Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 5, 1891 · Page 4
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February 5, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Thursday, February 5, 1891
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Joftfn Gray's "CORNER" ON KJBW GOODS. Tariff Picture*. As surely, as mimul'acturliig onterprlSes-.run along the lines of agriculture those communities become prosperous and wealth increases. Do you doubt It? Look at tills: ' . x ^~~—'' Tie assessed value of rail estate In Jeflerson county, Alabama, WHS $108. OS per capita in 1880; It is • . • I; While x everyoDe is blowing:, Striking and trying- to push off old unsalable £* goods on their customers; John Gray ia3 gone aud'filled up his store x chuck !_ iullof new'goods and is : selling 'them x lower than,; some of the old chesnuts s« that are being offered elsewhere as ;. great 'bargains, reason why, ho has no ('„ old goods to' lose on. £ Good Goods, good Selections careful s buying and close prices is what has - given! hito'the cleanest; stock in the [-' State, n \ • . . "' ' $277,88 per capita In 1890. In Culhoun county, same State, It was -•$67,19 per capita in 1S80; It Is S132.6C per capita In 1890. In Cherokee county, same State, it was 45313 per capita In 1880; ills '$75.18 per capita In 1890. These three counties are the main producers ot pig Iron In Alabama. —New York Press. HAD JSOJ10TIVE. ~The Confession of Oanfield, Nellie . ' Griffin's Slayer, Tne Murder, According to His Own Story, Was Entirely Without Provocation — A Theory. STATE NEWS. Proceeding's of the Indiana Legis,.,- lature- Other Information. Highest of all in Leavening Power.— V. S. Gov't Report, Au^i 7 , 1889. FINE PERFUMES :-: A T :-: •: Parvln's :- If-:ll2tli-st Drug Store.l:-: It M-as Read;- to »o. The Herald is "a Democratic paper, but it protests that the honor of the United States required that no Democratic subterfuge should be employed to injure a national undertaking conceived wholly apart from partisanship with no object in view that did not comprehend the entire eountty in all its benefits. To ask the Democratic party to slay the Fair, disgrace the country, and make us forever grotesque and contemptible in history, was to ask the Democratic party'to do a shameful and stupid thing.— Herald. . , Daily Journal, 'ubltohQd erery day to tbe week (except Monday) "" ' by W. to. PRATT. per Annum, - - . . SO OO Month. - ... . .70 THURSDAY MORNING, FEB. 5. Tlie .Election IK Over. The Democratic Cincinnati Enquirer says: "The country once more booms with growing properity." But what has become of all that "destruction" which was to come from "the robber tariff." The everlasting bowwows to which the country was to be hurried don't seem to have materialized.—Inter Ocean. TELEOEAPHIC BREVITIES. ,.. IMMIGRATION. . 3 Report'of Jthe Select Committee migratiotfand Naturalization and ?r<3c6rd'Of the testimony taken has : n issued from the document rooms Washington. The work is volumin- ('•iaviijgjabout 1100 pages and conning' statistical information of great slue. |- The testimony of Terrence V. y and 'Sam'uel Gompers of the r organizations are extensive and iterestinjj. There are many diverse dnions expressed by' the various itnesses but..„ the -most popular **fc'andjOne, advocated by the labor tions is that favoring liberal t 1 • of | voluntary immigrants £id law against contract and J si 1 'lab 1 or. . Samuel Gompers com- 'of'the defects in the present ;p4.four years ago. He claimed . *f iiroyisions jjfor .its enforcement //iackJng and that a proper sen- 'nt., ., did not , back it. ait,-;:;;'were given out in :gn;:Countries that. objectionable igration would be prevented that cease. He commended yeilance and efforts made ie violation .of the tariff ^thought, that an equal effort 'vbe made to.prevent the impor- of con'tract^labor. The inves- ion has already -accomplished in .calling attention to the ts in enforcement of the old law. ew bill -will certainly prove sat- Ten thousand Vienna shoe-makers have gone on a strike for an increase in wages. The Illinois Press Association opened Its twenty-sixth annual convention at Joliet Tuesday. Henry Kramer touched a live electric Light wire at Louisville. Tuesday and has been driven insane. At Smith ton. 111., Tuesday Henry Bechtold murdered his sister-in-law and then committed suicide. 'The Huron (S. D.) National Bank, which suspended payment a month a ago, resumed business Wednesday. Tha total coinage in the United States during January was 82,720,000 in gold, 83,653,956 in silver and 8134,800 in nickels. Thomas Justice was sentenced to eighteen months in the penitentiary, at Springfield; 111., Tuesday, for counterfeiting. At Colorado, Tex., on Tuesday was sold the estate of Nunn Bros. £ "Wilks for $71,000. . The property consisted of 53,000 acres of land. Fire destroyed the general store of I. N. McClureand two warehouses at Mediapolis, la., Tuesday, causing a loss of $25, OO.Oj ..insured for 519,00.0. King JClumbert "lias summoned Siff. Zanardelli, Sig. Crispi's Minister of Justice, to form a, Cabinet. The Marquis di Eudini has abandoned the task. At St. Paul, Minn,, William W. Bishop has been awarded 815,000 for injuries sustained in the Selby avenue hill cable disaster of January 27, 1888. The funeral of Mr: Charles Bradlaugh took place Tuesday at Woking, Surrey. Over 1,500 people traveled from London by special trains in order to he present Tuesday the lower House of the Kansas Legislature adopted a resolution instructing the Kansas delegation in Con- gross to work for the Paddock pure food bill At Cleveland, 0., two burglars were going- through Judge H. J.i Swing's home Tuesday morning when the judge opened fire.- John Farley (colored) was mortally-wounded. 1 ' ' :: In the : Supreme-Court"'of 1 the TJnited States Judge'T.' W. Brotvn, of : Tennessee, ,has gained .a case which gives him CAXFIKLD'S COXFESSIOX. CHARLOTTE, Mich., Feb. 4.—Russell C. C;infleld ; .the inhuman murderer of little Nellie Griffin, escaped the lynchers' rope by pleading guilty and 'receiving the sentence of life imprisonment. In less than twenty-four hours after he was captured he was in the State penitentiary at Jackson. Justice has been swift in his case, but in the opinion of the em-aged people she has been far too merciful. The murderer received his sentence in stolid silence. His watery hluc eyes became a trifle more watery than usual, and his hand clasped and unclasped nervously, but that was all. The remains of the murdered girl were taken back to Coldwater Tuesday by Superintendent Newkirk and laid to rest near the school. The murderer hegan his life sentence behind the State prison walls almost as soon as the body of his victim, was lowered into the grave. After being placed in the jail here Monday night Canfield weakened and told the following story: "My name is Russell C.' CanSeld. I am 55 years old. Last Tueiday I went from Dimorr- dale to Jonesville. I bought a round-trip'ticket From Jonesvtlle I went to Coldwater and knocked about there for awWlo. Then I went up to the State School for Waifs and Neglected Children. I saw the superintendent, Mr. Newkirk. I told him I was from Parma and that rnj name was Hendershot. I told him I wanted a - girl to work on the -farm. He said he, had such a one, and I wont to the depot. Newkirk sent the girl down to the depot utter. I had not seen her before. I had told Newkirk that I would guarantee her a good home. I took her and went to Jonesvillo Wednesday. From Jocesrille I weat to Dimondale 1 the same day. After we left the train at Dimondale we took the road lor my home, a mile from Dimondale. I worked for C. L. Harrison. We traveled the r»oad together until we struck the woods that belong to Ed Beck- vrith. We went through the woods to the road known as tbe Water Street road. We went east on that road to the county line. Then we Went to another strip of • woods and Treat across a field to another piece of woods owned by Elder Woods. Th!» is near where the body was found. I want to say one thing right here: I did the girl no violence. Then we sat down on a loi?. I did not know . what to do, and then sha began to cry. That puzzled me more than ever. I don't know what came over me. I must have lost my head. I threw her on tbe ground, and putting one hand on her throat 1 choked her to death. She made no outcry. I then undressed her and drew her body to the Ice and threw it in the hole in the ice wiiere It was found. Thla was-after dark—about S o'clock. I then took her clothes and carried them to the farm where I worked, reaching there about lo'o'cloclt. I took the clothes—" Here Canfield asked if it would impli- Tlie I-uw-Makci-s. s. Ind., Feb. 5.—The bill tij require the officers of the State benevolent, penal a-nd reformatory institutions to purchase for food only native cattle," sheep and hogs "and prohibiting the purchase of dressed meats passed the House Tuesday'-by a decided majority. Mr.-Gent's bill, which provides for .sixty lashes on the bare back as a punishment for wife-whipping received 45 votes to 43 against it. Fifty-one being a constitutional majority tire hill was not passed, hut may be called up again. The bill prohibiting boring for gas within 000 feet of the dividing line of adjacent property, intended to protect the interests of farmers who own gas lands, was defeated in the House. A bill intended to restrict cigarette-smoking was passed hy the House. It requires that dealers who sell cigarettes shall pay a State license of 8200 a year, and they are required to make affidavit that they will 'sell only cigarettes made of fine tobacco. In the Senate a bill to establish town school boards, consisting of two men and one 1 woman, to be elected by the people, was defeated. It is the. evidentydetermination of the Indiana Legislature to make trouble for the railroads. Besides the bills proposing to more than double the State tax assessments on railroad property 'and reduce passenger fares to two cents a mile several other measures increasing their responsibilities and reducing their profits . have heen introduced and there are now more than a dozen measures for. their regulation pending, all of which have the support of the farmer and labor element and are almost sure to pass. Three were added Tuesday, one of which hroadens the liability of companies 1 to employes. At present if an employe is injured througfi the fault or negligence of a fellow employe he can not recover damages. The new bill, backed by the labor organizations, makes the company -liable under all circumstances. ABSOLUTELY PURE REFERENCE TABLE. Thinpi Which Every Wile-Awake Farmer Slioulrt .Remember. The following- table shows the square feet and feet square of the fractions of an acre: 1-10 o' an acre — 2,'i22y, square feet. Vt " — 5,453 " ?i " - 10,ffi» '.i " - 14,520 -21,780 — 43,MO " -87.150' — 52J4 feet square. - 7S« 1 acre 2 acres 1 aero 2 acres An acre plot — of land 4x40 5x33 131/, . i4-y. 238 418 is contained rods.,- . m a Kx-Govcrnor XJinyer's.l LINCOLN, Xeb.,. Feb. 4.—The joins committee of the .Legislature appointed to wait on ex-Governor Timyer, reported he was ready, to deliver his message, and it was .agreed, to receive it Thursday afternoon. "', ' '. • Will 1 Make'Tln-r-lit«. ST. Louis,V27-efc'. 4, .^Congressman Jviednnghaus -has' completed the purchase of land at Venice, just across the- river, -and will at ohee-ereSJ'-a -tin-plate factory either there or in" St."Louis, to employ 2,000 hands. Heavy I,oss at Greenville, 111. Ill, ; Feb.-.'ii.^B'ire- : at-, Greenville, eighteen;iniles east of liere r at 10 o'clock :i, m.V destroyed all the business houses on the east side of the square. Loss a,bout,S25,000. insurance unknown. : ,.-•••" 7x326-7 8x30 10x16 12X13V, " Capacity ot boxes or bins, supposing them to have sides and ends of equal lengths: Inchas holds 1' barrel. " - - S»ver« Storm In Kentucky.! MIDDLEBOBOUGH,' ;Ky., : ''-Feb. 4,—A storm of considerable magnitude visited this section Tuesday night. A number of houses wfere .blown down,-Tandr.'flir' loss will be SiS.-boo.- -No one : -was-in-'- jured. • ,- D. Owen has acquired a '•reputation in the work he '"ij fallihfully performed and the an object of pride to as to his friends. has no desire to enter alliances wjtb' opposition >8. It believed in'trie ohser- ^e-law and maintains that ipera of the law should at 8 an effort to esforce the |aros. aros rejects .;.the; Journal's if course- : cbuld^n'ot do- other- commended for the has taken however and the has no desire to mire any id- it. The point x that there iesire to call .attention to is lain; There'is no reason, why rilocratic Convention should not ,ts position and a failure to do so I not be misunderstood hy reason pharos independent course now. laies may hlow "both hot and They cannot if bound hy pro- olutions, i ' Indiana legislature has de- d.ithe McKinley. 'hill, , unseated i* Osbo'rn. tried to kill the t i • i •^officials at '$5.00 per day all cJemocratic vote. It has not salary bill nor any general- r interest . to a fee of -S50,000 as p'er contract entered- into at beginning of suit. Kepubiican members of the Ohio Legislature signed a communication to President Harrison Tuesday suggesting' the name of t ex-Governor Foster '-for- Secretary of the Treasury. .-" . •-. •. -\ The Nebraska House -Tuesday morn ing- passed resolutions favoring the Paddock pure food bill, condemning the Conger lard bill, and favoring a deep-water harbor at Galveston. Judge J. A. Warder, .city attorney, at- Chattanooga, Tenn., is in jail for the murder of his son-in-law, Banker Fugette. The grand jury has found ah indictment for murder in the first de^ 1 gree. ' _^ * :"" A Ringleaders TTO1 Be Shot. OPOBT'O, Feb. 4.—It is now reported that fifty persons were killed and 200 injured in the fight following the revolt of the garrison here against the Government on Saturday last. By a decree issued in Lisbon it is announced that all crimes connected with the rising in this city come under the jurisdiction of the military tribunals. This' is here interpreted to mean that all the civilians as well as the soldiers connected .withthe revolt will be tried by martial law and that the ringleaders will probably be shot. ST. Louis, Feb. 4.—A special from Spartansburg. 8. C., says: . "W. Mc- Zimmerman, " the store-keeper, and agent of the Farmers' Alliance supply store in this city, is said.to, be short in his accounts from §15,000 t'o 530,000. cate any one else if he told what he did with the clothes. Being assured that it would not he continued: "I buried them in the cowshed. Twenttotne house,and the folks asked me what made meis'o- late. I told them I had walked home and as It, was very warm I had stopped twice to rest. I' flon't know what possessed me to do the deed. I dM not,.know the girl's name. I never aaked her. I told her IJiad a good home for her. I wish somebody b'ad shoTJie." - : The Harrison family, for whom he worked, says that Canfield's only weakness was a fondness for the society of young girls. This characteristic Va's the cause^of a good many jokes on him, which helieemed to take good-natured- ly. He has. been married twice, both wives having left him. ..It is~'said that he had an ambition to make one more attempt to draw a prize in the matrimonial lottery, and that he confided this intention to a few people in -the neighborhood, who regarded it as a good joke, considering his _ unfortunate experiences. Sensitiveness to the jokes of his neighbors is what caused him to make his last and fatal attempt to seciire a wife. By' some means he hit upon the plan of adopting a girl and then after she had grown to a sufficient age of marrying her and thus put a stop to the annov- ance of neighborhood gossip concerning' his unsuccessful endeavors to ^secure a wife. Upon visiting the State school at Coldwater he selected the oldest girl in the school, and by his false represents/. tions he secured control of Nellie. Griffin for the purpose of adoption.. : When he reached Dimondale it is evident that he repented his -foolish .undertaking and was at.a loss for a plan to dis-- pose of the girl, 'lie could not take her to Harrison's as his adopted daughter, "nor could he marry her. as he was still '•legally bound to .Mrs. Canfield''No.'"2." In this" dilemma-it is -evident from Canfield's statements as to the route taken :by him after leaving;the Dimondale de- :ppt with the child, that'he was at a loss :for some way in which to become free : to return to his employment without 'his voluntarily acquired incumbrance. This is the key to the murder. A Town Badly Damaged. KOCKFOI^, 111., Feb. 4.— Fire Tuesday night destroyed the business portion, of Winnebago, a small town near here. Buildings burned were: Den- nisozrs drug store, JJurdick's grocery, the Loomis block, Ltitcn's undertaking establishment, Raney's' block, the post-office building, cor.ten'ts-of.'.all destroyed. The rest of the stores were saved by Rockford's fire department. Damage, S50.00Q. . '••••-.. Death of. a Kansas PJoucer. LAWBJJSCE, Kan., Feb. 4.—News has reached here of the death at Denver, Col., of Charles H. Branscombe.- Thirty- seyen years ago ie laid out^the site of. this city for the New England, Emigrant' Aid Society, of Boston, Mass. He. figured prominently in - the early, politics of "Kansas. '. . '-• . Fixing; Salaries. IXDIASA.POLIS, Ind., Feb. 5.—The subcommittee of the joint house and Senate committee on fees and salaries have agreed upon a bill which will he 'reported at once. The bill fixes the Governor's salary at §5,000; the salary of Attorney-General, Auditor, Secretary and Treasurer of State at 83,500, and • Superintendent of Public Instruction at 82,500, each, to have 10 per cent, of all fees collected, and the remainder to he turned into the treasury. .AH deputies are to be paid by the State at-salaries ranging from $1,200 down to S600. For the pirn-pose of fixing salaries of -county officers the counties are •divided into, nine classes, ranging from 1.000 population to over 70,000, ^and the salaries are graded ' from 81,000 pei-am-mm in the lowest class to ,'$i;000 in the highest. The county commissioners fix the number and pay of deputies, who are to receive from "Si. 50 per day in the lowest to §4 per day in the highest class. County superintendents are to receive S3 per. day. The committee is not agreed upon the time 'for the act to take effect, some desiring •it to apply to officers elected in 1892 and others wanting the bill to go into effect at once. Xcw Factories at Hamuiand. 'B.AMMOSD, Ind., Feb. 5.—For some time past M. M. Towle, the millionaire ex-mayor of this place, has been in receipt of much correspondence relative to the establishment of new manufacturing plants in Hammond. It has now been decided that a- silk-mill, brass and iron works, and a barbed wire establishment will positively: be among.- the. future manufacturing,. , enterprises of Hammond. For the" . silk works • contracts have already 1 : been let, several acres of land being donatsd. The -buildings •will., cost ,6-20,000 and the.-machinery. ;$30,000;more. . The works will .be on the line.of .the Erie„railway. A.brass and iron foundry arid machine shops from Pittsburgh will be constructed and put in operation within a year, and will employ 300 operatives. A barbed wire factory,' employing 300 men, will-also be-located, and will have as"' ; an -auxiliary industry a drawn .wire nail mill. A box 18x28 ' " " 24x14 12111.2x3 8x8.4x8 8x8x4. S 7x4x4.8 4x4x4.1 , 1 bushel. " I peck. " . 1 gallon. '• y, Ralloa. "' '1 quart. •'.'• To measure corn in crib — multiply the length in inches by the breadth in inches, and that again by, the height in inches and divide the product by 2,478— the number of cubic inches in a heaped bushel — and the quotient will be the number of heaped bushels in the crib, that is of corn on the cob. If the crib is flaring at the sides proceed to get the dimensions by the rule for measuring land., given in a previous article. This •will give the average height and breadth and length, then proceed to divide as with the square or straight crib. — Farm, Field and Stockman. . . LA CROSSK, Wis., Feb. 4.—C. & F. Becker & Co., dealers in 'dry goods,' have made a voluntary assignment. A statement of liabilities -has not -been made, but they will probably, exceed 520,000; the assets are placed at-515,000. Illinois j\Itlitia. ;' . • WASHINGTON-. Feb. 4.—The report of the Adjutant-Genera], just senate Congress, gives the number of militia enrolled in the State of Illinois as 3,567; available for military duty, 542.621. » Albert Bateman and Qle Hawkinson, while digging a well near Salt 'Lake City, U. T., were overcome»by gas and expired before being rescued. , AFTER weaning lambs, milk'the ewes twice a week and keep them on the shortest pasture until dry. :• THE MAEKETS. THE Rheumatism-. N. Ogden, Mich., Hay 17,1890. "A . half bottle,, of your invaluable medicine, St. Jacobs Oil, cured me of rheumatism and rheumatic swelling of the knee. It is the Best in the universe." J. JI. L. POSTER.--• • Hagerstown, Md. r April 2U;1S».,^ . "J, and Cithers of jajy£; family, liave used St." Jacobs Oil for neuralgia, ancl^ound it a, srieedy.' 1 . : -effeclive cure.'/- ...-- ...... -,.„.„•.:£ IT HAS NO EQUAL. For a Disordered Liver Try BEECH AM'S PILLS, 25cts. a OIT- ' Our Koble Citizen Soldiery, "WASHINGTON-. F b. 4.—The report of the Adjutant-General of the 'army"gives the total .strength of the cm-oiled, militia of the U ited States as ion, 51. Of pers- ns available for mill ary duty there are 7, 87,^<jli. •" Candoin Died of Small-Pox. ,. - BRUSSELS, Feb. 4.—A paper here"says that Prince Baudoin died of .suppressed internal small-pox, and. the physicians now admit that two other people in the palace of the court of Flanders have, died of the same disei,' 5 e.. -The palace will be closed. - - - ; SIVot- Down by Indians. •-' •'•'''•• BRAZIL, .Ind.,. Feb. 3.—Private'dis- patches, .from Spokane Halls, Wash., 'announce,the/killing' near there, by Indians, of .'Henry W. McNamer and his son John.' "They had settle^'on a claim .adjoining' 'an' Indian encampment. A 'row-resulted : .in- ; the death of a squaw at the hands of the son. The Indians demanded his life. In a fight that followed both father and son ,were killed, their bodies being- horribly mutilated. The 1 former taught school in this county for twenty years. He left here a year ag-o for. Spokane Falls. His son was '24 years old and both were well and favorably known here. Acquitted by a Jury. LYUiAX.iPoi.is, Ind., Feb. 5.—A special to the News from Anderson, Ind., says:' After a-trial of ten days, Captain W.'Hl Richardson, of the Scatterfield White Caps, has;.,been : acquitted by a..jury. The eases ag-ainst five men. indicted with' liiehardson will" be dismissed. .Great indignation prevails over'the ver- ,dict/ • :..,'-.Burnedju His Own House. - iNBIANAPOLis, Ind.,.Feb. 5.—A special to the -News, from Greencastle, Ind., says shortly after : midnight, Monday .night, the house occupied by : Eobert Bond, living-- 1 ten miles r west of there, wasburned to the ground and Bond was cremated. He was SO years of age.' Tliree Men- Killed by an Explosion. CAIRO, llh, Feb. 4.-—A letter received •here gives details of an explosion that .occurred at Cairo mills, on the C., V. & C, road, last Saturday. The toiler of a portable cornmeal mill exploded, killing-Ziby Biids'bn and fataliv;'wounding John Hudson and Elijah Mijier. Grain. Provision*. Etc.; CHICAGO, p«b. 4. FLOCft—Quiet and lower. Spring "VVheit patents, J4.50®4.T5; Bakers'. K.25S3.50; Winter : Wheat Flour, M.60@5.00 for Patents, «.40©4,50 : for Clears. WHEAT—Ruled rather flrm. No. 2 cash, 95H ©97c, May, 89;<c@8L01<4. -;-.'; -. CORN—Quiet- and steady. No. 2 and No. i Yellow, M&c; February, 51^051 «c; May, 53Ji @54o; July, 53-TJO53KC.' ,. : .:-.;, --::.',,.- . . : . OAIS—Steady.. No. 3. .cash, ~44}i@44&c;. May, 46!-B®46;y,!;' June, 46C. 1 ' 'Samples "firme> •with moderate offerings..:; ,'No. 3,!i43Ji@*iMo; No. .3 White, 45®46«o;. No., 2, 45@46c; No. 3 White,-J6Si®47«'c. -•:;••/-• : KYB—Salable and firm'.-• No". 8' cash, ;"lc; February, 73c, .and. May, 75«c.. : :5ampl'e3, 723 72!4e for No. 2, and67a69o.foi; No. 3., BATII.EY—Sold well; supply'sm'ilL Poor, SI @00c; common 62@C3c; fair.'to good, 65®88e, and . choice, 70®72c. ,- :. MESS Po.rtK—Trading only mo'de'rate nnd I prices easier. Prices rangeiat I9.e3'^@9.85 for : cash;.»9.60@9.C2^ for February, :M.7.7,^®9^Sp foi March; and Ziq.OBHiaiO.lOlorMa'y.'^. Hiiib—Marke.t.moderately-active'-hnd.pkbes lower. i.QuotBtloas.ranged! at I5.70@J5.-72H (or.- cash; I5,,70®5.72H for February; l5.S005.S2tf[for March, imd 86.02^(^0.05 tor-May. ' fii • • •;' BUTTER—Creamery, 18@27c; Dairy, 12®2e; Packing : stock, 6®9c. ,. ForLTB.Y—Live Chickens,'' 7®$6 : per 'lb.; I/Jvo Turlteys, 5®9c, per lb.; .Live Ducks, ?~Q 9^6:per:lb.; Live Geese, K00@6.00 per, doz. , ".Oio.S—'Wiscorisin 'Prime White,' 8ci Water .White, isjjc; Michigan-Prime! \V3iite,.: 9Vso; Water White. ,IOjfc; Indiana. Prime White, 1 S>i°; Water White,', 10c; Headlight, 175 test, 9tfc; Gaaoline, 87 -dcg's, 14c.; 74 deg's, flJic; Naphtha, 63 deg's, 8c. LIQUOBS—Distilled Spirits ruled firm at 1 ll.H per gal. for finished goods: ' , •• NEW YOBK, Feb. 4. WHEAT—Firm and" !-£@?fio up,'fairly active. March, El;10ti@1.10«; May, tl.07^@-).08; June, M.05'X®l.03K; July, $1.02J4@1.03>4;. August, 98 i398Hc; December, Sl.OO. COEN—Unchanged to JJc-lower,, dull. -No. 2, 63H©Mi£c; steamer mixed, 63@6S^c- OATS—Dull and nominal. Western, 50®62o. 'PROVISIONS—Beef quiet, Urm. : Extra mess, M.75@7.50; family, f9:50®10.60. , Porlt fairly active, steady. New mess, Sll.00@ll.s6; old mess, 59.iXX3il0.50; : 'extra prime, t9,GO®10.00. Lard, quiet, easy. Steam-rendered, $6.07}£. Condensed R, JR. Time-Table*, Plttsburg, Cincinnati,.Chlcngo * St. Louis K* ; . (CKKTSAL Too.) M .„ _ AKKIVK Bradford Olvlulon. 2:35 & m*......EasH(kiExpr6M. ):Jj>P m T ....K*tijBe ,".'1:55 run* • tJOpmt.... Accommodation 8KHanj+ 9:45 a mf Marlon Accommodation. i^O p mt JtUelunond. J>lTlslo«.~ ' -.. S;00am*....Night Express Ifl5»m» liao a mf .. .Accommodation. 5.5iamt>» l:SOp m*....»)aj'Bxpre8« lldO p mf..., .AccommodaUonj, Indianapolis I>Ivi«iioB., 2;2fla m»....NlglitE.ipreS8. 130 p m»....Daj-Expres«.., Chlcaxo 12:40 a m»... Night Express.™,.. 3:10am* l.-('5pin« flastlfie .v.. 1:26 om* 1:47 p m»_ Fast Line „.. 1:47 pm- ll:30a mt Accommoaatlon. 4.80-pmf VJBpmt Aocommodauon f-- State Ume j I:30pmt....M&UandExprew I ..... ......... ll:15amt ....... Local Freight ..... T Trains marked * run daily. --- ,-, - Iraina marked t run dally except SoDdaj. Tandafia Line. . r s < ^ : 80DTK BOTJTO. _ Local Freleht..™ — .:.«..«^ ............... 5:00 a m-'" Terre HairfeBxpregB _______ , Mail Train ....... ... ................. .. .7!". MOBTH BOUMD. Local_FlVlglit ------------------ ....... „. Mall Train ..... .............. 10-46 am South Bead Express _____ „; _ ... .. " «•« n-m " Through Freight. ........ .ZZZ.:r: 8*p™' Clow connectloni for IndlanapoIU n» .Uoltax now made' by all our pauenKer tnUm.— j c_ JBdgwortli, agent. > v iT/'i. WabaHh Kaili-oad. ,'c--v- BASTBODMD. , . T> v " New York Expres, daily .............. ..." f -^& 1 Ft Wayne(Pas )Accm.,except Sunday 8-16 a m Kan City t Toledo Ex. .except Sondarllas a m Atlanflc:Express, daily ----- :_i.\iu., t «ae p m« AccommodtttionFrt.exceptSunday. 9^6 j)m. WEST somro. Pacific Express dally ..... „ .......... ;~~7-5£Sm, Accummodation FrL, except SundayJ2dB c mi Kan City Ex., except Sunday, .......... ^SiSfvm Lafayette(Pas)Accm., except Sunday 6:03 j)-nj St, Louis Ex., doilj .......... „ .......... -!lO:32 pX" Eel Klver-DlT., lio^ansport,' Went Sid* Between Loganspoxt and' ChtlU v " 35ASTBODSD. _ Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave. 'lO-DOa m Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave., t>ti p m, . Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive. Accommodation, ex. Sunday. WANTED. W ANTED a few persons (n each place to do writing at home. Enclose lOc. tor «0 page CLEVELAND, <X Feb. 4. PETROLEUM—Quiet, Standard-white, 110 deg. test. 6-Jic; 74 gasoline, 8&c; 88 gasoline, i3c; 63 naphtha, 6-,jC. ' tlvfl Stock. CHICAGO, Feb. 4. CATTLE—Market active and prices well maintained. Quotations ranged at }C.03@5.K> for choice to. fancy shipping Steers; 8JL30@190' for good, to choice 1 do.; $3.15(^4.20 for common to fair do.; S3."5Sj3.00 for butchers' Steers; $3.25 OS.60 for.Stockers; !2.10@2.70 for Texans; $3.70@3.3D for Feeders; $l.a5@2.T5 for Cows; «,50®3,00 for Bulls,land J3.00®5.00 for Veal Calves. HOGS—Market active and "prices well maintained. Sales ranged at 83 65ffi8.40 • for Pigs; f3.40@3.6ri for IlehJ; $3.4533.. l >'i for, rough •packing; $...1j7is.0,) for mixed, and Ki.55S3.75 for heavy packing and shipping lots. opportunity. W ANTEI^-An active, reliable man-salarr 87O to 8 80 monthly, wltn increase, to-represent in hJs own section a responsible-New » 8 6,TewY e orfc enCeS - **»"*«««. %>* A Chartered Connecticut Lite wauts a Gentleman Manager for this locality A good man can. make personally $2,605 per year and clear $1,000. from his subs. Addresg, Mana >7, W"^ *~ ~ ~ . ^ . .. ger, Box 67; Waterbury, Conn-. ' rewaer $ 7 R f n <!! 9*i D A MOSTH cante* made 0> / O IU (0£iiJU worfclng tor ug. Penooi preferred who can tarnish -,a fiorae and give their whole time to the business. Spare momenta-may be profitably employed also. A- lew vacancleiHD towns and cities. B. Jf. JOHNSON 4 CO.: 2600 va • -matldlj" Main St . W ANTED-An Active Man for -ea«h section Salary *75 to »1OO, to locally represent-a> successful N. Y. Company Incorated to J snBD)j Dry Goods, Ctetuing, Shoes, Jewelry etc-^to coa earners at cost. Alboal/aily of tacr salary S4O. to enroll members (80.OOO *BOw.euroUed! 8KMMJOO paid InJ. Beferences excb.an.jted, Empire Co-op'eratUe Association * fcredl t "«>• _d)lQck BOX 610. NY. -_,„;: *