Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 5, 1894 · Page 2
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 5, 1894
Page 2
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""If Christ: NOW ......READY,.. Came to Chicago" EEIGN OF TEBROB. Oritioal Situation of Affairs in Pennsylvania's Coke Begion. Strikers Attack and Brutally Workers—A Rioter Killed in Fight with Guards. Beat JOURNAL READERS SHOULD NOT MISS THE Greatest Sensation OF THE NINETEENTH CENTURY- THE FAMOUS EDITOR OF THE REVIEW OF REVIEWS WM. T. STEAD OF LONDON The most rejiiarknble figure of reform in anode™ civilization, whose books have been eolcl all over tho English-speaking .MILLIONS, world BY Has Written this Book for America SELECTING CHICAGO AS THE TYPICAL CITY OF CORRUPTION AND OF GREATNESS- Truths arc told us they have not been told since CHJ.5IST OAIUE TO PALKSTtNK, And tho evils known to modern life nre sketched like vi pers and tlioir chief nbettors are nniiied openly without regard to person or consequences. Supply yourself at once with this trreaf- book. Call and got it at otico, as this -will b<: tlio most advi-rtiscd book, by the dennnciatioui. »nd laudation? of tlie press, that luis been issued io this country. STRIKINGLY ILLUSTRATED SPLENDIDLY BOUND NEARLY 500 PAGES The Journal is pleased to announce that it hat secured a large nuiubor of copies of the tir.st edition of this wonderful book, which will be sold to Journal readers for 45 cents, together with one coupon clipped from this paper, yo one should miss reading this t'reat book which contains startling 1 fuct.i never bofore presented in such a graphic manner. See Coupon on 2nd pa^e. ALL PROMISES KEPT. When The bution of Journal be^aa the now great distil- 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 series is completed it mil include the following subjects: Architecture and Buildings 94 Photographs L»nd§cape and Water Scenes 23 " Fountain!, Sculpture and Statuary 86 " falbitu of AU Nations 66 famous Paintings of the World 37 " Typea of Various Nations 21 Miscellaneous Views '• - 25 This will constitute a complete pictorial and de scriptive 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 STIJIKUIM MIKI> SIL0011. L'xiuNTow.N, l';i., April -I.—A of turiHii 1 exists in this wholo region, and the \v;ir between tin 1 slriUens and workmen is now in e;u-m:st. S«riou8 outbreaks ;iml niurtlorous ^jfussiiuits are reported from mimei-o^ points. Trottur hris been the scene of the wiMcst, discmlc-r, nearly 1,000 Hungarians having camped thoreTues- day nifrlit. They toolr posscssiou of llio company's (frounds mid uarritid on in a most disgraceful inanuev. The Lt'issinnijr »nd Trotter works of the II. C. Frick company have been rnuninpr, except when the nion were forced out by tlio rioters. linitally Ileatrn. Shortly before midniylit a squad of fifty mun came across Andrew Miller on his way from Moyor to Trotter. He is a striker Jroin the Trotter works, but liven at Moyer, from which place lie was coming when attacked. The strikers took him fora workman, ami without nsk- injr any questions assaulted him, boiit- in™ him into insensibility with chilis and stones. Covered with blood rind unconscious, ho was left ly'inff on the roiid. Jlo will <)io. Mol> »r ^.000 Mr". The mob that camped at Trotter moved to Ne;v Haven, where they were joined by strikers from the southern end of the rug-ions. They inmi]«'i' nearly U.OUO men and a'.', lire armed with f^uns, iron bars, picks and shovels. They have started northward for the purpose of visiting ull the works between Coiim-OlM'illo ami Mount 1'lejis- ant, where the strike has never been recognized. ]n this section there are about 4,000 men at work under the protection of armed deputies, and it forms the wedg-e between the extreme southern and northern end of £he cokes field. If the strikers do not succeed in driving 1 the men from these plants, the movement will be lost They will force the men out at the point of puns rather than see them work. Pitched Halt If. At the Mayfield and Donnelly plants of the McClure Coke company on the Mount I'loasant branch was the scene of the first pitched battle about 10:80 a, m. The rioters had assembled in large numbers and were parading about the works with colors flying. The men were working 1 both on tho yards and in the pit and the strikers aslted them to come out No response was given. Superintendent Uoy]e and fifteen armed deputies were in charge of the works and warned the strikers not to trespass. The rioters paid no attention to the order anil made a rush on the works. The flvst move called forth a volley of shot from the guards and ono Hungarian fell dead. The invaders turned and fled The rioters returned to their plaee of rendezvous and are rapidly mossing men for another attack. The greatest excitement prevails and a pitched battle of greater magnitude and with more serious results is expected. The coko region is now in a more critical condition than at any time since the famous riots of 1801, when so many deprecations and no much shooting were done. The scone of tho conflict has bo«n transferred to the northern end of tu« region, whoro tho workman inaiat on remaining true to their employers, and all battles will b« in that »oc*iou hereafter. PLANTING^ PEANUT& The Berry Flr»t Brought to North Carolina by H Trading sl.r. Ship. There is much doubt as to tho original home of the peanut Some claim that if is indigenous to Africa, others that it was a native of South America and was carried by earlier explorers of that country to Spain and thence to Africa. The earliest authentic tradition tells of its appearance in eastern North Carolina, probably brought there by some of the slave ships land- in;,' cargoes along thn coast. The native Africans reoognixcd and used them. JVunnts grow upon a trailing vine with leaves much resembling a small four-lea veil ulovur. Tho .small yellow jlow'er it bears is shaped like the blossom of the pea family; indeed tht agricultural bin-can iu Washington does not recognize the peanut as a nut at all, but classes it among beans. The soil in which it is cultivated must be light and sandy; after the flower falls away the flower stalk elongates and becomes rigid, curving in sueh a way aa to push the forming pod well below the surface of the earth; if by any accident this is not done tho nut never matures. They are planted in rows about three feet apart, and tho vines spread until the ground iscovcrod by them. Harvesting is done after tho first frost, and the yield is often one hundred bushels to tho acre, making- this a more profitable crop than wheat or cotton. The vines, with l!ie nuts clinging to them, are torn up with pronged hoes and allowed to dry in the sun for a day or two, tint! then sacked to cure. ]n about n fortnight the nuts are picked off, the empty ones, which are technically called "pops" being rejected. This is done by hand and is slow work, as an expert lu-borer can pick only three bushels ',, da}'. They come into market in a rough, dirty shite, unassorted and with vine tendrils clinging to tlie pod.s. Kastern Virginia and North Carolina pi'oduee :i!t the peanuts consumed in the United States and Canada, —.Blue and Gray. Killed His ItrollLcr. Nrcnoj,ASVjLi,K, Ky., April 4.—Monday uight just across Hiekman bridge, opposite Camp Nelson, Jim Johnson shot and killed his brother Sidney. They had been to a dance and were returning home, both under the influence of liquor. They were farmers, Jim 2'J and Sidney 30 years of age. IvuN' I'liciinmoniil Avvrafi-e. CHICAGO, April 4.—Frank C. Ivcs ba» been playing phenomenal billiards in Paris. He recently ran out a 000-point game in three innings, with tho anchor nurse barred. This Is an average of 200 and is the speediest billiards at tho stylo of game ever played. THE WORKWOMEN'S COLONIES. ODft Of tbn AtlvmnoAd Mov«B of the German* for the Unemployed. From the unfortunate nobleman to tho discharged prisoner anyone willing to conform to the rules is admitted to those institutions of Germany known as workingmon's colonies. The most simple trades are carried on by the colonists, such as book binding, box making, braiding straw mats, this making of leather heels for cheap shoes and straw covers for bottles. Tlie chief object in view in making the choice is that the labor in tlie colonies shall conflict as little as possible with that ontsido. In view of this same principle, the scale of pay is kept lower than the daily wages in the same locality, for were it otherwise, tlie colonies would be overrun with those well a.ble to work elsewhere. It is expected that when a man enters he will stay at least four weeks; lie is immediately entered in some one of the trades and paid for his work at the rate of six marks a week. After he has mastered the details of his neiv occupation to a degree, he receives pay according- to what he accomplishes. Four months is the average time of residence al'.oted to each man, % but the rule is not strictly adhered to. Dismissal is the only form of punishment employed, and, that it may be effectual, it is understood that when a man has been dismissed from one colony, he shall not be'accepted .by another without the permission of the one from which he was expelled. This rule Can be easily enforced in Germany, owing to the law which requires every workingiuan to have a book (Arbciter linch) in which :i record of his name, age. position, occupation, etc.. is kept. This lie is obliged to carry with him, <i.nd have signed from thm: to time by 'his employer*. Jn order th.it tho helping hand may prove a lasting blessing, it is the special aim of the colonies to secure the permanent moral elevation of the colonists, and also, as far as possible, to find employment for the men on leaving.—Emily M. Uurbank, in Chautau- -- Catarrh In It* Worst Form Life Almost a Burden Glorious Changs Due Solely Hood's Sarsaparillo. < Mrs. C. King Geneva, Ohio. Catarrh IB a constitutional disease, and there* fore It can only be cured by a constitutional remedy like Hood's Sars.ipurilla. Read what It did for Mrs. King, concisely cxpressd In JUT own voluntary words: " C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass,: 1 "Gentlemen: — Froma grateful heart I writ* TThat your grand medicine, Hood's Sai-saparllla, his done for toe. Fivo bottlei cured m» of catarrh In its worst farm. I think it was only k nmtter of time, when it would have ended la Bronchial Consumption. > J »in scarcely realize wherein a few niontbs ago life was almost a burden, sick and discouraged, corr I am Well and Nappy, gaining flesh and a new being. And all owing to Hood'« Sar. Hood's s ?>Cures 8ananll:i. 1 will never be without it. Yours Eratcfully, Mus. CLAJU; Krsc, Geneva, Ohio. Nutnrnl Prollt. Teacher—Of what profit is natural history to us'.' Pupil—Twenty ccn^s. Teacher—Twenty cents? IJow so? I'upil—-Because 3-011 buy it at eighty cents and sell it to us at a dollar.— Hullo. _________ —A plow is tlie only agricultural im- plemcut shown on the monument oi Sinevuh. Hood's Pills euro liver ills, Jiuimficc, biliousness, sick licadacue and constiiatioa. Z5c. i A Thouiand lloutrt liurned. SHAKGHAI, April 4.—Tuesday nipht a fire broke out in that part of Shanghai occupied by the natives, and despite all tho efforts made to check the flumes they spread ia every direction. The fJre burn*! all nigbt, 1,000 houses. Modern PO«MT. Of »11 writers of English, Ckaneer ii most free from iielf-oonsclonsorjr. K»t the greater geoiue, Shukespeare him- tolf, was free of ocanBionni ntrain, <rf rhetorical soaring in to rrg-ioni dim with hare. T« Chauc«r wa» given the oalm clear vision of Hullemlc ey»«. Thert ii not a line of hit that is net s» alesr M the morning crovr of chanticleer when all the air is still »nd crystalline. Bo common now in Terse, and even in prose, arc the g-aspings for tho vaffue and the fantastic strain, so accustomed are we to the lack of swoot propriety of measured phrase, that Chaucer seems, .in the apprehension of muny writers, unliterary. This misconception is as bad for literature as the Bernini notion of sculpture was for art. And it is not excused by tho idea that modern life is more complex than life formerly, and that its expression must necessarily be vajjue unit misty, iiifu is richer and more complex, it may be, and the opportunity of the poet and the novelist is greater than ever, but human nature is not changed, and art is 'bound by the old laws of sanity and moderation.— Charles Dudley Warner, in Harper's Magazine. Orchard! Ne«rt Before \rc decide why it is that the apple trees do not bear as they used to, something must be said about the manure question. It is true that in early times apple orchards bore without manure, but it was while the soil was rich in unexhausted mineral fertility and when tho apple orchard was heavily stocked with herds that were liberally fed and IB ado a rood dual of very rich manure. Some of iho orchards thus managed bear large crops yot The profit from tbc*e early small orchards led fanners to set out orchards five, ten and ertn twenty acrea in extent. It Is impc*v»Jl)l« to manure snch lurjre orchard* by pasturing hoys la them. The orchard now need* more manure than It aaed to do ukl get*. !•••.—dolman's BuralVyotM. — "In t!i« pl»7 that !• On now drawing pood houneiT" •••—"Mercy, no! I heard humdredi iwearinf wkem they tamo out."— THE MARKETS. UraiD, FroTlileni, Etc. CHICAGO. April «. P/^orn—There was a moderate local and shipping dcm-.iDd, A&d urioeu held steady. Kyo it rcrj linn. Winter—Patents, K.SU4 a 15; slrtigbts, I2.eoa3.70; clears, It 11X32,tO; sea- uud», li.8eoi.VO: low Kr»Joa, H.50Q1.70. Spring —l'»«nu, 18.2033.00: Ulraighls, 12,3002.00; Hnkerr, I1.75«2,20; low grndes, IMO»1.50; lioa Dor. II-35»1.H>: Kyo, I2.40i}2.(>0. WHEAT—ErclicJ and blchcr. Cash 803C2o; Mity, 61^003!-ic; July, Wv,ao<\c. CORK—Quiet and tlrm. No. '2 and No. ! Yellow, SfHQStc; Ko. 3, S«98«ijc: No. 3 Yellow, Wti+'JUHc': April, about ,^c unJer May; May, STSdl'Xc: July. SSiSiOSSj.c; September, SS^c. OATI—Mrm and blgher. Ko. 2 cash. 30^a 3J«c; Muf, 31SO31Sc: July. SfiSaiSXc Sum- plan In lulr demand and birady. No. I. 30tl .lie; No. 3 \V)iilf, 3-'Ka83',;c: No. 2, Siai'SC: No. 2 White, MvaMUc. 13JM1LE7—Was qulot. ClioJce by p.-vrnplo, 55 CJiSc; fair to good. M3B. r >c: common, 46JJWO, und low grade, •1334«j, w!ih gcrccaingg, J10.00 OlMiOiMr ton. KTI—Offerings lltbt. Ko. 2 cart, 48c, and nnmpla lot«. 50(J51c; M^y delivery, ISHW^c. MKSi 1'onK—Trading limited and prieo« lilyher. Quotations runged al ill.Giaiii.lJSi forcaak rffular; »!1.66OI11S« for Maj, and Ill.UOlllt for Julj. I.A»E — Market ntlitr quid asd bigh»r. Quouilo" ranctd a> M.»»7.12^ for caifc »*7*37.»TH for May. and M T548.90 for July. Lm PoCLT«T--Per pound: Chlckena, OO to; Tnrkeya. «vi«IX; Ducks, »O10*-, uoea* *»<»•* Wperdoien. Dcrrlm—C7-«»mirj, llOtJo; Dairy, «to«k. 70*0 Friro* Wht»«, T)io: VkIM, TMO: Mloklr" frlaa Vitltt, tHa: Wa- MT WklM, *•: Indiana Prim* WklH, ll»c.. Wa- Mr WMMt tit* Beaducki, 1» Mil, mo; Oa>- eUa^ *r ttft, 11H« Ti (Ufa, !•: MapUla*. « CUT THIS OUT. "IF CHRIST CAME TO CHICAGO" COUPON. Toll Cwpon. Ufether with Jorty-flve aunts, presented at the Portfolio Depart- B«nt of The Jooraaj, ineoiti lh« (rut took. "If Chtlit Cam* to Chlcaco." CVTTMMOOT, CUT THIS OUT. St 1894. STAGE CELEBRITIES, This Coupon with two others of different dat«, and Ten Cents, in gooa for one part, containing twenty poittaJU, of the Marie Burroogh's Art Portfolio of Stage Celebrities. THE JOURNAL. cvrr THI* OUT l>athntlo. A lady who had spent a great deal of time in trying 1 to teach her servant to make a grood drawn-butter gravy, and who found no little scolding necessary to accomplish it, called Bridget in to the dinner table one day and said, severely: "Brictg-et, tbis brawn-butter gravy is actually bitterl" "Is that so, ma'm?" asked Bridget, sorrowfully. "It is, Bridget. Now, how do you account for it?" "I do'know, ma'm; but I do be think- in', ma'm, that I dhropped a tear intil itl"—Youth's Companion. —Dinks—"When a woman la in doubt aa to whether aha will take well in • photograph now ia the quotlon usually daoidad?" Daoilrt—"In the neg*- tirtV Ton blockhead, in —Buffalo Courier. : '..'-.. KNOWLEDGE Brings comfort and improvement and tends to personal enjoyment when rightly used. The mjiny, who live better than others and enjoy life more, 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 laxative principles embraced m the remedy, Syrup of Figs. _ Its excellence is due to its presenting in the form most acceptable and pleasant to the taste, the ref reshing and truly beneficial properties of a perfect laxative ; effectually cleansing the system, dispelling colds, headaches and fevers and permanently curing .constipation. It has given satisfaction to millions and met wfthlthe approval of the. medical profession,.becaU8e it acts on the Kid- neyt, Liver and Bowels without weakening them and it is perfectly free from every objectionable substance. Syrup of Figi is for sale by all drug- dsti in oOc atid $1 bottles, but it ia manufactured b> the California Fig Syrup Co, only, whose name is printed on every package, glsa the name, Syrup of Figs, andbeing *»H .infonned,rpu will no* aooept any intwtituto if Lt«*«*at—netUM iplrlat iMtdy >a Ike k**l< •< M M per (ml tor lalihed foefe. Wnr Yeac. April 4 I T*<> May, UHQM 11 lie: July, •toaniber, ttXQTIii*. Ooiui-Jf*. t dull and (teadj •arty, after- w art* tMlan off. Maj, alfcQita OMB—We. I«ni*t and Heady. May, tiPMk white' atete, M«it*a; atuk white ere. IftSeMo. PBOTIIioxa—B>*t Srm; rarollj, I1100e)ii.oo: entre am*. MOO. Pork Itrm: new meti, HIMOIIM; funllT. UlUeit.10: short clear. l!tceoi*,M. Lard itroiif; prim* w«i«ra gleam, VT. M nominal. LIT* Stock. CHICAGO, April *. Hoci-M»rk«t actlTc. Opened rather firm, wltb talta at B JlOc advance, Luter, the feel* ing ruled easier, but prices not quolabl; lower. Salt* ranieil at f4.MO4.BO for Pigs: K«» 1.90 lor light: I4.WO*." 'or rou^h packlntr; M.66B4.W for milcci, and I4.70a4.00 for heavy packing »nd shipping lots. CATTU —.Market fairly actlTC and firm. Prices lOo higher. QuotnKons ranged at M.40CM.75 for choice to extra shipping Steers; Id TSA4.90 for good to choice do.: 13.' .*• 3.86 for fair to Eootl; riM»3.35 for common to medium do.; K.90ftS.^ tor butchers' Stean; USOA&IO for Stockera: t3.1U<a:-(V> for Feeders; tl.BOtl.ao for Cov/e; K.6i»3,2!> tot Bettm; K.» O3.bOfor nulls; R,COOS.60 for Tozu Steers, and K6036.-S 'or Veal Calves. A Cry For Help In tn« stillness ol the night Is BUfllelently startling. What 11 no aid be at band or we Know not whence the err comes ? Tills Is not the case wit' 1 that mute appeal made to the resources ol med:Cd! eoledce, e?et readr, ever avallaole bj- disease on every hand. A prompt means of sell help I o the malartouii, the rheumatic, the dyspeptic, the klllous, utd persons troubled with Impending kldner complaints, Is to be found In Hostettec'i Stomach Bitters, as ever "present help In time of trouble" lor all «uoh hapless Individuals. They sboold not delay a moment In seeking Its aid. Experience has shown Ita wide utility, the recommendation of eminent physicians everywhere ianctlon.lts.nse. Nervous,thin, debilitated in- TRlldi gain bodily substance and vigor by a course of this flnelnrlgonuit. which Is eminently serviceable, also, to the aged and convalescent. (be Good News. No other medicine in tho world «-as over given such a tost of its curative qualities, as Otto'a Cure. Thousands of bottles of this great German remedy are being distributed free of charge, by druggists in this country, to those afflicted with consumption, asthma, croup, severe coughs, pneumonia and all throat and lung diseases, giving: tho people proof that Otto's Cure will cure them, and that it is the grandest- triumph of medical science. For,sale-, only by Ben Fisher, 311 Fourth street. Samples free. Largo bottles 50 cents. Who Say* Rlicnmattiim Cano*l be Cared? My wife was confined to her bed for over two months with a severe attack: of rheumatism. We could get noth» ing that would afford her any relief, and ai a last resort pave Chamberlain's Pain Balm a trial. To Our great surprise ehn began to improve after t'ne first application, and by using it regular she was scon able to gst up and attend to her housework.—K H. Johnson, of C. J. Knuteon & Co. Kensington, Minn. 50 cent bottles fcr sale by B. F. Kee&Hng, druggist. Kor Over Fifty Years Mrs. Winalow's Soothing Syrup hate been used for over fifty years by millions of mothers for their children, while teetbinp, with perfect success. It soothes tho child, softens tho pums. allays all pain, cures wind colic, and IB the best remedy for diarrhoea. It will relieve the poor little sufferer immediately. Sold by drug-gists ic every part of the world. Twenty-five contB a bottle. .Be sure and ask for •Mrs. Window's Soothing Syrup" and take DO other kind. Th« tioldei Secret of.Fxwfr Lift. Keep the head cool, the feet warm and the bowels open. Bacon's Celery- King for the nerves is a Tejrelsfcle: preparation and acts as a natural lax*,., live, and le the greatest remedy ever- discovered for the cure of dygpepsl*, liver complaint, and all blood, liver and kidney dieeaece. Call on Ben Fisher, sole agent, and get a trial, package free. Largest size, AO ceoU. "Hore.1 Knbf'> Port Wine. 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 tonic for nursing- mothers, and those reduced by wast" ing disease. It creates strength; improves tho appetite; nature'n own remedy, mud preferable to drugs j. guaranteed absolutely pure and over five years of age. Young wina ordi r narily sold is not fit to use. Ineiet OB having this standard brand, It cost*no more. $1 in quart bottles. Bot»tied by Royal Wino Co., Chicago. For sale by Johnston Bros. Bow*l« Mmt paople need to use California Fruit Laxative la nature'* own true remedy. It combine* the- medicinal virtues of California frulte- and plants which are known to hive -a- beneficial effect on the human »y«tem. Although harmless to the most delicate constitution it is thorough and'* effective, and will afford a peimanent' cure for habitual constipation and the. many disorders arising from a weak or inactive condition of the kldneyi, liver, Litomach and bowels. For laic- by all druggists at 60 centa a bottle. Karl's Clover Boot, the new bloo& purifier, gives fratmeu and clearnett* to the complexion and cure* con»tip»~ tloo; 860., 60o. and f * 8oW by B- F.Keeiling

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