Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on August 25, 1896 · Page 6
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August 25, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, August 25, 1896
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These Two Baskets are several days apart. To shorten the time and lighten the journey between, is to bless woman- t kind who are all looking for the best bridge over; and this is the mission of Santa Claus Soap. It has lone been used by thousands of thoughtful women who believe in saving themselves unnecessary labor. SANTA CLAUS SOAP ,; is made to wash with, and it washes just right. It :: foams readily, rinses easily, cleans perfectly. Snowy, sweet and uninjured clothes follow m the ! train of SANTA CLAUS. We ask for it an mtroduc- I don next Monday morning. Sold everywhere. 1 ' MADE ONLY BY THE N. K. FAIRBANK COMPANY, Chicago. " Cut Down Expenses/' PLUG A woman knows what a. bargain really is. She knows better than a man. "BATTLE AX" is selected every time by wives who buy tobacco for their husbands. They select it because it is an honest bargain. It is the biggest in size, the smallest in price, and the best in quality. The 5 cent piece is almost as large as the 10 cent piece of other high grade brands. •>*1^^^^2JliDitABB'M-*l HBMHHIVH ^ HM> KA1LWAY HOKKOK Express Train on ths B, & 0, Road Is Wracked, I1S1 THE WORLD! tiafaX!*3^^ The Common reoplo. At this crisis tho claim Is made that Brya-n resembles Lincoln In his faith in "the common people." This is a line of .comparison that Bryan'o friends have mode a mistake in suggesting. Lincoln realized that in the- long run the mosa of the people are honest in tbeir inclinations and are not to bo misled f off*ny great length .of time. . Tho common people know an honest dollar from a fraudulent dollar. They know the difference between statesmanship and will-o'-the-wispism. They cannot be permanently blinded by dazzling epigrams of the picturesque attractions of youth, aud eloquence. Common sense i» the inalienable heritage c.f tho common people.--P. L. McConihee, Swallow and the FJj. . A tingle awallow, according to an n,u- _•• • . . "".. . ',', • . .__ *, AMA' Jil~±\lm~ <*' Jn 1 **: 1 !'^!* Good LI (tie Boj. Obhnny—Say, Tom, ivhat was the • p»«cher's text this morning? Tomzny—What do you want to know Start for? "•Cause mamma'll ask me. I ve been apira to-the crick drownin' a cat."—Chisago-Tribune 1 . ^^ I OF THE SKIN. •iw'inten^'itehing and smarting iuci £ftt to eczema, tetter, ^eaU-rheum and othei - , ofthc s6in is imtantlj allayed bj ehjunberlain'H Eye and Skin Many very bad coses have been pnnanen'tl? cured by it. It is equally Sfcieriffor itching pile* and » favorite rem- efy,\Sat sore nipples; chapped handfl, chil- i&rftii--irost bites,'and chronic sore eyes, .Wrsalo.'byl^mggiatBotSe cents i*r. box. TryBftCfiaf* Condition Powders,^ ^^jftota^nee^wh^^dcondi. Accident Occurs Near Valencia Station, Pa,-Six Reported Killed and Many Injured. Butler, Fa., Aug. 24.—The Baltimore & Ohio Chicago express, clue in Pittsburgh at one o'clock Monday afternoon, was wrecked near Valencia station, on the Pittsburgh & Western division, at n switch. Severn! coaches and Pullman cars were "upturned. Six people were reported killed outright, a number probably fatally hurt, and 20 or 30 passengers badly injured. All the coaches and I'ullmnn cars wore well filled. Particulars arc ilifliciilt to obtain, since telegraphic communication is badly interrupted. Boport Kucolvcil at I'lttHburifli, Pittsburgh. 1'a., Aug. 24.—A report hr.s reached Pittsburgh that the wife and two children of Iten.se P.Hams.who is identified with the Jones & T.aughlin Steel company, and a woman., iiiiuu- unknown, whose destination was Carnegie, Pa., art- among those killed in the wreck. Many reports are in circulation here, all lackiiv? definite (.-onfinr.ation, concerning- the extent of the casualties. One report has it that 15 people were killed and 2H or more badly injured. The same report ' locates thr- •wrocli at M'ars station. 22 miles out <v Pittsburgh. Another report. io<:at".< the disaster at Lynch's station. 15 nrl.-s out, and states thai none wn-? killed, 'mil. n large numb'ir injured. It also «ays that a special irair. ro:ivi-yi:ig physic-inns from Sharpfburg and Kir a hah pone lo tin- scene. Ollicitils of the I'iiisburgh & V/..-stern road, in Allegheny, decline to give on* any st.itement for pnblicntion. C'HOfl- of f]" % Vlri'rlt. A special disp'atcili -jnsi riH'i>'vi-d 1mm TjtitlcM- says thf? wi'cck of Mv Chtcr.^-n exiiress was i-ansed by a •'.-o'n-sinu bf- tween two freight ir;iiiis. which threw several cars laden with irrji pipi- nnd coal from tho. sick- track and over jip-ainst tlie express train passing- at the moint-nt, .All the ears on the c-stress, except the mail ear. \\erc knoc-l«-d -from the rails and overturned. The pas-sen- R-ers in l.he clci.v coach wore the muf-t seriously injured. Mrs. Younfl-, of Kvnns City, was family injured, a s;i-intev penetrating- her brain. An nnluiown man, of Klwood. is among- the .'rilally injured. f A toll-phone message from Collery Junction confirms the caiiEe of the accident, as !>-ivcn in the .Butler telegram, and adds tl:e names of Mrs. ll'eil and M>. Curry, both of Evans City, to the list of killed. CAPTURE MILWAUKEE. DolcffatiM to tin) Ki-publlcun National fjeu^uo Convention (jutlier. i Milwiiukcc, Aug. C-l.—Delegates ancl visitors to the Kepublicnn National League convention which opens here ntnoon Tuesday are streaming: into the city. Most of the eastern state delegations are present in full force. The indications are that there will be over 1.000 delegates in attendance. The fight for the presidency has narrowed down to between Gen. McAlpin, o£ New York, and Charles V. Gordon, of Chicago, with t'ue chances decidedly in favor of the latter. This is largely due to the dissatisfaction existing over the alleged mismanagement said to have prevailed under Gen. McAlpin's direction. The leaguers seem to favor a more direct and robust participation in the nominating affairs of .the republican party, To this Gen. McAlpin is opposed. He considers the league only a cog in the republican party machinery. Mondr.y afternoon the Wisconsin State league held its convention in Lincoln hall to select delegates to the convention Tuesday. The report of President Harper showed that the league was in excellent- shape and was growing in the Badger state, Ex-rrosl<lont Ilarrlaon to Stump th« East. Chicago, Aug. 24.—Ex-President Harrison will make, a campaigning tour of the east and middle west. This has been practically decided upon by the national committee, and it is definitely stated also that -unless there- is c change of programme McKinley will not do any active campaigning, but simply remain in Canton to receive the delegations that visit him. Ex-President Harrison will open the republican campaign in New York next Thursday night at Carnegie hall, and arrangements have been made to have the ex- president make a tour through the empire state, speaking at every place thai it is possible for him to do so, from the rear platform of a special train. *To Dn Harried nt Ifcwport, Newport, E. I., Aug. 24.—Miss Gertrude Vnnderbilt, eldest daughter of Mr and Mrs. Vanderbilt, nnd Harry 1'ayne Whitney, eldest sou of W. C. Whitney ex-secretary of the navy, will be married at the "Breakers," Cornelius Vanderbilt's palatial summer villa here, Tuesday nt high. noon. Bishop Potter assisted by Kev. Dr. George J. Nagel rector of Trinity church, will perform the ceremony. Cnlli State Committee to Meet. " Newark, N. J., Aug. 24. — Chairman Franklin Murphy Monday morning issued a call for the state republican committee to meet at Trenton Wednesday evening. The electoral convention meete next day. Gov, Griggs is to preside as temporary chairman and subsequently ns permanent chairman and make the speech of the day. IlBnna hi lioxton. . i Boston, Aug. 24.—Mark Hanna cam' in from Beverly Monday morning anr spent the forenoon in consultation with a number of leading business men who had been interested in. the-, campaign In the afternoon Mr. Hqrina visited th< rooms of the, republican state centra committee to. rhee-t.some.of.-the Ma»Mi« How Are Your Kidne Ever have your back ache? Dr. Hobbs Sparagas Kidney Pills •ndlbfi luck Klronr — euro Jlho'jmatlRin, %P Aninmill. P»tnn in Abdomen, •• -•--, — • Klilnoy \VoukHKiM, nnd nil Inflummiltlon • orthoKMWK, I>h:-»lcl(in» nnd dru B FiHtH ^f rucomn.tmil thorn. BO Cents a box. re*. _ purify Hie blood by fllterinn from ' uric acid and B.. other polionu or Impnrltlei. ( i»uro blood mound p«rffct bxnlth. By ( Dr. Hobbs , Spiragui Kidney Pllli i JJourolKln, O o a t, I'nckncho! ' tlmoiliill»fromtlioBlilind«. . ~> lluliln llf nwilj Co., rhlnmii "nil S»» Fnuillim. ^ JL For S.ilc in LOGANSPOUT, 1NO., ')• A *9 UL-TI l-'islicr, 311 Fourili St. and John TT 1-'. '.'oulson, 304 M.-irkctSt, X-RAY PHOTOGRAPHY. What a VOUDK Woman Experienced After . SlttlnR for Her 1'ortmlt. An interesting contribution to the literature of the new photography is the aci-ount of Miss Elizabeth L. Bunks' ex- 'i'iciices. "The negative,", she says, "was a, rc- rnai-kuble success from a scientific standpoint. The X rays hud not only perfectly photographed the bones of my oeck, but they had'also taken the liberty to poke about among my ribs - ! ' n - produciDg six of them on both sides, as well as my shoulder blade arid collar bone. Tlifs n-as accounted for by the fact that the photographic plate was much larger than iny neck, and although the rays of light had been directed onJy toward the neck bones they d penetrated far below and through my clothing. Hud any of the ribs or other boiics been broken or out of. phice there would have been no difficulty in discovering this by mcaus of the photograph. The chain which I wore showed very prominently, and even the links of that part worn in front were clearly discernible through the shadow of the flesh and muscles of the neck. The length of time required for preparing this photograph is explained in the very easily understood principle that the thicker the object- to be photographed the longer it lakes the rays of "invisible light" to penetrate it. It also follows, as a. matter oC course, that the length of time required for photographing depends very much upon the si/.e and weight of the," person to whom the bones belong; BO J, wit.li iso weight or stature to .speak of, was a comparatively easy subject. Miss r,:inks WKS painfully surprised by the pieturesof her foot. "Thatplnte, when it had been developed in the 'dark room' and held up to my horrid vision, gave me the first glimpses. 1 ever hod o'f my feet in stocking nml boot, not as thoy'sccmcd, bul as they were. "in the portrait of the foot in the stocking— the vcNture of which, by the wav, showed up woadcrf ully— the bones of 'the toes, which should naturally be straight ar.d separated, were crowded o:i" upon t'.H- ot'.u-T, while the portrait of the foot tint was shod was still more terri!:k' vo contemplate. The bones were s-.qiiw.i-d up into the shape of. n trjor.g-k — to fit vr.y American pointed boot. "Are vou r.'.iiv (lie X rays don't exaggerate?" 1 asked, in horror-struck tones. ' "The X ravs a.re like figures; they won't lie," was the answer. "Please show me everv port.ra.it you have of people's feet, I want to sec if mine are worss than the others." So six or eight portraits of feet were brought to me, cone. however, taken in boots, butevcu without the boots Uif-y were all notonly quite as unshapely as my own, but, to my infinite do light, I found several That were very ranch worse, and I also rctcd with tani'iiiTK' satisfaction that tha pictures of men's foot showed the bones to be quite ns badly out of shops as were those of my own sox."— London Courier. Important Piano Invention. Dr. S. A. Hageman, of Cincinnati, 0., has applied for a patent on an invention which promises to create a sensation among musicians. It is a. mechanism to be applied to the piano for the purpose of correcting the false tones of. that instruments which hnve heretofore been regarded as a necessary evil. The invention, makes the piano as true as the violin., and it accomplishes the result by a sort of mechanical fingering similar to the human fingering on the violin. Competent nru- eicians say the problem has been, successfully solved. The Inventor is a half-brother of the late Prof. David Swing, of Chicago. _ the First Rank. A certain Altbboima. register in chancery takes first rank as a lover of ab- Btroat justice. Recently In staling fln account as master when the evidence showed that a large quantity of corn bargained to plaintiff had been lost by the defendant's agent, whose duty it was to deliver It to plaintiff, the register announced his decision as follows: "While, perhaps, the law r.nd the wl- donce are on the side of the plaintiff, I think it would be unjust that the defendant should lose all this corn. I. therefore, charge the plaintiff with tho A Poodle Canicd Di»«ire» Dr. David Jacobson, of New York,hae secured a divorce on the unusual ground of poodle worship. The story goes that his wife was the possessor of a poodle dog of which she was very fond—so fond, indeed, that Dr. Jacobson says it usurped the place in. her affections which rightfully belonged to him. So much did sh3 think of the animal that Bha thought she could dispense with her husband's society altogether, and soehr, left him to devote all her attentions to t"hc canine. This was more than the doctor could stand, and, ns poodle worship is not a ground for divorce in this 'rtate,-he'hied him to Oklahoma, wherec freedom:, ifroin nujjtaal .ties : can be ; ;pb- OALL ON M'KINLEY. i)«H>(t»tloim of Worklncmeu from th» i'ottcrlcit »n<l FurmcrH Vl»lt Clinton. Canton, 0., Aug. 24.—Eight hundred citizens of East Liverpool, O., under the- auspices of the McKinley and Hobart club of that city, called on Mn.j. McKiney Monday morning. Eost Liverpool s'the center of the pottery industry in Ohio and most of the men in ihe dclega- .ion were working men from the pot- series. This delegation cumc on a special train and marched up the streets with Hags flying and bands playing.! The spokesman was introduced by \Vi!- iamSnrls, the marshal of ihe day. The spokesman was U. V. Blake, a polrer wiio works at the bench. He made an excellent address to Maj. McKinley. Three rousing cheers were given for Maj. McKinley before he was permitted to speak. Maj, McKinley spoke with *reat vigor. A short time after the fcast Liverpool workingmcn departed, a large delegation of farmers from ICnox county, 0., marched up to the McKinley residence. They were wavm- y greeted along their line of march, ft wa.s the first delegation composed entirely of farmers which lias visited Maj. M~cKinley since his nomination. FATAL FAMILY QUARREL. Terrlblo SunUnj- Affray In Jusppr County, Iml. Cleveland. 0., Aug. 24.—A special to the press from La Torte, Ind., says: The families of Daniel Hart and George McCabe, living in Jasper county, became involved in a terrible affray Sunday. In the absence of MeCabe. Hart, it is alleged, violently assaulted Mrs. McCabe, whose cries brought her husband who attacked Hort with a club, be-iting him into insensibility and inflii;tin£ probably fatal wounds. Hart was inken to his home nnd his son dispatched for (i surgeon. Young Hart took agur, nnd going to the scene of the affray, U.Jd in wait for MeCa.br, for the purpose or killing his father's assailant. McCabe barricaded the house. A man named k hastened to summon officers. He returned before their arrival, and in attempting to" enter McCnbe's house was shot in the back by young 'Hart and fell mortally wounded. Both McCabe and Hart had been drinking to excess and young Hart was crazed by the attack on his father. A DIABOLICAL DEED. Kcjoctcd Lover of a. Woman Burns Her Barn nnil Attempts to Burn Her Donuc. Columbus. 0., Aug. S4.-A most, diabolical and determined attempt at in- cendiarism is reported from Gahaniin, this county. When Richard Lantz and his young wife, who are market gardeners returned from market at 1:SO Sunday morning they found a can of powder in their bedroom, in which a half- burned fuse was attached. The fuse had been ignited, but n defect had caused- it to go out. Half an hour later their barn burst into a blaze and burned. They tried to get their horses out, but the doors were locked on the inside and three fine animals with.other valuable contents burned. A rejected lover of Mrs. Lantz is suspected. Twice before attempts to burn their property have been made. Bedford Sprlnpn to Bo Sold. Washington, Aug. 24.—A dispflteh from Cumberland, Md., says: The Bedford Springs, comprising the noted resorts at Bedford, Pa., are to be sold by the-sheriff, in consequence of default of payment of interest and mortgage of the .Anderson heirs for $810,000. THE MARKETS. Oraln, provision*. Etc. Chicago, Aug. W. FLOUR-QuIet but firm. Quotations ranged as follows: Winter-Patents S3 4C 0360-straights. S2.W03.20: clears, $:,50® 2 CO: seconds, M.90<S>2.00: low priidcs, SI."® r " Snrlnir—Patents. J3.35(G>3.7C; straight". M20: bakers', ».10®2.25: low £™d' ..7r.; Red Dog. S1.SO@1.'!0; Rye, *-.< — Unsettled with fair trading. 57K®57?ic: December. CO Fusy N°- -• 2£Vi©22-^c: No. J '«ffi&c: September, 22»iS;2: cmr aXWiWc: May. 2G*i«. OATS-Fnlr trading and steady. No. ?. cash 17fi>lT^c; September, IGViCM^c; May. IWfflWc Samp es steady. No Grade, S® 13^ No 3 , 12©kc: No. 3 White. lS^21% No 2, J-^17%0; NO. 2 White. 21%@22?4C. RYE— Was llrm: offerings small. No. J ca^h Sic. Rejected, 2S®2S»c: September do- livery 32e, and December, 35c. BARLRY-Old Barley about steady. Quotable at 2C@2:tc for thin, to 25©35c £oT malting llKht weight to choice. New Barley easy, lS®23c for poor damaged to fair goods. MES^ PORK— Market fairly active anc prices easier. Quotations ranged at $5.80© 5.95 for cash: J3.SO&,\S2Vi for September J5.S5@. ! i.97'A for Octobfir. ard J6.30@7.00 fo Januury. LARD-Tradlng moderate and prices steady. Quotations ranged at $3.40S'3.42V4 for cash- 53.37V''@3.-iO for September; J3. 4% @3.47i4 lor October, and $3.73@3.SO for January. BUTTER— Market flrm at Jliffie^c for creameries and ll<5>Uc for dairies. . LIVE POULTRY— Quiet. Turlteys, 10c; Chickens, 7'/i©9c; Ducks, E@9V4c per pound; Geese, per dozen, $3.00(g>0.50. WHISKEY— Steady on the basis of ?1..23 for hlElnvlnes. New York, Aug. 24. FLOUR— Quiet, steady. WHEAT— No. 2 red active at %@lMc ov Saturday.. September, 65%c; October <SGV4c; November, m>£c; December. CS%c . May, 72V4c. - . . CORN— No. 2 dull, irregular. September 28'^c; October, 29Mic; December, 30%e; May S2 s 4e: No, 2, 29%c. OATS— Market dirtl, easier. September 2lVJe asked: State, I9@30c; Western, I9@30e BEEF— Steady. Extra Mess, JC.OO@7.00 Family. tS.OO<5>9.00. POHK— Inactive, steady. New Mesa, »8.00@8.2G. LARD— Steady. Steam tendered, J3.85. BUTTER— Fancy flrm, moderate de« mar.d. Western Dairy, 0@l2c; Elglns, ICc Western Creamery, ll@JCc; do. Factory ' CHEESE— Market quiet. Part Skims 2@Gc. EGGS— Steady, marked demand, West- «rn, 12<Sil4c. J.lvo Stoct. Chicago, Aug. 24. CATTLE— Market string for best, others lOc lower. Fair to Best Beeves, JS.OC@-I.75. Stockers, and Feeders, e.40@3.70: Mixcc Cows and Bulls. »l.25@3.35; Texas, $2.509 3,20. ' . HOGS— Market 'active and E<g)IOc lower JS.aWp3.CO; Rour;h .Packing, J2.000 . ^^. ... T -ri. ..„*.-....,' .t'l Ortrt^ft JK- TTffflVV The Laborjl of getting I 1095 Meals confronts some one in every home each year. Whoever the work devolves upon should know about NONE SUCH MINCE MEAT !>H's nlnbOMiwCT— ftTPomnn-snv- WlllioutUlc ions imd MXBir.v- -^cr. Wlliou . Hi" pecllnir, chopping bollins. seculntr and mlxInB. » voiii:in c:i:> .- uicS y inukc mince pic, fruit pud-™ - uic y inukc mince pc, -™ n" or fruit nnke thai will be tlip Oo- in of her household. Since >one .. such is sold everywhere tlicro is no morcncedormaltlnByonrowanilnM Sent tunn of roalclnR your own ywisi. Trv one package— 10 ccnu* Take no substitutes. Sen.] "ur •«<]«», namlncUil- ptptr. .'; dL , -f »-J-»**-»*£*'** ..•«. «>.«•»«•«»» •«~-"«' POR THE } BLOOD, NERVES, \ LIVER .-AND — KIDNEYS.! — •• I ; 4 ?BBB Curr me ofj : Rheumatism." Youis, • W. E. Roberts, | Let. anon, Ind. | 4 B „"> B B are purely vegetable. J ; Put up in capsules, sixty in a box. j I Thirty clays' treatment in a box. « i Prise"?! per bos, or six for $5. j i Manufactured by H. C. BRAQG ; j t Conaersvllic, Snd. For sale by all druggists. —van KAJ.E uv— B. F. RF-ESLING. Druggist, POZZONFS i COMPLEXION POWDER I hji« been tho standard for forty years a is more pornlar to-day than ever before. POZZOM'S I Is vJotdOB.1 complexion powder—bo»ntlfylnR.| rcfrcsblnK, clcnnly, healthful ond barmlC | A d«Mcal«, Invisible protection to wie inco. With every iMMcot-POZZOXPS n n»r i nJIIroul ScovllTs GOin PCFF BOX In Bflv-en free of charge. 1 AT DEUGGI6TS ANB FANCY STOEES. ' inctapo ~ J a well ^ " of HINDOO REMEDY raoDUCES THE ABOVE m IIEHCI.TS In »0 nvra. C«w» »U Sorvoui ulimMB. Tallinn Memory, ParcBls.SlocplosMicsB, Mgbtly tmls- .'^*t*** t ^, i" etc., cauBCd by p«»t abiiFCn, fflvpii Tlfor and «lt» it SiliSiQadinoVd'or young. TE««lly—™i-"" "— e '-" Price* 1.00apMlwge. Bllfoi leading druKcisti elscwhoj"- cured In 16 W35 dayn. Yon can liomelorsnmo price nndcr viniT>l£s Copper Colored tep<*M» jDfpwtoivlioVody^lla^orEjrcljvOT OTC3 fi POJ! « *hlH of tho most cmlncatphysi- MOO.OOO capital bchlml our nucondli olutcproofmwntiuiiilccton COOlS M5MJBOYCO, pJci CH1CA8O. ILL. _• ANTAL-IWIDY , I 4 to5BaJsamiOfcCopaiba,v fCubebs or Injections and ( l-f CURE IN;48 HOORS •;the .same diseases 'inconvenience.' Sold »,„— Ble rt if a a<"--poW>D»B» fc? *" iW<-dr, for wmorrhir^ wS»ic«? u'n'nai lion. Irritation or ulccrw tion of • D) u c o n «. mem* brancs. yon-afclriDjjoBt 1 KoMt by Dnim*rt*. 'or Bfnt in.plain wrapper, by exprwa, prcjmid. Jor •1.00.. or 3 bol.tk-H, fK.*^, Circular ecnt on m;ue»t . B«lmCtire»c<>ld«,oW

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