Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 1, 1890 · Page 5
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 5

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, May 1, 1890
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Page 5
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Real Estate. For Sale or Trade In all parts of the City. Residence at all prices. Business Houses. Vacant Lots. Exclusive Sale of Johnson's "Riverside Addition". 20 Vacant Lots on Broad- |V . way and North. Bargains in Lands close to the City. B N. TALBOTT Real Estate BroKer, St. Elmo Block, Broadway. B. M, Me Mill en Pldure*. Stationary, Hammocks, Croquets. Picture Framing: A SPKCIALTT. - - Market St. .il>rl3d&wry EXCITING CONTESTS. The I/iiviewt t'onveutlouH Held in the HlHtory of the City And the Vote 1 lose Unougli to lie Very Ex«-.itinsr. TouHlej 1 . linmel, Kerry, Watlr will f.leitK Xomliiated. AnMtiriMl Whoever in Klectetl. MONEY TO LOAN! And Notes Bought In any sum over $25 at lowest rates. Large amounts 6 per cent. GBO. B. FORGY. decl3<Uw6m MONEY TO LOAN, •, &nr suzu ct :bo I.OWKST r«t«» KrKBtu fnndt ., Iv r.icueyftlvrayRinhtind. So red tape or de-i" 3".-sr*(-l i»i!'l prScclpal payable in Losr-Hb- ...\ ..vKi-iiil iu-i-MKeraents os 1" pnymust ol ..r'EC" .fl-iutHatorest, made to salt lh» W!J*MII| •-o—nfc-r To*- further particulnrii nppiy to Fred W. Mimson, Attorney at Law rend T'rvftod Htatoa ComnaiaelOBer, Fonrtb straet, opposite Or»urt Hoase. MONEY, ,j..;it>ral lasnrpjjca find l*>iinb. All kinds ot In- cranes plncod In Uratclnss oomiJanlos. Kndow- -cot -.ollcKw r.archflBnd. Bonds ot saretySL. ...ritWa (or po?tles Uoldtnx poslUens of tram vhsr* i biad is rwiatrsd. :U» PB3ABJL ST. >, M. C 1 oss o n . Daily Journal. THURSDAY MORNING- MAY 1. • THE WKATSEEK. WABHUiOTOM, D. C., April 30.-For Indiana :md Illinois-Fair, except llgbt local rains In IlUnols; cooler; northwesterly winds. May Day ball at the rink to-night. Joseph Kreis is in Cincinnati on business. • A. W. Stevens will depart Cor Iowa to-day oil business Jainca O'Mara, who has been living in California for the past three years, is visiting his parents on the South Side. Miss Prudence Bell started for Orange, Mass., yesterday, where she expects to make her future home with tbe family of Rev. Slocum. Miss Nellie Stevens arid Miss 'Juary Kreutzberger departed on Tuesday lor Burlington, Iowa, where they will remain during the summer with friends. Mr. James MoG-aughey and Miss Laura Pomeroy were united in marriage at 10 o'clock yesterday in St. Vincent de Paul Church, Rev. Father Campion officiating. Mrs. Dorothy E. Hoffman, sister of (JbUeib'Schaefer, sr., and mother of Elizabeth Hoffman and Mrs. John Y. Wood, died yesterday morning at her horned-SOS) Pontiac street, Northside-,- io-her-79th year, after a long illness. Time of funeral will appear plater. • Indianapolis Sentinel: "An immense consignment of wine was inspected by the cu'stom house officials yesterday. Robert Kreuzberger, a large wine dealer of Logaiisport,gave : the employes at the Pan Handle '.depot a chance to sample some of ,',.thfli finest Rhine wine ever brought into the State. Taere were sixty dozen quart bottles and twelve casks containing 1,747 gallons. The owner yaid §1,000 duty on the lot." Rov. Horace McDonald, of Pewau- ' ke«v,.."Wis., preached two excellent , :»ertnons at the First Baptist church -:J«*teraa,y. He is a South Bend boy, iaou'ofj, S. McDonald, formerly of ,'thrttr city, now of Indianapolis, and U developing into a first-class pulpit • orator.—South Bend Tribune. ...... McDonald occupied the Baptist pulpit iu this oity a few Sundays »go and remained in the city some toys, Y!-siting o i<j friends, and on last '; "Wednesday psrforined the ceremony --which joined in marriage Mr. Otto , r Cline and Jiiss Belle Wolf. Mr. Mo ',, ; ,'^n»ld i» a foruaer Logansport boy J;* 5 * Ms Meads, are pleased at his '<***$' ad viltioe merit in his chosen Perhaps never before have the Democratic primaries excited so much interest in this city. The attendance in all the wards •was unusually large and the contest was close and exciting. Issues were made within the party and the struggle was between the high license and the low license men. The result is » victory for high license in all the wards except the First. .Two of the Councilmen who voted for high license remain in the Council and^ the election of Tousley and Berry, with the republican from the Fourth Ward or the election of their oppon- ants means five votes in the council out of the ten, and the ordinance cannot be repealed. Mr, Tousley, as is well known, has voted for high license, Mr. Berry has frequently expressed his views In favor of high license and was talked of by the high license men as an independent candidate on that question. The result of this contest with Republican candidates favoring high license means that that question has been settled and that individual preferences or party discipline will control the voting on election day. Assurance can be made doubly sure by the defeat of Gleitz in the First ward, but that is much easier said than done. The tax payers may congratulate themselves that this question in Eliminated from the contest and that, whoever is elected, the license will stand. FIRST WARD. The First Ward met at the engine house. Dennis Uhl was called to the chair, and Peter B. Smith -was made secretary. Nominations were called for and Gus Gleit-/,, J. H. Holbi-uner, Alex Burke and Ferdinand Scheuman were placed before the convention. The first ballot resulted as follows; Gleitz. 99; Holbruner, 95; Burke, 25: Sche'uman, 12. No nomination being made the two lowest names were dropped and the second ballot resulted as follows: GleiU, 94; Holbruner, 84. Many left the convention after the first ballot when it was seen that Holbruner was defeated and the second vote fell short. Charles Graffis and James Jackson were selected as an election board and voters were required to pass by a table and give in their names with their votes. Delegates were selected to the city convention and the convention adjourned. No motion-was made to make the nomination unanimous. SECOND WAKD. There were signs of a storm in the Second Ward—Boys of excited politicians gathered in groups of four or five, in the halls of the court house, and discussed the situation in whispers. Occasionally a gesture -would indicate a disagreement, but no loud language betrayed the subject of discussion. Mat Schneeberger called the convention to order. Mayor Cullen -was selected for chairman and and Henry Six for secretary. The nominations for councilman were called for by the chair, and Mr. Gru- Benmeyer placed the name of Gottleib Shaeffer before the convention and Dr. Thomas presented the name of Wils Berry. There being no other nominations balloting was declared in order and a motion was made and carried that those present be required to come forward and deposit the ballots in a hat placed upon a convenient table. The chairman requested that, all eomc forward and vote and that no one vote two ballots making a count of heads necessary. Eighty ballots were deposited in the hat and a count showed that Berrry had received 42 and Shaeffer 38. The nom- inotion was on motion made unanimous. The convention then selected delegates to the city convention and adjourned. THIRD "WARD. The Third ward assembled at the council chamber, Councilman Palmer was made chairman and Henry Brookmeyer, secretary. On motion M. C. Wade was nominated by (acclamation for councilman. Delegates were chosen to the oity convention and the meeting adjourned. FOURTH WARD. V. C. Hannawalt was called to the chair a»d John W. Barnes inadeSee : rotary. i For Councilman, John Dunkle,, Chris Heber, JciT Immel and Will Place wero put in nomination—Mr; Immel received the nomination on' the second ballot. Mr. Immel is a well-known citizen and has served his party before in this same capau-- ity without success. Delegates wort! selected to the city convention and the meeting adjourned. FIFTH WAllD. Thtt largest convention of all assembled at the engine boune in the Fifth ward, 278 votes were cast and counting the spectators about 1550 people were present. David D. Fickle was made chairman and Emmet Mulholland Secretary. Nominations were called for and the names of Henry Tousley and John Moyer were pla,ced in nomination. George Cheney and John Mulcahey were appointed inspectors and a ballot box was obtained, over which M. D. Fansler presided to pass on the loyalty of those voting. Amos B. Keeport was interrogated and on his refusing to state his principles his vote was thrown out. The Bingaman family underwent catechism and only one of them passed muster as truly loyal and unwashed. The voting and counting was slow but exciting. The result showed that Henry Tously was nominated in the hardest fight ever made in city politics. The vote stood: Tousley, 152; Meyer, 120—Touslcy's majority, 20. A resolution was passed favoring Mr. Thomas Austin for AVater Works trustee, and delegates were selected to the city convention. The coiiven- t£on then adjourned. Till'. CHICAGO NTRIKKi Au Arbitration Committee Mc!«eled anri tUa 2>i(r«iX'Ciice« \vLIl !»i* Bj Teli'sr.iiili to tin- .lovil n::!. jt'illUAoo, iLl;., April 'M. -The r.uiu- tiiiftecs chosen by the carpcntors council and the New Bosses association met this afternoon und agreed upon the third umpire Judge Mc- Comi"ll, who with Judges Tuley tind Dritfgs und the counnktee of fix from each organization will settle tho carpenters strike by arbitration. These fifteen gentlemen will meet at the Grand Pacific club room Friday morning and it is believed all differences will be speedily settled. The carpenters are pleased at the pron- pact and the bouses are glad that they can resume work Monday on their contracts. TWO 1VESTKIHI «ny Counterfeit Jloney and Find It Ticnue Paper—An Old <«ame. Engineer's Puzzles WITH HATS. Bj- Telegraph to toe Journal. PHILADELPHIA, P»., April 30.— George Allen, of Phillipsburg Kansas and Eli Beebe, of Superior Nebraska, paid $200 to a Newark ]*. J. man whom they met. on their way east for what they supposed was $2,009 in counterfeit money. They started west again but were observed by the police at the depot here as they were opening the satchel to count the supposed money and on being questioned the story came out. The satchal was found to contain tissue paper wrapped in a few good bills. The two men were allowed to continue their homeward journey. A KcTOlntion in Tarazuny. By Cable to the Journal. BUKNOS AYEKS,April 30.—A revolution has broken out in Paraguay. Several persons have been killed and many wounded. Telegraphic communication is interrupted and the details that have been received are meagre. I>cath of Cyrus KcPhercon. Cyrus McPherson, the well known real estate agent, died at his room on Sixth street la^t evening at 7 o'clock, after a very brief illness of congestion of the lungs. He had been ailing for some days previously but was not compelled to leave his office and take to bed until Monday when his illness became alarming, and notwithstanding constant medical attendance death resulted as above. The deceased was 09 years of age and was well known throughout the city and county. He served a term as county treasurer during the '40s and was a very respected citizen. Some years ago he was divorced from his wife but strangely enough, on Tuesday, imagining death near, sent for the -woman from, whom he had been separated so long and the ceremony was performed which again united them in life, to be so soon separated again, this time by death. One SOD, Whealer McPherson, remnins. This son graduated from the State University at Greencastle years ago, and has for many years been ^preaching in New York. The notice of the funeral will be given later. ORleers Elected. At a recent meeting . of the Good Templars the following officers were chosen for the ensuing year: C T.—Chas. Etnire. M. T.—Mrs. Small. A.—A. Hamburg. g j i>_—Mrs. Parker. &i.—A. J. West. g ec .—Chas. Paden. T,—Fannie Neal. S.—George Horn. Base Ball Outfits With Boys' and Children's Suits. A Bag of Marbles With Children's Waists and Pants^i Webster's Dictionary WITH EVERYTHING. OTTO KFAUS, OF COURSE, DEPARTMENT STORE. Mr. Julius Wagner, the well known cigar maker, was united in marriage to Miss Gertie Carle, of the West Side, yesterday morning at 8 o'clock, ot St. Joseph's church, Rev. Father Koehne officiating. The couple left on a bridal trip to Indianapolis. _ Both the method and' results whea Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant and refreshing to the taste, and acts gently yet promptly 0:1 ths Kidneys, Liver -ami Bowels," cleanse^ the system effectually, dispels colds, ••£••"-'• achas and fevers and CHJ-SS habltii'J constipation. Syrup of Figs is the only remedy of its kicd ever produced, pleaaius; to the taste and ao ceptable to the stomach, prompt in its action and truly beneficial iu its effects, prepared only from the most healthy and agreeable substances, its many excellent qualities commend it to all and have made it the most rjopular remedy known. * Syrup of Figs is for sale in 50<. and §1 bottles by all leading drug gists. Auy reliable druggist who may not have it on hand will procure it promptly for any one who wishes to try it. Do not accept any [substitute. CALIFORNIA F!G SYRUP CO, SAN FRANCISZO. CAl. LOUISVILLE, AT. A'£lf YORK, K.Y |Fbr sale by^B P KeesHng 4. H. KilHOYEB, formerly of Elliott, Shroyer & Co.. Logansport. C. M. CROSS, formertr with SchnuH & Co., Indianapolis, *nl. SHROYER & CROSS, « JobbersSof Imported, . Key West and Domestic Cigars, Cigarettes, Etc., Etc., No. 21, West Maryland Street, Indianapolis. FRED DYKEMAN Reprosents the above firm in !Logansport and surrounding towns. "SPEAKING of quotations from my own book,"' said Mr. "Festus" Bailey to a recent visitor, "I remembp.r -when I entered the first Alexandra I'alace, a few days before it was burned down, my wife drew my attention to the sentence that ran round the inside of the building, my own lines: 'We live in deeds, not words; in thoughts, not breaths; in feelings, not in figures on a dial.'" ENOUSH thieves are using a contrivance looking like an ordinary -walking stink, but which is so arranged that by pressing a spring at the handle the feruli) will spread .apart and form,a sort o f spring clip that will take hold of anything that is within i-eajsh. Tho Ibing is callfd the "CoL'tiuontal-lifting' stick," and is used to take goods fi-om beluuii counters "wh'on the back is turned. ,'UHTIOE LAMA.B, who never accepts a pass or present of any kind, tells of hiiaself this one: "Down in tlv locality I call my home lives old John Dillard. Some years ago John presented me with n very fine Al derney cow. I said: 'John, I rever receive presents.' 'Well,' he replied 'Lamar, jnst give me your note, and, a: you will never pay it anyway, you ^vil be nothing out and a cow ahead.'" Lantz Bro's •» Co.. oL' Buffalo N. \. are placing a ticker in every family n Locan?l>ort, which are good itt inv grocery store for a bar of their Ac'me Soap free for trial. So do uot ail to present your ticket as each r>ne is worth Qvi; cents to your grocer. aprgniw THOMPSON'S GLOVE FITTING CORSETS! OTTO MEINSHAUSEN, HEADQUARTERS FOR NaturalGasStoves, Gasoline Stovesy Oil Stoves, f, (! T Cooking Stoves, Steel Ranges, Alaska Refrigerators, Water Coolers, „ Cream Freezers, Unware, " Woodenware, Mantels, Grates. We have about fifty of the above Uasoline stoves, that we will sell at the greatly rnclnced pru-e of *l*. formerly .old at *33. Don't forget the number. 408 Market- St., Opp. Golden V^ATCHEST^WATCHES!! WATCHES!!! ' La«ast Stock inJHieCttrwd Sold on monthly 6 $90 00, Elgin Wateht* $3.00 and warranted. BEE HIVE Dry ttoodi House. WILER & WISE, 3t5:Fourtlr3Street. , NO AUCTION GOODS. No prUes given, No lottery, rua; but good good*, sold'. Vow work and Engraving <ione in the city. D. A. HAUK, The Jeweler,

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