Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 17, 1894 · Page 5
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May 17, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 5

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, May 17, 1894
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A MAN'S APPEARANCE Is largely made up of TTEfle"tilings. This is why a £ Gentleman's Furnishings, Ties, Col lars, Cuffs, Shirts and the et ceteras gener alfy.£ are ; worthy of some thought and at tention. Spring and Summer necessitates an entire renewal in these lines. CTDWe invite an in spection of our large stock. DE1WENTER, THE HATTER AND FURNISHER. COME AND SEE US NOW. You must have a Spring Suit. Come to us; we make them from $20 to $60. Tucker & Young, THE PEARL ST. TAILORS. CLIMAX BAKING POWDER IS ON TOP BECAUSE "UTGood ""IT Cheap Certs IMS than Half Lntt pIssMsmuch bitter 1 than th» ov«r-prlMd an 1 o»«r-".ndorwd" kinds. Judge for yourself. | In Cans. AtyourQroaar' DAILY JOURNAL THURSDAY MORNING. MAY 17, Thirty-cent handkerchiefs for II cent!, at handkerchief sale at th< Trade Palace. D. D. Saltzgabberformerly manage of the MurCjok, waa shaking hand with friends in the city yesterday. In police circlet show day wan peou llarly uneventful. Two plain drunk comprises the total record of the day Cool and refraining breezes can b had if you wear our underwear, shirt and hats.—Patterson, the new hatter •• If you decide to take Hood 1 * Sana parilla do not be induced to buy anj substitute article. Take Hood's an only Hcod'*. C. B. Holllday, representing Mr and Mrs. Robert Wayne, waa in th olty yesterday, arranging for the} appearance here next week. Yesterday by her attorney, E. B MoConnell. Elizabeth Black filed suit for divorce from Jas. W. Black alleging cruelty and failure to pro vide. A Journal representative visited Assembly Park yesterday afternoon and found the Improvement well ad vanoed. Very little additional expen dlture will make the park a succesi. Miss Mamie Sutherland, one of the famous Seven Sutherland Sisters, ar rived in the city yestwrday and will b< At the drug More of W. H. Porter on Market street, during the next two weeks where sbe will call • attention to the well known preparation for the hair mad* famous by the Seven I!**". ., •. -. .• -...:.. . POPULAR PLAYS. Mr.aBdMr*. Robert Warn* Coming for a Week at Dolan'i Opera Home. Commencing next Monday, May 21, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Wayme come to Dolans opera house In a select repertoire of select plays for the entire week, at popular prices, 10, 20 and 30 cents. This talented pair, though new to Logansport theater goers, oome with the praise of the critics of the best. ;Thla, their second starring season, remains under the management of the popular young manager, Howard Wall, with John A. Himrae- lein as associate manager. They have spared neither time nor expense in surrounding the stars with one of the strongest companies obtainable, including W. F. Canfield, late of "Maud Granger" company; John E. Alnsley, late of "Barrel of Money" company; Orson M. Dunn, late of Fanny Davenport company; George E. Kendall, late of Dark Secret company; B. S. Blaokard, late of Little Goldle company; Annie Kingsley, late of Portland Stock company; Carrie L. Kendall, late of Flnnegan's Ball company; and others equally as strong. Monday night they will present as their opening play the thrilling com • edy drama "Forgiven." This is an exceptionally strong play, and sure to please all. All ladies are entitled to oompllmentarles on opening night by paying for one 30 cent seat two can be secured. If you fall to receive a ticket from the agent you can be supplied by calling at the reserve seat gale. Seats on sale Saturday morning at Patterson's. A Gem of Art. Longwell & Cummings have in press a publication dedicated to the pioneers, old residents, and citizens generally of this olty and county. It contains the complete list of over four hundred old settlers who participated In the golden jubilee, held In the rink In this city in 1892, and very Interesting notes of local everts In "Ye olden times." The work will be a few. in typographical art, and very valuable in many respects to most of our citizens for reference and preservation. World'* Colombian Exposition Will be of valut o the world by illustrating the Improvements In the mechanical aris and eminent phyai- o'.ans will tell you that the progress in medicinal agents, has been of equal importance, and ss a strengenlng lax* tlve that Syrup of Figs Is far In advance of all others. See beautiful linn and ohlmlsettes from the Trade Palace. of shirt 25 cents waists up, at THEBRINGHTJEST RECEPTION. member* at the "Old 40th' 1 nod Other Friend* Tender Col. T, H. llrluir hni-at anBInf'ormalrjltf«epllon Last Evening;. Last evening was a memorable one for the local survivors of the famous Old 46th Ind., and particularly so for Its revered old Colonel. "Tom 1 ' Brlnghurst. The day was the 31st anniversary of that memorable en gagement at Champion H1U, in which the 46th rendered such distinguished and historical service, and the date was celebrated oy the local survivors and the friends of Colonel Brlnghurst by tendering to the Colonel R an informal reception at his reaidence, at the corner of Eighth anil Broadway, and the pluae- anb parlors of the jBringhurst residence were thronged during the even- Ing by friends calling to greet and pay their respects to the veteran Colonel. The halls and rooms were decorated for the occasion, the national colors being conspicuous on all sides and the oil) flag of the 46th was draped in the hall way. Light refreshments were served to each guest and it was an evening of signal enjoyment to all concerned. Reminiscences of the war and of the action of tbe 46th were recalled and many an Interesting jtory was told, stories of • camp and field and of those stirring scenes which tried men's hearts a third of a century ago* It was after ten o'clock when the last guest bade adieu for the evening. THE 46TH AT CHAMPION'S HILL. The battle of Champion's Hill, on the road to Vioksburg, was the crown- Ing military event in the splendid history and record of the 46th Ind. Vole., a regiment especially united to the people of this city and county, from the fact that Iti field officers, and nearly three companies Of the rank and file of the line, were residents of this community. The regiment was also organized in this oity, and so became peculiarly our representative at the front. We were grandly fortunate In all the companies that went out from our midst and became members of tbe 9th, 20th, 73d, 128th, and other regiments of glorious deeds and renown, and the 46th was not an exoeptlon]to this rule of superior merit. In all the fighting, marching, hardships and suffering of over four years of most active and arduous service, It was equal" in every emergency to all the requirements of Its duty, •; ••,?,.'•'••,«"• The battle of Champion's Bill was fought on the 16th of May, 1863, and was the result of a movement under the order of Gen. Grant to prevent the reinforcement of the Confederate forces in Vioksburg by the army of Gen. Pemberton, from Jackson. It was a movement that required great celerity and promptness on the part of the Union forces. The fighting; began with the landing of the troops at Grand Gulf and was kept-up all along the road to Vioksburg, culminating at Champion's Hill. At Port Gibson there was fighting which aisumed the dimensions-of a battle. In wb'lob the 46th distinguished itself by its bravery and efficiency. The marching was done In rain, or mud, or stilling dust; with skirmish fighting nearly every mile of the advance, with crowds of prisoners to care for, and with meals and rest snatched from oppportunlty by chance. In all of these trials and hardships the 46th was never absent from its post of duty, or behind its time. So on the morning of the 16th of May, when the Union troops struck the rebel line of battle, the first brigade of the 12th division Gen. Hovey's was in the advance, with the 24th, 46th and 16th Ohio battery in the front. It was Gen. Hovey's division that advanced upon the rebel line, and the 46th was In the fire point of the advance. The rebels were driven back over their batteries. They again rallied Into line and the fighting became desperate. The struggle, In close conflict, continued over an hour, with varying results. Several pieces of artillery were cap* tured, three by the 46th and recap, tured by the rebels. In his Memoirs Gen. Grant says: "The battle of Champion's Hill lasted about four hours, hard fighting, preceded by two or three hours of skirmishing some of which almost rose to the dignity of battle. Every man ofJHovey'a division and of McPherson's two divisions, was engaged during the battle. No other part of my command was engaged at all." The history of the 46th regl- ment, compiled by Col. T. H.. Bringhurst and <Japt. . Frank,. Swlgart, says: The fight began too early. Many divisions were yet upon the road, and calls for help were unheeded. The larger portion of the Thirteenth corps Gen. MoClennand's—heard the thunder of battle and loitered. Gen. rant attributes the failure to prevent Pemberton from getting back to Vloksbnrg to MoCleonud'a delay." The most dasperate"and protracted of the fighting of the 46th was at a point where the tide of battle ebbed and won—In the /hottest" place in the strife. The loss of the 46th in this battle waa twenty killed, sixty-one wounded and three missing. Several of the killed and wounded were from this olty and county. The loss of Hovey's division was 28.7 per cent, of the whole number engaged. The total Union loss waa 2,108—losses equal In proportion to tbe losses ol any battle of the war. The heroes of Champion's Hill have given proof of their courage and patriotism, and it should be considered a high privilcg-e by the present and succeeding general ions ol patriotic Americans, to cherish the memory of thoir grand deeds, and give the honor due to the gallant veteran survivors of the battle on every fitting occasion. THEJNEW COO'CIU Tbe FlrHt Regular .Heeling of the New Connsll-TheT Star* In Breczv »nd Have roar Yearn Ahead of Them. The common council of the city of Logansport met in regular session last evening, Mayor Koad presiding and all members present save Dr. Powell and Mr. Wade. The claims commute submitted the following list of claims which was allowed: CLAIMS. 8. Casparals, J2 ear» screenings ,..,(, ill 00 Geo. Barnes, cement comers 2810 W. H. Gibson drilling 2 SO John F, Johnson, sunds sewer dept •>> « Ihoi, Griffith, repair sleamer -16 00 John B, Lux, 55 loads broken stone 08 75 Streetpw roll 12125 Police pay roll 1H 78 GeoWm. Hoffman, snndg lire dept 1261 Same, note (or Hre alarm —-• 24SU79 Same, Int. on orders — 325 99 Same, front ft dept » UO Greed*Co.sundttredept 30 00 W. TTVarrel asrtg engineer, 18 ~JS Bto Barnes cenwnt walk 9 00 L.N. Wolf repairs stdept 8 •A. H. McDonald, stone flogging 1 H. Martin, repairing alleys 2200 Kllenpacy,. washing ttre dept 8 00 Jan. 0*Donnell livery 10 00 P. C. C. C. * 8t L. B. B. repairs are dept. 1 80 B. A. Bhafler, street crossing 29 35 Jos. 0. Mallno't, motlng band stand 1A 58 W.T Farrell, clerk hire a 00 Catherine White; weaning flre dept ...;.. 8 TO CUM. BMckenrldge. taboron pork 10 00 Election expenses; 744 25 The city engineer was instructed to prepare plans for the sewer on 24th street and advertise for bids for same. The oity attorney was Instructed to prepare a declaratory resolution for tbe Improvement of Water street. Tl» street railway company was requested by resolution to remove their switch on Sycamore street. The fire committee was given authority to dispose of flre department •John" as unfit for service. Th«-~j$oommondatlon of the park co'mmlttee "appointing Cullah C. Stewart as park policeman at Spencer p»rlr," at a monthly salary of 1*0, was Concurred in. The report of a special committee on the improvement of Ottowa street, with the recommendations therein was. adopted. The bonds of tbe officers elect of the ty, were read by tbe clerk and approved. The report of the : Board of Health aonoerning the vaccination order was received. The Board of Health also called attention to some unsanitary spoto in the olty and asked for an appropriation In case it became nee- eseary to Isolate any possible cases of •mall pox which might break out in the city. The report was referred to the Street committee. The plans and specifications submitted by the State Fish Commit, sloner for a ash ladder at the olty dam was- referred to the water works trustees. The petition of Mri. Sohrler to remove a tree from her lot In Mt. Hope, was referred to tbe cemetery committee. The Street Commissioner was Instructed to report to the Council the amount of dirt sold from the streets, to whom sold, and the sum paid for same. The Council acknowleded and accepted the Invitation of the City School Board to attend and participate In the ceremonies attending the laying ol the cornor-stone of tbe new High School building at a date to be hereafter named. Acting upon the declination of Rudolph Berndt to the position of Mt. Hope cemetery, the Council proceeded to fill tbe vacancy. The Clerk read the names of 25 applicants for the position. The ballot resulted as follows: Henry Voss, 5; Bobt. Johnston, 2; O. W. Tuttle, 1, and Mr. Voss waa da. clared the duly elected sexton of Mt Hope. The Logansport Dally Journal was nominated for corporation paper. No other paper was placed in nomination and the ballot waa unanimous for the Journal. The salaries for the officers were fixed as follows: Mayor, $800; oity attorney, 1500; treasurer, $2;000; oity clerk. |1,200; city civil engineer, $1",000; street commissioner, $80»; sexton Mt Hope, |oOO; chief of flre department, $70 per month; firemen, $50 per month; minutemen. $10 per month; secretary ot>Bo»rd of Health, 1150 per annum, other member $25 per annum;; janitor city building, $20 per month: water works trustees, $150 per year each; members of council, $150 per annum each; extra workmen on fire alarm $5 per month; school trustees, $150 per annum each; sexton old cemetery, $125 pel annum. Upon the naming of the salary of street commissioner, the technical point of tbe lack of such an office, the law having abolished that office making it "street foreman 1 ", was raised. The counc 1 then proceeded to create the office of street commissioner abolishing the oflice of "street foreman" and nominations were called for candidates for the office to Gil tbe UDCX- plred teim of street foreman, Neville. Tbe following: names were placed in nomination: Fred Neville, Al Morrlt, Goo. Jamison. The ballot resulted in Neville's election as follows: Neville, 6; Jamison. 2. THE SHOW IIAS COME AND GOSE. TUc Clrcu* l« Not tbe Drawing Card It Once WB»—Hard Time* Keep the People at'Homv. Yesterday was circus day. There was a time when circus day in Logansport meant thronged streets from'early morning till late at night. It did not mean that yesterday. People have not the money to spare for circuses, and the crowd yesterday was far from being up to the standard. The performance in the afternoon was witnessed by a crowd which filled little more than half tbe seats. In the evening there was a better business, the big tent being pretty well filled. Sells Bros, give a good ring performance most of the old familiar features being up to the standard and some excelling. They have a big show and their animals are in fine condition. The show went from here to Fort Wayne, having come from Lafayette. A dklllfpl Driver. From numerous horsemen most oom- mendatory words have been beard of the skill displayed ' by Ed Hardy in driving "Kitty Plato" in the success, ful race at the driving park last Tuesday, and experienced horsemen declare that young Mr. Hardy has within him the elements of a correct and successful driver. Tbe comment on his manner of handling the mare in the race has been of so unusually a complimentary character as to merit public note, and the driver has received the applause of the horsemen of the city who witnessed the exhibition. _ Death*. Josiah Sohreyor died at his home on the North Side last evening, aged 61 years. The^deoeased was born in Ireland Nov. 11, 1831 and sailed to America Feb. 26, 1852. He had been a resident of Logansport for many years. Minnie Frances Price, wife of Charles Price, colored, died at her home yesterday at 12:25 p. m., aged 35 years. The funeral will be held from the A. M. E. church Friday at 2:30 p. m., Rev. Ratcllff officiating. John Donahoe died at hU residence at 121.8 Toledo street at 11:15 last evening, aged 83 years. The time of tbe funeral will be announced later. A evident In the I Sawdnit RIB* During the circus performance last night a bareback rider fell from his horse, falling On his back on the embankment surrounding the ring. The shock rendered him unconscious and be was caraled in that condition out of the ring. He had not recovered consciousness when the train pulled out for Ft. Wayne this morning and It Is believed that be had sustained eeri- ous Injury to his spine. Attention Ladle*. O. A. Jt. There will be a call meeting of tbe members of Llncon Circle No. 1, ladles of the G. A. K., on Friday (to- monow,) at 2:80 p. m., for the purpose of making arrngements to serve jdin ner and supper on tbe day of tbe laying cornerstone of the new High School building. Every member is earnestly requested to be present at this meeting. MRS. DILLIK, Pres't. HARD FOR YOUSfi GIRLS. Trying Prep*ration for Knt»nce I»t» Society What PnlMe»« Celery Coat- punud f>ofiit. To bo graceful, entertaining, ac. . compllshed in music and French, easy talkers on topics of tbe day, yet up in ancient history—this snd much niore is what society expects of the younff gits who "come out" at 18 or 19. Jn the few jears before 20 so great a change id wrought that we almost, as if by magic, eeo a woman, where but a short time before wa'only.f child. If. during theee critical year?, eon- staut mental exeriion absorbs blood and nervo force, tbe system grows feeble and tuflers from lack of nourishment. Toe vital mistake of the thousands of girls who yearly break down in schools and colleges is just here: A vigorous, healty body and brain must have an unlimited Eiipply of pure, rich blood, fully capable of building up growing tissues and repairing the waste of hard worked nerves and brain and body. This is just what Paine's celery compound is providing today for overworked, anxious, -run down'' people all over the Unlud States ani Canada. If care be taken that no part of the body be poorly nourished, a great deal of hard work and study can - be safely gone through. But when young girls are seen to grow thin, pile, spiritless, and nervous, there Is plainly starvation of some of the. important organs and a craving of th* blood and nerves for better nutrition. Paice'« celery compound was first prepared by Prof. Kdward E. Phelps, M. D.. LL. D., of Du-tmouth college, with the fullest knowledge of any medical man of hie day of what tired, weak, nervcus women need to male* them we'l and strong. The happy effects of Paine's celery compound in ail cases of debility, . nervous weakness ace impoverished, Impure blood are astonishing. It makes people well where everything ' else falls. This remarkable remedy makes sickly, feeble women strong; does away completely with the languid feeling that comes ftom underfed nerves and blood. As a sure sign of Its radical effect on the system for good, it is noticed that in a short time the eyes grow clearer and brighter, the cheeks ruddier, and tbe mind more active and " hopeful. Paine's celery compound cure* dyspepsia, sick headaches, neuralgia, rheumatism and every symptom of .impureblood, and permanently cures the most difficult diseases of the liver kidneys and heart. Thousands and thousands of mem and women who have taken Paine's celery compound are today perfectly • well and happy. A »en»»tl»n«J I«clde»t. What might have been a serious accident occurred to H. Harvey ash* was driving up Broadway yesterday evening. A buggy in front of him turned aorots the street car track in such a manner [tkat the Vandalia car coming west struck Mr. Harvey's horse knocking him down, bending the front axle of the buggy throwing tbe old gentleman out but fortunately the oar was stopped before either Mr. Harvey or horse were Injured. Mr. Harvey claims the street car company were to blame while parties who saw the accident say the motorman was blameless. Mrs. Lon Walllck, wife of the Wabash agent at New Waverly, had her . pocket book taken while doing toma shopping yesterday. She paid for a bill of goods and laid her pocket book on tbe counter while she looked after her child for a moment. She gathered up her parasol and started out. At the door sho thought of her pocket book, and returning to the counter found It gone. It contained $13. W. E. Powell, superintendent gas works is attending tbe annual meeting of the Western Gas Association at Cleveland, Ohio. OflLU ON CARL I KELLER - FOR - - Fine Tailoring. 311 MflRKBT STRBBT

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