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Belding banner. (Belding, Mich.) 1889-1918, July 30, 1896, Image 2

Image and text provided by Central Michigan University, Clark Historical Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn96076641/1896-07-30/ed-1/seq-2/

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The Brlding Banner.
Editors kid rublletaers.
4ELPINQ.
f 111 -
MICHIGAN.
'TWEEN THE LAKES.
MICHIGAN NEWS RECORDED IN
BRIEF ITEMS.
Anot.irr Ilciivy Storm I'aotrt Over the
Htae (it lifting Contthlr rattle Damage
Cheboygan KufTera from a 9100,000
Lumber and 51 ill I'lre.
You nc CyrloncH Itroke I.noae.
The village of Homer experienced a
frtorm which almost assumed the char
acter of a cyclone. Hoofs were lif toil,
houses partly Mown away, barns tipped
over and over one-half of the line,
larpe maple trees scattered over the
town were uprooted or blown over.
The biy double grandstand at the base
ball park is a complete work, one-half
of it being carried about .10 feet from
its original position and piled in a heap
of broken timbers. Several houses
were badly damaged. The plate glass
windows in (. L. Linn fc Co.'s store
were blown in and the stock of dry
goods considerably damaged by
the water, which fell in sheets.
In the surrounding' county like dam
age was done, but no one is reported
killed.
At Utiea the storm did considerable
damage. The barn of Daniel Foley
was destroyed with .100 bushels of grain
and one horse.
Mill dams were washed away, lum
ber yards flooded and other damage re
sulted at Xorthville.
Detroit experienced one of the heav
iest rainfalls of the year and many
other points report lots of rain but not
much damage
Sad Knl of a Fifthing Kiruritiufi.
Win. M. Cline, a prominent lawyer
of Tort Huron, was drowned at Stag
island in St. Clair river, by the capsiz
ing of a small boat in the swells from
a passing steambarge. Mr. Cline was
a member of the St. Clair County An
glers' association, who were having
their annual lishing contest. Three
others in the boat saved themselves by
wimming or clinging to the boat. The
unfortunate man had practiced law in
l'ort Huron 17 years, and served as
state senator in JSS8. A widow and
three children survive him.
,9100.000 Fir at Cheboygan.
Tire at Cheboygan burned up the en
tire dock and 4, 000,000 feet of lumber
at the Whitehall mill. The loss will
reach 5100,000. Monroe Hoyc &. Co. and
Ward l!ros., of (Jrand Haven, lost ST.1,
000; Theodore Hine, of JJayCity, S.1,000;
Swift brothers, of Cheboygan, $2,000;
Whitehall Co., dock and lath, $7,.100.
The lumWr was fully insured, but the
Whitehall loss will be a total. The
tug Major Dana, which was playinjrprf
thcfire",TK'came'"cutoff, and she had
to run on the beach to save herself.
Drunken Serena lern' Dastardly Deed
Sheriff Kerns, of Saginaw, was noti
fied by Mr. Russell, of Thomas town
ship, that at a wedding near his
home a crowd called to serenade
the couple. Deer was frequently
passed and they became very noisy.
Mr. Russell knew that he had some
enemies in the crowd and about 3 a. in.
when he saw three men coming toward
his home he fired his revolver into the
nir to frighten them. The men then
threw a bomb against the house, blow
ing the door in and smashing the side
of the house and windows.
Michigan old Democrat Organizing.
The sound money Democrats of Mich
igan effected an informal organization
at (Jrand Rapids with John S. Law
rence as secretary, and have issued a
manifesto bolting the Chicago ticket
and platform. It is proposed to have
similar organizations effected in all
parts of the state, and, if a national
sound money Democratic ticket shall
le put into the field, to nominate a full
line of sound money electors in the
state. The manifesto was signed by
about '.0 well-known Democrats.
NEWS FOR MICHIGANDERS.
Milford coopers struck for higher
wages.
The army worm is visiting at Rig
lake, Osceola count'.
Forest fires about Clare have done
considerable damage.
Andrew Dcsham's stave mill burned
at Saginaw; loss S.1,000.
At Menominee Floyd Wilson, aged 10,
was drowned by a boat capsizing.
Kent county had 'joo candidates for
certificates at the teacher's institute.
A new three-story brick hotel is being
built at (Jaylord by Hartnell brothers.
J ami. s (Irunyette, aged 23, was in
stantly killed by the fast train at
Rock ford.
William Durstin, aged 0, fell from
the roof of a barn at Drydon, breaking
both arms.
Frank dreen, of Fife Lake, fell 18
feet from his house roof and received
fatal injuries.
Railroads in the fruit belt arc put
ting on fast freight trains to hurry the
fruit to market.
Mrs. Sophia Miller, aged 87, was
killed while crossing the S., T. fc H.
tracks, near Rigeon.
Oliver Miller died at Saginaw, from
the effects of a kick he received while
attending a sick horse.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Cleveland, nged
and respected citizens of Utiea, cele
brated their golden wedding. Roth
are aged 7.1.
Mrs. John Thomas, who for some
time lias not Wen in good health, left
home and was found in the Lord byou
at Spring Lake.
Eight horses and other properly val
ued at $3,000 burned in Lock wood's
livery barn at Fewamo.
Mrs. Fred Weitzel committed suicido
by hanging herself to a tree, near Had
Axe. She was probably insane.
The Kalamazoo river arose to such a
height at Allegan that the mill ilume
went out, causing a loss of 1,500.
Salt sales in June' at Saginaw in
creased over last year, but prices were
lower owing to foreign competition.
The Sutherland - Innes stave and
heading works at L'vart were destroyed
by fire. Loss $12,000; partly insured.
Fire totally destroyed the L'Anso
brewery. Loss $3,000, partly insured.
Tho fire was caused by a careless tramp.
Albert Wilk, aged 15, was crushed by
a well caving while he was climbing
out after rescuing his hat at Muskegon.
Stella Wirz, aged 10, bravely risked
her life to drag her half-suffocated sis
ter from the burning home at Saginaw.
While unharnessing a horse for a
lady neighbor, Wm. II. Parmeter, a
farmer near Albion, was kicked in the
chost. He died instantly.
Mary Dejonge, a Grand Rapids girl,
is held on a charge of causing the death
of her babe by neglect. Her mother is
also held as an accomplice.
'Miss Clara Perry, of Port Huron, a
delegate to the recent R. Y. P. U. con
vention at Milwaukee, died at her place
of entertainment in that city.
The employes of Hollands & Emery's
mill at East Tawas are wondering why
they are out of work. The owners
give no reason for closing down.
William Thomas, a fireman, fell from
a building at Saginaw. He struck on
a fence post and sustained internal in
juries which may result in death.
At a meeting of residents along the
line of the prospected Renton Harbor
fc Allegan electric railway it was unan
imously decided to aid the project.
At Ludington the 0-ycar-old son of
Oscar Olson was killed by being caught
under the edge of a wagon box which
fell over on him, breaking his neck.
Mrs. Rert Truman, of Sturgis, a bride
of two weeks, took carbolic acid after
a little tiff with her husband. Anti
dotes and a stomach pump saved her.
Mrs. Daniel Stoliker and Rurt Ryan,
of Holly, are in the county jail at Pon
tiae, on complaint of Mrs. Stoliker's
husband, who charges criminal inti
macy. Mrs. R. F. Adams, of Coloma, has re
ceived a check for nearly $.10,000, her
share of an estate bequeathed by a
grand uncle in England. Herhusband
is a poor man.
J. W. Hibbard, a wealth' farmer
near Owosso, was arrested on a capias
sworn out by John Rrady, who asks
for $5,000 for the alienation of Mrs.
Rrady 's affections.
A boy named Merlo M. Stevens was
drowned at Algonac and as his home,
friends or relatives are not known
there the authorities are at a loss how
to dispose of the body.
Herir Rihtrleberg ond wife, two of,
Th"e"ofde:it Traentsof (I rand Rapids,
were struck by a motor car and thrown
from their carriage and both sustained
severe, perhaps fatal, injuries.
Fred Tunnington and Louis Smith
were convicted at Hillsdale of violating
the local option law. Judge Lane lined
the former $t.M0, or 00 days in jail, and
the latter $40, or 30 days in jail.
A disastrous runaway occurred at
Manistee in which Mrs. Stillman
Stubbs, Mrs. Frank Potter and Mrs.
Thos. Kerry were thrown out and seri
ously injured. Mrs. Stubbs may die.
The barn of Chas. Robinson, a well-to-do
farmer near Dimomlale, burned
to the ground, including farming im
plements and his crop of grains. Also
a thoroughbred horse valued at $.10.
Several ties were discovered lying
across the Wabash track in Seneca
township Lenawee county. A farmer
named Willard Sutton was placed in
jail charged with putting them there.
The large barn and outhouses on the
farm of Judge II. D. Campbell, in
(Jrawn, were totally destroyed by fire.
The barn was filled with grain and
valuable implements. The loss is
$2,000.
Thomas J. Rradley, a retired mer
chant of Rattle Creek, aged 50, has
been arrested on the charge of taking
indecent liberties with Edith Mack
inder, aged 12. Rradley charged
blackmail.
Peter Johnson, a farmer, of Kloman,
while walking on the track was struck
by a freight, which cut off both legs
and one arm. He died in 1.1 minutes.
A bottle of whisky in his pocket was
not broken.
(Jus Walters, near Orand Haven, has
found several more nuggets of gold on
his farm. He will make a thorough
search, and fully expects to find a val
uable gold mine. Other farmers are
also prospecting.
The Michigan peach yellows commis
sioners, who are inspecting orchards
in the lake belt, have found few cases
of the iest. The strict enforcement of
the laws has led to the almost complete
eradication of j-ellows.
While crossing the Michigan Central,
near Utiea, the livery rig of A. Sum
mers, driven by James McManus, was
struck by a train. The horse was
killed ami buggy smashed, but Mc
Manus escaped with slight injuries.
II. V. Sink, a Port Huron bicyclist,
was riding after a car when the car
suddenly stopped. He then rode upon
the other track, just in time to meet
the car going in the opposite direction.
Ry catching hold of the draw bar he
saved himself from death, but was in
jured internally.
Tho b.ly of John Linderman, at one
time a prosperous farmer, was found
by the roadside near Decatur. The
body was badly decomposed. The de
ceased returned from the west a few
montt.s ago, broken down in health
and finances, and his death is supposed
j to have leen caused by exposure.
Mrs. Robert Raird, wife of a farmer
near Adrian, interrupted a salvation
army march at Adrian, and attempted
to drag her daughter, Mrs. Joseph
Kauffman, out of tho ranks. Mrs.
Raird was hustled around and forced
to leave her daughter.
R. J. White, proprietor of the stave
and heading works, at Shepard, was
dangerously injured in a runaway ac
cident. His coachman was also quite
badly hurt. Mr. White is about 70
years of age. Fears are entertained for
his recovery.
Fred Smith, of Muskegon, aged 0,
while bathiug at Mona lake, stepped
into a hole and was drowned. A com
panion made a heroic effort to save hiin
and was dragged under twice before
lie succeeded in freeing himself from
the death grip.
Mrs. Jacob Hiller, aged 101, who
lived near Elkton, was taken seriously
ill not long ago, but strange to say,
has completely recovered, and is doing
her own housework again. Herhus
band is 10G years old, and the' have
been married 80 years.
Marshall Robinson, supposed to be
of Whitehall, accidentally fell from
the tug Ciscoe, near Muskegon, while
on duty as lineman. He was in the
act of handing a lantern to the engi
neer when he slipped and fell over
board and was drowned.
Miss Edith Rurgess was perhaps fa
tally injured in a runaway accident at
Muskegon. Miss Lizzie Nichols, whom
Miss Rurgess was visiting, suffered a
fracture of the right shoulder-blade
and was considerably bruised. Miss
Rurgess was just recovering from a
similar accident which occurred in Rig
Rapids.
Little Felix Mailhot, aged 4, became
lost in a huckleberry patch near St.
Ignace. Rears are very numerous and
it was feared that he would Ik? killed by
them. Hundreds of men searched for
the lost child for 4$ hours before he
was found, but little the worst; for his
experience. The whole town then had
a jollification.
A new railroad from Lawrenceburg,
Ind., to Renton Harbor is projected by
eastern capitalists. It will connect
with Milwaukee by means of transports
across the lake, and will control a
heavy traffic in freight from the north
west by way of Milwaukee, through
the connections it will make with lead
ing trunk lines running east and west.
Secretary of the state board of
health, Henry R. Raker, has received a
telegram from the attorney-general of
Illinois, that the supreme court had
.riven a judgment of ouster against the
Illinois Health university and its char
ter has Ihcii dissolved. No person is
now entitled to register in Michigan
by reason of a diploma from this con
cern. John Covert caused the arrest of
Slover Rishop at Holly, alleging crim
inal intimacy with his wife. A war
rant was issued for the woman, and
Rishop hired a horse and carriage with
which Mrs. Covert was to get out of
town. The hard drive was too much
for the horse, which fell dead. "Whisk
ers" Green, the driver, was arrested,
charged with causing the death of the
animal.
The action of the Port Huron Engine
and Thresher Co. in laying off a large
portion of their force because of the
silvei agitation interfering with
finances has caused the silver men to
retaliate. They have taken photo
graphs of anti-silver placards posted in
the works and will send them to west
ern papers to produce a prejudice
among western farmers against the
thresher manufactured by this concern.
State Treasurer Wilkinson's report
for the year ending June 30, shows
that at the close of the year there was
a balance on hand of $0 12, 122.43. The
general fund, which now has a balance
of $1.10,537.21, was overdrawn in the
sum of $12m,ooo at this time last year.
The bonded indebtedness of the state
is $10,022.80, and the trust fund indebt
edness $.1,700,702.72. The total receipts
of all funds were $.1,2.10,059.37, and the
total of disbursements $1,034,0.14.73.
Elk Rapids officials chased Sam
Remus, a young man who skipped out
with a horse and buggy belonging to
Elrey Runn, a saloonkeeper of that
place. Remus took the rig after being
refused the use of it by the owner, and
threatened the lives of any who might
pursue, strengthening his threat by
the display of two revolvers and a
Winchester rifle. Remus started for
Kalkaska, but was intercepted at Will
iamsburg by Deputy Sheriff Thacker,
upon whom ho fired, but missed his
aim. In the commotion which followed
he made good his escape with the rig
He was captured later at Kalkaska.
On the charge of sending an obscene
letter to a young lady Geo. Drennon,
ex-mayorof Plymouth, O., was ruthless
ly arrested at the bedside of a sick
wife by a government official. The ar
rest is highly sensational, as Drennon
is well known and universally re
spected. He says it is a case of mis
taken identity.
The extremely heavy shipments of
ore from upper peninsula mines pre
vious to July 1 are being followed by
reductions in the working forces at the
mines which almost amount to closing
the mines. At the Norrie and Pabst
mines at Iron wood 2,000 men are out of
work, and other mines closing. The
miners are greatly alarmed.
The announcement that local assem
bly No. 300, of Pittsburg, had with
drawn from the Knights of Labor, tak
ing upwards of 0,000 members from
that organization, causes discussion
in labor circles. This assembly, com
posed of glassworkcrs, has for years
numerically and financially Wen the
strongest trades union connected with
the K. of L. Their withdrawal will, it
is iH-lieved, prove a death blow to the
old organization. The decision was
reached by the glassworkcrs conven
tion in session in Pittsburg.
Charles Dickens, the son of the great
novelist, died suddenly at St. ?ouis.
FROM MANY POINTS.
NEW ITEMS OF VARIOUS KINDS
DRIEFLY RELATED.
Centennial .iinier.rjr of the Founding
of the CHy f C'.evcluiid Fittingly oi-brated-iold
Democrat l'lannlng foe
u National Convention.
Cleveland' Cent nnlal.
One hundred years ago Gen. Moses
Cleveland, of the Connecticut Land Co.,
landed on the south shore of Lake Erie
at the mouth of the Cuyahoga river,
and began a settlement which ha?
grown to the present city of Cleveland.
To fittingly celebrate the hundredth
anniversary of the event the citizens
devoted a whole week to a varied pro
gram of exercises and ceremonies.
Many distinguished personages were
present and the Ohio National Guards
w ere in camp to assist in the spectacu
lar features. The first day was devoted
to religious exercises in the various
churches. The military encampment
was dedicated by Gov. Rushnell on the
second day. Log Cabin, or obi settlers'
day, with addresses by prominent peo
ple occupied the following day, which
was made a general public holiday.
Exercises were held in the Central
Armory with IT. S. Senator Hawley, of
Connecticut, as the principal speaker.
He gave an historical address full of
interest to the people of the western
reserve. A gift of S700,000 worth of
property by John I). Rockefeller to the
city for the extension of the park and
boulevard system was announced.
Rrief addresses were made by Gov.
O. Vincent Coffin, of Connecticut; Gov.
Rushnell, of Ohio; cx-Gov. McKinley
and others. A grand parade of mili
tary and uniformed civic organizations
in the afternoon, and an historical pa
geant and a grand reception and cen-.
tennial ball in the evening filled that
day. A huge parade of w heelmen and
a New England day program were
among other events of the week.
Gold Denioerata Want Another Tleket
A meeting of some representative
Democrats opposed to the Chicago plat
form was held in secret session at Chi
cago. Gen. E. S. Rragg, of Wisconsin,
was elected chairman, andC. A. Ewing,
of Illinois, secretary. The conference
definitely decided that a convention
should be called, the only question
being whether the meeting should
issue the call, and on this a lively de
bate ensued. Finally a resolution was
adopted to the effect that it was the
sense of the meeting that a Democratic
convention should be held, a Demo
cratic platform enunciated and candi
dates for President and vice-president
chosen, and that the said convention
should le held not later than Sept. 2.
A committee of one from each state
represented was appointed to draft a
call for the convention, and report the
following day.
I" 4 Krltin HI . Vl.tnn r-1.wl..'...t
The long strike of the employes of
the Rrowu Hoisting Co., at Cleveland,
which was inaugurated nine weeks ago
and has resulted in serious of bloody
riots, is at an end, a satisfactory set
tlement having been reached. The
company concedes all the main points
contested for. They agreed to re
ceive greivance committees from em
ployes, grant a half-holiday on Satur
day and time and a half for all over
time. All old employes are to be
reinstated regardless of any part they
took in the strike. The men returned
to work at once. The announcement
of the termination of the struggle
caused wild scenes of enthusiasm at
the hall of the locked out men.
12,000 Armenian Mafarred.
London papers publish details of the
massacre in the vicinity of Van, Ar
menia, of thousands of Armenians. It
is stated that over 40 villages were
destroyed and that every male person
more than eight years of age has been
killed. On account of this last massacre
of the Armenians societies interested in
relief work in Asia Minor have appea!c 1
once more to the public for additional
funds. The news of the destruction of
40 prosperous villages in the vicinity
of Van and the massacre of at least
12,000 Armenians was contained in a
dispatch from Constantinople.
.MM) thine Soldier Killed by ICeiiel
Advices from China by the steamer
Empress of India say: Chinese troops
were recently sent to Lanchou to sup
press the Mohammedan rebels who had
risen against the authorities. The
rebels routed the imperial troops and
seem to have totally annihilated them.
There were 0,000 troops and all are
either killed or missing. The rebels
are now mad for blood, massacreing all
in authority, killing and pillaging on
the triumphant marches through the
country.
Mrs. J. H. Tolfree, who was Grovcr
Cleveland's secretary while he was
mayor of Ruffalo, committed suicide at
Mojave, Cal., by drinking carbolic acid.
Four cars loaded with iron ore went
through Rat ti more & Ohio shutes at
Sandusky, O. There were a dozen or
more men in the cars ond six were in
jured. A man named Strauss was bur
ied under a load of ore and smothered
to death. Two more are expected todie.
Miss May E. Demuth, of Jasper
county, Ind., will sail for Cuba to join
her lover, who is fighting for Cuban
independence. Miss Demuth, who is
but 20 years of age, w ill take service
with the Cuban army as a nurse and
Ik? fore returning to the United States
the couple will Ik married. Miss De
muth belongs to a prominent family.
Lawrence Murphy, aged 27 years, a
pugilist, of Saginaw, boarded a freight
ear on the Lake Shore .road at Toledo
ond was struck by the Fassett street
bridge and knocked under the wheels.
His head was completely severed from
his body.
29 DROWNED.
Cloudburst In the Mountain In Colorado
Caue Denotation and Death,
A cloudburst in Rear Creek canyon,
just above Morrison and Golden, towns
in the foothills near Denver, brought
dow n a solid w all of w ater 10 feet high,
which not only did great damage to
property, but caused the loss of nearly
30 lives. They were mostly campers
from Denver and 20 of the killed com
prised the entire families of three bus
iness men of Denver. There were
many more campers in that vicinity,
and it is feared that the loss of life will
probably be much greater than is now
known.
The currents which rushed down the
canyon upon the mountain towns were
caused by terrific mountain storms
which extended 100 miles or more and
tore away buildings, trees, railroad
tracks, bridges, etc, and spread anni
hilation through the towns. The work
was brief and almost before the stricken
places realized what had hapjH'ned the
floods passed away, leaving only a
deadly silence ami signs of devastation
on every side.
NEWS ITEMS IN BRIEF.
Cornelius Vanderbilt is improving in
health.
Indiana operators refuse to grant
the advance demanded by the miners
and the strike will continue and will
probably spread.
Princess Maud, third daughter of the
Prince and Princess of Wales, was mar
ried at London to Prince Charles, sec
ond son of Crown Prince Frederick of
Denmark.
The grist mill, elevator and stores
belonging to the Rarney mills were de
stroyed by fire at Prescott. There
were no appliances handy with which
to fight the fire, and the loss in esti
mated at from$so,ooo to $100,000.
The Direct Legislative league, which
seeks to engraft the initiative and re
ferendum system upon the body politic,
met in St. Louis during the progress
of the Populist and silver conventions.
The big steel steamer Queen City
which broke the lake ore cargo record
has broken the record for corn, taking
on 202,000 bushels at Chicago, which
is 37,000 more than the previous record.
Ex-Controller II. A. Waite, of Port
Huron, who skipped leaving a heavy
shortage in his accounts with the city,
has returned after a lengthy wander
ing and will face the charge against
him.
New York bankers have agreed to
maintain the U. S. gold reserve by sup
Pb'i"ff gld. Philadelphia bankers
raised $1,500,000 and other cities came
to the front, so that $2.1,000.000 was
soon raised.
John Anderson, an ex-convict, was
attempting to steal a horse from the
barn of Farmer Slack, near Zancsville,
(., when a horse kicked him. He was
found by Slack badly injured and was
sent to Zancsville prison.
Imo Schofield, daughter of a farmer
living near Marion, ()., was criminally
assaulted and badly- injftre4hy" Philan
der Seaeh, a farm hand, in the absence
of her father and elder sister. Seach
is Wing searched for now.
Arthur C. Coxe, aged 7$, bishop of
the Episcopal diocese of western New
York and well-known throughout the
country, succumbled to nervous pros
tration at the Clifton Springs sanita
rium, Rochester, N. Y., where he was
taking treatment.
Twelve thousand coat tailors were
ordered on strike at New York, to en
force higher prices from the wholesale
manufacturers and to stop a renewal
of the task and piece work system.
The large wholesale manufacturers
were taken by surprise.
Gen. Geo. W. Jones, the oldest sur
viving ex-United States senator, died
at Dubuque, la., aged t'2. He repre
sented as a delegate to congress that
territory now included in Wisconsin,
Michigan, Iowa and the west except
the Pacific coast. He was Iowa's first
senator.
A Washington dispatch says: Secre
tary Lamonthad a conference with Sec
retary Carlisle and it can be stated posi
tively that the administration has not
now and has not had recently any in
tention of resorting to another bond
issue for the purpose of replenishing
the gold reserve. It is not regarded
as necessary.
THE MARKETS.
I.IVF. STOCK.
New York Cattle S.ioep Lambi Hogs
i:ct trr.tdcs . .! im i4 no j.l 7 f j;,
Lower K'ra.lci .3 UO.. I 0 i 3 7 3 rwj
Chl ai; -
Most urade. . . J .. ? ! M 3 2'i
Lower graile..:! ,vj .3 ) 2 01 3 0J 3 01
Detroit
iet irritdr....3 7-V.4 01 3 00 h ft) 3 j.'i
Lower grade. 2 00 .3 70 2 0) 3 hi 3 0J
Cliicinnat I
Mont grade. ...3 7.V. 4 3 21 5 01 3 15
Lower grade.. 2 Ul.. J 7J 2 01 3 5) 3 05
Cleteland
Hest grade.... 3 7:..t M 3 5) 5 ft) 3 2)
Lower grade . 2 o) .3 5) 3 00 3 2i 3 0J
rittMliurg
Host grade....! 0)..4 ID 3 7: 5 ft) 3 2
Lower tirade. .2 25.. 3 M 2 25 3 55 3 1")
;kin, KIT.
Wheat, Corn. Oat.
No. 2 red No. 2 mix No. 2 white
New York 05 .. 3! 32' 2.,14t42."4'
CMeugo ftl'4..t( 2H'4..2'i IN'i.. 104
Detroit 1'4 .fll'i 27 ..27'i 2.
Toleo-o 152 . 27 ..27 21 ..tfl
Cincinnati (V 27 .27 2 , 21
Cleveland (JO ..(V) 2 . 2 1t .. tf
1'ittnliurg ft) .. 2 ..2 l'i .2D
Detroil-llay. No. 1 Timothy, f 13.00 per ton.
Potatoes, new oulhern. per bu. Live
1'ouitrv. clieken. tc per lb; turkey. te,
riuclix.se. Kir. freh. lie imt dot butter,
Iresb dairy, l.c ier lb: creamery, 15c
Thomas Dunn, charged with bur
glary, and Prank Mtore, under two
years' sentence to the penitentiary for
burglary, escaped from the county jail
at Sandusky. Roth men are considered
dangerous criminals.
While preparing breakfast at Monroe,
Mrs, M. A. Kimberly, aged fi., was fa
tally burred by a gasoline stove. She
lived alone and would have burned to
death nt once, had it not Von for a
tramp who heard her screams and ran
to her assistance, but Vfore the flames
were extinguished Mrs. KimVrly was
burned s badly that she will die.
Medicinal value, more skill, care, expense, more
wonderful cures and more curative power la
Sarsaparilla
Than In any otacr. He sure to net only Hood's.
Hood's Pills euro biliousness. Indigestion.
A convict of a Kentucky prison
was t5o much helped by the Christian
Endeavor society, among tho men,
that he wrote to outside Endeavorers
asking that a pledge and literature be
cent to bis wife and frlcnda at his
home that they, too, might ehare the
benefits of the society.
A flourishing Sunday school of 100
members has been organized and
maintained In the slums of Knoxville,
Tenn., by the First Cumberland Pres
byterian Christian Endeavor Society.
One hundred persons were led to con
fess Christ through the Instrumental
ity of these Endeavorers.
THE TURN OF LIFE.
THE MOST CRITICAL PERIOD IN
THE LIFE OF A WOMAN.
Experience of Mrs. Kelly, of ratchogjne,
L011 (J Island.
There is no period in woman's earthly
career which she approaches with so
much anxiety as tho "change of life.'.
Yet during tho
past twenty years
vromen have
learned much from
a woman.
It is safe to say
that women who
prepare
themselves
for the
eventful
period,
pass
through it
much easier!
than in the
past.
There is
but one
course to
pursue to
subdue tho
nervous com
plications, and prepare
the system
for the change. Lydia E. Tinkham's
Vegetable Compound should be used.
It is well for those approaching this
time, to write Mrs. Pinkham, at Lynns
Mass. She has the experience of years
to aid her in advising. She will charge
you nothing.
She helped this woman, who says:
"I have used Lydia E. Finkham's
Vegetable Compound in my family ten
years, with tho best results. Some
time ago my daughter had catarrh of
tho womb, and it entirely cured her.
I was approaching the "change of
life," and was in a deplorable condi
tion. My womb had fallen, and the'
bearing-down pains and backache weroj
terrible, and kidneys affected
44 1 began taking the Compound,
and my pains ceased. I consider it thes
stroryj bridge between sickness and
health, and recommend it to everybody
I meet who needs it." Mrs. L. Kelly;
Vt4Wrtw. T. T.
The Greatest Medical Discovery
of the Age.
KENNEDY'S
MEDICAL DISCOVERY,
CONALO KENNEDY, CF ROXBURY, KASS.,
Has discovered in one of our commoa
pasture weeds a remedy that cures every
kind of Humor, from the worst Scrofula
down to a common Pimple.
He has tried it in over eleven hundred
cases, and never failed except in two cases
(both thunder humor). He has now in his
possession over two hundred certificates
of its value, all within twenty miles of
Boston. Send postal card for book.
A benefit is always experienced from
the first bottle, and a perfect cure is war
ranted when the right quantity is taken.
When the lungs are affected it causes
shooting pains, like needles passing
through them; the same with the Liver
or Bowels. This is caused by the ducts
being stopped, and always disappears in a
week a'ter taking it. Read the label.
If the stomach is foul or bilious it will
cause squeamish feelings at first.
No change of diet ever necessary. Eat
the best you ca.i get, and enough of it
Dose, one tablespoonful in water at bed
time. Sold by all Druggists.
Waterproof
your skirt edges with
Duxbak W-
Tvv VELVETEEN
BINDINQ
It keeps them dry and whole and it
never fades.
If your dealer will not
supply you we will.
Samples showing labels end materia!? mailed free.
Home DressTTuVlng Md Esy." a nw 72 page
book by Mm Emma M. Hooper, of the Ladies' Home
Journal, (It Ing valuable coin's, mailed for 25c.
5. tt. A M. Co., P. (t. Hex 600. N. V. City.
l.-li:-
t r-4a
CUHlS HtKl AIL USl
I Beat ixwh Srrun.
Use
I In tlnm Potd by drnrrlntn
win
1 vjwv J -
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