Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 30, 1894 · Page 2
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March 30, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, March 30, 1894
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"If Christ: NOW ......READY Came to Chicago" JOURNAL HEADERS SHOULD NOT MISS THE Greatest Sensation OF THE NINETEENTH CENTURY- SHOT THEM DOWN. A Bride and Groom Murdered in Florida. THE FAMOUS EDITOR OF THE REVIEW OF REVIEWS WM, T. STEAD OF LONDON The most remarkable figure of reform in inoJern civilization, whose books """"•" have bec'n sold all over tho English-speaking world BY .MILLIONS, Has Written this Bock for America SELECTING CHICAGO AS THE TYPICAL CITY OF CORRUPTION AND OF GREATNESS Truths are told as they have not been told since CH1UST CAMM TO PALESTljN'K. And tho evils known to modern life are sketched like vipers and their chief abettors aro named openly without regard to person or consequences. Supply yourself at onco with this great book. Call and get it at once, aa this will bo tlic most advertised book, by the denunciations And laudations of the press, that has been issued in this country. STRIKINGLY ILLUSTRATED SPLENDIDLY BOUND NEARLY 500 PAGES The Journal is pleased to announce that it has secured a large number of copies 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 miss reading this great book which contains startling facts never before presented in such a graphic manner. See Coupon on 2nd page. They Had Peen Married Only Three Hours— The Woman's Former Husband Was the Slayer. T!!AGK1>V IN FLORIDA. PEXKACOI.A. .Fl;i., March '20.— II. C. Huff auci lirido, who had been murricd but three hours previous, \veru killvd Tuesday niffllt by Thomiis Trainor, Mrs. Huff's former husband, who is a steamboat captain. Last fall the woman obtained- a divorce from Trainor and on Tuesday married Huff. Aflur the divorce Trainor continued to visit the homo of his former wife and kept his clothes there. It is not known whether raarriu-je relations wore resumed, but it is thought they were. Trainor claims that ho wentto;HufTshouse toobluinjhis slothes and was ordered out by IJaJI, wliu refused to lot him have them, lie refused to jro without the clothes, lln.fi advanced toward him with a knife ii) His hand. Trainor drow his pistol and shot llii ft! cluail. He also ciuims that Mrs. Hull' was shot accidentally by JJTO- inp betwuun him aud llivff. lioth died instantly. Trainor is in jail. ALL PROMISES KEPT. When The Journal bution of began the now great distri- WORLD'S FAIR ART PORTFOLIOS A promise was made to the public that the Portfolios would 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 Las yet been offered and it may safely be stated that their like will not be seen again When the series is completed it will include the following subjects: Architecture and Building 94 Photograph* Landscape anil Water Scenes Fountains, Sculpture and Statuary Exlblto of All Nations F»moua Paintings nf tho World Types of Various Nations ^ Miscellaneous Vlowe "° This will constitute a complete pictorial and descriptive history oi the great ..23 . .36 ..CG .37 WORLD'S COLUMBIAN EXPOSITION. Don't fail to secure ALL of these superb Portfolios See coupon on 1st pac'c. PART 7 NOW REA <;«TTHi«t OUT. "IF CHRIST- CAME TO CHICAGO- COUPON. Tills Coupon, toeether with Forty-five cents, presented M the Portion* Department of Tne Jotirnnl, jecotw the peat book. -II Cbrlit Came to Chicago." OUT THI» OUT. CUT THIS OUT. Murch 1891. STAGE CELEBRITIES, Tills Coupon with two others of dilTf re n (lutes, and Ten Cents, Is coed lor OM pun, containing twenty pottiulU, ol I li< Marie Biirronsli's Art Fort- folio of Stage Celebrities. THE JOURNAL. CUT TIIIII OUT Four lives were'lost by the collision of steamers at London. Oue stoumur sank. liy the explosion of :i boat at 1'ort Pleasant, W. Va., the engineer was killed. Leading 1 women of Atlnnta, O;u, met and organized a, Woman's SiUfraye association. Kentucky women are si^'niny a, petition asltiuff congress to impeach Col. Breckinridffe. P. E. Edgar, a Mew York bank clerk, is accused of embezzling $17,000 of the institution's funds. Many people in Texas aro reported to be starving. Eleven hundred persons are now receiving aid. A revival has reached such a stage in Bloomington, 111., that business houses and saloons closed during the flay appointed for general prayer. Two brothers, Salvador and Joseph Pitsolotto, who conducted a fruit stand in New Orleans, were killed by Michel Caprano, who ran an opposition stand. Tho jury in the ease of Walter H. Strong against the Iowa Central railroad for injuri»s received returned a verdict at Mirrshalltown, la., foi' tho plaintiff for §2,500, Dr. Paxton, who failed to report tho New York marriage of Col. UrecUin- ridge and Mrs, Wing, has pleaded ignorance of the law as an cxcusu, but he will be prosecuted. R. C. Pratt, administrator of the estate of \V. II. Stone, killed by the Hock Islaud flyer at Anita, la., has bugim suit in the Cass county (la.) courts for 850,000 damages against tho company. William Iknon, one of the posse which was besieging- Wyatt Tato in his house near Birmingham, Ala., wag killed by a rifle shot, it is alleged, by Tate, who got away. A larger possu is in pursuit, and Tato will be killed if caught. _ Stricken lilliia by I'liralynts. SAN FKANCISCO, March 29.— L. J. Morton, a pioneer merchant oi Grand Rapids, Mich,, who, with his wife, has l)oen touring about tho state for several weeks, was stricken with paralysis Wednesday afternoon as he was walking on the street. The shock seemed to affect his eyes only and Mr. Morton, became totally blind. Doctors say tho blindness is permanent. PHHUK! by Nuur Vork LitKt.slatorii. AT.BANV, K. Y., March 3D. — The New York legislature passed bills making violation of the election laws a penal oft'enso aad disqualifying 1 anyone committing- bribery from holding ollicu for live years, and prohibiting Ihe llying of foreign Hags upon public buildings. Cleveland to HHVO a >ew Sleol Mill. CLEVELAND, March 2U. —A. J. Mox- hain, president of the big steel company at Johnstown, Pa., and Tom L. Johnson, onr> of the heaviest stockholders, are in Cleveland seeking a site for a new steel rail! to cost about S-,000,000.' The plant will probably be located within 10 or 15 miles of this city. <;niif CiTieri IJOWU. NEW YOHK, March 29. — At their meeting the eastern anthracite coal salca agents reduced tho price of stove and chestnut coal for April delivery to ?ti.73 and of ega and grate to $8.50. The reduction of output will, it is understood, be 1,800,000 tons, or 40 per cent, for April. Urlbiicl Vottirx with Town Lotn. DUNVEK, Col., March 29.— Prank D. and Logan Russell, owners of several hundred thousand dollars' worth ol property in North Denver, have been arrested on tho charge of having bribed votefs to vote- for annexation to Denver by giving them lots, MX- V('«rcl«ii JSrutth IB Heart. PououKKKi'siE, N, Y., March .29.— Augustus A. lirnsh, ex-warden of Sing Sing prison, who was stricken with apoplexy at his home at Hopewell, this county, last 1'riday, died at 10 a- m. Ue was 02 years of ago. — Prof. Falb, of liorlin, prophesies a very probable collision between the earth and comet of 1S&0 on November la, 1899, when the comet will cut the point where the earth arrives every year at that time. But he does not think harm could come of such collision, the material of the eotnet beinjf so light, unless tho carbonic acid gas of which it is probably composed should poison our atmosphere. But, anyway, he says we may look for a magnificent shower of meteors 00 that date. FOUGHT A DUEL WITH A BOA. Th« Runli Winter of nn Engineer Which Nearly Cont Him HI» Life. A Newark (N. J.) engineer who served on the engineering corps employed in the construction of tin; Nicaragua canal, and was home on a, sort of a furlough, recently told ;i, story of a duel with a boa constrictor bv it fellow engineer. Life in the canal country is dreary, und various schemes are resorted to in ordur to relievo the monotony. One of the party stated one evening that he con hi kill ;> boa single-handed. Tho rest of the crowd tried to convince him that ho was wrong, but ho (stuck to tin- assertion. Filially, a handsome lx;t was made' that he could not dispatch a boa alone if the deadly reptile was in ils natural condition. Tho young engineer promptly accepted the terms of the wager. The next day a g:ing of natives were sent iuto the forest to find a boa. They continued their search for some time und finally came upon just tlie article they were looking for. It was a well-grown specimen of tlie boa species, fully fifteen foot loim 1 . It had eaten heartily a few du.ys before it was discovered, and was therefore torpid. It was captured without difficulty ami taken buck to camp. It, was deposited in h, room, where it was securely bound and left until its islu«p w:is over. Tlie young engineer who WHS to meet Hie iimlulous monster of the forest in a duel to the death repented of li.is rash bargain many times, but lie never let anyone know it and was "dead game," ;is the saying goes, from first to last. lioas I often remain in torpor for thrco weeks, ] and il was nearly a fortnight before tho pinioned .snake showed signs of returning activity. The engineers then appointed a night for this combat, and the young man who was to face tho serpent went into active training. It had been stipulated that his only weapon was to be a knife, and the young 1 man relied on his clear .brain, iron nerve and supple wrist to carry him through the encounter in safety. When work was over on the appointed day those who were in the secret entered the room and proceeded to Cut the ropes with which the serpent was bound. It had been coiled up and several bands placed about it. These were all severed but one, and tlie snake's opponent entered while his companionsbeata hasty retreat to safe coigns of vantage from which to watch the strange battle and give succor in a last extremity. Tho young engineer was Iightl3 r clad un<l carried in liis right hand a long knife, highly ground and sharpened. The monster, half famished as it was, was in a most angry humor, and its horrid head oscillating to and fro with distended jaws and viciously shining, beady eyes must have made the young man's flesh creep. De strode straight up to the boa, and with a lightning stroke of his knife cut the remaining band that bound it. lie jumped back the instant the stroke had fallen with the celerity of a tiger cat, but his swiftness was snail! ike compared with ithat of tho serpent. Quicker than thought the boa descended upon his enemy. Before tho mnn could move the snake had fallen upon his arm, had wound its way up its entire length and was biting at his shoulder. The arm around which the snake had wound itself was tlie young fellow's knife arm. Luckily tho hand and wrist were free. He did not wait to transfer to his other hand, but summoned all his power and cut at the coil of the serpent nearest his pinioned hand. Itwasu splendid stroke, .a backward cut, and it was clean through the body. The upper portion of the slimy coil dropped to the floor and the intrepid engineer had won his bet. The entire contest lasted but a few seconds und so quickly did it pass that the* breathless onlookers scarcely realized what had happened. The jounjf man was pretty thoroughly exhausted. His shoulder was quite badly lacerated by tho teeth of the snake. The strangest part of the episode was that the young man's arm was lame for weeks and all its length w.3fijusuiral black and blue where the snalio had Dispatch. encircled it.—Pittsburgh Lucquor Work In Japan. Japanese lacquer is a ready-made product of nature, being prepared from tht> sap of tho lacquer tree, which, when hardened, is of mirror-like smoothness, unaffected by cither :icids or hot water. It is of great durability, never splitting or cracking. This industrial importance of lacquer work i.s far above its art value in J;ipan, where it is employed for an inlinite variety of uses, oven fov Mich objects as acid tanks, ship heels and photographic tablets, not to spoil; of the objects of domestic use. The nnif[ue i superiority of Japanese h-uM-jner work is due not only to the special merit of the material, but also to the care and skill shown by Japanese in tho manipulation of the material. The art lacquer of Japan is essentially)nilivuluul. It is riot merely hric-ii-hrau. There is as wide a distinction between the ordinary lacquer tniy or cabimM of commerce sii)d the exquisite l.-ics by the great Japanese artists as lu'Uvivn a street p'suturd and auanvasnf Raphael. Each of the p-ront musters of l.-iqner created :i style of his own and founded a schnoi. of which tho traditions were kept nlive by his successors for centuries.—N. V. Sun. litm- lit' ivVi»rTOlUT i• r<T|"• ri .1. '•To wear a hat properly this winter it must lie sot well lui.ck 0:1 the head," says a fashionable milliner. "Ladies on this side of the water have not yet jidopU-d this style, but. like the bustle t must injvitably conn'." The very large lial wil! not be worn, neither will the extremely small bonnet. The sljnpes ar« of medium size, ami except those that are twisted in every direc- tiou will be turned up squarely cither in front or back, but the hat off tho fa.co is most fashionable. Turbans will be much worn. Uy turban one does not mean tho stiff little affair of former years, that fitted the head like a gentleman's smoking cap. These arc artistic littlo gems made of soft French felt crushed into a cute little cap shape and trimmed high in front, and the woman they wouldn't be becoming to would have to be hopelessly ugly.— Detroit Free Press. Dinliei aud Flatter* of Gold. Queen Victoria's wonderful set of table furniture is kept in two fireproof chambers and is said to represent a cash value of twenty million pounds. Among it is the golden table service made for George IV., calculated for one hundred and thirty guests and containing the famous crystal champagne cooler, which is large enougli for a bath tub. There are many pieces in it that formerly belonged to Queen Elizabeth, besides splendid solid gold vessels from India, Siatn and China. The pride of the collection is a teacup once owned by Charles X1L, and a gold peacock made for George III., at a cost of forty thousand pounds.—Chicago Tribune. ' How Thopu GlrLa I.ova one ^notiicr. Clara—I hear yon are studying art. Won't you paint my picture? Maud—1 would like to, but I belong to the modern school.—Truth. THE MAJ1KETS. Mr. J. A. Stlrlcu Ottumwa, Icnya. Nervous Chills Indigestion and Run Down System — A Struggle For Life Six Bottles of Hood's Sarsaparllla Makes an Entirely New Man. •C. I. Hood & Co., Lowi:!l, Mass.: "Iwish to give ray experience with Hood's Sarsnpnrilla, hoping that It may be tlie means of some 0:10 being bencllii'd ail have boon. I have been clerking slnw J was twulvo years of age, »nd at the age of twriitv-five I broke down entirely -with iixJiKCjition, -which caused nervous clillls. I. doctored wi'Ji the best physicians but their• treatment fallec: to give me relief and »H Bald that a change of climate was all that would save m?, I ImiuS foil off From I 56 to I 2O Pounds. Ono day 1 noticed an advertisement of Hood'i Sarsaparilla and decided to buy a halt dozen botllcs. After I had taken three botUej, I begun to feel better and grow stronger. Th» chills had bncii broken up and by tbo time I h»d taken six bottles, I was an entirety new man. Last spring I bought two more bottles for mywIT and wile. It benefited us greatly. I was the HOOD'S Sarsaparilla CURES C»ns» of the (Jrugglst at Delta, -when I wa» located previous to my coming here lot jny health, of selling case after case of Hood's Sir- ttparilla. I had a test case »nd It proved beneficial to others as well as to me." J. A. STIKLEU, 60S Vest Second St., Ottumwa, Iowa. Hood's Plll» act easily, yet promptly an* efficiently, on tie liver and bowels. S6c. -1 Quo. i-3 KNOWLEDGE Brings comfort and improvement and tends to personal enjoyment when rightly used. The many, who live better than others and enjoy life mote, 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 Inxative principles embraced in the remedy, Syrup ut Figs. Its excellence is due 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 levers ana permanently caring constipation.. It bos given satisfaction to millions and met with ttho approval of the medical profession, because it acts on the Ivid- neys, Liver and Bowels without weakening them and it is perfectly free from every objectionable substance. Syrup of Figs is for sale by all drag- gists in 50c and $1 bottles, but it is manufactured by tho California Fig Syrup Co. only, whose name is printed on every package, also the name, Syrup of Figs, I and Sing well informed, you will n^ BTery any accept any substitute if ofierw- 11' • Grain, Provisions, Kto. CHICAGO, •March SO. FLOCK — Tbero was a bonor local cull Tor Hour, untl while price.-* were unchanged u very llrui tone wus UiHphiyed. Quotable: Winter— Patents, 1'iSOtfS.iaj slraiKhw, JiftOaiW; clears, ?2.00ioi30; seconds, Jl.60ffil.90; low K-radra, H. Hi® 1.70. Spring— Patents, si:Ma 3.60; BtralRllts, iiSOU-.O'J; Bilkers'. 11,7*3 420: low grades, ll.40Ql.GO: Red Uog.il.S3tf 1.60; Rye, 62.4Ua2.BUL WHEAT— Unsettled and easier. C'usb, &K® 59Jic: M»y, eO!ia,<llc; July. illX'SH^c. CORN— Moderately active and Quite lirm. N"o. 2 and No. 2 Yellow. ?ic under May. 37c; No. 3, 1540 under, Sue, and No. 3 Yellow, IJ^c uniicr, SOifc; March, Ujc underway. May, U'JiiiMi;; July, :!8!iSJ38!4c; September, sa^'K'JS'ic. OATS — Fairly active and easier, r^o. - cr\sli< 30K<831!4c; May, SI^.Tiol ',{c: July, 2Hi!,-8?»c. Sanlplea tn good delimml iind steady. No. 3, SQWtlS'te; t\o. 3 Willie. 'JS&Sici .Vo. a, 3l>i@ 3->c; No. 2 White, S44434 lie. MKsaPoHK— Trading iictlvo nml prices hiRli- er. Quotations ranged at ill. 40^11. 72!i for cisli ri'sulur: *IMJ4Bl!.7:!!J 'for M:iy, nud HJ.40aiJ.70 for July. LAUD— Market quite active nud higher. tatlcns nuivcod at 57. IT^&r.tf'J'/i for eiiKb; (it7, 12!^ fur May. and S0.7ri'i®(li),'> fur July. LIVE 1'om.Tny— Pur jiouud: C'liiuiien 8!4c: Turkeys, AQtitfc; Ducks, SC£!Oi;; !U,Oi>3C.OO per dozen. BUTTI^H— Croumery, JOifl-lc; Dairy, I'i/.I'.'c; l-'!ickh:g tfioclt. Tiii'Jo. OILS— Winconsln Prime While, 7'ic: Water White, 7i',c; Michigan Prime Willie, !<>,c: \\'a- tor While, fu; hiaiana Prime While, S'^c; \\ti- tcr White, 8-yc; HcudllgDt, 175 tesl. 8)ic; liiis- olino. S? dOK's, 11 '/tc; 74 dcg's, He; Xnphiha, 03 deR's, Oj-ic. I/IQUOHS— Distilled spirits steady on Ilia basis of H.15 pel Kal for finished uoods Llvo Stock. CHICAGO, March 2ft Hoes— Market rather active. Opened Ilrrn, and prices' ruled 6c hiphor. Later, a woiilcer fcsllug wus developed and tlie advance was lost. Sales rancod at f4.40a<.85 for Pigs; S4.86 4J4.1IO for liglll; »4.tiO®4.(i5 for rough packing; H.65O4.60 for mixed, and t4.70@4.U5 for heavy packlCB and snipping lots— only one sale at tho outside- liKuro. CAITI.E— Matlict rather active and foolinjr flrm. Prices l»iuc higher. Quotations ranged at H4USH75 for choice to extra shipping Steers: t3.90ffl4.36 for good to choico do.; tiidQaSJfor fair to good; 12.90.7.3 35 for common to medium do.; K.8. r xaa 20 for butchers' Sti'ors: 12.45 -t3 10 for Stocltei-s: W 10;Jt3.0>5 for Peedors: II JOttaoO for Cows: iS.CS'LS.'iO for Heifers: H.60as.flO for Uulls: 12.soas.50 for Toias Steers, and I2.00a & 75 for Veal Calvns. nitc Ueniill)' Involvpsscii slckr.oss. Whfn lljpwiives play iiitch ;md toss with you. J.IMIIIS Indeed iimsE IrotlioKWniaclithntcim .xtJind itwllhont revn.t- Inu. Tourists, commerclnl triivciors, ytiicht men, iniirlners. nil testify Hint Hosteller's S:nniacli Bitters Is the best r,'m»cy for the nausea oxiierl- enced lu riicgh weuther on the watrr Nervous nut weakly travelers by liim! olien sntTi-r rrom something nkln to this, ami Hurt In the Bitters Its surest remedy. No disorder Of the ftom;ich. liver or bonols It so obstinate that It niuy not bo overcome by the prompt und thorough ren>edy. Kaually efllcnclous Is It for chills and fever, kidney and rheumatic trouble and nervousness. Emigrant! to the frontier should provide themselves wltli this (In* medicinal safeguard against the effects of vicissitudes ot cllmat*. hardship. exposure and I Ktlgue, Lane'* Bowelc Mo«t people need to use No other medicine in tbe world was over given such a lest of its curative qualiliea, as Otto's Cure. Thousands of bottloc of thio gre*t German remedy are beinp distributed free of charge, by druggists in this country, to tbobe a 111 ic ted with consumption, asthma, croup, severe coughs, pneumonia and all tbroat and lung diseases, giving' the people proof that Otto's Cure will curj them, and that it is the grandest iriumph of medical science. For,tale- only by Boo Fisher. 311 Fourth street. Samples free. Lurge bottles 50 cents For Over Fifty Ve*r* Sirs. Winslow's Stoihing Syrup ha* been used for over fifty/ years by millions of mothers for iboir children while teething, with perfect success. It soothes the child, softens the gums. allays all pain, cures wind colic, and is the best remedy for diarrhoea. It will relieve the poor little sufferer immediately. Sold by druggists In every part of the world. Twenty-five cents a bottle. Bo sure and ask foe •Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup" and take no other kind. California Fruit Laxaliveis nature's own true remedy. It combines the medicinal virtues of California fruitr Mid plants which are known to have a beneficial effect on tbo human system. Although harmless to tlie mott iloli- calo constitution it is thorough and elTectivo, and will afford a peimaneat c-uro for habitual constipation and the :uanv disorders arising from a we»k or inactive condition of the kidneye, liver, stomach and bowels. For salt b,v all druggists at 50 cents a r"»ttle. Till' (ioldcn Srrrct of I'.ong Life. Keep tho head cool, the feet waric and tho bowels open. Bacon's Celery King for the nerves is a vegetable preparation and acts as a natural laxative, and Is tho greatest remedy ever discovered for the cure of dyspepsia, liver complaint, and all blood, liver and kidney diseases. Call on Ben Fisher, sole agent, and get a trial package free. Largest size, . r >0 cents. "lCoj-»l Kubi" fort Wine. If you aro reduced in vitality or strength by illness or any other cause, we recommend tho use of this Old :'ari, Wine, the very blood of'the jrrapo. A grand tonic for nursing mothers, a.nd those reduced by wasting disease. . It creates strength; improves tho .ippctite; nature's own remedy, mucl 1 preferable to drugs-, guaranteed absolutely pure and over five years of oge. 1'oung wine ordl- uarily sold is not fit to use.- Insist on having this standard brand, it costn no more, tl in quart bottles. Bottled by Royal Wire Co., ChlcaRO. For sale oy Johnston Bros. Karl's Clover Boot, the new blood purifier, gives freshnew and clearnew to the complexion and cure* constipation; 25o., 50o. »nd |i 8oW by B F.KeeiUng

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