Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 11, 1894 · Page 2
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May 11, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

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Friday, May 11, 1894
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THE DREAM CITY. PART 13 NOW 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, if 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 attractive World's Fair Book yet issued. SEIZED A TRAIN; Coxeyites and Deputies Fight for Its Possession i Several Persons Shot, One Fatally— Progress of Sanders' Band and the Stolen Train. 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 magnificent series note that the FOTOHT FIERCELY, TACOMA, Wash., May 1C.—A fight took place at North Yaklma Wednesday uight between marshals and Coxey- ites. Deputy Marshall Chldester and Jolllck, of Tacoma, wero shot, the first named in the leg and the latter through the bowels. He Is blooding Internally and may die. Ttventy shots were fired in the melee. Messrs. Savage, Weaver and MoAdee, all Seattle citizens, {received flesh wounds from revolver shot*. "iJuck," a Seattle Cox- eyite, who was the leader of the crowd, had two fingers broken with a club. Great excitement reigns in Yakima. The fight was the result of a determination on the part of the Coxeyites to not leave a train which had been held by them there since 10 o'clock in the morning. Still Hold the Train. ABILENE, Kan., May 10.—The train stolen by Gen. Sanders' bund of industrials was stalled at Chivlngton, Col., a few miles west of the Kansas state line, early in the morning, the engine being without coal and unable to proceed. The industrials, however, managed in some way to get fuel enough to carry them into Horace, Kan,, where they secured fuel and water. The sheriff of the county wired Oov. Lewelling for assistance, aaying that he was unable to muster sufficient force to arrest the industrials. Into Kansas. The Missouri Pacific officials, however, had not been idle, and had thoroughly blocked the road in a cut between Selkirk and Horace, In western Kansas, so that the Coxeyltes would be unable to reach the obstruction or build around it. This obstruction stopped them 'for a long time, but by 10 a. m. it was removed and the train proceeded. Gen. Sanders' men crossed the line into Kansas at 11:10 a. m. A force of deputies is aboard a special train, westbound, from.Salina. to meet and capture the invaders. The army, when captured, will be taken to Pueblo to be held on the charge of grand larceny, a penitentiary offense, they having removed a Denver & Bio Grande Locomotive from the premises of that company. The industrials* rencheTd Horace at noon. After u half-hour wait they started eastward just as the eastbound passenger train entered the yard. The industrials immediately dropped back •upon the side-track to allow the pas- •enger train to go ahead. The officials have not decided whether to order the passenger train to proceed. IN THE SENATE. J for whathe'called their "exhibition of petty tyranny." : Senator Hoar (rep. 1 , Mass.) declared passionately that h« sympathized with the public distress a (freat deal more than did the senators who sought to make use of it as an instrument for their own poll deal purposes or their own political ambition. Thn true way to remedy the trouble was, he added, for congress to legislate deliberately) but thu one thing which congress would not do was to lay down its 'constitutional functions and be clamored out ot its character as American legislators by any mob spirit, whether it found its utterances from a Coxey car or from the seat of the senator from Nevada— pointing directly at Senator Stewart, who had just spoken. The resolution went over without action and now to the calendar. THE MARKETS. Grain, Provision!, Etc. CHICAGO, May 10. FLOUR—Nothing doing and feeling oimy. Quotations an follows: Wintsr—Patents, 12.89 OS.OO: stralKflts, t!.60a£.7IS; clears, «,SO®8.40; seconds, ll.80ol.90; low grades, II (031.70. •Spring—Patents, S3.2oaa.50; straights, K.SOO 180; Bilkers', *1.TB©8.10; low (trade* tl.4U31.60; •Red Don, ll.aoai.40; Rye, K.40OJ.W. WHXAT — Moderately active and steady. Cash. WXOWo; May, 5fl«®57o; July, CORN—Quiet and easier. No. 2, No. 5 Yellow, Wii(a39-l<o; No, 3; No. 8 Yellow, SS^CMKo; May, 38B38K<:; J uly, S»X93/tKa; September, 40)i«»40Xo. OATS—Fairly active and easier. No. Z cash, 86«85Kc; M»y, 84X«3»tfc; Juno, 3433-Hia; July, SOJiOJOKo; Soptembor, J5»a!»tto. Sample* In fair demand and higher. No. S, SJiJ Who; No. 3 White, 37O37HC; No. 2, Soa MHo; No. 3 Wblto, 37KO38C. RTB—Steady and quiet. Na C cash, 4&a, gam* pie lota, 4«HQMo. May delivery, <5a46J4o. BABUT—In 3m»u supply and demand light; Cholc« by lample, WO68c; fair to good, MQMo; common, 45ffiMo, with screenings (17.00810.IX) per ton. MKSS POHK—Trading light and prlcoe steady. Quotations ranged at 912.262)12.10 for cash regular: si2.20fcl*.2S for May, and tl2.WZlt.3Q for July. LARD—Very quiet and steady. Quotation! ranged at t7.aoO7.S2H for cash; V7.8uji7.30H for May: 17.024(17.05 for July, and J7.0SK* 7.05 for Septombor. LTVB POULTRY — Per pound: Chickens, &a 8c; Turkoya, &Q7c; Ducks, Seito; Geese, fa 09 e>5,00 per dozen. BCTTEB — Croamory, MJ16o; Dairy, »S14o; Paolilng Stock, 0*80. UQUOBB—Distilled spirits steady on the basis of $1,16 per gal. for finished goods. NEW YOB.K, May 10, WFISAT—No. ! red atoadler. July, SI 7-18JJ Cl ll-18o: December, 00 11.16a«0. T io. CoiiN—No. 2, dull and easier. July, 44XC. OATS—No. 2 quiet and easier. May, July, 98c; track whlto Stale, 42ffl«flo; track white Western. IM»4«c. PROVISIONS—Beef—Quiet Family, 113.003 13.00; extra mess, ir,»»8,50. Porli—Slow. New moss, H17M&14.00; family, 11400311x60; short clear, 114.50316.00. Lard—Dull Prime Western sceam, nominal. THREE WERE KILLED. A ratal Hem-End Collision Near Ucnom- Ioe» Junction. Wta. EAU CLAIBK, Wis.,cMay 10.—A hoad- end collision is reported between a passenger train from Minneapolis duo here at 10:51 o'clock a. m. and freight train near Menomiueo Junction. The trains were running- slowly, approaching a bridge. The express messenger and a mail clerk were killed outright The fireman had both legs out oil and died soon after. Several others were injured. •Antwerp 1 ! Moral Congrei*. WASHINGTON, May 10.—The Belgian minister has informed the department of state that an iuternational congress will be held at Antwerp from July 27 to August 3 for the pur pose of examining questions relating to the protection of morally abandoned children and of released convicts, to the abatement of vagrancy and to the relief of insane, deaf, dumb and blind person* discharged from special establishments. The participation of the United States is invited. 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 photographs of Grand Opera Singers And will be especially interesting as THIS IS THE ONLY COLLECTION OF THIS CHARACTER PUBLISHED Do not miss any of the parts. . may be obtained at this office. All back numbers PART 12 NOW READY, CUT THIS OUT. MEMORIAL WAR BOOK COUPON Tbw* of th*«« conponi- and ten cents Meum tb« oorrflnt nnir.Der of tne Mem- ortalWat Book, If presented at the Portfolio Depaitmwit ot The Journal. CUT THIS OCT. CFT THIS OCT. MAY 11,1894. STAGE CELEBRITIES, This Coupon with two other* of different dates, and Ten Cents, is good for one part, containing twenty portraits, ol the Marie Bnrrough's Art Portfolio of Stage Celebrities. THE JOUBNAJit OVTTHIMOVT More Lejrlnlatlon Concerning the Coxey Movement lutrodnced. WASHINGTON, May JO.—In the senate, Senator Allen (pop., Neb.) Introduced a bill to repeal the act of July 1, 18S2, to "Regulate the Use of the Capitol Grounds"—the law under which Coxey and his subordinates were recently arrested, tried and convicted. It was referred to the judiciary committee. A resolution was offered by Senator Poflor (pop., Kan."I, and went over till to-morrow, providing for a select committee of throe to consider the present condition of the coun try with special reference to the prevailing business de- presalon and the large number of unemployed people, and to report what legislation is necessary to afford relief. Tho Allen-Coxey resolution was laid before tho senate and Senator Gordon, (dem., Ga.) spoke upon it. He looked upon the Coxey movement, he said, from a southern standpoint It appeared to him to teach a lesson which senators might wisely and gravely ponder. The movement had its inspiration in paternalism—in that theory of government which, if indulged in, would Increase the largxs brood of aim Uar movements and intensify the demands of that class of people on congress for relief. The remedies which he sugfrestr ed for the present condition of things were two: First, to decentralize the'general government as much as possible and empower tho states to deal with it; and, second, to decentralize tho currency, repeal the 10 per cent, tax on state backs and enable the states to have currency supplied by their own citizens. Senator Teller (rep., CoL) denied the claim of Senator Allen that the right of petition implied the right to Invade the capltol or to read the petition from the eapitol steps. He spoke of the action of the police at the time of Coxey's arrest, In treating peaceable citizens in a brutal and outrageous manner, as being most disgraceful. If the police had behaved with as much decency and discretion as tho commonweal army did, there would have been rfo trouble, Coxey was not a crank. His scheme was simply absurd. Ho (Senator Teller) had heard propositions in the senate that were not as sensible as Coxey's. He had heard the senator from Ohio (Senator Sherman) advocate measures on the floor of the senate which from his (Senator Teller's) standpoint were infinitely more objectionable, infinitely more injurious to the country— if they had been carried out—and Infinitely more indefensible than Cbxey's schema That scheme would not bring to the country the hundredth part of the distress which some legislation (alluding to the silver demonetizing act) had brought to it. Senator Stewart (pop., N«v.) spoke In support of the resolution and declaimed mminftt tha nolice and the police court Lire Htock. CHICAGO, May 10. Hoos—Market, active, opening weak and shade lower, but later ruled 11 rm and prices advanced 6Q10o. Sales ranged at H.7VQ&, 10 for Pl««! H.66a6.15 for light; K80a4.(* for rough packing; H9ftO&.20 for mixed, anil J5.0U O6.EO for hoary packing and tblpplng loia. CITTU—Market rather active and prlcei «teady. Quotations ranged at H40$4.(0 for choice to extra shipping Steers; 53.903 «.85 for Rood to choice do.; tS.40Q3.9f) for (air to good; fS.15O3.80 for common to medium do.; t8.sooa.50 for butohor'a Stenra; t2.80ai.10 for Stockorx; lasOOiM for Feeders: tl.HXos.10 for COWB; (£9003.80 for Heifers; 12.0038. SO for Bulls; RTOO4.00 for Texas Steers, aod *2.Wa t£i for Veal Calven. Nagro KU1« n Deputy SlierlfT. MIMHK*J?OI.IS, Minn., May 10. — A Towner (N. D.) special to the Journal says that Sam Smith, a negro desperado, shot and killed Deputy Sheriff Ole Peterson, while resisting arrest. He escaped to the woods, but was afterwards caught and taken to Minot, N. D., to escape lynching. To Recommit the Tariff Bill. W.A suzsGTOif, May 10,—Senator Hill has me.do up his mind to offer a motion in tho senate at the first opportunity to recommit the tariff bill to the finance committee, with instructions to cut out the income tax provision. Croker Announce* Hl» Retirement. NEW YOBK, May 10.—Kichard Croker, grand sachem of Tammany hall, definitely announced his retirement from that office Wednesday night at a meeting in the Fourteenth street wig warn. Death of Dr. W, T, Btraard. WASHINGTON, May 10.—Dr. William Theodore Barnard, who was private secretary to Gen. Bclknap when the latter was in brant's cabinet and who was for years associated in a confidential capacity with President John W. Garrett of the Baltimore & Ohio railroad, is dead. He w&a 45 years old and a native of Doerficld, Mass. He built the "Alley L," the first elevated railroad in Chicago, and became its president. Xlegistratiou of Chlu«ae. WASHINGTON, May 10.—Commissioner Miller, of the internal revenue bureau, made public the results of the registration of Chinese under the exclusion act, tho term of which expired on the 3d inst The total number registered is 103,312. The total Chinese population by the census of 1890 was 107,485. Jfr. J. F. Col* Like a Lump of Lead Distress In the Stomaoh* Nausea, Etc. Hood'* Sarvaparilla Cured. c~ • Tb« following teitlmonlal comes from My. J. F. Cole, who is with C. A. Colo, the well knownr Jeweller and dealer In druggists' sundries at Winteriet, la., who because of clou confinement suffered from Indigestion and tb.it tired feeling: "C. I. Hood& Co., Lowell, Mass.: "'Without any hesitation I can recommend* Hood't Sanaparllla. As I bare worked M a watch maker and Jeweler and nave been cloaelT confined to mj business, I was lomeUme ilnoe> Troubled With My Stomach. It seemed a> if there was & big lump of lead t» It, and I was unable to take a long brentt. Everything I ato distressed tne vorv much and caused me m»uy sick spells. I coulS not sleep- nights and would get up In tho morning feeling worse than when I went to bed. I bad no energy whaUTer. I finally tried a botHe ot Hood's. It Helped Me So Much !hot I got another, and I hare now taken four wttlei and feel O. X. I can ileep well <md eat Hood's 5 ^ Cures learty for which mythanki are due to Hood'* iariapartlla." J. F. COLE, Wlnterset, Iowa. Hood'* Pill* cure all Irror Ills, blllouinese. MOillce, Indigestion, sick headache. SSc, lujurloue Catbartlo. Aro you awaro that the use of purg~ eg tcr.s arc Injurious—they dilute the- itomach fluidF, impair digestion, do A Train Wriekod. BOWLING GBEEN, Mo., May 10.—The south-bound passenger train on the Hannibal & St. Louis railroad was I not move the secretions or bile—phy- vvreckedon the bridge at Peno.creek, BiciaM never U8O thena . The Dest 10 miles north of here. Express Messenger Cobb and Mail Messenger Harris were seriously injured. Several passengers received slight injuries. Death of • Member ot Congnu. WASHINGTON, May 10. — Robert F. Brattan. the democratic representative in congress from the First Maryland district, died at his home in Princeis Anne after a lingering illness. He was 49 years of age. Vulno of Mineral Product. WAsniNOTON, May 10.—The report on mineral resources in the United States for 1893 shows an aggregate valuation for tho product of $609,688,083, a decline of over 8176,000,000 from the previous year. To Meet July e. MILWAUKEE, May 10. — Chairman, Robert Schilling has called the Wisconsin people's party's state convention to be held in this city at noon on July «, L)f>atb ol an Apod Millionaire. PITTSBUUGH, Pa., May 10.—Abraham Garrison, a millionaire of this city, brother of the late Commodore Garrison, died at an early hour at the of 00 years. age cathartic is a good pill—but you mutt get reliable ones. Rineliarv'c are the best—only one for a doee, pleasant la action. For sale by B. F. KeonUnjr and Keystone drug store. One War to he Htppj. Is 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, 311 Fourth street, sole agent, and get a trial bottle of Otto's cure, the great German remedy, free. We give It away to prove that we have a eure cure for coughs, colds, asthma, consumption, and all diseases, of the throat and lungs. Large Bixeo- 50 cents. From Sire to Son. Ae a family medicine Bacon's Celery King for the nerves passes from sire to eon 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 specifier will cure you. Ben Fisher, 311 Fourth street, the leading druggist, is sole agent, and ia distributing samples free to the afflicted. Large packages 5©> cents. KNOWLEDGE Brings comfort and improvement and tends to personal enjoyment when rightly used. The many, who live better than others and enjoy life more, 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 duo to its presenting in the form most acceptable and pleasant to the taste, the refreshing and truly beneficial properties of a perfect laxative; effectually cleansing the system, dispelling colds, headaches and feyers and permanently curing constipation. It has given satisfaction to millionsi and met withjtho approval of the medical profession; because it acts on the Kidneys, Liver and Bowels without weakening them and it is perfectly free from every objectionable substance. Syrup of Pies is for sale by all druggists in 50c and $1 bottles, but it is manufactured by tHe California Fig Syrup Oo. only, whose jname is printed on every •package, also lie Dame, Syrup of fig* and being well informed, you will nofi ( accept »ny aubttitute tt offend? Tlio Clianffo In Liming I'ustomii. The hours of dining and the time of retiring at night have, it would appear, been undergoing a constant change in England, as well as in other countries, in the course of the last few hundred years. The fashionables of Edward IV.'s court rose with the lark, dispatched their dinner at 11 o'clock and shortly after 8 wero wrapped in slumber. In the Northumberland House Book of 1513 it is set forth that E Granulated Eye Lids, the family rose at 0 in the morning, * breakfasted at 7, dinecT'at 10 and supped at 4 in tha afternoon. Th* gates wero all shut at i) and no further ingress or egress permitted. In 1570 at the University of Oxford it was usual to dine at 11 o'clock and sup at G in the afternoon. The dinner hour, which was onco so oarly as 10 o'clock. Las gradually got later and later, until now it would be thought the excess of vulgarity in the fashionable world to sit down to table earlier than ti:S« o'clock, while others extend it to 9 or 10.—Chicago Herald. Conot Luflne. If a corset is laced every time it is put on It will give the best satisfaction. The corset must adapt itself to the waist for fit and form. The house dresses are always looser than any othe , and corresponding ease in the corset is conducive to comfort and appearance. When the trim street suit or the smart evening dress is put oa it is the work of a moment to draw laces tight at tho belt, and loose top and bottom for » small waist, full hips and fuller bust, and tie them in front with tho knot under tho skirt hook. This is the way the French demoiselles get their exquisite figure.—St. Louis Republic. Old Yon Ever Meet a Truly Goo* Bl»n1 No doubt you think yon have, bnt «*'U wager a dime or so be did not have the rheumatism. If be did. he swore occasionally, nnd no man can bo truly good who twoars occasionally- Health, nerve trantquUlty and morality are apt to go hand In hand. Pulnful spasmodic diseases like rheumatism and neuraWa ruin the temper makes one morose, peevish and rebellious. This 18 a sad fact, bnt it 1» none the less trno. Drive away the pain, mollify the temper, restore ttnn (jollity of mind In cases Ot rheumatism andnen ralgla with Hosteller's Stomach Bitters, on anodyne and tonic of comprehensive range and effect. It heathfnlly stimulates the kidneys, bladder, stomach, liver end bowels when Inactive and Indates Bleep and appetlw. A wry quieting enect, not an unnatural, stupefying on» like thai of an opiate, Is produced by a wlneglasaful before retiring. It 18 Incomparable In mularlal diseases A physician Inexperienced in nerve troubles may doctor you for the wrong thin?. Dr. Wheeler's Vitalize? is made by a nerve disease specialist who knows what la needed. Sold by Ben Fisher. Ciimb.rl.ln'1 Ey» ud gkU Otataunt Is a certain cure for Chronic Son Sore Nipples, Files, Eczema, Tetter, Sal* Bheum and Scald Head, 25 cent* per box. For Bale by B. F. Keeeling, TO HOUSE OWKEB8. For putting a horse In a fine healthy condition try Dr. Cady's Condition Powders. They tone up the system, aid digestion, cure loss of appetite relieve constipation, correct kidney- disorders and destroy worms, giving new life to nn old overworked horse. 25 cents per package. For sale by B. F. Keosllng, druggist. For Over PJUtr 1 Year* Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup hae been used for over fifty years by millions of mothers for their children while teething, with perfect success. It soothes the child, softens the frame. allays all pain, cures wind colic, and is the best remedy for diarrhoea. It will relieve the poor little sufferer Immediately. Sold by drugrglata I* every part of the world. Twenty-five cents a bottle. Be sure and ask for •Mrs. WInelow's Soothing Syrup" and take no other kind. Bate* to California ttreatlr Tl» the Feauirlvaal* The Midwinter Fair at San Fran- cleco and the numerous other attractions in the Wonderland beyond the Rocky mountains can be enjoyed by persons of limited means as the round trip rate has again been materially reduced vlt» Pennsylvania lines. Pas. sengers can select any of the several routes from Chicago, and the return- limit is ample for a satisfactory sojourn. For details apply to J. A Mo- Cullough, ticket agent. Logansport, Ind. ___ ^ _ If you feel dull and have no appe tlte take Rinehart'i Liver Pill*; 1 »• dose. For sale by B. F. Keeuling and, Keyito&e drug store.

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