Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 1, 1894 · Page 2
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, April 1, 1894
Page 2
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AT LAST! The World! Moves; Science Is Triumphant! But Its greatest triumph IB in the euro of disease, and its greatest auo. cess IB APOSLOLI'S treatment for Diseases of Women But to be successful it must be applied by tho skillful hand of tho SPEC ' L- 1ST, The Physicians of The Logansport Medical And Snrgical MMe H,,, b»» wlw Ihu rn.tms.it "lib the GREATEST SUCCESS .nd by It. u.e tote Uthl.rt>itiltJ.re.tor.d hundred, ol .uH.rlnJ women to be.llh >nd hwpioeu «fter phj.M.n. h«J HIM. It li not p.lnM »«a «o oipoeuro U They lino treftt all Chronic and Private Dlfloanefl. CONSULTATION IEEE. CALL ABD SEE IBEM at 417 Market NEW STYLES FOR EASTER. Wf\LKER 6c 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 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 haa 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 subjecte: AwhUeoture »d Building. Ludioape and Water Scene* 'g Fountains, Sculpture and Statuary *° Ezlbltn of All Nations °" Famous Painting* ol the World . Type* of Various Nations 26 Miscellaneous Views • This will constitute a complete pictorial and descriptive 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 CUT THI8 OUT. "IF CHRIST CAME TO CHICAGO" COUPON. to Cbiowo." CUT THI» OUT. APRIL 1.1804. STAGE CELEBRITIES, Thl« Coupon wltli twoothen ot dlllcrem dates, and Ttn Cents, If good for one part, containing twenty portrolt»,oi ibe Marie Bwreogh's Art Fort* folio of Stc«e Celebrities. THE JOURNAL. HE TOLD ALL. Breckinridge Conceals None of His Relations with Miss Pollard, He Repeatedly Denies, However, That He Ever Promised Marriage- Other Statements Denied. TUK COLONEL'S WASHINGTON, March 81.—The direct examination of Col. Breekinridgo TOD- tinuod during 1 the afternoon session of Judjfo liradley's court. The defendant denied emphatically that be had ever agreed to marry Miss Pollard. He had talked with Rhodes and the latter aald he considered it his duty to marry Mis» Pollard after what had passed between them; that he loved her and intended to marry her. Witness said he had not related this to Miss Pollard at the time but did so subsequently. At this point Miss Pollard sobbeil aloud and cried out: "That is not true. Why can't ha tell the truth about something?" Judge Bradley then warned Miss Pollard that she must leave the room unless she controlled herself. At the Hoffman house, New York, September 20, 1892, the plaintiff said she had an opportunity to go abroad and study if he (the witness) would represent that she was engaged to be married to him in two years. The witness said ha told her that he was not open to negotiations of that sort; that under no circumstances would he consent to any representations of an engagement This was tho first time the question of marriage had been broached by her. The T»lk with Mrs. Mlaokburn. Referring to his interview with Mra. Blackburn regarding tho scandal against Miss Pollard he said it differed from Mrs, Blackburn's version. In March, 1893, the plaintiff had told him that she had been obliged, under Mrs. Blackburn's cross-examination, to represent that she was engaged to him. Ho told her that he would go right back and say to Mrs. Blackburn that it was not true, but under her importunities promised to keep his mouth shut if she would leave the city. I'ut Himself in Her Power. Returning to Washington March 31, he had received a call from Miss Pollard before breakfast. He salu: "I agreed then that 11 »he would no aw»y I would put mvselJ In the power ot the plaintiff and Mrs. Blucliburn and pretend there w»a an engagement Isula; 'You have put me where there Is no alternative but to putmysell In jour power and trust you or to submit to » scene In the hotel office or street, perhaps have »n attempt made on my life on the street.' I 8»!d that there must be no misunderstanding between us. I reminded her that from tho first I had said tbore could bo no marriage, but anything short of that which I oould do to save those who loved me I would do; that she could not trust me, because, know- Ing the relations I had had with her while I nad such a happy family, sou would always sus- peot mo. His story of Miss Pollard's attempt to shoot him in New York was substantially the same as told by her. He denied ever having said a word derogatory to his wife in Miss Pollard's presence. Of her last attempt to shoot him witness said he met her at the house of Mrs. Thomas in Lafayette square, and suspecting her intentions seized and disarmed her. Worker lu Oil Fatally Ilurneit. CoLUMBua, Ind., March 31.— Gtorge Bakus, ft: yeara old and an employe of the Standard CHI company of this city, while working at the pumping station JTrlday morning went too near a red- hot stove and Ills clothing, saturated with gasoline, ignited and he was burned to death. Died SuddrdT. GniiNSBuno, Ind.; March 31. —Whll» attending a dance Thursday night Cecil Harrison became suddenly ill In an unconscious condition h« was taken to the house of a friend and a- physician WW summoned, bnt th» sick man never rallied and died at an »arly hour Friday morning. • Success of » Detroit Blnger. LOKDOK, March 81.—Hugh Chllden, the basso Irom Detroit, Mich., who haa been studying in Italy, appeared during the week M Mephlatophelei in "Faust" at Drury Lane theater. Hla voice was universally admired and the only objection taken to him waa that he possed mannerisms supposed to be peculiar to the melo-dramatle stage. Tbr«« Negroes FaUlljr Burned. SBLMA, Ala., March 81. — While aev- eral negroes were shrouding Antony Becton a lamp was knocked over. It exploded and set the building on flre. The corpse was removed, and John Johnson, Joe Maxey and Julia Brown ran back to savo the furniture. The door closed behind them and they were fatally burned. A Favorable K«port. WASHINGTON, March 31.—The senate committee on military affairs ha« •authorized a favorable report upon Senator White's bill providing for the payment of 13,951,915 to California, 1404,000 to Nevada, and t33D,152 to Oregon, being money expended in the suppression of the rebellion. A rusf. *Vlnter Trip. NEW YOKE, March SI.—Tho Cunard steamer Lucania arrived after a remarkably fast winter passage of Sdayg, 18 hours and sa minutes. Owing to tho prevalence of ice, she took an extreme southerly course, traveling some ISO miles more than on her usual course. Death of a Michigan Jurist. ST ASTON, Mich., March SI. — Judge Louis S. Lovell died here Friday of apoplexy, aged 78. He waa on the circuit bench in the eighth district for twenty-four yeara. Three KlUnd ana nro Injured. BRISTOL, Tenn., March 3L—Three vorlcmen were killed and fly* seriously injured while tearing away an old bridge connecting the tast and west ward* of Radford, Va. .• CITY_TO oounmrv Some I^lres F.w.d Out of the BasN Into tho Meadow*. A young pirl sitting before an easel Ja a tapestry-hung studio. Through tho open window tho summer sun is throwing' from his luminous palclto & Titian plory of red-gold on a sheeny canvas of chestnut hair. In tho street below a \vandoring musician as he passes is singing with all tho wild pathos of a child o£ slavery: Dey hunt no moro for do pousum and ile coon, On do meadow, do hill and dc nhore. Doy sins no moro by do glimmer of tbo moon, | On do bench by do ol 1 oubtn door, ' Do dnys go by like a shadow o'er do heart Wld sorrow where ail waa delight— From the little park across the way, set down in the midst of the busy city like a lost bit of tho country, a scent of s waetbricr flows In and fills the room with a tido of fragrauce. A ring at the door, a smile of eager expectancy, a whito missive tossed at her feet, followed closely by a yellow envelope from the fat hands of the landlady, the flash of a blue coat around the corner, then a blank of dull misery. Hours she sits there making no sign; but when at last she rises and puts away the paletto and drops the curtain over the never-to-be-finished picture the face turned toward the dying sunlight is ghastly pale, the whito lace at her throat moves convulsively, and the brown eyes are like a hurt dog's. Before her dulled vision, like continuous lightning, dances a wavering lino of fire—"Mother is dead. No one to care for the children. Come." As she moves about the darkening room her slippered feet unconsciously tosses aside a torn bit of cream paper from which stare up tho words, "Don't blame mo too much" "I have loved you in" "Yours cordially, Ed war"— Far down the street, goinff home in the twilight, the negro boy sweeps the strings of his guitar, and the refrain of his song floats back: I'm coming, I'm comtng. For my houd Is bunding low; I hear thoso nentlo voices callins •ntil it is drowned in tho roar of a coming cable car. And the tide of sweetbrier flows wide through the windows. **» "Could ye give me a bite to eat?" The gruff voico startles the small, calico-gowned woman feeding chickens by the barnyard, and she glances around inquiringly. "I'm awful hungry," the tramp begins, and stops, for the little, gray- hair«d, d»rk-faced woman befora him has grown suddenly pain, and as she wipes her toil-hardened hands free of meal ho sees th«y are trembling. That voieel She would know it if she were dead. "Ye needn't be soared o' me; I won't hurt ye," he growled, with a hitch at his, tattered hatbrim. "But I want to know if I can get something to eat here?" "Why, yes, I guess so," she says slowly, looking in to the bleared eyes. "Come to the house and sit down on the porch. I'll get you something in a minute." And pulling up hersunbonnet, which has fallen back over the smooth bands of gray hair, she walks by his side to tho house. "Much obliged," mumbles the tramp a few minutes later, rising from tho little table with its emptied dlshea; and taking a cob pipe from a recess somewhere In his rags he shuffles down the green lane. "Hurry up with dinner, Little Sis; the hands are comingin from the field," calls a stalwart young man from the orchard well, whero he is watering the horses. "What on earth are you dreaming about?" he questioned at her elbow a moment later. "I was just thinking where I would put some sweetbrier busies in the yard," she replies quietly, with her faded eyes fixed absently on tho dust- gray road up which a dark figure is slowly plodding. The youth glances at his sister in surprise. She has hated sweetbrier ever since ho can remember. KNOWLEDGE Brings comfort and improvement and tends to personal, enjoyment when rightly used. Tho many, who live better than others and enjoy life uiorn, with leas expenditure, by more promptly adapting tho world's best producta to the needs of physical being, will attest the value to With of the pure liquid laxative principles _ embraced in the remedy, Syrup of Figs. Its excellence is due to its present.ng in the form moat acceptable and pleasant to the taste, the refreshing and truly beneficial properties of. a perfect laxative; effectually cleansing the system, dispelling colds, headaches and fevers anlpermanentiy curing constipation. It hafgiven satisfaction to millions and met wfthtthe approval of ^medrcal nevp Liver and Bowels without weak- eft tnlm wd it Is perfectly free from every objectionable substwice. Syrnp of Figs is for sale by all drug- redbythe OaBfo«i..Fig Co. only, whose name w printed on evwy lto the name, Syrup of She goes in ana bepms putting a inner on the table as the hungry men come in from the barn.—Chicago Tribune, About Millinery. There is little to be said that is new about millinery. The evening bonnet this winter has been a mere hc.itldrcss, while even in hats small shapes hiivc been in demand. The larpu amazon hats which have been worn this winter, with the brim turned up ag-aiust the sides and the crown laden with black ostrich plumes, promise to bo continued in straw lor sprinjj for driving hats. The bonnet will remain small, a mere holiday affair of blossoms aud embroidery. The close turban styles introduced in felt this season, which have been trimmed with black moire, promise to be a very popular style in straw lor the coming season. Black hats will probably be in more demand than ever before, though there is a tendency to relieve them by knots of brilliant, rosa- colored velvet, pale green and other fashionable colors.—Good Housekeeping _—_—— Lilt* » Mummy. Wife—One might as well talk to a mummy as to you. You don't pay anymore attention. Husband (busily)—I am a good deal like a mummy in one way. "In what way?" "A mummy is pressed for time."—N. Y. Weekly. M ii tr! menial Item. Mother-in-law—liow are you two coining 1 on'. 1 Daughter-in-law—First rate, ma. We never quarrel. "Has he given up drinking and smoking, as he promised?" "Xo, ma. but ho has taught me how to drink and smoke."—Texas Sittings. A Hint. Kind Gentleman (to small boy who has fallon down)—I don't like to see little boys cry. Small Boy (crying louder)—Don't you? Well, there's a candy store across the street!—Truth. nope Sprint* Eternal. Mother—Well, Katie, you have bad quite a, lively chat with that youngf lawyer. Has he dticlared himself at last? Katie—Not yet; but you see, ma, all the time he was imokinjr his cipar he kept puffing rings into the air, and I am perfectly sure that he intended that as «. covert allusion to the engagement »nd wedding ring*—Texas Sittings. THE MARKETS. Grain, ProTliloni, Etc. CEICAOO, ttirehSL FLOUR— A fair demmd wu imported, chiefly loo»l. only » few exported orders being on tha m»rkeu Feeling steady. Quowblo; Winter— Patents, RSOaaiS; straights, I2.SOQ2.W; clears, ttOOfflftK); aocond3, ILM»LM; low «radei. a.M»1.70i Spring-Patents, »s.aos» a«0; itralgbU, U.30O2.W; Baleen', .li.TB* IV); low grades, ll.«»l.60; Ked Dog, 11.36* l.BOi Hye, W.40'*2,W. WBK_,T— Active, unsettled anij lower. Cast. WKaB»Xo: May. MJia«l4c: July, <BO«Satc. CoBM— Quiet,, out ttrm. Na B and No. 2 V«l- low, Mfco; No. 3, 3b\e; No, 3 Yellow, 3»Jic; March launder May; May, 37K®J7il_o; July, , OATS— Quiet and easier. No. t cash, 31)40; May, 31)iO31Ho', Jull'. 28>_(»38><c, Samples In good demand and steady. No. I, S!o 83«i No. 3 White, 38X«34c; No. 3, 31Htt3tc; ISa.a White, 34«343.c. . . RY»— In small supply and steady. No. 3 cash, 47HO, and good to choloo sample lots 4S>48 BOo; May delivery, 49c. BAULKY— Sells readily, receipts light anil prices very Brm, Screenings quotable at 115.00 017.00 per ton; low grade to only tall, 453Wc; good, b*»58c, and choice 600. MX88 PoaK— Trading quiet and prices lower. Quotations ran_*d at H1.55«1.'.BO for cash .regular; tll.<5QlL80 lor May, andtll.WHttll-™ for July. LAUD— Market moderately active and lower. Quotations ranged at IT. iSKOr.SS for cash; l8.8TWa7.00 for May, and W.«7«a«,80 for July. Lm PODLTBY— Per pound: ChlcUens, «O «p: Turkeys. 6»»c; Ducks. »810o; Oeese, M.OO •A 00 per doien. 'Bcma— Creamery, lOOSlo: Dairy, 9Ol>o; Picking Stock, TC*o, OILS— Wisconsin Prime White, T)to; W»t«r White, 7Ho; Michigan Prim* White, »«o; W»- wr White, to;' Indians. Prime White, 8*0; Water White, IKo: Headlight, 17ft test; 8*0; aas- oltao, STdeg s, line; 74 deg's, »c; Naphtha, M leg's, «Ho. . .LigooM-DlitlUed Spirits steady on the 'basis ol tl. U per gal, for finished goods, . Nsrw YORK. March IL WHJAT— No. 3 red op»Ded flrm, but icon reacted. May, WXOMXo; July, «*©«»*«; December, 70H_«71j»c. Cowl-No- X quiet and weaker. May, 45*9 «Xo: July. 43X»<««- " ' OATS— No. * quiet and weak. May, tra»k white State, M*O43o; track white ra; . provisions— Beef flrm: family, Iiaoo0l4.00; extra mess, l&Ctt Pork Irregular; new mess, liaoooiatO; family, I1S.SOOIIW; short clear, tiaoOOlB.26. I*rd steady; prime western steam, *T.«0 nominal. _ Lire Stock. CHICAGO, March 31. Hoes-Market rather active and prices without material change. Sales ranged st KSiO liter Pig.: H9004.M for light; «.<S®<-<» for rough paokioir, H.e»«4.8» for mixed, and 14 B&O4.85 'or heavy packing and shipping lots. CATTLi-Marketonly moderately active, and prices unchanged. Quotations ranged at HMO 4.75 for choice to extra shipping Steers; «3 90A 4.86 for good to chotco do.; W2S»3.8S for fair to good; B.90C3.31 for common to rnodium da; C.g5ttS.20 for butchers' btocrs; ««*•». 10 . or Stocker.; Kioas.05 for Feeders; «•»«»« tor Cows; I2.65«a20 for Hclfsrsj U.MO3.M [or Bulls; I2.»008,W for Texas Steers, -ana B.BO®&75 for Veal Calves, A Cry For Help In the stillness ofthenlglit is sufficiently startling. What If no aid bo at band or we know not whence the cry comes ? This Is not the case will that mute appeal made to the resources of med.- oal icledeo, ever readr, ever available by disease on every hand. A prompt means ol self Help to the malartoui, the rheumatic, the dyspeptic, the Wllons, and persons troubled with Impending kidney complilnte, Is to be found In Hosteller i Stomach Bitters, M ever "present help m "me ot trouble" for all «uch h»ple»s mdlYldnals. Thw should not delay a moment In leeklng Its aid. nxmrlence has shown Its wide utility, the reeom- mendstlon ol eminent physicians e y er ^ n »™ sanction Its use. H«rou.,thln, debilitated In- taildi fata bodjly substance and Tlfor W a osurse ol thta AM inTHorant which 1* eminently Mrrice- able.sJso, to the aged and convalescent. *•»•• «»« Franklin Falls, N.H. Considered Incurable Heart Palpitation, Stomach Troubles, Etc. Took Hood's Sarsaparilla and U. Now Able to Work a» Usual. "C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass.: " I had been a great sufferer for seventeen., years. My trouble began with stomach difficulties, brought about by overheating the blood- Ami then suddenly changing the teni|>erature by drinking eold water. I doctored with hom»- physicians, but did not receive benefit. I grew worse at times and was troubled »t night by Fluttering Of the Heart. My food hurt me considerably, In tact during all. theso years I have had to be very careful about what I ate, and much ol tho time I went without any supper. I becama all worn out. Two doctors agreed that my caso Was Incurable and I was llsblu to dio any moment. Hood's Sarsaparilla was recommended to mo and it has been the only medicine that has given me anjr relief. My heart trouble has apparently subsided, and there is a decided change for tho better in the urtliis In my Head. Since commencing to take Hood's Saraiiparllla my food do«i not distress me and I eat heartily. Itliasbnen possible lor run to work most of lh« time for a- Hood's'«>Cures year put I have reeommended Hood's Sarta- parlllatoothtrs »nd shall »1w»y» h»Tt»fOO*. word for It OB account of ttw benefit It has gl»*n-> me." AL¥ON F. COOLBY, Franklin rails, N. H. Hood's Pills <*>r« liver Ilia, eorutipaUoD,. UlloiiSDWS, jaundice, lick hMd*oli*. lodlfwttaa. (iOOdNews. No other medicine In the world was over given such a teat oJ-ita curative- qualiliea, as Otto's Cure. Thousands of botlleB of thla great German remedy are being distributed free of charge, by druggists in thla country, to those afflicted with consumption, asthma, croup, severe coughs, pneumonia and all throat and lung diseases, giving- the people proof that Otto'a Cure will cure them, and that U is the grandest, triumph of medical science. For fc sale- only by Ben Fisher, 311 Fourth street. Samples free. Large bottles 50 cents- For Over Flrtr- Tears MM. Winslow'* Soothing Syrup ha* been used for over fifty years by millions of mothers for their children while teething, with perfect suooeaa. It soothes the child, softens the RUtni, allaya all pain, cures wind colic, and Is the best remedy for diarrhoea. I» will relieve the poor little sufferer immediately. Sold by drugglflU I* every part of the world. Tweaty-fiT* cent* a bottle. Be aura and Mk for •Mrs. Winelow's Soothing Syrup" and take no other kind. California Fruit Laiatirels naturV* own true remedy. It comblnei tat medicinal virtuei of California flrul.* and plants which are known to have a> beneficial effect OB the human systeia- Althongh harmleii to the mwtfeU- oale constitution it 1« thorough u« effective, and will afford a peimanea* cure for habitual oonatlpatlon and the many dlsbrders arlilng from a weak or Inactive condition trf the Wdneya, liver, stomach and boweli, Foraal* by all druggists at 60 cent* a bottle. The tiolde* Secret of ;I . Keep the head cool, the feet warm and the bowels open. Bacon's Celery King for the nerves IB a vegetable preparation and acts as a natural laxative, and IB tho greatest remedy ever discovered for the cure of dyspepsia, liver complaint, and all blood, Hver and kidney diseases. Call on Bei». Fisher, eole spent, and get a trial package free. Largest size, 50 cents. "Hor«> Hnfc»'> Port Trine. If you are reduced In vitality or strength by illness or any other cause, we recommend the use of this Old Port Wine, the very blood ol the grape. A grand tonlo for nursing mothers, and those reduced by west' UK disease. It creates strength; Improves the appetite; nature's own remedy, muol preferable to drugs; guaranteed absolutely pure and over five years of age. Young wine ordinarily sold is not fit to use. Insist on having this standard brand, It costs no more. «1 In quart bottles. Bot- tied by Boyal Wine Co., Chicago For sale »y Johnston Bros. Kari'i Clover Boot, tha new blood purifier, give* frwhima and cleanM* to the complexion and curst eoaittptp tfon;»c., Wo. and I* B*W bf »•

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