Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 6, 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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Friday, April 6, 1894
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•If Christ; HOW HEADY Came to Chicago" 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 moot remarkable figure of reform In modern civilization, whose books hnve been sold all over the English-speaking world BY MILLIONS, Has Written this Book for America Truths are told as they have not been told since CHRIST CAME TO PALESTINE. And the evils known to modern life are sketched like vi- pen* and their chief abettors are named openly without regard to P er B on or consequences. Supply yourself at once with this great book. Call and get it at pncew tbl« will be the most advcrtlsert book, by the denunciations Ud laudations of the press, that hu been issued in this country. STRIKINGLY ILLUSTRATED SPLENDIDLY BOUND NEARLY COO PAGES The Journal Is pleased to announce that it hai secured a large number Of eoplea of the Qrst edition of this wonderful book, ""* * 1U . b f "^ ° Journal readers for 45 cents, together with one ooupon clipped from this «J^ No one should miss reading thi 8 great book which contains start- Hng foots never before presented in such a graphic wanner. gee 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 would contain the finest series of views ever offered to th« public by a newspaper. In point of mechanical WKUrtistic excellence the DREAM CITY views HAVE SURPASSED EVERYTHING. which has vet been offered and it may saiely be stated that their like will not be s een again When the series is completed it will include the following subjects: Architecture and Buildings g Photographs. Landscape and Water Scenee g6 Fountains, Sculpture and Statuary 66 Kxlblt* of All Nations 87 Famous Paintings of the World 2i Types of Various Nations 2 5 Mlscellaneoua 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 8 NOW READY f!€T THIS OUT. "IF CHRIST CAME TO CHICAGO" COUPON. boc*. ™I1 Cnflit C«n» to Chicago." COTVMMOVT CUT THI» OUT. APHJU.6, 1894. STAGE CELEBRITIES, Tttli Coupon with twootnera of dlRereBt dntei.and T«D CenM. 1» good for on* part, containing twenty portraits, ol the M»rle Burrongh's Art Portfolio of Stage Celebrities. THE JOURNAL. HARD FIGHTING. Settlers and Indians Are Battling in Oklahoma, era THI» OFT The Fight Has Been Going on for Many Hours—Fourteen Whites and Twenty-Eight Indians Killed. KEISFOKCEMENTB BEST, EL RENO, 0. T., April 5,—A courier ust ir. from tho locality of the Indian rouble reports the fighting still in ,1-Ofrress. Tlio soldiers have been en- atfud and at (J o'clock Wednesday iu-lit fourteen soldiers and settlers had been killed or'wounded aud twenty- eight Indians wore known to bo killed. The Indians are practically sur- •ounded on the Wusluta rivor, but the msh whacking 1 continues. Each party s shooting; ftt every opportunity. The heritfs of G and II counties have organ- zed posses and pone to the assistance of settlers. All the soldiers from Fort Eeno are now in the field except three roops of cavalry. The courier is from he sheriff of G county, who seeds for .mmnuition and assistance. His brother hero lias hastily organ- zed a party and left at noon or the battle-ground. The eon- inucd fighting lias greatly alarmed he people and the most in- ense excitement prevails. Parties are lastily organizing and jjoinff to the Ight, and much alarm is expressed at he number of soldiers who have been killed. ___^__ SHORT SPECIALS. Mrs. Mary Denman was killed at 'iqua, 0., by being run over by a train. Jacob Wessner, of Marion, 0 , was killed by a fall from a train at San- luslty, O. Corbett will demand Jackson's $10,00 as a forfeit if the negro refuses to flght in America. SherifE Foster, of Monroe county, Ala., was killed by a negro desperado, who will probably be lynched. P. V. Dwyer & Bros., the leading firm if plumbers and gas fltttors in St Paul, ailed for $115,000; assets, Sill,000. Archbishop Ireland, of St. Paul, addressed the Loyal Legion of New York in "The Duty and Value of Patriot- sm." Judge Wiley has decided that the dis- rict drainage law of Indiana is uncon- titntiona). Thousands of acres of wamp lands are involved. Albert Manskcr, Jim Wyerick and torn Brady, condemned to death for he Olyphant train robbery, have been aken from the Arkansas penitentiary o Newport, where they will be hanged Friday. COXEY GAINS RECRUITS. nil Army MnrclKM Out of rittjiburgu wltli 300 Men tii Line. PiTTSnuiiGH, Pa., April 5.—Coxe.y'a commonweal army broke camp at Exposition Park. Allegheny, at 10:30 o'clock a. m., and again took up the tramp to Washington. About 300 men were in lino, many recruits having been received during the two days stay n Pittsburgh, ST. LOUJH, April S.—Ata meeting of the representatives of the railroads .leading east it was decided to refuse to transport Pryo's band of Coxeyites eastward. In accordance with this de- jislon the representative of "Gen." Frye was informed that his men would either have to pay fare or walk. Upon learning this decision tho chief of police of East St. Louis, where the army is now in camp, directed Fryo to take his men out of the city limits at once. The next move of the travelers has not been determined. RIVKBSIUE, Cal., April 5,—The second Los Angeles brigade of the industrial army which le!t Los Angeles on Monday has arrived near Rincon. Tho army is now camped just over the line in Orange county, and numbers about !00 men. BUTTB, Mont, April 5.—A branch of Coxey's commonweal army was organized here last night. Three hundred men signed the roll. There are about 2,000 umcmployed men in tho city aud it is thought that many of this number will join the army and march to W»sh- QUEENS OF HAWAII. They Pl*r«d Prominent Part* m the I»Innd Kingdom. When the missionaries arrived at Hawaii, March SO, 1820, the condition of woman was that of a slave. They could not eat cocoanuls, bananas, oranges or fish, and one of the curious tabus, or interdictions, forbade their eating any kind of food with men. Queen Kaahumanu sent for the new kinff, Liholiho, who was engaged in a drunken orgie out on the ocean in a canoe, and urged him to throw down the idols in the heaiaus, or temples, und to clinch the matter by eating in public with a group of women who were feasting by themselves :it a little distance from the royal abode, Sla< rf 'i:riiipf over to them, Liholiho, wlio°«:u> a very different character from his famous father, sat down and publicly ate some o£ their food. Tho cry went up: "The tabu is broken." The torch was applied to the idols, and woman's emancipation began. Queen Knahumanu was a huge, heavy mortal, and, like, all the chiefs, she was proud and cruel; at first she treated the missionaries with disdain, offering only the tip of her little linger in salutation; but she became a zealous convert, and remained to the time of her death, in 18S2, at the ago. of fifty- eight, a firm and conscientious Christain, beloved by those who intimately knew her, ami universally respected for her abilities. She had ruled as consort of the great conqueror, and joint sovereign with his son, Liholiho, and as recent during the minority of Kani- keouli. Kamamalulu, the queen of pleasure- loving Liholiho, was fond of display, says Goddey's Mafrazice. On a state occasion, in 1823, she was carried in procession, seated in a whale-boat on a frame of wickerwork, borne on the shoulders of seventy men. The boat and platform, thirty feet long by twelve feet wide, were covered with costly broadcloth, relieved by beautiful colored tapas (native bark cloth). "The queen's dress was a scarlet silk mantle and a feather coronet. An immense Chinese umbrella, richly gilded, and decorated with tassels and fringes of the same gaudy color, supported by a chief wearing a helmet, screened her from the sun. Chiefs held aloft kahilis, or royal staffs, thirty feet high, the handles surrounded by alternate ivory and tortoise-shell rings, beautifully wrought and highly polished; the upper part being arranged so as to form a column or plume of scarlet feathers of a foot anda half in diameter, and from twelve to fourteen feet long-. A more magnificent insignia of rank, conveying at once the ideas of grandeur, state anO beauty, as they towered and gracefully nodded above the multitude, was never devised, by barbarians. • Another royal lady, Kinau, who after- vard shared authority with Karac- hameha, the Third (Ivauikeouli), her itle being Kaalinraaniitlie Second, ap- jcared in a scarlet pau, a long piece ol ilk wound round the body and limbs, vith two long streamer.;. The pan is ».' very graceful costume, especially vlien worn by a wahiue (native worn- M) on horseback, with the gayly-col- >red streamers afloat in the wind. The wo dowager queens appeared in this procession; one of them wore seventy- ;wo yards of cashmere of double vidth, one-half being orange and the other half scarlet. This was wrapped about her figure till her arras were supported by the mass in a horizontal josition, while the remainder, forming m extensive train, was supported by a retinue Selected for that purpose. The richness and variety of the dresses and colors, nnd the exhibition of the wealth and power of the chiefs, •heir hereditary symbols of rank, the stately kahilis, splendid cloaks and helmets, and necklaces of feathers, intermingled with the brilliant hues and deep green of the flowers nnd wreaths from their native forests, rendered the spectacle at once unique nnd attractive. Groups of singers and dancers, to tho member of manv hundred ever inffton. Tho HreoKInrl«EB -mm. WASHINGTON, April 3.—Nothing of general interest was developed in the Hreeklnridge trial. Witnesses were examined to prove the identity of the child which Miss Pollard alleges was born February 3, 1888. and after they had been heard the defense rested. Witnesses were then introduced to testify as to Miss Pollard's wherea bouts from 1870 to 1878, in order to rebut the evidence of Mrs. Mollie Mill er as to tho alleged immoral conduct of the plaintiff during that period. Killed Two Burclari. WAB8A.W, Ind., April 5,—Burglars attempted to effect an entrance into the store of George Weirick at Palestine. Weirick, who sleeps in the store, heard them, and as they stepped in from the rear window fired both barrels of his shotgun, instantly killing two of them. A third man ho wounded with his revolver. The wounded man gave his name as John Jones, but refused to give the names of his comrades. Sheriff Kllli » Detective. TACOMA, Wash., April 5.-Sheriff Matthews, of this county, assaulted M C. Sullivan, manager of Theil's detective agency, and a half hour later Sullivan was dead. He was the most prominent detective on this coast tor fifteen years. He had abused Matthews in the papers. His estate is valued »t $75,000. Making: Him Feel Uuod. The Husband—Going to church to show your new bonnet, my dear? The Wife—No; to show everybody what a generous and loving old hubb; J'TO got,]- Truth. KNOWLEDGE ! Brings comfort and improvement and tends to personal enjoyment when rightly use! The many, who live bet- tef than others and enjoy life mor», with lea, expenditure by more ^promptly " r the worlds best .laxative principlea embraced the in the form most acceptae an ant to the taste, tbe refreshing and truly beneficial properties of. a per* *t te* every objectionable subatence. •ooept any substitute nd" anon met the procession, en- lusiastlcally shouting their adulation n tlie willing ears of the chiefs. Queen Kamamalu. and Liholiho made voyage to London in 1823. Ilefore lie ship weighed anchor at Honolulu :ie queen chanted a farewell: "O Heaven! 0 earth! 0 mountains! 0 ea! O my counsellors and my subjects, The royal travelers created a sensa- •on in London. Queen Kamamalu ex- ibited herself in loose trousers and n onff bedgown of colored velveteen: but •arisian modistes soon clothed the la- ics in all the pear of f;ishion. Corsets or the first, time eneirelod their ample vaists, and tlie London ladies, in their age for the new lions, sought p;iUorns f"the turban that graced the brow ol he qneen. Hut, alas! the royal pair caught the neasles and died in London, poor chil- ren of nature that they were, far from ho palm groves and bosky bowers of heir native isles. The bodies, in lead offins framed in wood, -.mil covered vitil crimson velvel, wcr« scut to lion- uln in the frigate Hlonde, in cii.-i.rgc of ord Hyron. n cousin of the puet. A Sew Style. The guest at the restaurant made our or live attempts to cut the meat jo fort: him, but his knife bounced off in each instance, and he finally called on ,he waiter. "What i.s that?" he asked, nodding'at he offending flesh. "Hat's beefsteak, sah." ••Well, you take it out to the kitchen ,.nd tell the cook to give me an old- ashioncd piece in place of it. I nevei did like these pneumatic tires, any- low."—Detroit Free Press. -An interesting find of Indian relics IKS been made on the shores of Mus- _.ro nnd Wind lakes, ~\Vis., by two MiHvaxikee sportsmen. Among the ind are a war canoe thirty feet long, made ol a single log of black walnut, arrowheads, tomahawks and the lUie. —"You don't seem to show any attachment for your last mistress." Maid .-Oh, no, ma'am; it was onH- for my wages that I needed it,"—Inter Ocean. —The Roman architects used to put empty jugs in the wall Of theaters to make them more resonant THflMABKETS. Or*In, Provliloni, Etc. CHICAGO, Aprils. \VnitAT— Unsettled anJ ranged higher. Cash, FI.OUK—Tlio demand was fair and feeling quite linn, with dealers in acme instances ask- ni? 15e advance. Winter — Paumts, KS09 a 15- straight.*, iiOOa-'O: clears, tiJOfflilO; sec- jiids *1 Soai.M: low crudes. tl.50Ql.70. Spring -Patent:*, J3.--Wia3.oa: straights, S2.30a2.flO: ialters'. Jl.TBaiSO; low Braues, tl.WBl.50; led Dog, fcl.3T'dl-!>0' Kyo, $i40<£-50. CoiiN-ModeratoIy active, and (airly lirm. No. ^ ami No. 2 fellow, 37; No. 3. 30Kc; Mo. 3 Yellow, 8ti'<L'; April, Ic under May: May, 37;i @37?ic; July, MMfflSSJi'!; September, S9?i© 3i OAT3-U mettled- No. i cash, 30?iS31Kc; May 31H®3"'/tO: July, 28?ia-'8c; September, Ji»ia!»' l ic. Samples iu fair demand and stonily. No" 3, MaMo: No. 3 White, K:-4»33yic; No. 2, JlizSUc' No. il White, SJ^a^'^c. KYK—Firm. No. B cash, 49c, and sample lots, MaS'c; May delivery. Me. BAHI-EY—Steady. Choice by sample, 50Q1 58c' fair 10 good, 5l(i55c: common, 4I3S5UO, anil low grade, 433<0c, with screenings, (15.00 »17 oo per ton. MESS POHK-Trafllne limited anil prices htEher Quoiotious ruugcd at S1^00alS,'-5 for cash regular: »aooai'iS5 for May, aud ' , ., , LARD — Market ralbcr quiet and higher. Quotations ranged at t7.l2l4a7.3SK for cash; U&a7 12* for May, and lu.90u,7.00 for Jull' n Liv» PODi.TUY—Per pound: Chlckeca, 9& 9VJc; Turkeys, 7«9c; Ducks, BffilOc; Uccse, IS.0095 00 per dozen. BurrKiv-Crcamery, rJ3!ic; Dairy, HSSOo: Packing Stock, 7@9o. OiLS-WisconsIn Prime White, 7!ic; Water White 7«o; Michigan Prime White, 8Wc: Water Whit*. «c: Indiana Prime White, 8!»c..Wa- ter White. 8XC-, licadllBhi, iTb test 8V4c: Oa.)line, W deg-s. llKjc; 7< dogX Sc; NaphUm,oJ 6 £i<iuoRS-DIstllled spirits steady on tho basis of «l.li per gal, for finished goods. NEW YOHK, April 6. WHEAT—No. 2 rod opened active and higher, bvtaoou declined. May, «sa«5*o: July, 87!i ai)7 13-18c; December, 72 13-10373^0. CORN-NO. 2Quictbut nrm at opening, but lasler later. May, «o: July, «H0«!*c. OATS—No 2 quiet nut llrmor. May, 35?,c. July, 36o; truck white state, 383»2!i=: track whlio weatern, uoiii—7i»- PROVISIONS—Beet tlrm; family, 812.OOaH.00; extra moss. 18.00. Pork Urm; now moss, 113 M<ai3.-i; family, IK.OO; short cicar, H3.oO O15.SU. Lard stronger; prime western steam, R.05 nominal TOI.KDO, O., Aprils. WHBAT—Active. No. 2 cash and April. <»!«c: CORN—Dull. No. 2 cash and May. 37^0 bid. OATS—Steady. No. ~ mliod, 32^c; So. 3 white, 34iic. BYK-Flrm. Cash, Mo. CLQVIHSKUD—Hlnhor, active. Prime casn, 16.75: April, »6.C&; October, l«.95 asked. Live Stock. CHICAGO, April 5. Hooa-Marltct active and flrm. Prices lOo higher. Sales ranged at H.we4.f>0 for Pigs: tl 7606.00'forlight; I4.HOQO& for rough pack"K-, lt75«6.0U for mixed, and H.804»6.00 for heavy packing and snipping low. CATTLB-Market active on local and shipping account, »nd prices J0920c higher. Quotations uted »iH.<oa«.7S for choice to extra shipping .?__. •« b^ki stf, frtr ffnod to choice do.; IS.40® »l.. sers; iawia4.» for good to choloo do.; a85 for fair to good; I3.U5«140 tor common to medium do,; M00«3.» for butcher.' St«rs; M.(W»1]0 for Stockersi »3.10«S.« for Feeders: N N9& 0 for Cows; !2.70«aS6 for Heif.r.1 B.0» S«W tor Bull.; K.«Offl».W for Teza.BW.rs, for veal O1V" „ start- A Cry For Help Inthe.tmness ofthenlgM Is sufficiently .tmness oe m K Whatlfnonld beat hand or we know not whence the cr, comes? This Knot the c«ew.t»- that mute appeal in» de to th * tefaawst ot medl and persons troubled with Impending Is to be found In Hotter'. present help In time of not delay a moment In seeking s shown 1M wide utility, the recom- of eminent pb,Mcl»ns everywhere «.« Nervous. thin, debilitated in- od"^ « nta » nce and VlgOT bJ ' ""'** Tlgorant. which Is eminently .ervlce- cent. onhmTgoran. »ble, also, to the agtd and convalMcent. ITtnnte 3f. Keyscr Fataskala, Ohio. Consumption^ Checked Obstinate Case of Catarrh Local Applications Failed-Hood'* Sarsaparllla Cured. "C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell. Mass.: "Gentlemen: — I ou^iit to make known wy experience with Hood's Sarsaparllla, so th»t others afflicted may learn whore to find a remedy for that serious and obsUnato diieue, catarrh. It troubled me seriously. Ihkd&dall idling sensation In the tup of my head, »nd th« usual discharge from tlie nose. I bccama to bad tuanuonmigs 1 could do notliing but hawk nnd spit. My luiiRswi-rc also being rapidly U* IccteJ, and had it nut been for Hood's Sarupft* rilla, I would have filled A Consumptive's Crave long ago. I have tiiken about ten bottles of Hood's Sarsaparilla, which have effectually cured me. Before resorting to this mcdlcin*, J used all tho catarrh remedies, inhalants »nd> local application, 1 heard ol. >ouo seemed to Hood's s P"Cures reach the scat of tho disease. In fact I frtw •worse while using them. I owe my cure to giyj^!t n fe.^^^^i^5iK Hood'a Pl"il» euro aU liver Ills, Jaundice, Indigestion, sick headache. 250. Good »w«, No other medicine in tbe world was over given such a test of its curative- qualities, as Ouo> Cure. Thousands of bottles of thin groat German remedy are being distributed free of charge, by drug-giite in this country, to thoee- afflicted with consumption, asthma, croup, severe coughs, pneumonia and all throat and lung diseases, glvingr Ihe 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. Large bottles 50 cents. Wbo S»y» Rlieani»imro Cmnnot bfr Cnrvdf My wife was confined to her bed for- over two months with a severe nltack of rheumatism. We could get noth*- ine that would afford her any relief, and ai a last resort gave Chamber- Iain's Pain Balm a trial. To our great surprise she began to improve after- tbeliret application and by using it regular she was soon able to get up and attend to her housework.— E. H. Johnson, of C. J. Knuteon & Co. Ken. slngton, Minn. 50 cent bottles for saloby B. F. Keesling, druggist. The Colilc* Secret of Lcn(r Lift. Keep the head cool, tbe feet warm.-. and the boweis open. Bacon's Celery King lor the nerves is a vegetable preparation and acts as a natural laxative, and is the 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 trl»l package free. Largest size, fiO centi. "Roral Butej'' Port Win*. It you are reduced In vitality or strength by illness or any other cause, we recfcmmend the use of this Old Port Wine, the very blood of th» grape. A grand tonic for nuruintr mothers, and those reduced by wasting disease. It creates strength; improves tho appetite; nature's own remedy, mud preferable to druffi; guaranteed absolutely pure and over five years of age. Young wlno ordinarily sold is not fit to use. Insist on having this standard brand, It oo.to no more. *1 in quart bottles. Hot- tied by Koyal Wioo Co., Chicago For sale oy Johnston Bros. For over Fifty ¥ewn Mrs. Winslow'* Soothing Syrup ha* been used for over fifty years by millions ol mothers for iheir oniiaren while teething, with perfect sucoew. It soothes the child, softens the gum*. allays all pain, cures wind oolic, and is the best remedy for dlarrhos*. I» will relieve the poor little .ufferw immediately. Sold by druggiott in every part of the world. Twenty-nv. cents* bottle. Be sure and •* tor •Mrs. Wlnelow's Soothing Syrup" w»a take no other kind. California Fruit Laxative li nature'i own true remedy. It combine. th« medicinal virtues of California frulto and plantt which are known to haTe a beneficial effect on the human system. Although harmless to the tnort delicate constitution it i» thorough and effective, and will afford a petmaneni oure for habitual constipation and the many disorders arising from a weak or inactive condition of the kidneys, Uver stomach and bowels. For sal. by all druggists at 50 cento a rattle. Karl's Clover Boot, the new Oloofl ll>e Moit ?»ople needtouse jjjj^ purifier, gives freshnew »d Jo the complexion and cure* oonrtlp*- lion; 860., 600. and I* 8oW by B-

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