Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 2, 1896 · Page 6
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October 2, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, October 2, 1896
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Page 6
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l";,"^ l; ^ : ^ f*?WTvH^ "A Man works from Sun to Sun, A Woman's work by Noon is done— if she uses Santa Claus" Soap. It cleans quickly, .. ^ well, the clothes you wear, the dishes ^ you use. In the laundry it saves clothes, and makes your work light. Get a cake of SANTA SOAR at once, and give it a trial. Sold everywhere. Made only by THE K. K. FAIRBANK COMPANY, CHICAGO. This is the very best Smoking Tobacco made. Blackwell's Genuine BULL DURHAM You will nnd one coupon Inside each 2 ounce bag nnd two coupons Inside each 4 ounoo bag. ! Bay u bus, rejul the coupon nnd soo how to get your nhuro of »:BO,000 In presents. "A HANDFUL OF DIRT MAY BE A HOUSE : FUL OF SHAME." CLEAN HOUSE'WITH SAPOLIO RIMITIVE WOMAN WAS NEW. lea t'rovn' Thai: tlio l"lr»t Pottor Y?:w n \YOIIIHU. ; -;The discovery near iiaurice river, in pie neighboring stall- of New Jersey, if.-large, numbers of; stone implements buett by Indian or other tribes ill the ijjqn'g.jrone eenttirics brings into notice :the' primitive woman, says the New •1: Tribune. i New Jersey, tis ove.vy\vuere else in KHIV world, she appears to have been Industrious nnd energetic and ingen- dbns. A-mcns the implements discov- ?weil which she employed in prehistoric Jersey were flint -knives, with i sbe cut mrat and probably vcg- , yJ cs: flint scrapers, with which she •anetl the-skins of deer a ml bear. wild- It M-.d other anima.lH, preliminary to rfj-ing and smoking them for use as jjearipff n.pp:ircl: clay pots and pnns, fprui::' and disvhi-s, which she fi-.ade in rlhicivnl pottsi'ics. nt ftrst tlic_sun dry- hrin suicl thrrt'iU'rci' ^ui'iiing thorn _ .__>r wood f-rcs.- '\ icre c-nil Mu-ri 1 n"l '••'<'• of thi 1 i:s:! rv.v. '.; rth and riid''.'.-' :::• '.•-<hv lose •1:1 I Hjc/'iMicJFi.-t '-• ; tiii-V d: !-,vi-urnin:r.s c-.n tlic i 1 . :i:;vrs.'i::or; un- i'y l-Uari tli-nsc of -i-lii':"'. I'-Ht Di-vor:!:i- Jirlis-^c seiiti- in- Un:-'v I-!'•*• of L-N- I'l-nf. Mn.son, of ;- t!:nt Uic-lii's't.-pot- i the first mocU>li>r, the (iret wiilpior carver a.nd t,ht> first artin wns a irwn. ' i Combination. .„.., Pa-, Oct. 1.—The win„! manufacturers held a secret re ....jf -in Pittsburgh Wednesday and, (cr a long discussion, decided that ^combination o£ Indiana and Pitts- tfgh agencies contemplated at their teling on August 10 could not at this jjje' 1 be made effective owing to the JQculties in arranging the allotments itwee'n the Indiana and Pcnasylvnnia rtrlcts. , J.nd., Oct: 1,—Frank Schu,„.!•, n tailor, almost met his death r M« hands of a mob. He came home Tank,and drove his family from the *'e with an ax. His neighbors then .eowcl upon the scene, placed a rope m~vv& &is neck, took him to the river HKJ'throw him in. They kept him there til'nlmost dead, and had it not been timely arrival of. officers h« are drr-vned. CRETE'S NEW GOVERNOR. He I» » Christian »nd Favors the Christians In His Kullivffs. Georgi Pasha, the new Christian governor' of the Island of Crete, does not seem to please the Christian. Cretans, even though, his rnle is such as to elicit objections from the Mohammedans, who are in the minority. The -new governor's name is Georgri Berovitch, prince GEORGI PASHA BEROVITCH OF SAMOS. of Samos, and he was.-given.his present post nt the request of. the European towers. Berovitch is a Christian himself, and his policy will no doubt be ultimately satinfactory to the Christian population. He is an Albanian of the Oreek church, and was iormerly vice governor oi the island. In his new position he is not clothed with powers ex-tending over the military, which remains under the command of Abdullah Pasha. • . . Bamboo for C»T»lry I.ftnccs. It is proposed to substitute bamboo (or ashwood for the lances of English cavalry regiments, as the ash used Is said to be brittle, and not to be trusted In actual warfare.. Vienna win" celebrate the hundredth anniversary of Franz Schubert nes ; yenr by an exhibition of objects con nccted with the composer and a aerie* of performances of his works.: Crookci Tubes. The demand for Crooks tubes has in creased one thonsandfolrt In the' pas' •Is'months.' '.''"' ". •Admission Into Union. Gov. Drake and Vice President Steven»on Severely Bruised by CoMapse of a Review Stand. Burlington, la., Oct. 1.—The semi-cen- tcnninl celebration of Iowa's statehood opened Thursday, iu a blaze of glory. \fter three weeks of steady rain the sun shone forth Wednesday and all night eng street sweepers and great gangs of men and wagons scoured the streets. Electric lights are strung at intervals of ten feet en all the main streets, a ud a sea o<: banners and bunting is strung across the streets and on the build infi's even out into the residence district. .Wednesday night at the Coliseum 1,000 peop'e p.! Gilded the grand opening concert and jc-Il. The music was furnished-by tho lov.-a State baud of world's f:iir fame. At (in early hour Thursday morning Cfi: nons boomed from the bluffs, bells rin ,7 and whistles blew;, nnd again at no; "i for ten minutes the r.oise was re- ueiled. The uproar was deafening. agw GOV. DRAKE. The parade, the grandest ever seen-here; •started at .U a.m., nnd was witnessed .by .'5,000 popple. 1 Gov. Drake and Vice President Stevenson rode near the head of the column, followed by The governor's staff, mounted nnd gold lacutl. A lull battalion of ihe Iowa national guard headed the co!»inn. Crass bands iroin all over the state were in line. Floats representing the progress of Iowa from HS40 to ISOfi were also in line. A band of -JO full-blooded Tarna Indians followed the troops: Ilevlowlns Stitml Collapue*. After the grand parade had formed and had covered about half of the line of march, Gov. Francis Dralce and staff. Vice President Adlai 'Stevenson and all of the'.state and local officials were conducted 4< J a rcvicwingsrand.- Scarcely -were they seated when the stand gave way with a. crash, and the entire structure went to the ground, a moss of broken, timbers. Women fainted and great confusion at once reigned. Gov. Drake and Vice I'residcnt Stevenson were on the front tier of seats and were thrownback upon the others and thus escaped fatal injury, but nevertheless were badly shaken up and. considerably bruised. Ex-Gov. Sherman .was in the rear of the stand ar.d fell at the very bottom of the maw. He was,found with a heavy timber across his legs and a piank resting on his neck and bark. He -was badly hurt. Maj. Wyman, of Ottuimva, la., 'is injured in the spine and is paraly/.ed. How. badly he ;a hurt will not be known for several days. It was supposed, but afterward denied, that his back was broken. • E. S. Burrus, treasurer of Des Moires county, may die; both of his legs'are broken. Lafayette Young, editor of the Iowa Capital, was badly cut and bruited about the head. City Clerk Fred L.P^or was bruised and cut. Miss MnryLord Drake, the governor's daughter, <vas slightly bruised.' All of the staff officers suffered more or less, and their swords and regalia were badly broken and torn. State Commissioner Seymour Jones' leg was injured. The sufferers were conveyed to hospitals and 1 hotels and their 'injuries promptly attended to. The stand was .a. private affair hastily constructed and had not been inspected like the others. The crowd was warned not to go on it, as the officials were all.who were intended to occupy it, and for them it was sufficiently strong, but a rush was made and the stand,, as predicted, went down. Humor of the Accident. Serious as it was it had Us funny side. Gov. Drake, with his hat nulled over his ears, was found sitting in the lap of VJCP President Stevenson. The latter's hat was also crushed over his face,- and neither could jnove for the timbers until aid came. Prominent Men In » Street Flflu. St Louis, Oct. 1,—Edward Abend, president of the Belleville Savings bank, and Judge John.Hoy became involved in a dispute over the money .question nnd came to blows on Main street in Belleville, 111., Thursday morning. The men were separated by friends before cither combatants received serious injuries. Mr. Abend is a democrat and Judge Hay is a republican. The latter was once a member of congress and afterwards postmaster. _ forced to icesiffD. Washington, Oct. 1.—Francis K. Las- Biter, United States district attorney of Virginia, has resigned as the result of a disagreement -with Attorney General Harmon as to the extent a government official could, engage in. active-political work. Mr. Lassiter is chairman of the democratic committee at Petersburg, Vn., and presided over the meeting there when addressed by Mr. Bryan. ; fjiVirmma win Act Alone. ~™ London, Oct. 1.—The Evening New* publishes a news agency dispatch asserting that Great Britain has notified the powers that, unless immediate and energetic action is taken, by. them to effect a' settlement^.the Turkish situation England will.act alone. No confirmation of this statement -is 'obtain•able.'- • . •'• '••- •'.- ' —- .••'" ' ' " Gladness Gomes ' K/ith a better understanding of the l ™ transient nature of the many phys- '-nl ills, which vanish before proper ef- -ifts—trentlc offoi-ts—pleasant efforts- •S-htlv directed. There is comfort in ife knowledge, that so many forms of '•' kness are not due to any actual dis- ' ; jae., but simply to n constipated cond- '•MQ of the system, which the plensnbb ••uttlly laxative, Syrup of Figs, prcmpt- 8a>Wamoves. That is why it is the only TSedy with millions of families, and is ,-drywhere esteemed so higMy by all •Oro value good health.. Its beneficial ,-JJects arc due' to the fact, tivnt ;tis the .3.8 remedy Which promotes internal ."•eanlinnss without debililat'ag the -xjans on which it acts. It is therefore vj important, in order to get lU uene- •'•stal effects, to note when you pnr- .Siftse; that you have the genuine iivti- ,,s, which is manufactured by the Culi- <rtsia Fig Syrup Co. only and sold by -,<;. .7 sputaWe druggists. ' •1 in the enjoyment of good health, .,,«?. the system is regular, laxatives or .'ciAer remedics.are then not needed. *1 ;,=Cacted with any actual disease, ono f .*y be commended to the most skillful *./sieians, but if in need of a laxative, it» a should have the best, and with the /•(".-informed everywhere, byrup ol '•vis* stands highest and is most hugely -nod and gives most. <reix>ral satisfaction. CHANG'S LIBERAL VIEWS. Foeli cue Need of Foreign Aid unil Would Welcome Ic. U is claimed that'notwithstanding Li II ling Chang has shown some liberality of views toward modern improvement and education, he is at heart a hater of foreigners and has an abiding faith in Chinese institutions and methods of government, says Century. He is, it is true, n great admirer of Confucian philosophy, and remembering the enduring history of his people we can hardly wonder at his devotion to the institutions which have made that history -possible. When we call to mind the experience China h:i» hod with certain western nation's, it might not be considered strange if his attachment to foreigners was not very ardent; but in all his public life his conduct shows that he feels the need of foreign aid nud is disposed to give -it proper welcome, and of all Chinese statesmen he is the most.liber- al-roimled and free from prejudice. He is for from claiming that the present system of government is perfect. He has, in fact, urged upon the authorities (it Peking two important changes which look to'a reform of the most serious defects in the system, to-vrit, the withdrawal from tie viceroys of provinces of powers which should be exercised only by the imperial government and such a change in the method o'f admission to the public ^service as will liberalize the examinations and make fitness rather than scholarship the test. There are other changes which he would gladly bring about if he had the power; but, as he confessed to Marquis Ito: "China is hampered by antiquated customs which prevent desirable reforms." RELICS UNEARTHED. An InterofttDg Bind In tho Harnrd'col- lece Ground*. . .Students of antiquity at Harvard college and many everyday philosophers are interested in a find unearthed within a few days on the college grounds, old Cambridge, says the Bostou Globe. On the site of some of the old buildings, being removed to widen the square, newspapers of the year 1SOO and copper coins have been found. One of the tattered newspapers bears date of July S, 1SOO, and the word "Telegraphe" on the title page. Another paper bears date of August 11, 1800, and the word. "Constitution" or "Constitutional" at the top of the first page. The papers ore badly discolored from age and exposure.. Some'believe that the paper bearing the word Telegraphe was an early issue of the Boston Daily Telegraph, which is preserved.-in the Harvard college library as far back as 1S24: The typo-' gr.iphy of the- papers is in the stylo of the period of their publication, and quite representative in the matter of advertisements of 'the early business life and conditions in Boston. Politics nre discussed with almost, as much energy us the'present day. 'As. an instance, reference is made to Hamilton and Jefferson, the former being referred to in such elegant terms as "A notorious Jacobin,alias Democrat, alias ilRopublican." The eight.coppers found have found a place with the other relics of the Harvard college library. Scott JacUion'K Appeal. Frankfort, Ky., Oct. 1,—The appeal of Scott Jackson, one of the condemned murderers of Pearl Bryan, was heard by the Kentucky court of appeals Thursday morning. The. state was represented by Attorney Lockbart and the attorney-general. Mr. Lockhart ' finished his argument at 1:10 p. m. The court then adjourned until Friday when L. J. Crawford, of Newport, Jackson's lawyer, will speak in his behalf. .. Dnel wlift Wlnehe»ter«. . Lexington, Ky., 'Oct. 1. - Thomas Newkirk and Henry... Ashcroft, -who lived on LongxEork, quarreled over Miss Mary Dean, and decided to settle their differences with Winchesters at 50 paces Wednesday. Both were strong, •lusty young men. 1 They stood up before each-others* unerring aim until both fell dead. ..'. ./ ' . Cbn8tantinp"ple,v -Oct, • !.•—Up- '-to Wednesday, September ,29, 30 wealthy, Armenians, including one Armenian notability, had been arrested on suspicion of having taken pnrt in the recent revolutionary movements. The general opinion is that ti.Lic persons arc wholly innocent. Considerable excitement was caused in the Yeni Kapu quarter Wednesday evening by the explosion of a bomb. The police say that the explosion, which did no damage, was the result of an effort on the pnrt of an Armenian woman to get rid of a number of bombs which she had in her possession. She was in the act'of throwing the bombs into tho sea when one of them exploded. The woman was arrested. A cordon of troops has- been thrown around the Turkish quarter of Peru- zagha. This action is believed to be a precautionary measure against trouble growing out of the arrest of certain Turks connected with the growing discontent of the Moslems with the present govsriunsnt. MINERS' STRIKE IMMINENT. BellcT«a at rittHburifli TUBt Oh« May Koon Bo Ordered. Pittsburgh, Pa., Oct. l.-A strike of the bituminous coal miners of the United States, similar to that ordered tlH-ce years ago, is thought by a. number of local coal producers as imminent. The operators would welcome such a condition, believing it would result in the restoration of pence, orderly production and a. standard rate of wnges. The causes ;ire primarily Inid at the door of the miners of the Pittsburgh district, in voluntarily reducing their wage rate to 34 coins from 70 cents. This nction has produced conflict between the operators and minors of competing states. It is state'.! unofficially .that P. H-. Pcnna, national president of the minors' organization, contemplates resigning his ollici-. Locally the con! trade is vcrv unsettled and unsatisfactory, o\v- JLg to competition for business. All Kallwny OrKanlzatioiiK to 'Strike. Ottawa, Out., Oct. 1.—The strike of members of nil railway organizations on the Canadian Pacific railway system seems to Lie imminent. The railway trainmen, firemen, conductors, locomotive engm-eorsand trackmen at Ottawa 'and nil' leading divisional points clear through to the Pacific coast hold amass meeting Wednesday night nt which resolutions were passc-d sympathizing with the railway telegrapher?, approving of the stand taken by them and expressing a willingness to go on strike with them. The resolutions concluded by calling upon the grand officers of the different orgo.ni/.ations to at once call out their members, on the Canadian Pacific system if necessary. Murderer of Mocks Family located. St. Louis,. Oct, 1.—A special from Guthric, 0. T., says thnt George Taylor, one of the brothers who murdered the Meeks family near Browning, Mo., one year ago, has been located without a doubt of his identity "in the Creek country. His hiding place was in a swamp, nnd last Saturday he was recognized by a man who knew him in Missouri. Taylor learned that he was discovered and has moved to another hiding place. Hoavy Damages from Verkos. Chicago, Oct. 1.—Mrs. Rosalie J. Anderson, of Richmond, Va., wus Thursday awarded a verdict for $17,000 damages against the North Chicago Street Enilway company by a jury in Judge Chetlaiix's court. During the world's fair Mrs. Anderson was injured while attempting to board' a car. Sho sued the company for $30,000. THE MARKETS. Grulo, ProvUlonp, Etc. Chlcapo, Oct. 1. FLOUR — Fair demand and higher. Quotable: Winter - Patents, S3.«@3.GO; straights, ?0.20<S>3.-IO; clears, SIGD^.SO; seconds, *1.90@2.00; low crades, $l.<o(8;2.00. Sprlns-Patcnts, $3.75@-I.O^ straights, J2.SO ffiS.20; bakers'. J2.2r,@2.50; low ST'idcs, JI.oO® 1.75; .Red Doe, Jl.204fl.40;, Rye, {2.00Q.2.20. WHEAT—Active, excited and higher. October, GTOiSGSVtc; December, CSy 4 i570%c; May, 72Vi©73%c. ' ' ' a. CORN—Active and higher. No. 2, 2JMJ 2Sc- No. 2 Yellow, 22%(a23'.ic; October, 22% @23c; December, 22%@2S%c; May, £5%© 26?ic, ' • OATS-Excltc-d and higher, with fair trading. No. 2 cash, l7ViSrlS'/4c; May 15%@ 20%c. Samples higher. No Grade, 13@15c; No! 3.' Hfc(&>17c: No. 3 White, 1S&21C; No. 2. ISfHOc; No. 2 •\Vhlte, 2l@23c. RYE-Firm and In fair request. No._ 2.- SCc; No. 3, 34©WVic, ond No Grade, Sl©2oC; December delivery, 37c. BARLEY—Steady to firm with a good demand. Common thin. 24@24'^c; malilns common to good, 25®30c; choice. 31&33C, fancy, SSQiSTc. BtTTER - Market nrm at 9@lGV£c for 'creameries, and lOgilSc for dairies. LIVE POULTRY - Quiet. -Turkeys. C® 9%c; Chickens, GV4@7c; Ducks, sgtkc p.or pound; Geese, per dozen, ?3.00&'G.OO. .WHISKY—Steady on the basis of $US for hlghwlnes. New York, Oct. 1. FLOUR — State and western, moderate demand, firm, unchanged. Southern firm, unchanged. Rye flour, steady. WHEAT—No. 2 red active, Irregular, excited, advancing W@»c on decidedly higher cable, good foreign buying, higher west and local covering. October, 72%®73c; December, 74%®75 3-lGc; May, 77&®i< 7 /8C. . RYE—Quiet, : flrm. BARLEY—Quiet, unchanged. CORN-No. 2 moderately active, firmer. .October. .27%6-OTe;. December, ! 9@29%c; May, 31%(g>31%c: No. 2, 27W®28Kc. OATS-No 2 dull, nrm. October, 21c; December, 22c; state and western, 20(5.29^0. BEEF—Firm, unchanged. PORK—Firm. New mess; f7.75@S.60. LARD — Quiet, firm; steam-rendered, *4,30' nominal. : BUTTER—Fairly active. Western dairy, H4fi>llc; do. creamery, ll@16c. CHBESE-FIrm. ' EGGS—Moderate demand. Western, l&A 'eisc.. '_ , . - • X.ITB Stock. ' '•'',' Chicago, Oct. 1. CATTLE—Market ICc higher. Fair to beat beeves, *3.GO@5.06; stockers and feea- e-s J2 C0j?3.75; mixed cows and bulls, J1.36 03.60; Texas, :I2.CO®3,2B. ' HOGS—Market 5c lower than, yesterday's average. Light, J2.95@3.-I5; rough packing, $2.S£®2.70; : mixed and'butchers', J2.90opS.46; heavy packing and shipping, I2.76@3.M; '.pigs, *1.60®3.40. '.-.. ^ ' • _ _ f '.: Bad I and can be Cured by Using Dr. J. H. McLEAN'S LIVER AND KIDNEY BALM A Certain Remedy for Diseases of the Liver, Kidneys and Urinary Organs At Dnigglctt. Price, $1.00 Per Bottlt TNI DM. J,..Mi McLcjm MEDICINE Co. •TVLOUII, MO. MMMM FASHIONS BUT POZZONI'S Complexion POWDER REMAINS ALWAYS THE SAME. The finest, purest and most beautifying toilet powder ever made. It ia soothing, healing, healthful and harmless: nnd when rightly used IS IStVMilBfcE. If you have never tried POZZONI'S vou do not know what an IDEAI« tOMPJUHOON POWDEK is. IT IS SOLD EVERYWHERE. THE Munson Typewriter Is a Good Machine. ihlgli standard ot'eicellenc*. Msnj users, • oftlie"lIunson"coniIdeDlt " ' '' THE BEST:.:.,''" : ;] V ." ••''.-:'• you will find It a valuable assistant In ionr ot- flee. Address for particulars THE MUN50N TYPEWRITER CO MANUFACTURERS. 240-2** fVest iJike St., Chicago, III. flndapo Mado a well of ESSS'BJS'Jt^ftShHg Partula. Elecplcuwicw, i,lRntiy-£<iu>»* uno POISON ^nrS Al TV A SPtCIALT T o tlnr/- BLOOO FO1SON prlmars '' 8s!V Itlar/- BLOOO FOISON permtnentlj Icured ID 16 to85 dnje. Yon can botroated •) Ihouio f or eutao prlco under same EUftrmn- Jty. Ilyou prefor tocomebiirs wowlllequ' "trncttop3Trallroo(3faTOaDdbotel^ini,aDd B8.itwetali tocure. Ifyouhaveuilic.iiUBr* fo Jido pota»h, i»n4 iUILJuvoticbCi-ud IUCOUR Patches in moutb, SoreThnwt, "Tinples, Copper Colored Spot*, Ulcer* on iry p?ttot tho'botf f. Hair ot Eyebrows falllnj lat,Tit l»;thl» Secondary BLOOD FOISOJI -c eu»r»nteo to cure. Wenollclttliamostotutfc into cares' and cnallonce the world for a ,-asfi WO' iannotcurc. This alseaia has alirm (i'nlHod th« shlll of ths most eminent phyw- ,;: ;l |«. »500,000 capital behind our nucondj plo- CHICAGO, After Tfiirty Years'Experienca I have the-best "^^ B ** c - BrainandNerveTonic Famaies in the Country . Should alwaysJteep Br«ill« B^*j* hand. It i» the doctor in lh« nouie, alwayB rendy .nd reliable. For coldj, coughs; croup, catarrh, ssUjma. pl«<»?£> rheumatiBin, con«tip»tJon, female troubles and all kinds ot fe«r 8 it acw like w*pa- audBavcsmany a doctor'rbill nnd maa ? •>. long sicknesi •• • Typhoid and Scarlet Fever.: Takenin timeBruilian Balm Dreventi 5-hteh £»!* «w« and rwasle. soofte. leave behird. Always keep on

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