Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 10, 1894 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 10, 1894
Page 7
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THE DREAM CITY. PART 13 NOW 7 READY. This beautiful number devoted to Fine Arts presents a list of views surpassing any issue which has yet appeared. From the outset the intention has been honestly expressed and the promise confidently given, to make each number superior in every way, i possible, to its predecessors. This has not proven an exception in Number 13 as NO PAINS HAVE BEEN SPARED To procure the finest selections possible for this number. Remember that all back numbers can be procured at this office. As the series is now nearly completed all subscribers should notice that there are no parts missing as this complete series, bound, makes the most at tractive World's Fair Book yet issued. THE SERIES : : NEARLY COMPLETED THE MARIE BURROUGHS series of ART PORTFOLIOS of STAGE CELEBRITIES will be complete in two more weeks and it is with a feeling of regret that the subscribers to this magnincent series note that the weekly visits of this entertaining collection of photographs is drawing to a close The remaining numbers, including Number 12, which is now ready, will be devoted exclusively to pho tographs of Grand Opera Singers And will be especially interesting as THIS IS THE ONLY COLLECTION OF THIS CHAHACTER PUBLISHED Do not miss any of the parts. All back numbers may be obtained at this office. PART 12 NOW READY. CUT THIS OUT. MAY 10,1804. MEMORIAL WAR BOOK COUPON. Three ol the** coupons and ten cents i the enrrent number of t be Mem- r Book. U pnMnttd at tti* Dtptttount« TIM JoorotL CUT THIS OUT. Mil" 10, 18U4, STAGE CELEBRITIES, This Coupon with two other* of different dates, and Ten Cents, Is good for one part, containing twenty portrait*, of the Marie Burrongh's Art Portfolio of Stage Celebrities. THEJOUBNAI/, IN HOT PURSUIT. Industrials Steal a Missouri Paoifio Train at Pueblo, They Overcome All Obstructions, and Officials Are Unable to Check Their Progress. STOLE A THAI*. PUEBLO, Col., May 0. — Coxeyitoshave seized an engine and cars unit started east on the Missouri Paciile railroad. They ran tho locomotive down to the Missouri Pacific yards, where were six coal cars that hod been loft there a short time before. The whole band boarded these oars, and, attaching tho Rio Grande engine, started for the east at a lively gait. Four miles out they met an enffine which was comiuf in lor the purpose of taking out the regular passenger train, as all tho rolling stock has been kept out of town since the Cripple Creekers urrived. The engineer reversed and is beeping ahead of the industrials. The latter stopped their train at Boone and took coal and water. The engines passed Kepesta going SO miles an hour. Tho superintendent has an engine and car overturned in a cut at 01- ney, so the runaways can get no further than that point and they may experience a collision. A train has started from Pueblo with deputy marshals aid thirty officers to overtake the band. The seizure prevented the movement pf United States mails. Got Around the Obstruction*. The industrials built a track around the obstruction near Olney, caused by ditching an engine and boxcar in a cut, and resumed , their journey eastward about 8:30 a, rn. Superintendent Derby, when notified by wire that the train-seizcrs were again in motion, ordered four engines, which had been awaiting developments at Arlington, 75 miles from here, to go east as rapidly as possible. He also ordered another locomotive to be ditched near Hoswell, beyond Arlington. No little anxiety was felt when it was learned that the track around the engine was completed, lest the industrials should cut the telegraph wires, but tho train went through without any molestatiom of the wires. It will be almost impossible to pursue the army from this direction, since to build their track around the ditch they took up 100 feet of ra.iL United States Marshal Jones, in Denver, hits been advised of the interference with the movement of the mails and counsel for the Missouri Pacific in Denver has been instructed to apply to tho federal court for an injunction to prevent further interference by Sanders and his men. Not a train, except the stolen one, is now running on the Missouri Pacific in Colorado, The tank at Ordway, 10 miles beyond Olney, has fie.cn emptied, and water for tho locomotive can be secured only from wulls. It ; is thought likely that the engine will be run dry before tho new obstruction is reached. The stolen train encountered another obstruction near Arlington, 80 miles east of Pueblo, where four engines were ditched by order of Superintendent Derby. The industrials began laying tracks around this obstruction. Tho train stealcrs finally got around tho wreck and are now speeding eastward at a rapid rate. Another engine lias been ditched at Diston, 119 miles from Pueblo, Drawing water from the tanks had no retarding 1 effect, for the army Formed a bucket brigade and scooped water from the irrigating canals. The railway people uru planning 1 another scheme to stop the runaway. United States Marshal Jones ordered posse of deputies to arrest Kander and hia men for interfering with the mails. Brig.-Uen. McCook, command- tho department of the Colorado, holds himself in readiness to act. A Clirloud of Prisoners. I'ITTSIIITKOII, Pa., May 0.— Twcnty- ,hree members of Calvin's army wore arrested at Elrod, 18 miles from Pitts- jurg-h, at ]1:SO o'clock Tuesday ni^ht. They had boarded an east-bound Balti- nore & Ohio freight train and practic- illy taken possession. Anticipating ,his move the Baltimore & Ohio officials lad stationed detectives along the route east of McKecsport. The oflicials and detectives also climbed upon the train, vhich was well under way before they ittempted to make the arrests. The Oalvin men scattered all over the train, ,ome getting into box cars and others riding on top. The men rid- ng on top of the train were com- iletely taken by surprise and ild not offer fight Several tried to ump .from the train But were pre- onted from so doing. It took some Ime to gather them up and lock them n. a box car which stood on a siding. 'he doors were securely fastened, a pecial engine attached and tho car- oad of prisoners was brought to Pitts- iiirg-h, arriving at 2 o'clock a, m. Two jatrol wagons conveyed tho men to he Central police station, where they were locked up on a charge of tres- iassing on railroad property. At tho earing Alderman Reilly, who presided t the police court, sentenced the respassers each to twenty days' impris- nment in the county jail Ciooil Showlnn for SuJTmgl.itii. ALBION, N. Y,, May 0,— The Canvass jf Orleans county in behalf of ''woman ws there are 1,810 women n the tax rolls, who pay taxes on an ssessed valuation of 12,529,481, There •ore 6,056 votes cast in this county in n last election and the petition in avor of woman suffrage contains the ames of. <6,848 persons over 21 years of A MriOiU Ctuagt. Mlnit,. M Warren on a charge of interfering with the United States mail. The warrants are out for ten others, but they could not be found. The prisoners were taken to St. PuuL Shot by IIM llrntlioi-s Sluytir. MONTGOMERY, W, V:u, May 9.— Sheriff Burnett, of Campbell county, Tenn., was shot and fatally wounded near here Tuesday night lie had come to West Virginia to make the arrest of a member of the Smith gang who a your ago killed John Rurnett, his brother, then the sheriff. I'ut on Short Time. AI.TOOXA, Pa., May I).—An order, taking effect at once, has been issued to tho employes of tho Pennsylvania railroad shops at this place, the largest of the kind in the world, to work only four days a week and nine hours on each of those days. It affects 7,000 men. TOO FAST. The Almoit Fatal Mlntftho of an Engineer of a Through Train. An engineer on one of the fastest trains between New York and Chicago had a narrow escape one night He had received instructions to pass a certain station at 2:15, so as to keep clear of a freight train, \vhich was to be run on a siding at that point. The instructions had been communicated by the conductor, but had made little impression upon tho engineer because his train was behind time, and it did not seem possible to reach tho station at the time indicated. "The freight train will have to wait for us some time," he had said to the conductor. It was a still, cold night The road- bod was in fine order, and tho engine with clean fires was at its best. The engineer, invigorated by the bracing air, and deriving pleasure from tho perfection with which tho mechanism was operating, began to think ho might pass the station on time after all He spurred on tho engino and the lost time was rapidly made up. liy a trick of mental aberration tho engineer had dropped five minutes from his instructions. With his watch in his hand he was aiming to pass the station at 2:10 instead of 2:15. The conductor had noticed the extraordinary speed at which the train was running. "Jack is in a liurry to-night," ho said at first Then after frequently consulting his watch ho exclaimed: "The engineer must be crazy." Too nervous to remain in the car, he went out on tho platform and recognized a small station as the train whirled by it It was -2:09, and tho station where the freight train was to bo side tracked was very near. He signalled to the engineer to stop tho train. There was not a moment to spare. The air brakes acted sharply, and tho train was brought to a full stop on the edge of tho station. There was tho freight train on the main track, and about to bo switched off to the siding. In a moment more the express train would have dashed into it end-on, and a deplorable accident would have followed. !, 'I thoughj£I was to pass the freight train at 2:10^- exclaimed tlio dazed engineer as th'3. conductor ran up to him with a white face and an excited air, "No," shouted the conductor. "It was 2:15. I read the telegraphic order aloud to you at the last station. Why, Jack, you have given me tho worst 'right I ever had." The train reached its destination on line, and without further incident Tho engineer took the conductor aside, and told him that it was their last run together. "1 have lost ray nerve," he said, "or I could never havo made such a mistake. The work is too fast for me, although I havo done it for twenty years. They must give me slower work." That is what many overworked business men require. They nro running under higher pressure "than their nervous mechanism will endure. Overwrought and prematurely old, they have lost their nerve,—Youth's Companion. llubnlld tho Work». MI;N-CIE, Ind., May 9.—W. M. Whit ley, whose reaper works were burnec Sunday, entailing a loss of $245,00 without a cent of insurance, will re build the works immediately. Women'* MlNclonnry Society. PHINCETOX, Ind., May 0.—The annua meeting of the Women's General Mis Biounry society of the United Presbyterian church bog-aa its sessions here Tuesday evening. A F»lne He-port. ANHKitso.v, Ind., >Iuy9.— The reporl that unemployed workmen liad threat cnod to burn tliia place proves u> hav« been a canard. lilt Rottri'U Kiicl Thank*. Perhaps the worst embarrassments of children come when they begin to receive formal invitations and havo to answer them. Young Jimmy, for instance, was much grieved when, after he had struggled for an hour with this reply to an invitation, his mother actu all}' laughed at it: "Mrs. James Northup declines wit pleasure Miss Dorothy Huntington's invitation for the 23d, and thanks her extremely for having given him the opportunity to do so."—Boston Transcript. One of the IntltccBtlbleii* The guest at the hotel ta^e laid the menu down and gazed up at the waiter. "Have you any corned beef and cabbage?" he asked. "No, sir." "Got any sauerkraut and sausage?" "No, sir." "Got any craekling bread?" '"No, sir." The guest was becoming uneasy. "Well," he said, in an unpleasant way, "have you got anything to eat here at all?" "There's the bill of fare, sir," replied the waiter, nodding 1 toward it. The guest picked it up and examined it carefully. "Urn," he said after a thorough inspection, "I can't eat that. At least, not raw. Take it out to the kitchen and have it broiled a bit, will you?" and the waiter was utterly overcome by the rude shock of one of his raost sacred traditions.—Detroit Free Press. THE MARKETS Uratn, Prorliloin. Etc. CHICAGO, May 9. FLODB—Dull end iinchantred. Quotations (is tollowa: Winter — Patents, tiSOtfiOO; straifrlits, »i«3»2.75; clears, IS.2032.40; seconds, tl.80al.90: low crudes, a. Mitl. 70. Sprins; —Patents, 1&'M&3.W, sirulh'hu, »i204»i80; linkers'. H.75O2.10; low grades, »!.«H&I.M); Red Dos. Il.a03tl.40; Kj'C, K. 403*50. WHEAT —Moderately active and stronger. Cash, sr,"»a67!4i:: May, Ntf3>:>7Jic: July, 58Ji-3 5Ua Cons—Moderately active iind lira. No. 2, Sl^i:; No. a Yello-v, 3«c; No. 3. 37?ic; No. 3 Yellow, 39c; May, Se3»a3S'/4o: July, 39;ia39\4c; September, 4U!4s»4ijiie, OA-IS—Active and higher. N'o. :.' ctisn, '&% SiMu; Muy, 36Si,t;il)c; June, mKOSSc; July, •lu^&SOiit;; September. -5-\(i4-)?(ic. Samples in fair demand ami higher. No. 3, 3SI4Q aOhc; No. 3 White. X7!ft3T'Ac; No. 2, 30a 3i)>ic; No. X White, 37i4'<S3ic RYU—Cush Kyo steady, but futures dulL No. * cash, -He, sample July, 4C;i'tJfiJc. May Uo- Uvery, -lO/ic. BAULEY—Scarce and quiet. Choice by sum- pie, 58ii6Sc; fair to good, 61@r>5c; common, 4R2 5Us, with nerucnlnss Jl7.00ftl0.u0 por ton. MKSM POIIK—TruJiiin \\ghi and prices lower. Quotations ranged at £lLM7:4^&li8'J^ for cash regular; fli.lSviai3.S714 'or May, and Slil'iitt liSL'H for July. LAIU>—Very quiet oud lower. Quotations ranged lit 17.43i47.. r )0 for cash: t".K'a,7.t'^i for May; t7.lO<iz7.i:!K for Jaly, and !7.07).i<i7.1-:i for Stxtiusmfoor. jjirrruit — o'reamery, ««nsc; Lt:ury, wcpHc; PackinK StociE, 0&8c, Liyuoiis— Distilled spirits steady on iho basis of W.15 per gaL for Ilnlslwd goods. OILS—Wisconsin Prime White, 7^c; Water. WhHo, 7«c: Michigan Prime White. 8^c; Water White. Be; Indiana frirne White, S!jc; Wa- j tor White, Site; Headlight, 175 tost, 8!4C; Ga olino, 87 dog's, 11 We; 74 deff's, 9c: Naphtha, dcg's, O^c. Nsiv VOUK, May 9. WHEAT—N'o. S rod May, SOiM n-lOe; Jul GlH&Ol^c: December, 03 ll-l(JS07c. COHN—No. :.', stronger. July, OATS—No. 2 opened strong. May, July, 37>;ji33!ie; track whlto htaie, track vliite Western, iiaWc. FliovisJOKS —Beef—Dull. Family, in.Oti; I'Xirn mess, t7.W&8fiO. Pork—Dul, New mess, fl.17MkM.00; family, (M4.50.ai5.OJ Nliortclear, *J4.50ijllt).00. LarJ—ICasy. Prim Western siuam, 17,8s. asked. IMHe Kay Bentley Born a Genius' Disease Threatens to Cut Short a Noble Career But Hood'* Sarsaparllla Rector** Good Health. LUlle May Bcntlcy Is »n accomplished «loo tlonlit and natural born ipeakcr of oulj 12 yeait of age. Sh« Is the only child temperance lecturer before tho public. Her genlui, howmr. did not exempt her from an attack of a Ttliimit of the blood. Her own word* best tell the itatji " C. I. Hood & Co., I'.owell, Mass.: "I heartily Join wlUi the many thouiand* ttut are recommending Hood'i Sarsaparllla. I bad been troubled from infancy with gathering! In the head. 1 was '-- * -•»-" the doctor's adv Udng to save my life, but I Continued to Crow Worse. I was persuaded finally by afrlend to try Hood'i Baruaparllla. Tho use of one bottle acted «f- Hood's'-^Cures feotlvely upon the blood and I began to ImproT*. After the use of throe bottles the gathering teased and I am cured of my former trouble. I owe my life and win always remain a true frlnul to Hood's Sarsaf arllia." LILLIK MAY litirr- LEV, Shelbyvllle, Indiana. Get HOOD'S. Hood'* PHI* act easily, yet promptly MA efficiently, on the liver uud bowels. £5fc the head. 1 w\* compelled to leave school upon •'s advice. II e thought it wai tb.6 only ItljnrloiiN Are you aware that the use of purg- £ teas are iojurious — they dilute the stomach fluids impair digestion, do not move the secretions or bile— phy. ticians never use them. The best cathartic is a good pill — but you must get reliable oces. Ktnehart'a are the beat—only one for a doee, pleasant In action. For sale by B. F. Keesllnft and Keystone drug store. From Sire M SOB. As a family medicine Bacon's Celery King for the nerves passes from el^e to son as a legacy. • If you have kidney, liver or blood disorder do not delay, but get a free sample package of this remedy at once. If you have indigestion, constipation, headache, rheumatism, etc., this grand specific will cure you. Ben Fisher, 811 Fourth street, the leading druggist, is sole agent, and is distributing samples free to the afflicted. Large packages 50 cents. Chamberlain's Ere »d Skin Is a certain cure for Chronic Sore Eyes. Granulated Eye Lids, Sore Nipples, Files, Eczema, Tetter, Salt rlhoutn and Scald Head. 25 cents per 30x. For sale by B. F. Keesling, Vs%-» SO* KNOWLEDGE Brings comfort and improvement and tends to personal enjoyment when rightly used. The many, who live better than others and enjoy life mole, with less expenditure, by more promptly adapting the world's best products to the needs of physical being, will, attest the value to health of the pure liquid laxative principles embraced in the remedy, Syrup of Figs. Its excellence is due to its presenting in the form moat acceptable and pleasant to thfftasto, the ref reshing and truly beneficial properties of a perfect laxative ; effectually cleansing the system, dispelling colds, headftchcs and fevers and permanently curing /constipation. It has riven satisfaction to millions and met withtthe approval of the medical profession, because it acts on the Kidneys, Liver and Bowels without weak¥ ' ., i :*. • £ A A+IIT froo rmm .itr them and it is perfectly free from every objectionable substance. Syrup of Figa is for sale by all druggists in We and *1 bottles, but it is manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Oo.only.whose.mmelBpnntedon every TOIJCDO. O., May 0. WHKAT—Higher, qulot. No. -'cash ui:c! May 5!H4n; July, &8'/4c: AuffuSt, BO^c. COUN—^'.eatiy, dull. No. 2 caali and May 35 Sic. OATS—Firm. N'o. 2 mixed, 35'fc; No. - wliilo, STc. KYE—Steady. Casli, 50c bid CLOVKitsKiiC—Steady, dull Prime cnali, Jli.K); October, M.Tii bid. L>lvo Stock. CHICAGO, May 9. Hons — Market fairly uctivc imd veiik. Prices 5@IOc lower, A fow early sule.s of funcy Heavy aiK5.20(CM». Sales rancert at N.OOJJfi.05 for I-IKS: H.eoo&IO tor llBbi; H.75O<.i>o for rough packing; KMkBfUl for mixed, and 9 (15.15 for bcavy packing and shipping lots. CATTLE—Market rather active shipping account, and prices strong. Quotations ranged at M.4034.90 for choice to extra anloplng Steers; (3.90O4.36 for good to choice do.; S3.40Q3 93 for fair to Rood: M. 1593.40 for common to medium do.: R.soaaw for butcher's Steers; t2.80as.10 for Stookera; N.80OS05 for Feeders: »!,90«a4i) for Cows; &OOOS.80 for Heifers; !i0033.60 for Bulls: K.70KJ4.00 for Texas Steers, and ti< 1.25 for Veal Calves. Did You Ever Itleet u Truly ISood Mam No doubt you think yon have, but we'll wager a dime or so he did not liavethe rheumatism. If be did. he swow occasionally, and no man can be truly good who t wears occasionally. Health, nerve transqulllty and morality ore apt to go Ji.ind In hand. Painful spasmodic diseases like rheumatism and neuralgia ruin tho wmper itakes one morose, peevish and rebellious. This Is a sad fact, but It Is none the less troe. Drive away the pain, mollify the temper, restore trnn qulllty of mind In caxes of rheumatism and nen ralgla with Hosteller's Stomach Bittern, im anodyne and tonic of comprehensive range iind effect. It lieathfully stimulates tlm kidneys, bladder, stomach, liver and Dowels when Inactive and Indmos Bleep and appetite. A vry quietim? effect, not an unnatural. stnpefflnK on« like coat of an opiate, Is produced hy n wlncg assful before retiring. It Is incomparable in malarial diseases A physician Inexperienced in nerve troubles may doctor you for the wrong thing, Dr, Wheeler's VJtslizer Is made by * nerve disease special let who. •"""' ' TO HORSE OWXEB8. For putting a horse in a fine health}' condition try Dr. Cady'a Condition 'owdera. They tone up the system, aid digestion, cure loss of appetite relieve constipation, correct kidney disorders and destroy worms, giving new life to an old overworked horse. 25 cents per package. For sale by B. F. Keesling, druggist. Houcc CIi The time is now at hand, It's < mendable and necessary—but how about the house within you. It hae need of cleansing', to insure health and the best remedy to use is Rin£hart's Pills. They are better than sareaparilas, etc. More potent and permanent in results. For eale by B. F. Keeslicg and Keystone drug store. For Over Fifty Ye Mm Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup ha* been used for over fifty years by millions of mothers for their children while teething, with perfect success. It soothes the child, softens the Rums, allays all pain, cures wind colic, and ia the best remedy for diarrhoea. It will relieve the poor little sufferer immediately. Sold by drugglata io every part of the world. Twenty-five cents a bottle. Be sure and ask for 'Mrs. Wlnelow'a Soothing Syrup" and tike no other kind. One W«j to be H>ppr- IB It at all times to attend to the comforts of your family. Should any one of them catch a slight cold or cough, prepare yourself and call at once on Ben Fisher, 811 Fourth street, sole agent, and get s trial bottle of Otto's cure, tho great German remedy, ree. We give it away to prove that we have a sure cure for coughs, colds, asthma, consumption, and all diseases )f the throat and lungs, Large sizes >0 cents. If you feel dull and have no appe ite take Rinehart's Liver Pills; 1 a ose. For sale by B. F. Keesltng and keystone drug store. If jou lack energy and are drowsy take Blnehart's Liver Pills; 1 adott. fte-atl* b^iB. JE. !&•;*

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