Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 6, 1890 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 6, 1890
Page 4
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John Gray's CORNER John Grays Corner On Umbrellas irrthe Following Materials. GHoria.silk, Coma silk, Henrietta silk. MiUitto silk, Trench sateen Fast Black, Cotton Seige, Satin Borders, Scoteh Ginghams and all gra<1e» in Cotton rain Umbrellas. The above are made on the Paragon Frame, Plain and Fancy Gold Hand- lea, Plain and Fancy Silver Handles, "Pla'n and Fancy Oxydized Handles. Caffeine Seidlitz Powders Will Cure Your] H ea dac he 5 cents, at 12tb-st. Drug Store Daily Journal. MARIONSWADNER CITY CIRCULATOR. PW>IWi«d mery day In the week (except Jlonday) by W. D. PRATT. Price per Annum, - - - - *<> <M> Price. p«r Moil'li, - - - - 50 PISH IN AIR. On* Species That Cnn Mve On» ol Wftter The traditional notion oTa "flsh out of water" is tluit, of a helpless gasping- creature; yet, the author of "Glimpses of Animal .Life" reminds us, many lish deliberately choose to dovirsify their existence by seeking hind uncl air. The perch often leaps into the air for Uies, and can be carried for long- distances, in damp grass, without, suffering harm. Uno of this species which live in Cevlon, and is known as tln> Kavayu, sometimes leaves his pool, and la'sos a short journey over the grass, lie prcj- fers to make theso little oxouvs'mmi by night, or in the early morning', wli-m ho can be refreshed by dew, 1ml *!»•;<?« times, no doubt led by urgent >i«.-,-s sity, travels over u hot and dusty r.::i.! under middr.y sun. The lisli known on the Canned in the "elimbiug- perch" is very lusiaoiocs of life, and may bo Kept live, or si ^ days without water. After this experience, ho seeniH as lively :;.-• a I'wh newly caught. There uro i emarkable taliw to!'.! of this iiuli, which is said tousucnil eoror.- nut palms, for the purpose of drinking their sap. This little romislimeut over, it returns to the watei'. Of course such flsh are nuii,V.i)vnii:;i.!ly different from those which exist only iu the water, but naturalists sucr^est various reasons for their peculiar hardihood. It is agreed, however, that they possess a cavity near that of the gills, which contains the air retained there for respiration. That they breath air directly from the atmosphere and not through the Kills has been concluded from the fact that they can be carried long distances iu water mixed with mud, whereas, in pure water, they soon die. The muddy water cannot pass through the gills, and the iish must, consequently, have depended upon air alone. SHEDDINQ HIS ANTLERS. QUEER MARRIAGES. TUESDAY MORNING. MAY. 6, THE ELECTION. All waa quiet on the Wabash last evening. The various candidates had completed their preliminaries, aeen their friends, and ^were awaiting the dawn of election day. In the First ward J. C. Hadley was of the opinion that he would reduce Mr. Gleitz' majority to fifty or sixty. The Third ward will show a reduced Democratic majority, and Wade will not get over seventy-five majority. Both of these wards are over 125 Democratic, and theKepublican candidates generally fight for the honor of reducing their opponents majority. Republicans can aid in this by casing a fall vote, and the candidates are certainly entitled to it. In the Fourth ward Mr. Boyer states that a full Republican vote is desired, and it is due to him that every vote be cast. In the Fifth ward no accurate estimate can be made and the result oanonlybe guessed at. Many Republicans are supporting Mr. Tonsley because they urged him to run, and they ,feel that they owe him their support. Others who made DO pledges think that; his official conduct should be indorsed. He will also get a large Democratic vote. Mr. Whitmore is supported by enthusiastic workers of both parties, and his personal.character, which is above reproach, makes him a formidable opponent. In the Second ward no estimate ean be made, as there are more men who are liberal in their views and their votes in this ward than in any other. The ward is fifty Democratic and Mr. Kilborn mast have Democratic support to be elected. Mr. Berry seems to have worked his canvass successfully and will catch both the low license and the high license men, each believing that he is all right. • Go Tfp the polls aad cast your vote to-day. Vote in the morning if possible. There is no deep scheme in this. It will be a great convenience to those who work at the polls. As they devote their time to the cause voters should try to accommodate' them to that extent. The afternoon is spent in looking over the poll books and sending for voters •who,eupro8sedin,business,forgetthat on election is being held. Every man. to be reminded makes extra work for the'workers, and inmost cases it is unnecessary. The polls open at 6 o'clock, and it is just as convenient in .most .cases to, goto the polls by 1 o'clock. G-o to the polls in the morning. ' PROTECTING THE CLASS. Meaning: of tli« CnBlchtly Daubs ou tliv WlndowB of New City ISulldlngi. A reporter for the Chicago Journal mentions an incident which will probably explain to many readers the m-.aning; of something they have probably many times seen without ever thinking to ask for an explanation. While passing'along Dearborn Street yesterday, I saw a crowd watching thn placing in position of some enormous panes of glass in a handsome new building. The glass -was the 1 , hi;st French'plate, and the workmen hand- lad it as carefully as if it woro .worth something more than a week's \v:i,,-c>,-. The task of putting it in placo was :;•> sooner completed MHS.H one of th'jv.'ui-!-.•- men grabbed a not of whiting, r.nu with a big brush rlaunod a lot .' mean ing-less marks on it. I thought it about as silly as a in.i:: could do, and with the u>=ual ruri-'.-.i.. of u, reporter asked t.ho ff!]'L-i:.;:ii ,\ ., he allowed it. "Why," said he, "wo hin- thorn that way or they'd l.<; in 110 time." My look of ama,7.«iiK!at, prompted him to furthor ox for lie said: "You ses; the wn.-:.. "• "around a now building go!; in I., • custom of shoving lumber, ulc.., t.'u-,. .;; i the 1 open ^ash before- the Mlu>:< i- •• in. They would uontinvolo do it <.••;• '.-. after the gla.ss in in if wo diun i • .. something to attract their :ut:.mlii.».i. That's the reason you always s: e iiv windows daubed with glaring v.'iii! marks. JCven if a careless workinrt'i- does start to shove u stick of tinsLifr through it, costly plato of glass, ho \vili stop short when his'eye catcher lliu danger sign. That white marl: is just a signal which says : 'hook out: you'll break me if you are not r.aroful.'" Ho iv the Great Elk Stag !•<<»•« R!« Bounty In the Spring. ' 'Come with me and I will show you something curious," said Dau JSeeson, the keeper of tho deer park at Golden Gate Park, to a San Faancisco Examiner reporter. "Our great elk stag, tho ono wo got a few months ago from Menlo Park, has shed his horns jfiicl you would not recognise him." On reaching- tho fonco that surrounded tho pen, the elk was found at the fodder trough, calmly eating his dinner of cracked barley and appar- routly oblivious to the curious crowd that surrounded him. He was hardly recognizable. The magniiicent antlers that had rendered him the admiration of tho, visitors were missing, and nothing remained but ra.w, blooil- marked nubs. Tho elk was us docile as a cow, and submitted without opposition to the caresses of tho crowd, nnd appeared to thoroughly imjoy their stroking^ "He tihod his horns on Saturday morning," continued tho keeper. "Of late ho lias been more than usually ferocious, in fact so much HO that it was dangerous to my lifo to outer tho pen to food the deer. On Friday he would not allow me to enter tho enclosure ai all. I'n Sutiird.'iy murning I failed to lind him in his usual place and on my way to tho deer-house to hunt him up I came aceross one of bis antlers in the eulley, and within a short distance 1 found tho other. I then know what was tho matter and entering boldly into tho house I found him standing with t v iu deer cow. as quiet a.nd as docile as a, child. Why, ho then ate some food out of my hand. I took the antlers to thu superintendent's office, where they now are" At the office tho antlers were seeu, arid a magnificent set they are, biiving on the beam horn six protuberances, one for each year of the stag's age. They weighed'suventv pounds, and when set iu position measure seven feet from tip to tip on tho spread. New antlers will begin to grow on the stag- at oneo, and will increase rapidly in length" until they attain full size. CONSTANT SURVEILLANCE. A Congrccatlunal Pastor Given Some o* Ilia Experluiicc*;. Kev. M . (!. Wade, a. Congregational pastor in western Maine, says the Boston Herald, has been telling some stories about queer marriages. He says: "I once married a couple whore the young man seemed good and honest, but not very quick wittcd. The girl was bright and smart, but proved fickle and false, for she soon tired o) her husband, who came back to know if I could unmarry him. Of another couple that I was called upou to unite a- few years ago the groom was seventy-four and the bride nineteen. He had given her $1.0,000 before he became her consort. Ills children (middle-aged people) and neighbors showed their disapproval of the matter by indulging in a serenade of sueh gigantic proportions that the din caused people miles away to think the world was coming to an end. Twelve horse-fiddles, with cannon and tin lish- horns, Boomed to shako the earth. One couijle presented themselves to be married, and in answer to the question, 'J)o you take this woman to be your lawful wedded wife?' he would break iu with, 'Why, of course:' 1 would proceed, 'To care for in sickness or in health?' when the groom would answer again, •Sartin, s.'irtin: I'm all right. [Ml doctor her up U shegets sick.' The bride nudged him to keep quiet, when he turned to her with the question. -Hey, Polly, what you want?' \Vheu 1 finally got them married the fellow said, 'Well, parson, what's the damages?' and learn, ing that it lay with him to fix the price he rewarded me with 75 cents and the promise of a bag of potatoes in the fall. I still have the promise." Highest of all in Leavening Power.— TT. S. Guv't Report. Aug. 17, KKV. . M. KXMIfl. RAINED DOWN ASHES. Mr. Berry in the Second Ward waa nominated by the work of John Baker and Buck Stanley.Stanley-started one way with the report that Berry was for high license and Baker the other with the report that Berry was for the $100 license. Berry himself is noncommittal and refuses to speak. This is a shrewd scheme and may deceive the voters. A FOURTH WAR£> Democrat said last evening that he eonld not vote for Mr. Inunel; that he was running for hi3 third term, and that he was opposes! to a third terui. A I'ecnllar l*henomenon in SJexiro—Ashrs from a CloucUoHK Sky. A rain of ashes fell a few days ago at Guanajuata, Mexico. The Two Republics, of the City o£ Mexico, says: "It commenced at about 1.0:80 o'clock in the morning, when ashes started to fall: in the city from a cloudless sky, and when there was no wind pre- vailin near the earth, ^i'he lower classes were badly frightened, thinking that tn,e strange phenomenon was the precursor of some dire event. The churches was sought by them, where they offered up prayers to the Creator to save them from.,destruction. At times the fall of the gray material was very thick, resembling materially a snowstorm. Building's, streets, trees and people were covered with ashes at the conclusion of the peculiar storm. The ashstorm was very general in the State of Guanajuata. It is the general opinion that the ashes were wafted by a north, easterly current of air across hundreds of miles of country from the ative crator of the ColunYba volcano. Similar ashfalls .have recently been noted in the State of Jalisco and near the base of the Columba. volcano." The System City IVholonnle llourrii Ua« to Prevent Thefts. In order to guard against constant larcenies tho wholesale dry goods houses of New York city have an ingenious system of checking-, which is in force alike for every employe of tha houses and for every patron and visitor who outers their doors. Before a parcel can be carried from the building it must first pass into the hands of a private clerk, who informs himself accurately as to its contents and puts a check mark on the wrapper if it is found to contain nothing contraband. At tho outer door the pack-' age passes again into tho hands of a doorkeeper, who must see first -that it has been properly certified to by tho clerk, and second that tho check is properly canceled before it leaves his hands, in order that tho wrapper may not be used a. second time. So rigorously is this system enforced that if a visitor enters any of theso establishments with a package—no matter how small—in 'his hand, ho must give the doorkeeper the privilege of remarking upon, its outer wrapper, in his hieroglyphic way, that the package has been brought into tho building, and before the visitor is permitted to take himself off the doorkeeper must be allowed to cancel his remarks. And 30 with the employes; it ono wishes to nmke a parcel of a superfluous wrap or pair of overshoes to carry out of the building the clerk must be hotilied of his purpose, must examine the package, it must bear his private check, and then pass for cancellation into the hands of the doorkeeper. And yet, the Sun says, with all this precaution the larcenies committed annually are said often to aggregate thousands of dollars. Adapting: n Word. ' Th«. uolorod brother has a wonderful capacity for adapting a word to his senses. "During the war," said a well-known veteran, "we always had trouble in gosling up a list of countersigns. 1 had the matter in charge, and took a. list of European battles. It was a colored regiment. The countersign for the night was -Austerlitx.' In the evening 1 triod to get into the lines and was halted. F gave the countersign: -Austerlita.' " 'Dat ain't right, sub," snid the darkey, and lie cnllei tho pro vest. who was also colored. When that officer came, I complained that, tin sentry did't know the countersign. •• 'What is h. sah.' jinked the pro vest- ",'Austorlil.K,' 1 answuruil. " 'You arc wrong, sah,' si.'iid he, :inu was put under arrest and it took tbi colonel to get me out. What do yoi suppose the dr.rkcys had made out o. the origin;)! countersign? •Oyster- shell.' "' A .;«nveIer*H Superstition. .Nearly every jeweler lays down a rule never to credit anj'body for a clock or watch or anything that keops time. I don't know why this is and never heard any good reason assigned for it, but nevertheless it is a fact, said a New York jewelerto a reporter. And, moreover, we firmly believe that a watch or clock that is brought to us for repairs or regulating will never keep good time if the owner doos not pay cash for the job. You know we do a big credit business. I suppose jewelers do a larger credit business than any other class of merchants, and it no doubt seems surprising that we have a chiss of trade that is barred from the credit list on account of a superstition. Kditar of ihn iniiiana. Hiunlixr, Itii-u :u BEis Homo iu Houtliport. By Telegraph to the Joui-nnl. INDIANAPOLIS, End., May 5.—Rev. Or. H. Elgin, D. D., editor of the Indiana, Baptist, died at Sonthport to-day at 12:30 o'clock. His death was not unexpected. He had been sick since early in January. He was a sufferer from la grippe and did not recover from its effects. Pneumonia and finally consumption set in. Since Saturday night his death has been momentarily expected. Up to the beginning of his presentsickness Mr. Elgin was a robust man of apparent great vitality, and certainly of an active and broad mind. He was a graduate of Franklin College, and had formerly filled a pulpit in this fity, before taking charge of the Baptist. An Indiana t'rufessor OCT. By Telegraph to the Journal. KANSAS CITY, May 5.—Ex-Governor T. T. Crittenden, of Missouri, was invited to be one of the judges at the Inter State Collegiate Oratorical contest at Lincoln. When he arrived there he received a protest which metaphorically speaking knocked him out. Professor Carhart, of De Pauw University, enter ed a written objection to the ex- Governor on the ground that he was an ex Confederate, and could not decide fairly on the oration of the De Pauw orator on the Southern question. As the ex-Governor served through the war as Lieutenant Colonel in the Seve th Missouri Cavalry (Union), he smiled a grim smile but said nothing. Later, the Professor discovered his mistake and was profuse with his apologies, but the ex-Governor refused to serve as a judge. llojii-i'i ..-.UK! witu a side cffoct. whether double-breasted or la Kusse, sussest tl>e pretty rosette or bow of ribbon pinned on the shoulder or collar under the ear. VOTK the Republican ticket to-day atld. you. will notYejihet it. The can «lidates,arf! worthy of your support. Don't listen to it, girls.' It may be very amusing, it may cause you to Jaug-b, but when you roniomber it afterwards .a blush will certainly come, not only over your face, but in your heart. Listening to stories the word- tag' and meaning of which are not nice, is the first step toward making n woman coarse and vulgar, and certainly none of you girls want to he that. Cultivate in every way the grace of a gentlewoman, and refinement of feeling is certainly one of thy, chief ornaments of womanhood. I.' over you are tempted to listen to .5 piquant story think for a rainut&iryoi would like to write it down and subm' it to your molher. I don't believe, : would, stand this Jteat, and, -;. imlBSS 'j would don't listen to it. Friends in Misfortune. A touching- incident which was seen on a Boston street one cold day last winter illustrates tho way in which suffering begets charity. It was one of the cheerless "windy days when the air is full of snow flakes, while yet it seems too cold to snow in earnest. On a back street was an iron plsUe in the sidewalk, around which thin streams of steam arose. On. this bitof~ w»rm surface, cowered a morsel of »• girl, not more than four or five years old, pinched with cold and hunger and most scantily dressed. As she crouched over the warm plate an ill-looking cur came drifting down the street. He hesitated as ho came into tho circle of warm air, and with a wistful whine looked up into the face of the girl. Instantly the little thing moved over to make room for her fellew-wiiif. "Poor doggie!" .she said, hugging her forlorn shawl closer .about her, "is he cold, too?" , . And the two comrades in misfortune shared together the hospitality of the iron plate in porfect good-fellowship. MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH. Jfew York. NEW YORK, May 6.—Flour—Closed uuiet, but firm; Bate grades of winter 82.1032 60; flue grades of spring, Sl.86B2.lffi; superfine winter, J2.40a 2.76; super* No. 2 winter, $2.' $•1.6503.15; extra .... _ . extra No. 1 spring, $3.2085.10; city mill extras, S3.40f7.S.6a lor West Indies. Southern flour steady; trade and family extras, $3.1094.65. Wheats-Options closed linn at Vif advance. Spot lots closed strong; spot sales of No. 2 red cash, $1.02Ms: No 2 red May, $1.00%; No. 2 redJnne, $99; So. 2 red July, 97%e; Me. 2 red August, 94fy,c. Corn—Options closed fractionally lower; spot lots closed firm; spot sales of No. 2 mixed, 44c; No. 2 mixed May, 42%c; No. 2 mixed June, 42i*c; No. 2mlxen July 4sac. Oats—Options closed Vsf lower; spot lots closed flrm: spot sales No. 1 white. Sic; No. 2 white, 34%K86c; No. 1 mixed, 86c; No. 2 mixed, 34tec; No. 2 mixed May, 82%c; No. 2 mixed June, lore—Dull. Barley—Nominal. . Pork—Steady; new mess, $14314.26 ^tint-Closed qultt; June, $0.70; July, $6.80; steady at 5 9-16 for centrifugal % testfScforiaineflntng. Refined, quiet; cut loaf and crushed, 7c; cubes, 6%c; powdered, efts® 67-16; gronulnted, Gist? 6 S-16c; confectioner's A, BlfhSBc; white extra 0, 6%E6l&c; yellow, 4*a5c. Butler—Steady; western creamery, IbSlac; eastern creamery, 16V^S20c. . Cheese-Steady; State factory fair to good, 9® 9ij(,c; western Hat, ,10c. Eggs-Firm; fresh eastern firsts, western firsts, 12Vi ff<12^fcc. • Coffee—Firm; fair Rio cargoes, WVic. Chicaao. CHICAGO, May 5.—1:15 p. m. closing prices.- Wheat-May, 95c; June_ 95c; July, 92«,c, There are many white soaps, each represented to be "just as good as the Ivory.' They are not, but like all counterfeits, they lack the peculiar and remarkable qualities of the genuine. Ask for Ivory Soap and insist upon having it Tis sold everywhere. ndensed itnc-iabies,- i tii (rust.-. St.. LxmlN & i*i<r.»iiai E . ( OKKT.'iil. TfM>;. ) •::36 a in' ...... Eastern Express ...... li>!6 JB» ..00 pm* ......... Fast Line ......... 2.0Spa« '/.ilOp m\ ..... Accommodation ...... UiK)amf y *5 « inr. Marlon Accommodation. 4rtxt p gi{ 3.05 a m* 12:35 p iiif 11 ;i(J p MI r Nljrht Express.: Accommodation ' la; KxpreM A ct'ommodaUou ' 1 iO u. mV? liio p tat" i*Jpni«"" <3 sJO a rut i:65a in* ...... XlKhi Express ....... 1:35 u net 12.5.; p in* ....... DayKxpreiJH ........ Iri5 l» m* tjliivago IHvisiuu. li!:SS a in* ......... Night Express ......... £59 a a* l:15aui* ...... KlKlitKxprena ....... 3:15 a ln> 1:25 p m" ......... Fast Line ..... ;... I33nia»t 1:47 pm* ............ Fast Line. ........... 1:26 p afi 1205 p int ..... AccommodatUn ...... 4j$pmt 7:16 pnt ..... Accommodation ...... 6:15 a mi Stale Line l>lvi*ion. l:3Qpmt.... Mall and Express _____ 830ftnrt 7:45 a mf ........ Express ......... 728 pm? 11:16 a mt ....... Local Freight ...... 1130 <im{ Trains marked * run dally. Trains marked t run dally except Sunday Van italia Line. SOOTH BOTKD. : .-. Local Freight ............................. ;~'"'j IDO » B Terre Haute Express .............. _..;. __ ; 735 n m .Mail Train ............................... ------ 2«)piB KOHTH BOtJKD. : ' f JLocal Freight ................................. ...Sis a a Mall Train ................. - ...... _ ........ __,JU.-4Satt, South Bend Express ........... ™ ........ *... g^5'p jn • Through Freight .................... _ ..... .... 8:5Sp to ' Close connections lor Indianapolis rte Coifti row made by all our passenger trato«.~J. C. Edgworth, agent. H'H'cmHli Railway. E13T BOCHD. New York Kxprets, dally ............. JioSanj It Wayne (Pas.)Accm., uxcpt Sunday MS aic Kan Jltydt Taledo Ex., excpveuadarlltajaia. Atlantic Express, dally.. ............. 4 IS p TO Accommodation Kit., excpt Sunday. . 9:26pi» WEST BOUND. I'adflc Express, dally ......... . ....... 7»3am Accommodation Fit., excpt Sunday.. IiSOpm Kan City Ex., except Sunday ......... S:S6pm Lafayette (Pas.)Accm., excpt Sunday 6.1)5 p m 8t Louis Ex, dally... ................ 10:2Gpm Wai>anli Western— Depot West Ijoen» G01KO SiST. St Louis and Boston Ex, dally ....... 3:06a New York (limited) ................... 4:40 pm Atlantic Ex ........................... :u:15pm Detroit Accom .............................. 11 35 am GOING WEST. , Chicago & St Louis (limited) ........ atttpm • Pacific Ex ............................ Siuuain Mall and Ex .......................... 340 pm boean Accom ...... ~ ............. «.- ...... -.. 9:50 a w^ M#COUGHS 3 *-^-ANi)-COLDS. SOLD BY DRUGGISTS AND GENERAL STOREKEEPERS. PREPARED ONLY BY CINCINNATI. OHIO. Sold by B. D\ K.eesling, Logaiiap THOMPSON'S GLOVE FITTING CORSETS! It you uro a CLOSE CASH. purclmso antll sou Bet quouiilous from THE: HAMMOND LUMBER. Office, 3830 Laurel St.. Chicago, IIL ,. ; i, Yard. Calumet River. HaaxBOwJ, h» A Conundrum* What is the difference between the lover-who is afraid to propose and tho one who keeps repeating "Good night, sweetest," twenty times before taking hi? leave! The one goes without saying and tha other says without going. j i E . . Superfliionjt. Merchant—Sir, 1 want you to understand thai my gooJs sell themselves. Marli Downs—Indeed? And I suppose you .fauvGiRU tliode,clerks h;insing round heire just to,lceep you from foul' in/j- lonely. Lard-June, $6.40; July, $6.47V Shon Ribs-June, $5.40: July. fcu.-.i TO , Cattle-Steady; beeves, $4.80f?6.26; stockers and feeders. S2,50ff3.60; steers, $3.5084.70; cows, bulls and mixed, $1.50t?3.70; Texans corn-fed steers, $3.00ffi8.H); grassers, $2.90fI3.60. Hogs—5c lower, active; mixed and heavy, J4.05&4.26; light grades, S4.05S4.30; skips. ^Sbeep'-Strone, lOc higher; natives, $4.oW?6.40; western cornleff. J6.00S6.25; Texans, $3.2685.00; la Rec S e|&-Catfle, 18,500 bead; bogs, 21,500; * =M P p'ment3—Cattle, 4,000; hogs, 4,000; sheep. 1,600. Toledo. TOLEDO, May 5.—Wheat—Active; easier; cash, 92V->c; Slay. 95MC; July, D21&C; Aug. 89Jfcc. Corn—Dull and flrm; cash, 35^; May, 35%c. Oats—Quiet; cash, 28c; May, 30. Cioverset-d—Active, steady; cash, $3.60; May, £3.50; October. $3.90. Receipts—Wheat, 6,220 bu; corn, 93,461 bu; cloverseed, 86 bags. Shipments—Wheat. 26.150 bu; com. 72,050 bu; oats, 3,000 bu; cloverseed, 1 bag; rye, 500 bu. Cincinnati. ,'May5.—Hogs—Dull; receipts. 6.610 rients, 1.604 head; common, S3.60& I good, light, $4.0034.60; lair to 4. i4.OOS4.20; butcherd, $4.2064.26. J 17 NASSAU STREET, New York. BACKERS, FOR WZSTERfrSTATES, CORMMLt- TIONS, BANKS AND MERCHANTS. INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS AXD LOANSKEGOTZATEb. be. Are Acknowledged the Woild'Ovor as the Fitting, most Perrect form giving a most Economical Corsot on the market. For Sale In complete assortments ** tn* BEE HIV£ )'-;• Gooa.i House. WILER & WISE, 315 FourtU Street. The best remedy on earth for piles. No use in quoting a long list of testimonials when a. fifty-cent box will cure any case in existence. You can buy it of B. P. Keesllng, 365 Fourth street, Logansport Ind. \rTANTED-A WOMAN of sense, energy «* VY respectability for our business in her locaw; middle aged preferred Salary $60 ner-monW Permanent position. References exchanged. . Manufacturer, Lock Box 15857s. T toCtTRE CATAKUU. A lBO ranr ami aua imtiOc* will mrt CatJUTb. C»uurtuU Deaftm, B«J Tbral MI<«Oon3, BnnrtttU »nd CrowwCM StdptaM rtage, will te «mr tnt out • • •» n. rmoLtNQ. u. D, tn IU <J>r working for us. preferred who can lurnlsh a lioise mid whole time to the business. s»art> moments OH be profitably Tnployed also. A few • vacnnrieJlf towns and cities. B. F JOHNSON & CO.. »* Main St. Urt.hniond. Va marWU, •\irANTKD-MAN-As agent of ou-pataitfew* W size iSxlSxIS Inches. S!3 retail. All -aa* as low. New st> les: new patterns: new IOCK; nr» factory. Not governed by.S.'i !a Pool. !:very. gf warranted. Hare chance. Permanent Ixmnew Our terms and catalogue will convince you .WgSl. elf ar SSOO to $300 per month. Write for • xcli»* r tarrltory. Alpine Safe Co.. CiucliiijaJ*' - may2dSt ,., \\7 ANTED—An Active Man for eacn sect** W salary *75 to » »O«. to locally represent* successful N. Y. Company Ineotated W Dry Goods. Clothing. Shoes. Jewelry. p tc sumers at cost. AlKOaftarty of t;wt S4O. to enroll members [«O.OO» now K1OO.OOO naid' in). Reference* ox Empire Co-operatUe Association. (ereaM rated) Lock, Box 610. K. Y.

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