Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 12, 1891 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 12, 1891
Page 4
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John Gray's "CORNER" 'On. Spring Jackets Just Received. •I* Come at Once, And make Selections. -An Elegant Line of Stockinette. FINE PERFUMES :-: A T :-: >: Parvin's ;-T12tli-st!Drug Store. :-: Daily Journal, \ 'fohUshtid every day in the week (except Monday) i by.W. D. PRATT. ia - __ I JPrlee per Annum, - - - - *tt OO per Month, - - - - - 50 THURSDAY MORNING, MARCH 12. A SPECIAL from Washington savs ^Brazilian newspapers have been received at the state department containing 1 a decree by the Brazilian Coresident, declaring the ports of that country free and open to the imports r from the United States that were in- Deluded in Ahe recent reciprocity agreement thus setting 1 at rest the rumors fthat hav.ebeen current and the assertions that have come from various qua- Tters that the Brazilian government did iBOt recognize the Qvaladity of the i treaty. This will be unpleasant news for Sfthose who are afraid too much prosperity will follow Republican legislation. The Pharos cjuotes the. New •> YorkHerald.on this subject as follows: ' THE New York Herald, makes a strong point when it says: We .cannot understand how our producers can, in Brazil, undersell Eng- '"lishmen. -Belgians and Germans under jt "Mr. Elaine's stated declaration," - misnamed a "treaty," if our producers -cannot at home undersell those rivals' -without customs taxes varying from ^SOto'lOO percent. Even under Mr. ' Blame's' subsidive schemes we carry *• merchandise to Brazil "dead head." , The New York Herald undoubtedly knows that Brazil imposes high import duties from which the United States, by Secretary Elaine's agreement, is exempt and its statement "•which.-.the Pharos styles "a strong point" is therefore a deliberate design to mislead. The Herald's calling the tariff "custom taxes from 50 to 100 per B cent.?' shows the prejudice, actuating article. ONE result~of the new tax law, which goes into .effect at once, will be . the higher appraisement of property. A reduction^in the levy will follow and . in all probability an increase of act- -ual taxes with the reduced levy as an excused One clause of .the tax law is follows: '-All property must be as- ssessed at full cash value. In determ- * ining : and settling such valuation the •. assessor shall be governed by what is ; the true cash value, such being the anarket^or usual selling price at the place where the'.' property shall- be at the time of its liability to assessment, .and. if'there is no market value then 3ts actual value." This is particularly .important to cities wherein further increase of indebtedness has been stopped, by.the law limiting indebtedness ^to -a certain per cent, of the appraised .,Talue of city property. If the county appraisement must be or is adopted by "a city^the valuation of county and City^real,estate .will be more than " double, and the'power to incur indebt- S edness correspondingly increased. THE-Iron Trade Journal of London, 'England,says that there were no fewer than -sixty 'Strikes amongst workingmen in that country during December, «nd that "unless the McKinley tariff is moderated or removed it is just possible we may "soon hear of other strikes •to resist the reduction ,of wages which diminished business may render nec- essa^y.'"!'.' Laboring men who want employment and farmers who have produce to sell to workingmen ovght to rejoice together at measures which '-take work from English shops to .Ainericati ones. ENGLISH manufacturers have notilied jobbers that they will continue to furnish tin plato to be sold at the old price notwithstanding the increase of $24 per ton tariff duties which they will pay. It is thus apparent that the people of the United States will get English tin, if they prefer it, at the same price as before the passage of the McKinley bill. If the tariff is a tax, as the Pharos says, will it kindly tell its readers how the consumer pays the additional tariff of §24 per ton without paying anything more For the article upon which the tariff is placed. THE New York Press stands at tho head in New York in ability, enterprise and circulation. It is edited by by a man of national prominence who was at the head of the Census Department in the Census of 1SSO, whose work the Democratic papers have been loud in praise of in their effort to cast reproach on the last census. Its statements are accurate and truthful, and its figures can be relied on. Tnrift' Picture*. advance ot duty upon tlax :mcl hemp, and a corresponding advance npon twine, by fte JIcKInley tariff the latest price list ot twines, yarns, shoe thread, etc., Issued by the Cable Flax Mills of Schaghtlcske, and Including 150 different grades and sizes o{ goods, show not only no advance over the same company's prices of Auzust, 3890, but reductions nf prices on 85. Always Chauncey M Depew says the right policy of Republicanism is the ae- gressive, and it is a fact that it is always by going forward that the party has succeeded.—Inter-Ocean. • If we really must have a national vegetable, what is wrong with the electric-light plant. — Indianapolis Journal. Ohm my! Not with arc consent. MINISTER SWIFT IS DEAD. The United States Representative in .Tapim Dion at Toklo. WASHINGTON'. March It—Secretary Elaine on Tuesday night received a cable messag-e from Tokio, Japan, announcing- the death of United States Minister John F. Swift. [John F. Swift, of California, v, - a* (i learned and affable man. of bright wit and conversational powers, and a successful'author. He had traveled nearly all over the world and possessed a fund of Information of places and people. His social qualities made his company sougat by all who knew him. He had the reputation of one of the best storytellers and after-dinner speakers in the country. He was veil versed in oriental diplomatic matters, having been one of the negotiators of the treaty -with China In Swift, Angell and Trescott treaty. He was the republican candidate for governor of California in 1886, and wrote the furaons anti-Chinese petition which •was presented to the teoate two or three years ago. He was a native of Missouri, but went to California in early days. He was an old friend df tne president.] • A NEW OCEAN LINE. JOHN r. swrra. iSSO known as the It Will Whisk Passengers Across the Atlantic hi Five Days, SLx Hours. YORK, ?|arch 11.—Seaboard for the current week says that Austin Corbin will establish the finest transatlantic steamship- line between this country and Europe by bxiilding eight 12,000-ton steel all-American steamships, capable of attaining a speed of 24 miles an hour, to run from Montauk Point, L. I., to Milford-Haven, Eng., in five days. It is the intention, the article says, to take passengers on board across the river from New York bound for London, whisk them down to Montauk Point in ' the finest vestibule cars in two hours' time, send them over the ocean in five days, and land them in London in four hours after reaching the other side. Or, in other words, to complete the distance between New York and the city of London in five days and six hours BRAZIL RECIPROCATES. Her Ports Thrown Open to Tree Imports from tho Unite* States. WASHINGTON, March 11.—The publication in the newspapers of Bio De Janeiro of the decree of the president of Brazil, .declaring the ports of the republic free and open to the imports from the United States that were included in the reciprocity agreement between Mr. Blaine and Mr. Mondonca, the Brazilian minister, will set at rest the rumors that have been current and the assertions that have come from various sources that the Brazilian government did not recognize the validity of the treaty. FOUR MEN KILLED. Fatal Explosion in the Blochalrn Iron Works at Gla<gow. GLASGOW, March 11.—The large tube heating apparatus in the Blochairn iron works exploded, spreading death and destruction all around. Four men were killed outright, their bodies being; dreadfully mutilated. Many, others were seriously, injured. The building in which the heating works were erec<r ed was torn to pieces by the explosion. NEW YOKK, March 11.—Tuesday the Lackawanna Coal & Iron Company-acd the Scranton Steel Company were consol ; «lated under the name of the Lackawanna Steel & Iror- Company. The n«w company will issue-83,750,000 of stock. The steel rail pool will be benefited g>y the new arrangement. PALMER CHOSEN. End of the Remarkable Senatorial • Contest in Illinois. "Farnrers" Moore and Cockrell Vot« for the Democratic Candidate Thus Electing Him. UJOI5RAIM1Y OF THE SK1V SEXATOB. SfJii.NGiriKr.D, 111., March 11.—Gen. John ]\I. Palmer was elected United States senator on the 154th ballot, which was taken immediately upon the convening of the joint session. He received 103 votes, Messrs. Moore and Coclirell, K M. 11. A. members, voting for him. This result was g-enerally expected owinfr to the announcement of "Farmers'' Moore and Cockrell on Tuesday that they would vote for Palmer, The {galleries were crowded with spectators who came to witness the close of the great contest. The hall PALMER. was a scene of wild confusion when the vote was cast that decided the long- fought contest. The democrats cheered until the roof cracked, embraced each other and danced in glee. Dr. Moore would not listen to a proposition made by the republican steering committee during the morning, that he become the candidate of the republicans and farmers. The 154th ballot resulted: Palmer, 103; Lindley. 100; Streeter, 1. Mr. Streeter's solitary vote was cast by Mr. Taubeneck, the third fanner member. The contest which ended in the election of Gen. John M. Palmer to the United States senate to succeed Charles B. Farwell has been one of the most prolonged and interesting deadlocks recorded in the annals of American polities. It was begun at the first joint session of the present legislature on the 20th of January. The three political parties represented in the leg- islsture went into the joint session, the democrats firm in the support of Gen. Palmer, who was put in nomination, by the state convention, while the republicans and farmers had caucus nominees. The first ballot taken showed the respective strength of the parties, resulting: Palmer 101, Oglesby 100, Streeter 3. Ballot after ballot was taken with unvarying 1 res |»!ts. The republican caucus which had put Ex-Gov. Oglesby in nomination had attached a string to the nomination, providing that the steering committee might with draw Oglesby and substitute another candidate if it seemed wise to do so. This action was not taken until February ll. - whffn Cicero J. Lindley was put forward as the republican candidate. The day before the farmers had changed their candidate, dropping Streeter and casting their-united vote for John P. Stelle. The farmers did not take the bait offered by the republicans, who proffered a long list of candidates from whom they might choose. The next move of the republicans was to throw as much of their vote as could be controlled to Streeter, and for some time he has posed as the republican candidate. Five republicans, however, have consistently refused to support him. For the last few days the republican minority has been badly split up and a determined effort to rally their full strength about Streeter failed. The illness of members on both sides of the house has led to many failures to secure a quorum and on moi ; e than one occasion sick men have been brought to the hall on litters to vote. After Speaker Ciafts had formally declared Gen. John M. Palmer elected senator to represen t the state of Illinois in the United-States senate for six years from March 4, 1801, a committee was appointed to inform the general of his victory, and to request his appearance before the joint assembly. When the new senator took his place by the side of the speaker, the demonstration was electrifying. He spoke in his usual off-hand way. returning thanks for the honor conferred upon him. He said among other things: "When this canvass commenced I asked nothing of my fellow citizens than to hear me. I say, and I trust I will gat credit tor my sincerity in saying, that it this legislature had teen elected as legislatures ordinarily are I should not have been a candidate for the senate. I wouM have left that honor to younger men than myself. They heard me and the people of the state expressed their approbation of the principles. And, gentlemen, my election to-day is historical. It is the beginning of new methods. "Myrepublican friends on the other side, I thank you, too. You In this contest represent another method of electing a senator. On the one hand is the method of electing senators by a direct appeal to the people; on the other is the old method to which we are accustomed. I thanl: you, my republican friends, for the fairness and the dignity with which the contest has been conducted, I thank you that the contes thas bfen free from personalities. 1 think It ig an instance where a perishing system has been illustrated and supported by all the skill and courage of its managers, bnt the system perishes amid-that halo, gentlemen. [Applause and cheers on the democratic side.] "Gentlemen, you who--have so earnestly and manfully labored To elcct.an independent senator; you who. concluding at last tnat you could best co-operaie^with-us,-"you deserve, my sincere thanks [Applause.! You have demonstrated that rjen who are honest 4n tneir convictions arc not deterred by majorities against thejn." Senator Palmer was loudly cheered on conchi'ling his remarks. The joint assembly than adjourned sine die, and then the blowing of horns and the slapping of hands and the cheering 1 be- jan in earnest. The democrats wer.t wild. They cheered the hero of the battle and Speaker Crafts, and then Dr. Moore and Mr. Cockrell. [John M. Palmer was born nt Bugle creel;. Scott county, Ky., September 13. 1817. Fiftysix years ago he quit the cooper's triidc to ped- illt; wooden clocks (n Banco*!; county,'lbis state. To-cluy Ills name is known throughout the country. In the spring of 1S3£) he was teaching the district school at Cn.nLon, but he scon gnvc that up and wandered t.o Alton, find then to St. Louis, all the time studying law. From St. Louis he Uu'ncd back and went to Carlinvllle, where his brother Ellhu WHM preaching to a Baptist congregation, tie oiiUin:' 1 . the law ollice of John L. Greathcjust 1 . iliun the leading lawyer of Macoapln county. He studied hard and in less tb:m tv.'o months became interested in local politics. The npshoi ol it all was that he became tho democratic candidate for county clerk, but wits beaten by \'2\ votes. Years afterward he was again a candidate and was elected. In December, 1839, he went to Spring- Held and applied for a license from the supreme court to practice law. At Spring'ield he met Stephen A. Douglas, who received him with open arms and presented his application for admission to the car. He was successful and practiced for three years, when he was elected probate judce of MacoupiB county. He was elected to tiie state senate and soon afterward began the light which administered to Stephen A. Douglas the urst great defeat ot his life. His military career Is one of which he is especially proud, with the first call for troops he abandoned the law and was made colonel of the Fourteenth Illinois. His early war record was-so brilliant that he was soon made a brigadier Jgeneral under Gen. Pope. At Corinth, Parriugton, Pulaskl and Spring Hillhe aetedwith admirable bravcvy,and also won new fame at Missionary Ridge. August 10, 1EC3, he sent, bis resignation to president Lincoln, but It was not accepted, and he was made military governor Tof Kentucky, where be remained until ISOO. He removed to Springfield at the close of the war and against bis protest was elected governor of the state on the republican ticket. He refused to assist in the re-election of Graut for sufficient reasons, and in 1S'4 became a recognized democratic leader. Since then, while always active in the councils of that organization, he was littiejseen In public lite, quietly practicing law in Springfield until 1888, when the democrats nominated him for governor. During that campaign he made speeches in every county in the state. He was beaten by Gov. Fifer, but by only 12,000 votes, while President. Harrison had a majority of- over 25.000. Last year he was nominated at the democratic state convention for the United States senate to succeed Senator Farwell, the idea being that such a nomination came as close to electing a senator by .popular vote as can be got at under existing lows. The general again took the stump as a candidate of his party and canvassed the state, as he did three years ago when running for governor. 1 At a conference lasting- nearly the whole of Tuesday afternoon Cockrell and Moore prepared the following public address, which they submitted for publication: "To the Farmers' Mutual Benefit association of the state of Illinois: We, your representatives, at the beginning of the session of the general assembly of Illinois, in accordance with the desire of our constituents and of our order throughout the state, resolved to make an honest, manly and earnest effort to elect to tho United States senate a man who would truly represent the principles and declarations or the great independent industrial movement which has grown up in the land in the last few years. In accordance with this policy we considered the names of several of the men who stand high in the independent organizations and finally selected A. J. Streeter as the man who, as we thought, more fully represented the independent movement than any other man. 'We have stood here eight weeks making an earnest effort to elect the man of our choice to the United States senate. We. have refused to make any concessions of principles to cither ot the i-ld political parties. We had a hope, not unreasonable, but natural, that any help from cither of the old parties would come from the republican party, which, like ourselves, was in the minority in this general assembly and in tba state of Illinois. We have in view of this from time to time met with the representatives of tao Republican party and altorded them every opportunity of electing to the United States senate a true representative of our principles. In order to enable them to act with us in the matter we have, in acquiescence, to their request, adjourned whenever an adjournment was desired by them, refusing to vote whenever they desired us not to vote, in the hope that ultimately they would see fit to assist us in electing an untrammeled representative of tho Independent movement to the United Stales senate. 'We hoped that our republican friends would view this in the light, perhaps, not of a republican victory, but of a means of enabling them by the election ot an indenendent to place thoir political enemies at a disadvantage in tho coming contest, throughout the state and in the city of Chicago. Although defeated at tho polls by the people the republic- j ans had an opportunity, by throwing their strength to the independent representative, of gratifying their ambiti'jn to defeat the democratic party at this time and thereby place them at a disadvantage throughout tho state and nation. Professing to desire to acquiesce in the election of an independent they have negotiated with us and manifested an inclination to support Mr. Streeter; but, instead of acting upon this hypothesis, they have adjourned from time to lime and prolonged tho contest, and finally, ignoring our declarations that the United States senator must be an independent, they have, little by little, sought and obtained from our nominee such concessions and promises us would, if carried out. entirely unlit him from conscientiously representing tao principles of the independent organization. Week after week has passed without any satisfactory result; and finally we, with the people of tho state of Illinois, have wearied of this contest and determined that it is clue to our constituents and to the taxpayers of the state thut this senatorial fight should be brought to a close. •Finding it absolutely impossible to elect an independent, a man who can represent untrammeled and unshackled the views of our organization, we have concluded that our next duty is the selection as near as possible of a man who, whlla not representing the principles of our organization in full, is la sympathy with - many of. our demands and concedes the needs of redress in the legislation which has been permitted to grow up under .the rule of corporations and monopolies. We have conceded that the voice of tne people of the state at lame sh uld be ra- spected in the choice of a United States senator, and that voice, BO far as it has been expressed in the late election, has unquestionably seen expressed in behalf of Gen. John M. Palmer and the principle of electing a United States senator by tho direct vote of the people —a principle which our organizations folly and earnestly indorse. By a plurality of 30.000 the electors of Illinois have shown tee preference for.this candidate, John M, Palmer. 'Becoming satisfied that we cannot elect a man who would fully represent our people, we have called on Mr. Palmer in the interest of our people to ascertain what assurances and hopes he would give us in regard to his future official action affecting such legislati n as our people demand. This interview, we must say, was satisfactory even beyond our expectations. 'Gen. Palmer has earned, our admiration in bis manly way of conducting his fight this winter, in refuging to-ajlow any corrupt influence Highest of all in Leavening Power.— Iff. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889, ta Be n? N a m ins nelinir to secure bis election. He has sole! all the Hrafi thin he did not intend or want to RO to the United Slates senate in that way, even telling us that "ic flld not propose 'to go to hell by \v:iy of th^ United States Semite 1 .' Y» r hi!c he decs not fully represent us, he has roroft! u-; m iHlfvi' thai, he is un honest man. "Wlill« ihi.s l:iii b'/.-ii ;i |irol,in:,"iil contest we feel thai the elTui't i.a. been guod: tluit it has lorced the poliiieiuGS 1,0 admit tint there is something wrong. Aiul we believe that the at^ tention of the masses has been drawn to the matter and the result to follow must bo good and bcnellcial. From what we have seea here we are more firmly convinced than ever thut the future prosperity and happiness of this country depend on the success and growth of an independent party. More firmly thun ever are we convinced that an independent political movement by the toiling millions of the country Is the only hope of tna people. "Submitting to the candid judgment of the people our course In this general assembly, and in view of Die facts as above stated, we will to-morrow cast our votes for John M. Palmer and bring this prolonged contest to a close." ".TAJIKS COCKHKLI, "H. H. MOORE." Representatives Moore and Cockrell called upon Gen. Palmer Monday nig-ht to question him concerning: Ms attitude upon clivers matters of public policy. They first asked what were his views concerning 1 the attitude of the government toward the PaciHc railroads. The general declared that the government stood in the position of a creditor and should enforce its rights like any other creditor. »'. On monetary questions the general gave his views decidedly. He believed that the circulation of national bank notes should be abolished an.d that all money should be issued and the volume controlled by the federal government. He declared for a graded income tax that would not fall upon the labor and subsistence j of the people. lie assured the two farmer representatives that he was not so wedded to any economic or political theory as to refuse utterly to consider questions or propositions submitted to him by the F. M. B. A. or by any other intelligent body of citizens of the United States. There is no doubt that Gen. Palmer's frank utterances settled the question so far as Moore and Cockrell were concerned, and elected him senator. s 1 , w.ooas.iu for 'good to choib*>db., 13.30 „— for common to fair do., $3.00@3.DO for butchers' Steers, S2.25@2.75 for Stockers, £2.75 @4.35 for Tcxans, $2.90®3.7i5 for Feeders, !1.W@ 3.25 for Cows, Jl.50@3.00 for Bulls, ncd 53.00® 6.00 for Veal Calves. Hoes—Market rather active. Sales ranged at J3.-)0®3.« for Pigs, S3.40®3.70 for light, $3.45-, (£3.55 for rough packing; J3.50@i70 for mixed, and $3.00^3.80 for heavy packing and shipping lots. . VTMceiiiH-.t' Street Railway Sold. • VISCEXXES. Ind., March 33.—George W. Greater, proprietor of "trie Citizens' street railway, has sold the property, franchises and everything 1 'connected therewith to a new company, composed of Capt. Allen Tindolp, «f this city, and B. G. Hudnut and 1). C. Greiner, of Terre Haute. The new company immediately took possession and will largely improve the plant by putting in the -electrical motor system, and. extend the lines in every direction. Investigating a County Ofllchil. SuKLBYvrr.LE, Ind., March 32.— Michael Yarling. one of'the county commissioners of this.county, is under a cloud. For tu-o days the grand jury . has been examining witnesses relative^ to charges made by John Clark in the commissioners' court to the effect that Yarling 1 took bribe money from., the gamblers last September. Jjpnt.li of a Pioneer. Ind., March 12.— Wesley Alverson. a, pioneer settler and wealthy^ farmer of Owen county. !nd., .died at. his home near here Tuesday, aged 81. Ohio£.1:1^.1: .;;>••:'.. Office rrc.-lML-iii 'Mid Genn-n! >;.-',,)':-.-.vr. Cllii'i!!'.:::'.;, ' s'.ii-i "My fool siid'V.'il'- turned n;id y.i 't- ]•••• a r cry sc v <•]-•?! y spraiiH-il unltlc. YSiv applic>i,ii» n in" SI. Jacobs Oil vusnlli il «A oni'i> in a 1 ,olii 1 / from poin " V-'.W. Pr.u-miv Prest.4: i ;m> ir.Tfli>';:r. T^I'I jiulpliin Street, jv 'tnnorc, Mu..' .Ir.rt'ylS, 1S90." '•] v us bruised bad- .: !y in hipfmd side by ;x I'lll r.r.d snfiercd severely, ^t. Jacobs-Oil, t:u:j;p 1 cI el y cured, Legislature., THE MARKETS. Grain, Provisions, Etc. CHICAGO, March 11. FLOUB—Qjiiet and steady. Spring Wheat patents, $-1.60®4.90: Bakers'. 3x!.30@3.75; Winter Wheat Flour patents, &.03@5,00, and Straights, &.4034.50. WHEAT—Kuled unsettled. No. 2 cash, 983 99-ic; May, $1.00?jig.l.01JJ. CORN—Active and unsettled. May, 60&® G2/,c; July, SS;j©59Mc: Cash, (W@61c. OATS—Higher. Trading fair. No. 2, 51'/i@ 5-3HC. May, 51363tic; June, 50}B@- r '2c; July, 46'/.©48e. Samples firmer and demand good. No. 3, 49JM91/ : c; No. 3 White, 50!4®52c; No. 2, 50S!53c; No. 2 Wliite, 51@£35fo. KYE—Continues firm. No, 2 cash, 93'>94c: March, 94c, and Kay, 96c. Samples 93®94c j for No. 2, and S&@90c for No. 3. j BAHLEY— Salable and «eady. Poor, 82©63c; ] common. G-iO;tFjc; fair TO good, 5S@70c, and choice, 72©73c. MESS PORK — Trading rather active and prices ruled higher. Prices ranged at Slu.20 ©10.35 for cash; SlO.00@10.25 for March; Z10.15@10.75 for May, and $10.DO@11.05 for July. LARD—Market moderately active and prices higher. Quotations ranged at $5.80@5.90 for cash; $r>.SO@5.f)0 for March; $fl.OO®5.27VJ Joi May, and 36.25®(1.50 for July. BUTTER—Creamery, 25@35c; Dairy 30g>28c; Packing stock, 0®flc. PODLTRY—Live Chickens, 8i,5@9o per B>.; Live Turkeys, 9@llc per lb.; Live Ducks, 8® lie per lb.:' Live Geese, S3.00®5.00 per doz. OILS—Wisconsin Prime White. Sc; Water White, S!Jc; Michigan Prime Wliite. 9«c; Water White, JOlic; Indiana Prime White, gyc: Water White, lOc; Headlight, 175 test, 9^o; Gasoline, S7 deg'3, We; 74 deg's, S3ic; Naphtha. 63 cleg's, 7c. LiQuons—Distilled Spirits ruled firm at $1.14 per gal. for finished goods. / NEW YORK, March 11. WHEAT—Declined ;i@l?ic and reacted K@ IKc, unsettled, active, wholly manipulation. March, $1.12'4 1.13K: May, SJ,09@l.097«; June, SI.07!4@1.075-i6; Ju.iy, S1.04J»; August, 81.01« ®1.02!i; September, $l.OI©1.01X; December, S1.03®1.04. CouN—Declined ^©-^c and advanced I^@ l?sC, now strong, active. No. 2, 705s73c; steamer mixed, 70@72c. OATS—Strong, 1'ic up, quiet. Western, 54© C3c. PROVISIONS—Beet quiet, steady. Extra mess, J6.00@7.25; family, J8.SO@10.50. Pork, good demand, firm. New iccss, SlO.50@ll.ii5; old mess, S9.25j(, 10.00; extra prime, S9.00®fl.M. Lard quiet, firm; steam-rendered, £6.12!^. CLEVKLAKD, O.. March 11. PETROLEn.il—Quiet. Standard white 110 deg. test, 69ic; "1 gasoline, Sl^c; SO gasoline, 12c; 03 naphtha, Sy 3 a. , I.ivo Stock. CHICAGO, March 11. CATTLE—Market active. Quotations ranged at 1o.2UQb.t5 for choioi to fancy tHE CHA3LES A. VOGELHF! CO.. Baltimore. M4. BEECH AM'SPILLS ACT LUCE 3V1A.OIC ON A WEAK STOMACH. 25 Cents a Box. OP ALL DRUGGISTS. Condensed R. R, Time-Tables. , The Soap that Cleans Most is Lenox. Pittsburgh Cincinnati, Ciiicitso '&] St. Loais Ky, (CENTRAL TIKE.) JLKSTVX Bradford Oi-vlslon. Ltivst 2:35 a m» JEasi*iExpre8» 1:00 Am' 1-15 pm* y*ttLlne 155 pm' laflpmt Accommodation SilOanH 9:46 amj-.MarlonAccomniodatlon. 4:80 p <at Richmond Division. 3:00 am«....Klgtit Express l:05arn- 11:10 a mt Accommodation S.-Siamt l:30p m*.... Pay Express l:25nm» U:«0 p mt Accommodation 2SU p m> Indianapolis Division. 2:20 a m s ....NightExpress 12:55 R m* 130 p m*.... Day Express 125pm* Chicago IMvtsIon. 12-40a m*....Night Express aiOam"- 105pm» JfastLla« :.-'135j)m« 1-47 pm* Fast Line 1:47p nr» 11-.30 a mt Accommodation 4:30pirrt ' 7;15pnrr Accommodation 6:16 a mt State Line Division * l:SO pmt.... Mall and Express 8-JOam* 7:45amt, , Express „ 725pm* 11:15 a mt Local Freight USOsmV Trains marked * run dally. Train s marked t run dally except Soadar. Vandalla JOine. SOUTH BOTHB. '; ''.-•', '. Local Freight _ .^..4.... ;. 6sBO«jn Terre Hauta Express - 7:25 a n> Mail Train.., »*> P » SOUTH BODNE. Local might 5*0 am Mall Train , .IU.16R m South Bend Express - _.. 8:45 p m Through Freight 8:5S/ PS Close connections for Indianapolis via Colfaa now made by all our passenger trains.—J. C, Edgworth, agent. Wabash Railroad. , EAST BOUND.; , New York Expres, daily 25'jain Fl Wayne(P;is,)Accm.,exeept Sunday 8:18 a B) Kan Clty&Toledo Ex..except Sunday 11:15 a ro Atlantic Express, dally 4:06 p jn Accommodation Frt., except Sunday, 9:26 p m WEST BOnND. Pacific Express, daily 7:52 am Accommodation Frt,, except Sunday-IMS p m Kan City Ex., except Sunday.....: Sngpni . LalayettetPas) Accm., except Sunday 8KB p m; St. Louis Ex., daily - 1032 p m Eel Kiver »iv., LiOgannport, WestSW* Between I.osstn*i)ort and Cliilt.; EAST BOUND. ' Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave, .low a m Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave.. 4:40 p m WEST BODSD. Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive.. 8:10 a m Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive. 4:10 p w W ANTED-An active, reliable man-salary 870 to 880 monthly, with Increase, -to re- orcsent In ais own section a responsible New lorif House Beferences. Manufacturer, Lock BOX 1S8S, New York. ^ ' •'" W ANTED—An Active Man for each section Salary 875 to »100, to locally represent a successful N. Y. Company Incorated to supply Dry Goods, Clothing, Shoes, Jewelry, efc.to con. i sumere alt cost. Also a tody ot tact Salary , #40 to enroll members (8O.OOO now enrolled j S10O.OUO paid in). References exchanged Empire Qo-operatUe .Association (creon«_«B d)Lock-iox 610, J». 'S. > kuJ)

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