John Gray's CORNER John Grays Corner On Umbrellas in tbe Following Materials. Gloria silk, Corns silk, Henrietta gillc. MilHtto silk. French sateen Past Black, Cotton Seige, Satin Borders, Scotch Ginghams and till grades in Cotton rain Umbrellas. Tbe above are made on the Paragon Frauie, Plain and Fancy Gold Hand- Ice, Plain and Fancy Silver Handles, Ptein aitd Fancy Oxydiied Handles. FARM, FIELD AND GARDEN- FARM. FIELD AND GARDEN. Caffeine Seidlitz Powders Will Cure Your: Headache g cents, at PARVIN' S 12ffi-st. Drug Store The A»erag« Welsht and Yield of E«g» of the Different Prominent Biwxbt of Fowls, as Stated by *n Authority on Poultry Statistics. The statement here given of the aver- a,<re weight and yield of eggs of different breeds of fowls was prepared by Mr. L. P. Simmonds, authority in such matters: Light Brahnoas and Partridge Cochins, ^".•sTse^ea to the pound, 100 per annum. °IJark Brahmas, eight to the pound and about 70 per annum. Biack, white and buff cochins, eight to the pound, 100 per annum. Plymouth Rocks, eight to the pound, 150 per annum. Houdans, eight to the pound, 150 per annum. La Flecte. seven to the pound, 130 per annum. Black Spanish, seven to the pound, 150 per annum. Dominiques, nine to the pound. 130 per annum. Game fowls, nine to the pound, 130 per annum. Creve Cctsurs, seven to the pound, 150 per annum. Leghorns, nine to the pound, 150 to 200 per annum. Haruburgs, nine to the pound, 175 per annum. Polish, -line to the pound, loO per annum. Bantams, sixteen to the pound, 60 per annum. Turkeys, live to the pound, 30 to 60 per annum. Ducks, live to sir to the pound, 30 to 60 per annum. Geese, four to the pound, 20 per an num. Guinea fowls, eleven to the pound, 61 per annum. The eggs of the modem improved breeds of fowls have gained one-third iu weight as compared with eggs formerly -laid. Daily Journal. MARIOS SWADHER CliTY CIRCULATOR p«MBn«l OT»n day la the week f except Monday by W. D- PKITT. Should Oat Horsw B* Shod?-Ideas Advanced by English Authorities on th« Subject \Vliich Do Xot ACT** «'"> Those Commonly Entertained. Cse and wont have so accustomed ut to shod horses that it will appear to many to be absurd to discuss the practice. But it is not by any moans the first time that the wisdom of nailing an iron shoe on the hoof of a horse has been called in question. Some years ago the matter was hotly debated, when the advocates of the shoeles-s system came in for the abuse usually awarded to the pioneers in any reform. The Royal Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals also gave it out that they would prosecute any one who rode or drove a horse without shoes, being convinced that it would be a piece of cruelty to do ,0 There are, however, it would ap- c'ar from the Pall Mall Budget, not a cw English owners of horses who have onverted tlie theory into practice. Fol- iwing are some instances cited: A doctor in considerable practice in he north of London has been driving ne of his horses for nearly a year past -ithout shoes, and his experience con- rms iu the fullest degree the views of tie Rev. J. G. Wood, as set out in his ,^-k on "Horse and Man," a perusal oi vhich induced him to make the experiment. When the shoes were first re- mov«l the hoofs were soft, and in order hat thev might harden and so return to heir natural condition, the horse was :ept on a hard floor, in tbe Etable for three months. Tiiat is a costly but nec- essarv preparation where shoes have jeen'used, but later economies will more Price per Annum. Price p- r 31 on it. ..... «G OO ... - 5O SATURDAY MORNING. MAY 3. THE candidates placed before the people by the Jvepublican conventions are good men and worthy of snpport. They are men of judg- ' merit, business ability and integrity and -will serve the people faithfully if elected, THB character of the men nominated Thursday evening entitles them to the full support of the party. Let every voter go to the polls Thursday next and vote for the men the Republican conventions ask your suffrage for. THB indorsement of Mr. Thomas Austin Thursday evening and his nomination last evening are -well deserved compliments. Mr. Austin has served on the board for several years with cred-h and bis services are asked for another term. THB party lines in the Fiftl> ward look like the section o£ a rail fence after a cyclone has struck it. The contending factions have agreed to fight it out at the polls very kindly removing the scene of action from the Journal office. Dp to a late hour last night no more conventions bad been held and fullest advices indicate the election of both Whitmore and Touslev by 150 majority. It is claimed that the North precinct -which is 175 Republican will go Democratic and the South precinct which IB 180 Democratic will go Republican. Tbe Republicans who pledged Mr. Tousley their support are working hard for him and those 'who demanded a candidate are working manf ally for Mr. "Whitmore The Democrats also are divided anc everybody seeias to be for his man regardless of, parly affiliations. l£ "Weeds. Weeds in garden beds or drills ough alwavs to be destroyed before they reach the surface of the ground. They ar often allowed to grow several inches, high, and not infrequently a foot o more, and to ripeu tbeir seed. Those who are willing to take the trouble wi Bnd it quite interesting to try the differ ent modes, noting the time accurately and observing the contrast. Take, fo example, a full sized onion bed; befor anv of the weeds have made their ap pearance run a fine steel rake over a the surface between the rows in one-ba the bed; in a week, whether there ar weeds or not, go over again, and so o through the season once a week. On the other half, wait a month, ti the weeds are six inches high, and the hoe and pull them out by hand. Man; small ones will escape, and in a week two will be :is high as any of their predecessors; treat these in ths same way. Sow, if you have kept a record, by the watch, of the time consumed ou the two parts of the bed, you will lind that the weekly dressing, although so much of tener, has taken several times less work than the hoeing and hand weeding, and the crop in the constantly mellow ground has far" outgrown the other. The result has been proved by actual experiment.— Country Gentleman. WASHINGTON NEWS. [Continued from First Page.] system of government and society whollv alien to them. Mr 'Covert, of *Vw lork, and Mr. Butterworlh, of Ohio, spoke m sup- P °Tne f v£e bi wa, then taken on the third reading of the bill, and it was defeated, yeas. 98; nays V6 Before the announcement of the result Mr. Breckinridge, o,f Ken- rufkr, who voted m tbe affiruiame, chauWd bis vote to tbe negative lor the purpose of a reconsidertion. M?. Hopkin*. of Illinois moved to lav the uiotiod to reconsider on tue able, aud Mr. Adam., of Illinow, to take a reces*. A vote was taken cm the recess motion and it vrah u<r 'eated. but as tbe h .° ur , ofr ^ ee o'clock had arrived tne chair declared that under the rules the Houte was in recess until 8 o-elock. The motion to reconsider and to la* that motion on the table go o\er to be acted upon to-morrow. „ A'.tho nignt session the House passed 17 private pension bills and at 10:30 adjourned. CONFIRMATIONS. WASHINGTOX, D. C., May 1.—The Senate in secret session confirmed tbe following nominations: J. C. Donahew, Marshal for Minnesota; Daniel E. Duston. Assistant Treasurer at Chicago; F. D. Carr er, Xaval Officer for Boston and Charleston, Mass.; Rev. D. R. Low 6 "' of Vermont. Post Chaplain; J- £• H °P- kins Collector of Custom*. Frenchman's Bay, Me.; 6. M. Warren, Col- ector of Customs Castme, Me. Highest Of all in Leavening Power.—U. S. Gov t Report, Aug. I7 , ABSOLUTELY PURE A iJirse 3Ier>e«r. By Telecraph to tlie Journal. DES MOISKS, Iowa., May 2.—A than balance the account- At the close of THE SECOND WARD. The political situation in the Second ward is mixed. Mr. Berry has given to personal friends the assurance that he is for high license. He baa talked high license quietly IB the past few weeks, and the Journal hopes that if he should happen to be elected the city will not suffer by his vote. On the other hand it is reported to the low license men by a man -whose word cannot be questioned, that he, will vote for their interests. His : promise is claimed to have been given him on that understanding. Some one has been deceived, and the question is -who? Mr. Berry's promises have been in whispers, carefully passed along -where they will not meet and conflict. Tbere is no occasion for this, no reason why he cannot declare hirnsi-lf, except the fact that by so doing he would lose votes he expects to .get by a misunderstanding of his position. He expects to get votes that his opponent cannot get by being open and fair. It is claimed that Mr. Berrj- has also pledged to others a high license and a wide- open town--a compromise satisfactory to many low iicanse men. Will Mr. Bervy stato bi«-position on these questions, so 'that the voters may jknov/- -what they are voting for? What la II & W Corn? B & W corn is frequently alluded to by writers of the agricultural press, and not a few readers are puzzled thereby. The "B & W" is simply a trade mark name given to tlie Virginia seed corn that is raised in that state, collected and taken charge of by the agents of Burrill & Whitman, Little Falls, N. Y., and by the.-n furnished to those who sell it in the north. It is a corn that will ear, some years, in the north, but as far north as Wisconsin it has to be planted very early, and most vigorously cultivated, and must have besides a good "corn year" to grow in, or the earing will not amount to much. But it grows from ten to fourteen feet high and makes a wilderness of most excellen t fodder. Hoard's Dairy man believes that it is still an open question with some of the Wisconsin dairymen, whether they get the most feeding value from twenty tons of B & W per acre, with no ears, or from a big crop of dent corn that will ear and ripen. Most of them still take both. The Requirements ol Fruit Trees. The copious manuring or top dressing so important for the successful growth and fine bearing of apple trees, might destroy a cherry tree. A peach tree will bear free cutting back to bring it into good shape; a cherry treemay be seriously injured by such pruning during the growing season, and sometimes the trees are killed by it. Free, manuring of dwarf pear trees is absolutely essential, and with some standards it makes the difference between large, line, delicious specimens and small ones. The cherry will succeed better standing in grass sod than the peach tree and standard pears better than dwarfs. But all kinds of fruit trees require free cultivation, at least while the trees are young; and afterwards, if allowed to stand in grass, top dressing with manure is important. —Fruit Recorder. the period named he was put to work, and notwithstanding the tear and wear in all weathers and on hard and soft roads indiscriminately, the hoofs are today perfectly sound. Frost makes no difference to the surefootedness of the unshod animal, and while the horses of brother practitioners were confined to the stable owing to the slippery condition of tlie roads, he went his rounds with absolute safety. This is a clear demonstration that a horse cai do traction work without shoes with distinct advantage both to the animal nnc the owner, and the Rev. J. G. Wood contends that it can do saddle work also better than when shod on any description of road. Veterinary surgeons, farrier- and grooms may be skeptical, but prac tice is better tlian theory. The follow ing are the advantages which one ( of th author's correspondents sets out us th result of his personal experience: 1. Five or six pounda per annum ar saved by nori-shoeing, including th frost nails in winter. . 2. Can gallop on a road covered wit ice, when other horses are not safe, eve with the use of frost nails. 3. Tlie "-eight of the shoes is taken O0 the feet, which is a considerable help to the horse. 4. The foot, being flat from the frog and down to tlie ground, leaves no receptacle for stones. 5. There is none of the unnecessary jar caused by the shoes, so that the horse travels freer and lighter. The doctor's groom, who is an enthusiastic convert to the new system, not only confirms these advantages, but claims that the animal is saved from various diseases of the foot caused by shoeing, while its eurefootedness is most remarkable. It steps hijrh and goes well, and at the end of a day's work its feet are perfectly cool. special to the Leader from Emmetts- hnr.- Iowa, savf- "At 5:30 this :30 this evening the north eastern heavens became suddenly illuminated imedi- atelv and all eyes were cast in that direction. A large ball of blaiing fire traveling with lightning like rapiditv towards the earth, leaving in its path a beautiful wreath of smoke wtiich remained an object ot curiosity for several^aiinutes afterwards. "Several minutes after tne appearance of the meteor a loud report was heard which caused tne earth to shake and tremble violently and startled tbe citizens." THE Colorado Mireral Palace, no-sr being erected at Ptieblo, Colo., is to be used for a permanent exhibition, open every dav all the year round. A large quantity of material is now on hand, and a great deal arriving daily. It is the intention of the gentlemen, having the enterprise in hand to exhibit the display at the World's Fair in Chicago in 1892, either as a -whole or by seleo- liw K of the nntst ar-ecirnens at tsu& department. Is different ports of the world, under the auspices of sixteen different societies, there are twenty-seven vessels engaged in missionary work. Sis of these are employed in the PaciSc Ocean and sixteen of them along the coast or on the rivers of Africa. BtAKKETS JJV TELEGRAPH. YE MERRIE OLDEN T!N TOieii the VUlag? Doctor Piili* Witli x Key. Did you ever sit down in a dentist • chair, reader, ivith the naked force!)* glittering above your head, and a'.l your faculties and senses abnormally alert? Did you ever fcit down thu? and open your mouth and point to one of those old double-crowned cuspids, that, like icebergs, submerge three- iourths of their bulk out of sight and are more deeply rooted in the constitution of man than original sin? Did you ever, we say, sit down thus, in the days before anasthetics had mitigated the barbarities of dentistry, and say to that man, who is literally a man of steel: "This is tbe tooth, Take a good grip and haul away?" II you have you will know how you* j grandfather used to feel when ho wen» | to the village doctor to have a bad | tooth extracted. The stalwart son of ^eculapius was wont to lean back upon the forceps and tug. and jerk, and saw like a man trying to rein in a runaway horee. Your grandfather grasped the arms of the chair in which he was imprisoned, and squeezed them until hia joints cracked in order to keep from yelling, But the agony kept getting worse and worse. The victim was sure he was going to die—when, all of a sudden, the top of his heud came off with a roar; the planetary system* rushed together in one vast cosmic salad, and lifting- his bewildered eyes tor a moment to the disembodied source of his misery, the patient leaned over and discharged a pint of blood into the dentist's basin. Natural Gas. Natural gzs was discovered in pa> ing quantities and its ••boom" bejian in 1885. At the end of three years its annual displacement of coal was 12,906,000 tons, estimated in value at $20,000,000, which is believed to be only about half the rate of the presenl displacement. There are now more than nine thousand milr-s of mains- exclusive of smaller conveying pipes, Tbe cheapness o? the tr:i= and the ea. terprise of strongly competing companies have been the principal stimulants in its introduction. Those competitions have resr.Uv'i ui tiie ^»pid acquirement and uevclopiner.t ol territory, and in very m::ny oases ;jas is furnished free to con.<um:T.-. -N'o counting the h nurcds ar.u '..-.ousar.cs of companies ilia! have oru'a;ii <?u to prospec' core Wt.ll-;. si-.-iK-^ "-:-t — •'-•.!! quit buvip-j-b.s. the toUii c:ij3i : ^..'^iili-T. *v. : me- Tables, o. Hi. Jx.jnL'* &. i-*it *:• ( CEKTKAL TIKK. j Itrailforrt IMvIcion . *.3S R ;a*. . . .a5*m xss ...... ;i:- icc -W p m* ......... Fast Une — ..... 235 9 a» vaip Qtf ..... Acecram<xlaSou ...... SflOaaf S 45 a mf.ilarion Accommodation. 4 #} pa»t I'.irHroOBd Division. , 3C6am' ...... MgbtEiprcsi ....... lifiam* li:35 p mT ..... Arcommodattoa ------ liiopmt 105p m» ....... oajEiiirea* ........ SrWpm* 11 :jO p mr ..... Aecoinmtxlatio!! ...... 1?n n InilianairoHs IMvlxion. < 53 a m* ...... Ntsbt Eipre*g ....... I X Oiviaiou. 1235 a m» ..... —Night Express ..... -.. tS6 a m* i ISam* ...... KiBitKxyrcM ....... 3 -.IS am* • 05 n m* ...... .rsutLlne ......... ISipra* lH7pm* ________ Fast Line ---------- I35j> m« ' -...-- IJCprat ..... AceonimodaUoa State Line l>ivi*ion. I -^Opmt.-.. Hall and Express... - 7:45amt. ...... Express ........ Udoact ....... Local Freight ...... l Trains marked * run dally. Tral»« marked t rua dallr except Sai 90PTH SOTKB. oc ----------- ....... ..... lerre Haute Express Mall Train ........ ---- ............... ----- J«pa scirra DOCTD. - : '.Local i'reight ..... ---- ...... — ....... _..._»05«« Stall Train ---------- ..... - ....... ~....;Ma»a -South Bend Express ---------- ......... 6:>i p TZ Throo«li Freight ---- ......... — ....... J-apffl Oioce coanecttor.s tor IndS3a.-»pc!S5 via WJtt •v>w made by ail oar pft£i*ns*r train*.-!, t. EAST EOCSC New York Hipress, da!ij Vt Vajne (Pas-Ucem.. eicp* <ar.-Ji; S:JSaE San Jlty &. Toledo Be.. excp> pUKiajllaSaia Atlantic Express, daily I'iS* 13 icecramoiiacn Frt. eicptScsoor... 925pa WT3T : Express, dally ................. TSJsn Accommodation Fit., eicpt csmday.. 13) p B San City Ex., except Sunday ......... 3«pn Lafayette (Pas.)Accm., eicpt Sa St Louis Ex., dally . Western— Depot \Vp fiOLSG EAST. fit Ixrels and Boston Ex., dally ....... Scw Tors ( limited) ................... Atlantic Ex ........................... Detroit Accom ........... - ...... — — • GOQIG WIST. Chicago 4 St Lools (limited) ....... Pacific Ex ............................ Mall and Ex .......................... Accoro ------------------ it !x>rsi Xew Yo.U. YORK, ifaj 2.— Hour-Closed stpadj: , .; . . extra No. 1 muter S3.10ff4.65 Southern flour steady; trade and family extras. S3.10rr3.G5. Wheat—Options fairly active; closing prices Tlie Newer Varieties of Grapes. New York horticulturists expressed themselves at a recent meeting as to the merits of some of the newer grapes. Ulster, Vergennes, Wyoming and Green Mountain were numbered among varieties recommended. The Woodruff and Jefferson failed to meet with general favor, the Early Victor had admirers, the Niagara was generally approved as a good kind. Mr. Arnold had succeeded with the Pocklington, but did not consider the Eldorado worthy of culture. Mr. Barry was satisfied wilh the Mills, but pronounced the Lady Washington as too late for .the section around Rochester. The Downing,'it was also decided, was too late. How Far Eecs Fly ID Search of Honey. That enterprising woman bee keeper, Mrs. Harrison, tells Prairie Farmer that bees fly three miles and even much far ther in sear..-h of honey; yet in order to work profXably for their o-.vner their flight ought not to exceed two miles She says: "It is not the nature of a bee J .o stop in its own dooryard to look for honey, but to fly a quarter of a mile or so oefore alighting. Some persons claim that a few colonies cannot be kept in the nc-ighborhood of large apiaries—that they will be robbed. This many bee keepers deny, saying that there is no more danger than*if they were placed in the same lot with a large apiary. I have known of several instances where this has been tried, and bees would come in large numbers and whip them out. It is no more unreasonable that bees should prefer to go a quarter of a mile to rob, in deference to their neighbors, than that they should' fly that far before stopping to gather honey." Fencen fop Pooltry. Very cheap and at the same time efficient fences for a poultry yard may be made of the woven wire that is manufactured for this purpose. It is easily put up, and when necessary can be taken down and rolled up into a small compass and preserved for future use. It need not be vnore than 5 feet high in any case, and a less height, say 4 feet, will generally be high enough to prevent the birda from flying over it, unless they are so badly frightened as to fly without lighting upon it. which they invariably do when voluntarily flying a fence. A few- light posts driven into the ground and a 1x2 inch stringpiece naijed on to them near the ground, and a similar line about 8 inches belo\y the top, afford a support for the wire, wliicl'r ts secured to these pieces by little staples made for that purpose. wnter, -c: . . . . rod winter, Mai, 931,ic; June. 971,'jc; July. 96c; 'JSJ.nJ-Options strong; afeasjc higher; Spot lots. strong; spot sales of No. 2 ml*ed, 423ja431jc: No 3 mlxtvl. 41c; steamer mlied. 421<»u43i5C; No. 2 mixed May. tlljc; No. 2 nilxed June, 4Hsc: No. 2 mixed July 4isic; No. 2 mixed August, in the country exceeds ?1< os has bne:i the gi- gas, it lias bcec years. Tor e:;;imp! has been tisin.? it r Gen. Washington, country. V.T.S tin: :•:•*'. owner of natural .s:is el." '-; while engaged in ;i sj;i. prise, purchased th>j b,..-! ir -the KaUivbr T.I : ':P.V - ?at, ••=.!.•; of u:i; kno'.vri ,Tu.- : e, I-'redmiia. N" .r !;«!.• a -.cv :hv fa»'.:•:*• i--l Ti." our own FOR COUGHS -+^-AA/D COLDS l)ats—Options strong, closing SgSiic lusher; spot lots strong and Ic higher; spot, sales No 1 white, 37c; No. 2 white. SSI4C; No. 1 mixed, 3€fi; No 2 mixed. 35c; No. 2 mixed ll»r, 82iie; June, 31Ss,c; July, Sl^ic. Hre— Nominal. Barl«y—Nominal. fork—Dull; mt»s. $14314.25 Lartl—Closed fairly active and firm; June, JG.iu: July; $6.85rZS.BO, August. S6.95. Sugur—Raw, generally steady but slow; lair refluing. 6<J5 6-16; centrifugal. 96 degrees test, 5 9-16c; Refined steady; cut loaf and crushed, 7Uc; cubes. 6 7-18c; powdered, 6 7-16c: granulated. 6 S-16c; confectioners, A, 6 l-16c; white eatra C, 5 9-16c; jellow, SBSSfec. Butter—Steady: western creamery, lelsc; eastrrn ball flrkln tubs. 16ffil8Mac. Cheese—Steady; Factory New Tork oheddar new, ll&l'A^c; western Hat. 9^S10c. Ejjgs—Steady; fresh eastern firsts western firsts. 12lj>c. CoSee—Spot lots steady; Fair Bio cargoes, Chlcaco. CHICAGO, May 2.—105 p. m. closing priees.- Wheat^lfay, »2c; June 921&:; July, Stlljje. Corn—Mav 335fec; June, SSfcc; July 345tc. Oats—May, 25i.sc; June, 2SM-c; July. 25lfec. Pork—May. J13.10; June, $lif.'2S; July, $13.86. r 1 >f..~ «£ IVTIi.. Innn *K4&> .1,,1« *fi R9ti» PorK—Jlay. $13.1U; June, jjif./o; juiy, , Lard—May. S8.S71&; June. $6.45: July. J6.52 Short Ribs-May, $6.4% June, 6.47te; $5.55. July, Hogs—Receipts, 13,000 head; market actlTe and strong; light grades, $4.1034.30; lough pack- Ifig, $434.21); miked lots. 84.16^4.30; heavy packing and shipping lots, t4.20c?4.87% Cattle—Receipts, 14.1XX) bead; quiet and about steady; beeves, $4.60»5.20; cowa and mixed, $I.BOi73.40; stackers and feeders, $2.6034.20; corn-led Texans, $3.00c73.80. Sheep—Receipts. 10000 head; weak 10325c lower; muttons. $536.25; lambs, $5.5036.90. Beat Corn fr>r th« Silo. At one of tbo New York farmers' institutes J. H. Rogers said he liked the Learning tlie best, as it grows large and matures its ears. It will be ready to go info the silo within the 100 days after planting. In those sections whcro the corn season is not so long an earlier variety would be better. The Pride of the North is a dent corn, anil is highly commended by those who have used it. It also grows to a large size. No kind of Ka~t Liberty. EAST LiBEKTT, Pa., Mar 2.—Cattle—Notliing doing, all through consignments. Hogs—Very dull; medium and selected, $4.403 4.45; common to best Yorkers, $4.2524.35; pigs, $4r?4.10. Sheep—Active, at unchanged prices; prime cllpi^d. $6.26S6.30; fair to good. $4.5035; common. $233.50; lambs, glci6; spring lamb*, $4.5037. Receipts,—Cattle, 1,282 h°ad; hogs, 3,400 head; sheei), l,a>0 head. Shipments -Cattle, 1,084 head; hogs, 3,800 head; sheep, tfll bead. 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. SOLD BY DRUGGISTS AND GENERAL STOREKEEPERS. B Y CINCINNATI.OHIO. Sold by B. F. Keesling, 17 NASSAU STREET, New Yor^ BACKERS, FOR WESTERN STATES, CORPORA TIOXS, SA.VKS AffD X£ """" INTEREST ALLOWED C2f _ AND LOAKS &EGOTIA TED. _W^5155: Ajr ANTED—A WOMAN ot sense, «~~ W respectability for oar business In her middle aged preferred Salnry $50 per ' Permanent position. Referetues eicban Manufacturer; Lock Box iSSS. Toledo. TOLEDO, May 3.—Wheat—Firm; dull; May, 93l4c; July, 90i,'>c Aug. 89iAc. Corn—Active; steady; cash, 34c; May, 33¥ic; June. 3414; .Inly, 35c. Oats—Quiet; cash and May 27L«>c. Cioverseed—Dull, steady; Casti, $3.50; October. •> o 85 ~~ Receipts—Wheat, 101.84Ibu; corn, 56,785 bu; rte. 880 bu; cloverseea, 157 bass. "Shipments—Wheat, 4.700 bu; corn, 34.600 bn; oats, 3,600 bu; rye, 1-.200 bu; Cioverseed, 188 bags. Cinci»nati. CitcIWWATT, May 2.—Hogs—Strong: receipts, 2.563 head: shipments, 2,162 Iiead; common, ~ light, »4.0.VS4.20; f«ir VLBfiS __ EobuK, »ol>l» Si EI,«ltlh AbiOlilel l Bmik or iAjiii-orlTAIirao HAHEOOD) (weral undSEJiVOTJS DSBTLECTi "eakaeu of Body and Kind, Eifccte 'Bnor«orEicet«<!«in0140T'" • limlorul ,., biOlilel; mUinn HOXB TBB1TXKST— B«-<U I a tnlllT rra» E'J SUtnud F ' — «- B - E'J Utnu mcii Cocntrlx. WrtU tknb k, riiilu«ll«uul pr«»r.«»ll«l(i»«l^)rt«. MEDICAL CO., BUFFALO. N. Y. vLustj ^iv>*o IA^ ti itiij^c nn.^. A,^J £ki».«» »*- a,noo lie corn should be planted for the silo which SS.4MN; --^g JOfeiSTbutdiSir $4Ka •xill not become glazed before frosts. | 4.30. — •—^ •^•••M IJMCtr ^UU* 7 M^H ^^•MM^ The best remedy on earth for piles No use in quoting a locg list of tes timoniils when a fifty-cent box wil cure any case in 'existence. You aan buy it of B. P. Keesling, 365 Fourth street, Logangport Ind. uiarl8d-wtf ccooramitr. 11* CTJKK CATAKKH. JTsrax-Mi £ ,, will bt- Mnt ftoj YTjJQUJfS. M. $75 to $250.... preferred wiio can turnlsd wholf tliui- to the business. he profitably ••moloyeit also. A towns and cities. B. F JOHNS' Main St. « ri. hmond. Va i an'dwra** A QKXTS WAVTKD-BotU sen'^* 1 * canvassing, for ZcU's- Illustrated. Encyclopedia In Rve Imperial voioms. embracing ;i complete Encn loptHlla, fiazt'ttwr. An:il.is's. and atlas of th« \T i 000 articles, and 3.«CO illustration!, lot tenus and territory, address T. ELL-n-ooo ZEIJ-. Publisher, rut sit- W ANTED—MAS—As agtnt of <«>.rP al *R t! 5 sire iSxlSti.s Inch-s. $S5 rvtatl.'j ;*«.« as lov. New stales; new ratfc rns: i;o, •torv Not eov^rnt-'l l\v .S-i'e t'oo. ..-.rrantrd. ifcuv ciiar.co. Permanent Our terms and wita.oaue »ili cl« ar S3» to §300 per ir.ontb. torritory. .....-.-^ tuners ui. cuftu At™ >» »j<i«j -~~ *4O. to enroll members (><>.o«w ••-„„< *IOO000 paid in). Rc'ereucei;**£:; Empire Co-operatUe Association (oro**,' rated) Lock Box G10. N. Y.
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