Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 4, 1894 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 4, 1894
Page 2
Start Free Trial

"If Christ; NOW Came to Chicago" JOURNAL READERS SHOULD NOT MISS THE Greatest Sensation OF THE NINETEENTH CENTURY- THE FAMOUS EDITOR OP THE REVIEW OF REVIEWS WM. T. STEAD OF LONDON The most remarkable fi e ure of reform in modern civilization, whose booke —•"• have been eold all over the English-speaking world BY ;MILLIONS, Has Written this Book for America OF Truths are told as they have not been told since CIIKIST «AME TO PALESTINE. Ami tho evils known to modern life are sketched like vipers and their chief abettors are named openly without regard to person or consequences. Supply yourself at once with this, preat book. Call and get it at once „ this wHl be the most advertise* book, by the denunciation! and laudations of the press, that has been issued in this country. STRIKINGLY ILLUSTRATED SPLENDIDLY BOUXD NEARLY 500 PAGES The Journal is pleased to announce that it Lai secured a largo number of copies of the first edition of thin 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. 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 oflered 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 series ie completed it will include the following subjects: Architecture and BuUdh*, 94 PhotoRraphs. Landscape and Water Scenes gg Fountain!, Sculpture and Statuary Bxiblt* of All Nations g7 famous Paintings of the World , Types of Various Nations 26 Miscellaneous Views This will constitute a complete pictorial and de- Bcriptive history of the great WORLD'S COLUMBIAN EXPOSITION. Don't fail to secure ALL of these superb Portfolios. See coupon on 1st page, PART 8 NOW READY "IF CHRIST CAME TO CHICAGO" COUPON. wttk rortj-Brft Portfoilc Bspart- Joans!, MODIH ttw RMt ll cfit C«m» to Chleaio.! ' OVTTHMOVV. STAGE CELEBRITIES, part, containing Marie Bnmugh'i it Portfolio of Stage Celebrities. THE JOURNAL. vvr fan our PICKED THEIE MEN. Voters in Many Municipalities Choose New Officers. TichnorA Jacobl'sloss on stocic, 000; insurance, $20,000. Rothschild, Jaum & Stern's loss on stock, tlSO.OOOj nsured. Black & Meyers' loss on stock, |7S,000; partly insured. Returns from Towns in Ohio, Michigan and Other States Indicate Success for Republicans. IS OHIO. l. April a.— The municipal campa hich ended with the election of Monday was one of the hottest, political limits known in the history of the Queen City. The result is a victory for the republicans. The returns show the election of Hon. John A. Caldwell bv a plurality of 0,700. lie will therefore resifrn his scat in congress and a special election will be in order in the Second district of Ohio. All the other names on the republican ticket were ronorninations and consequently reelections, and by pluralities ranging •up to 13,000. The vote 'on mayor is: Caldwell (rep.), 2(i,072; Miller (dero.), 11,855; [lorst'man (citizen), 10,812; people's, 255; prohibition, 79. On the rest of the ticket the vote averaged: Republicans, 2S.OOO; democrats, 14,000; citizens. 10,000. The total vote is about 1-1,000 below the registration. IMuny Uapubllciui CSiilnn. The republicans carried everything at Limn, Hamilton, U'apakoneta, and other places for the first time. \Va- pakonetu, elects a. republican mayor anil two republican councilmra. The republicans never before had a councilman at Wupakoneta. Hamilton, which had a normal democratic majority of MOu, elects Henry Lots (rep.) city commissioner by 1,100 majorilv. All minor w:ird olliccs were carried by tho republicans except, those of the First ward. Republican success is reported at Wooster, Piqua, Uen- nison, Urichsville, London. \VaverlJ, Washington Court House and Fostoria, Toledo, Newark and many other points. The vote at nearly all places is heavy. liupubllcan* lleeiiiiturci Cleveland. CLEVKLA.SD, 0., April 8.— Official returns from about one-half of the eity show that the republicans have won by pluralities ran Ring; from 8,000 to 0,000. In the presidential election of 18\i2 the city went democratic by 4,000 and last spring the democratic candidate for mayor hud nearly 1,500 plurality. The vote was very light Monday, the election being only for school director and members of the school council and ciVy council. Coluwbui Votes. COLUMBUS, O., April S.— The republicans have swept everything in Columbus, electing the police judge and the entire ticket. Seventy out of seventy- five precincts show that the majority ol Bigger for judge will be abont 3,000. The city was carried for the democratic mayor last spring by 1,000. The majorities on the balance of the ticket wilt range from 2,000 to -1,500. The republicans also elect seventeen of the twenty-two councilmen and about the game majority on the school board. In Michigan. DKTBOIT, Mich., Aprils.— The returns from the municipal elections held in this state are mostly in favor of the republicans. There seems to have been a general change of political sentiment, especially in cities and towns which have heretofore been counted as safely democratic. In Grand Rapids the entire democratic ticket was defeated. Ten out of twelve aldermen elected are republicans. In Saginaw the democrats elected mayor by 46 plurality. Republicans elect the other officers. In Ii»y City democrats elect recorder and only two of twelve aldermen. Republicans made clean sweeps in St. Joseph, Benton Harbor, Kalamazoo, Adrian, Ann Arbor, Battle Creek, Cadillac, Big Rapid s, Jackson. Grand Haven republic- am get the city office* except marshal. At Mn»kegon the republicans made a clean swe«p. In the smaller towns and townships the returns thus far recolTod also snow republican gains. BMTOM tUMon, Mich., April ».— Th« Iwjfwit rot* »T«» polled was e»»» hero Monday. The r«?dbliaans b «lB«ted »b« MtU* elty tioktt with t exception of one alderman aid one coDstobl* in doubt , Thi.Tota on. cow* ty M»t r«nx>TiU ta 1,M* in .this «liy. With, St. JoMph'c.TOta. the twin <riti«s have cast 3,800 for removal Rsporto from outlying district* come in slowly, but it is generally conceded that the remoTal proposition has carried. Iowa'* Municipal Election*. DCBUQCK, la.. Ap»H 8. -The entire democratic city ticket was elected Monday by 600 majority. They also elected four democratic aldermen and one independent republican, Crawford, in the Fourth ward, who ran against O'Neil, citizens' candidate. DBS MOINBS, la., April 3. —The republicans here elected the whole city ticket by majorities from 1,000 to .1,400. They. also elected eight of the nine aldermen. Election 8cen»p to Chicago, CHICA60, April 8.— The election of »n alderman in .the First ward was fraught with scenes of bloodshed. Two candidate*, Skakel and Coughlln, are in the field, tha.latter, the regular democratic nominee, and the former an independent democrat The fight has b«en a close one. There were many fighta'.at different precinct*.. Friend" of both men , were .badly, beaten ana bruised by adherents of either. At the corner of dark, and Van .Buren.atrMte "Buff" Schwartz, a.akakellte, was shot and fatally wonnded, and, at., the. corner of, Clark and Harrison, ;. John , Dee, a friend Q* Coug-hlin. rectirtd twro.buue from a.rerolrer in 4&« hjiflfcpt .*»<» low,er of, Bkakel ; •>••;. .*.• - • . MK fir* at BOCUSTKB, N. Y., April 8. -The si» story bnlldlnif of Tlohno* -' A Jacobi, corner of North St Paul, and 'Andrew* atreeto., burned .at -8*. nv. is ,|so,000; : ABOUT BEARDS. 8h»vlnr n Practlnfld by IP the bejriniiinj* there can be no loubt "that it was the fashion to wear the beard just as long us it would prow. Methuselah must have had a remarkable beard, though, as he lived in i comparatively advanced epoch of man life, we can not say whether or cot he wore it in its natural plenitude, ft wei'e curious to trace the vicissitudes of the thing umorijr the different nations and people of the world, but much time and learned investigation would be required. ".Some people, among 1 others the Turks, cut the hair off their heads and let their beards i\v. The Europeans, on the contrary, shave their beards and wear their hair. The American savages pluck the hairs oft their beards, but xre proud of those on the head, etc." So far Huffon. Since Button's time, however, we have almost killed off all our American savages, and those that survive, at leas't in North America, are not so particular about their toilet as they used to 'bo. Shaven Turks, moreover, are not rarities nowadays. Nor do wo Europeans as a body fiffht apainst the beard, tliong-h we certainly do our best to keep our natural hair upon our beads, What a vast difference there is between one beard and another? There is the lonR 1 , untriimmeled beard, broad and thick, which ihe owner caresses as if it were an infant. Wen with such beards may, I think, :is a rule, be trusted rather more thsin other men. Can you imagine a Venetian doffc or a member ol the council of ten witiiout :i beard 1 ? I can not. If yon have seen a man of mark fondle his Ion? beard during thu processes of rellrulion, yon will Iw apt to wonder whether or not his mind would lose its equilibrium if he were in the night to be clean shaven. —All the Year Round. ABOUT ANIMALS. Their DlneaKes. and tho Mothodn Adopted by Them to KIToct a Cure. Animals get rid of their parasites by using dust, mud, clay, etc. Those suffering from fever restrict their diet, keep quiet, seek dark, airy places, drink water, and sometimes plunge into it. When a dog has lost his appetite it cats that species of grass known as dog's grass, which acts as an emetic and a purgative. Cats also eat prass. Sheep and cows when ill seek out certain herbs An animal suffering from 'chronic rheumatism always keeps as far as possible in the sun. The warrior ants have regularly or- g-anized ambulances. Latrellie cut the antennas of an ant and other ants came and covered the wounded part with a transparent fluid secreted in their mouths. When an animal has a wounded leg or arm hanp-ingr on, it completes the amputation by means of its teeth. A dog being stung OD the muzzle by a viper was observed to plunge its head repeatedly for several days into running water. This' animal eventually recovered. A terrier hurt its right eye. It remained under a counter, avoiding light and heat, although it habitually kept close to the fire, it adopted a general treatment—rest and abstinence from food. The local treatment consisted in licking the upper surface of the paw which it applied to the wounded eye. Animals suffering from traumatic fever treat themselves by the continued application of cold water, which M. Delauney considers to tee more certain 'than any of tno other ( metho«ls. In view of these int«rtsti»g' facts, w» aro, he thimks, forced to admit that hygiene and therapeutics ae practiced by animals may, in the (interests ol physiology, be studied with advantage. Manv »hvslcians have been keen ob- KNOWLEDGE Brings comfort and improvement and tends to personal enjoyment when rightly used. The many, who live better than others and enjoy life more, witn 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 P»». "<1J"2 laxative principles embraced in the remedy, Syrup of Figs. Its excellence is due to its presenting in the form most acceptable and pleasant to the twte, the refreshing and truly beneficial properties of a perfect laxative ; effectually cleansing the systetn, dispelling colds.- headaches^and fwen and permanently curing constipation. It has given satisfaction to millwni «m inet wfthithe approval of ^P 10 ^"/ profegstonlbecause it.acts on tne *.ia- neys, Liver, and .Bowelawithoutwear* ening jhem and H is perfectly free flom every pbjectionable. substance. , •. _ 8/rop of ,rSg» it, forwte byaU drng- glstiin^Oqwd,*! bottle^butlUs manufactured by^h* iP* Co. only.'whose name »jiii»«~ -- *&S&«s2te85^6 servers of animals, their diMMes and ,he method* adopted by them, in their nstinct, to cure themselves, and have availed therosolves of the knowledge so brduffht under their observation in their practices.—Philadelphia Record. MODERN WHALING. How the Great l,cvli\t!mn of t)io Dwp In Regular whal<;-boats are twenty- eight to twenty-nine feet lonp, with n cut in tho bow'through which the lino jasses, and in the stern a post over which tho line may be checked if it is running out too fast. Tho officer sits In the stern, from where tlu> line, which is coiled in a tub, is managed. Tlie oars are called "leading" "tub." "mid- ships," "bow" and "harpooner" ("bar- pooneor" they pronounce it). When a boat "KOCH ou" the harpooner draws in his oar and prepares to "strike." He docsn't always succeed. When the whalo is struck the bar- pooncr shifts with the officer. This explains why he is often called the boat-steerer. The critical moment has arrived. The whale once fast, the future is narrowed down to "dead whalo or stove boat." Therefore the killing of the whale is in the hands of the ofli- cer. lie must judpe nicely, thoujrh, on the spur of the moment, when to lay on or off, and meet all the emergencies caused by the unforeseen actions of the wonnded leviathan. Sometimes the whale will rush through tlie water, drawing the boat after him at lightning 1 speed, and almost teal-ins- the lopg-erhcad out of tho stern, the while the line is taut as a liddle strinff. Or he may "sound," or dive, and fathom after fathom of line berajiidlvpa'dout. Woe to him who gets fotil"ol the smoking line'. It often means loss of leg or avm, or even instant death; for the diving weicrht of tons at, the other end tolls before Knives can be whipped out ami tin-lino cut "And where will the whale como np? Perhaps right under the boat, staving it, or raising 1 it up with him d spilling all bands into the sea, where they" will sink like so many stones unless they know how to swim or unless another boat is at hand to pick them up. Ho may appear a little to one side, and in his convulsions shiver the boat with one lash of his tail, or splinter it between his jaws. I saw on tho shore at Provincetown, last summer, a stove, boat from one of tho Provincetown whalers. The captain had been thrown out over tho bow; tbo others jumped. Fortunately there was another boat near by to save them— »nd kill the whale. In the old days the whale was killed with a lance in the handsel the officer. It required eye and nerve for the fatal thrust at the rolling, plunging- monster. Now, however, they use tho bomb-lanoe, which is shot froma heavy brass gun and explodes within the whole, usually with fatal effect-G us- tav Kobbe, in St. Nicholas. —San Francisco is the most cosmopolitan city in the world. The holidays of every nation are commemorated by public parados. Every civilized )an- puag-e may be heard, and the ships of every maritime nation, from the Hritish man-of-war to the Maltese felucca and the Chinese junk, are seen in the bay. Grain, 1'rovUloni, Kto. CHJCAGO, April 3. FLOUK— There w»s a moderate local aafl some shipping demand, wtlh feeling Quito Una. Quot*blo: Winter — Paicuw, ti80i3 lo: siraizhts I2»S*70: clears, I2.10Q2.W: soc- onda •! WO1.W; low (trades. II.50O1.70. Sprlns -P»tenls, 1S.S033.60; utratghw, I2.30»i:.60; Bakers', Il.75a2.20; loir grades, kl.40jil.80; Bed Dog, IJ.S5»1.50; Kye,- K4032.50. Board of Trade not in session on account of city tlootlons. LIT* PoofcTBY— Per pound; Cnlckens, 03 Be- Turtwym. •»•«; DUCKS, 0»Wo; U«i<c, **<» m*c; Pair,. fttkiu Stock, ?O9° On*-W!K>cMln Prime While, 7iio; Water WUw>,'T*o; Michigan Prime White, »Kc: W»- ur WW»», *>; Indiana Prime WhUft 8)40: Wa- Headlight, 17* tMV B^c; GM' ^pto rf ll.U per fi>l. for Bnlibad (OooA KIW YCRK, April* awl weaker, Dtc«mb«r, T> 0»««-l«e. I dull «n« «wl«'- M»». <**» ' OMt—Xa • aull but it«a«». May, ST trMk wklM Itau, M»411Ke; Iraok wUw we«f Oiill; f»mlly. HJ.00014-00; - Pork aoll; D * w ™ esBl , »iaW014.»: »hort clew. - Lard iviady; prime westera »team;'B.t»»l*. _ Live Stock. CHICAGO, April 3. Hoci-Matltet rather octlve. Feeling •irong. and prlcea loe»c Wgner. Sales « n « ed ,»»"-* atn torPtgn; HMC4.SO 'or light; H«S0t.« tar routli' pwklni?; M.«»«.W 'or mlied, and 14 060180 «or he»vy p»ckta B »DQ ihlpplnd low. CATiUt-Market lairly uotlve and firm at jnll «oim«r figures- Quotations ranged »t U8604.W for* choice u, «tr» .hoping : |S79«4.a)forgoodtocholcedo.;K39» • for oommon to aod «.60»«L» for Veal Cilvei. A Cry For Help DesDeu.orthengbt is .ufflcleotli startling. What it no aid beat hand or we know noi whence tie cry comes? This Is not tbe caw wltf that mute a.peol mad* to th« retourcwi ol '.mrtl- on eferrhand, •» Ptomtt •«•><• - tht inalarloa*, the rheumatic, U>« dyspeptic, tne kllloai. and jKMons troubled with -—"""" kidney complaints, l»to betound " Stomach fejtten, M erer "pr« trouble" ttji .all «uch hapleu should not d«laj' a moment la seeking itterlwM has shown It* wide utility, tkewcoin- mentation of eminent phyilclan* ~"~ "~ sanction Itiue. Nerroai, thin, de ralldf gain bodily substance and vigor by.» ooune of thtaflnelnflfbrant which 1« eminently wrrtce- able, also, to tM *g*dand conrtleiwnt. •«TM tke to use Shlro H. A, C., Amhcrst, Mass. A Japanese Student Health In Danger From Ovcr»tudy- Creat Health From Hood's Sarsaparilla. Hood's Sarsaparilla has benefited people of <1I nationalities. Testimonial letters are coming; to us daily l>y tlie hundreds. One of tho recent contributions comes from Mr. Sliiro Kuroda of Japan, a student at tlie Jiassacliusetts Agricultural College at Arohorst H is letter follown "Massachusetts Agricultural Collece, * Amlicrst, Mass, j " C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass. : "Gentlemen.— I came to America in )831 and entered college in tlie followiiiK fall. After tho thorouRli atUilnmcnt of my education, my object Is to return to my native country. But I must. not discuss my personal affairs. I wish to Recommend to the Public ^ the TPonderful Healing power of Hood's Sarsaparilla. which Is peculiar to itsi-lf. "I liavc been siiflerSjis Rrcatlyfrom dyspepsia. I always felt tired and liad no appetite wiiat- ever often felt dizzy and even fainted away. My trouble was, no doubt, due to my weak COD- of Hood's Sarsaparllla. It is A Wonderful Medicine. It cave me » good appelitc and strength, such «., I had newr experienced before. Two weeks "tcr I bcca-i to ukc the first bottle I actually Sfoc.1 ten i!bunds..( n.-sli. and now I am erea^ t"y indcbtca to Hood's Sarsaparllla Jor that- clearness of my head which enables me to study Good »w». No other medicine in the world was over given such a test of its curative qualities, as Otto's Cure. Thousands of bottle* of this great German remedy are being distributed free of charge, by druggiste in this country, to those- afflicted with consumption, asthma, croup, severe coughs, pneumonia and all throat and lung diseases, giving 1 the people proof that Otto's Cure will euro 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.. For Over Fifty Tfe»r» Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup hat been used for over fifty years by millions of mothers for their children while toothing, 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 druggirts In every part ol the world. Twenty-five cents a bottle. Be sure and aslt tor •Mr«. Wlnelow's Soothing Syrup" and take no other kind. Th« 0«l<le» Stcrct tf. Keep the head cool, the feet warn&> and the bowels open. Bacon's Celery- King for the nerves Is a vegetable: preparation and acts as a natural Ja native, and is the greatest remedy ever discovered for tho cure of dyspepsia,. liver complaint, and all blood, liver and kidney disease*. Call on Bett Fisher, sole agent, and get .a trial. package free. Largest size, 56 cents.. "Rorti K«by'» Fort WfMfl. I 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 of the- grape. A grand tonio for nurslnr mothers, and those reduced by wasting disease. It creates strength; Improves the appetite; nature's own remedy, mud preferable to drugs? guaranteed absolutely pure and over five years of age- Young wiae ordinarily sold is not fit to use. Insist Ofr having this standard brand, it cost* no more, fl In quart bottles. Bottled by Boyal Wine Co., Chicago For sale by Johnston Bros. California Fruit Laxative Is nature'* own true remedy. It combines thft medicinal virtues of California fruit* and plants which are known to have » beneficial effect on the human system. Although harmless to the most deli- oate constitution It is thorough an* eflectlje, and will afford a pet«ai»n» oure for habitual oonstlp»*l«« and th* many disorders arising from a weak or Inactive condition of the kldwy*. Urer, stomach and bowels. Fpreal* by all druggists at 60 eenti a hottU. Karl's Clover Boot, the n«w blood purlier, gives freshness a«* dearaw owe» oowtlpa- F.Keesllng

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 15,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free