Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 18, 1894 · Page 2
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March 18, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, March 18, 1894
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' STATE OF TMDE. Business Situation Koporta? as Growing Better. iv]H>rt l''riday ovcninjf, failing nn indii'tmunt. Twenty-six wi to find tnesses An Increased Demand Noted in Several Important Lines ••- Fewer Failures Are Reported. Till: V.-KKKI.V HKV1KW. Nr.w YOIIK, March 17.--liradstreet's review of tin; state ot trade says: "Thy limisiml iiruluin'iitlon nf mild, .srii-lns- like WL'itltivr ilnrliiif ihu curly portion at Murch 2iag pruutlv rUtuiuliHtM L-onsuriiptlvt.' lU'imuul Ui almost nlL.llttJili' llli(!». C'orrulinrillU.il of tills ti fouuil I" iilrnosi uimniinou* [-(.-ports or In- oreosio'l siiliv from six ot tin- IIU-'-T illiirUnit- Jng points In tntiNuwKnKhiml uin. M ddk-smics. whore Kcnm-iil Inulu 1ms lieri-ioiori- I",'"" n " ported burcly nloai'.y. At riltsDvirKli and u 1 . Chicago and iu uthrr Iron cunti-rs ccmipi'tltlon hu furttior re'luocil prices fur .shaped us well n» fmw Iron luul i.lot-1. "Chlcuso reports ;i roiUlm'.iitu-' 1 of liint work's •rery fiivorulilf ntivionwnt rt-trui-dinK irailu, this •weok huvtiii; hpi.n the best thus fur In tlio sen- •on. wlili niiuiy luiyon. In the i-ity anil somo dry Roods houses vvorltln),' nlRlits to ',;opp "P •with »nlurs. Dealers In dothir.K. mllliaory •nd Nliues report u hcnvicr ilcmnnil. iilthuugh ihero Is nn luiproveiTieiit In r>-<|iii'*l for light h»riliv-,irr us well. Mlrnilnr mlvli-es lire re- wived fr.im St. Louis joblji-vs of ilry Roods, millinery, li:us. .-hues unit textiles." Pun <t I'D.'s weekly review of trade Bays: ••The volume ul ti'.i.-'iu-s.s reiiresenteJ ny till clcarln/s thii wock Is :.!.- ' pt-r ci-nl. lew tl>:«'. H J't'«i' aijc. anil at sill dtlcs outside Xcw Yorl; -1.4 l-or font, loss, against 17.-I PCT eeiu. hist work. Vrli-rsot i-om- modl'.ie* uru this wi-clt un tlic ivlmlu the loiv- c»t of which there Is -.my record, tinvlns declined 1.- pet eeiu. In March, mul uvcrag- Ing 11 a per eeiu. lower ttmn u your »gn, no thut more than :i third of the docreiwe In volume of ai: piiymiMiw is due to de- olluc tn price.- nf tiling consume.!. Six more Iron riirimcox IMVU KOUU mtu •>!»»' tnl9 month, In purl butuiHO prk-es ot llalahod products arc » shade lower iind turthor ton- tracts have tli'.is l>e.m secured. Pittsburgh gets the, lion's shnre ivud IUIH most of 118 works In operation, chouper frnlifhts having helped thin week, with lower wanes und coke. Chonp- ntis of inwterliil nnu lubor .stimulates the nrec- llon o! iimny buildings Tx>th east und west. ••In women's dress goodu, It la Judged from mica of wool, the btwlnosa Is about three- fourths of tliu usual magultiule, sorijen boittn in tieiter deaianu, but ID men's ttoods not moro tnan tt quarter or the umral orders for full tradi; have yet bi'fn received. Railroad oarr.lngH make a better couipiirtson, lalllnir hut 10.U per cent. lielow lunt yur's for tho fl rut weelf o.' March, against 13.7 per crnu 4d IVDruary, tnit the Rain Is lu p»rl tiouause tho trunk lines havo cut mtos and Bocured for ttie llrst wuek in a lone tlmii u larger ,Xnl-botind moveineut than wafl reoordod ayearairo. Tho west-bound movomont Is also larger in dr>/ Roods und groceries. Spaoulatlon In products in somewhat tame, though pork »nd hi.-d have decljnud sharply, while corn is held steadily, with receipts -in percent, larger tli»n a year ago. "FailureB for tho llrsl wool: or March were few, with liabilities thus far reported uf only te(K5 S:«, of which teia.S'O were of uinuuraoiur- lngand»1.18l,«^ of iradlns concerns. Owlnp to largn deferred »tatomontH received too late loruselftHt week the HKgrnflaw of llaWlltlos lor February nus boon raised to'517,891,870 The number ot failures thlf woolt IB S04 In tho •United Stoics, against 100 last year, and B in Cmn»da,u(faliist M last year. Tho obBonce of Important ernbarrassmnnfi l.n still moro encouraging." OYSTER WAR RENEWED. Battle Between » Virginia 1'ollco Iloat and 11 «»n(t of M»ryl»nUrr». KICHJIOND, Va., March 17.—The oyster war has assumed an acute phase. A telegram from the eommonder of tho Virginia police schooner Tanfttcr sayc that his craft was attacked from tho shore of Smith's Island, Md., by twenty-five or thirty Marylanders armed with repedtiaf? rifles. He returned the flro with rifles and then with cannon. One or more cannon shots struck the storehouse from which the Marylanr.lei.-s were firing. The Marylauders fired MO rounds or more, and several of their shots struck the sohoouer. At the time the dispatch was sent the Mary la riders •were throwing tip earthworks. They had sworn to kill thu whole crew of the Tangier so that they cannot be witnesses against them. VICTIMS OF THE SEA. Ten Men Lost from tho JI»rk JTontcoimiry Csstlfi. NEW YORK, March IT.—The steamer • "Vega, which has arrived here from Portuguese ports and the Azores, brought the full story of tho bark Montgomery Castle, which left this port •with a cartro of oil on January 27 and put In at Fayal in the Azores recently with her captain, first officer, second officer and seven of the crew missincr, the ten men having beeu drowned in a storm which the bark encountered a short time before, and in which she was tadly damaged. _____ All«ff*<l Ei-Annr«lil»t Murdered. TACOMA, Wash., March 17.—Louis Marx, who was among- the anarchists who 'participated in the ilaymarkot riots in Chicago, was murdered by anarchists in this city Thursday. Marx left Chicago after the murder of ])r. Cronin. Thursday night he attended a rneethifr of ;\ local lodge of anarchists und upon' his return homo was found itncouicious, with a gaping wound on the liuaii. Every article of value in his jjijsHL'hsioii \v<is taken ,1>.V his assailtii:ts. Jumped I mm thu Triilu. MIII-NT VKi-.xi.iN, O., March 17.—A yotniir ^oiuan. supposed to \><s Miss Vli'inmin^. nfClai'Itsbiirp. \V. Va., w:is found ili-ad alongside the- I!. *• 0, truck nnnr liurr. At Newark she cn- trroil the toilet-room of tho train, and was not M-(>n again. T.hu door was locked »iid thu window raised, and she is thought to have committed Kuieide. « liild Hums to Ilentli. lll-N-i'lxi!To.\. I»d., March 17.— Juniata Uorluy. an S-year-old schoolgirl, was burned to a crisp. She was plnyinn witl1 S() " 1C othcr cllildron about a grass lire wlien her clothing caught. The little victim died in an • hour. . >o lliillcttnvnt. FUANKFORT, Ind., March 17.—The graud jury called to investigate tho killing of John Rodgers, the Mulberry thief, by the Farmers' Detective asso- «ut.tnn lust, ^aturdav nlirht made it* lUirMe Siiluii Dnd. HiiMlMi-'N 1>, I'tul., March 17. — Tlio 'four «l:ivV s:\hr.s "f horses by ,1. S, Tucker lit I'a'mliridgc City I'losutl Friday. Tlio to- tul number o[ sales wa.i -JOU and tho re- fiiipts nearly S-10,000. Kentucky, 1'eun- tivlvania, Indiana ami Illinois horsemen si-eiu-inl nearly all of the bust horses CUKUtirfT EVENTS. The populists of Oregon have noml- natcd Nathan 1'iorco for governor. Tin: Arkansas democrats will hold their state convention at Little Rock June -7. It is now thought the tariff till as amended will bo reported to the sonata on Tuesday. l!v a liu-go majority the (ierman rcic'hbtag has finally passed the Kusso- (.li'i-man commercial treat}-. liecause he refused to allow them to ride, revengeful tramps fatally shot a railway conductor at Taopi, Minn. Queen Victoria was greeted in Florence, Huly, by dense crowds, who cheered her with great enthusiasm. High waters are washing railroad tracks away in Oregon and some Union 1'acilie trains have been abandoned. It, is siml that Minister Porter has resigned thi! Chilian consulship in order to run for congress from Tennessee. ,lohn C.ecscman, of Tetcdcs, la., was killed by the falling of it log from nn old house which ho was tearing down. (i. A. Sanffird, president of the Second national banl; of Rockford, 111., died of paralysis. He was SU years old. Mrs. .Mary Shoots, a centenarian of Union, 0., died from a paralytic stroke. One ol her sons is an octogenarian. Striking miners at Cripple Creek, Col., captured six deputy sheriffs and have them imprisoned. Bloodshed is feared. Maggie Powers, ;igod 17, of Ciucin- n;iti, donned male uttirc in order to become a tram]). She was arrested in Indianapolis. Jerry Ilurlbeck was hanged at Charleston, S. C, for the murder of Constable Hazel. He previously attempted suicide. Marshall Field, the Chicago merchant prince, who has just returned from tho 1'iie.ifie coast, says there is a general business revival. UOHTNTNG~NEWS SERVICE. O*roril-CHiiilir!<lco K«''«> l'«'Billt Flushed from Kuropc In I'lvc KocoiiUx. Ni:\v YoitiC, March 17,—Tho perfection of tiie news gathering machinery of the Associated Press wussliiirply emphasized by the quick announcement of t'ho result of the Oxford- Cambridge boat race. The race was finished lit Mortlako at 0:S3:S'J a. in,; a gun was iired, and tho information that Oxford had wou was known in New York in less than five seconds. An operator at the finish line transmitted the letter O, Oxford's initial, over tha land wire to Valencia, where tho Arlglo-American cable disappears under tho ocean. There a cable operator received tho "0," and in the same moment sent it on through tlio cable, whoso American end comes out of the <lcep at Heart's Content, .Newfoundland. There a watt- ing operator signaled the letter "0" into tho operating room of tho Associated Press, where tho announce inent that Oxford had won the race was served to its great leased wire system extending from New Orleans and from St. Johns, N. H., to San Francisco and Portland, Ore., in less than live seconds. ____________ A yulck Vuyiice. QfKF.NSTOW.N, March 17.—In her trip from New Vork to this city the Ctinard steamer Lueania made an average of VI.Til miles an hours. Shot IJond. (.(HAND UAIMUS, Mick, March 17.-' John M. Johnson, a Reed City saloonkeeper, was shot dead in his saloon by Dingley Lamott, u. lumberman, i" a quarrel over n. few cents Hi change. Johnson sold liis saloon Friday and expected to retire at night. A Junt Sunteuoc. SANDWICH. Ont., March 17.—Adolph Jones, one of the Leamington citizens who tried to debauch several young girls of that town, was sentenced to four years' imprisonment rind twelve lushes on his bare back in tho middle of each year. Offer HlK rrlmi*. LITTLK ROCK, Ark., March 17.—A national and interstate drill will be held here the first week in July. The valuo of the prizes will aggregate $10,000. The crack companies of the United States are expected to participate. —All Fixed.— "Well, young man," said old Mr. llreezv, "while you are at myiiou.se .1 hope you'll feel just like one of the family." "Tliapk you. I'm sure 1 have every reason to." "What do you mean?" "Yotir dang-htcr has just said she would be {a sister to me." — Washington Star. A I'rutty Ilocllco. • An evening bodice which can bnwovn with any black skirt is quite i ^dispensable in theuo'days, as much for homo (vear as the theater. A pretty one is made of rose pink surah, tho fullness being plaited in a point at the waist lino back and front, where it is mot by the inevitable oelnture of black velvet, below which is a flounce of black lace, forming a basque. The feature of tho bodice, howOTer, is a network which entirely carers it This is formed of •trips of black velvet ribbon, crossed overeaoh other like the plaiting in basket work, The square-cut neck is finished with a berthe of black lace, »nd triple flounces' of lace conceal the puffed pink »ur»h ' MEN'S DAILY DUTIES. Tliny Siiiiiellii"'" IK'trrmln* Iho Length of Tlii'lr l.lvi'H, . During iM years mid S months there dind in the slak: of Massachusetts Kil,- S01 men of over :M year* of age. whose occupations weris specified in tiie registry of their diocese. The average age at which they died was XI years. The number is so great and the period is so long that by the study of the classification of the employment of those dead wo can g-l :i very fair idea of the conin:i.vativo ugos at which men at diflVriMiloecupiitionN and in an ordinary luv.lthy community are swept away by death. It'is noticeable that of all who died the cultivators of the earth attained the highest average age about t!. r >J-j years, and make up moro than a fifth of the total number. We all know why farmers as a class, not only in this but all countries, should live to a ripe old iige. They enjoy good air and are free from many of the cares that beset those living in cities, to say nothing of the constant noise and excitement which destroys the nerves and racks the system, 'it is rarely that a farmer dies before his head is gray. Farmers, as a, rule, too, do not, to any great degree, indulge in alcoholic beverages. One important fact must be taken into consideration concerning- the farmer and his ago, which is that tlio weaklings of Ills family, do not, as a rnlo, remain on tiie farm after attaining :iu ago fitting- them for sonic pursuit. Such arc sent to the cities to choose a trade or a profession, an,d only the strong and healthy ones who are fitted for the work are retained upon tho farm. Tin- class next to the farmers in tho average of life is that class culled -'act- •ive mechanics abroad," such as brick- m;ikers. carpenters, masons, tanners, millwrights, riggers, (Milkers, slaters and stonecutters, but tho average age of the 1:2,000 of them who died in Massachusetts during the period mentioned was much under that of thu fiirmers. It wns only about liOX years, a little over a year more than the av- onige ago of 'all the classes put to- gcuier. Of all these out-door trades, tiie ship-carpenters showed the highest age.—more than .Ml—and the slaters, who pursue a dangerous calling, the lowest—abrftit -in. The average age of nil the others of these trades, except the .stonecutters and the brickmakers, was about Kl, and above tht: average, of all the classes. Noxt to tlio ac'ive mc'chanic* abroad comi' the professional mon, whose av- •jr.-igo age lit death was over ot. <>f this class the long;:st-!ivod were tho judges and justices, proverbially celebrated for 'their groat yours. They lived on the average of 0-1 years, and led ail the trades and professions except the farmers, over 05, and those denominated as gentlemen, !>?, the highest average attained by any of the classes. The deaths in only six different occupations were :tt an age on the' average above (SO. The were, first, the gentlemen, OS; second, the farmers, Oo; third, the judges, IH; fourth, the lighthouse keepers, 03; fifth, the basket makers, 01; and sixth, the pilots,' 00. In some countries clergymen are the longest-lived, but in Massachusetts they fell below all these six classes, theaverag-eage.of tho 1,100 of them who died during the 34 years being only a little above 09. Of the professional mon, those sot down as students, died at the curliest age, the average being only about 2fi; then came the professors, well over 57 years; then the lawyers, !>(! years; then the physicians, over fi5 years; public ofllcers, 50. Sheriffs, constables and policemen died at tho average age of .lii, while editors and reporters were gathered into the tomb before they had completed their forty-seventh year. The lives of comedians were also sho:-t, hardly reaching Bfl years on'the average, and dentists were cut down at an average age of 42. The artists also died early, their average a.gc being -14 years. Tho musicians lived only to -K, and the teachers died at about the same age. Tho merchants, financiers, agents and clerks come next after the professional mon, and one of the classes included under this head, that of gentlemen, exceeded all others in its average, over OS years. The bankers, who lived on the average of more than 59 years, were the longest-lived of this class,and then came bank olliocrs, nearly 50; merchants, over 54; booksellers, about f>:;; manufacturers, 5-J, and innkeepers and brokers, 50 years. The shortest-lived of their class were the telegraphers, wjho died at the aver- ago of -8. Clerks a|nd bookkeepers also died early, at the age of '.'M; railroad agents aiid conductors departed this life on the avc'ragfe of about 40 years, and druggists and Apothecaries at 42, while saloon and restaurant keepers were put to final njst at SI. Next in order came the active mechanics in shops and the laborers, of no Special trades, the average {if both being a little short of -18. Of tho first class the longest-lived were 'the coopers, their average a.ge of death being about 00 years. Next to thorn, total abstinence people wil.l lie surprised to learn, came tho distillers, TiS years-Detroit Free 1'ress. Thr*'iit4iii to J''ir»s Rio .U.NKMIO, March 17.— Brazilian authorities insist upon Da Oama's surrender rind threaten to tire on the I'or- tuguese vessel which harbors Mm. i;linrir«d wltli Jiiubozilen"""- SPRINGFIELD, Mo., March 17.— Cashier Crawford, of the American national bank of this city, has been arrested on a charge of embezzling 116,000. —At the latest hiring fairs held in various parts of England and Wales, engagements were made for the ensuing year at the following prices: Farm foremen. 8»o to 1120 per year; second hands, 880 to 100; plow boys, *50 to $65; lads, »30 to *50. Female farm servants were hired at. annual wages ranging from 190 to »100 per year for head girls: 150 to 170. for kitchen maids; women »bto to attend the dairy $30 NOW A SALVATIONIST. Prlnco uallf/.ln, RM»,l an >- (l bto and Friend Cz»r. . The Salvation Army in Now York lias probably acquired, from a worldly point of view, tho most notable convert in its history in the Hus.sinn Prince Galitzin, who has just announced his intention of giving his life, his influence- and his wealth to tho cause represented by tho blood-red ensign of peace. The family of tho prince dates from the time of Peter the Great, and one of his ancestors, Vosilla Ualit/.in, came near placing himself on the Russian throne. The prince is nn intimate friend of Archduke Ferdinand of Austria, and visited Yosemito and Yellowstone parks with him during tho archduke's stay in America last September. The prince, who is frail in appear- once and only has one arm, having lost the other in an accident in Paris, arrived ill thi&country via San Fran- E OAWTZIX. Cisco last August, after accomplishing a feat worthy of the illustrious blood which flows in his veins. On a special commission from the czar, with whom he is in high favor, he completed a horseback journey of 12,000 miles through tho wildest regions of Russia, Turkestan, Cashmere, northern Thibet and other trans-Caucasus counties, some of which no one ever traversed before. With the conditions in Siberia, where he expects to labor in the cuiiso of the Salvation Army and humanity during the rest of hjs life, the prinoo is very familiar. One of his purposes in making his groat journey was to look up Uio conditions of Siberian prisons fur the czar. Tho prince is now forty-six years old, and, although not a robust man, possesses a tromondous amount of vitality and determination, as shown by his wonderful rido. and it is to bo hoped that he will live many years to carry on the noble work which he has espoused. JJfo Policies on I)niulf:»r(iH. It is said to be of common occurrence in London for proprietors of public houses to hold life insurance policies on inebriates, so as to thus protect themselves against the loss of patrons. ___ HouaeiTovrrUiiiiit tho Streets. The upper stories of old houses in Marblehead, Mass., overhung the ,'iar- row streets. CmlKMlnmto. Judge Begad— Prisoner at the bar. you arc charged with shooting- the plaintiff through each car, one foot, an elbow and along the top of his head. What have you to say for yourself? Alkali Ike (the prisoner)— Wai, 1 didn't have no killin' grudge agin him, and so 1 jostshothim in the thin places around tho edges so's not to hurt him too much.— Life- Tiie Green Fl»e W»vod. NEW YORK, March 17. — In accord- nn'ce with the instructions of Acting Mayor McClelliin and tho resolution of tho board of aldermen the Irish flag was displayed on the city hall during the morning. _ ___ Grout Town for OiHcimriaiu. AMSTKKDAM, N. Y., March 17,-Mrs. William Smith, of Nelliston, has died, ngcd 100 y sars. This is the second centenarian that died at Nelliston within two years. . __ _ KNOWLEDGE Brinpra comfort and improvement and tends to personal enjoyment when rightly used. The many who live better thin others and enjoy life more, with less expenditure, by more promptly adapting the world's best proc ucU to theneci of pl.ysio.il being, will attest the value to L.lth of tho pure hquid lajative principles embraced in the c in tho form most acceptable and peas- aut to the taste, the rcfrc» l.mg and t r uly beneficial properties of a I x-rfcct laxative- effectually c causing the fiystem, StaMlline oSdB, licadacliCB and fevers anf penlanentiy .curing ^tipi^or, It has given satisfaction to m.lhom .and met withitho nppn>val of the mcmc l A FLY-WHKKC Jt CruRhcM Through lh« Hoof of a HoUftr ilinl Killt Two C.'hllilri'il. UAT.TIMOBK, Md., March 17.—Five hundred pounds of steel crashed through the roof of John W. Groves' house at Lower Canton Friday night,, killing, it is reported, two of his children. The accident won caused by the bursting- ot a, fly-wheel of the l,ttOO horse-power dynamo engine at the plunt of the Baltimore Electric Copper Smelting- company. The copper plant is wrecked a-nd many buildings in its vicinity injured, as almost all tho fragments of tho cighHon wheel were thrown in the air. A rnnoo or I^HOK. The -famous Herman traveler, Otto Killers, tells of .in casy-poinj; Chinese prince whom lie visited in the Laos states while on hi* way from Siam to Toiiqiiin. The prosnnt ruler leaves the c:uv of niTairs chielly to his wife. He has had liis throne placed in the palace kitchen, so that he can receive visitors and watch the preparation of his meals iit the same time. His subjects seem to !n: content with this manner of administration and ;uliniro the democratic spirit manifested in his choice of 11 tin-one room. Tl* dynasty, however, promises to become extinct, as the prince's sou and heir is a confirmed drunkard :md is unmarried.--J.ondon CJlobe. Cows .Must llavo Salt, Don't let the cows pot hungry for salt They must have, it in order to give milk,' for milk contains soda, and salt (the common Damn for chloride of sodium) is tho material which furnishes the soda. Hut for the soda the casein of milk would be absent. Neutralize the soda by putting in an acid and see how soon it, turns to "clabber." GITP cows daily access to salt. THE .MARKETS. Grulll, Provisions, KK-. CHICAGO, March 1" FI.OUK—Very quiet, but niarlfci steady. Quotations arc as follows: Winter—1'atcnts. £30; seconds, Sl.SJ-4i.lt); low trades, fi 10& 1.70. spring—Patents, J.V-XWi.'io; tiraijrlits, H-.Lkers'. SLTrni-.'-t): low (,-nde.s •iW. ~ \YIIEAT- Modc.rately aetu-i- and unsettled. Cash, sC2t50-;'iic; May, f'S 's'si.v.i 1 ; July, R'Vil Cons—Moderately active and lower. No. 2 and No. 2 Yellow. SSVKiSHic: N'o. '\ SJ-jc, :iml No. 3 Yellow, 33c; May, MTujp" :'»<=; July, 37;,i£ 38',c. OATS-Fairly ai-iivr .mil lower No. Z c:i-0:, Samples'li; food demand and lower. No li M'.i 'iJ3l?»c: No. 3 \\'h:H', ;l-;S33c; No. 2. WjxiiU'sC: " MKSS J'oi'iK—Tr.KMii.' in.-tiV(.-:in,l ;iric(- lower, yuolalioin ran;ji:J ;it SlO.D.iiilJ.l'-'. for c;is!l l-oxulur; :!•) 7i..i-iHD.L's fur .May, ali.i !10.tU ail.ll^", July. LAUD—.Viirliel ino.1or;iif:ly active aii'l lower. Quotations ranger! M K.b~>ft'it>>~'"t ''iish: 58.40 ad.STSi for May, and JO. 10.46 ')'•/, lor .Iniy. J.ivi; .puiM.Tiiv— J'cr p.'UiKi: Chickens si K',,c; Turljuys. .'>SS8c; Ducks, b:<iA>o; GUOM-, l'l-;i(--t.'i-t.-iunery, 10^1-1-ic; Ditiry, ll&l-'c; I^ncUliik! titooK", M^IOj. OILS—Wisoousiu Prime White. ''^; Water White, THc: Michigan Prime Wlilic, S!4u; Water Whim. »u; Indiana Prluio White, ^"»c: Waler White, S^Sic; Headlli,-hl, 170 U'sti S'/ie: Uiis- ollnc, 87 dee's, lliic: 't (leg's, He: Nuiintlia, <B (leg's, fliio. LiQDOHS-Distlllca spirits steady on ihc basis of 11.15 per gul. for flnlshed gooiis. NKW YOIIK Mai-eli 17. \ViiKAT-Xo. 2 rod openoJ llrmer, later reacted. May, CSJifflOS 7-lSc: July, i!44OC4?iC; December, tSa.\c.. CoiiN-No. Z weaker. May, <~M®4'-'«c; July. 43 3-:6ii4ar->c. OATS—No. i dull and easier. Tiaclf white State, 38«(ic.: truck white Western, :)Su.4-'c. PHOVISIIJNS—Uoef —Easy; family, fll.OOSS 13.00; extra mess, t7.W>. I'ork—Quiet; new rneHS, HiMi»13.00; family, >iasAaH.I»: short clear, H3.boal&M. Lard—Weak: prime Wcsu orn steam, J7.07J4: nominal. TCII.KUO, O., March 17. WHKAT—Q'.iiet and easy. No '•! catli and March, MUc: May, We; July, (WSio. COIIN—Lower; quiet. No. - eus.li, 3Tc; May, OATS—Dull. No. 2 mixed. 3io; No. 2 White, Sic. JlVE-Qniet. Cash. 40vic bid. CI.OVKIISEKU-Kirm. Prime cash and March, l£-.4L'!i; Ajiri'., Jo.M-/,; October. S4.75. 1,1 v« Stork. CHU-AUO. March 17. }loos—Market.fairly act.ve. l.lsht lots t>o higher. Olhor frradea iniciialig.-d. Sali v s ranged ol f4.15i4-l.tli for Pigs: S4.50A4.rr> lor li^li:: J4.-Oii4.3ft for roiiKh i>ack!nn; H.-H)®4.C.i lor mlxud, and t4.iOu4.B3 fur heavy ]>acliiMx and shipplnB lots. CATTI.K — Marltct quiet, owing to li£l:l suppiy, but tUo fooling wan llrm. 1'ricos unchanged. Quotations r.inscU at !4.70i 6.01 for choice to extra shipping Steers; W.005>4.00 for goo'l to clioice do.: JS.^O^. 11X) for fair to Rood: fi80a3.3S fur comnion to medium do.: Si75a:t.-1) for Imtchurs 1 Steers; I2.tfii3.10 for Slocker-t; f:i.!0«,3.C5 for l->(-ders: H ft0ti^.0f> fur COWM: !~.6I>ifi;l.UO for Ht-lfors; H.80*3.80 for Hulls; Si 603(3.75 for Texiw Steers, and !iSO.|iC.I» (or Vi:»l Cttlvos. •rue l-mul «f l«r«mi«-. ; Is tlio mlslity West, me Mm! Hint "tickled wltli iv noelatiKhs It Harvest.;- the El Donxlo of tiie miner: th« goal of tlio iigricnltunil cmlgrnnt. While It teems with nl! tli« elements of wraith iind prosperlry, come of the fairest and most fruitful portions of It bear a harvest «r umbra wiped li: 118 fullnoss by those utiprBtectcd by ;i medicine sar*Kiii»rd. No one seeking or dwollliiK In :i inalartnl locality ls»nfe 'rom the seoiirua without Hostettpr'K Stoniiich Jiitt.ts. Bmlsrantu -hear this In mind. • ommerelnl iravi-lors sojoe.niers In rialanoiis districts should carry; n bottle (>nn« Hitters in the t.r.-idltlonal crlrsark. ARatnst the clIectsori-x|io.Mire, menial or bodily overwork, •laini) anrt tmwi'olesom« food or water, It is .in Inialllblo delense. (.'oii.-111-.-ilinii. r I mil i. IM . hlllriii^ness ilvM'tM'M:!, lnTViillsll'-ss Itiul »».s 01 ?"r,i«tinirV>1iri ^'irliiedled by this K-nlal rcst«ir,v utlve. __ Mussltc FouiiiUUu Chicago ciiizoiis in ihuir. desire if, excel, tiavu lately accomplished a bip feat, namely: in discovering by ncti;!») moHsurtuiK-ijia that there are some lady i ; e-itio:>Ui woo can wear bhoef twelve iiicbo^ iontf. Ynur LMood coeds resulatin(T ic spriti" --Lifold Cabinet Port" is on- tun V own ijJooil purifier. Mild and melio*. Price, quarts, fl; P ints - 6C cent,. For sale by W, H. Porter, pro- .Scrlptlor, drufcKist, 326 Market Btreot, Loeensporv, Ind. tane'ii FaMllr W^illrtB* *«>»•• Bow»l* BT«ryd»y Mo»t people need V) « Urn. A, C. Orleans,. Ind. Good Reason for Faith Cured of Scrofula by Hood's Scrofula permeates humanity. It Is thoroughly infused Into the blood. Scarcely a man Is Jree from It, In one form or another. Hood's Sarsaparllla cures scrofula promptly, surely, permanently. Thousands of pcoplo say so. For instance, read this: "I am Justified In thinking Hood's Karsaparllla a splendid medicine l>y own experience with It I was a. treat sufferer from scrofula, Uav- ingdreailful sores in my ears and on my • head, somt-l.inies like l:(r;--c Ixiils. dlscliarRiug all thn time. My husband Insisted that I take Hood's Sarsajiorilla. Of the lirst bottle My Appetite Improved, and I feltsomewliaUicttcr. So i bniiRlitanother bottle, and by 11(0 time it was half spne the. scrofula had entirely disappeared. I am Hood's^Cures now entirely free from scrofula and was never In better health. Hood's Sarsaparllla also cured rue of a terril.le pain iu i:iy side, eaus(!d li> imuraluliiiif the heart" MBB. A. C. MKJH.OCK, Orleans, Indiana. Hood's Pill* CI!ro !iv( ' r i!1>1 . '.'on biliousness, jaundice, sick lieadac he, tnihcfstion. The TrunUlc Over. A promint'tit man in town exclaimed tbo other day: --My wife'has been wearing out her life from tho eiTects of dyspepsia, liver complaint aod in. digestion. Her c«so baflled the hbil) of our best physicians. After using- three psckagL-sof Bacon's Olery Kinp for the nc'ves she is almost entirely well." Keep your blood in a hea'thy condition by tht use of this i'reat vegetable compound. Call on Bet. Fisher, ,'jll Fourtli street, eolo ayent, ;ind fret a trial package fn-o. L'irgt six.c 50 cents. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castorla. VUT Over Viny Vt'Br-- Mre. Wintlow'o Soolhiufi Syrup 'u.a.t been used for over lifli ycaro b? millions of mothers for ihoir cbildrer while tcolbinc, with perfect success. It soothes tho child, softens the (,'Ums, allays all pain, cures wind colic, untie the best remedy for diarrhoea. If will relievo the pt-or little sufferer .immediately. Sold by drupgUta it every part of the world. Twenty-five cents a bottle. Bo sure and aslc for •Mrs. Winelow's Soothing Syrup" and take no other kind. Children Cry for Pitchers Castorla. A Horrible ll«tlre»4 Accident Is a daily chronicle in our piipers; alsc the death of tome dear friend, wbc has died wish consumption, whereas, if he or flic h;id taken Otlo's Cure for throat and lunp diseases in time, life would have btieu rendered happier and perhaps saved. Heed tbo warning'.' If you have a couffh or any affection of tho throat and lunps call at Ben Fisher 1 A. oil Fourth street, sole agent, and eet a trial bottle free. Large si;:c • iO cents. When Baby -n-sisick, ive puvc her Ostorta, \Then Bho wai H Child, the cried for Castori* When tho beeiv.ne JJira, she clung to CaCTorU. %Vhc D tho hid Children, 5 he E »~tbMn Cutorle, Callforcia Fruit LaxatiTois naturo'e- own true remedy. It combine* the medicinal virtues of California fruim and plants which aro known to have t- beneficial effect on the human system. Although harmless to the most delicate constitution it is thorough and effective, and will afford a pei manent oure for habitual constipation and the- many disorders arlBing from a weak or inactive condition of the kidneys, liver, stomach and bowels. For sale b; all druptr'si-s »t SO cents *. Ivntle. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castorla. "Royal K«l>r" Port Wine. If you arc reduced in vitality 01 strength, by illness or any other cause, wo recommcDd the use of this Old i-o't Wine, tho very blood of the Crape. A frraad tonio for nursing mothers, und those reduced by wasting disease, It creates strength; im> proves tho ivnpelile; naturo'n own remedy, muc! preferable to drug*: guaranteed absolutely pure u>d ovor flvc years of ago. Young wine ordinarily sold IB not fit to u»e. Insist on having this standard brand, It co»tt no more. |1 in W* bottles. Bottled by Royal Wioo o , C lo««0 For ale toi i' • •" VV' "f'tl'tilfif "

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