Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 29, 1894 · Page 2
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, March 29, 1894
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W'*^ "If Christ: NOW ......HEADY Came to Chicago" JOURNAL READERS SHOULD NOT MISS THE Greatest Sensation OF THE NINETEENTH CENTURY- HOWARD OWNS UP. Young Gould Makes Public Hia Engagement. THE FAMOUS EDITOR OF THE REVIEW OF BEVIEWS WM. T. STEAD OF LONDON The most remarkable figure of reform in modern civilization, whose books ~~" have been sold all over the English-speaking world BY 1MILLIONS, Has Written this Book for America SELECTING CHICAGO AS THE TYPICAL CITY OF CORRUPTION AND OF GREATNESS. Truths are told ns they have not been told since CHRIST CAME TO PALESTINE. And the evils known to modern life are sketched like vi pers and their chief abettors are named openly without regard to person or consequences. Supply yourself at once with this great book. Call and get it at once, as tills will bo the most advertised book, by the denunciations •nd laudations 0* the press, that has been issued in this country. STRIKINGLY ILLUSTRATED SPLENDIDLY BOUND NEARLY 000 PAGES The Journal is pleased to announce that it hai secured a large number Of eoples of the first edition of this -wonderful book, which will be sold to Journal readers for 45 cents, together with one coupon clipped from this paper. No one should iniss reading this creat book which contains startling facts never before presented In such a graphic manner. Bee Coupon on 3nd page. ' ALL PROMISES KEPT. When The Journal began the now great distribution of WORLD'S FAIR ART PORTFOLIOS A promise was made to the public that the Portfolios wculd contain the finest series of views ever offered_ to the public by a newspaper. In point of mechanical and artistic excellence the DREAM CITY views HAVE SURPASSED EVERYTHING. which has yet been offered and it may safely be stated that their like will not be seen again When the scries is completed it will include the following subjects: Architecture and Building « Photograph*. Landscape and Water Scenes -•* Fountains, Sculpture and- Statuary •}" Bxlblt" of All Nations J|0 Famous Paintings of tho World || Tf pea of Various Nations ^ MiicellaneouB Views . This will constitute a complete pictorial and de- icriptive history of the great WORLD'S COLUMBIAN EXPOSITION. Don't fail to secure ALL of these superb Portfolios. See coupon on 1st page PART 7 NOW READY C!«T THIS OUT. "IF CHRIST CAME TO CHICAGO" COUPON. This Coupon, together with yorty-flve cent*, pmwntfd lit the Portfolio Department of The Joam«l,necnrM tbe fteat book. "If Cbtlit Came to Chicago." CUT TNI* OUT. CUT THIH OCT. March 29, 18U4. STAGE CELEBRITIES, This Coupon with two others of dlfrcro n dates, and Trn Certs, Is good for o r< part, containing twtntj portraits, ot t IK Marie Bin-rough's Art Portfolio of Stage Celebrities. THE JOURNAL. CUT THIS OUT He) Is to Marry Odette Tyler, the Actress—His Family Said to Be Opposed to the Match. A MILI.IONAIKU'S.OUOICB. Niw YOI:K, March 28. — Howard Gould has intu'lc formal announcement of his encasement to Miss Odette Tyler, the well-known actress, whoso real name is Elizabeth Kirkland. !Shu is a daughter of Gen. Kirkland, of Tennessee, and a nieco of Gen. Harclei!, the ftimous military tactician. Shu is 24 years old and has been on tho stugo about nix years. About two weeks apo Miss Tyler left the "Girl I Left Behind Mo" company and announced her intention of retiring 1 from the stage. This will make her second veuturo in matrimony. She was married to a stock broker named Crismiin, from whom she obtained ajivorctsou the ground of desertion about two years ajro, The Orooin-tu-Ho. Howard Gould is tho third son of Jay Gould, and was born in 1871. He is one of the executors of his father's estate, which, in December, 1892, when the will was filed, was estimated at 172,000,000. Mr. Gould's will provided that his estate, after curtain specific bequests had been deducted, should be divided into six equal p'arts, each of the six children to receive the income of one of these parts for life, with power to dispose of his share by will to his Issue. Tho amount to be thus divided was about fGO, 000,000, so that each of Mr. Gould's children received tho Income from about 111,000,000, according to the values put upon Mr. Gould's property fifteen months ago. Thnre is a provision in the will that in case any of the children shall marry without tho consent of a majority of tho executors and trustees, who are George J., Edwin, Howard and Helen M. Gould, the share of each child shall be reduced one-half. May Cent a Fortune, It may cost Howard Gould the small matter of $5,000,000 if ho marries Miss Tyler, accoring to the provisions of his father's will stated above. It is now said that the rest of tho Gould family strongly oppose the match. When the story of Howard Gonld'H engages .ment camo to the ears of his brothers and his sister, Mis« Helen, a council was held by them, at which Howard was present, and the subject of tho engagement was dincussed. Reasons were advanced by 'the other brothers and his sister why the marriage ought not to take place. Howard remonstrated very strongly, but without avail, and insisted that the marriage should occur. Since then he and Miss Tyler have boen frequently together. Tho opposition of the other members of tHe family, however, has not ceased and this may cost the young man half his fortune. KILLED THEM BOTH. Old Woman and Girl Murrteroil by an Unknown Fiend In Florida. JASPER, Fla., March 28.—There is great excitement at Ellaville. a few miles south of this place, over the murder of Mrs. Turner, an aged woman, and Miss Epsey, a 15-year-old girl. At 7 a. m. the girl waa found in the road in front of tho house with her brains beaten out Old Mrs, Turner was found dead in the house, her head having also been beaten to a jelly. The girl had been criminally assaulted. There is no clew to the murderer. NIKOLA'TESLA. Receiving an Electric Cnrront of Tiro Hundred Thousand Volts. Mr. Tesla has advanced tho opinion, ami sustained it by brilliant experiments of startling bea,nty and grandeur, that light and heat are produced by electrostatic forces acting between charged molecules or atoms. Perfecting 1 a (generator that give him currents of several thousand alternations per second, and inventing his disruptive discharge coil, ho has created electrostatic conditions that have already modified not a few of the accepted notions about electricity. It has been supposed Unit ordinary currents of one or two thousand volts potential would surely kill, but Mr. Tesla has been seen receiving through, his hands currents at a potential of more than two hundred thousand volts, vibrating a million times per second, and manifesting themselves in dazzling streams of lijrlit. This is not mero tour do force, .but illustrates the principle ftliat while currents of lower frequency destroy life, these are harmless. After such a striking test, which, by the way, no one has displayed a hurried inclination to repeat, Mr. Tesla's body and cloth-, ing have continued for some time to emit fine glimmers or halos of splintered light. In fact, an actual flame is produced by this agitation of elec- trostatically charged molecules, and the curious spectacle can bo seen of puissant, white, ethereal flames, that do not consume anything, bursting from-the ends of an induction coil as though it were the bush on holy ground. With Ruch vibrations as can be maintained by a potential of three million volt.s Mr. Tesla expects some day to envelop himself in a complete sheet of lambeiit fire that will leave him quite uninjured. Such currents as he now uses would, he says, keep a naked man warm at tho north pole, and their uso in .therapeutics is but one of the practical possibilities 'thivt has been taken up.—T. C. Martin, in Century. —Minneapolis saws over 380,000,000 feet of lumber every year, and turn's out 7,000,000 barrels of flour. THE MARKETS. Grain, ProvUloru, Kto. CBICAOO. March M> FLOOR— A moderate demand existed anj feeling quite Brm with the advance In wheat. Quotations nro as follows: Winter—Patents, 128043.15; straights, I2.NX32W; clears, tS.00'4 2.30; seconds, ll.80fcl.90; low Kr »de8 11 Wffl 1.7U. SprlnR—Putents, sauaaiM; ntnvlghm, IS43092.IW; 13akern', Jl.-saa.20; ] ow Rra dcH, U10191.60; Red Dog. H.KU1.6J: n y(!i {"100,3.50. WHEAT—Active, oxcttea ana higher. (Jush, BTaSKJio: May, BSJiStOlft; July. (SOljfaMiic. CORN—Active and higher. Ko. 3' an( j j; 0 ,j Yellow, lo under May SO^c; No. a, l^a^c under, 30c, and No. 3 Yellow, l^i<my,a under, M^u; March, l?»c under Muy. May, 3iy t t&'X<%c\ July, "8>4S»;)8Wc; September. .1'jc. OATS—Fulrly nctlvo and klKhar. No. S casli, 30=ia:tl!4c; Kay, 3l!ifc3l?^c; July, SiH<&»\a. Samples In good demand und hlghor. N O . a, MK&Slc; No. 3 White, HlJiSJUSJic; No, ;, 31Q 3iwc: Xo. 2 White, 34w33e. MussPoiiK—TmiltnK nctlvo ami prices liiRh- er. Quotations nir.gcJ at ni.i.'T'/StolMT'/s r ot cash rob'ular; fll.27M3H.47K Tor May, anil tll.S5iail.37K for July. LAUD—Market quite active and higher. Quo. taUons ranged at t7.QT6Qi7.20 for cash: fO.S7>4 137.011 [or May, and S0.70((il).S!J ror July. LIVE POCLTKY—Per pound: Chickenn, 8Q Mo; Turkeys, 5ffi8tfo; DuoKs, 8g>10c; Geese, lkCO®!00 per dozen. DulTKH—Creamery, 10<j21c; Dairy. 9£IDc; PaclOcg Stock, 7<a9c. OILS—Wisconsin Prlmo While, 7Jic; Water White, "Me; Michigan Prime White, «!-4c; Water White, Do; Indiana Prime White, SUc; Water White, 8;ic: Headlight, 170 tost, Utfc; Gasoline, 87 dog's, ll^lc; 74 clcs's, Uc; Naphtha, W doc's, OMo. LiQuoiia—Dlmillod spirits steady on th» oasis or H. 15 per sal for iliilshod goods. NEW YOHK. March S& WHEAT— No. S rod, opened llrm. sold olT a IJttlo, llH'n advanced £c on covnrintf by shorts. May, C-^1(H!ic; July, 64 7-IC'ftGtiJti:; December, tl9',4<g»70c. COHN—No. 2 active anil (Uronprcr: shoris Duy- ing at an advance. May, mvM 5-lOc. OATS—No. 2 stronger. May, 35t&3,">Hc: .Inly, 3<7i'u3i>!ic; track white state, 38£4-c; trade whlKi western, aat^Sc. PROVISIONS—Bocf Ilrtn: family, fll.OOffilSOO: extra mesa, tT.60. Pork,llrm: new mess, fliiwa llfO; family, 512.50(81100; short clear, Uli.OO'i 16.00, Lard stronger; prime wcatorn steam, l.y^A uUt. OVERCROWDING IN TOLEDO, o., March 23, WHKAT—Higher, active. No. 2 cauh and March, 5Hc; May, WJJo; July, 0«-J£o old. Cons—Firm, dull No. 2 ciish and May, 3?i-ic. OATS—Steady. No. 2 mixed, 32c; No. 2 white, 340. RYB—Dull. Cash, 60>Jc. , CiovitRBEED—Quiet: prlmo cash and March, 15.05; April. 16.60 asked: October, M.Btt LIT* Stock. CHICAGO, March 38. Hoos—Market rather active anil feeling; stronit. Prices 69Wo higher. Saloa ranRod at W.SSatSOfor Pigs; HOOO4.85 for light; 14.45® 4.51 for rough Backing; M.0034.85 for mlxod, and f4.WO4.8."i for heavy pacjting and shipping lota. CATTLB—Market rather active and prices veil maintained. Quotations ranged at 14.30 O4.65 for choice to extra shipping Steers; f3.8fta4.Z5 for good to choice do.; H.axa3.85 for fair to good; K.90'0.3.36 for common to medium do.! B.86O&SO for butchers' Steers; f£45it9 10 for Stackers: H, 10OS.IB for Feeders; fl.60a.100 for Cows-. 1106^3,20 for Heifers: ll.60O3.00 for Bulls: f2.50aii.BO for Texas Steers, and K.BOj> 6.75 for Veal Calves. •Ilnve Found Gold. WOLCOT, CoL, March 28.—The discovery of gold at tho summit of Hahu'i peak has greatly excited tho inhabitants of Routt county. Many pros-i pectors are already on the mountain above the clouds staking claims on the south slope where there is- not much snow. Prospectors have also gone on snowshoes to the head waters of the Elk river, where immense' deposit* of lead carbonates have been located. An Xb«cond«r~C£nS : iit. SEATTLE, Wash., March 28.—A telegram from Bridg-oviHe, CaL, announces the capture in that city of John Van Alen. Van Alen was general agent In this city of the New York Fidelity and Casualty company. He decamped September Id, 1893, leaving $2,500 in premiums unaccounted for. Death of a MMOII of High Decree. PITTSBURGH, Pa., March 28.— Charles C. Baer, grand commander of the Knights Templar of Pennsylvania, died at 5:45 o. m. of spinal meningitis, aged 53 years. The deceased was a thirty-third degree mason, and a member of the Oriental Order Nobles of the Mystic Shrine. Ignor»nco Aleuns wante. A want of understanding and system has resulted in a ncarl-y useless expenditure of enough labor and money to have furnished the settled portions oi our country with good, substantial roads.—Ex-President Harrison, 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 hest products to the needs of physical being, will attest the value to health of the pure liquid laxative principles embraced m tlie remedy, Syrup ot Figs. Its excellence is duo to its presenting in the form most acceptable and pleasant to the taste, tho refreshing and truly beneficial properties of a pc* 6 * «£• stive; effectually cleansing the system, dispelling colds, headaches and fevers Ml permanently curing const, pation It hai given satisfaction to millions and met^fthithe approval of the medical profession, because it acts on theKul- nevs Liver -and Bowels without weak- enfng S and it is perfectly free from Danf «n it* Health Which Lark In Swarm- lag Tenement* One of the most threatening tendon- dencies of modern times in matters of health in that of overcrowding 1 in cities, and tho great element of danger from this overcrowding is notijnly the insufficiency of air in living rooms and the laclc of ready means for its renewal, but the accumulation in this air of infectious germs Homing with the dust. Abuudaut water supply and erood sewerage have rendered possible and measurably safe, so far ;is the ordinary waste of life is concerned, (.lit- bnilding- of vast tenements which swarm with pcopJo. ]iut the means of jfuUin;* pure air, and especially of disposing of infectious material often floating in it when it is confined, have not .it Sf,l kept pace with tftt demands of health and cleanliness. But when we turn to the larger and more liberally furnished dwellings of the well-to-do classes, wo do not find everything' reassuring from the standpoint of hygiene, for in some respects the rich are sadly handicapped by the "tyranny of things." Of course long and thick piled carpels afford persistent lurking places for infectious as well as other dust. Certainly heavy hanging's in a measure hinder the de-' tergent action of the sunlight, shu the used air in and the fresh air on and shelter flouting- matter whie might otherwise escape. Withou doubt complex upholstery with rough ened fabrics increases the dimcultie in the maintenance of cleanliness. Uu the usage of the householder in thes matters will, after all, depend upo whether his practical devotion be mos at Fashion's or Uygeia's shrine, an it may uot without temerity be very urgently criticised. And yet we al may long for the coming 1 of a when clean, clear, airy, simply for nish%d living-rooms shall replace tlu stuffy, fab'ric-strown apartments in which tho fashionable citizen so much delights to-day. In one particular, however, the devo tee to cleanliness may be unreservedly insistent, and that is that in the clean ing of living-rooms, whether occupie' by the sick or the well, the distinct an< recognized purpose of the operation shall be to remove, and not simply to stir up tho evcr-guthering dust Thi past few years, so beneficently signal ized by the exploitation of the now germ lore, have seen marked depart ures from tho traditional sweepings and dustings of a past era; and the emancipation' of 'the housekeeper, an< incidentally of the household, from th thrall of the pestiferous feather duster seems fairly under way. Still, some o" the old barbarous travesties upon clean ing widely persist The dry broom stil seeks out in tho deep recesses of the carpets not the coarser particles of dust alone, but the hoi'des of living germs which were for the time safely en sconced: and among these what malig nant forms the chances of the day may have mingled! These are all set awhir in the air; some gather on salient poiets of the fittings arid furnishings many stay with tho operator, to vex for hovrs tho delicate breathing pas sages or tho deeper recesses of thi lungs. Then in the lull which follow; gravity reasserts its sway, and the myriad particles, "both the : living anc tho dead, slowly settle to the horizontal surfaces, especially to the oarpets Then the feather duster comes upon the scene, and another cyclone befalls. The result of it all is : that the dust ; has finally been 'forced to more or less completely abandon the smooth and shining surfaces where it would .be visible, and is largely caught in tho surface' roughnesses of the carpets or upholstery or hangings, ready at the lightest footfall or the chariest touch to dance into tho air again, and b< taken into the lungs of the victims of tho prevailing delusion— the delusion that the 'way to care for always noxious and offensive and often dangerous dust is not to get it out of tho house, but to keep it stirring in the air until nt last it has settled where it does not vex tho eye.— T. Mitchell Prudden, M.' D., in Harper's Magazine. —In 18!I2 there were 2,327 accidents on the railroads of this country, by which G73 persons were killed and 2, 407 were injured. This statement include; only accidents to trains :md not those which occurred to persons walking on or 'crossing the tracks or falling from trains in motion; nor does it include brakemcn killed or maimed in the discharge of their duties. —When Mary Stuart was married to Francis II. she wore a gown of dark blue velvet, "covered with jewels and white embroidery of beautiful workmanship, so that it was- admirable for to see," Her train was borne by two lad-'cs, and her crown was valued at 1500,000. Rheumatism Cured Morbid Condition of Blood Causes Much Pain The Acid Taint Neutralized and th» . Vital Fluid Enriched by Hood's Sarsaparllla. L» Grange, Indiana. every objectionable substance. Syrup of Figs is for sale by_all druggist in foe awf II bottles, but it is man- ufactored by the California Fig Syrup _. ...,•' «••• •' _ * __ . u !«<-nf4 nv\ avt*fV Co. only, whose name is printed on every package, also the name, Byrup of Figs, and iting mil informed, you vn" ""* accept »ny substitute if offered ; L»w-Abldlne Cltlienn Preferred. First Footpad—W'y didn't you rob that feller that just passed? Second Footpad—Ho don't look lito a law-abiding 1 citizen. "What difference does thatm»lte?" "I'm afraid he carries a ffun."—N. Y. Weekly. ^^^__ 1 CroBKlnu the Allnnllc Ufiinlls- involves sea sickness. When the wives play pitch ana toss with you. stronK lnd««l must bo the stomach that can stand it without revolt Ins;. Tourists, cominercliil travelers, yatcht- men. marine™, nil testify that llostolter's Sioraach Bitters Is the best rera^r tor the nausea experienced lu rough weather on the water Nervous fnd weakly travelers by land often suffer from Rometblm? akin to this, and flnd In the Bitters It* surest remedy. No disorder of the stomach, liver or bowels Is so obstinate that It may not be overcome by the prompt and thorough remedy. Equally efllcuclous Is it for chills and fever, kld- noy and rheumatic trouble and nervousness. Emigrants to the frontier should provide them- selvei with this fine m'rdlclnal safeguard against the effects ol vicissitudes of climate, hardship, exposure Rod latlgne. fcane'* More* the Ever? day 1'. ffledlcln* Bowel* Mo»t p»ople need to use ' " C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass.: "Gentlemen:—His with pleasure that I my experience with flood's Sarsaparilla. For tho last eleven years I have hccn a.lllict*d rnoro or less with rheumatism. It kept getting worie< until two years ago, when I was Helplocs for Five Months. I tried everything I could hear of but of no • avail. Finally throuj,-!i the Influence ot & frlcnil I tried on» bottle of Hood's Sarsaparllla and!. before I liad taken it all I was .itjlti to walk several rods with the aid of my crutches, an exer- tlss I h:td not taken for somo time only as somo 'one would hold mo up. I kcpton taking Hood's 6arsapuri));i until I had taken four bottles. At • Hood's 5 ?>Cure$ the end of that time I was ablo to walk much farther. I then got one-half dozen bottles and my wl/o and I both took it. My wife wm»- troublcd with 'Indigestion and boforo wo had taken two bottles she was entirely cured of her disease. \V« kept on taking the medlcln» •nd by the time wo had take, the whole ol th». llx bottles she said she had ' ^ Never Felt Better "^ In her lift «nd I also was very much Improved. In order to make sure of a perfect cure I h»v» got itx bottlei more of Hood's Sarsaparllla andL am very lure It will have tho desired effect U I do my part In taking care of myself as all should Who are troubled -with rheumatism. We shall. always recommend Hood's SarsaparlUa to any- ODI who may be affected as we -were." ELXU- B. FORD, La Grange, Indiana. Hood'8 Pills euro liver Illi, constlpattOD,. bllloiuneM, Jaundice, sick headache, Indlgesdaa... Good Netn. No other medicine in the world was over given such a test of Us curative- qualities, as Otto's Cure. Thousand! of bottles of this grow German remedy are being distributed free of charge, by druggists in this country, to those- afflicted with consumption, Mthma, croup, severe coughs, pneumonia and all throat and lung diseases, giving? the people proof that Otto's Cure will cure them, and that It is the grandest. triumph of medical science. Formate-only by Ben Fisher, 311 Fourth street. Samples free. Large bottles 50 cents ror Over Fifty Year* Mra. Winalow's Soothing Syrup hai been used for over fifty years by millions ol mothers for ihoir children while teething, with perfect aucoew. It soothes the child, soften* the gum». allays all pain, cures wind colic, Mid Is the b«st remedy for diarrhoea. I» will relieve the poor little sufferer immediately. Sold by drugginU in. every part of the world. Twenty-five, cents a bottle. Be ture and Mkfofr 'Mrs. Window's Soothing Syrup" and take no other kind. California Fruit Laxative is nature 1 * own true remedy. It combines the medicinal virtues of California frulti and plants which are known to have t> beneficial effect on the human system. Although harmless to the most delicate constitution it is thorough anfl effective, and will afford a peimanent. oure for habitual constipation and the many disorders arising from a weak or Inactive condition of the kidneys, iver, stomach and bowels. For sale by all druggists at 60 cents a battle. The OoWcn Secret of Toig Lift. Keep the head cool, the feet warm. and the bowels open. Bacon's Celery ling for the nerves is a vegetable- treparatioh and acts as a natural laxa.. ive, and is the greatest remedy ever discovered for the cure of dyspepsia, iver complaint, and all blood, liver and kidney diseases. Call on Ben 'isher, sole agent, and get a trial ackage free. Largest size, 50 cents. »'KOF«I Hnfcr 1 ' F«rt Wine. If you are reduced in vitality Or trength by Illness or any other cause, we recommend the use of this Ol<3 'ort Wine, the very blood of th« grape. A grand tonio for nursing mothers, and those reduced by wast« ng disease. It creates strength; Im* roves the appetite; nature's own emedy, mucl preferable to drugs; uaranteed absolutely pure and over ve years of age. Young wine ordl- arlly sold is not fit to use. Insist on aving this standard brand, it costs o more, fl In quart bottles. Bot- ed by Royal Wiuo Co., Chicago, or sale t>y Johnston Bros. Karl's Clover Boot, the new blood urlfler, give* freshness »nd ole»rn««r o the complexion and cure* constlp*- on; 850., 80o. and 11 SoW by B.-. F.Keesllng

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