Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 15, 1894 · Page 2
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April 15, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

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Sunday, April 15, 1894
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PART 10 NOW READY. In elegant Cloth or Leather Bindings. The Journal has made arrangements with Longwell & Cummings, the book binders, to bind all the Dream City Portfolios distributed to Journal subscribers or any others which may have been procured elsewhere. The covers are of tasty and elegant design in Embossed Cloth or Russia Leather and will be bound complete at prices varying from $1.20 to $2.35. Take your portfolios, as soon as complete, to Longwell & Cummings, 5th and Market Sts., who will fill the order at once. MEETS PRAISE FROM ALL Every person who h»B taken advantage of our^offor of MflRIB BURROUOH'S ftRT PORTFOLIO OP STflOB CELEBRITIES Admits th»t not only have all our representation In regard to its Intrinsic merlu been fully justified; not only baa every promise been kept, but the work EXCEEDS ALL EXPECTATION. The demand for it has amounted to a rush which it has kept UB busy to supply, and. although we . knew that it would be popular, has surpassed our most sanguine hopes in regard to It. It merits the popularity it has gained. It is unique among artistic publication^ treats a popular subject in a popular way, presents poitraits ol ALL, J.U.& GREAT LIGHTS OF THE STAGE In the most attractive manner known to art »nd each part comprlies twenty handsome half-tone photographs, FINISHED IN TWO COLORS, these being the latest and best pictures 01 each subject, with a well, written biographical sketch of each. Don't fail to secure the back numbers and secure the forthcoming parts as thev arrive. Two parts issued each week. Part 7 now ready. CUT THIS OUT. "IF CHRIST CAME TO CHICAGO" COUPON. This Coupon. tot*»h« wttn rottHm ZuTiiMnUd at tho Portfolio Oeput- OVT rm» ow. CUT THIB OUT. STAGE CELEBRITIES, "Tnii~Cdiwdn~Ktth twoptnew 01 oiffi ^eS^&W&StE ^MarirBnrrougViTIrt Port-' folio of Stag* CelebrltiM, THE COXEY'S BAD ROADS. Tho Commonweal Army Flndj Traveling ITotty Il«rd. GIUNTBVILLK, Md., April 14.— Cox cy's army is struggling along over the H miles to Frostburg. The roads are in bad condition and the men dreaded to start from hore. The trip of the .last threu days has been a wonderful test of physical endurance on man and beast. While the men have borne up bravely, even attempting to lieep up their spirits with song and jest while wading in snow and mud, with the storm penetrating their rafrs, the horses have been the greatest sufferers. BOSTON-, April 14.— In an iutervie General Master Workman Sovereign said Coxcy's movement, was the foreboding of an insurrection. Thousands of toilers were watching it, ready to resent any abuse the army may receive from municipal, state or national officials. Tho army was to workingmen to-day, he declared, what John Urown's party was to the slaves before the war. _ _ FACTS BBIEFLY STATED. Dr. Henry Shelley, an American dentist, committed suicide in Paris by shooting. Civil war has again broken out in Samoa and many natives have been butchered. Dogs raided a- flock of seventy-five sheep near Alliance, 0,, and killed sixty-five of them. Men connected with tho United States bank in Paris have been arrested, charged with fraud. C. R. Keath, a Chicago traveling man, committed suicide in a hotel at Dayton, 0., by taking morphine. At Minneapolis the First regiment armory was damaged to the extent of $30,000 by an incendiary fire, Champion Corbett has posted his third stake payment of fS,000 for his proposed match with Jackson. Nearly 100,000,000 bushels of available wheat in the United States and Canada is reported by Bradstreet's. Many corporations in Illinois have failed to comply with the requirements of the anti- trust law and will bo prosecuted. The total production of coal in the United States for the year 1893 was 170,820,012 tons with a valuation of 8205,250,479. Orlando H. Cheney, prominently connected with the public works at Chicago since 1SUO, is dead. He was 55 years of age. Dr. C. L. Ford, demonstrator of anatomy at the Ann Arbor medical college, was stricken by apoplexy, and recovery Is doubtful. Owing to a rise in the Missouri river the now Burlington bridge and the dike at Leavenworth, Kan., are in danger of destruction. The law library of Dr. William Q. Hammond, chancellor of the St. Louis low school at the time of his death, has been given by his wife to the state university of Iowa. James Howard, the fourth of the gang of crooks arrested last fall for the robbery of a Merchants' bank messenger of f-5,000 in gold, was found guilty at St. Paul, Minn. Gen. R. A. Alger, of Michigan, is at Washington to urge President Clove- land and Secretary Herbert to lenity in the case of Commander Huyerman, recently held responsible for the wreck of the Kcarsarge. BRAZIL REBELLION ENDED. Ue Mello »nU Hli Troop» Surrender to Urnyuay and Are Diiarmod. MONTEVIDEO, April 14.— Admiral de Mello and the 1,600 insurgent troops who disembarked on the frontier oJ Uruguay, after having been driven out of the state of Rio Grande do Sul by tho troops of President Peixoto, have surrendered to the Uruguayan authorities, and the rebellion in Brazil may be said to have completely collapsed. The authorities of Uruguay have disarmed tho Brazilian insurgents. Tho state of siege at Rio de Janeiro has been extended to June 18, but it is believed that in view of the surrender of Admiral de Mello and the insurgent forces the Brazilian government will shortly be able to raise the state ol siege. _ _ HOT. Altgold (n Danger. SPIUNGPIELD, IlL, April H.— Gor. Altgeld's physician, who Is with him at Biloxi, Miss., admits that his patient symptoms of loeomotor ataxia. Million! Spent lor cnmrlty. NEW YORK, April 14.— Fifteen million dollars were upent in this city for the support of the poor during the year ended February 38, 1894, 15,000,000 more than in any previous year. This Is an estimate based on statements made by sixteen of the various charitable as»oclations, relief societies and organized funds, _ Old Tin C»u Wu HU Bant. KBOKDK, la., April 14.— William McElroy, aged 78, died Friday afternoon. Ho was unmarried and was a member of the Knights Templar. The masons, in looking 1 over his effects, found seventy-two ISO gold pieces secreted in an old can, and 8210 in silver and paper. Thoir Acts luaorflecu INDIANAPOLIS, Ind,, April H.— At a meeting of tho Democratic Editorial association Friday the acts of Senators Voorhees and Turpie on the tariff and other questions were Indorsed. TommT Argue* the Cmve. "I don't see what's the use of my being vaccinated again," gaid Tommy, baring his arm reluctantly for the doctor, "The human body . changes every seven years, Tommy," replied his mother. "You are eleven, years old now. You were In your fourth -year when you were vaccinated firit, and it his run out" .... "Well, I wat b»pti*edTvh«Ii»M» •baby. HM th»t run out, too?"— Chic* VoTribtuu. ARGENTINE'S ^CATTLE RANGE Six Huodreil Thounuud Square Mllei of Territory for Grazing Furpoies. It is estimated that the pasturage land of the Argentine Republic is abou 000,000 square miles in extent In other words, it is larger than Great Britain, France, Germany, Austria, llung-arj-. Italy, Spain and Portugal combined. The really good agricultural lands of this republic cover an area about equa to that of Louisiana, Mississippi, Alabama, Georgia, Tennessee, Arkansas Kentucky, Illinois, Indiana, Ohio, Mis souri, Iowa and Wisconsin, and are capable of producing" every crop grown in those states. Yet even the cattle which are marketed for beef arc never stall-fed, but arc driven in lank anc tough from the pampas. A while ago the Jiuenos Ayrcs Herald published the following significant item: "One of the prime necessities of th times is tho fattening of cattle for meat. Wo have no beef worthy of tho name, while we have so many cattle that we cannot count them. The other day we heard of a thousand young bul locks which could not be sold for $11.50 per head; yet we have to pay very dear in this city for the very poorest of meat. The fact is that the cattle which reach us are utterly unfit for food, but are good candidates for feeding; and if those who own lands near by would go into tho business of stall-feeding cattle for tho market it would not fail to prove profitable. One reason for this assertion is that the price of good beef is greater here than in the United States, where the prico of land and of food is much greater than in Argentina, and yet where they find it a good business to fatten cattle. It is time that we had done with calling skin and bones beef.' The price that animals bring in Buenos Ayrcs fluctuates with the sea son, but arerages about as follows, reckoning 1 in gold: Milch cows, $10 to $15; working oxen, $10 to $M; beeves, $10 to $18; working mules, $20 to $35; working 1 horses, $10 to $25; harness horses (native), $25 to $40; sheep, from $1 to $1.50, and goats about the same. —Philadelphia Record. ESKIMO WEAPONS. Expert U«e of Them by the Clumsy-Look Ing Nativei of the Far North. To the interesting collection of curiof gathered by Captains Edwards and McDermott, United States inspectors of hulls and boilers, during the last fow years, have lately bee,D added a number of weapons used by the Eskimos In the hunt and chase, and other articles and relics, presented, by various persons in the northwest and British Columbia. The Eskimos' weapons were presented to the inspectors by the widow of the late Capt, John M. Olson, of Astoria, master of the sealer Polar Hear, in accordance with a request which he expressed before his death. The most interesting of these curios is a spear with a poisoned arrow head, which is the most effective of all the weapons usod by tho inhabitants of the "land 01 the midnight sun." The spear entire is about five feet long. It is made oi wood, mounted with bone, in vrhich are finely carved all the fantastic designs characteristic of the Eskimos in this line of work. The arrow Is made in three pieces, two parts wood, and the third, which is the head, of bone dipped in poison. The three pieces are held together by n leather thong, but with a slight movement of the ham! these can be disengaged, leaving the head, when it strikes the animal, curved in its body in »uch manner that it is impossible to disengage it without cutting the skin. When the weapon is used on whale, seal or other water animal a floater, made of the bladder of a. seal, is at- tiii'.ied to the end of the spear, so that the hunter may trace its course and locate his game. The Eskimos have a peculiar way of "shooting" this w«apon The hunter holds in his right hand, high above his head, a short stick, or "gun," with a notch near the top, where the end of the spear u'ts snugly. Taking aim at hia game, he moves his right hand, swiftly, forward, propelling the KNOWLEDGE Brings comfort and improvement and tends to personal enjoyment when rightly used. The many, who live better than others and enjoy life morn, with lesg expenditure, by more promptly adapting the world's best products to the needs of phyoical being, will attest the value to health of the pure liquid 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 taste, the refreshing and truly beneficial properties of. ft perfect laxative ; effectually cleansing the system, dispelling colds, headaches and fevers and permanently curing constipation. It has given satisfaction to millions and met wfthtthe approval of the medical profession, because it acts on the AW- nays, Liver and Bowels without weakening them and It IB perfectly free from every objectionable aubstance. . Syrup of Kg»i« for sale by all drug- giite inMc twill bottlei, but it i» manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co. only, whose name is printed on every package, also the name, Syrup of Figs, •ndlHng will Informed, you Will no* MQtpt iof nrtntitnte U o»»A spear with lightning speed", ana ably with unerring aim at the mark, Instances have been recorded where a hunter brought down his game at fifty yards, and one or two Alaska, story tellers, who huve no fear of being dis credited by the rising generation, saj that animals have been shiin nt one hundred yards distance. Hut all ft{*re< that the average Eskimo is a inarlcs man who never fails to hit his mark and who, when so disposed, always provides plenty for his family with his primitive weapons. Sometimes to tliit, spear is attached a rope of leather, one end of which is securely fastened the hunter's arm, so that he may keep hold of his game. Hut this is onlj done on short-distance shots. The weapon used in hunting birds a tripod-shaped spear. This is thrown in the same manner as the poisonec spear. The hunter sneaks within distance of his covey of ptarmigan or other birds, and lets fly his weapon If he be lucky, three birds are the reward of liis skill; if not, one or two. The inspectors have weapons of the above kinds of several sizes, but all used for the same purpose!. Amon^ the other articles are a bell and a pair of leggings finely ornamented with beads, made and worn by the Eskimos, and which they sell to curio seekers for twenty-five dollars; also, a water bag, made of sealskin, a lariat and several varieties of the well-known harpoon. >'ext to the weapons, the skull of a Palouse Indian woman commands attention, for several reasons. The principal one is because her skull is shaped wholly unlike that of the common Palouse, and it is thought that she was a person of high degree— probably a princess, or at least a woman of high birth. From the earliest time in the recollection of the oldest inhabitant—who is still in existence— the Palouse Indians have continued the habit of their forefathers of fiat- toning the rear part of their cranium of their female children of low birth. This was done so that they might be distinguished from the high-horn natives. This woman had a full back head, but a low and retreating forehead.—Portland Oregonian. A Horrible Fate. •"That's awful'" said Mrs, Malaprop, looking up from the paper. "What is?" growled her husband. "They're going to electroplate other man at Sing Sing."—Hallo. THE MARKETS. unkln, froTliloni, Etc. CHICAGO. April 14. FLOUIt—Dull and easy. Quotations range as follows: Winter—Patent*, I2,«0alli; straights I2.60ft2.70; clears, Ci 10*440; seconds, f 1.800 1.90; low grades, H.60O1.70. Spring—Patents t&ZUOS.BO; straights, 12.30352.90; Bilkers', O2.20; low grades, »L«0»1.50; Red Dog, ll.35» 1.60; Ry«, t2.40«il>0. WHEAT—Rftther quiet and castor. Cash, ftSXSMKc; May, WXffiMtfc; July, 6l"iO825i Coiui—Dull but flrm. No. 2, 38VJO. Na Yellow, B8!<o; No. S, STtfc, and No. 3 Yellow S8o; April, fia under May; May, July, SUiio. OATS—Quiet and steady. Na Z cash, SSo; May, S2XC33J(o; July, 2«J<O2»Mc; September. BilKOBiXc. Samples In fair uemani and steady. No. 3, 3Sa»3iic; No. 8 Whilfc S43 SSo; No. 1, 32>f«S3!4c; No. £ White, S4KOS5WC. RYE—Blow sale. No. 2 cash, 49c, and sample lots, bOHO&lc; May delivery. We. BAIILEY—Waa steady. Choloo by sample. 503&8C; rair to good, 5JQ6&C; common, 46g BOc, and low grade 48@lOo, with scroenlnRs tl6.CX>ai7.60 per ton. MESS POIIK—Trading moderate and prices higher. Quotations ranged at il£ lor cash regular; »li?6»>2,8"hi for May, and Hi£!!iOia05 (or July. LARD—Market rather quiet and higher Quotations ranged at 17. &Gj(7.65 for cash; 17.45 ffiT.W for May, and IT. 16O7.») for July. Livi PoCLTRT—Per pound: Chickens. 8c; Turkeys, 7»lOc: Ducks, 03100: Geese,' taooa 6.00 per dozen. BUTTKII—Creamery, ll®2Sc; Dairy, 153Slc; Packing Stock, BOlOc. OILS—Wisconsin Prime White, 7!tfc; Water White, 7Kc; Michigan Prime Whito, 8tfc; Water White, Oc: Indiana Prime White, 8^0; Water While, 8*c; Headltcht, 175 test, 8l4c; Gasoline, 87 cleg's, lltfc; 74 dog's, 9c; Naphtha, 63 cleg's, 6Hic. LIQUORS—Distilled spirits steady on the basis of II. 16 per gal. for finished goods. Nsw YOTIK, April 14. WHEAT—Na 2 rod opened weak, and -lc lower. The clone was quiet May, M July, 65966^0: December, 7u^@71 COJIN—No. i opened easier, but was quiet throughout. May, 43KO43 JM6c; July, 44 11-16C. OATS—No. 2 dull and easy. Track white State, 89044o; trackwnlle Western, 8»O44o. PBOV7SION3 — Beof quiet. Fumlly, (12.00O 14,00; extra mess, 18.00, Pork steads'. New mess. H4.OOai4.2J; family, (II K@16.00; short clear, tl4.S6ttlfl.00. Lard arm. Western steam, taot nominal. ToUEO, O., April It WHEAT—Lower, quiet No, 3 cash and April 68*0; May, 6»xo: July, «l«c, , Cons—Firm. No. 2 cash, 39tfc; May, 48«c. OATS—Steady. No. 2 mliod, 3Jo; No, t White, MHO bid. RYi-bulL Cash, Mo. OLOVKBKKED—Steady. Prime cub »nd April, 16,60; OetoDcr, H80. LlT» Stock. CHIOAOO, April II Roos-Markot actiTe and feeling quite firm. Prices 10O15c higher. Sales ranged at H703 5.16 for Pips; 16.0096.26 for light; I4.9&S5 10 tor rough paoklnij; J4.95O6.SO for mixed, and 16.16«6,ao (or heavy packing and shipping lois. CATTLE—Market fairly active and prices steady. Quotations ranged at KSO®4 70 for choice to extra shipping Steers: J3.T5ijt4.25 for good to choice do.; »S.60a4.95 for fair to (food; B. 113160 for common to medium da; K10& 3.46 for butchers' Steers; fi'OfflaiiO for Stackers; f3.:»»3.05 for Pooders; H.60»S.SO for Cown; 12,7588.60 for Holfcrs; I2.00O&M for Bulls; I3.70a3.90 for Texas Steers, and J2.7&3 i.26 for Veal Calves. A. Sund*rd Bearrr.' In the cnis»delnft»«arated nearly naif a century ago against the professional Ignorance of the oM seho»l of medicine. Hostettw's Stomach Bitters was a standard beater. Its victories over disease, when the old t'me specifics proved abject failures, proved tknt the pswdo-pbllosoph/ which sanctioned the administration of violent remedies where the case required none, which laid down a§ unalterable rales blood letting, violent purgation, tie UM«t emetics »nd the employment ef corrotlvt and cumulative poisons In simple oejeiolUT»r and malarial complaint, was In act the wont of. unphllwiophr. contwrj alike to be lawsof true medldaal science, of bmiene and af common WON. BUlouaneu, con»tlps,«on and eoiilsandlwer.unow treated br the Bitten, pronptljjltld ,wh«w,before tlier obsttnatelr r«§Ut«doldIa<hlooedmedlc»tlon. Sododnpeo- su, rheumiuim and kUn«r eomplalnt-All iorel7<»Bt»ir«iUl>7tW».»l«and mllr phllo- Mrs. A. C. McdlocH Orleans, Ind. Good Reason for Faith Cured of Scrofula by Hood'» Scrofula permeates humanity. It Is thoroughly Infused into the blood. Scarcely a man it free from It, I n one form or another. Hood'l Sarsaparllla. cures scrofula promptly, sureJj, permanently. Thousands of people t»y (0. For instance, re:ui this: "Iam Justified iu thinking Hood's Sarsaparlll* a splendid medicine by owu experience with it. I was a great sufferer from scrofula, having dreadful sores In my cars and on my head, sometimes like large bolls, discharging all the time. My liusbuud inilMed that I take Hood's Sarsaporilla. Of the nrit bottle My Appetite Improved, and I feltlomewhatbetter. So I boughtanothar bottle, and by the time it ww half gone tie scrofula had entirely disappeared. I am Hood's^'Cures now entirely free from scrofula and w*» never In better health. Hood's SarsaparlU* also cured me of a terrible pain in my side, - caused by neuralgia of the heart" MRS. A. C. MIDLOCK, Orleans, Indiana. Hood'* Pills cure liver Ills, constipation, biliousness, Jaundice, sick headache, IndisvestloB. Great Triumph. ' Instant relief experienced and permanent cure by the most speedy and greatest remedy In the world—Otto's- Cure for lung and throat diseases. Why will you continue to irritate your throat and lungs with that terrible hacking cough when Ben lisher, 311 Fourth street, sole agent, will furniib you a free sample bottle of this guarantee remedy ? Its success in simply wonderful, as your druggist will teli you. Otto's Cure is now sold in every town and village on this continent. Samples free. Large bottles 50 centg. For Over Vltty Year* Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup hu been used 'for over fifty years by millions of mothers for their children while teething, with perfect euccesa. It soothes the child, softens the gumi, 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-fire cents a hottle. Be sure and aek for •Mrs. Window's Soothing Syrup" »ni5 take no other kind. Who S«y» Rbenmatlsm Cannot be Cared? My wife was confined to her bed for over two months with a severe attack of rheumatism. We could got noth« ing that would afford her any relief, and as a last resort gave Chamber. Iain's Pain Balm a trial. To our great surprise she began to improve after the first application, and by using it regular she was seon able to get up and attend to her housework.—E. H- Johnson, of C. J. Knutson & Co. Ken- slngton, Minn. 50 cent bottles for sale by B. F. Keesling, druggist. Gild TldlnRi- The grand specific for tho prevailing malady of the age, dyspepsia, liver complaint, rheumatism, costive, ness, general debility, etc., is Bacon's Celery King for the nerves. This groat herbal tonic, stimulates the digestive organs, ragulates the liver and restores the system to vigorous health and energies. Samples free. Large packages 50 cents. Sold only by Ben Fisher, 311 Fourth street. »Hor»l Bobj'» Fort Wine. If you are reduced In vitality or strength by illness or any other oauM, we recommend the use of thit Old Fort Wine, the very blood of the grape. A grand tonio for nursing motheri, and those reduced by watt- ing disease. It oreatei strength; improves the appetite; nature'* own remedy, mucl preferable to drugi; guaranteed absolutely pure and over Sve years of age. Young win* ordinarily sold Is not fit to use. Insist on having this standard brand, It coito DO more. |1 in quart bottles. Bottled by Royal Wine Co., Chicago. For sale by Johnston Bros. California Fruit Laxative is oature'* own true remedy. It combine* the medicinal virtues of California frultt and plants which are known to have ft beneficial effect on the human system. Although harmless to the most delicate constitution It Is thorough and effective, and will afford a petmaneM oure for habitual constipation and the many disorders arising from a weak mmmj v.__— -or Inactive condition of the Iyer, stomach and boweU. For iale bj all drugguta at 80 cento a hottta, Karl 1 ! Clover Boot, the new Mood purifier, glre» freihne* ud'elMmMl to the complexion and ourMOOMtlpa- tion; Mo., Mo. and I* BoW by B. F.K*Mllnf •.,._.** » LJsi.-*'' 'i'Lkt.

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