;n la;:sht-r from bei;l:in1n; to end. Thfse acts wili be present d a.iui this evening nr.d WeJne.-day. , MISHAWAKA CLASSIFIED KOl'NP Little girl's ! r.c el,-t. at ;h- Methodist church. 'u nT c:;n ;---i cure t:rw' a: 127 S. Mill rt. Home' phone 6 4 5. FOR RENT FumNh-d ri with board if pr Ft . M:hawak.i board if pr-f, rr-d. w. Fourth FOR KENT F ir:.i: ed r. -..m with all modern cor; . t.i. ii" s. With t Trithout board. :;.u Fiher place. Homo phone 7 ! H. FOR RENT Two n. w on Carlton st. and on. n.-w i.e 4-:; Hn-dri'.-ks st. So,:t!i!:T re Park. lt- nt reaot;able. coi; ni.-nt t S. Sole car line. W. P. C ir-v, R. m 2 ' 4 ara-i m-rs BlJg. 122 S. Main st.. South D-nd. H. P. :56. Beil 5'C. i FOR 5ALE Two new 7-room houaea cr. 14th st.. near Spring. Mishawa ka. CUtern and well. Good cellars. I'iped for ras. wlrd for electric lights. Cash or payments. Geo. D. Beroth, l"6-13S N. MAin at., SoutG HatiA. Tftlc-DTioua 632 S. Main Street. HomePhonell3. CIRCUIT COURT DOCKET IS BEING CLEARED UP r.frause no action has been taken In them for over seven successive t'-rms four ci-'-s have been stricken from the docket in the circuit court. They may b reinstated within lbO days on application of the partle". The cases whb h so out are; Sher man Chard againt Wiiliam Martion. account; I.aporte printing Co. against Charles A. Crc.cker, account: Bernard Orb-in against L- a Orb- n. divorce; Anna Zanuerb' agninst Michael Zan-g'-rlc, accounting. The "blue list", which these cases comprise, is smalb-r this term than usual. Indicating that the docket in the circuit court is gradually being relieved of its congestion. BOWLING SCORES ON ELLSASSER ALLEYS Howling was close on the, Kllsasser alb-ys Tuesday evening, dame:' in all three leagues were rolled and the rtanding will be materially changed a.s a result of the contests. In the city league the Greyhounds won two games our of three from the Ambidexters. In the Mishawaka league vbe All iXdires won three strain hts from th" Casey? whilf in the Eolith I?end Watch factory league the Matchers won three straights from the Jewellings. MISS MARY ULLERY WEDS F. A. FRAZIER Miss Mary M. Cilery, residing eight miles nortr. of Smooth P.end, and Prank A. Prazie- of South Bend were united in marriage Saturday at the Hazel wood Avenue Me.hodist church, De troit. Mich., the Uev. C. P. Allen per forming the ceremony. The full ring service was used. Miss Cilery is very well known here, being a native of Si. Joseph county and has a very large circle of friends. She is also an enthusiastic member of the Rambler club. Mr. Crazier is also well known and Is a brother of Charles and Jed Frazler of the Crazier garage of South Hend. Mr. Crazier camp here from Purllng ton, X. J., and for the past year has been connected with the. Crazier Ka ra pe. Since cominsr west he has gained a large number of friends. Mr. and Mrs. Frazler have left for Huffalo. Niagara Falls. X. V.; Phila delphia, Pa., and Huriington, N. J., when they will spend their honey moon. Cpon their return they will reside either in South Bend or Mishawaka. pi:ktiia c;ankkii sriUMUSi:i. Miss Hertha (Janser. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Steve Ganser, was pleas antly surprised by a number of her friends at her home, 209 Towle av.. Sunday evening. The surprise was given in honor of her 14th birthday annJversary. Singing and games were the features of the evening. Music was furnished by Miss Marie De ft roote. The presentation speech was made by Miss Augusta Schmitt. A delicious four-course luncheon waa served. Covers were laid for 12. MIs3 ftanser received many beautiful pres ents. 200 IS HIGHEST SCORE BOWLEDJTONDAY NIGHT Van Kirk and Beebe of the Kll sassers carried away honors for high score on the Kllsasscr alleys Monday evening by roliing 2 00 each. Walton of tho same ieam took best average, bowling lSti 1-.5. Only two double century marks were scored Monday evening on the alleys and but few have been counted this season. Bowl ing has not yet been very great In the line of hig!i scores. Ellsasser of the city league swamped the Regulars, defeating them on the totals, in the Mishawaka league? the Plying Dutch s-iuad took three straight games from the Rubber Re's. A close match was rdled between the Dials and the Timing squad, the former winning by less than 50 pins on the totals. Tho scores: Mishawaka I-eague. PDVIXG DL'TCII Brandes 1 40 12 4 1 3 4 0e Giffert ITS l :? 4 30 Kitzman 110 1 H 1 162 4 0? A ii erase Vj2 1SS lsi r.09 Cischman 14 0 ITS 140 40T 1 1 an d leap 1ST. 1 S 5 18 3 ." 3 Totals ToiO KCPHCR RCH 042 IMS 2S30 Grisawer Mattison M c Kind ley Auerage Brown Handicap Totals .ins . i r . i ; t; . 14 . 1 2 :'. .211 127 14v 1 ' ho ; 21 i ? f s cm 466 54 i 2 9v 111 l.U IS'' iS 211 1HH u o o 2 7 2 2 League. South P.end Watch C'. DIALS Kmerick l2i 1":; 1 55 4 OS Good Di i5r ny r.7 5 Miller ?C S2 vS 265 Richard ISs uy 176 4S3 Crank Ill 152 160 4 51 Handicap 277 277 277 Sl Totals ioK 1US 1 7 27W TIMING Hoftzger 167 156 1?1 514 Wetzel i;7 116 in r5 4 Peters '.o 1 27 142 4 6 P.n!. 165 1 55 4 59 rtin 16y 16; KM Ar,2: Handicap 1 40 1 40 1 I o 4 20 Totals 17 M7 M0 2744 City Lc;iguc. I7LI-SASSEKS Waltim UU Villi 'Kirk 20u 3 i U o d e 1 1 S Wolf lS B.-bo liT Handica; Totals 512 REG FLAPS Ga b r 120 Mathews 141 iH'.ner 1"!S H.iiierly 145 Handicap 177 CM 1 74 559 H- 2 14 0 5 3 2 I S 2 1 6 a 4 6 0 16 152 r IS 2 cO 15 6 4s:; ( 5 y. 5 , 17 4 '.9 4 S20 272G 1 ?. 3 12 9 4 0 4 18 4 15 7 4 7 9 1 2 9 1 0 3 2 7 :? 134 122 26 4 13 4 1 h l 4 6 0 17 7 177 5 51 S9;; 6 9 2391 I 1 o . 2y WILL HOLD WORK Mr.I7TI.XCS. The Ladies' Aid t-oeletv of the Christian church will meet Wednes day afternoon at 2:30 at the home of Mrs. Philip Schemmer. 115 E. Uw rence st. Tb.e ladies are requested to bring thtir thimbles as the meeting will Lo a work. meet. LESTER KURTZ IS ACCIDENT VICTIM Motorcycle Skids in Front of Automobile Driven by Will iam Konzen Suffers Com pound Fracture of Hip. Lester Kurtz is lying In a critical condition at St. Joseph's hospital a the result of an unfortunate accident on W. Second St., Tuesday evening. Kurtz was riding a motorcycle with a delivery attachment west on the street car tracks near Taylor st. A car was coming", as. was also an auto mobile driven by William IZ. Konzen. Kurtz turned In toward the curb to allow the car to pass and it is believed that his machine skidded as he turn ed off the slippery rails. The auto ! mobile struck his motorcycle throw ing him to the pavement. Mr. Konzen and the street car crew rushed to the point where the man was lying. He was at first be lieved to be dead but was taken to the Sehellinger house on W. Second St.. and an ambulance summoned. At St. Joseph hospital he was found to b seriously hurt. He is suffering from a compound fracture of the hip and may be injured Internally. Xo blame can be attached to the accident as it seems that Mr. Konzen as well as the injured motorcyclist were both going at a slow rate of ppeed. Had the three-wheeled ma chine not skidded the driver would probably have been able to cross the path of the oncoming automobile and get away in safety. After the ambulance left with the man, Mr. Konzen drove to the home of Dr. J. P. Greene, who resides in the vicinity, and took him to the hospital where he attended the victim. Mr. Kurtz, it is believed, was working here. His home, however, is at Ligonler. The hospital authorities were endeavoring to communicate with them Tuesday evening in an ef fort to acquaint them with their son's misfortune and bring them here. "MELTING POT" WILL BE READ AT SCHOOL Miss Ruby Turner, well known in dramatic circles in South Bend and Mishawaka, will appear on the stage of the high school on Oct. 10th in a reading of the "Melting Pot" by Zangwill. Miss Turner will be accom panied Uy Prof. Hal Van Aiken, tho noted South Bend violinist. "The Dawn of Plenty", the much advertised lecture, will be given at the high school auditorium Thursday evening. Several other high class at tractions are also being planned for the stage of the high school during the coming term. PIjAX daxcixc party. Elmer Moon and LeRay Treadway are planning a dancing party for next Friday evening. The affair will be given at Winey hall on the north side of the river. TO HOLD SHRVICES. Devotional services will be held every Saturday evening during tho month of October at St. Joseph's church. The services will begin at 7:30 o'clock. KAPPA SIGMA VI MKITIX. A meeting of the Karpa Sigma Pi was held at the Presbyterian church Monday evening. Instructions in first aid work were given. Plans were also made for future meetings of the fra ternity. AID FOIl HOSPITAL. The Rosary society of St. Joseph church will give a card party Wed nesday afternoon In St. Joseph hall for the benefit of St. Joseph hospital. Everyone is invited to attend. The party will open at 2:30. HKTUHXS TO KALAMAZOO. Sylvester McDonoucrh has retum(( to his home at Kalamazoo, Mich, after a several days' visit. CONOADIls VISIT IIETU:. Geo. W. Moore, who has been the guest of Miss Estella Barret for sev eral days, has returned to his home at Hudson, Mich. KLEIN OBSEQUIES. Funeral services over the remains of the late Mrs. Margaret Klein, 702 E. Third st.. were held Tuesday morn ing at 9 o'clock from St. Joseph's Catholic church. Rev. Dtan E. A. Moench officiated. The pallbearers were: F. X. Ganser, N. Bickel. C. DeGroote, Joseph Bueche. Anthony Dletchley and Jacob Klaer. Burial took place in the St. Joseph's ceme tery. CHANCE OF RESIDEXCE. Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Yost and family have moved from 111 S. Pine st., to 11 y X. Mill st. CF.LKMtATi: Utli AXXIYFJISARY. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hail of 902 W. Second st. celehrated their 14 th we-ddlng anniversary Saturday even ing. Over 4 0 guests were present. Curds and games were the features of the evening. Cseful and pretty presents were presented the couple by their friends. Refreshments were .-erved. a to 1st hi:k70(; ill. August Herzog. sr., W. Second St., is quite ill at his home.' I. O. O. F. MEITTIXG. At n regular meeting of Monitor lodge No. 28. I. O. O. F.. which will be held tonight, the scond and third decree will be conferred on two can didates. IjAIHKV AID TO .MF.I7T. Members of the Ladies' Aid society of the St. Andrew's church will meet Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. Bauer., corner of Third and Center sts. TOO LTK Tit fUVsMFY, LrfST. STKAVKI oK f?ToI.KN- I Ilrli bred lU.stoa Bull, white f;ive. hbirk now nuA ers. Ilet"J."fi t P. A. Keuk-:. 3.". S. William st. or Oliver or Auditorium ILeaU-r a.ud rovxtvo reuxud. I - (Procrustes was a robber-baron of ancient Greece, who, according to tradition, tortured his victims by placing them on a certain bed and lopping off their legs to adopt their bodies to its length. Century Dictionary.) OUR FELLER CITIZENS By HI SIBLEY Arabella suffered a severe cough ing tit Sunday. The cough threatens to become chronic not to say hectic. John Teel viewed tho coronation from the tonneau of John Slick's snuff-colored K-R-I-T. Ed. McEndarfer takes "such good care of his five-months-old Overland that today it looks like it was just brand new from the factory. Fred Russ journeyed to Hudson lake via interurban Monday to fish for fish. There must be something in this Hudson lake fishing. Harry Xiles car flanked the south end of a row of automobiles backed up to the curb opposite the carnival queen's throne Monday evening. B? tween Jefferson boulevard and Wash ington av. there were ofi cars and two buggies in this row, and most of them were packed so closely together that a thin man's shadow couldn't have squeezed between them. Dewltt Sedgewlck, philosopher, opines that worry will break down a reinforced constittuion quicker than any other one agent, and for that reason, he declares, he takes pains to sidestep worry. Dr. Lemontree, the optician, says there is nothing much really new in styles. "Twenty years ago," he states, "1 remember seeing Russian Immi grants arriving at Castle Garden in New York wearing boots with the same narrow pointed last that is com ing into favor this season." Lou Kreidlcr, the druggist, and one of our most ardent devotees of still fishing, prefers Barron lake to all other fields of endeavor. Bill Eric, who several years ago distmgiushed himself along with three other Incipient Westons by walking from Berrien Springs to South Bend in five and a half hours over frozen roads, is located in the city again after several months' resi dence in Xlles. RHEUMATIC PAINS PROMPTLY DISAPPEAR Relief Comes After Taking Few Doses of Croxone. It is neeedless to suffer with rheu matism, and be all crippled up. and bent out of shape with its heart wrenching pains, when you can avoid it. Rheumatism comes from weak, in active kidneys, that fail to filter from the blood the poisonous waste matter and uric acid; and the only way to overcome it is to remove the cause. Croxone does this because It neu tralizes and dissolves the poisonous substances and uric acid that lodge in the joints and muscles, ti scratch and irritate and cause rheumatism, and cleans out and strengthens the stop up, inactive kidneys, so they can filter Xhe poison from the blood, and drive it on and out of the system. Croxone is a truly remarkable medl cino for rheumatism, kidney troubles and bladder disorders. You will rind it differs from other remedies. There is nothing else just like it. It matters not how old you are. or how long you have suffered, it is practically im possible to take it without results. Relief follows the hrst few doses, and you will be surprised how quickly all misery and suffering will end. An original package of Croxone costs but a trifle and all uruggl?ts are authorized to sell It on a positive money-back guarantee. Three dose? a day for a few days is often all that is ever ne?ded to overcome the worst backache or urinary disorder?. AUCTION SALE of a fine lot of household good?, in cluding heatinff stoves, cook stove., furniture, beds and bedding, dressers, etc. at Shaffer Storage Warehouse, in rear of Jefferson school. Friday. 1:30 p. m. John Ilarlman, auctioneer. George Gunderman was in Mon tana recently where he drew a claim on government land. lie says there is plenty of game out that way great flocks of ducks. geese and prairie chickens are so tame that they come up and rub against your legs and purr!" George states that he saw 14 deer In one herd, but the ?er sea son does not open till November. Fishing Is confined to casting for brook trout. Prominent Citizen, whose name has already figured in this column much of late, recounts an amusing incident which occurred on a Pullman sleeper recently. While dressing late in the morning he discovered that the porter had left one black and one tan shoe at his berth. Summoning the irre sponsible Ethiopian, he- said sharp ly, "See here, Sam (or maybe It was George, or Cunningham, of Rufus) you've got my shces mixed!" Porter looked perplexed and scratching his head, replied. "Well, dat do heat all dat'a de second time dat's happened dis mawnin'." N. R. The foregoing dialect has been pronounced an accurate speci men of Senegambian phraseology. Thought you ought to know about it. Tuttle, the office supply man who recently was relieved of a largo part of his stock by certain night-blooming picaroons, llatly denies the rumor that he will give away a $5 lucky curve fountain pen with every 35-cent purchase during coronation week. Pick Johnson, the coal man located In tho. Big Green Front on S. Michi gan st., says he hasn't had a single chance to visit any of the nearby lakes thin summer, but next season is determined to drop a line in every damp one of them. Alex Staples, who knows so many interesting things about the early his tory of South Bend that it is almost impossible to eliminate him from this column, says that the first bridge built over the river at Lasalle av. was a covered wooden structure completed In '56. It v-as replaced with an iron cable bridge several years later. When this bridge was torn down a pin stipportrr.g the cables was knock ed out and the whole structure drop ped Into the river from where it was subsequently removed. The third bridge was also of iron and a few years ago was taken down and, wo believe, erected again over the river at Mosquito Glen, four miles north of the city. The present concrete bridge is the fourth over the river at that point. Alley Rats' Nest is situated In Para dise Alley midway between Pomrnert & Jay's barber shop and Harry Yer rick's undertaking establishment. At one time Dr. Garrison was the only resident of this now famous thorough fare, and we have here his rythmic word for it written many years ago: Paradise Alley in St. Joseph Valley, Home of the brave and the free; The Land of Delight where dogs don't bite. No one lives here but me! The population increased subse quently. Tier Imperial Loveliness, II. R. II. Jane Smith I., Queen of the Carnival, and chosen sovereign of an adoring populace, occupied the Royal Pox at the Auditorium Grand Opera House Monday evening to enjov the per formance of "The Man From Homo." Although the Grayce Scott 'players quite outdid themselves in the Tark-Ingtcn-Wilson masterpiece and to our mind favcreu us with the beft en tertainment of a very entertaining season, they were obliged to share the attention of an enraptured audience with the Matchless Queen and her Radiant Handmaidens. It was not so much the rare treat of having Royalty in our midst as it was the fact that that Royalty embodied the fairest Mower of maidenly beauty. To continue would be hut an at tempt to paint the lily therefor;: Long live the Queen. John Ober, Vistula av., who has a cottage on Iake Wawasee, went there last Saturday afternoon for a little cuting and to enjoy some fishing. To oake a leng story short, he found bot h. THEY HAD FIRE SALES EVEN THES The transformation of the news paper within the past 30 years was forcibly revealed when a copy of the Times of Nov. 8, 1S8 4 was brought to light. The paper affords a view of South Rend commercially and politically as It was at that time. Some, of the firms which are advertised are still familiar but more of them are only within the memory of the older resi dents. Tho four pages of the paper are printed in red ink. The election re turns in New York which showed a plurality for Cleveland for president of 1.300 furnished the "lead" story of the edition. A crowing rooster heads this article .n the headline occupies nearly an entire column. Among the advertisers were Roso & Ellsworth, Moses Livingston, Jacob KUngel, Snyder and Buzby, Louis Nickel, Adler Profilers and George Wyman. A Are sale of clothing at 119 W. Washington was announced In one of the largest spaces. The paper is the property of Henry Denslow of the Vernon store. SOUTH BFAI) MARKETS. I'LOUK am rrrn. (Corrected Dally by Knoldook fc Ginn, Hydraulic AtM OreI and Flour Puylng wheat flt f0c; exits, flt 4Tc; rtalllnt: At 4.V to TOe; rye. OUc; family our, com, buying at 73-c; selling at We. TALLOW AND HIDES. (Corrected DaiJv by S. V. LIppman, 210 N. Main St. Tallow Rough. 2c to -He; rendered. No. 1. 4Uc to f)c; No. 2. 3'2e to 4Hc Hldrn No 1 green hides. 11c to 12 to 13e ; rurI, calf skins, VjMq to 17c; wool, 17c to 20c. rOl'LTRY, MKATS AND STOCK. (Corrected Inciiy !v the Femdeil Market, 123 N. 'Main S't.) roultr Soring chickens, paying 16 to lSc; selling t 2Tk Mrap Itetail : Val. 2V to 3tV; round uteak, 20e to 2.V; sirloin !eik. oe; porter house. 3oc to 40c; bef rnst. 2oe to 2." ; bollngr beef, 2o to loc; lnrd. 1S ; s:uoiM ham, 20c to 40c; old chickens, paying 121! to 14c, celling at Xc. Oysters, i:c quart; 2.3c pint. PROVISIONS. (Corrected Daily by 1'. V. Mueller. 21S Past Jefferson Boulevard. ) Friiit Oranges. ;rtr ea -V.00 selling at o0e to 75c per down. lumens, pr e;iPe, I5.f0, seling at 40-- r doen. .Banana, paying Toe to $1.7.". per bunch; telling tlfc to 25c p"r down. Vearrtablfs New cabbage, piyng lc per pound, seling at .V. New p-.tatoe. payng $1 per bush1, pel in g at ."-V i?r peck. Itndlsbe. pnylng .Vx? pr dozen. Buttrr and l.gfi Country butter, pay injf 22c to TO?; seillnsr -7c to T.V. CreaLi ery, 37c. Pggs, strictly fn'sh, CO-:. HAT. STRAW AND FEED. (Oorred dailv bv th WesW Miller F!our fc Fel Co.. 420 S. MiMyun st.) Hay. paying $1213 per ton, e-':i!ng st fiel8; onts. pyin 4k t" hnhel. sol ing at 4u5.V-: com. paylnjr 75c bushel, 8ellrng at vOS5c; Ptraw, $52 6 per ton. selliag Ht 50c a ba. EIVE STOCK. (Corrected Dailv hr Major Brt- Mih awakn, Ir.d. IleriVT fat steers, live CTvf.. J ) 7) J7.50; dresd, ?12') t $!? 00. St--k- , I-.-lers. o") o j r. 5500 to ".77. dress-.l. He. Spring to $0.i; dresvj. :; p-outds, iM.0i" t --:.Z I arabrt -m f"-t. SO ') . Hogs, 173 to 23d! For Sallow, Blotchy, Rough or Greasy Skins ( Pr.m WoiwaV Tribune. 1 Som -kir.s requlr To keo them fnm ! r- ot. slant grfroiiiir. z onila? oily, muddy. b In', 'it t.r Tmirh. or If sr.'-h cet.!lti f") develop"!, to over-n it. in s'le.n nTvn:-' :ise it if partleulnrly ina'visib i L-p idhnc ti Kn)rbn wti!-h ! the .1ti .-in.l .'..jklrz the 1 t 1 - tiloti ,n wr.TW tb-an r. It -n mre MT.it)'e to uw ordinary r::.Tui7e.i wax. whl-h literilly nbir.T! a 101 e.n.p.ei, r.. Applv the wax. lihe chl rr-im. bef.ri retirixur: next m-'niins-. In ihli.g it off. you'll ar:j uiay fin. Hour-like pjrtir:-s of th Unsightly --it !'!. I'.ej-.-ut f.r :t week r w j and -u'll have jn entirely n"iv skin- rt. .ir!a.T. sv ftu- U-muU- ful n child'. ci' olt.iv .f m. ro l!il v-i " r.'-'indV at ar:y dnijrbt's, is nil touTi reM. it sia la "wrlnkVI or flabby. h-r'5 th- ! -1 pj5tblo remedy: Mix p!;t wlt.-ll hazel find 1 ouuee s',nlltL. ni.d u r.n n fa. !-th. It wrr:- .n miracle, jvt is entirely hanalos. Ailer-tJiik.n-L Figures Are Almost Doubie What They Were a Year Ago and Most of Buying is Done to Cover Short Sales. CHICAGO. Sept. v. World'. available supply figure showing an increase nearly double that of a year aco acted as a weight Tuesday on the price of wheat. Although the market was steady at the cb-si . late quotations were ".-c to -r v.nd r Monday night. Corn lost 1-S l-4c to 1c net and cats l-4c to -4 ."-Sc. In provisions tne uk ome va3 a decline varying from a f-hade to 10c. Most of the buying of wheat Tues day seemed to be merely for the pur pose of Covering short sales. Pull spectators wre dl?courax'd by con tinued large receipts northwtst rnJ became still more depressed when, announcement was made that th world's available stock now exceeded last year's total by more than 2 0u, 0oo bushels. In the corn crowd, cenernl selling of Sept. proved the main feature. Oats had a heavy undertone. Liquidating sales by holders cased fhe provision market. 5 f j 3 V P MARKETS. i CHICAGO livi: STOCK. CHICAGO. Sept. r.0.Hof Re ceipts 19,n(M.:; weak; steady to a shade r- Uove vesterdav's nverace; bulk of sales $8. .15 v7-' ; llcht $5.4". x !.n:; mixed 0 f : heavy ts.er. rough S.0. ' : S.25: pigs $4'-; 7. 7.". Cattle Receipts 7.0 00: slow; weak; beeves $ 7.7.0 r P.T.O : Texas steers $7.r," ra stockers and feeders $3.40' cows and heifers $ 3.S." ' S.7 3; ta-vc $7.7fif 11.25. Sheep Receipts "5.000 : steady to strong; native sheep H.70 -r 4 .7 ; yearlings $ 1.S5 'a 3.7S; lambs, nathe $ 3.7 5 r't 7.3 5. COTTON GOODS. NFW YORK. Sept. 30. Cotton qoods held steady. Cotton yarns have been advanced again. TOLi:i0 GRAIN. TOLEDO, O., Sept. 30. Clover Peed Prime rash S7.F.0; Oct. and Dec. $7.43; March $7.rjT.. Alsike Prime cash, nominal; Oct. 510.3 3; Dec. and March $10.20. Timothy Prim - cash. ..1.1 $2.4; new. Sept. and Oct. S'J.4: -?: De $2.47 1-2; Feb. $2.32 1-2: March $2.35. riTTsnt r.(;ii stock. PiTTsr.riMiH. r.-i , sept. :u ( s't!.- Snpply. llcht: ninrk'-t. 'e.-olv; .!. --e. $f.?rtlK.S.t ; prime, T".; -5" 'S tily bi:tfl.er. .7.7."''' -." ; f.iir. ?7.()0t: comnro.i. S" 7 J 7 : e.jii:"i t. gHd fat hull-s. $'..2i 7. P : to Srood fat fvs. 7; !:-ifr. 7: f;-! exw4 and prlngen. fiii ve .i cnivi-1, f ll.rlC ; heavy on! t)i1h .vIe. 57'is- h-p rn'l I!un!i Snpblv. C cr'it : :i: ir ket, blow: prinio wei!ier. 4.7V; 4 '.o: x - mlTeiJ. 4. 1.70; fair ndxe-l. 5.'..7." -rn 4.. ; culls and otninioii. S'J'JI.'l; linoix. S'lo I". Hogs itf?x?ipis, liht : niark-t. si'o' vr: prime henvy hjv. .S..n"; ni. 1 1 u m f.C4',f 00-.; heavv ork.rs. U (M'.r, : ll-iit Yorker;. v7.V.i U S : pltf-. 7 'till reuchs, S7."0Ti 'S: ; stars, s'r.i 7. ''." : h avv mixsl, ?..r.0i..o. CHICAGO (j HA IN. CHICAGO. Sept. .".0. -Op.-n In z : W'hi -May, '.2Ti to ; 1 .., ss t. 7T ; S--pt., S3. V.m May. 7i4 m '',; I-.. 71 to 70" i, ; Sept.. 71 K to K. (ats Mar, 4'4 : IN-.-., 43 to Pork- Jan , $10.00;. Lard May. $ll.o",; Jan., 510.fO: .lrl.C2 t'. TO.IO. Itlt.s Jan., $10.47; net., J10K7; S'T't.. S 10f3 . 1ose: Wheat M i v. X-H : I 'w .. 7; C,rn--May, 7172: Dec., 7o; S-pt.. 70li:lv. riT-May. 4"th: I.t.. 4j": Sept.. id;. Perk May, .2U"2; J::i.. MW; S-pU 21.40. I-ard Mar. SlOoJ; Jan.. Slo.S7; Spt.. $io.tr. Uihs -May, $10"".'V757: J.-n . $lf.45; S-pt., S10.1C. CHICAGO I'KODt f E. rillCAC.iO. Sej.t. - -Ihitter - He. '.pt. K.r.15 tubs. Cre.-unerv. -tri-. r;l ; extra firsts. 21'(rro: Jlrts. Si -d : t. '. 24;2.".; ladis, -JP;-'1.. ; p.ieking -t f k. Eggs Pveipt. i'i.-V c.tso. "i;rrer ,f celpts lOl Jl; ...-dhi iry Ur-t. JJr-". : flrts. j'-'o : ext-.es : C-ks. H".',; dirti'M. i..Ti:i;. Live pi.iiItr-Turk- :0 ; . hi .k . l?.lv: spriric. 14: r. er-. r 14;dux. 13: guir.ei ):;. j-r .1- ? :i. TOLEDO (illMV. T(HJ:i(. .. ' pt. . Av;..-,t C.- S'-pt.. 0.'.; I--.. . M-v. SI 01. cor.i-c.-mh. 74',; ! . 71',; P- . 71; Ma v. TIPi.. o.,ts -jh. -r.'' : s-pt.. :;": !-.. t".1'. ; Mav, 4. Cl,erv.-d- r.t-'i. 7.5'; r . .75; I., S7.4.": Marh. .7 ."". AMke- Prim.-. -o.Vi; t . I'VV",; I '-'-., $:0.'Jti; Mar.-h, Jtl"2' ASK RECEIVER FOR AUTO COMPANY BILL UNPAID Suit for the appointrr.ertt f a t.-r:-.-pornrv receiver for the Miltf.n Smith Garage and Atitorn-.Idle "., was flb-d Tuesday !-y the Fm.-r: Fl- -trie Manufacturing ""., in :::. t:-.n with a claim m tne. hani'-s" li n. The e-'-tric coraprt r.y account for the r-pair .f a :r.: which Is bein'-; u;--d by the m;-1 company has not h-:i paid .rid ;('! rs that the o.nij'.my ;m .n d;.:.-'r of lr.5olver.ey. Th- r-'-ir : o-k-l t- lock after the t o!l vi' ii of ;:.. .jc rcunt?. H YES! I am here. reaJy to clean yo-.:r chimneys. Cliimnc;. cleaned bv a cmretcin man with c:n of exrericiice. NO SOOT OR DIRT. f;verythi:i; clean anj ii.iy. Just drop me a card to Box J. 4 5, care News-Times, ami I will be there.