Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 22, 1894 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
May 22, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 22, 1894
Page:
Page 5
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 5 article text (OCR)

r,*~<y< i"\, ••,- V jlji vW"V •• »r v . •:'' •' (f ' ' ' .'it •'' LV£.' -ji^wfe&k!rt^rf-^-i'-^irw3;j.'i A MAN'S APPEARANCE Is largely made up of little things. This is why t~a Gentleman's Furnishings, Ties, Collars, Cuffs, Shirts and the et ceteras generally, are worthy of some thought and attention. Spring and Summer necessitates an entire renewal in these lines. We invite an inspection of our large stock. DEWENTER, 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. F AND BEST LESS THAN HALF THE- PRICE OF.OTHER BRANDS -r-POUNDSJZO'r-!- HALVES,IO* QUARTERS^ SOLD IN CAHS ONLY DAILY JOURNAL. The American Kallwoy Union, a omparatlvely now branch of railway ideratlon, seems to be branching out. .t Peru Sunday evening a branch was rganl/ed with quite a large member- hip. Last evening organizer J. J. eogan of Huntlngton, arrived In the ,ty and met a large crowd of railroad men at the G. A. R. hall and after resenting the plan of operation of the American Railway Union organized a odge with a membership of thirty. ae. The following officers were leoted: President— Ed Jones. Vice Pres.— J. H. Coon. Secretary— J. E. Griddle. The next meeting of the TUESDAY MORNINft MAY 22. •«•—l«=SHH-SMSS^=S« See beautiful wrapper* with yoke and ruffle, only 98 cent*, at the Trade Palace. Yon look well dressed If you walk the street* wearing one of Patter*on'« new hat*. An upright Grand * Shoninger piano at a *aorlfioe. Inquire at Ben Flther'i drug store. The ladle* of the W. C. T. U. wll have a meeting at the Baptist church at the usual hours today. You make a mistake when yon trade with u* by not buying twloe as much a* you expected to.—Patterson's new hat store. Rlnehart's Worm Lozenges are the only kind that remove the worm nes with the worm*. For sale by B. F Keeiling and Keystone drug store. In a considerable article upholding Dr. J. W. Iron* formerly of this city now secretary of the Board of Healtl of Fulton county, who wa* "deposed" by State Secretary Metoalf. th Rochester Republican concludes bj laying: Notwithstanding the presump tion of Dr. Metoalf, Dr. lorn* will re main the Moratory of the Fulton coun ty Board of Health until deposed b the county commissioner*, and Hi reasonable to conclude that they wll not take action In thl* matter to long M the doctor'* efficiency and ablllt •M iubrtantoatod by hi* patient* an tha general public. AMERICAN RAILWAY UNION. A Local Lodge of the American Ball way Union Organised Here L»»t Evening WIlli Thirty-One newly organized lodge will be next Monday ivenlng. _ VIvUlou Officer* T. P. A. The following officers of Indiana Division Travelers Protective Association were elected at the division convention at Lafayette Saturday: President—Ben F. Hoffman, Lalayette. Vice Presidents—W. S. Parry, Post A, Fort Wayne; A. H. Snydor, Poat B, Indianapolis; John C. Jenners. Poat E, Lafayette; W111S. Plttman, Post F. Logannport; R. W. Rlblets. Post G, Terre Haute; Edward Watson, Post H, Vlnoennes; W. P. Meyer, Post I, Kendallvllle; J. O. Froelloh. Post J. Evansvllle; J. A. LaPlerre, Post K, South Bend. Secretary and Treasurer—T. Sohuy- ler Logan, Lafayette. Directors for two years—Frank tt. Hart, Wm. H. Magee and Charles G. Yelm, Lafayette. Chairmen of Committees—Railroads, W. C. Blerhans, Post J, Evansville; press, V. N. Griffith, Post G, Terre Haute; legislative, B. H. Mo- Clellan, Poat B, Indianapolis; hotels Lewis Sohoenfield, Post H, Tinconnes Delegates to the National Convention-L J. Bobylla, Post A, For- Wayne; Ben F. Prather. Post B, Indl anapolls; Ben F. Hoffman, Post E Lafayette; J. H. Reitemeier, Post F Logansport; W. A. Ryan, L. M. Hope well, C R. Duffln. Post G Terre Haute; W. C. Harris. Post H. Vln oennes; D H. Kune, Post I, Kenda rllle; W. Etohedhauser, Post B, Indl anhpolls • It was unanimously decided to hold tbe next meeting at Indianapolis. Itlreeter* M«etl«t: Po«po«ed. On account of the absence from the oltv of two of the directors of the Lo gan»port Trotting Anoolatton the meeting of the directors and commit tee on by-law* 1* postponed to meet a the office of Geo. B. Forgy on Satur day evening May 28 at 7:30 sharp. TOUR SAME Item of • PerMtnal Cfcaiweter Com- ••rnlmE ItogmniporteM a*d Their Friend* J. F. Sebastian and Jas. Snyder are at St. Joe, Mich. Miss Nellie Williams has gone to Ibloago to reside. Miss Kate Connoughlon spent Sunday at Indianapolis. Harry Coleman of Cleveland spent Sunday In the oily. Mrs, W. H. Rldenour ia visiting her daughter at Marlon. Thoa. Peden, of Chicago, is visiting lie parents and friends here. To Mr. and Mrs. Chas. B Longwell, a daughter. Congratulations. Mrs. ROBB Hughes and daughter have returned from a visit at Jayton, O. Mr. and Mrs. Jos^Grace are enter- alnlng Mrs, J. S. Griffith and chll- [ren of Chicago. Lafayette Journal: Mrs. C. G. Ross md son are visiting Mrs. W. D. Owen at Logansport. F. M. and Mrs. Stutesman, of Peru, pent Sunday here the guests of Mr. nd Mrs. C. F. Rauch. Thog. J. Tuley returned yesterday fternoon from a week's visit with his aughter at Edlnburg, Ind. Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Wanner and son f Chicago are^.vlsltlng Mr. and Mr*. f. W. Puroell on the West Side. W. H. Barnhart, chief clerk to Gen'l Supt. Elliott of the Vandalla, spent lunday with his family in the city. Mrs. J. L. Ouster and son of Cam- irldge City are the . guests of her [aughter, Mrs. L. Glpe on Broadway. John Elsert was pleasantly *ur- prised Saturday evening by a party of riends nailing at bis Canal street res- denoe to celebrate with him the pas- age of the 58th mile stone in his life. J. E. Thompson with the Carrie Lewi* dramatic company passed hrongh the city yesterday with that company en route from Crawfords. vllle to Elkhart. The Odd Fellow*. . Anent the great I. 0. 0. F. diamond innlversary celebration at Indlanapo- Is last week the Indianapolis News ays editorially: "The Odd Felloes jame and saw and conquered. Tbe News endeavored to make fitting rec- jgnltlon of their advent and progress, and yet It must needs add this enoo. mlum to do justice to the complete, fitting, beautiful and surprisingly arga street display. The arange-, ments cbieily were in the hands of Mr. V. H, Leedy. Manifestly they were n capable hands. Wo note that, without any intimation, so to speak, without any blowing of horrsor pass- ng of hats, this great parade was irganized and executed, scoring one if the completes! triumphs of tbe clnd that this community has ever witnessed. Good taste and splendid jxecution marked every feature of H, t was one of the largest parades that he town has ever seen. The floats, llustrative of the society In whose lonor all was done, ranged from grave gay, from lively to severe each, In Its way, marked by perfect table and notable for harmonious at- alnment. And, as we have said, all was done without an advance herald, without publicity, without committees, or clubs, or publications or appeals. [t seems to be a way the Odd Fellows aave. They put up the statue of Colfax In University Park after the same manner.. They quietly collected the money, had the statue made, and then asked leave of the authorities to put It In University Park; getting this they put It up, and. there It Is. So here, on the occasion of thl* meeting of their order they go quietly to work and for an hour or more send through the streets of Indianapolis one of the most perfectly appointed, largest and best managed parades that the oonu munlty has ever seen. Good for the Odd Fellows! They have a taking away with them. They get things done. All honor to them. May they come again. Indianapolis has had no guegts within her gates amid all the throngs that come whose presence has been more notable. Officer* Elected. At a meeting of Logansport Typographical Union No. 196, held Sunday afternoon, the following officers' were elected for the ensuing tern-: Pre»ldent—-Henry Peters. Vice President—J. B. Cory. Financial Secretary—J. F. Comln- gore. Recording and Corresponding Sec retary-A. J. West. Sereant-at-Arms—John Mader. Executive Committed—Jame*. Sparrow, Harry Long well and Charles E Marshall. ' _ ^ __ World'* Columbian Expoiltloa Will be of valut o the world by 11. lustratlng the improvements In the mechanical arls and etoWent phyel- o'an* will tell you that the progress In medicinal agents, ha* Jbeen of equal 'importance, and •• a .trengenlng lax- tlvethat Syrup of Flgs : i*far In ad vanoeof allother*. - ' r > ' The There are many who have probably noticed the advertisement of the Memorial War Book, running in these column*, who may not have given the matter the attention it deserves and who are consequently unacquainted with tho genuine merit of the book which is belig offered by the Journal at such advantageous terms and who will, after it Is too late, regret that they did not seize the opportuuity of securing this valuable work. Tbe Memorial War Book will prove a handsome addition to ihe best selected library, being in many respects the superior of all histories of the late war. In point of graphic detail and n superb and faithful plctoilal description It is clearly ahead of anything of tbe kind ever published. There are many good histories of tbe jreat American civil war in existence, )ut they all dwell on a multitude of minor details, and devote much space to critical analysis of the military itrategy displayed by the opposing commanders. The mind of the reader a therefore fatigued and confused, for he obtains only an Imperfect concep Ion of the precise scope of the various campaigns. The actual scenes in the civil war not yet been described In a way 0 afford a realistic Idea of their char, aoter, although participants have given, from time to time, abundant Indl- •idual narrative* of what they saw and did. The object «f this Memorial i Var Book Is to present a series of pen ilctures drawn from material that has lever before been collected. It Is not history of the war, but a series of personal remlnlsoense* of stirring ^ventures and lifelike descriptions of campaigns and battles, as the soldier law them, with sufficient memoranda of the events attending tha progress of the struggle to give the reader an understanding of their relative importance. While the regular course of event* 1 closely followed, It has been the aim of the author to avoid all technicalities, and describe thb heroic deeds of Federal, and Confederate soldiers, uat as tbe men themselves, would do. Jut the great value of this work la the absolute fidelity of the Illustrations, of which there are 2,000. Many were taken during the progress of hostilities, and are now given the public for ;be first time. These are not sketches, but actual photographs, and can never 36 reproduced, es the originals are rapidly fading. The reader is thus placed on the very ground whore the liitorio scenes of the war occurred, and is carried back .to a period of thirty years ago It you have not yet examined this work call and look at one of the num. jers and eeo tho great merit of the offering the Journal is making. For ,be younger generation it is tho best book of the war ever offered and worth all the text books as it chains their attention and impresses their mind, being both entertaining and Instructive. ! Obituary. Margarat Brandt Woodling died at her home In Washington township May 19. 1894, after a lingering and very painful Illness. The deceased was born In Union ^county. Pa., Jan. 9. 1820, and moved with her parents bo Buoyrus, Ohio, when seven year* of age, and on March 22, 1838, was mar- rled to Daniel Woodling. The same year they moved to Darbln, 111., where they resided until 1849 when they moved to Cass county into tbe Indiana reserve which at that time was almost an unbroken wilderness, where after many years of hard labor and enduring many privations they hewed out a fine farm out of the pri meval forest, residing there untfl March, 1878 when thev moved onto the farm where she died. Her husband proceeded her over tbe illent river April 16, 1882. To this union nine son* and five daughters were born. Eight sons and three daughters are still living. This mother in Israel was a consistent member of tbe Evangelical church for over 50 years letting her light shine out In radiant splendor In her many acts of love' and kindness to all with whom she had to do, al ways extending an open hand to the needy and distressed. Her life was a sweet fragrance In the community and it will cling to the memory of her friends for yeara to come. She was beautiful In death. Her light still lingers. A short time before she died she called her family and friends to her bedside and bade them good bye and told them to meet her In heaven. In the death of "Grandma' Woodling, for by thla endearing name she was wont-to be called by her hosts of friends, the community has lost one of It* most respected pioneer settlers. The deepest sympathy Is felt for the family on account of this trying ordea through which they are called to past The funeral lervleei. were held from Seven Mile church last Sabbath at 3 p. m. conducted by Rev. Mr. Farberger til Walton assisted by Rev. Mr. Dykeman, and tho large weeping audiejoe was a striking testimony to the'high estimation In which she wa* held by the people. Interment at tbe Anoka cemetery. WIDEAWAKE. TheBacti* Today. The Tuesday matinee races at the Driving park today promise to be especially interesting. Several Important entries have been made and made and fie event will no doubt attract a large crowd to the psrk If tbe weather is anything like favor, able. See the matinee races today. Charity Kiiiertalnnunl. The Junior Charity Club will give an entertainment consisting of music and literary numbers and a novel drill at St. Vincent's ball Wednesday even- .ng May 22, the proceeds to be donat. ed to the ^Horne for the Friendless. Tbe publ'le is cordially invited : Admission 10 cents. ConicreK*tloB*l Heeling. A congregational meeting will be held at the English Lutheran church June 3, at 11 a m. to take action In •eference to seccring a pastor. Licenced to W*d. Pardon Oberla and Anna M. Mohn, John C. Capron *nd Evalyn Colin; IlljahC. Umphrey and Rebnckah Tranford. Jn*t Opened. New Imitation French organdies worth .6 cents, only 9$ cent*, now at the Trade Palace. ADDITIONAL LOCALS. The Black Flag at Dolan's tonight. To Calvin Cass and wife of the North Side, a ion. Q. A. Myers will deliver the memo rial day address at Flora. The Trade Palace for fine 10 cent awns 5 cents. Don't delay if you want a bargain. Miss Kitty Loftus has resigned her position as bookkeeper at M. J. Sllgh's wholesale house. The garbage man again urges that citizens leave their slops as to be most accessible that they maybe moreexpe- dltlously removed during the hot days of the summer. The game o( base ball between tbe Ottos and the Indianapolis "Mets" was postponed Sunday on account of the weather and will probably be arranged for next Sunday. Hon. Chas. G. Cox, ex-joint representative of the counties of Cass, and Miami, is lying dangerously ill at his nome at Mexico. Miami county, and his recovery Is doubted. Mr. Alpheus Myers and daughter of Clinton township, are suffering from congestion of the brain, thought io be tbe result of shock from a stroke of lightning a few days ago. Saturday evening at the office of Justice Walters, that magistrate officiating, Rebeckah Tanford, of this city, and Elijah C. Umphreya of Pulaaki county, were united in marriage. Tho damage suit of Joseph W. Elm- erlck va. tbe P. C. C. & St. L. railway iompany was yesterday compromised, the defendant company paying the plaintiff $1,000 and the costs of the case in court. Tbe funeral of little Helen, daughter of Mrs. Carrie Winters Radebaugh was held from the residence of Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Winters last evening at 5 o'clock, services being conducted by Rev. T. S, Freeman. The services attending the funeral ol Judge Anthony F. Smith were largely attended. The funeral wa* held from bis late residence on Spear ttreet under Masonic auspices and Interment wa* made In Mt Hope. Adallno, wife of Benjamin F. Chilcott, died at 11:80 a. m. Sunday, of consumption, aged 38 years. The funeral will be held at 11 o'clock this morning at tbe Dunkard church at Burnettbville, the cortege leaving the house, No, ?5 Pleasant Grove street, at 8 o'clock. The Military Band, which accompanied Post F, T. P. A. to the big State convention at Lafayette Saturday created much favorable comment there and the excellent music rendered by tbe boys was loudly praised on all ildei. The band did a little serenading on its own account in the evening of which entertainment the Lafayette Journal says that ••P r of. R. Jay Powell's band, the Log-aosport military band, gave tbe Journal a splendid serenade. Jay would not belong to any but a first clase bund." Capt. Frank lllgbt is laid up at hi* home on the South Side, with a broken leg sustained by a fall over a stone while returning from church Sunday nigbt. Tbe injury ie of quite a painful character and tbe veteraa'e friend* sympathise with him. Huntington Herald: Huntlngton Comtnandery is in receipt 0' an invitation to attend tbe laying- of tho corner-stone for tbe High School building, at Logansport, June 5th. The ceremonies will be led by the Most Worshipful Grand Master of the F. and A. m., of Indiana. The PcaroB came out last evening in a spic and span bracd new spring dress which quite completely alter* tbe appearance of Us local columns and prefects a bright, new and not unattractive face to the public. The new face is so markedly different from tbe old familiar face, however, that many Pharos readers will doubtles* look upon tbe departure as upon the loss of an old friend, The program arranged foi the Kings Daughters entertainment at the Coleman residence next Thursday evening promises to make an evening of much enjoyment. Beeides a oare« fully selected musical program there will be presented a delightful parlor, drama, entitled -American Fascination." The entertainment will begin at 8 o'clock. The military department of PePauw University is camping at Fern, *U miles distant from Greencastle, and the college boys entered into a conspiracy to capture the sentrle* on duty, and subject them to all manner Of indignity. In some way the con*plra- cy was "tipped" off to the soldier* In camp, and a counter-trap wa§ laid, which resulted in the capture of rix of the would-be raider* and the igno. mlnlous flight of the other*. The raiders were compelled to scatter In every direction. The six prisoner* captured by the loldier* were placed in a large pit, dug for their special reception. W. C. Osborn of Kokomo, ha* returned from a mouth's visit to Hawaii. He reports that the Americans are masters of the situation, but, that they are cot unanimous in supporting President Dole. Some of tho American* favor a restoration cf the Queen; others annexation to (be United States but the majority src Inclined to an independent republic. Tbe objection to annexation is trat it would do away with the contract labor system. At the recent constitutional election leas than one-third of the voters regfo« tered, and vhe vole watt iees, showing that but little interest was taken in the election. The natives are for the Queen, Some Qomr PolioDi In *ob»oeo. Chemists say Turkish tobacco con. tains prussic acid and Cuban tobacoe has another alkaloid called collidine, one-twentieth of a drop of which will kill a frog, giving the creature all the symptoms of paralysis. Experiment* have proved that three drop* of the liquor that accumulate* in th« 'bowl «f a pipe will kill a rabbit in nine minntea. A drop of pure nicotine inserted near the conjunctiva of any small animal will kill it almost instantly; eight drops will kill a horse, Riving hto frightful convulsions. If one drop ol the stuff would give a man convulaiona one day it would take two the next,: four on the third day, eta, which shows how readily the system adapt* itself to poison.—St LonlajUpublte. Kept HU FromUe. Mad Woman—I want tbe editor of the Matrimonial Matchmaker arrested.' Lawyer—What has he done? "He promised, for fifty dollars, to find me a husband with a title." "Well?" . "Well, the husband he has pickea • out is chief of a tribe of Digger Indians."—N. Y- Weekly. _^ _He—"Have you ever noticed what. simple tastes Mrs. Allcash has? 0 She— "Goodness, yes! I met her husband today,"— InUr-Ocean. OftLb ON KELLER - FOR Fine Tailoring. 311 MflRKBT STRBBT <^k''^/.v<^^^

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page