Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 7, 1891 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 7, 1891
Page 4
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fe. John Gray's 'CORNER" On all kinds of Wash and Summer ^Dreas Goods, White and colored. h Black India Linens in every style !»nd quality. Black and White Flouncings in all ijgrades. All Fresh Goods just opened. i> Prices all right. grown up and fattened on too much success or friendship becomes too powerful to find vent in any other channel. We must and do meet our opponents more than half way on this latter point, and while it is a commendable virtue, like all virtues, it may become a fault by excess. With a united and harmonious party^'Which success makes, other successes are possible. The Republicans of Lo- g-ansport are united. Let us stay that way. Official Vote Gity Election. FINE PERFUMES :-: A T :-: ;-: Parvin's x -• I2tn-st Drug Store. :-: Daily Journa .1. A Fool legis It is asserted by such papers as the Memphis Appeal-Avalanche that the last-Tennessee Legislature was-one of the most incompetent law-making bodies that ever met in that State. It has just been learned that injan attempt to tinker the election law to make it apply to counties of fifty thousand population it was made to • apply to hose having a voting population of that number. As there is no county having so many voters ttie election law requiring registration fails and carries the secret ballot law with it. The Appeal-Avalanche says that the Legislature must be re-assembled to correct its errors.—Indianapolis Jour - nal. • Tariff Ftcturen. .it the Protective Tariff League banquet Senator Aldrich disposed of the absurd claim that protection kills lorelgn trade bj showing that during the revenue tariff period,from 1847 to iSlilthe average y.eurly exports ol the United States per capita were, but $7,73, ' ^^^^ while 1Q the years 1876-1890, alter our Industries bad been built up by protection, our average annual exports per capita were $13,51. WARDS AND PRECINCTS. t -i O | 11 0 i '» 4......... 2dWard, No. 1.'. » " 3^., 3d Ward No 1 . ' .. 2 " ;i'.!"....". 4tH Ward, No. 1 » 3!!!""" Ctli Ward, No. 1 i «« 2 " 3""!:"!. ** 4 ' " 5,., ...... Totals M n CJ 92 79 8-t 100 lio 71 107 61 09 06 79 42 7« 07 91 82 S3 SI MSI AYOR. ! ST *•! S 58 SI 84 82 48 S3 84 97 29 74 92 103 84 105 72 98 70 65 141G | 1 p) o 12 5 4 10 •J 4 I 1 12 0 1 *? 12 i, 4 103 TREASURER. 1 3 P p 97 89 90 121 72 7. 1 * 128 83 77 102 77 50 S6 71 915 7U 77 85 1583 325 < p ^n r" 49 GS 65 59 3G 75 73 70 <» 61 85 03 0!) 98 70 103 80 (12 1238 1 _^ HC 2 13 £ 5 10 5 •1 1 18 6 1 13 5 10 3 3 112 Ci/KRK. CD o .-i p 3 tt fll 70 »s lOfi OS 71 105 71 (ili 00 « 33 77 S3 9-1 114 77 88 1371 cc T ti - O •••C <-D v-^ JS "58 - 87 .70 ' 73 42 St-1 1)3 84 33 72 IOC 107 77 .18 '70 111 78 65 CD 5 p. ^ o 13 5 5 9 5 5 1 :t 10 9 1 14 5 11 3 3 1J2SI -IOC 67| MARSHAL. 5 CJ o sa 78 79 103 54 63 IK 67 8-1 •1!) 35 7(i 05 8!) 7>! SO 83 1350 1 £ S 1 a 6-1 81 83 77 57 S!) 93 78 33 71 124 lite 80 107 74 102 71 60 1452 111 | I'D .T 1 rt o lij 5 s 6 S 3 1 io G 1 12 5 11 3 4 101 w. w. TRUSTEE. S) i P 3 !)U 84 76 97 62 06 11-1 es 69 95 51 30 74 61 90 71 S6 iwy cd ^ f-t 1 a 5fi 72 87 82 411 SB 85 81) 07 U7 116 112 80 101) 70 107 W 69 1404 ;« ta <T) i! 13 8 5 7 5 3 1 1 13 (j 1 13 8 11 3 3 101 COmtCILMKN. I 88 . 79 86 102 7S 114 IK) 67 flS S 73 02 98 78 116 03 a & « 59 70 i'.J 60 37 SI SB 93 80 71 88 112 SO 108 fi6 102 02 54 9 o 3 •- 18 19 ' 15 8 3 S i; J ij 1 12 1? 3 3 Highest Of all ip Leavening. Power.—W. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889, ABSOLUTES PURE FibllBhed everj day in the week (except Monday) —i. PRATT. . ffl . - - SGOO .... 50 price per Annum, Price per Month. - EOYD UNSEATED. INDIANA ELECTIONS. Nebraska's Governor Case. Loses His Returns from the Recent Municipal Contests. The Supreme Court Declares Him Ineligible for Office—Gov. Thayer Is Reinstated. New York Press. ^ THURSDAY UORNTSG, MAY 7.- f - •;;•' SOME RESULTS. f >-Witn the smoke' of battle cleared I. away the good ^effects ol the election jl »re plainly seen. 'Tlie result indicates l v that the ring, is npl; invulnerable, that f » united and £ earnest party aided by ! f Independent an£'.conscientious Demo- H crats can accomplish wonders. The W result show* the''advantage of the sel- 54 wtion Of actiVe:energetic young men on. the ticket. Q It shows the strength of friendship and of. personal ties. It •hows the power of organized labor, politically /Independent. It is not. •without, lessons to theJBeputticans. It -shows the D mistake of opposing the - candidates of a^party which seeks to accomplish desired results because of soma little,^]' some ; times .imaginary, variance from angelic •haracter. It is granted to only a dtew to attain'perfection in this world mnd as,'.long'as*ni6s|'of us are engaged in ah effort to iiake some one else perfect and not ourselves- the crop of terrestrial angels|wUl not greatly in•crease. W> £anh«t sowetimes forget tho bonds of |friendship and our op-, ponents are equally considerate' in^ that respect, but opposition, such as ~we have had-so»etimes in the past, .from our own ranks for petty reasons; • should cease with this proof of what can be done ; by a united and harmonious party. Don't stay away Irom tke pollsjbecause we are in the minority ^and canlt -elect anybody. "We can. In city and county affairs we are the true benefactors of the people. We keep down extravagance, force reforms and •compel progressive legislation. That is the province of minority parties and- rottenness creep* into municipal affairs when hope goes out of the breasts of the minority. - It is our own fault ' that the rewards of this noble work %> ueldom come .to us. Some of us hare fOt too nice to live and find existence possible only in the quiet and musty halls of the Prohibition party where the impossibility of doing anything is equalled by the absence of judgment in the methods of the attempt. Some of Us kick because we cannot have -our own way without reflecting that every man- can' hare his way only -when , all .. the fools are • dead. - Our-opponents , ; haye;a-',right to kick. They are in ithfei majority. Secure He lias Succeeded. "I have tried;" says President Harrison, ;"tp make this a business administration;" and'all fair-minded citizens must acknowledge that he has succeeded . in a degree that merits the highest commendations.—St. Louis Gibber-Democrat. . •',. SEIZED A WAESpP Elaine Orders the. Capture of a .Chilian Vessel. jnen;9elfi?h, Tjti'rait'an^.-pjppressive'•of- the ; 5>e.ople. :As;.a:' : ciin6rity 'party 'we are,after..,reforjn. That.is, t our .policy, nad it is right. We want reform a* -badly as Democrats do in national affairs only they are at a disadvantage in being unable to put their fingers on the spot where it is needed. Any man who stands for tho Republican party represents that principle a.nd, even if he li^ere the worst • of,. men, could scarcely resist -the influences which would surround him if successful. There are other lessons.ia the result and with the,,joy,-in what is almost a complete victory, make a resolve to forget party ties only whan principle has.been- - forsaken .publicly,-, greedy and oppressiTe ring has She Was Being Loaded at San Diego, Gal., with Stores and Arms for the Rebels. AFTER OTHEB CBAPt. SAN DEEGO, Cal., May 6,—Tuesday evening- United States Marshal Gard seized the Chilian steamer Itala, now receiving supplies in the harbor, and placed Capt. Mauzeum under arrest Telegrams have been passing between this city and the state department at Washington which brought .about the above results. Tugboats have left to seize two vessels seen, outside, one of . which is supposed 1 to be the schooner Robert and Minnie and the-other a warship belonging to the insurgents, which have been hovering around the entrance to the harbor to receive the supplies taken on board the Itala.. The warship -was first sighted about noon, passing north.' Ten hours later She repaSsed the harbor going south, laying'to just north of Coronado. A-partyof officers went out to investigate, who reported seeing a large Vessel under- steam, which they could not approach', nearer than 2 miles on-account of her stsaining away from them. Orders were received from Secretary Blame to seize both vessels if found, within .the., 12-mile limit, and Marshal Gard and Collector Berry'went out last night in different-tugs for that purpose; At midnight the Itala- received forty head.pf-cattle, twenty-five head of sheep'and 8,000 pounds of dressed meat from , the ferry-boat Coronado. She'had also been receiving "other stores,"including 800 tons of- coal from Spreekels' bunkers. As soon as all the provisions and fuel wera on board she expected to leave this harbor and cruise between here and Catalina, to meet the schooner Robert and Minnie,-from which she was to take Remington rifles and ammunition. She was preparing to sail when seized. At2 o'clock a. m. no word hadbeen re- ceived'from either of the parties who •iad gone outside to make the seizure of the vessel Robert and Minnie,;the supposed warship. The captain of 'the Itala' was allowed to return to his ship, which is-inow in charge of the deputy United States marshal. HEAVY LOSS AT PITTSBURGH. Tb« Arbuckle Bnildlne, tlie Female College ana Christ Church Go tip In .' Flames. JfriTSB-DRQBi Pa-» May 6.—About 11 o'clock Tuesday night fire was 'discov- .eredm the! lower' floor of the great i A'rbUckle building-, on Seventh street, -near' •'rDu'guesne. It is .occu- ' pied'' -by-4; the Grocers'- -. ...Supply and Storage Company, and the seven- story edificei '100 -feet' wide and several hundred deep, was soon, a, mass of ' flame from roof to cellar. The heat was so intense the firemen, found it impossible to. reach the building with water, and in a short time the.adjoining Buildings were in a blaze and the entire 'square was menaced. A high wind blowing at the time swept the fife across .tc the 1 Pittsburgh FemSie - college building. ' The interior was completely - destroyed. Christ -• M. E. church' on Pennsylvania avenue was also burned. The losses as near as can be estimated amount to about 8040,000* HE CANNOT SEBVE. LINCOLN, Neb., May 6.—The supreme court of the state on Tuesday rendered a decision in the Boyd-Thayer quo-warranto case, ousting Gov. Boyd and declaring Thayer the legal governor of Nebraska. The opinion recites the fact that Boyd was legally elected governor of the state, but is disqualified on the ground of non-citizenship. The opinion was signed by Chief Justice Cobb and Jxistice Norval. Judge Maxwell filed a dissenting opinion, taking the ground that Boyd •was made a citizen by the enabling act, being a citiien of the territory at the time of th^dmission of the terri- torv into the union. The opinion closes in these words: "Under judgment of the court Thayer will remain governor; but Boyd can appeal to the supreme court of the United Slates, and that his appeal will act as a supersedeas. In this way Boyd can hold his seat until the supreme court of the United States passes on the Question ot citizenship." The court also decides against the claim of Lieut-Gov. Majors of the right to act as governor in the event of Boyd's being ousted. As soon as possible the writ of ouster was prepared. Gov. Thayer filed the bond required with C. \V. Mosher, R: C; Cutcalt and H. T. Oxnard as sureties, ^and 1 :.. - took..' the oath._ ,of office "before ' Chief-Justice ' ' "Cobb. Thfj writ was then placed in the hand^ oi Deputy Sheriff Hoxie, and that offi- oer, with Gov, Thayer and his attor- rieys anxfrfriend, proceeded to the exec: utive office, where the writ -was-served upon Gov. Boyd. The governor was not expecting such a summary proceed-: The Voters' Choice. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., May 7.—Further returns have been received from Monday's municipal elections. The temperance question was an issue in several places, and wherever it was up the law and order advocates were victorious. The prohibition candidates, however, were not elected in any of the towns, the preference of the temperance element being 'for high license and enforcement of existing police laws. Summarized, the returns are as follows: Laporte—Demour&tia city officers and four out of five counsilm en were , elected. I Muncie—The entire democratic city i ticket was successful by 500 majority. j There were two republican tickets in ] the field. 1 JefEersonville — Republicans elected every candidate save two councilmen. New Albany— Republicans elected mayor and treasurer, and the democrats clerk, marshal and four out of- six councilmen. Wabash— The republicans elected two outof three aldermanic candidates. Madison—The republicans elect the treasurer and marshal. Democrats elect the mayor. The council is a tie. Covinfrton—The republican citizens ticket won. 'Bedford—Republicans elected .the mayor, treasurer, clerk, marshal and two councilmen. The democrats elect- .ed one councilman. Lebanon—Republicans elected all their candidates for the council. Decatur—A victory for the democratic candidates. The waterworks ques-, tion. carried. . . ' . . .. - : . : P"Kokomo—The republicans .elected '-then: entire city ticket. ; Fort Wayne—Col. Zollinger (dem.) was elected mayor by ninety : seven majority over Harding (rep.). The usual democratic majority is 1,600. The democrats elected nine councilmen and not expecting such a summary proceeu- , ^ bUcaas one . ing and was greatly surpnsed. As soon ™ ^ Haute _ Tbe as he had read the writ he said: .'^Gentlemen, 1 recognize the supremacy of the law and am ready to turn the office over to my successor, but I woul* like the opportunity to consult witk my attorneys. They are at ths lotel and I have sent f« them." Gov. Thayer's attorney. Judge Mason, Judge Blair and Gen. Webster said that so far as they were concerned they were perfectly willing-, but the execution of the writ lay with the officer. Sheriff Hoxie said that there was but one thing for him to do and that was to obey the order of -the court, serve' the writ and put Gov. Thayer in possession of the office, which he proceeded to do. John D. Howe, one of Gov. Boyd's attorneys, applied to the supreme court for a stay t of proceedings pending the preparation of the transcript and the bill of exceptions, but this was denied, and Gov. Thayer took formal possession of the office. Adjut-ant General Vifquain tendered his resignation and ex-Adjutant General Cole was reappointed. Gov. Thayer has appointed his son, JohnW. Thayer, Jr., as private secre-, tary and J. E. Ferris executive clerk. , The decision on the whole may -be said to be a surprise, the opinion being that in the event of the ousting of Boyd Lieut. Gov. Majors would be named as the successor. It will be remembered that Gov. Boyd came with his father to America from Ireland when he was 13 years of age. His father some time thereafter took out his first papers, but he neglected to complete his naturalization until. October, 1890, believing all the Terre Haute—The democrats elected Judge James M. Allen mayor by over 100 majority. The republicans elected W. W. Hauck, treasurer; C. H. Goodwin, clerk, and William Prindiville, marshall. The democrats carried four of the six wards for the city council. . Lafayette—The election resulted in the success of the democrats, who elected three out of seven councilmen aud all the city ticket save the waterworks trustees. Washington—A democratic victory. Shelbyville—The democrats elected .their ticket save the treasurer and one councilman. The city has beeu republican heretofore. Richmond—Republicans elected their city ticket and six out of seven councilmen. Danville, Oakland City, Rockport, Gosport and Spencer report republican victories. - . . , t'ommous—The republicans elected the mayor, marshal, two councilmen and oae.waterworks trustee -by .majorities ranging from 5 to 240. 'Peru—The mayor, treasurer and-two out of four councilmen are republicans. Hammond —:The entire democratic ticket was elected, a democratic gain. Plymouth—A democratic victory. Valparaiso — The city election resulted in. the choice of one democratic and two republican councilmen. Michigan City—The democrats.' elected their entire city ticket without opposition. NOTES OF THE DAY. The number of Belgian miners on strike has reached 62,000. The Hayes county (Neb.) courthouse, with all county records, burned Tuesday.. J. K. Uratley, cashier of the Iron Mountain railroad at Little Bock, .Ark., is short $20,000 in his accounts. Two hundred persons will leave Kansas this week to join the cooperative colony at Topolobampo, Mexico. A" little son of Jaiaes Byler. living near Carthage, 111., fell into a tub of boiling water and was scalded to death. At Mc2s:imara Brothers' mines near Birmingham, Ala., Tuesday, a cave-in caught five men, killing two wounding three. The funeral services over Mrs. Maple, a prominent society woman of Chariton, la., who died last week; were conducted entirely by women. Lewis Manuel, a cook in . one of the Galesburg (111.) hotels, has fallen heir •to a fortune of 850,000 francs by the death Of his father in Florence, Italy. Three years ago F. Smith, of Lincoln county, Term., killed John Brooks in a, quarrel about a girl. Tuesday he killed James Wakefield, who had married the girl a few weeks age* ,,, . . Near St. Louis, Mo., the quarrymen. who struck last Friday took' possession of two quarries Tuesday arid 'carried the tools away with them, intimidating the workmen*and causing-.them to leave, their places. . . , There is SI,000,000 .insurance on the; property of the Troy Steel & Iron Com-: pany at Troy, N. Y., which was damaged nearly $400,000' by fire Monday night It is thought that the material in the furnaces can be saved. .•;-:. At.Salina, Kan., Tuesday, nine prisoners in .the. county jail overpowered; and strangled the sheriff and attempt-' edto break the jail door down. Before they succeeded the sheriff released, himself, and, drawing his revolver, sue-: c'eeded in restoring- order. : LOST ON LAKE SUPERIOR, Tli» Schooner Atlanta Founders Off Wklte- finh point and Five of Her Crew Perish.' : " SAG»-AW,.Mich., May 8-—The scboqn- 'er Atlanta, owned 'by C.* E. Eastman and W. W. Steele, of Saginaw,- and Charles E. ' J'ennison, of 'Bay City, ^foundered about- 20 miles north of Whitefish Point on Lake Superior Monday evening. After the schooner foundered the crew of seven took to the j yawl boat, which the heavy breakers' capsized and : alT6f them, with two-ex-. ceptions, were 'drowned. The White-; fish Point life-saving crew : put forth every effort and worked heroically, but the heavy seas running prevented them from saving the men. : Brought Good PrJccn. ' INDIANAPOUS,' Ind., May 7.^-Twen- i tf-niue head of Angus cattle',-sold here? Tuesday, brought an average ' of Slipper head. ST. Louis, May - 6.—An important deal has just been closed, which-, guarantees to St. Louis the building of -a. third bridge across the Mississippi river. The new bridge will be built at a point .about miles south of the. Eads bridge. .The franchise, which is perpetual, was cgranted twenty years ago and has lately been purchased by' a "syndicate' represented by Mr. John -B. Clements, formerly chief engineer of the Missouri Pacific Railway Company system.,-.The capital stock will be increased -to . St;000,000- and-work .on the new bridge will be promptly begun. ;.-..„ An American Mobbed In Italy. FLORENCE. May 6.—Mr. William and ( Jacques, an American gentleman from. Newton, Mass., was out driving with his daughter when a mob of people pursued his carriage, attacked it, pelted it with stciies and severely injured his daughter, whoiBtedared in his defense. . REMEDY FORPAIN For a Disordered liver Try BEECH API'S PILLS. O:F Condensed R. KT Time-Ta Pltteburg, Cincinnati, CUc««o *S St. LotU lily, LUtB I \srnn • "•-•* Aj»»t i Bradford J>lTi«i»». 2*6 a m*...._Eaite. ixErprewt. ....... 1J5 pm*-.-"/: 1 ...3 i 'i»tIln*i'"..'.'—-:— ,— taopmt ....AorommodaHon..'>....-8:Op«-jnt 9:45 amr.MaxlonAccommodathm.' 430 p mt »IV1»10». iti- »m«...,g ip-— *« a mt ..... Accommodation,'. ..... ,5:51»mt, .-; is»p m*,;..DayExpreg»;.::i:v,-;dli26pan'- U JO p mt ______ Acconjmodatlon...... .230 p mt BTl " ' ' " •t-3f) a m»..-..NlghtB<preBsi--... V.3 180 p m«....Da7ZxpreB».....-. v .l:26pni* CUCBCO DlTlBlO*. "I"""., "j ' U-4b ii m*. ':'. . Nlkht"ExpreM..'.-i:i.. '8:10 a "m* 1*5 p m«.....— JfagtLiae,;..!^,. ?«rP;n«: !•« 6m*...... ...... Fast Llne._ ....... .: 1S7P ni» 11 -30 a mt. - . - accommodation, ; . : . .- i-^p mt 7 J5 p mt ..... Accommodation,... .. 6dJ ajmt '' "'' "' " -;..-i 7.-45amt. . ....... Express......*.- 7:26 prof -- The son grew to manhood, and , inthebe'li. uralization naturalized him. GEN. BUTLER TRIUMPHS. It Proved Fatal. Ind., May 7.—Miss 'Maud Jones,'daughter of Thompson Jones, ' engineer of the. waterworks, died Sun' day of a disease that has baffled all H^ ^hVbelief-th^his father's n^ "^ Sg^of^ 2LS . gan to grow to th«> bones. A surgical -operation was performed and the musr cles were released, but in a .short time another operation became necessary. No less than twenty similar, operations have \been performed. Finally the A "Writ Which of Error Caused v,rauted In the His Expulsion Cn«c from has granted a writ ol error to the .United States , supreme court in the case of Clarietta Johnsonj convicted , of perjury in . an application fora pension. General Butler came before the com t and made the motion, which was at once granted by the judge. This is 'the ease which caused Gen. Butler's expulsion from the circuit court room by Judge Carpenter, who refused to listen to his argument. _ ' _ X .SeveralUalldinss Buried, : LA Po'STE,- Ind., May 7.—1 disastrous fire occurred Tuesday in the village of uThree.Oalca, located north of here- Several business buildings were burned. Caiiod by EL PASO. Tex., May. 6.— Fire Tuesday destroyed Hogg's livery stable despite the efforts of the fire department. Sixteen horses were burned, besides a quantity of grain, and hay. The loss is 830,000; insurance, $12,000. The fire was caused by a driver throwing a lighted cigar amonff some jales of hay. .Railroad. Men Noarly Kill a Yardmaster. EVANSVILLK,.Ind.,,May 7.—A,gan£of railroaders attacked Kichard .Griffin, night yardmaster of the 'Mackey system, beating him in a horrible manner with a club or coupling pin and.slash- ing him with a knife. Frank Newbech has been identified as the one who did the cutting and Henry Eose as the one who struck and kicked Griffin, and both are under arrest. Griffin is in a critical condition. '_ Indiana .Fruit Crop Damaged. INDIASAFOLIS, Ind., May 7.-Reports throughout the state show heavy frosts . Tuesday night, doing immense damage fco early vegetables and fruit. Cherries, strawberries and peaches were killed, but the larger fruit and grain were not much affected. ^ ",S, THE MAEKETS. j ; ; Grain, Provision*, Etc...,. ... ' : ' ' '' ' "" '' J caicAG'o'. May &.' FEOUB—Steady. : '-Sprlnp Wheat patents; 15.25 ®6.00;. bakers',- $4.75-*5.00; Winter Wheat Flour, I5.iaa5.33 for patents ana $4.75®5.00 for straights.- ' ' •'•-' ' ' ' „-"'„• WHEAT—Euled firmer, , No. - 2 - flash, Wjflg 1.01; July,88McU$i.OO^;August,96M@97«6. ; COBS—Fairly active and'higher; No. 2, «7IS 67M- No.'2.Yellow,i08®68«5 No.-3, 07<S675i';.No. 3.'Yellow, 68®88Kc; .May, 6*8>64Xo; July,.802^ 6 OATS-Steaat.er.-Na-a,-51«ia515<c; May, 51!i 0D"c- July, wy,&tf%c. Samples steadier. No. 3,-'BU@53Mic; No, S White, 54@56c; No. 2, 52%Q 53c; No.3 White,-550580.-- - - 1 " 1 ':, , RYE-Quiet and -steady., No. 2 cash, 83@S4c; May, 84c; samples,'85u.S6c for No. 2,.and 79® S2cforNo. 3. ' ' ' ; • BARLEY—Quiet and-steady. Good malting salable, 70u.78o; c'bminon to fair light weight, TOSJ78C. ' - Msss PoRK-Trading moderately active and prices ruled easier. Prices ranged at flL.SSt^ ®11 75 lor cash; Sn.50®11.6Q for May. $11.80® 1810 Tor July, and $12.10@12.40 for September, t LAHD—Market moderately active and prices easier ' Quotations ranged at lfl.50@8.55 for .cash; : t«50®6.55 for May; t6.70<a6.77i4-f or July, and 18.95@7.02M lor Scptcmher. . . . , BTITTEit-Creamery, 84@28c; Dairy, J63t24o; Packing Stock,' 6®18o. ' • .POULTKT—Live Chickens, !0®10tf c par, lb.; Live Turkeys, 9@13c per lb.; Live Ducks, 03 lie per lb.; Live Geese, S3.00©4.00 per doz, : -OlLS-Wisconsin Prime White, 8e; 'Water White 8«'c; Michigan. Prime White. 9«o; Water White, 10V4; Indiana Prime. White, •flWc; Water White, 10; Headlight, 175 'test 9«o; Gasoline, 87 (leg's, He; 74 deg's, 9c; Naphtha, 63 dog's,'"We. ' : . LlQUons-Distilled Spirits ruled firm at K.1S per eal. for finished goods. • . " "NEW YORK, May 8. WBJSAT-Active,. J54©2J4o-.ut>-; May, .M.lltf ©112- June, 81.08Hai.10; July, I1.06W31.0SJ4; August, «l,04H<S1.054t; September, 81.04@1.0o; October, SLW@1.04H; December, 51.p4a@J.OOH; May ('92), $1.0!)®UO. "".."; Conn-Firm,'l«®l«cup, quiet No. 2, 803 Sic; steamer mixed, none here. OATS—Quiet, stronger; Western, 57.»70c, pROVisiONS-Beef-Quiet; ton: 'extra mess, $9.50®10.00; fafflny,m.EO<BU2.75: Porlc-Steady, dull; new mess, $13,50@14.25; old mess,. $11.75® J2.25; extra prime; Ml.7fl@12.25. Lard-quiet, steady, stearo-readercd, tO.S2^. Live Stock. - ' ' CHICAGO. May 6. CATTLE-Market active. Quotations ranged at B-.803i8.46 -,tor choice, to fancy =s ni PP^S Steers :*S.OOa5.75.tor go id to choice!^o.j K.& ©4,90 for common to fair do: J3.BO@4.25 for butch'ers' Steers;. S2.60@3.50- for StocKers; $3.00 (SB 25- for Texans; $3.iOa4.30 for Feedersi;,H.jO 1S.OO for Cows, 81.5003 50 for Balls, and S8.50 ®4,BO for Veal-Calves. r,,...,. goGS-Market ^tber slow and vreak. Prf° es Sclower." Sale"sranged at $3.10@4.80tor,Pigs; M.60@500'tor-light; $4.SO@4.70 «r rol^h pack- in(r;M.70@a 00 focnnixed, and ,WJbSl6 05 for heavy packing and shipping lots. ....... Trains marked ••rnn.dallT. .--:•,.-••? J - •:>•--- ;:jr i TralD> marked trttn'daUT except Sonaarr " Van<La[ia I.IBIB. S Kli ".:'-•; 80DTH BOTHD. .,, -V- •-. .Local Krelgnt.. ........... ™.A. 4 ...-..;.u._;;. 6!W»™ Terre Haute Express ---------- .»-~ ....... 2 -S Mall Train ............... - ....... - ......... — Is* p » HOBTH Bomro. . . Local Kxlght -------------- : -------- . ...... ^Mall Train .... south BendExprew — - — --•—•• Tlirough Freight ..... _.. ...................... J=*,P KL Cloie eonneetloM lor Indianapolttjte Oolftt nnw made bi.all our patoenger tralM.--J.Jl Bdgwortb., agent . . ... ;.,... ....- ; . . ' New York Expres, dally.-......,...::.-'.-' Zffi » ro Ft Warne(Pas.)Accm.,except Sondar «-J8 a.m Kan City t Toledo Bc.,exceptSnndaf'Ili6 a ro .' Atlantic Express, d«Hy;.u,.—V.T..;;.:-.V.-'<«| P» Accommodation Fit, except Sunday. »:26 p E» . Pacific Express. daUy..".'..™..............'. Y 7*Z a m- AccommodatlomFrt., .except Sundaj_Bd6 p,ra Kan City Ex, except Sunaay™....-.... |;«P m , LafayettefPasJAocm;; except EuBday 6iB P m - ' St. Louis Ex., dally... ..... ------- .-.-.1032 pm Bel River piv., LoKonspprti "West 8Id« , , , .. . Accommodation; ex. Sunday, Leave. .WflO a m ,Accommodation-, ex. Sunday, Leare. . ., , Aeoommodation, ex. Sunday, AirtT*..;8dO. a m Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive. *aO p » :lfTff H.T. Mt 1 W "Wanted; salary aud M ii IN nent place." -Apply afonce. . Bro». -Co., ^rr.1 vi+iTin'o- Vakntmes S^^^w- Telegrapny .Two orthreeigood men to represent our wall known. ( n per . Lake MaxenJrackee (Ind.)ProBerty .^ No. 6 Odd Fellows Ball, IndianapoIU,

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