Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 28, 1892 · Page 5
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 5

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 28, 1892
Page 5
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APS GELBBRfVTED STIFF AND SILK. Hf\TS FALL AND WINTiR STYLES. •DEWENTER. "The Hatter." mun, H. G. TUCKER, The Pearl Street Tailor is showing some very handsome woolens lor fall ^ear is suitings He also has something new and attractive foi overcoats Yours Truly, "PUCK." DAILY JOURNAL WEDNESDAY MORNING SEPT. 28 l.ttt« Special*. BASE BALL YESTERDAY. Spsclnl to the Journal: CHICAGO, Sept. 27.—Baltimore 3, JsTew York 4. Boston 4, Brooklyn G. Washington 8, Philadelphia 1. Cincinnati 2. Cleveland 3. St. Louis S, Pittsburg 9. Louisville and Chicago postponed. FtKE AT ST. PAUL. Special to tlio JournrJ. ST. PAUL, Sept. 27.—Fire at noon to-day destroyed a big ware house on Chestnut street and §80.000 worth of hay. Total loss $145,000. A Secmutlonol Runaway. Yesterday afternoon a boy about sixteen years of age, son of Sol Beemis of Jefferson township drove up in front of Dr. J. H. Shults's office and jumped out of the wagon, leaving the team in the middle of the street unhitched. The horses took advantage of this condition and started on a run. They passed Stewart's stable, turned the corner of the Pennsylvania station and taking the main track for a course dashed madly west on the railroad, past the station and on down the track, keeping up their mad course until they dashed onto Lhe railroad bridge. They kept their feet on the ties for some distance, but finally lost their footing and floundered between the ties where they struggled helplessly. Two freight trains, one at either end of the bridge came to a standstill on account of the obstruction on the bridge and continued so, until after considerable difficulty, the team was extricated. One of tho horses was so badly hurt that it had to be shot. FIrr> at Wluamac, Yesterday morning at 3 o'clock the Philander brick block at Winamac burned. The destruction included D. E, Light's stock of harness, etc., on the lower floor. The loss oa the building is §1800; insurance, ?SOO. £&s on stock, etc., §1500, partially covered. The origin of the fire is nnknown. This is the most destructive blaze Winamac has known for a long time, The True L&xstlve Principle Of the plants used in manufacturing tho pleasant remedy. Syrup of Figs, has a permanently beneficial effect on the human system, while the cheap vegetable extracts and mineral solutions, usually sold as medicines, are permanently injurious. Being well- informed, you will use the true remedy only. Manufactured by the California i Fig Syrup Co, . Bulbs, hyacinth?, narcissus, t;i:ips and lillies, choice and cheap, at Newby's Floral store, 420 Market street. YOUfi SAME Hi PRINT. of a. Pcmoual Character Con- cernitis LoKatiMportcra nnd TJielr Friends. Doc Watkins of Kokomo was in the city yesterday. J. J. Hankins, with Lyon & Healy. has returned to Chicago. E. L. Goldthwait of the Marion Chronicle was in the city yesterday. Mrs. Israel Watts departed yesterday on a visit to relatives at Wyrnore, Neb. Charley Paden, now of Elgin. 111., is in the city on a short visit with old home friends. Mrs. A. P. Jenks and daughters are home from their summer sojourn at Lake Maxinkuckee. Mrs. F- W. Nichols departed yesterday for Sedalia, Mo. on a visit to her uncle, D. C. Metzger. Mrs. Theo Toltey has returned from an extended visit weth relatives in Colorado and Nebraska. Mr. and Mrs. Terrence McGovern departed yesterday for Abilene, Kan., on a visit with relatives, Mr. W. H. Bringhurst departed yesterday for Bismark, Dakota, to look after his property interests there. The Misses Margurite and Mamie Magee departed yesterday to Terre Haute to visit with friends and witness the races. Mr. 1. N. Crawford departed yesterday to Jacksonville. Fla., to look after his extensive lumbsr interests. This morning at St. Vincent de Paul 'church, Miss Mary McTaggart and Richard J. McGreevy will be united in marriage. Mr. Harley Hamilton, of Joseph, Ivan., is visiting his aunt, Mrs. Jas. Burket and Miss Letty JS r alford on Linden street, West Side. W. C. Fitzer, the young law student, has gone to Ann Arbor, Mich., to enter the law department of the Michigan State "University. Mrs. Bert Small and little son departed yesterday afternoon for Kansas City, where and in western Kansas they -will visit relatives for a mon£h. George Rice, of the Lafayette Call, and Mr. Rising, of Lafayette, were in RAILROAD RUMBLINGS. Jtenaa from the Note-Boole of Our Railway KeporteV—Points for- «oual and Otbernrtie. Pan Handle engine 442 went in the shop "for repairs yesterday. Pan Handle passenger train was run from here to Chicago in two sections. :; Pan Handle ensine 388 is laid up with . a '. broken frame and driving wheel'. : The Pan Handle will probably erect s new'depot at Marion this fall or winter. . Pan Handle enging 353 lost her bell ringer between Boyal Centre and here yesterday. Night operator Charley Tousley at the Fourth street station went home last evening quite sick. "The Railroad Ticket" Comedy Company went to 1 Fort Wayne over the Wabash yesterday morning. E. A. Gould division superintendent of the Wabash spent Monday night and yesterday morning in the city. John Presken foreman of the Wabash repair tracks, will move his family here next week from Toledo. A large number of people availed themselves yesterday of the cheap rates given by the Wabash to visit Kansas points. No more cheap excursions to that State will be given. Pan Handle passenger engine 34G was taken out of the shop yesterday, having undergone a thorough overhauling. She will be put in service between here and Chicago. Pete Baker, with his "Chris and Lena' 1 company has chartered several cars from the Wabash, and will make the tour of the cities along the Hue of the road. He will be here October 13th. From fifteen to twenty-five applications for positions of firemen are daily received at the Pan Handle round house office. Of course, only a small portion of them can be accepted. During the month of August the Vandalia handled in their yards here 10,200 cars. This is by far the heaviest business done yet in one month but September promises to be in advance of that. Fifteen teamsters arrived in the city from St. Louis over the Wabash yesterday and were transferred to the Vandalia and taken to Lakeville. They will be used on the former's Chicago extension. The Wabash road lias issued' a notice to its agents that a cheap rate would be given October 25th, to all points in Arkansas, Indian Territory, Oklahomo, Texas, and to points, in Tennessee located on the Illinois Central and the 0. & M. roads. Owing to the continued- illness of his wife, John Manes the Pan Handle engineer, will quit housekeeping and go to boarding. For next winter he has engaged'the rooms in the second floor of the St. Elmo block, now occupied by the Democratic Central committee. A committee of the.local lodge B. of L. E. were looking around yesterday with a view of changing their headquarters. It is probable that they will rent the hall now _ occupied by Hall's Business College which will give them much more room and a better location than they now have. Extra No, 509 with 45 cars behind the engine, Conductor Callahan, broke in four pieces on Acoka hill last night at 12:50. No cars were derailed, but twisted drawbars and jammed trucks called for assistance from the wreck crew. The outgoing trains were delayed about an hour by reason of the accident. A strong effort is being made to organize a local union of the Car Inspectors Protective Association. About thirty-five names have 'already been secured and the -organizer . who FREE--THIS WEEK ONLY. Oak Chairs for Everybody. Heal Japanese Cups and Saucers for Ladies. Folding Vest-pocket Comb, Case and Mirror for Men. Beautiful Bound Books for Big Children. Iron Tops and Flying Kites for the Boys. FREE with shoes this week, value depending upon amount of sale. We adopt this plan to attract the people instead of giving an opening. Our stock is now complete; inspection solicited. SHOE DEPARTMENT. into the yards the coal docks and water tanks had to be raised four feet and the door to the round house enlarged. At Altoona. Pa., Sunday, Chief Arthur spoke to a*, large number of locomotive engineers. In the course of his address he said: "The misfortunes of organized labor of the present day have in most cases been the selection of leaders. -The Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers has done much for the good of the men, their families, the railroad companies and the communities in which the men dwell. It has given the railroad companies trustworthy, reliable men. It insists on all being sober, honest and faithful to duty. During its twenty.eight years of existence it has had only three strikes, and these could have been avoided had tbe' roads been as fair minded as the men." The speakers remedy for labor disputes; w-as that suggested in the Bible, "Come, let us reason together," an "Do.unto others as you would hav others do unto you." The speake explained the system of settling grievances. "There is no man in power, 1 ' he said. '.'When people say 'Arthur ordered a strike,' they ar mistaken. Arthur orders no strike The men decide those questions them selves." Referring 1 to the recen Reading trouble he said that no mat ter what President McLeod had don to other people he had found him a very fair-minded man. the city last night en route home from Maxinkuckes, where they had been trying 1 to catch McSheehey's affidavit fish. George Sistler departed yesterday for Ann Arbor, Mich., to enter the law department of -the Michigan. University. Mr. Kisiler- passed a creditable examination before a committee appointed by the court and was admitted to the bar of the Cass Circuit Court on Monday. Xo Loan, $5,000 to $20,000 at 7 per cent, interest on business property. Apply to W. D.PRATT. lives at'Fort Wayne has been notified and will organize the ne w lodge as soon as the charter arrives. The new organization will have a large field to work in as more than one hundred car inspectors and repairers are employ- edby the railroads running through the city.' The Pennsylvania Relief Association has issued a notice that commencing October. 1st,. several important changes would be made in its rules. Heretofore an-applicant for membership had to be an employe of the company at least a mOnth before he could be admitted to tae association. This feature will be done away with and applicants may gafn admission at once upon entering the service of th.e company. ^Several other changes of a minor nature are to bei made. Yesterday the Yandialia line received at Terre -Haute fipm the Pittsburg Locomotive works,' one of the thres passenger engines' designed by Mr. G. H. Prescott. These engines are the largest for general service so , far built in this country, they are of a i class known as ten .wheelers, the driv- | ing wheels being six ieet three inches in diameter and cylinders 2te24. In order to accomodate tbMr. entrance «. Fine Finn Story. From over in Ohio comes the boss fish story of the departing season From the banks of obscure Eagle creek there cometb. a story which should be preserved. It goes that 'John White, a small boy living on the banks of Eagle creek, very fond- o: fishing with trot lines, the other morning went out to run his line. Finding one end of it broken loose from its place? he got in his boat and crossed to the other side of the creek to find the other end of his line. Taking hold of it and giving it a little pull, he thought he had a huge fish. He called for help to save it, and a man came to help him. and when they got to it they found a large animal about eight feet and a half long, with sixteen legs and four eyes. He had caught himself on the hooks, and had eleven large hooks fastened into his body. After a long and severe struggle they got the animal ashore. He seems to.b'e. a very quiet animal, and will be easily trained. They now have him tied with a rope, and with a slow, steady pull he will crawl out on the bank and lay for a short time and then go back into the water. He has a bead somewhat like a horse, neck like a dog. short, thick legs and, a short tail. He is of a , dark browa color, with short, fine hair. He has six toes on his front and hind feet and only four on. the res); of his feet. He measures five feet four inches around the body behini the front legs, and tapers gradually back, and measures two feet ten inches in front oi the hind legs. His nostrils are much larger than those of a horse, and be makes" a j noise like a duck, only a great deal louder. SJorrlscy-IvlIngr. Yesterday morning at 8 o'clock the St. Joseph church, Rev. Fathe Koehne officiating, Miss Katie Kling daughter of Joseph Kling of Boon township, was united in marriage Mr. Martin Morrisey, the well known attache of the State National bank The ceremony was witnessed by quit a party of the friends of tbe couple Mr. Morrisey and his bride were im mediately - -at home" at the Morrisey residence on Race street, whither they are followed by the sincere wel wishes of their friends, well wishes in which the Journal heartily joins Mart" delayed his matrimonial ven ture somewhat later than the average but is none the less to be congradu lated, on' ihat account, upon the wis. dom ot this step. May he and his wife live long and prosper, Chapman- Aushe. Last evening at 8:30 o'clock at the residence of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. D. Aughe. No. 1620 Broadway, Miss Sue Aughe was unite in marriage to Mr. Walter S. Chapman. Rev. H. J. Norris of the Broadway M. E. Church performed the ceremony in the presence of a pleasant party of family friends. Following the ceremony the guests were invited to partake of an elegant wedding supper. The groom is a well-known machinist at the Vandalia shops and the bride is a very estimable young .woman. They will go to housekeeping on Miami street and are followed to their new home by the well wishes of their many friends. Tlio "1,OOD" to be Finished. President Spencer of New Zork and Treasurer F. D. Raymond of Chicago, of. the Logansport street railway company, were in the city Monday and after a personal examination of the situation ordered the completion of the West Side "loop." This news will be received with pleasure on the part of those, who have been affected by the delay in the construction of the long needed and desired "loop" The work will be pushed to a speedy completion. istos the Koad. Indianapolis News: The school board has presented a remonstrance against granting the Indianapolis, & Chicago railroad company the right-of-way across the streets asked for. It, is claimed that the trains will endanger th« lives of many A Jfew Orche»tr^. J. M. Gulp has organized a dance orchestra. It is made up as follows: 1st Violin—J.-M-- Gulp. 2d Violin—John Williamson. • Cornet—Robert Cramer. Clarionet—Robert Conn- Bass—George Sharp'e. school children. The Board of Pub- lie Works says it is favorable to the road and wants it to come into Indianapolis. Tbe only question is how it shall come. Work has beeu begun on the roadbed of the Indianapolis and Logansport railroad on the west bank of Fall Creek, between Indianapolis and North Indianapolis. The roadbed will form a levee there for some distance. An Eathnsiamtlc The best and most enthusiastic meeting yet held by the Young Mens- Republican Club was held at the rink last evening. There were more than a hundred members present and an interest and enthusiasm characterized the proceedings which apeak.well for the interest manifested by the young men who compose this flourishing political club. J. M. Gulp is preparing to shortly resume his dancing school. PUT TO FLIGHT, —nil tbe peculiar troubles that beset a wo- nan, s in. The only guaranteed remedy for them Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. For women, suffering from any chronic "female- complaint" or weakness; tor women who ara run-down and overworked; for women ox- . jecting to become mothers, and for mothers who are nursing and exhausted; at the- ' ihange from girlhood to •womanhood; and ater, at the critical " change of life" — it s a medicine that saffily and certainly builds up, strengthens, regulates, and cures, If it doesn't, if it,even fails to benefit or cure, you have your money back. 'WTiat you are sure of, if you use Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy, is either a per- "ect and permanent cure for your Ca- j.rrh, no matter how bad your case may je, or S500 in cash. The proprietors of ,he medicine promise to pay you tho money, if they can't cure you. Storage Room FOR RENT. n Reap of Pryor's Drug Store. FREE READING ROOM, Daily an3 Evening, I- > —TTZICH: COSTS—Less than Half the price of ether kinds. . TEIAL TriLt, PROVE THIS. Wekorn? J.t regular i Reading Soora the third' each month. AH. I of the Free Tuesday of Pounds, 20 IGr. ^ Sold by Grocers— ?. M. BOZER, D. D. S. DENTIST. Office Over Si« « Xtiionxl Bank, Corner *f >'«urrli u4 J3r«*d«v«jr, , '

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