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THE INDIANA STATE SENTINEL, WEDNESDAY, JULY'ri, 1889.
M V r :he ixdiaxaxews budget THE STORM CENTER AT CLAY CITY. Oreat Indignation Expressed Other Stat ws Biz Law salt at Fort Wjn Killed by Cars Fires at Peru Pensions Minor Items. Frazil. July 10. Special. The Harrison-Wanamaker-Clarkson civil service regime has thrown Clay City into a whirlwind of party strife. The g. o. p. cauldron is boiling and a white heat imminent. The daily press of "Wednesday last announced the removal of Virgil E. Brown, to be succeeded by Mrs. Mary Wilbur. Brown is a good substantial repub lican, having never even been suspected of any Eiuwumpian proclivities, and has made a first rate postmaster, dismissing everything: else and ettendicj strictly and promptly to his official duties. Mrs. "Wilbur is the widow of Joseph Wilbur, the Harrison township republican committeeman who was killed on the E. & I. railroad the night of the 5th of October last, in reluming home to Clay City from the Porter tne.rr t Ua city. lnoaa & well respected u; liv, she possesses no business tact -r ;uiiitiea recoinmendinar her to the I here exisU no dissatislaction rrand on the part of the pub- ?T and. patrons cf the ofiice for tfie rtmoval of Drown, which has beeu worked and brought about by aa undercurrent move acnt on the part of a few local, party bosses, actuated by personal waifioü and selfish Derive. Acrid indies? V.n oozes from almost every pore of the litt e city's pcpulace. Three cf every four repub'ieans pronounce it an out rage caliirc: for prcnpt treatment. Petitions are in circulation respectfully but vigorously remanding reconsideration and retraction at ti e hands of the department, which are being generally signed. Meanwhile, the democrats are st.ndine oft and complacently viewing the party riht, none of thein placing their signa ra'.Tires to the petitions. The whole procedure promises to end in a rousing indignation meet in? at the city hall, when the action of the de partment will be characterized and condemned ia terms much more forcible than elegant. Ioetors Advising at West Baden. West Baden, July li Special. The Mitchell district medical society met in annual session at West Baden to-day. J. D. Simpson is president and G. V. Burton secretary. The society was called to order by the president and reports were made by the committees on amneeraents and transportation. The super intendent of French Lick extended an invita tion to the members and delegates to a compli mentary banquet and ball to-night. On mo tion the invitation was accepted. Dr. E. P. Eis'ey r.f New Albany read a paper on "The 1'se of the Forceps in Labor." This paper elicited an interesting discussion by Irs. .S. pari Irr., C. P. Pearson, J. E. Harris, 'W;l!i.i-n Bailey and II. II. Grant. Tr. Dndley f1. Reynolds of Louisville read a paper on "Dangerous Applications to the Eye',' and Dr. J. A. Commingor spoke on the paper, fully approving of it. Dr. II. M. Smith of Vincennes read a paper on Tilacar pin in T.ierapeuiics." Dr. Reynolds related 'is experience with püaearpinin circumscribed LenorrhsL'e, advocating the use of it in strong terms. The society adjourned to meet again at . m. to-morrow. Counterfeiters' Molds. Tean KFor.T. July CI. Much surprise was cccaioned here by the arrest of Johnny Wil helm, a prominent young merchant of Forest, ''this coucty, oo a charge of counterfeiting. For several wee! ? complaint has been made of the e ireuiation of the "'queer'' in that locality, and recently 05cers Bird and 1 hatcher of this city be?m an investigation. The developments pointed to Wilhelm being the man, and taking advantage of the family's ebsece from home, a search was made of the premise?, and concealed in the smoke-house were found a halt dozen sets of molds and nu Tj'rcos coins in quarters, halves and dolla rs. "When arrested at his plar-e of business a few hoar: liter Wilhelm denied all knowledge, but. when aked to explain hi possession of the molds he weakened. Ten dollars of the bogus article was found in his pockets. Wilhelm is about thirty years old and highly educated, his father being one of the richest men in Clinton county, owning over a thousand acres of the finest farm land. While the pris oner denies that others are concerned with him, he is doubtless one of a gang operating throueh this section of the state. Fvirting. Miners In Clay County. BRAZIL, July 22. Special. The syndicate coal operp'or jire taking their "outing," hav inr gone i their families to the lake-shore resorts tr w.n hot summer season. Though they cannot pay more than 70 cents for the mining of their coal, and had been employing men at a sacrifice for months preceding the termination of the scale of last year, they are able, as usual, to go to their fashionable, high toned resorts, while the miners, from whose past labors have come their profits and surplus, are sweltering in close and dingy quarters, sub sisting on less l!n a dollar a week to a family f six, and that dollar being a contribution at the hand of charity. Coincidentally, a paper f this city, whi?h presumes to speak for the bosses, announces that since the vote of last Thursday, when the men declared for contin uing the strike, all striking miners occupying company tenements, have been notified to va cate, whih means that they may move out and seek the shelter afforded by the hand of nature. Thus co the benefits of "protection" show up In striking contrast between the capitalist and the laborer. A Farmer's Discovery. Fop.T Ways E, July 21. George Weaver, a farmer living between this city and Avilla, whi!e examining a field of oats yesterday dis covered strange phenomenon which has caused a great excitement among the farmers in this neighborhood. He brought a handful cf oat blades to Avilla to-day and on the bright side of every blade rather above the middle of the Made is a weil defined letter "B" sharp and distinct and raised so that it may le felt by passing the fiager over it. None of the far mers ever remember .hearing; of or seeing atiy sncb phenomenon before, and it seems reasonable to suppose it would have beeu dis covered long ago had it existed. Superstitious peep!? hrtve pictured ali sorts of terrible warnings it terF.ld rpC i-'5alculalle disasters it announces. 0'i- tgnes. dis asters. tVruines, wars and y" calamities equally horrfyins 3re "..f J !y the myste rious "B." The oat ? ,,NtjH,t be large, mo-h of it heir; b Ickki-I la gro- rh and col ored a bri 'ht red, wh i La?ks up :ha belief in the "blool" theo.y. A Diaappnl uted Trover. WABA?-i:t July IS. Special Peer Clerc, a Frenchman, who has lived in Kanse for rive years, advertised in the papers for a, corre spondent "with a view to matrimony.", Mr. Clerc announced that he preferred a widow, and that one child would not be considered an Insuperable objection. Mrs. May Spinks, a lively younz grass widow in this city, saw Clerc's ad vcrtisenrcf nt and a correspondence ensued. Within a short time Peter and May made arrangements to marry. Peter had sent a photograph depicting the features of a very handsome young msn, while the yonn? hdy had senl him a lock of her hair. Peter came to Wabash last Monday rieht and secured a license to marry before he called on Miss Spinks. Jle is a diminutive specimen of humanity, and when he visited his nance, li cene in hand, his eJusiveness disgusted her. f-he absolutely refused to marry him or to see him agaiu. The Frenchman is now wanderinj about this Hty alternately threatening suicide and murder. Wants His Property. V."abash, July 19. Special. The long threatened suit of George W. Ewinjf, jr., of Fort Wayne against eight property owners in the western part of the city has begun in the circuit court here. The defendants have en paged the Hon. W. G. ayre as counsel, and will make a stiS fight. Ewing is the man who is claiming large blocks of property in fct. Ixuis, Chicago. Milwaukee, and other cities. It is genraily believed that his claims are not well founded. Horse Stealing in Open Bay. FX2T, July lo. Special. A horse and bug gy belonging to R. A- IliUer, a farmer residing south of town, were taken from the public square hitching rad this morning by some unknown man. Parties saw the man driving away, but supposed that he was the owner. The horse is described as a light bay with three white feet The buggy was an out-spring with a three-bowed top. A Farmer Eloped. Colfax, July 1G. Special. Merett Strain, one of our wealthy and respected farm ers and finest stock producers of this part of the country, left in the night July 2 saying he would be gone about one week to attend a meeting, and has not been heard of since. Madame Rumor has it now that a man's wife named Shull, a tenant on the Strain farm, dis appeared on the same day, returning at right and taking her child, a boy about nine years old, and has not since returned. Mr. Strain took about $5,000 in cash with him. Mrs. Strain, with her three children, is left in great distress, not knowing if her husband is mur dered or playing truant. Any information leading to his whereabouts will be thankfully received by the wife. Indiana Postmasters. Denver City, Newton county, Harriet Mc Carthy, vice John McCarthy, deceased. Greston, Lake county, A. D. Palmer, vice C. M. Taylor, removed. North Grove, Miami county, U. J. Disponett, vice 5usan Parks, removed. Waupecong, Miami county, P. IT. Heniing ton. vice Joseph Mygrants, removed. West Land, Hancock county, Nathan Newby, vice Jacob B. Wraith, resicned. Zionsville, Boone county, T. J. Hawk, rice Nancy Miller, removed. Alum Cve, Sullivan county, John W. Davis, rice John H. Tien, resicned. a Bright, liearborn county, John W. Little, vice Thomas Cottingham, resigned. Fires at Peru. Pert, July 10. Special. last night during the rainstorm the house of William Cook, a carpenter of this place, was struck by light ning and burned to the ground. The family had retired when the bolt struck, but fortu nately escaped injury. Insurance, $'iö0. The incendiary also got in his work last night on his old-time enemy, Albert Cochran, the btreet sprinkler of the city. Fire was set to straw in the barn and soon spread, consuming Coch ran's barn and two horses belonging to Denny Holland, a neighbor. Three times has Coch ran's property been set on lire, and twice suc cessfully burned within three years. Loss, $000; insurance, $375. Holland's loss, .'50. A Chase Arter Thieves. riiKr, July IS. Special. The stolen goods found in the possession of Thomas Huffman, alias Reynolds, alias Stuart, who-was arrested at Amboy. July 13, were identified at Logans port to-day by J. R. Bowen, dealer in drugs and groceries at Cutler, Ind. Constable Capron, the man who arrested Huffman, followed the thief that stole J. II. Miller's horse and buggy into Madison county. In making inquiries during the pursuit, Capron learned that the thief had frequently changed hats to prevent identity. Notices giving full description of the horse and buggy have been sent out in all directions. Kidnaping; in Roane. TiiOE! o-x, July 22. Special. Henry Tittinger's son, a lad about fifteen years of age, was taken from the streets of Cason Saturday night by two strong men, who forced a hand kerchief into his mouth and placed him in a buggy and drove rapidly away. When about four miles from town they left him in a fence corner insensible from chloroform or other drugs. The whole neighborhood is out look ing for the miscreants. The cause of this pe culiar conduct is unknown, as the boy had no money and has not been in the habit of carry ing any. It may have been a case of mistaken identity. Deaths in I. af ay et to. Lafayette, July 19. Special. Ceorge E. West died to-night, the result of disease con tracted while feerving in the navy as a mid shipman on the African coat in lSoiV-il. He was compelled to leave the navy inlSll, and has been an invalid ever since. He was born near Salem, Mass., in 1MI, and has resided here since 18, coming here from Indianapolis. He leaves a competency. W. R. Clapp, a well known stationary engineer of this city, died suddenly to-nfgkt of heart disease. He was a brother of the senior member of the pump manufacturing company of Clapp & Jones of New York. Three Persons Browned. Nobles.vii.le. July 22. Special. News reaches this place that two boys were drowned near Terkinsville last Saturday. Two adults were swimmiug in White river when a couple of small boys, aged nine and twelve years, came to the bank and wanted to take part in bathing. Being told "No" they went a few rods below and plunged into the water. They met a watery grave immediateiy. Sunday, a man by the name of Silvey, who was supposed to be an expert swimmer, undertook to find the bodies and met the same fate. None of the three bodies have been recovered. Another Parallel Iload. PLYMOrTH, July 17. Special. At a large meeting here to-day. composed of representa tives from Allen, Whitely, Kosciusko, Mar shall, Porter and Lake counties, a corporation was organized to construct a line of railroad from Fort Wayne to South Chicago, 111., :l miles in length. A full board of directors and the following named officers were elected: President, John Iee of Crawfordsville; vice president, J. A. Funk of Warsaw; secretary, O. M. Packard; treasurer, M. W. Timons, both of Plvmouth. The new corporation is called the New York, Fort Wayne fc Chicago rail road. A Ilorse Thief Arrested. SEYMOrR, July 21. Special. J Dave Harri son, alias Henry Henderson, is charged with having stolen a fine horse from N. B. Rogers of Bloomington, which he traded to J. H. Scott of Brownstown, getting another horse in exchange and big boot. Harrison brought the Scott horse to this city and put him up at Frank McGovern's stable. Hi actions and contradictory statements caused his arrest and Rogers was telegraphed for. He came and recognized his horse and the thief will probably go to the penitentiary. Bestrnctlon by Lightning. Rockville, July 21. Special. The recent storm did its work in Parke county. Already three damaging strokes of lightning are re ported. The first tore a hole in the end of Sam Grinley's house at Nynville, without injury to the occupants; the second killed two steers for Will Barnes at Judson.and the third and worst burned the large barn belonging to Eli 'ah Pit rand, near Kingman. Mr. I'.'g loss will reach So'.ixx), including a fine barn, nine horses, l,0u bushels of wheat, mows full of hay, and much machinery. A Iteligious Crank Loose. Warsaw, July 21. The authorities of this county Thursday took into their, custody Mrs. Martha Danks, charged with murder, and her husband, Daniel, as an accessory. Danks recently became a crank on the theme of re ligion, and. it is said, compelled his wife to strangle their fifteen-months-oM child as a sac rifice, claiming that the Almighty had prom ised to resurrect the child on the third day. When Darks was arrested he had been carry ing the dead infant in his arms for two days. Knptnred a Blood-Vessel. Laporte, July 21. Special. Last eve ning Marion J. Ridgeway, a wealthy farmer living near this city, was romping with his chil dren in the door-yard, and, making a misstep he fell and burst a blood-veseJ, which caused death in a very short time. He was proprietor of what is known as the Door prairie stock farm, and was an extensive breeder of blooded horses. A ThieCa Confession. PfRC, July 21. Special. Thomas Huff man, the man arrested at Amboy on a charge of carrying concealed weapons and suspected to be a thief, made a confession in jail to-day. He confessed to having stolen the knives and other were found in his possession from Cutler. Ind., and the kit of drills, etc., he said he had secured from a blacksmith shop in Carroll county. Extensive Car Shops Bnrned. Wabash, July 14 Special. The extensive car shops of the Eel river division of the Wa bash road, located at Butler, were almost de stroyed by fire yesterday, throwing over one hundred men out of employment. Several fine coaches and much valuable machinery were burned. The loss will be nearly f 100,000. Re Needs Confinement. Martinsville, July 21. Special Colum bus Dillner, residing three miles southeast of town, was called out of his house Friday night by George Thacher. who shot once and snapped his revolver twice at Dillner. The ball went singing past Dillner'd ear, but no harm was done. Dillner then called to his wife to bring his gun, but Thacher took to his heels and was out of shot range before the gun could be loaded. A feud of long standing exists be tween the parties and other families in the neighborhood. Sheriff Paul and his deputies are scouring the' country in search of Thacher. A Farmer Killed. ANPERSON'.July 21. Special. William Sig ler, a farmer sixty-five years of ag-, was run over and killed by a Pun-Handle train, one mile north of Anderson, last night. He had been drinking heavily and had lein down on the track. He wp.s horribly mangled. His re mains were buried at Fraukton to-day . He Met Iter ou the I'.ond. Wabash, July Ü Special. Harry E. Churchill of the New York postoffice was mar ried here this evening to Miss Lou Weesuer, at the horns of the bride. The ceremony was per formed by the Rev. C E. Morgan. Mr. Churchill was formerly a well-known traveling man. He met his bride on the road. Gashed With a Razor, TiiORXTOtvy, July 22. Special. While in a melee over a stolen buggy-whip Saturday night, George Dukes was severely gashed with a razor in the head and arm. lie also had his ear split, all by Marsh Riley. Others inter fered and several came out severely bruised. lie Csed a Clothes-Line. Fort Wayne, July IS. Special. Anton Arenz, aged fifty, becoming despondent from failure to procure employment, swung himself into eternity with a clothes-line in his barn in this city this afternoon. He leaves a widow and several children. Both Feet Cat Off. Pari?, July 13. Special. Emmet Hunter, eleven years old, while helping his father cut hay in a field near Nevin's, ran in front of the machine and was caught by the knives. Both feet were cut oU at the ankles, lit died this morning. A Mid-Summer Wedding-. Seymour, July 18. Special. Married last night at the bride's home, this city, FJder G. W. Shu Its officiating, Charles W. Knight and Miss Elphia Deputy. They went to Tunnelton to-day, where the groom is engaged in busi ness. Mrs. Col. Robertson's Narrow Escape. Fcrt Way.ne, July 1. Special. Mrs. R, S. Robertson, wife of Col. Robertson, swallowed a dose of arsenic at her residence late last night, mistaking the poison for medicine. The prompt assistance of three pnysicians saved the lady's life. The Beadly Morphine. Tirrox, July 21. Special. The seventeen-year-old son of Joseph Innis, living in the neighborhood of .lackson Station, committed suicide yesterday by taking morphine. No cause assigned for the rash act. A fl.-iiiti Bisband. Pert, July 21. Special. The Teru citi zens' band, ranked as one of the beet organiza tions of the kind in the state, has disbanded. Insufficient patronage is the cause. Thrown From a Buggy. Pert, July 17. Special.! John Hunter, wife and child were thrown violently from a buggy this evening and seriously injured. Hunter will probably die. Minor Stnte Items. The Russellville old soldiers' reunion will oc cur Aug. s. The Knightstown district fair will be held this year Aug. 27-31. Dr. A. D. Coe, aged sixty-eight, of Mexico, Miami county, is dead. The new Greene county jail at Bloomfield is now being built rapidly. "Grandma" Sage, an early pioneer of Jack son county, is dead, aged eighty. The big Bloomfield fair is announced for Sept 16. It will continue five days. Two more women of a Montpelier house of ill fame have been treated to coats of tar. Absalom Wilson, a pioneer of Miami county, and a leader of the granger movement, is dead. Paris Mordyke has been appointed post master at Reynolds, vice John H. Adams re moved. C. A. Hargrave, a Rockville boy, has just been elected president of the Danville uni versity. Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Whipple, for fifteen years missionaries in Persia, have arrived at their home in Rockville. The tariff reform mass meeting to be held at Bloomfield next Saturday promises to be a very large and imposing ailair. D. W. Rapp & Brother made their first ship ment of nutmeg melons Saturday. The crop will be large, but later than usual. The Daviess county board of education at a recent meeting decided to use the new school books as soon as the fall term begins. Capt. Ben Lepper, sr., mail line clerk, was found dead in bed Thursday morning at the residence of his son in North MadiSon. The straw board trust has purchased and dis mantled the mill at Delphi, Ind., to take its product and machinery out of the market. Two of the lady teachers of the Rockville public schools have already married since va cation began, and the weddings of two others are rumored. Bloomfield burglars drilled through a safe door one hot night last week only to find that the door had been left unlocked and only a few dollars on the inside. Henry Lindsay and wife of Iowa arrived in Fort Wayne Saturday to arrange for an Indiana divorce. Finding that it required a year's resi dence they left for other divorce fields. The remains of W. G. Vance, recently killed at Cambridge City, were buried Saturday at Brownstown. He leaves a wife and child, who will bring suit immediately against the railway company. George W. Fwing who has brought suit for much valuable property in Wabash, will be bitterly fought by the eight property holders interested. They have employed Warren G. Sayre to represent them. A son of Hiram Conden, living ten miles west of Bloomington, while riding a horse to work Thursday, was thrown oft his foot catch ing in the harness. The horse took fright and dragged Conden for a quarter of a mile, with his head on the ground. He died in two hours. Sim Mendenhall of West Middleton made a good strike this year on an acre of ground. He has a raspberry patch of one acre on which he raised 14t bushel of peas for the canning fac tory, besides a large, quantity of berries which he also sold to the canning factory. Kokomo Tribune. y The grocery store of Ilessong & Hessong at Broad Ripple was plundered by burglars Sat urday night, and goods of considerable value were carried off. the other night Jackson & Silvey's store was also plundered, aud the safe opened. The thieves secured $70 cash, and ?1d0 in general merchandise. At the last meeting of the Michigan southern medical society, held at Angola, Ind., Dr. G. W. McCaskey of Fort Wayne read a paper on the subject: "The Prevalence of Nervous Dis eases," and by the unanimous vote of the so ciety it was decided to request the publication of the same in the various newspapers in north ern Indiana, southern Michigan and northwest ern Ohio. Christopher Hillisrd of Crawfordsville was found dead in his bed Monday morning. Since last winter Mr. Hilliard has been confined to his bed by reason of a pair of badly frozen feet. He could not help himself, and it was as certained that the injured members had never been even dressed. Gangrene had set in, and the poor man's Mesh as far np as his knees was filled with maggots before he died. The Rev. Dr. Maine, a methodist divine, well known in Indiana, has been recently paralyzed in Lincoln, Neb. Like many ministers, he has not saved his financial earnings. A recent let ter aks for $1,.VX) from the doctor's Indiana friends, with which to finish payments on a home, that, though he be disabled for life, him self and family will have a permanent place to reside. A contribution was taken recently at Lafayette which netted a handsome sum. INDIANA PENSIONS. ORIGINAL I"ALtD. DanielW.Newman.de- John Stull. ceased. Dudley B. Branch. James H. Forbes, de- George P. Burks. ceased Joel T. Snitt. William C. Slater. Charles Hart long. Thomas Also p. David M. Warapler. John W. Johnson. James C M. -Hunter. James B. McConnell. George R. Vest Samuel B. Lea ton. William Sau vain. David Beaver. T. A. Fleming, de John H.'Stultz. ceased. Theodore R. Smith, deceased. John R. Owens, Wm. P. Knight, Robert Faust John R. Lee, Leonard S nod grass, Benjamin Dyer, George D. Dile, Robert M. Huff", Jacob Burkhardt, William B. Dill, Franklin Courtney, John D. Hildebrandt, William West, Calvin C. Terrell, John H. Terhune, William Mattay, James Best Francis W. Smith, Noah C. Haines, Elwood McCracken, Solomon It Monticue, Solomon F. Hardy, Wen. II. Lampson, John C. Shannon, Daniel E. Rock, Thomas C. Knight, Max Munsch, Greer W. Davis, Loveless Seward, AVm. M. Daflord, William Taft, Barney Gossett, William V. Cox, John Ehrhard, David Wiltsee. Peter Wise. ( ieor&re T. BrothwelL E. R. Pennington, Ebenezer J. Davis, James Burke, William H. Spence, William Aunt, James Ray, Abdelonumus Brooks, T. J. Eaton. Hiram Bakes, James A. Bamham, James II. Manning, Jasper Choen, William Jarrett, William Whaley, Henry Ilavcraft, B. C. Stillenger, Asher M. Miller. James II. Canady. William F. Fross. Washington Knoblock. James Polk Long. James 1. Gray. John M.Taylor. Eleazer H. Miller. James M. McCloud. Rezin Stevens. Robert McBelh. Niel D. Taylor. Francis M. Park. Robert B. McClung. Martin Witz. John C. Keller. Ebenerer Kennedy, Pleasant Christopher. William Beck. Russell A. Copp. William H. Davis. Robert T. Day. John A. Horn beck. Oliver P. Ennis. Nimrod Parrot George E. Wehrly. Henry J. Rausman. James M. Buchananan. John F. Parsons. Alexander McDowell. John B. Charles. Erasmus Weathers. Irvin Brook. Jacob Cole. James W. Thompson. Charles A. Harper. Elias Shewalter. John W. Post IX CREASE. Alfred A. Ream. Frank M. Gates. Leander Stater. William E. Clark. John A. Cooms, JetTerson Thomas, Jeremiah Drollinger. David Chambers. George W. Monks. Jacob Hoffman. George C. Massy. William C. More. Jonathan Summers. Robert M. Nicholson, Merritt Dorney. Joseph Telly. David Redding, Elijah M. Skelton. Blan W. Hall. JEpbriam K. Fond. Jas. K. P. Williams, Calvin Gross, Henry "Ward. Merritt Bartholomew. James R, Lentz. William J. Graham. Harvey M. Tilman. Commodore P. Coon rod. Anderson Gil lam. Charles A. Anderson. Warner G. Reeve. REIS3CK. Jacob Fry. John A. Goddard. William Conrad. Henry Crafton. Robert T. Musser. George W. Perry. William II. Goldsmith. John Stevenson. Andrew J. Beck. Thomas B. Lukenbill. James W. Barnett. Henry Jines, Napoleon B. Bailey, David Garlock. AlonzoWard. Alfred T. Tomlinson, Jacob B. Clark, Michael E. Crura, Franklin Bennett Thomas Prnex, John W. Dunbar, Wm. W. Payton, Henry M. Vogel, Wiu. T. Merrill, John Long, Frederick Haverly, Chester F. Hall, Wm. J I. Wright, Stokely Campbell, John W. Brown, IL C. Griffith, R. W. Weatherinton, August Thomas, Joseph Kol pa, Willard Griswold. Henry Meitzer. Samuel T. Hook. AsaTurnin. Henry II. Robertson. Hiram .McBelangea. Oliver Shepherd. William F. Dodds. James Achor. Enoch Wood. Elijan Edington, Samuel T. Riker. Margaret A., widow of Margaret A., widow of Francis B. Rose, Simon Miller, Minor of Geo. W. Fox, Mary E. Caldwell, for Minors of Alex. Trent, mer widow of A.Trent Elizabeth H., widowof Minors of J. Lewis, Samuel Young. Minor of Joseph Buller. REISSUE AND INCREASE. Thomas V.Claxton. Henry T. Schermer- Alick Hawes. horn. David Exra, Allen R. Wilson, Franklin Myers. John W. Marshal, William P. Stoops, Benjamin C Smith. Lemuel V. Oliver. I. Hendershot, John P. Hayes, Joseph Feltoe, John N. Stout, John E. Enlow. Branson Hitt John C. Swift Henry M. Endsley. Benjamin F. Fulbher. Lewis I Daugherty. ORIGINAL WIDOW, ETC. Isabelle Jane, widow of Minerva J., widow of Samuel George. John Logan. Mary J., widow of Thos. Catharine, mother of J. Mahurin. James A. Barton. Ursula M., widow of Martha Goodwin, for- Jacob Bollinger. mer widow of John Nancy M., widow of Wilson. Daniel W. Newnum. Lavina M., widow of Mary C, widow of Walter Wright. Hugh P. Lyttle. Mary J., widow of Mary E., widow of Thomas A. Fleru- Mathias Conrad. ing. Mary H., widowof John Susan A., widow of T. F. Wood. Albert M. Nancy. Jane, mother of John M. Pittman. Nancy J. Sines, former Nancy J. Passale, for- widow of William D. mer widow of W. E. Pegg. Young. Minors of "William D. Minors of Dennison S. Page. Pierce. Nancy C, widow of Minors of William E. Willi am T. Sedwiek. Young. Janet, mother of Rich- Robert B., father Rob- ard Robertson. ert J. Melville. Mary E., widow of Lawrence V. C Lynn. Sarah J., widow of Cal- Rebecca, widow of Jas. vin C. Baker, W. Craig. Margaret, widow of Kate, widow of Henry Wm. J. Cavcroft, C. Decker, Gennetta, widow of Martha A., widow of John D. Kelly. Malen J. Elliott Minors of Theo. liar- Cynthia, mother of court, John J. Landeman, Katie, widow of Wm. Bates. RESTORATION AND REISSrE. Calvin C. Baker, deceased. RESTORATION, KEISSfK AND INCREASE, Enoch Colen. MEXICAN SURVIVOR. Robert E. Bryant John 11. Dunlap. IN THE WORLD OFTRADE GRAIN. Local receipts show 44 cars Inspected the past twenty-four hours, against 28 ears inspected the preceding day. Wheat Receipts are somewhat improved, but still light for the seaon. Local millers were strong buyers to-day, bat the stTong demand was for spot stuffonly, futures being weak at unehsnging figures. Jiew No. 2 red, 0c; No. 3 red. 717öc; July, 76c. ' Corn In gooii local and shipping demand con tinues; No. 1 white, 3.Jc; No. 2 white, sc; No. 3 white, one color, 3.o; two colors, ;i7V2c; No. 2 mixed, 3Mi; No. 3 mixed, 35c; No. 2 yellow, 35c; No. 8 yellow. 31 ; ear, 31ya:l5J$c. Oats White srd in deDaud: mixed grades rontinuo weak ; No. 2 white, il4cl No. 8 white, 27c; No. 2 mixed. 24c; rejected, 212jc. Bran SJ.0O(?t9.23. Shippers paring $-S.50 00. lisv Timothy Choiee, 112; No. 1. 11. ' : No. 2, 10 asked. Prairie No. 1, 7.258, the la'" figure for Iowa, Grain In Store July 22, 1880. Wheat torn. Oats, j Rye. KlevstorA 5,369 .2,34'.! Elevator B 8.9CI 700 8,137 Capital Elevator... 2,030. .... 3,0ou .... I.,D. AW. Elevator J.......... Tot.l 17, 320 1 TÖöj -n.4sz; Cor. day last year. 3J,:n 83,0H4 72,y.6; KM INDIANAPOLIS WHOLESALE MARKET. Tho Provision Market. 8MOKED M'iATS- Below are tbs present Jobbing prices: "Ilelisble brand," plain or in can van or burlap Sugar -cured hami 23 lbs. averase sad over...... tiyi lbs. averaxe- 20 lbs. averse .M.l''!l 17 lbs. average ...l W 15 lb, average ............... llJ 12 lbs. averags .......2! Boneless ham .. ....... 1' . Ca i ornia hams 10 to 14 ibs. aversgs 'Al English breakfast bacon, d.ar ...... ..........Jlj J 8 14 Ids. average. 1? IUB ' ri wyy'i Dried beef hams .. io Tongues .... 41 Bacon Clear Mos, 28 lb, average...- 7 Clear sides. 50 lb. aversre-..., ............... 7 Clear bellies, 13 lbs. average.. Oear bellies, 20 Iba. averare 73 Clrsr bcks, 1 lbs. average 1 Clear backs, IS lbs. sverae 7 Torter" brand, choice sugar-cured meats Breakfast bacon, clear ..10V N. Y. cut shoulders, 10 to 11 lbs average & California btmi.. 71 Flitch (cottage haras) 3 lbs average 6V "Morgan A Grev" brand Harua of this brand in very limited supply. Suirsr-cored bams, les than pries of "Relia ble;" English shoulders, '-,c less than the price fa 11... - 1-, of "Reliable." BoneUs ham English breakfast baron. Dried br-ef hams '.'.".-Zii -1 ' Bologna vkin, larce or small, 6-c; cloth, 6c l. p. ana nctn'a .Meat English cured clear sides, English cured clear bel lies, English cured clear backs, Vic less than smoked. Bean pork, (clear), per bbl., 2ü0 lbs. 15 00 Ham and rump pork, per bbl.. 201 11 12 50 Aliw in one-half hbls., containing 100 lbs., at bait he pric of the barrels, with 50c added to cover tha additional co-t of packaea. Corned b'-et, b n-les rolled, in bbls. 100 lbs. ?7 00 Lard Pare kettle-rendered, winter, in tierces. c; par kettle renderd, summer, in tierces, 7y ! in tun of r3 11. net, same price as tierces half barrels, c advance on price of tierces; 60-pound cans in loo-pound caes, advance on price of tierces; 2'-pound cans in SO-pound cases, advance on price of tierces; 10-pound can in 60-pound cacs, J-jC advance on price of tierces; 5-pound cans i't 6H'onnd cac, c advance on price of tierces; 8-TOund cans in 60-pound eases, 'c advance on price of tiorcoa. "Centra!" brand pure family lard. In tierces...... ff i "Martin" brand retincd lard, in tierces tv7 Al.o in tubs of 53 lbs. net, same price as tierces; 50-pound, 20-pound and 10-pound cans, at usual ad vance. No smaller than 10-lb cans of "Central" or "Mar tin." l're?h Meats Teudc-rloins Spare ribs Sausage link Bulk, in 20 lb. pails... Trimmings 10 5 S I Oroceries. Coffee Common to good, is,a!30c: prlm to choice, 21(ä2Hc; fancy, 24(i2V; golden Rio, tra 0, 84iisc; common eatra 6, tiii94e; good yellow, s'iHI,,; fair yellow, 8Va&)c; common yellow, 8(s'-..e. Molasses New Orleans (nsw crop), 3043c; me dium sirups. 2.V530C; choice 3.V34OC Salt In car lots, 87c; small lots, 95cat. fpices Pepper, 19'20c; al'spiee, 12(i$13c; clovss, 26et30c; cassi:., 10(12c; nutmegs, 75(SOc per pound. March Refined pearl, ätnc per pound; cham- fion gloss, lr3tb packages, .VqpV2c; champion gloss ump, 8,4c; improved corn, 6 7c Msscelfaheous Rice, 55.(i,ic; coal oil, R14c Beans, navy, $2.40(32.50; medium, 2.4(22.50; mar rowfat, f2.60(S2.fi5. Canned (roods Blackberries, 85y 90c; peaches, 3 lbs, 1.7532; pess. flrttl.30; salmon, 1 lb, Sl.ftoa2.2.: tomatoes, 3 lbs, 1(51.10; sugar coru, 90CÄ31.50. Kaisins California, London laysrs, new, $2.50.'it2.75 per box; Mu.catel double crown, new, fl.0yj2. Prune, old, 4K.35& Currants, Hides, Leather and Tallow. Leather ak sole. 27g34c; hsmloek sole, 242cj harness, 2.V'i.33c; skirting, 333öc; black bridle, per doz., tiO'i.65; fair bridle, S-V)) per dog.; city kip, !5(a70; French kip. $7'VöS71. 05; city calf skins, 60$ 90c; French calf skins, Sift, 1.75. Hides No. 1 green, 4c; No. 2 green, tc; No. 1 green salt 5c; No. 2 green salt, SVc; calf same as hide; No. 1 green salt kip, be; No. 2 green salt kip, 3c I -a m bsk i n 4 )(A 4öc. Tsllow No. 1, 4c: No. 2, 3c Grease Brown, 23 Jc; yellow, 2J4C; white, 4a Fruits and Vegetables. Watermelons 1R23 per 100. Blackberries S5 H per stand. Raspberries Black, Sl.25gtl.75; red, 75c31.25 per 24 pint. Potatoes New potatoes, 131.25 per brl. Green Peas 51.50 per bbl. rugar Pears 5 1 1.50 per bo. tireen Apple 51.7."g2.75 per brl. String Beans Green, sound, bushel boxes, $1.00; flat, 75tY$?1.00. Gooseberries 8I.OO32.OO per stand. Currants S4(M.W per stand. Peaches One-third bushel boxes, 75c; fancy, 75c Sl.no. Tomatoes New, one-third bushel boxes, SOfSOc. Cabbage Louisville, per crate, new cabbage, 75c SI 00. Onions Bermuda, 81.25 per crate; Louisiana, S1.25 per biishel-snd-a-half sack. Cherries Per 24-quart en.e, SI. 50(1. 75. Plums SlfrU.25 per 16-qu art case. Corn S(jH)c per dozen. Poultry and Produce Market. Shippers are now candling their egirs and deduct ing the loss. General market dull, lloavy receipts. Poultry Hens, (JS'.jc; spring chickens, 9c; roosters, 3c; turkeys, toms, 5c; hens, lOo; geese, 83.80 per doz. ; duck., 6c. Etrgs Candled, per dozen, 10c Butter Fancy creamery, 14S15c; fair to good creamery, 11 '4 12c; extra choice country, 68c; pack ins stock, 4f4 "c; good country, 6r7c Feathers Prime geese, 35c; mixed snd duck, 20c, Rags SlpercwL Seeds. The following qnotations are tbe selling prices: Prime timothy, 1.50(31.55 per bu. ; Germ au Millet, 75(3fc.Se per bu. ; Hungarian, 70t7.V; common mil let, 6V?i70e per bu ; blue grass, 75'i50c per bu.; red top. 7V.j.90c per bu.; orchard grass, 81.40(31.60; En glish blue grass, 10c per lb. Wool. Unwashed medium and common grades, 35c : un washed coarse, 20ia'22c; burry and cotted, 172Uc; tub-washed, 35c. LIVE STOCK MARKET. Usios stock Yards, ) Indianapolis, July 22, 1899. f Cattle Receipts, light The market is quiet on all grades of shippers at quotations. Good cows and heifers are stead y. Common grades dull. Choice shipping steers of 1,400 to 1,600 pounds 8 4 23 Uood snipping steers 01 i,iw to i,uu pounds - Fair shipping steers of 1,000 to 1,200 pounds Fair stockers and feeders of 800 to 1,000 pounds. .... Prime heifers Fair to good heifers Prime butcher cow Fair to good butcher cows .. Common cows. .. 3 753 20 S 4033 60 2 50S .t OO S (K7.3 25 2 oiV'ia 75 2 7.V0 00 1 75fi2 25 1 2."iil 50 Prime heavv bulls 2 3.y2 50 Fair to good bulls . .. 1 75-i2 00 Veals 3 on -if 100 Milch cow, calves and springers. 15 OOiiS 00 II 00s Receipts, 750; shipments, 1,075. The mar ket opened slow at prices 5c loser, and continued so throuphont. Close quiet. All sold. Good to choice heavy, S4 20tf4 30 Fair to good mixed 4 2v.il 35 Good to choice light 4 45;if 4 55 Roughs - 3 253 75 BF.PRKSENTAT1VX SALES. Av. rr. ..2P1...S4 25 iVo. 79 73 2 1M ..... 70. 73 , Av. rr. ...217.?4 40 ,...220... 4 40 ...181... 4 50 4 50 ...183... 4 55 ...174 .. 4 55 14 10 11 .-.7 57 51 ..27Ü . ..2V2 , ..2-.S . ..2-i2 , ..2Ü5., 4 :s0 4 35 4 .V 4 35 4 37) i SiiKrp Re-eipts lit?ht. The market is steady on all grades at u ncbaoged prices, Prime sheep v.. Fair to good sheep Common to medium sheep.... Extra choice lambs, Fair to good lambs Bucks, per head ...S4 00ft 4 25 ... 3 Otk.tS 75 .... 1 5W2 75 6 00f 5 25 ,.. 4 00 .(4 25 ... 1 OO32 5J Klaewhere. NEW YORK, July .-Beevei-ReceipU, yesterday and to-day 5.t0, making 12,000 for the week. Arrivals included Tl car-loads to be sold, 115 car-loads for exportation, and 137 car loads for home trade slaughterers; good cattle were in demand at full former prices, but com mon natives and grassy Texans were dull; native steers ranged from $.170(5,4.5.5 per cwt., with a few tops at $L(5(a4.7ö; native bulls and dry cows at $2fi.'S.'M; Texas steers, $3f3.tt5, mainly at $3.3U(33.oO. Sheep Keceipts, 12,500, making 43,700 for the week; extremely dull at a further decline from Friday last equal to Kc per lb. ; one-fourth of the offerings remain un sold; poor to prime sheep sold st f.Wa;5.15 rer cwt; poor to prime lambs at $4.50(?-,6.50. logs Keceipts, 9,tX0, making 30.R00 for the week; no trading in live hogs: dressed hogs are reported steady at $G(6.75 per cwt. BUFFALO, July 22. Cattle Receipts, 84 loads through, 275 sale; steady; 10(a.l5o lower on common grades; strong on export, but not quotahly higher; exports, 4.104.25"; choice do, $4.l00t;4.2O; choice butchers' $3.0O4; medium do, ?3.50(ä3.75; light do, fl.&'HitVi.cX); coarse, f Mv3.15; native stockers, 2.750,3.10. for extra do, fair, $2.25(u;2.60. Sheep and Lambs Receipts, 38 loads through, 25 sale; fairly active for consumption; sheep, good to best, $-l.rOfa4.75; fair to good; $4.25f'.4.50; common, $-l((I4.25: lambs, good to best, 5.75fS,6; fair to f ood, $5.50(45.70; common, ."(. 5. 5. Hogs leceipts, 31) loads through, 7o side; steady; mixed medium and Yorkers, $4.60(i4.75; York ers, $4.S0(V?,J So; light mixed, $4.75; heavy, t4.50(a.4.55; pies, $L904.95; roughs, $3.75(44; stags, $i.2;(,3.b0. CHICAGO, July 22. Cattle Receipt, I7.O1HJ; shipments, 5,000; market strong for good; others 5(u lfc lower; beeves, $3.304.30; stockers and feeders, $22.90; cows, bulls and mixed, $l(-i2.$0; Texas cattle, 11.50(500. Hogs Receipts, 15,500; shipments, 5,500; mar ket steady; mixed, $4.20(44.50; heavy, $4.150 4.40; light, $4.304.70; pigs, $44.50. Sheep Children Cry for English shoulders 12 lbs averare ....... iic; Java. 2S'3Z;'tanner packaqe, 22lie; Schnull A Co. 's standard, 21'c: Arbuckle's, 22lic. Piigars Hard, lts;iu;ic; confectioners A, By ROSA TnTS wonderful picture Is one of the tnn?t r 1 rXabl art productions cf teaj. TheCzures areaQ a life siie. the canvas covering ona entire cna t 1 tic cillery v ii 1 1 it is exhibited. The scene represents a number of horses being driven, and f-r v;;r r -f ac.ion and t-'rao of motion has Dover bcn equlied. In the whole work tbo pose is so life-bio, and the entwine is s tr:e, that von cr.n scarcely rexsuade your self the scene is not rrJ. Not only has this pict ar- been exhibited in ail the rrir.cioal cities ot Europe, but it has also been in the possession of two nacd American miilionH-re. For years A. T. f-tewart cherished It as the prineinrl picture la his pallerv, und up'n the s:i!eff hisenüoetbn it was bought fy. Cornelius Vanderbilt for J6Ü.OTU und prear.ted liv him to the Metrorolitan Museum ot" Art. where it isdaiiyi enrmandod by croups of atlroirers. We are now hundlinsr tt miuroilicem rv prMluf-tion of this picture,'; primed on beavy plate paper, St inches lone rv II wmo, which rmoruces not only a,l the beauty of a Cna steel engraving, bnt enriches and intensifies the effect by combining a miicher of other tones and tints 60 es to five tbo finest result vet attained bv anv fcnown proofs. As a noted critic has said of it, von may . 7e nt this pletnre a hundred times ft rlriv mid .wh time see SOiue uew beauty Ui plouso Jou,aAd Stuns) ; Unexpected puliit of strength, to excite your dmtrutiou. WE HAVE MADE A F? F! aNGEMENTS WITH TUE JUXHATTAN ART To furnish the patrons of THE WEEKLY SENTINEL with a copy of their engraving of "THE HORSE FKIR," Above described, and under that arrangement we will send x The Indiana State Sentinel (one year) and the Engraved Copy (above described) $ The same six months... . The Engraving alone will be sent to any SUBSCRIBER to THE SENTINEL oa receipt of 25c. The Engraving will be inclosed in a tube and Bent by mail postpaid. 1 P"ÄH fFfilStfwS -- For said by PEARSON & Receipts, 4,000; shipments, 800; market steady; natives, $3.75(4.75; western, $'.75(3 4.10; Texans,$3ö4; lambs, $4.5005.53. CINCINNATI. Jnly 22. Cattle Receipts, 1,4-X); shipments, 13'J; in moderate demand; easy; common to choice butchers, $1.50(cilÖ5; shippers $.1.50 4.00. Jheep Receipt, 7.4(iO; shipments, 7,750; in fair demand ; steady. Com mon to choice, $2.1X4.25. Extra wethers, $4.50(0,4.75. Lambs Steady; $.150. Hoes Scarce; stronger; common and lirht, 1.75 4.G5; packing and batchers', $1.30(3,4.50; receipts, 040; shipments, 500. EAST LIBERTY, Pa., July 22. Cattle Receipts, 2,740; shipments, 1,520; market steady ; prices unchanged ; 20 cars cattle shipped to New York to-day. Hojjs Receipt, ,1,500; shipments, 3, COO; market firm; lieht Yorkers, $4.75(.,4.80; light tops and mixed, $4.. 4.ti"; heavy hoes, $4.25(4.50; 12 cars of hosrs shipped to New York to-day. 8heep Receipts, 3,(.K0; shipments, 1,409; market firm; quarter higher. ' MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH. Produce. CHICAGO, July 22. Trading in wheat was only moderate to-day, and at times business lapsed into a positively dull state. The feeling throughout was nervous and unsettled. Local trading was narrow, with scalpers generally working ths "bull" side for a turn. The de crease in the visible supply proved about as expected, though some traders looked for a larger decrease. Shipments of Indian wheat last week were a little larger than for the week before, though they are not heavy as compared with the shipments for the corresponding period a year ago. Advices from the Northwest were quite "bearish," though they emanated from railroad sources. They show the wheat crop of Minnesota and Dakota to be generally in excellent condition, estimates on the yield being from an average crop to considerable bet ter than an average. Small grains in Nebraska were said to be mostly cut. In winter wheat districts the weather continues rainy enough, so at least to seriously retard a free movement of the new crop. All futures beyond July opened fractionally under Saturday's latest bids, fluctuated" narrowly for a time, declined slightly, and during the last hour, under an active demand from the "nhorts, advanced sharply li(,lc, closins Jw(a.?gC higher for the day. A firmer feeling was developed in corn. The volume of busines was not heavy, and trading was somewat restricted, owing to the moderate oflerinsrs. The market opened a shade higher than the closing prices of Saturday, was firm and gradually advanced c, became quiet and receded a trifle and closed ?ä'JaO higher than Saturday. Oats were quiet and steady with no new features to note. Trading was moderately active in mess pork, especially early in the day. Opening sales were made at 5c advance, which was fol lowed by a further appreciation of 5(5.7 jC. Later prices receded lL12JaC Toward the close the market was steady, but closed- quiet. Larit was stronger, and ruled about 2' ic higher. Early the feeling in short ribs was firmer and Erices rallied 2(5c with moderate tradine.. ater the market was not quite strong, and out side figures were not supported. The leading futures ranged as follows: Articles. Opening. Highest. IyOwest. ' Closing. Mi" UK AT July. Au.... Sei,t.... Uec... Corn Aug.. t"Clt.... Oct Oats An.... fept.... Oct Pork Aug.... tv-pt.... Ct..... Lard Aug... Sept.... Oct 8. Kibs Aug.... Sept-.. Oct .... $ 80 S w Ts J i 3- .V.t' sr.-, 3Cs 21?i 2' Is 22 11 25 11 30 10 Si 625 6 87 6 85 6 65 6 6V4 5 m 22 "Zill I, 11 20 11 30 10 ss 11 37 11 00 11 2S 10 00 6 27 "37 vi;' 6 S3 6 87 5 C 5 K7i 5 :;y 5 70 6 67;' Cash quotations were aa follow: Flour Un changed; No. 2 spring wheat, fofo.'c; No. 2 red, 7i(5.81H;c: No. 2 corn, 36fJX35iJ(,'c; No. 2oaU, 22V21xAc, No. 2 rye, 4l)2'c; No. 2 bar ley, 42c: No. 1 flaxseed, nominal; prime timo thy seed, $1.33; lard, per 100 lbs., Jll.2isll.25; short rib sides (loose), $.25; dry salted, shoul ders (boied), f5.6WJ-3.65; whisky, distillers' finished goods, per gal., $1.02; sugars, cut-loaf, unchanged. lUcelptx. Shipnimft. Flour, bris - K U.mi Wheat, bu 4.V 110 Corn, bit. - - 22,0O0 6M,imj Oats,bu - - 116,000 lS'i.o. Bye, bu 2."" Barley, bu - G fl On the produce exchange to-day the butter market was fairly active but unchanged. Egjjs Quiet at ll(ö,12c. " t NEW YORK, July 22. Flour Receiols, 19,370 pkgs: exports, 7,.5)9 sacks; moderately active; weak; sales, 16,250 hrls. Coru meal Quiet. Wheat Receipts, 16,450; exports, ; .lt.. O nii OHO futnrps 'tl (UNI not- snot msr. DCUCV, . - ' - " " I " I I ket dull; weak; Jif-i.e lower; No. 2 red. Mli (,870 store, W-iitWXc afloat, 4'-fXl9o Lo. b.; No. 3 red,eXc; No. 1 red, $l.ö; No. 1 white, y4V,y,v.)c; ungraaea rea, iO(a,;jc; options moderately active; July, Jc lower; other months K?sC higher; closing firm; No. Pitcher's Castor-la. m , 9 isuiaT mm t 1 0 Aiiv n w ttor?M AJfc friTl m s kl - BONHEUR. w " 1 15 65 M OF NEW W INDIANAPOLIS SENTINEL CO.. Indianapolis, Ind. amy WETZEL, Indianapolis, Ind. 2 red. July, KC. Sc, closing fuMc; Aug, c L1C(3 S.V;c,cloMngS5?'c;Sept,, 81fi5ij, closing i).c Oct.. KlsYrN'e, closing c;c; .ov., ciosine S.c; lec, 7 iMif'VSHr closing h.sc; Jau., closiug SP,' -c; May, 92 i' W ,'e, closin; ?V.2fiWic. Stocks of grata aüoat July 20 Wheat, l,ljr,12tl; corn, 4X127; oats, l,2$r,707; ryf. 15,5. Corn Receipts, 252,500 lu; exports, 10. 5; sales, 5'?o,oro futures. 1S3.0TN) spot; spot market h'.'hfr: good demand: chietly export; No. 2, 4;t.44Uc elevator: No. 2 whae, 5oc; No. .1 nomiiiül; ungraded mixed, 43!4(74'1 ic: steamer mixed, nominal; options, moderately active; s'.roiiiier; July. 43 c; Ang 43'(i.43 closing 43 c; Sct.U, '3;f'7 44c, rlos-iu-4ic; Oct., 41U4lk'c, closing 44U'c Oats Receipts, 59,0U);ales, 01,000 tppt; s'pot mar ket tinner; quiet; options r.e-lected; July, 27,' ic; Au'., 27'c; pC. 27c; spot. No. 2 white, 33!4f!,r.,;:c; mixed western, 25$29c; white do 3.i(j,3!'c; No. 2 Chicaco, 2r :2Sx.te. Hay In fair demand; firm. Cot'ce Options opened easy; 2 (.;( points down; closed weak; 41 ,(-. points down; lower cables; sales, rl!01 I'-.i-.-:; spot Rio, easy; dull; fair cargoes, 17jC. Suijar Iiaw inactive: nominal; refined lower; better demand at the decline; C, 7," (i7',c; extra C, TliOiTc: while extra C, 7.7'iw l. 'c: yellow, lfaT: confection ers, A, 3; cutloaf, ,;vc; otf A, Ä 3-13 " S ue; mold A, 0c; standard A, 8'c; crushed, !-?sC; powdered, l';Vc; granulated, 9c; enhes, 9l4c. Molasses Foreign, dull; New Orleans, quiet. Eggs Easier; moderate demand : west, em, M'i 14V2C; receipts, pkgs. Pork (uiet; steady. Cut Meats Firm; picked bel lies, 12 lbs, 7!4'c, closing 7;4m.7J;:c; pickled hams, ll-c: pickled shoulders, öj'e; middles, quiet. Lard Firmer; better e.vport demand; western steam, ft;.'i2l:Tt 1.6.3; city, ö.20; Ang ; $;.ti4 bid; Sept., $6.71(i6.72, clocing $.73; I Oct., $n.70(5b.72, closing Ji.73 asked; Nor.f $tl.(L'; Dec, $.40; Jau., .40; Feb., $145. Butter Choice steady; others weak; western dairy, 10o,13e; do creamery, 12(5lt'c; d factory, (i 1,1c. Cheese Quie'; white steadier; western. il j(i'7J2'e. !-3 TTTTJOrSXESS, SICK TIEADACKE JlEARTttrax, LITER ' TUGESTIOI )j:SrPXA, C02AT. JATJXDICQ VVy7 by rsrro tee gexini3 ---CELE3RÄTED- - EIITSLIVER PBLLO! rSEPAEED 02TLT ET FLEMING BROS., Pittsburgh, Pa. CTätarsre cf Cocstxs s made la SL Lov"Q SECOND You should read TheChica co Dailv News becaus vom have tk'. timeto read it. Tnen I isap.iper published in Australia which is as Urge us a blanket. This wouldn't suit you. Yoa want a newspaper at once con venient, complete and con densed, and still you don't want to overlook anything of real importance. You don't want your neighbor to say to yoa, " Did you read so-and-so io to-day's paper? and be obliged to answer, " No, I didn't sc that." and then have him ask FOIllT you, " W hat papf do you rtadf " This will never bap. r?n to you if you read Tst uicaco Daily News. Kemenheri circv.lation is 5?o,ooo a day over a million a week and it costs by mail 5 eta. month, four months Ji.oo, on cent m day. ADfKlTIVP Tor LOST or FAttlwo MAKH001): rUOl i 1 1 C General and NEBV0U3 DEBILITY; ITTTD TT' Weakness of Body and Emd: ffsots J J J-V JLJ 0f Errors or Excesses in Oid or Tounr. tobn.f. Kol.l. HlMIIMn futlr K.urr4. H to Rnu Sn4 lr-nr-h- 1 MlHH Oi'HI dHf tSS a PlRTSof HODt. lh-luu l, aantlltnir IIOSK 1 l!r AI Ut.NT R rU hi I v. tr-1 i . frH 4 (t'.ls TerrttoHf, mm4 fmrvin f mmmtl . loaruwrltstiiMS. Bm, to'l tplttlxi, m4 ooN k.-i4i n. Aidnm LP.!l MtQlCAL CO., lUf f ALO, R. f. rpo LADIFS MRS. L. T. JACKSON'-S POPCLAa A Dress Guide and Srlf-lnstruction Boole, com pl.'tely revised with Mceve Unide, for cnttiof Istent slyie eleeve, now ready. !-irhple, satisfactory, perfect. N'nil for circulars. '.Address tsmlly Dress Ouida Corapsny, Box 131, Indisnapolis, Ind. S-4 FOR SALE. T ARliE TK CT OK HEAVY POPLAR TINfFKR ij hind In Tennesf.ee. W. W. Prrrott, 3M W. Now orli-st. 3m lr CaiTiavT Best. Elm St., Cincmuaü, Ü ytf ns OHLY 4 " -.J ft