Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 17, 1896 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
October 17, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 17, 1896
Page:
Page 6
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 6 article text (OCR)

Our Kitchen [No kitchen is kept cleaner than the premises devoted to the [manufacture of NONE SUCH Mince Meat. No house- f wife can be more fastidious in tho matter of preparing food [ than we are in the selection and preparation of the materials of [ which it is made. The cleaning of the currants (for one thing) i is more thoroughly done by means of perfected appliances, j than it would be possible -to do it by hand. f Its cleanliness, purity, wholesomeness and deliciotisness I are good reasons for using NONE SUCH Mince Meat. / [The best reason is itswvlng-of time, of hard work, of P I money. A teu cent package affords you two large pies, with-' / out trouble to you beyond the making of the crust. Makes [just as good fruit cake and fruit pudding as it does mince il ' pie. Sold everywhere. Be sure and get the genuine. 1J Bond voor nttow and nddrcM.imd mention this paper, oncl we will mall^you freoBjxx*- ^ ^kta™TlI.uit»gWiiig"-byoneof tne mow famous bumotousauthoniof Uuxlay. I MERRELL-SOULE CO., SYRACUSE, N. Y. Is As Clean As Your5 E UTTOIUS! AN ELEGANT BUTTON FREE with each package of ,\ SWEET CAPORAL AN OPPORTUNITY TO MAKE A COLLECTION Of BUTTONS WITHOUT COST. IN THE WORL-P . In »" 9UHE8 Conrtlpmtlon. Act. on Dl.p.18 Cold. *nd Fe>v0r«. B««utlfta. th« Rot ra.hin* t« th« T*»t«. For sale by B. F. KKBSLIIIG, The Cyclist's Necessity. POND'S WILL 'DURE CUTS; BURNS, BRUISES, WOUNDS, SPRAINS, SUNBURN, CHAFING S, INSECT BITES, ALL PAIN, AND INFLAMMATIONS. USED INTERNALLY AND EXTERNALLY. OENUINE IS OUB .a^TTLES ONLY, BUFF •VKAPPKB8. SEE OUB 3A1IE, POND'S EXTRACT QO., NEW YORK, 16 FIFTH Avu NUB. USE POND'S EXTRACT OINTMENT FOR PILES. Sent by mail on receipt of SO ct». JBaN-AMERICAN MBDKSAL OON, GBBSS. Wta alx>Te named meeting, wMch place at Mwdco,in Merloo, No- IGtii to 19bh, tbe Walbash rail- company will sell 'Pound trip ttck- ««• a,t rate of ?01.75. Tickets wJiH be «to Hale November Oth nind 9tib, good re- timing Including December Slat Stop- awf wfll be a01ow«d in Mexico only. •• -..; • p. a. NWBtl/, Agenrt. Wb«B Babr wa» lick, w» g»ve her Caatoria. When ihewu a Child, «he cried'or Cartoria. ^rben <he became Him, the clung to Outorla. Vhaa •>« had ChlMren, nhe gave them Cutorte 25c far 'boys' dollar, etlffi toata and Be for caps, as tbe aaalgiaw «ale of the .Ot- IS DEDICATED. Monument to Army Correspondents and Artists in Maryland Exercises Marked by Military, Civil and Social Features — Description of the Handsome Memprial. Gapland, Mel., Out. 16.—The army correspondents' and artists' memorial \vaa dedicated on South mountain Friday afternoon with military, civil and social ceremonies. Gov. Lowndes, Gen. Boyn ton, George Alfred Townscnd am! others made speeches. Mrs. Thomas Noyes sang. The war deportment sent bug-ler and drummer. Papers'on war correspondence by 8. Cadwiillader, Julius Henri Browne, Henry Hosier nnd others were read, and poems were-recited. [The monument Is a battlemented feudal pate-way of Maryland mountain atone, with one larfre horseshoe arch of Pennsylvania brown stone on tlie ground and throe airchcs above of blue limestone from the battlefield of'Cedar Creek, Virginia. In i ho rear are the names of 100 war correspondents, 11 southern correspondents .inU 30 sketch artists. The monument Is GO feet lilfrh a.nd 40 wide, and through its open arches affords extensive views of tho frattlcllcld country toward Washlnpton and of Antletam and Harper's Ferry. Letters worn ' reaci from Henry M. Stanley and the fraternity 01' war writers In all parts of the world. The cost of tlie mon- ment was fa,000. TJie spot was that part of the battle of South Mountain near- ost to Harper's Ferry and the Potomac. It Is six miles from Antletam buttleileld and near the rendezvous of John Brown In ISM.] ' WATSON IS HEARD. He Dwlures ThAt tho TopullsU .Have IJcen .Sold Out. Topt:l;:i, Kan., Oct. 16.—The following telegram was delivered to Abe Steinberger, secretary'of the middlc-of- the-roud state committee Thursday morning. "Thonrpson, Ga., Oct. 14. - Abe Steln- bcrger, Topeka. Knn.: Ulcerated throat will prevent my keeplne appointments. I greatly ret-rot this. The middle of the road populists all over the union have my sympathy and admiration. They have, been sold, out and . their party mada a foot- mat for democratic politicians' to wipe their feet on under tho hypocritical pretense of patriotism. The fuslonists have abandoned principle and gone Into a mad scramble for tho pie counter. If Bryan 1 Is defeated It will be the fault of the traders In his party and ours who have Ignored the St. Louis compromise and tried to force the populists to vote.for Sewall, tho bondholder, national banker, corporation Dlurocrat and 'gold clause' millionaire. "THOMAS E. WATSON." IRELAND'S LETTER. Pope Leo -Reported Dlnploasecl .with the Prelate'i Action. London, Oct. 1C.—The Daily News publishes-a dispatch from Home snyiiij,' that the vaticau does not approve of the recent letter ot Archbishop Ireland supporting Mr. McKinley, because it mixes religion and politics, which the '•iitican thinks, should best be separate in the United.States. The dispatch adds that- instructions will perhaps be sent to Mgr. Jlartinelli, the papal delegate, concerning the attitude ot the Catholic cJerg-y.in the presidential campaign. New York. Oct. 1C,—John F. Kearney Mid Thomas Hnines, the two alleged Irish .dynamiters, who were arrested in Rotterdam September 13, arrived ,at Hoboken Friday morning on the steamship Werkeridnm. '• TurkUh Soldleri In Dire StralU. London,. Oct. 16.—The Chronicle Friday morning publishes a dispatch from Constantinople saying that Turkish goldiers, whose-pay is lo'fig in arrears, are begging- alms of ihe foreigners: Produce Dealers Al»l*n. Little Falls, .N. Y., Oct. 10.—Freeman, Ives & Co., produce dealers, have assigned. The firm's capita) was rated at from $15oibo6' to .f300,000.. The M- •ete'and liabilities are unknown. THE MARKETS. Grain, Provision*, Etc. - Chlcaso, Oct. 1«. WHEAT—Actlvo and higher. October. 7<Hi<f/>nc; December,' '7114®72Wc; May, 75% CORN—Firmer. No. 2, 24Vii@24%c;.No. t Yellow, 2-l%tf>24%c; October, 24%c; December, 2j®2b%c; May, 2S',i®2S%c. OATS^Mbderately active and unsettled. No. 2 cash. 18>iig:i8!4c: October, 17»i@lSo; May, 20*4021^0. Sample's steady. No 3rado, J3@inc; No. 3. 141A@17c; No. S White. I8©21c; No. 2, 1S019C; No. 2 White, 21@23o, MESS PORK—Market moderately MC- tlve and prices steady. Quotations ranged at |6.S7%@7.00 tor cash; }C.86@6.90 for Oc:ober; .J5.90@C.05 for December, and $7,77^4 07.35 for January. . •LARD—Trading fairly active and prices higher. Quotations ranged at $4.15®4.20 for cash; »4.20@4.25 for October; H,20<8'4.25 for December, and »4.40@1.46 for-January. BUTTER—Market firm at S@18o for ircamerics, and 9©16c for dairies.. LIVE POULTRY—Quiet. Turkeys, C0 9c; Chickens, 6@P/5c; Ducks, 8@8Hc per pound; Goesc, per dozen, J4.0C@6.'75.r- .WHISKY—Steady on the basis of JU9 for hlghwlnes. ' New York, Oct. 18. FLOUR—State and Western firm, unchanged. WHEAT—No. 2 opened active, excited and «c higher on higher cables; heavy foreign buying; firmer- West and local :ovoring-, fell l^c on liquidation, rallied ,<6@MiC on covering; now firm and 1%'5'1M..O over Thursday, December, 77%®79e; May. 80"%@81%c, ... CORN—No. 2 moderately active, firmer. December, .32@32%c; May,'3<Vi@3Gc; No. 2, OATS-No. 2 quiet, firmer. M»y, 25?4c: State, 22@30c; Western, 20@30c. PORK-^Steady. 'New mess, J8.25@9.00. LARD-^Qulet and Hrm. Steanf-rendereil, J4.6E. BUTTER—Firm, good demand. West- «rn dairy, 7H©12c; do. creamery, 12®19c; do, factory. 7@7%c; Elg-lns, 19c; Imitation creamery, -»,— CH'EESE—QuIet. Part skims, 3t full skims, 2®2Wc. EGOS—Moderate demand; fancy steady. Western, 17@18',4e._ Live Stock. . Chicago, Oct. W. CATTLK-Market slow, steady.. Fair to best Beeves, |S.4MJ>B,16; stockers and feedera, »2.4C@3.C5; mixed. Cows and Bulls, n.25©3;76; Texas/ $2,GmS>,UO. HbaS—Market active at- Thursday;! average prices, - Light, »s:05@3.50; rou^h p.okln«,.»2.96W.10;xmlxea J ^J)u^er.;.: Gladness Comes \ A/ith a better understanding- of the VV transient natui-c of the itiauy physical ills, which vanish before proper efforts—gentle u ff orts—pi easunt efforts— rightly direutud. There is comfort in the knowledge, tliat so many forms of sickness are not due to anv actual disease, but simply to a constipated condition of the system, which the pleasant family laxative, Syrup of Pijrs. promptly removes. Tlisit is why it is the only remedy with millionsof families, :md is everywhere esteemed so highly l>y all who value pood healtl). Its beneficial effects are ilue to the fuct, that itis the one remedy which promotes internal cleanliness without dbbilitatinjr the organs on which it acts. It is therefore all important, in ordev to g-et its beneficial effects, to note when you purchase, that you have the genuine; article, which is manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co. only and sold by all reputable druggists. If in the enjoyment of good health. a))d the system is regular, laxatives or other remedies ::re then not needed. If afflicted with any -actual disease, one may be commended ^o the mcst sjkillfnl physicians, but ii" in need of a laxative, one shonU have tho best, and with the well-informed everywhere. Syrup of Figs stands liiffhrst iind is most largely used and gives most general satLsf aeti6n. FoonU • Lone-Loit Brother. S. 3". Elsey, a veteran of the- Mexican nnd civil wars, who for the post decade has livcd'atthcsoldiers' home in Leaven- ivorth, Kan;, and for the. best part of a lifetime has believed himself alone in the world, was rejoiced the other day when a -brother whom 'he thought had been killed in ttio war found him nnd offered him a home. He and his -father and two brothers had enlisted in tho Mexican war. He had helped to bury the father and one brother after a battle, and he had heard that the other brother also was killed. After the civil war he lived only for himself arid brought up nt the'soldiers' home; but lie brother who had not been killed married, toiled and prospered ot Milliard Station, O., and at last came to Leavenworth. Military Change* at Fort Sliorldan. Chicago, Oct. 16.—After a residence of six years at Fort Sheridan the Fifteenth infantry,, U. S. A., which has attained national notoriety on account of the shooting scandals and the efforts to retire Col. It. E. A. Crofton, commander of the regiment and the fort, departed Thursday for its new station at Fort Bayard, N. M., excepting two companies, which go to Fort Huacbuca, A. T., and two companies, under Maj. Charles llobart, which go to For'. Urant, A. T.' Col. Robert H. Hall, of the Fourth infantry, 'succeeded Col. Croftou as commandant of Fort Sheridan, and his regiment will, take the place of the Fifteenth-at lie. fort. • . A Man Hunt. Galena, 111., Oct. 1C.—Two desperadoes entered the snloon of Chris Bauer, nt Main, and Franklin streets in this city, Thursdoy afternoon, fatally wounded Joseph Bauer, the bartender, phot several tiroes at another man in the saloon, robbed the cash drawer nnd escaped to the .woods south of Ihe city, where they are still hiding. The crime was the most audacious ever committed )u this city. Fully 300 armed citizens nnd farmers have surrounded the woods where the fugitives hove hidden and their escape seems impossible. tompjutc inelr organization. ,Chicago, Oct. 16.—The shippers of butter ( eggs and poultry in small lots Friday 1 completed Their national organization. One of the reforms which' the association will work for is a change in railroad methods giving to carload shippers a preference over smaller dealers. The roads west of Jhicago make a difference, but eastern lines do not. The western men claim they are thus placed at a disadvantage. City Clerk ArrMted. Gloversville, N. Y., Oct. 16.—A sensation wns created here Friday morning by the arrest of City Clerk Frank Wil- jnarth, on a charge of falisfying the city's acounts nnd" converting the money to his own use.' Wilmarth, when, arraigned Friday, pleaded not guilty. He was released in $10,000 bail. His arrest is the result of an investigation of .the city's accounts, which has been, sjoing-.on for several-months. Mlulonary Urbanization Meet*. Springfield, 111.', Oct. 16.—The national convention of the Christian Women's Board of Missions is being held in the state house in this city. Ths report" of the secretary, Mrs. White, of Indianapolis, shows that $G2,039.!ll was expended in their missions in India,' Jamaica, Mexico and the United States. The treasurer's report shows a balance if ^5.197 in the treasury. Kew Canadian Independence 'Club. Montreal, Can.. Oct. ie.—The new Janadian Independence club is making mi aotive campajgn and its membership is increasing every days A secret convention of the club was held here Thursday with. 100 delegates in attendance. The. club proposes i.p form clubs in every part of Canada with the object of securing the independence of Canada !>y constitutional means. How a Deer Wat Kodaked. A Eed Bluff (Cal.) kodaker unbition it was -to snapshot a deer,, jut' his camera in a deep glade and with! t a bait. .'The camera-was get. and. it*,- slock-movement .bread ••ourtd connected, with a> ad.;. The.picturn of a'flne bniik WM'; HOOS1ER HAPPENINGS. News by t Telegraph from Various Towns in Indiana. Think lie !• tho "Short" Mull. .. Valparaiso, Ind., Oct. 1C.— The two freight-ear 'thieves captured here have proved to be much-wanted men. Fourteen detectives from different cities are here trying to identify them. One party of detectives tried every way possible to g-et possession of Walter Barehard, the wounded robber, and after they found it impossible quietly hinted that. he was the "short" man of the pair who. terrorized Chicago during the summer, and is badly wanted by the Chicago police, and that Griffith was implicates] in a hold-up of a train near Chicago some weeks ago. Barehard is a short man, apparently about 23 years old and well educated, and tallies with the description of the "short" man of Chicago. At Work on the Pipe Line. Wabash, Ind., Oct. 16.— Seven hundred men are now at work constructing the new oil-pipe line of the Indiana Pipe Line company through this county to Chicago. Work is in progress on a fine pump'ng station near Eoann. Over half of the 140 miles of trench between >fontpelicr and Whitney, the western terminus, of the line, is now open, nnfi pipe laying will commence jiext week. W. T. nutchiiisoo, superintendent of construction, says that the whole system will be finished by December 5, and that the company on ttiat-dnte will begin delivering Indinna oil at Whiting through the eight-inch main. Murder at a' Political Meeting. Canuelron, Ind.. Oct. 1C.— At a polit- Seal speaking at Adevilie; this county, Ki1- JJnsshifivr, a. Bryan advocate, become involved in a quarrel with Emory Miles and Joel .Dixon. KfcKinley supporters. Bassinger shot and killed Milos and. wounded Dixon in the arm. .lie \vfls arrested and put in jail. A mob threatens the prisoner's life. Husband and Wife Inititne. IrKliaunpolis, Ind., Oct. 16.— Rev. John W. Mi lam; recently pastor of the Maoi- 5,-on Avenue Methodist Episcopal church, and b:s wife, Ida. were both declared insane Thursday by a commission. Milam is 41 years of uge and his wife 40. Milam has been a hard-student nnd his wife nn invalid. Reunion In a Cemetery. Decatur, Ind., Oct. 16.— Members of the Corry family from Ohio and Indiana' held a novel reunion in a cemetTy near this city. Their reason for choosing this weird spot for their meeting •wns that all members of the family, both, the living and the dead, might bo present. • _ • " . Railroad Men Paid In Gold. Fort Wayne, Ind,, Oct. 1G.— Paymaster Fredericks, of the Pennsylvania company, disbursed, in Fort Wayne to the shopmen and trainmen .of this division of the Pittsburgh, Fort Wayne & Chicago railroad a trifle, over SI 00,000. Of this sum $84,640 \vos in gold. Railroad <>fllc«r» Chnmrn. Indianapolis, Ind., Oct. 10.— At the annual meeting of the directors of the Indiana. Decatur & Western railroad M.-D. Woodford, president of the Cincinnati, Hamilton & Daytoir; M. M. Shoemaker asd A. Taylor were -re. elected, as was the old board. Gentry Day at Terre Haute. . Terre Haute, Ind., Oct. 10.— The trotting association is arranging for a free- for-all pace nnd a free-for-all trot for "Gentry day," October 20, .when the champion harness horse will try to make or beat the two-minute record. Fnrlcinn tor President. Mun'cie, Ind., Oct. Jfi.— The State Federation of Trade and Labor Unions elected. Edgar A. Perkins president. The next meeting will occur in Marion, one year hence. Senator VoorheM It Improving. Terre Haute,. Ind., Oct. 16.— It is stated by those who are in attendance on. Senator Voorhees that his health is improving. _ Clothier* Fall. Philadelphia, Oct. 10. — Judgment against tlie firm of Hexter Brothers, manufacturers and wholesale dealers in clothing in this city, was entered Thursday for $81,000. The firm is composed of 'Samuel and Esther Hexter, and the .creditors are mostly in New York nnd Philadelphia. The liabilities, it is announced, will Teach about $170,000. The failure is said to be due to stringency in. the money market, which caused the banks to curtail discount accommodations. The house is an old nnd reputable one, and its credit lias never been questioned heretofore. The firm was credited with capital of $300,DOO. The assets are not known. Some Very Ancient FamlllM. The Campbells of Argyll began in, 1190. Talleyrand dates from 1199, Bis-; marck from 1270, the Grosvenor family,: the dukes of Westminster, 1066; the. Austrian Louse of Hapsburg goes back 1 to 1 052, nnd the house of Bourbon to; , nn e o The descendants of Mohammed,. born 570, are -fell registered carefully >nd authoritatively in a book kept ln| liecca-by the chief of the family. ' >C4 ]l" -I am going to try And rn^ Aind. t^e__You are always attemptlnjf ta much.—^Town Topics. Without A Rival. As a positive cure for sprains.briiises, and pains of all kinds, Salvntion Oil has no equal.; Mrs. Frauk Juif, 518 Gratiot AycC, Detroit, Mich., writes : "I used Salvation Oil .in my fanii'y andean say it has no rival as u liniment; it certainly'cures pains. I sprained my ankle and it curc.l me nnd'since.'..then I have always nscil ii for any pains and bruises:" Salvation Oil is aoltf for only 25 cents. Ko other is Your Little Liver i i nit gently yet promptly on llic Liver, i Stomach ami Bowels. TlicydispclSIck Headaches, l-'cvcrs and Colds; cleanse the system thoroughly; cure habitual coiistip.-itiou. They nrc suKar>coatcd, don't gripe, very unmll but prcat iu results. Recomineodcd by Physicianu and DruRgists, Tor Kale in LOG/iNSI'ORT, IND., by C Ben Fisher, 311 Fourth St., and John F. f ulsoiii ^o* Market St. J FASHIONS CHANGE BUT POZZONI'S Complexion POWDER BEHAIKS ALWAYS THE SAKE. The flnent, parent and mort be»nti»ying toilet powder ever made. It is soothing, healin g , healthfulI and.harmless: and when rightly used 181> VISIBLE. II you have never tried POZZONI'S you do not know what in IDEAL COMPLEXION POWDEB i». II IS SOLD EVERYWHERE. runs! D. LELBWBR, Manufucturer of Ladies' Tine Wholesale 163 State Street, . CHICAGO. The Leading Fnr Establishment In hlcago for High Grade Furs. Artistic Workmausblp In Bcmodollng Seal Garment* at very moderate charges. Goods sent on approval. Correspondence solicited. D POISON Mrmamntlf curci In 16 toK day*. Ton cnn bo treattd S . *wllloaa> tract to par rallroddf ireand hotol ollli^ntf 30 rton-p. 1 1 we f on to eur». Ifjou h»T« Ufcea m»r» cury, ioUide pptaRh; and itfll have achei aM art o> the uody,Bulr or Eyebrow* faJllnr It la tbln Secondary BLOOD POISO* ,-e rnirnn tec to cure. We lollclt tbo ooit ofaMk i»,7i ca.f.a. n.id cnallfjjco t!ie world for • •-.*' we-nnnotcuro. Thli clbeM* ba» tlwan •j.:inwlih« skill of tlio most eminent phyil- .iuu.4. $.>OO P UOO capital behind- -onr nuconofc o'ir: mannty. • Ab»oluto proof* wntaealedoa -•„:•-,»-.n. AOina COOK REMJEDV COW -;>-»onlo T«n>:-.l0- OUHLAGO, jit, CAIARRH TorV °" rpKrte6 - tion. W« poidUvely sute Uitt Mil* reniMlr does not coKtila m«-rcurj oranj ijtbec Injunoiu drof. , CLY'S . BALM twn,. heals and protect* merobraoe ironj, the IT WILL CURE. niu !o» of pcwor of ^ns*a 6T o»cr-c«rtloa, ! V-il Clt<K»»lvO UkO Ol tOb»J. I Mi; •< If o - romodjr for . Gogon-fatr-^ f «pcrm»iorr»;:jr5 nunatu' .1 3l» ., or anr '.^dumam f '-ion, irritation or clam tlon of m u c n n « mem- 1 o'r lent la pl»in »-r«iiii»r. r. eiprmi), prcpalil, forl .00, or 3 boHlm, f. cul»r KDl on i-x>» f vr people'wi'.h «ore eyes, Watery eye», and red and inflamed eyetjl caused by «ge, caUrrh of otherwise, thftl 3r«rill«iiBalm is « priceless boon. Pntl 15 or 20 drops of Balm into » upoonfulll ofwmnn water nnd bathe the eyes weUI night and .morning, getting some of thill •olutJon into the eyer.. TUo relief mf benefit is —nrtli a hundred titnes **• «Mt- Omly Cure For Dyapeptla. Mr§. Franklin Bn«h, of New Cattle,] Del., lays: "I wiffered for years withl dyipepiia. U»ed to hare great diitreHl ana belching. I tried everything I conidl hear of, but nothing helped me till I took! Braxilian Balm, and one 50 cent boltw] oared me completely." -Ten dropt of Bmiliaji ;WUm;•; will «r»la«M back i

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page