Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 1, 1890 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 1, 1890
Page 4
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John Gray's CORNER John Grays Corner On L'uiu I in the Following Materials. Gloria silk, Coins silk, Henrietta silk. Miliitto silk. French sateen Fast Black, Cotton Seige, Satin Borders, Scotch. Gingkams and all grades in Cotton rain Umbrellas. The abort) are made on the Paragon Frame, Plain and Fancy Gold Handles, Plain and Fancy Silver Handles, Plain and Fancy Oxydized Handles. Caffeine Ssidlitz Powders Will Cure Your Headache S cents, at P AR VIW S i2tb-st. Drug Store Daily Journal. MARIONSWADNER CIiTY CIRCULATOR. Pnblisued everyday in ttto week (except M jnciay) by W. D. PRATT. Price per An .urn, Price p<-r Mon r jj. . - - - as oo - - - - so THURSDAY" MORNING MAY 1. LABOR DAY. To-day in Europe and America demonstrations are to be made in favur of the eijrbt hour dar. In the labor centers these demonstrations will assnme inaimnoth proportions and will have much effect in bringing about the end desired. That the principle is right cannot be denied. TliBt men engaged in labor shall have more honrs to devote to rest, culture or pleasure: that their families shall receive r'roin them something else besides the tired attentions ^tv after a long and weary day. is a proposition that should meet with no opposition. The real question involved, however, is the compensation for'the eight hours labor and that raises questions which are difficult of settlement. If by getting better pay in all branches of labor the price of all products of labor are placed on a higher basis, the victory will be empty of advantage. If I farm and you manufacture and yon get a dollar more for your labor in the factory and the farmhand gets a dollar more for his farm labor, if I pay a dollar more for your manufactured article and yon pay a, dollar more for my farm prodnct neither of us are better off. That is the real labor question and when labor organizes aad increases iu dollars and cents, compensation there should be a full inquiry into what element of society is really paying it. The just equalization of values within our own country with a wall of protection preventing the unbalancing by foreign and unjubt relations of values is what should be sought for. BICr BALANCE ON THE RItfHT SIDE. The balance of trade in our favor is 'Jiot far from double what it was at this time a year ago for nine months of the goverment's fiscal year. On the 31st of March, 1888, there was an excess of $11,113,040 in ituporfa over exports, after three years of Demo cratic role. The three-quarters ending March 31, 1889, not only reversed this balance but showed an nxcess of $62,452,863 in exports over imports, and for the nine months ending March 31, 1890, the excess of exports amounted up to $126,179,447. Evidently we have been prospering ever since the Republican victory of November, 1883. THE result of the various Democratic primaries means that the high license shall remain. Whether thp Democratic candidates named last . evening be elected or their Kepubli- can opponents that issue is settled. and nothing should be done to endanger the situation. The fight was a hot one and the .organization arid work on both sides showed that the situation was thoroughly canvassed. For the good of the city the result is a mutter of oongrattilarion. The Journal believes in hi^h license «od it is pleased to sppthat 'th«>ordt'uanee is to remain unchanged. The candidates named Jo-niffht will ail be good men and wprrhy of support'; and they will favor high licensf or frte Journal is a pyor guesser. THE SOUTHERN FLOODS. MEANS TO PREVENT DESTRUCTION BY THEM. Plana of the Principal Levees Which the Futlier of Wators Has Mario His Attack—How the Stream Changes Its diAunels—Government Works. HE SrjDDEX RISE of the Mississippi river and its tributaries at almost every important southern point—a rise almost as reeular as the recurrence of springtime — threatening destruction of !iJc and devastation of property throughout the valley washed by th e '-Father of Waters" attracts the attention of the entire country ami arouses interest in the various moans used to prevent inundations and confine the swollen stream; to their legitimato boundaries. Ever sin.-e the war the condition of the lower^Mtssissippi valley lias been s subject of serious concern, sax* (j. It. Sandison in the Chicago Times. In ante-bellum days slave labor was helpful in maintaining t^io l«vce system aift preventing the disastrous inundations that, have slncn been so frequent. The Mississippi river commission, appointed by Congress stveral years ago. ami whoso members included Gens. Coiu- stock, Gilmore. and Suter, three of the finest engineers in the country, and Prof. Henry Mitchell, the famous hyclro- grapher^has devoted almost exclusive atteution-ond the best available expert skill to the consideration ot the problem how to strengthen the banks of the river and secure permanent defenses against its inroads. Brushwood dikes, beginning low but gradually rising higher aa the river mud settles under their shelter, and sloping at an angle, that will permit a natural heavy growth of willows, were decided to be the most practical manner of strengthening the banks. Those dikes have been designated works of revetment. In front of the dike, -which is made like an ordinary leveo, is a thick facing or protection of brushwood, woven like a, continuous carpet, and twined into wire netting. These brushwood carpets are in rnanv places from 100 to 350 yards in length and fifty feet deep, covering tho whole face of the bank, and the rich sediment that fills up their interstices is quickly overgrown with willows. Such a lovce is ordinarily considerocj as absolutely secure. Stones are also used in addition to the matted work, and thus the. whole bank becomes literally rivetted and almost impregnable against the force of an ordinary flood. The effect of revetments and levees is to deepen the river channel, increase tho velocity of the current, and steepen the slope. A narrower cliannul with an un- dimiiiished volume necessarily raises the surface, and this, with the increased volocity, constitutes a new danger. To meet it, additions have been made year after year to tho height and solidity of 'the levees. Jlan'y projects have been suggested at different times for relieving the floods bv creating new outlets for tho Mississippi, but until the present time tho revetted hanks a.nd levees as THE OLT> FltENCH MAliKET. described are the most peactica! that have been discovered. The leyco system that borders the American Nile from its junction with the Missouri to its delta in the Mexican gulf—a distance of over 1,000 miles Is the greatest of its kind in the world'. It has cost many millions of dollars for maintenance during the last twenty years. At almost every important point tho banks have been rivetted with mattress work, and at many places huge pile dikes have been erected in addition Yot, despite all efforts, breaks and <-rc- vasses are frequent whenever the river is in flood. Th« most important of all tho ICVQO-; are those at New Orleans. They run along both the banks of the river, those on the.east, or city side, bolus, oonsaift- ly in need of repair in consequence of being washed by tho swell of passing steamers. A largo new levee was constructed tills year below Algiers, but it had hardly been finished before it was washed so badly that the water poured over Its err'St six inches deep. Similar experiences are reported from rliiTcrcn points along the river, notably from th bayous immediately north of t!,o Louis iana line, ami from Arkansas City whom the witter fnm tho Sivningioi break .lloodo.il-the town and the. ucigii. boi ing <oiiMi v, drowning If, •> <j «•• , am di Ivnr; hu dcilsn* 10"plc *rm:i Ihol Jc(,v,cii! C no u.ii Uic Jlei. river are an immense numoer or crevasses which have Interfered with the value of tho Isvec system in that section. The delta r>f the Mississippi omhra«'r>* near the passes ana snout lorty miles from tho main river, a remarkable system of extinct channels on each side, of , the passes. In previous inundations great vo'umes of sediment have been deposited on these shoals, and each successive, overflow increases the distance between the river and its extinct outlets. Twenty miles above the passes is a. sub-delta, culled "The Jump," from the fact, that some twenty years ago the bed of the river at this point was suddenly changed. There arc fertile ri.*o plantations and forests on it now. and innummcraWe shallow bayous that lead to the sea. In those, bayous iho water is rarely over four feet deep, except in time of Hood. This char.ge of boil is n<.; confined to the. delta, however; il ;; noticeable along the i.'utlrc course of \ M V rTi I —. UV \ 1 M SI sovcrnmc-!! in uncnt years slio-.v <• clusively iu:n. changes hnvo l>rcn > t.errupted during the las: n'n:r.r\ :) , that tho lev*'!- svsii.nt v.-hih- .1 modify, can not proviMii i!»!i;i. At Me phis observation* show n vr-rv re able sorit'> of chauircs in the. >hor< i Ii in ten years, involving almost half Hi width of the channel. Xcw Orleans has been :\ grievous i-.i forer from the annually reourriua inr.:i (lations. At that city the -MissUsh.'ji i from 1.500 to 1,SOO ffr-t wide, but ui!:.-I narrower than at man? other ii:::eo above. The velocity of tin- current ;\ high watr;;- is five miles an hour. \Vhe-. Xe\v Orleans was founncd—some IT: years ago—the cijstoin-houso stood o; the, river )j:u:k. ?,"ow it is far inj.'in; owing to tlift changes ji! the bed of I hi rive)', hi a century the Mississippi n this point lias traveler! westward nearlv 1,800 feet and it is continuously lilling up its old channel and carving out n uov, one to the west. Heavy tropical rain? peculiar to this section, .in overflow Ironi Lake, f'ouchartrain in the rear o the city, or the flooding of the levees it front, as the result of broken levees or crevasses above, are among tho causea from which New Orleans has suffered ii: tho past. '•I have been a dose and interested observer of all that has been dono connection with the Mississippi levee system since Capt. Eads first broached bis jetty scheme, said Alfred E. Beach, an experienced civil engineer and editoi of the Scieatific American. "These floods are a good deal like earthquakes— physical calamities, over which, ever •with all the science he possesses, man can have but little Influence. You can not foresee them and it seems impossible to provide wholly against them. "As far as Eads' system and the work of the. government engineers are con- TIIF. LBVEES OP XITW OP.LKAX.S cerued the levees and jetties fnrnish the best means of mitigating the floods that have yet been devised. The mattress- levees or revetments arc, superior to any of.tho older sort. I think they were first used in the Eads jetties, and tho are very generally used now in the, gov ernment works. The effect of tho levee system to deepen tho channel, and if. as Eads' plan contemplated, tho cuts were made deep enough and the levees were buttressed the objection that tho levees raised the surface of tho river to the danger point would not be a sound one. As far as any observation goes the deepening of the. channel and stfongtheniug of the banks is Iho only method that can be depended upon."' DB. STEI.LWAO, the farccraa Austrian oculist, during the course of a recent lecture at Tienna, related the follow- ipg story of Dom Pedro of Brazil. He said that one of the Emperor's dearest •wishes had been to have a trig hospital at Eio, but that be lacked the money •wherewith to build it, and the wealthy people could not be induced to subscribe. Then an idea came to him, as it had to the German Emperor Joseph a century ago. Ho began to grant life peerages to all persons who were -willing to subscribe good round sums toward the" hospital. TEfe patents of Count, Viscount, and Baron wero not hereditary, and if the children wished to inherit their father's title they had to pay for it afresh. Brazil became peopled with nobles, and the hospital was built on a grand scale. "When it •was completed, Dom Pedro had the following inscrijitioa placed on its gates: "Tanitas Humana Miserite Hn- inifi—Human Vanity to Human Misery." A r.lttl* TniT.r. "It is no use telling you to look picas tnt," sakl the pliatographcr to tlv . tty yoiinjj lady, "'for jou cannot IMO! ytliiiiK che." Al-d this silu-n •"forked beautifully. MANUFACTURING NOTES. T The city of Keeno, N. H., will exempt from taxation for ton years now manu factories. The Anchor Foundry and Machine Works, Pitt-shunt, Pa., are being extensively enlarged. The town of lirattluboro, Vt., Is exempting from taxation manufacturers ju=t starting in business. Northern capitalists are negotiating for the purchase of the Molroso Cotton Mill. Russclvillc, Ark. Fay & Scott, machinists and founders. Dexter, Me., contemplatR an addition to their works this spring;. A charter has been issued to the Samuel ,T. Creswoll Iron Works of Philadelphia, Pa. Capital. ?10t),'!0l>. Tho 1'ittsburg Locomotive works are buildiiitj a boiler shop l-joxSTj font; also a fire-proof building for oflieea. The ^Maddox Wire Helling company has leased a builrlinit in Saccarappa, Me., in which it experts 10 push Its business. The American Watch Tool company, Walthain, Mass.. aro shipping tho tools to equip a watch f;ir;tory at 1'rescott, Eneland. The Prospect, roll ing mill. Cleveland, Ohio, has liceji closed and tho workmen paid off. Lack of funds to carry on the business on the scale projected is said to be the cause of failure. The contract for building I lie iH.nv yarn mill of the Cohannct Corporation at Taunton, Mass., lias been Rivon out. Thu buildings :ux> to he ol • brick; the main bnlldin? 107x428 feet. An engine and boiler-room will ha built. Tho Stark manufacturing company, St. Louis, Mo., has purchased"the extensive plant—otn of use—of the St. Louis Malleable Iron Works. The .Stark company will make malleable iron, also nut locks, cable roarl yokes, etc. William Glover i Co. of Now Castle, Pa., have bought two acres of ground iu that town, and will at once begin the erection of a larcc foundry and machine shop. Mr. (Hover is at. present foreman of the foundry department of James P. WithoroWs works in Mow Castle. The Schooii Manufacturing Company is removing ils works from Philadelphia to Allegheny, Pa., where, there is b'-ing erected a building for manufacturing purposes, iso feet in length by 90 feet in width, with adjoining boiler and supply sheds. This company manufactures ;i new line of pressed steel goods for freight and passenger cars, consisting of pressed steel center plates, stake pockets, and other articles used in car build- iug, to take tho place of cast-iron articles. These pressed steel goods greatly lighten the. dead weight of n, car. besides being, it is churned, more durable than cast or wroughMrou. HORSE AND TURF NOTES. Highest of all in Leavening Power.—IT. S. Govt 3-cport, Aug. 17, rf ABSOLUtEDf PURE Iriiin't Mrilr It. An old jM'ijro wlui bud bii law olliror's oilier: w.is :i-!,<-rl Hi.Tii his Hiime. ••How is (1st, salr.'" "1 iu-k." the 1 lawyor aii-w. can wrili- vour r.aine'/" ••\V:v!l, no. >:\b. 1 never nanii*. 1 .!>•>' 'li'.-i.ates it, -;;'.lt. *•:• my Tin* F.frTlviI I-'i;.np>s of Tliirt[f*. .Mr. .Tohiisln!!--Miss I.ubly. won't you fiiber de '•uiap;Hiy wir! :; little MJUIJ rli nlieniii".' Miss l,u!;lj—Xrn ili.-cin-. Mist-er .iohn silts' Dal' ain't uo music in rnc whr:n f Isn't got on my accurdi:in' skirt! .So you'll ha!) tor <-:;ri;se inc. Metjd you will, Mister Jolinsing!" Perfumed gloves are the ncwc^i *,-,n the most worn. Tho perfume is quit- dainty, but delicate nostrils can rnadily detect and are delighted with it. (!'^ci kids have only *,wo buttons unrl arc short. Tailor-n:ade gariunnts :ire no lonjrer popular The luilor-mwlrj young woman is now tlin execution. The parade on Fifth avenue nfTords .-x-arccly one speci- mcn out of ;\ scorr; of fashionably attired ladies. MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH. Xew "Verb. NEW YonK, April 30.—Hour—Closed extra ho. 1 winter $3.1024-85; e«ru 1 spring $3.2036.00; City mill estras $4.353 4.50: tor West Indies. Southern Hour luirly active; trade and family eitras, S3.1054.66. Wheat— Options strong, closing 3g to lJ£c higher; Spot loi.s closed strong: spot salisofKo. 2 red winter, 971or7.9Sc; No 3 red winter. Wigyac; Ungraded red. 72a99c; No. 2 red winter." May, %7>,c; June, msc; July. 93!£e; August, Die. Corn—Options strong, closing 3 S to l^;c higher; Spot iots tlrrn; spot sales of No. 12 mixed, 40^,81 4H->c; steamer mixed, 3S5&?40c: No. 2 mixed May. SOSic; No. 2 mlied'June. 39.UC; No. 2 mixed July 403jc. .Tolin Reasau will ride, tor D. D. Withers the coming season. Dan Honig has sold Frank Ward, six years old, by Voltigner. dam Mattle Hunter, to the Clifton stables. The five-year-old Ten Broeck colt, Judge Murray, that did nothing last year, has been retired to the stud. G. W. Scoggin will not allow strangers to guide Proctor Knott this season Jockey Hollis will guide the gelding from tho time to begin active training until the end of the season. All tho trainers at Oravesend arc in love with the Dwycrs. :.'-year-oId colt Baldwin, by Enquirer-Barbary, which they declare to bo one of the best movers they have ever seen. Green B. Morris is carefully nursing the much improved Judge Morrow, with which ho means to pick up one or two nice plums in this year of grace. W. H. McCarthy has refused an offer of 813,000 for his chestnut mare Geneva S. She. showed her ability to trot very fast last summer by driving a horse out to his throat-latch in 2:15. and she wasa close second to another in2:U>j Her record .is 2:J9^'. Many prominent horsemen predict that she win trot iu 2:12 or better the coming summer. Monte Rosa, tho two-year-old winner, Is a handsome brown filly, finely built' and already over fifteen hands high' She is finely bred, having boon sired by Mr. Pickwick, who was by Hermit, out of Tomato, tho winner of the 2,00n Guineas in England. Her dam is Mountain Range by Longfellow, out of Sierra Nevada, the dam of Luke Blackburn She was raised by Captain James Franklin at the Kcnnesaw stud, and E. S Gardner purchased her at Chicago for 81,000 as a yearling. The filly is well engaged all along the circuit. THE WORLD'S CHIEF ARMIES. China has a, regular army of 300,000 fflen and a war footing of 1,000,000. Brazil has a regular army of 304, a war footing of 32,000, and the annual cost of the army is St'/iflO.ooo. Spain has a regular army of 90,000 men a war footing of 4!>o,000. and the annual cost of the army is 824,802.030." Japan has a regular army of 30 777 men, a war footingof 51,721. and the annual cost of the army is SS.151,000. Russia has a regular "army of 974,771 a war footing of 2,733,305, and tho annual cost of the army Is §137,812,202.' Turkey has a regular army of 350 000 rnon, a war footing of 010.200, and the annual cost of tho army is 810,042,090. Italy has a regular army of Tlfi,r>v» men, a war footing of 1,718.933, and'tho annual cost, of the- army Is 840,947.203. France has a' regular army of S02 701 Men, a--war'footing of 3,753,1K4, and tb<; annual;cost, of tho army is 5114,276,7")!. Germany has a, rqgular army of 445 402 men, a war footing of 1.4!)2,104, and the annual cost of "the army is S98.330 42!). ' Great Britain lias a regular army of 131,(-,SO inon, a war footing of 577,nfl7 and the annual cost of tho army is S74 901,500. ' India (liritish) has a regular army of ISl'.iS? men, a war footitur of 308,000, ind the annual cost of tho army !s $83,'- Aunstri.i-Hitngary has a resular army of SBSI,!W> men, a war footingof 1,125,138, and the annual cost of the army Is B:!,3S(yjJ5. The United States has a regular armv >f 23,745 men, a witr footingof 3,l(ifl,0<JO', md tho annual cost of the army Is £40 - U6.4.50. ' 34Ui . , ; o, mixed May, 31%;C: June, 3Q»sc. Rye— Dull nominal. Barley— Nominal torn — i^iuet; new mess, S14t/ 14.25 Lard— Closed steady; May, $6.50; Jun<-, JG.6Q« ; G.62. Sugar— Baw, firm; 5 9-16 for centrifugal. 96 degrees test. 5a5 l-16c for fair reflmng. Kefmed dull, cut loaf, and crushed. 7i£c; powdered, 6.44c: granulated. 63-16c; cubes,' 6.4-fc; mould A, 6.31c;extra C. 5USS 7-16t Butler— Steady: western creamery, 1G31HAC; eastern half firkin tubs. 16Uc. Cheese— Firm; Factory 'New York ehoddar new. IflrjlOLjc; western Hat, lOiTlOi^c Hags-Quiet; eastern firsts ia,«>al3c; western firsts. I2I;jr712v.-c. Coffee— Spot Tots closed steady; Fair R!o cargoes, U»4c; futures, closed steady: liny. 16.60: June. 16.50. Condensed K. K. Iime-TablfV- {CEiTRAZ. wrairi: Bradrora Division. i-35am* ----- Eastern Expresn. . . 1 }^»p»* ......... fast Line.. ...:::.aap 4 aopmt. Accommodation ...... 8«)amt 9r« a mf.Marlon Accommodation. ijDO p £{ ftleumoud IMviKion. -3 S.O5am« ...... M^htEipress ....... liSSam. 1235 P mt ..... AccomraortatJCB ...... liSomt- ,l^Pni« ....... -lay Express ........ l:«p£F H:<vO p mt ..... Accommodation ...... 6<J}amt Inrliazuipoli* IMvlsIoo. '..oonin* ...... .Vtcht Kipress ....... 135am. ' iJ&;pi:i« ....... Day .Express ........ IrKpm* Chicago I>ivl»ion. M-36 a m« ..... ....Night Express ------ 2r£oa n» f*> " n»* ...... Night Expresai ....... 3;l5s5» IJSpm* ........ .TaEtUne ......... 120pS« 1-47 pin* ............ Fast Line ...... _.., losf£, 12(bpm1 ----- Accommodation _____ 430ci&t JJSpmt ..... Accommodation ...... EJfamt (State Line IHvlslon. 1-.30 pint.... Mall and Express ..... 830am* 7:*5amf ......... Express ....... 'TSBnai ll:15s»t ....... Local Freight ...... U3Jam? Trams marked * run dally. -~ = mi TRUns marked t run dally except SaMar. ___ Vanaalla Line. • » SOOTH BOTJfD. • •':•*'. Lrfjcai Freight ---- ...... _ ........ --------- 600a a rerre Haore Express Mail Train ..... .... Local Freight.. Mail Train ..... „ KOBTH BODSD. fbrcogh Frel«iiuJ___V:";^l~rr SS'pm Close connections lor Indianapolis na Colfts now made by all oar passenger trains.-J c Ktlgwortn, agent. IV abash Kail war. BAST BOCSS. New York Ktpress, daUy 2sS a m i^ W ^ e ,' ; ?. a 1' > i ie ? n - «a»tS»JMiw SOSans isnn wivy ex ioieco £.x.,excpt^titida7ll20fti]i Atlantic Express, daily 4-lspm Accommodation Fit., eaccptSsazriay.. 655 pm WB9T BOClfD. t'acific Express, dally 75Paii Accommodation Frt., excpt Sondaj. 130 p m San City Ex.,except Sunday l.-iSpm Lafayette (Pas.)Aoem., ezcpt Sundsj fiiE D in St Louis Ex., dally ".16i"-~ IT abash Western—Depot West; GOCSG KiET. St Louis and Boston Ex.. dailr New York (llmlterl} . AtlanUcEx " Detroit Accom j; 6OC5G WEST. CWeago & St Louis (Umlted) Pacific Ex ;-. CHICAGO, April SO.—1-15 p. m. closing prices.— Mlieat—March, f-Slic; Jane, £93j,c; Jtilj- ' —' " 'coni-' Oats- Lard—May] 'sG.CT.i; June, se.aai^" July. 36.45. Short Ribs-Hay, $5-30; June, $5.22. Hogs—Receipts. 16.000 head; market slow and mm heavy packing and shipping lots. 8-l.l5t74.ffi. Cattle—Receipts. I2.U09 liead; steady to strong: beeves. $3.50(75.10; cows, 81.COt73.SO; stackers and renter?, S2.40r?3.CO. Sbeep—Receipts, 11,000 head: steady; muttons. J4.7uali.25; corn-fed westerns. $5ri(3; 'lambs, Soff- Glut liberty. EAST LIBERTY. Pa., April 30.—Cattle—Steadj- irlme. S4.60t?4.75; fait to good, $4e?4.60; common, y)f7S.75;stockersan(J feeders, $2.75(?S.75; COB'S lulls and stogs. $1.60t?3.50. Hogs—Slow: medium and selected, $4.4054 60- common to best Yorkers, 54.2024.83; pigs,S4ffi Sheen-Firm; prime clipped. S0.23r75.30; fair to gocd. S4-DOCT5; common. Si«3.50; lambs, S4r76- spring lambs, ?4.60<7 7. Kecelpts.-Cuttle, 714 head: hogs. 1,809 head; sheep. 1,800 head. Shipments-Cattle, 530 head; boss. !,i]00 head: sheep, i.ECO bead. AND COLDS SOLD BY DRUGGISTS AMO GENERAL STOREKEEPERS. PREPARED OUCY ay CINCINNATI. OHIO. Toledo. TOLEDO, April 30.—Wheat—Dull, cash, 91J4c; May. SOeij; July, 87c; Aug.SWjjc. Corn—Dull; steady; cash 33H-C; ifav S'.Sic- August, S5to!. Oats—Steady; cash, 26e. Cloverseed—Dull, steady; Cash, §3.EO; October new. $3.85. Receipts—Wheat, 2,688 bu; corn. W.766 bu; Cloverseed, 160 bags. Shipments-Wheat, 4100 bu; corn, H.lOObn: oats, 7,200 bn; Cloverseed, S56 bags. Cincinnati. CraciNNATi, _April Sa-Hogs-Steadj; receipts. 1,372 liead; -" Sold by B. P. Keesling, Logturep WinsloijLanier&Co., 17 NASSAU STREET, New York, BANKERS, FOR WESTERN STATES, CORPORATIONS, BA.\KS AXD MERCHANTS.' INTEREST ALLOWED Off DEPOSITS AXD LOAKS A'EGOTlATEDit ,, , ',, ; fh'Pments, $S.40ff$4.9o; fair to fair to good packing. « , light, butcnerd, . common, $1.15f?4.20; |4.37ffi4.40. There are many white soaps, each represented to be "just as good as the Ivory." They are not, but like all counterfeits, they lack the peculiar : and remarkable qualities of the genuine. Ask for Ivory Soap and insist upon having it. Tis sold everywhere. \»rA f T res middle ii — A WOJJAX of sense, etieJW an* pectability for our business ui lier WMlO; preferred Sulary S50 Mr moot*. Permanent position. Eeferemes ewtaxxfi. Manufacturer. Lock Box >»6. Ji. T. ornr and noa irrKMtliw urh. Ulvrb>l DtafMM . , BroorhltH, ruad (»«««••• . win i». .en! MJ mi ebon ««•»*» . rDiOUNQ. M. U, 111 I lH» Tf» IU for us Pr?r>«»s nri gFK a" 11 i]ts.!n*F i preferred who c;in turalsh ;i lioise whole time to the business. Soars iu<jiwi]ts.!n*F be profitably nn nloyed also. A few vacancies "J towns and cities. B. F. JOHNSOX & t.tt<< '» MalnSt Rri.amoud. VH inatwlJ l*f ANTED—An Active Man tor. successful N. Y.' Company ?!!«»%ted*«o.wj"? Dry Goods. Clothing. Shoes. Jewelry, etc.. WCOB- Burners at cost. Alsoal.ndy of t»e» : (•••" »4O. to enroll members fi*O.OOi» now f MIOO.flOO raid In). RetereuerS ™* Empire Co-op«ratfAe Association —*- 11 Lock Boi «10. N. V. TAR DID The best remedy on earth for piles. No use ia quoting a long list of l««- tituonials when a fifty-cent boi will cure any case in existence. YoO ••» ' buy it of B. F. Keesling, 3G5 Font* street, Logansport Ind. marl W'ANTED. t J.& ^j»-tN

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