Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 29, 1894 · Page 5
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May 29, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 5

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, May 29, 1894
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Page 5
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PW.?Fw •''.,.,"•; •• .>.•"."'•'•'••,' •':;.',..". .'-•; "-i--;-. •.;':.,;':^';'Cr ..,';',.' '„•:'- ;•:."'•' ' A MAN'S APPEARANCE Is largely made up of little things. This is why 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. "THOU ART THE MAN!" CARSON EMERY IDENTIFIED A THE ASSAILANT OF CARL TREBER. DEWENTER, THE HATTER AND FURNISHER. OBSERVE. There is something about a ready made soft that suggests "shabby genteel." You can avoid all that by having your clothes made to order at Tucker & Young's, the Pearl St. Tailors. Suits made to order from $20 to $60. Yours Truly, "PUCK." PUREST AND BEST, .AT LESS;THAN» ,_ „ HALF== TBE PRICE OF.OTHER BRANDS. PlHP20*EPJO*S!!^i s 5* SOLD IN CANS ONLY. DAILY JOURNAL SUNDAY MORNING. MAY 27. LaCaroliana. Beautiful wool ohalllei. at the New Fashion store. New beautiful wrapper* only 79 cents — Trada Palace. Just think, 19 cents buys a good China silk.—Golden Rule. Don't fall to attend the memorial social at tbe rink this evening. Carpets are going lively at the great carpet sale at tbe New Fashion store. Why buy cotton dress goods? China silks only 19 cents, at the Golden Rule. First prize of the half mile raoe at Camden last Saturday won on a Remington. Wanted—Boys to advertise. Call at O'ponneli's livery barn at 7 o'clock this morning. Guaranteed best quality Chlaa silk worth $1 and $1.00, only 69 cents, at the Golden Rule. The Western Stars defeated tbe Southern Juniors on tbe diamond Held Sunday by a score of 19 to 1. The case of tho City vs. Robert Krenberger, violation of the screen ordinance, was yesterday taken to the circuit court on an appeal from the i city court. Rev. R. D. Lucas of Indianapolis. , will make the memorial address here on memorial dsy and after the services would like to meet all of his old eoandtt of thej»9lhlnd. Yol.it the ' YOOB NAME OH PRINT. It**** of • Fenenal Chnraater Con••ruing LoKauixtrursi mmt Their County Recorder Hubler was at Munole yesterday. Father Welchman, of Gas City, was in the city yesterday. To Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hagenbuck, of Gas City, a daughter. Mrs. L. W. Dooley and little daughter are visiting at Fletcher, 0. Marten Bull departed yesterday to New York in which city and in Boston he will spend the summer. Wilbur Tomllnson, i of Chicago, spent Sunday in the city with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Tomlln- son. MissLuella Bales, of Ft. Wayne, is the guest Of Rev. and Mrs. M. A. Uar- lan at the Wheatland street parson, age. The Corner Stone Las Inn. The Masonic fraternity is making extensive and complete arrangements for tbe ceremonies attending the lay- Ing of the corner stone of the new High School building next week. The Invitation committee has Issued invitations to all the local societies, schools, labor organizations and organ. Ized bodies and to tbe various lodges of the Masonic fraternity in northern Indiana, to participate in the ceremonies and a tremendous gathering Is expected. In a card given to the press the invitation committee says: The committee has tried to obtain the names of all organized bodies In the city, but if we have missed any we would consider It a favor to have the same reported to us so that we can extend to them a cordial invitation. Flense advise the undersigned at your earliest possible moment, so that we may assist in making this a gala day for tbe schools of Logansport. Indiana. By order of the invitation committee. J- E. BEBMOND, Chairman. IH«T*r'i Proclamation. Major's Office, Logawport, Ind., May 28th, mi. I hereby request the citizens of Lo- ganiport to close thtlr respective places of business on Wednesday May 30th, 1894, from 12 o'clock noon to 4 o'clock p. m., so that all our people; may take part in the ceremonies of Decoration day and thus honor our country's defenders. B. C. D. READ, Mayor. Attentlaa Dram Corps. The drum corps will, meet at Dr. Powell's office at 6:80 this evening for drill preparatory to decoration day parade. Prof. Charles Worstell will be present and instruct The Police Confront Emery With Il> Victim of tlie Clean Street Auaul •nd the L*tler Declare* Tliat Bmer is tbe Man Who Broke HU «kn With a Stoue~The UHmtlflcmtlo and Clrcuinktanovi ITIake a stron <:»•« Again*! the "Yonim Curpentei Tbe Latter In Jail and Bond He fiued—The Victim's Chinee* for It covcry are Favorable, CarlTreber, the German carpente who was BO brutally and well nip fatally assaulted on the Clcott stree bridge . Sunday morning about o'clock In bearing up under the eboc remarkably well and hie chances fo recovery are considered good, no withstanding the lifting from hi forehead of two inched of skull. Yea terday the polios arrested Carao Emery, a well known young carpente living in Shultzto.wp, upon ciroum Btantial evldence%Dd took hiuj to St Joseph hospital for identification b the injured man. The circumstances leading to th arrest was the fact that Merchan Patrolman Chas. Wccht had see Emery and the stranger ente tbe paved alley alongside Bligh' wholesale house after midnight Satur day night Upon his narrative of thl fact, as agreeing with the German story that he and tbe man who de ooyed him to the W«st Side had gon Into a "atone alley" and had tried t get beer but were refused and that hi description of his assailant fit Emer, to a nicety, gave the clue and Emer, was arrested, Officers Kleokuer am Graham made the arrest. Treber had not been informed tha he was,to see the suspected man. bu gave the officers assurance that h would recognize him If be saw hltr and no sooner waa Emery brought Into tbe room in which the Injured man lay than Treber exclaimed in broken English, "That is the man that hi met I know him although he has shaved his mustach off." The German's description of his assailant was that of a small man with a llgh mustache, a straw hat and grey clothes. As Emery stood before him at the hospital his wonted mustache was gone, Tils lip showing fresh shaven. Upon being confronted with the accusation Emery grew deadly pale and shook as .n an ague. For a moment he could say nothing and then muttered,, with an ejaculation, that he did not know the man, that he had never seen him lefore. The German grew excited and continued to declare that "That the man!" Upon this identification and upon Treber's affidavit, the officers took Emery to jail. Bond was refused pending an assurance of Treber's recovery. The preliminary will be postponed until the injured man is able to appear in court—if that will ever be. Emery was seen in the jail by a Journal reporter shortly after he was coked up. He denied all knowledge of the affair and declared that he was at home at the hour the assault was supposed to have been committed; that te had been to a dance on the North Side that night and bad left there with John Courtney about 11 o'clock and had gone home. The .reporter noticed the absence of the mustache which hfd been wont to adorn Emery's Up and asked. • -Carson when did you shave your lip?" 'Yesterday morning" he replied What did you do it JtorP" queried he reporter. 'Well," replied the man behind tbe grating, • -the West Side boys wanted me to play ball with them yesterday, and as they were] all smooth faced hey persuaded me to ihavomy Up so we would all be more alike in unl- orm." He did not state the name of the captain of the club who made such a peoullat proposition and whose powers >f persuasion were so great as to compel him to accede to such an Irregular Carton's friends are also regretting that, under the oiroum- tanoes, so inopportune a time was aken to removesopromiEentafeatwe if identification as a mustache. Upon recovering his senses at the hospital Sunday morning Carl Treber repeated tbe story which he began to ell the policeman when his distress* ng condition was discovered and he- ore be became unconscious, lie said that he. was, a carpenter, and ils home was In Cheboygan but that wing to slack work he was doing •journeyman" duty. He came to jogansport on a freight train and was rylng to get to Chicago. Upon taking inquiries for the time of a relght on the Chicago division, a oung man approached him and asked iim to go with him to the West Side, bat he oould better board the train at the JanoUon, They itarted ud afte?; tbe incident referred to in the • 'stone alley" they crossed one bridge, tbe Market street, and then came to another, the Clcott street, upon tbe approach or which his companion demanded 50 oenta from him. He replied that he did not have any money and tbe demand was then reduced to twenty-live centa. Ho again replied that ho had no money and his companion gave him a push and then another against tho side of the bridge and declared that he would pitch him into the river whereupon Treber made a motion as toward hie hip pocket and told the man that he would shoot if he did not desist. Upon that the man raised a stone in hlB hand and struck him on tho bead and left him. Ho made his «ay back to the city as well as he could and encountered the policemen on the bridge. Who Were the Bnntlar«7 The police worked hard yesterday attempting to unravel tbe mystery of tho burglars who were BO completely routed at Morlarity's grocery store Sunday morning. In making them decamp Mr. Moriarlty gave one of the trio a stunning blow on the head with a club and the blood which marked hia courae indicated tbat he was pretty badly hurt. The blood trail was lost at Homey Creek in which the injured burglar probably laved his wounds. Although neither Mr. Moriarlty nor his son George oould recognize any of the gang it is believed that It was composed of local talent. No one could be discovered yesterday however who waa nursing a broken head. mince of tbe Mall*. J. A. Shaokleford. publisher of the Logansport Blade, a weekly Populists paper, has been called to time by the postoffice authorities for • using his paper as the medium in which to con* vey fraudulent advertlsments in connection with tbe Logansport Supply and Novelty Company of'which he Is the head, and it was ordered that mall addressed to this concern be returned to the sender by the postmaster. Shaokleford had been receiving money in response to the advertisements in his paper and failing to supply tbe goods. The fraud had been carried on for some time before it was 'nipped." - ; ' ••• Another Varna** Sol*. Yesterday by his attorney D H. Chase, John Beatty, the painter, ought suit in the circuit court, agaVst'Chfts. Maurice and Will Ward, defflJandlng damages in the sum of ".$X> for Injuries received by his wife, some months ago by being run overi by a buggy driven by Maurice and'Ward, alleging criminal carelessness on their part as responsible' for the. accident. Mrs. Beatty's head waa jadly.hurt by the accident and she is permanently affected by tbe injuries, icncethe suit. __ The IWofli IMvorce Suit. Tbe somewhat sensational Mock divorce suit with all its disgusting details occupied the attention of the court and jury yesterday and until 10 o'clock last night the argument in the oa%a being made at the night session. The case attracted considerable attention on the part of Miami township people, a large number of whom were fitnesses in tha case. The evidence showed old man Mock up in no very enviable light. The jury will return verdict this morning. World'* Columbian Kxposltloa Will be of value o the world by Hi ustrating the improvements In the mechanical arts and eminent physicians will tell you that the progress n medicinal agents, has been of equal nportance, and as a streugenlng lax- ive that Syrup of Figs is far in ad vance of all others. Joo Bower* Drlna", It was reported from Marlon yenter- !ay that Joe Bowers, of this city, was ylng at tbe point of death at the loldiers' Home at Marion. Wabub Excnnloni. The Wabash line offers special rates or the following points: Mar 29, a homeaeeker's excursion to nearly all points West, Southwest %nd Northwest. Tickets good to re urn on longtime. June 16 to 18, Elks meeting at : amestown, N. Y. June 24 to 27. Roman Catholics Knights of St. John Convention at Buffalo, N. Y. July 17 to 19, Baptist Young Peo lies' Union at Toronto, Ontario. The rate to all above named points s one fare for the round trip. C. G.NKWELL, Ag't. The condition of Daniel Lynn, the Id soldier who fell from the Chicago •aln Saturday, night and was so seri* usly Injured, is considered critical. He was In a low state of health and the hook of the accident together with he drenching . he received In the itch into which he fell has left him ery weak. He. is at St. Joseph's pspital. Hl« brother Is expected- PAT. TAFFE KILLED, The Well Kuown Old Soldier Run Over by a Train «t tbe Marlon Moldler*' Home and Fatally Hurt Sundsy night at 9:30 o'clock Patrick Taffe. the well known old soldier, was struck by a Big 4 train on the switch track at the Marlon Soldiers' Home, receiving injuries from which be died at 7 o'clock lait evening His right leg was run over at the thigh and also below the knee and his bead was struck, tho scalp being frightfully torn and the skull fractured. His injuries were considered fatal, but an operation was determined upon, as a possibility of saving his life. The operation waa commenced at 6 o'clock laat evening, but he died from the shock, during Its progress at 7 o'clock. He yesterday requested that Mr. W. H. Porter be summoned from here to be with him and Mr. Porter went to Marion in the afternoon to comfort tho old man and be Kt hie side during the operation. Patrick Taffe was a well known figuie in Logansport. He had for years made his home at Oliver Porter's in Clinton township, and was much in the city. He had been at the home for about six months. He was a member of the G. A. R. pot t here and bad served in both the 9th and 96th Indiana regiments. He wag 54 years of age. The rems.its will oe brought here at 2 o'clock and Interment will be made at his request, in Monument lot In Mt Hope under the direction of tbe G. A R. ADDITIONAL tOCAMI. Ice cream, cake and strawberries at the rinlr this evening. See the new changeable umbrellas and parasols, at the Trade Palace. Noah Shirley and Emma A. Black were yesterday licensed to marry. First prize of the one-mile race at Camden last Saturday, won on a Remington. 37 cents is all we ask for figured China silks, worth 50 cents—Schmitt & Heffley. Six initiates will be inducted into the mysteries of tbe local Order 'of Redmen tonight. The next uniformed ball club will be tbe "Bee Hi vet," Messrs. Wller& Wise having ordered suits with which to equip a crack ball club. Word was received here yesterday of the death at his home in Jeffersonville, of Robt. Norton, son of Rev. Norton, a former pastor of the Christian church here. A large shade tree In front of Wll- Hard Place's reside 1200 High street, was struck and shattered by lightning during the brief but fierce thunder storm Sunday noon. Tbe $10,000 damage suit of Corne lius Meredith against the Pennsylvania railway company, for tbe death by rail of his son James, will be called in the circuit court today. Al Lyons who is in some sort of trouble much of the tine received cut ID the neck Saturday night, which required surgical attention, but does not lay him up. He makes no accusa- tlons. Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock at tbe parsonage of the Broadway M. E. church, Rev. H. J. Norrls officiating, MlssNanoy L Close and Lev! C. Heniell, a Pan Handle fireman were united in marriage. Tbe memorial social given at the rink this evening will be asocial treat, c'ome and enjoy an hour with everybody and contribute what you can to the noble cause. Proceeds to help defray expenses of Memorial Day. Mrs. E. McGraw and Mrs. Wm, McGraw wish to express their sincere thanks to their friends and especially to tbe Bartenders Union for the help and sympathy extended during tbe last hours of their son and husband. A large crowd witnessed a very frosty game of ball at the driving park Sunday afternoon between the "Ottos" and the "Fergusons." Both clubs are uniformed by rival clothiers and bear the name of their respective patrons upon their cheats. Tbe Ottos fixes! tbe Ferguson's by a score of 26 to *. The Knights of Honor gave another of their popular and pleasing enter* . tainmente alMuxodeon hall last evea* ing. An entertaining program was) rendered to the delight of a crowd which tested Fully the Cipadty of Un»: ball. Siuth Bend Tribune: Tho Sicke*' as made up ! s indeed a strong on& anA it will win. •Hust.liuir Billy" 1 Owe* at tbe bend i* known a!! the Slate as * flr!«t class man as w^-11 HU a successful campaigner and gooJ men uls-o. vne othoia are all DAYS OF TERROR IN PARIS. Frivolity of thnl'enplo UurlriK thu dl.-Kof 1793. It would be nnt.ural to suppose thsfr while the guillotine was daily claiming- its quota of enemies to the revolution and loyalist blood daily flow,e« like water, the horrors o£ the timefc would have been reflected in the live* of the people, and that Paris \vo«UB have been, if not like a city of the> dead, at least like a city of mourning.i Hut all the ordinary amusements ot the city went on as usual, and the*» was even in 1703 the usual exhibition; of pictures, the salon at the Louvre*, tboujrh portraits of deputies had sap-' planted those of aristocrats. People* driving to the theaters, who met th» tumbril* on their way to the cemetery^ merely lowered the lilimls.of their cai*j riages. The newspapers, strange as iw may seem, did not as a rule (jive event the names of the condemned; the Moni- teur, though givinff the best record ofj trials, has many omissions. The list! of guillotined was frequently crowded! out by what was considered more important news. As for the Jaoobhl prints, their tone may be judged from the Rouguff, a title which wag an ana* gratu of Guffroy. the editor and a BMnat* ber qf the convention. It habitnalr, speaks of prisoners as gibler de guilter tine, and it contains paragraph* like this: "Dame guillotine tried her rezdb yesterday (July 19, 1793) on an emigre. After showing the whole length M aristocratic' impudence while promenading in Sanson's carriage, on moan* ing the scaffold he displayed the wbohl extent of loyalist fanaticism, and, defying the nation and justice, he e«« claimed five or six times, 'Vive le roif While being arranged on the shaving dish, he again cried, 'Vive la cracl* • » * Quick, quick, let him (Genera Custlne) play blind man'* buff wit* the guillotine." One of the effect* of the new ideal which gave birth to the revolution was to lessen the respect due from children to their parents and teacher* Another was that their familiarity with bloodsheddiug led to iU inevitable remit, and their contempt of th* horrors of the "national racor" ahowet itself in their playing with models 9 it and their childish cruelty in using II upon living subject* Guillotine* became children's toys, with which they operated on birds, mice and insect*. Even aa late, as 180V the Arras authorities had to order the seizure and de* struction of these toys as "suggesting ideas of death which might rondel children ferocious and «an|ruinary.." And at Paris, in 17B5, a commissary suggested that children should not b4 allowed to approach the scaffold jusl after an execution (two murderers had then been guillotined), a* thii wa* calculated to impair their proper borrosj of blood. It is, however, dangerous ' generalize from isolated facta,. and Talne attaches undue importance M Anne Plumptro's talk with a gardeae* at Nimes, who told her: "We neve* dareed to scold our children part of the revolution. The aelf-atylecB patriots held as a fundamental princM pie that children should never be pusw lined. This made them M> nnman»jr»T ble that often when a parent bin" gan scolding his child, the latter tol* him to mind his own business: 'W«j s,re free, we are equal, we have nof, father and mother but the republic. II yon are not satisfied, I am; yon oan gflj- elsewhere and find a place more li«4 ing.' "Children." added Miss Plump-, tre (this was in 1808), "are still ver/.; impertinent, and it will take years to, make them bearable."—St. Jama* Budget __ > BaUMtwl with Mlv»r Or*. Everyone has heard that mahogany railroad tie* are used very larjftely iai Mexico, but not many people are awax» that on one of the lines tbe tie* are of ebony, and that a low grade of BilvM ore is absolutely u»«d for ballast Of course the explanation is that th* ore did not pay to work, but .this does no* • remove the impression of lavish ex* travagance which the first glance of this luxurious roadbed creates. More remarkable still, perhaps, la the beau,y of some of tho marble used in thfc* >ridge construction. OflLU ON LIKEUER FOR Fine Tailoring. 311 MrtRKBT 8TRBBT. '

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