Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 15, 1890 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Thursday, May 15, 1890
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Gray's COTRXSTER John Grays Corner On Umbrellas in the Following Materials. <3Horia silk. Coins silk, Henrietta silk, .Millitto silk, French, sateen $"»sfc Bl»ck, Cotton Seige, Satin Borders, Scotch Ginghams and all grades in Cotton rain Umbrellas. The above are made" on the Paragon Frwine, Plain and Fancy Gold Hand- lea, Plain and Fancy Silver Handles, Pteli* and Fancy Oxydized Handles. THE WORLD OF INVENTION IDEAS OF BRAINY MEN EXPLAINED AND ILLUSTRATED. The "Stopped Platform Kiillway," a Novel Meaiw "f Supplying Rapid Transit to Cities-New Flash Lltflvt for Photo- Craphln|r-'I lllts A bout tlle 'fM ven lions. In- Gaffeine Seidlitz Powders Cure Your 'da c h e ' ' S cents, at P ARVIN' S 12tb-st. Drug Store Dally JournaL About twenty ycara ago a Passalc, N. J., man projected a system .for city transit which consisted of what m'lRht bo termed a movablu pavement. He proposed to have a series of endless bolts arranged side by side, but moving at different rates of spood. Those belts were to bo made up of a series of small platform railway ears strung together. The first line of bolts was to run at u. slow velocity, sny three miles per hour, and upon this slow bolt or moving Olive- rnont passengers wore, expected to stop without difficulty. The next adjoining belt was intended to have a velocity of six miles por hour: but its speed, In reference to the first belt, would be only three miloa per hour. Each separate lino, of bolt was thus to have a different spoed from the adjacent one; and thus t.he passonger might, by stepping from one platform to another, increase or diminish his rate of transit V. •will. Seats were to be placed at convenient points on the traveling plat- Jorms- • This invention was duly patented in this country in 1871, and the project attracted much attention at that lime. The inventor constructed a large working model, which operated with complete success, and was examined by thousands of people. But all the efforts of the inventor to interest capitalists to build the novel railway proved unavailing, and the patent has expired. This peculiar system of travel has lately been revived in Germany, from whence It now comes to us, says the Scientific American, under the auspices of Messrs. Wilholm and Hetnrlch Rettig, by whom it has been repatented in that country. We have received from them a handsome pamphlet, containing drawings. details, and calculations relating to the project as worked out by them. The completeness of their presentation of the subject Is very noticeable. \Ve give MARIONSWADNER CITY CIRCULATOR. PaWiabed every day In the week (except Monday) by W. D. PRATT. pe r Animm, ----»• OO pi-r Momli, - - - - - go THUKSDAY MORNING MAY 15. THE WEATHEH. WASHINGTON, D. C., May 14.—For Indiana and Illiiiolg-Ealr, fallowed by rain and local storms Thnrsdity afternoon; colder Friday morning. .TttE.Hqn. W. 3). Owen has been in Congress, from our district, just long enough to be useful. No man from the entire west has more influence than "Our Billy," and we cannot afford to make a change for a raw years yot.—[Hammond Daily Echo. . TUB Logansport Journal warns Republican farmers against Joining the Farmer's Alliance, as it Is an organization for the, dlssemmlnatlon o£ political independence and consequent anti-high Uiclft sentiment among thorn.—Rochester Sentl- tlBl. Rochester is a small city but it can hpast of a big liar. The Journal advises the farmers to organize, but to beware of the attempt to organize them by political trickster for Daino- oratic gain. Farmer's alliances are what the Journal ^dyises whenever they can be organized for the general .welfare of , the farming com- uxunity, and it is no sense -warns Warns any one aganst proper organization. •'<• THB oft repeated comparison between prices in this country and out of it by free trade pervertors was aptly exposed by a New York man who was of an inquisitive turn of "nrintr: A farmer went to Ogdens- burgh and got a hoe for 75 cents, and went over to the Canadian side and bought one for 50 cents, and compared them, and he found th^t the Canadian hoo had a handle with crass-grain; that the hoe-blade itself-- :; *a8 imperfect, and would not stand' 1 a week's use; and he goes to a hardware dealer at Ogdensbiirgh and asked him, "Why don't you sell thes.e 50-eent hoes?" "Well,", says the dealer,;"we sell hoes like that at 40 cents apiece; bat the American farmer won't use them. We have a lot of them on hand now, and we will have to give them away, as we oannot sell 'tn'em." STEPPED PLA.TFOUM ItAIMVAV. herewith a few illustrations of iholr project, which they designate as "tho stepped platform railway." One of tho engravings is a diagram showing a passenger In tho act of passing from one platform to another. The voyager steps from one movable platform to tho other, and roaches the seats. Some of those are to bo covered or in- closed, while others aro simply open air chairs. The authors say their arrangement admits of establishing ii, network of lines well connected In all their parts, in the business center of a large city. Independent lines or circles built as straight lines can branch oil to tho outskirts of a town. Tho lines laid in the center of tho town can bo constructed with two or three rings of stepped rolling platforms. Those which aro laid in tho outskirts of the town may only have, ono running platform for the purpose of reducing the cost of the plant, working expenses, and speed to the lowest extent consistent, with the roqulrejnonts of the -traffic. For the same reasons, the entrances to and exits from the line would be close together in, the crowded parts of the town, but further apart in other parts whern the traffic would not bo so great. The most suitable manner of working such a railway is to employ stationary engines, which set in motion cables or chains made of suitable links, to which tho sets of carriages are attached. Although it may be true that tho motive power required by the running of empty trains in this system, of railway is much higher than that of an urban railway, yet. with un hourly dispatch of 1,800 passengers, the motive power is but a small percentage higher than that of a railway. This result is due to the fact that tho cars of tho stepped platform railway can be made very light, that the weight of t.bu driving engines has not to be moved, that the respective speed of both tho .platforms and trains are much less than those of railway trains, and more especially because tho mass once set In motion has not to be stopped and put into ruction again. But if tho traffic Increases, the present system shows extraordinary advantageous results over railways. With a traffic of 12,000 passengers per hour the motive power does not even exceed one-fourth of that required by the working of a railway. To produce the same result, a railroad would be obliged to ulsipatch 30 trains wrth 8 cars each in ono hour. That such a traffic can occur in fact is proved The advantages or. tno improved system are summed up »s follows by th» authors: The. plant requires llttlo room, as its width and height am no« ereat. Th» instruction of the substructure Is .In- comparably'cheaper, as it' will have'-to support 6nfy the lifteenth part of 'the Joad which an ordinary locomotive railway would have to support. Owing to the facility with whlcb ttie trains travel round sharp curves, U»e railway can follow the direction of the streets, and there are, in consequence, no heavy expenses for the acquisition of land. The stopped platform railway will bo used more extensively than any other moans of transport. The running power required for a heavy traffic Is very low, and renders It possible to convoy passengers at reduced fares. The number of employes can bo very' smali. The system of railway is always capable oC enlargement. It affords a means of quickest dispatch. There is neither smoke nor dirt. No getting in or out of tho cars in tho middle of tho traffic of n, street The passengers can move about without hindrance. Each one has his own seat. There is no crowding at the stations or of the compartments. No time table, no late arrival. No waiting for trains. New Flash Light, for Photographing. At a regular mooting of tho Washington Chemical Society, held recently, Dr. Thomas Tiivlor, of the United States Department of Agriculture, exhibited a new flash light intended to takn the place of several kinds which hava of late proved highly dangerous in practice. Tho composition of Dr. Taylor's new flash light consists largely of ..charcoal made from the silky down of the milk weed, a form of carbon which ho prefers to all others, because of Its frcndom from ash. A 'fow grains of this now composition placed on tissue paper , and lighted by a punk match producer! ... a prompt, and blinding (lash, while If, was observed that the paper on which tho powder rested was not oven scorched. The flash being instantaneous, the heat, is not sufficient to ignite thn most inflammable material on which thc$powdcr may rest,. Dr. Taylor demonstrated this by using, with tho same paper for a base, an inferior Hash light, which sot lire to tlio paper at onci!. This Is owing to the comparatively slow combustion of tho chemicals usod in the inferior grade. Dr. Taylor said that the powder of his new Hash light will not explode either by commission or friction. linking Wires Harmless. A device intended to prevent the endangering of human life by the breakage of electric light and street railway wires has boon invented by Stephen D. Smith, an employe of the Postal Telegraph Company, at Milwaukee, Wis. If a wire breaks and the end falls to the ground this apparatus, which is placed in the power-house, near the dynamo, instantly grounds the current and stops the flow of electricity over the broken wire, which might otherwise bo a source of great danger. THE POWER OF PMYfiR. j« "No." eaid the lawyer, "I shan't press your, claim against that man; ; you caii get some ont- elae to take the ncase, or you -;an withdraw it, just as .you please." ' . .n'l.t «l- ' t ••Think ,'thoie isn't any money m "it?" "' "There Wjiitd probably be some 'little money in it, but it would come - from the sale of I he little house that •the man occupies und calls his -homo.' ..-But I don't want to meddle wll.li the matter, any how." ••Got frightened nut. of il, chV" ••Not at all." "I suppose likely tf.fi fallow hf.j.'^d hard to be let off?" ••Well, yes, ho did." ••And vou cjiveil in, likt.l.v;'" -Yes." "What in creation did .you ilo?" "I believe I hhod a few lours." "And the old follow lie^ed von hard, jo. say?" "No, I .ildri't say so; lie uliln';. .spi-itk a word U) me. " ••Well, may 1 roupwtfull..- whom lie did uddress in \ i Highest of all in Leavening Power.—17. S. C.ov: T-.-or', Auj. 17, ABSOLUTELY PURE THK o. n. t,' * Kliniiiiau- Tempered Copper. That copper wns hardened or tempered by the ancients, no one can doubt, as samples of edged tools and relics of all kinds have been found, composod^of, pure copper, and arc on exhibition iii all j collections. It is interesting, therefore, • to learn that the Eureka Tampered Copper Company, of North Kast, Pa.,claims to have discovered this process, and to bo ablfi to supply tho trade with any and all kinds of copper cast solid, tempered to any guage that the work expected of them demands. , .Scientific Mention. The latest invention of musical Germany is a mechanical conductor, a THE POLICE BOARD. The Council last evening selected a Police Board that is extremely liberal in its opinion. : Mr. .Tousley is considered favorable to the stringent enforcement of the law but will be in the minority on the Board. This condition of affairs is not a new one in Logansport and will perhaps surprise no one. It is, the natural result of the election arid as the situation is one that did uot seem to be alarming to t.he people and leceived their indorsement .at tht» polls thn^onrnitt pubnuts grace-' fully to tl><? doctrine of majority rule. The wide open mcuur^on top. They tire Kutitiml to tlu- creditor a shrewd imtan nn<) to the ful r victory. TIIANVEKSE SECTION SlTOWUfO r.ET.ATION OP MOVING ri/ATFOIi.MS. byl^he principal lines of the London railway companies, which between Far- rinfdon and Mooi'Rato street stations run on four lines of rail fi8(> trains in one day The stepped platform ra/ilway will bo very safe, Chancos of accidents arb limited. The fall of a, porsou pa'-alnp from ono platform to another would not bo attended with berlous ro«iiUs us tho difference between the speed of two platforms Is equal to tho aveiaojo of a nodustrlsvn. figure that beats with tho greatest accuracy any dosired time. Victor Meyer in a recent address declares that wo may reasonably hope that chemistry will te;ich us to make the fiber of v/ood a source of human food. A very ingenious instrument has lately appeared for showing the vclocltv. and pressure of tho. wind. The effect is produced by tho rising or falling in level of mercury in a trough. . It is stated that the lirmno-is of paper sized with resin"'Increases by storazo, owing to the fact that the rosin in tho paper undergoes an operation of hardening by exposure to the air. Tho yew tree sead.s and leaves have lately been mudo of use in the shape of an oily product called taxine, which solidities on cooling and possesses considerable narcotic properties. Prof. Forstcr'of Broslau,' states that 500 cases have come under his notice In which the eye-sight has been affected by tho disturbance of tho circulation caused by wearing collars that wore too small. Exports claim that I! steel ships are kept properly painted with good paint »nd the plates properly S'plckled" they would last as long as iron, . otherwise they would deteriorate more rapidly, than iron ships. •' Artesian wells are being'put down in jreat numbers in the district of Riverside, Cal., and owing to them this district which was previously uninhabited 9n account ol the scarcity of drinking- water, has now a population of 7,000. In making charcoal for gunpowder it 13 always kept-for three or four days in air-tight cylinders before picking over and ten days to a fortnight before it Is ground. This, it is said, is done to counteract tho well-known tendency to fire if exposed too soon after it is made. The rubber pavement Invented by Buss«-Hannouer consists of .85,per cent of ground stone and 15 perVcent of a rubber mass, and when applied to thB street on .top of a layer of conrtrote looks like tisphalt, and, although, not as smooth, it produces nodustaud Is HOISP^ less. ',, The most striking exhibit.ip a collection of photographs before the Royal Meteorological society was a largo number of exceptionally fine photographs of clouds and atmospheric phenomena reproducing In a most faithful.manner tho splendid contrast of white clouds and blue sky, to fto which is so dIIDc.nlt a feat 'in photography. A new and simple metho'cl of measuring small variations of the length of a bar has lately been devised by means of a >vlre giving a determinate number of vibrations.' Wlinn the bar expands th9 wire becomes Ic.ss'tcns'e and gives fewer vibrations and there is a simple relation bptvMSPn tin 1 number of vibrations and the length, of tho bar. "(iod Almighty.'' "And ho toolj to priiyluj;-. did In-:- 1 " "Not for uiy boiietit in lh>.> IWIHI. You see, I founo the little IUIIIMJ < ;i.-»iy enough, und ' knoi:K*oil on Ui<- n ••' •'' door, which stcoil :ijn". but u.i.ji'viy heard mo. so I s'upijcd iniolli.: iii.iu hall und saw thi-ou^'ii ifn; i:i':u.-k ul :< door a cozy t7il.tiuy-r<K.\iu. :;tut there »<n the bed, v» Jlli he:' ftilvcr jicad In,, ii ••" the pillows, was an old lady wiio looked for all the world'just as tuy inotiii-i 1 did l.b-; las', lime I ovur saw her u;. earth. \Vell, 1 was 0:1 tiin jioiiil i; knocking, when she wild: i.'o.iu-. father, now begin; I'm all ve^dy.' -'.mi down on bis knees by her side went tin old white-ha-re;! man, Mill older tlnui his wife, 1 should _udg;e,. and 1 couldn't have knocked then for the life of mo. Well, he befjsui: i-'irel. lie reminded God they were still his submissive ehildivn, mother and he. and no mutter what lie saw lit to bring upon them they shouldn't rebel at His will. Ol course 'twas going to be very hard for them to go out homole.su in their old age, especially with poor mother sc sick and helpless, and, oh! how different it all might have been if only one of the boys had been spared. Then his voice kind of broke, and a thin, white hand stole from undor tho cov- erlid and moved softly over his snowy hair. Then he went on to repeat that nothing could be so sharp again as the parting with those three sons—unless mother and he should be separated. But at lasthe fell to comforting himself with the fact that the dear Lord knew that it was through no fault of his own that mother and he were threatened with the loss of their dear little home, which meant beggary and alms-house —a place they prayed to be delivered from entering 1 , if il could be consistent with God's will. And then he quoted a multitude of promises concerning the safety of those who put their trust in the Lord. In fact, it was the most thrilling-plea to which I ever listened. And at last he prayed for God's blessing on those who were about to demand justice." The lawyer then continued, mor-j lowly than ever. "And —I—believe—I'd rather go to the poor-house n.yself to-night than tc stain my heart and hand.-! with the blood of such a prosecution as uhat." "Little afraid to defeat the old roan's prayer, eh?" "Bless your soul, man, you couldn't defeat it!" said the lawyer. "I tell you he left it all subject to the will of God; but he claimed that we wore told to make known our desires unto (iod but of all the pleadings I ever heard thrt beat all. You see. I was taugh! that kind of,thine: myself in my childhood. And why was I sent to heai that prayer? I'm sure J don't know, but I hand the case over." ••I wish," said the client, twisting uneasily, "you hadn't told rue aboui the old fellow's prayer." "Why sc.'~ "Well, because I want the mone;, the place would bring; but I ivn- taught the Bible straight enough whHi. I was a youngster, and I'd hate to rut: counter to that you tell about. I wis! you hadn't heard a word about it, au:r another time I wouldn't listen V petitions not intended for my cars." The lawyer smiled. "My dear fellow," he said, "you':' wrong again. It was intended fov ri; ears, and yours, too; and (..'nd Almighty intended it. My old molluii used to sing- about God's moving in ;> mysterious way, I remember." "Well, my mother used to sin'? :!., too," said the claimant, as he t •.•!>-! ••< the claim-papers in his fingers. -Yoi can call in the morning if you li'.re. and toll 'mother and him' the <:!a'n has been met." "In a mysterious way." adileu ."• lawyer, smiling. Awful. It used to be said of the !'u' i farmers of Pennsylvania that it i,... easy to see on what their hearts Y.-::-.\ placed—their barns wore better tJi.u. their houses, und their cattle reeoiwt: more care tha.ii their wives and cliiU ren. It must havo been a similar condition of'affair in a New Kng-land county that prompted the climax of n soldier' • speech. A Yankee militia captain, \\ho-:,': company was about to march . .'i^-ai.-^i an invading enemy, thus depicted t..i- awful consequenco of the foes SIKXV.- "Gentlemen, they will lay yn.u' towns in ashes, murderyouv wives an i children'and pull down your fohcos.v the Son-Strike «:Iau«« 1'i-om the Constitution. Bj Telegraph to tne Journal. UOCHKSTKK, N. Y. May 14.—The General convention of the Order of Railway Conductors decided by a very decisive vote to eliminate from its constitution the clause prohibit- iting strikes. There has been a hot fight on this point and nobody be-- lieved that the amendment would be carried by such a sweeping majority until the vote was taken. The amendment vyis opposed by the eastern delegates and Grand Chief Wheaton was outspoken against it. It was on this issue that he stood as a candidate,.for re-election. He will now withdraw from the contest for the position. The amendment was discussed yesterday and to-day for about two hours on 1 each day, and when this afternoon it was put to vote it was adopted, 310 to 65. It looks now as though New York City might be selected for the place of next session, but nothing definite can be said on that point. The officers, will probably be elected Saturday. MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH. NEW YORK, grodia winter, New York. May 14.—Flour—Steady; $2.000)2.50; spring, "SL30ffl2.26; superfine winter, $2.4033.00; superfine spring $2.2BS2.66; extra No. 1 winter, S3.26S5.10; extra No. 1 spring, $S.40ffi6.25; city mill extras, $4.40® 460 for West Indies; Southern Hour closed steady; trade and family extras, $3.1584.85. Wheat—Options dull, weak, closing &,.__ ._ lower. Spot lots steady; spot sales of No. 2 red winter, 9TM>a98c; No. 8 red winter, 92893C; No 2 red winter May. 97W; No. 2 redwlnter June 97c; No. 2 red winter July, 95¥ic; No. 2 redwlnter Corn-Options actlre; pric«s were weak an< closed 5fa to H4c lower; spot lots weak; spot sales of No7 2 mixed, 41«>a>4is4c; steamer, 4 No. 2 mixed May, 404ic; No. 2 mixed June, 41c No. 2 mixed July 41Vfcc; No. 2 mixed August 42c Oats—Options dull but firm, closing hlgher;spot lot* Vic better for white; Spot sales No. 1 white, 38c;No. 2 white, 37«6!37lAc; No 1 mixed, 35c; No. 2 mixed, 38Vjc; No. 2 mlxec May, 4CBftc; No. t mixed June, 41c; No. '2 mlxe< July, 4Hfcc. Bye—Nominal. Barley—NorntuaJ. fork—Dull; new mess. $14.00014.25. Lard—Quiet and weak; June, $63l>.u5; July $6.6636.06; August, $6.7436.75. " Butter—Quiet; creamery eastern, lOMloc western creamery, 16f218c; Cheese—Quiet; Factory New York Cheddar 9US9VC; New York part skims, 7l<>a8. • -Firm; eastern Brsts, 14i£; western firsts, Sugar-Raw, nominal at 5i/jc for centrifugal; 96 test; 413-10 tor ftilr refining; refined ttrm; cut loat and crashed, e'&c; powdered, G.18a6Vic; granulated, 636.060: cubes, 6l.jS6.18c; rooffld A, 6.1Bc; candy A, Cc; extra C, Basifec; goldeu C, 4 Collee-Sspot lots closed steady; fair Rio cargoes, Sic. Futures steady, May, Slti.'IO; June, $lb.30; Illy, $16.26; August, $lf).10. Chlcaso. CHICAGO, May 14.—1:1B p. m. closing prices.— Wheat—May, 981,fec; June, 92IAC; Jnly, OlVfeC- Corn—May, 34^ic; June, 34c: July, 8446C. Oats—May, 27; June, 26!£e; July, 26c. Pork—.Tune, $12.75; July, $12.95. Lard-June! $0.30; July, $6.30; September, $6 Shdrt Ribs-June, $5.40; July, 85.00; Septern- b< Hogs-Kecelpts, 25.500. Market quiet and steady with prices Be lower; light grades, S3.95ffi4.20; rough packing, $4.0084.10; mixed lots, |4.00ffl 4.20° heavy packing and shipping lots,$4.10ffl ^Cattle-Receipts, 15,500; arrivals larger than • ' es generally lOc lower, trade rather K. ''me-Tables, •'>, -U. I,.H.I> ,t I*Utl!>ar«. ( IJENTIUJ, TnO!.) <trnitror«l . ...... 00 i,iii» ......... Fast Line ......... 2J»om« : 21J1' >nf ..... Accommodation ...... 8:00 a rat 9 45 » lur.Marlon Auoomniodanon.'tilfe jyV> iMr.hwoud Division. .'„' : ', '*. SlBau)' ...... N'-KlJt Express. ..;..^iia aei ;' 1^:36 p im ..... Accommodation ....... liifiptni I tijp m* ....... 'viyKxpresR ........ l.-40nm« U .j) p m* ..... Accommodation .*..;, •: SOU a at lo<llnii"t>oll» SHvlxion i 55 a iu» ...... Nlalit ExpKMtj :•.'. ... llS'i p 01* ...... I'M.vKxprewj.v.-j'.l,. ni» Night Express ! nlfta m» ;.i«ht £xiU'OH!>... ; 25pm* KRSlLlne . ]i47pnj* l-'ast Line 135 p u> 1205 p mt Accommodation 4aOp 7:16 p IIT Accommodation 0 J6 a *tnie S.tne ItiviHiovt.^ l:3Up mt-'-'ilall flll d Kxpre&i 7:45amf Express _ „ 11:16 a mf Local Freight 1130,i mi Trains marked * BUI dallys Trains marked t run dally except S SOOTH BOTN1I.'! *S Uwal>'relKhi Perte Haute .Kxpress .*. Mall Train SOUTH BOUND. Local Freight ... Mall Train _ South Bend Express ,.:,......... Through Freight S5iji Close connections for Indianapolis iJ4rja_ now made by all our passenger traln».'-5£c. Bdgworth. agent. ,- t Wabasto Rniiwujr. ' !'*'(''. EAST BOUXTJ. > New York Express, daily 2iJ\» ytTTayne (Pas.)Accm., excpt Sunday Sibwi Kan Jlty & Toledo Jix., excpt gundaini3i<8' Atlantic Kxpress, dally.... 4:13pa" Accommwlatlon Kit., excpt S:'.iulay..,ai5jut WKST BOOKH. ' ' ' faclttc Ex|)tcss. dally ,".#1** AocommocUitlon Krt, excpt Sunday.. 'iMfK San City Kx., except Sunday 3S3j« Lafayette (Pas.) Accm., excpt Sundar<>:U6t« St LoulB Ex, dally 103S^» IVabash Western—I»epoi West 1 OOIKO EAST. St Louis and Boston Ex., dally ...... New York (limited) 4*)pa Atlantic Ex ...iOiSpn Detroit Accom llJ5»n QOIKG WBST. .• ; .f, Chicago 4 St Loula (limited) 9i» p n" Pacific Ex 6:00am Mall and Ex 3-40 pn Logan Accora 0:5(1 an FOR COUGHS -*-~*ND COLDS 7,000; active and flrmei• at full termer prices; shorn sheep, $4.25S6.75; wooled, $5S$6.50; lambs, $6ffi7. East lll>crty. EAST LIBEHTT, Pa., May 14.—Catae—Firm; prime $388.90, stackers and feeders, $3S4; bulls, "'Soi-S^'meS^nd select, S4.80a4.40;! cpmmon to best Yorkers, S4.20a4.80; pigs, 4> S 5 neep-Dull; prime, $2.2685.40; fair to good, $4.60e?6.16; common. $304; lambs. $4.50gti.50; spring lanibs, $6.509:8.50; calves, 84.5085. Heceipts-Ciittle, 1,366 head; hogs, 2,500 head; Sh Sh!p'mS-oIttle, 1.249 bead; hogs, 2,200 head; sheep, 2,300 head. Toledo. TOLEDO, May 14.—Wheat—Bull, flitn; cash and May. 93o; June, 921ic; July, 9Ufcc; Aug. 89c. Corn-Dull, cash and May, 85$ic; July, 36c. Oats—Quiet; cashSOc. Cloverseed—Dull, sieudy; cash, $8.50; October, * 4 Receipts—Wheat, 5,132 bu; corn, 73,390 bu; oats. 1,784 bu; Cloverseed, 97 bags. Shipments-Wheat, 3,400 bu; corn, 26,400 bu; oats, SCO bu; Cloverseed 7 bags; rye, 1,206 bu. SOLD BY OF?UGGISTS'; AND GENERAL STOREKEEpCfifS. " PREPARKO BY CINCINNATI,OHIO, ; : Sold by B. LUMBER SiSH.D008S&8BJ3 If you are a CtO»J5 OA*H . . purchaso until you get quouttloue ftM^ THk HAMMOND LUMBER COIBIKL. Office, 3930 Laurel St.. Chicago, IX. Yard, Calumet Rivet, I" Nea'rTy the whole of Sennacherib's great palace in Assyria has been cleanod out, and tho result is thnt l.TOO new tablets, etc., Uayc buen secured for the British rauieui 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. 17 NASSAU STREET, New Yo BANKERS, ;;; s FOR WESTERNSTATES.'CORPOf^' TIONS, BANKS AND MEKCHAtO^ INTEREST ALLOWED. Qff- , AND LOANS NEGOTIATED. \S7-ANTED-A WOMAN Ot "•seBW.fe W rospectablUty for our buslne~'"' middle aged preferred Salary 1 Permanent position. References f Manufacturer, Lock Box 1 (Tirir- f_ (hOKn AMOXTHca ! Ib /O 10 (b/iOU working for as. j preferred who can turnlsh a hoise <™* whole tliue to the business. Siwre lie profitably employed also. Are towns and cities. B. F. JOlttfaON . . . MalnSt.nrUUmond. Va ANTKD-SIAN-AS agent o I BlzelBixlSxlS inches. S*> as low. New stvles; new patterns; li I factory. Not gov.-rneil by Safe Pool. . lie ! sumers at cost. Also i »40. to enroll members i H100.0«K) paid in). 1 Kmplre • •rated) 610. N.

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