pierce The Tailor Fine Goods Low Prices 318 , . DR. F. M. BOZER'S Dental Parlors. OVER CITY NATIONAL BANK Corner of Fourth and Broadway Central Telephone No Offloe 363, residence 343. D. R. DENTIST Corner Fifth and Market, Pvthian Building. GEORGE W. RODEFER. r-*^^- Estate, Loans. Farmand aty at No. Si Bel River a'onue.east »ttd of Market street bridge. Buy and Sell Second Hand] Goods. 61ve ui a call. 209 8th street E.H. GRACE, D.D.S. DENTAL P1B.LOKS 316 Market Street. New Almmnite Rubber Plates. Jqde rtalce r a . 80S Market street, Hoppe Building. Daniel Killian & Co. "B L Woil. Telephone old 261, new 817 When You Xeert an ABSTRACT OR A LOAH F. H. WIPPERMAN, -3W Fourth Street Opp. Court House Entrance, ^Undertakers, 613 Broadway. Strain 6*. Insurance and Loans. ^ InB ur- anoe and Bonds written In first class companies. Money to loan 8 per cent. S. M. Closson,319 Pearl St. MAKE MONEY OD bmrtl capital. »1.00 will start, you in the -Chicken business. X'ounr Chicks for sale at l( Tto led o C n the table scraps until fall mrte. a nice flock for winter eggs »t, no «pe? 8 » Newhatohjuatoff&nd ready for delivery at Toplar Poultry Park, Clifton Ave. John M. Markley, Proprietor. Private Money to loan No Delay- C- 0. HEFFLEY, Insurancefand Loans. )»O8 Fourth Street. OITY NRWS. Lon Dale, of Marion, was in the -city yesterday. Ohas. Earl, of Lafayette, was in the city yesterday. Frank Baker, of Flora, is in the olty tor a few days' visit with relatives. Miss Gertrudn Murphy is In Chicago, the gue'it of Mrs. William Metzger. Miss Hattle Taylor is at Knkozno visiting her sister, Mrs. Walter Farquhar. The first year members ot the high school gave a musical and literary entertainment Wednesday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. George Cogley, &c- •companied by Miss Maud Smith, went to Indianapolis yesterday to •visit friends. A horse broke away from a hitching post on Third street last night and left for home. His owner probably had to walk. A masquerade social was given by Jewel Lodge, D. of B., Wednesday .evening at the borne of Mr. and Mrs. L, R. Clevenger, in Maple Grove. J- M, Calp furnished the j&aiie. NEW TELEGRAPH LINE Will Probably be Connected Witk This City Soon. Articles of Incorporation Were Piled Wednesday at Marion by the L'ostttl Company The articles of incorport&tioa of the Postal Telegraph and Cable company were filed at the recorder's office' at Marion Wednesday. The capital stock is placed at 15,000, divided into fifty shares of »100 each. The stockholders are L. D. Parker, E. J, Nally, W. I. Capen.of Chicago; F. W. Samuels, E. W Allardt and J. F Looney, of Indianapolis. The purpose of the company as set out In Us articles, is to operate a telegraph line froJi Cincinnati to Richmond, Indianapolis. Logansport and to Chicago, with the intention of building branch lines wherever they see fit. As the main line mentioned in the articles does not pass through Marion it is the intention of the company to build a line through Grant caunty, giving to Marlon the benefits of tie Postal telegraph, the greatest competitor that the Western Union company has. MORE MEN WASTED. Recruiting Office Opened In Anticipation of a Second Call. In view of the probible call for 75,000 more volunteers, a new recruiting office was opened this morning In the Vaughn block by S. A. Vaughn, W. B, Ray and George W. Barnett. The men who enlist will be formed into an artillery company and stand ready to answer the call of the president for more troops. Now is a chance for those who were turned down at Indianapolis several days ago. Ready to Enlist. In reply to a question recently In regard to what position he would like to have in the war if he enlisted, William Jennings Bryan said: "I can only say that I have not the military education or experience necessary to qualify as an officer and therefore I am willing to enter the ranks. At such a time as this every man-who can get away ought to enlist, I do not think I would make a bad soldier. I am athletic and strong and am sure I would be amenable to discipline. I am ready to enlist and go wherever the government may see fit to send me." Circuit Court. The suit of S.M. Closson against Lewis Ray and G. W. Burkhart, as surety on the note of Edward Johnson, now deceased, was tried yesterday before Judgy Chase, who will report a decision Monday. The defendants claim that the note was raised, after they had signed it, from 1100 to »125. Henry Havden vs. the estate of Thomas P. Vetnon, deceased; suit on account for t'.'is. Judgment for|2S. Jacob S. Drltt vs. John Adalr: suit on note. Judgment for 178.75. Boy Run Orer. Norman Horton, the 8-year-old son of Mrs. Cora Horton, was knocked down and run over on Sixth street th's mornlDg by a horse. The buggy passed over the boy's legs 'out did cot break any bones. Thfl boy was in the act of crossing the street. He was seen a few minutes after and was apparently none the worse for his experience. Masonic Temple Officers. The board of directors of the Masonic Temple association met last evening and elected the following officers: President—J. T. Elliott. Vice President—N. R,. Donaldson. Treasurer—Isaac Shldeler. Secretary—V. E, Selter. Robert Bur'di was re-elected janitor. Chosen Friends, At a meeting of the Grand Council, Order of Chosen friends, at Indianapolis, this week, Edward H. Hawkins, of this city, was elected a member of the board of grand trustees and Alvin M. Denbo a member of the finance committee of the granQ lodge. Fnneral. The remains of Mrs. Alta Cooper, which were brought here yesterday, were taken to the residence of August Dorsch on the Weststde, This afternoon the funeral services were held at the Broadway M. E. ctiurcb, Rev. Semans officiating. Burial In Mt. Hope.'Hood's Cure all liver ills, bilious- nes3, headache, soar Monv »ch, iadigestion, constipa- tioii- They met <Asitr, with«at pain »r griff. Sold by»ll Itt* (tali KIM to tik. with iiowt'i ADDITIONAL ITEMS- . F. this Miss Good Eos»,of Wabash,Is visiting In the city. Arthur Metza;er, of Rochester, is In the city today. Mllo A. Ford, the Panhandle fireman, Is seri-jusly siok. Miss Nora Clark, of Kokomo, is visiting Logansport friends. Misses Bertha Ferguson and Carrie Honeoker are visiting at Flora. Mrs. Harry Lux continues quite sick at her home on Fourth street. Smoke "Our Band," the new 5c cigar, made by Shafler & Gammili. Miss Jessie Pierce entertained a bicycle party at her home last evening Mr. Louie Ellens, of Muskegon. Mich., is in the city visiting relatives. Mr. John Blnney is visiting B Watt8 and family, at Headlee, week. The infant child of Flory Kellar, the liquor dealer, is dangerously ill of typhoid fever. Miss Edith Datchess, of Waltou, has gone to New Jersey on a two months' visit with friends. Mrs. W. E. Francis, of Marion, is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Haganbuok, of the Northside. Managers Waadrel and Hall, of the base bill team, erected a handsome score board at the ball park today . It was James Murphy, sr., -'Uncle .rim," and not the mail carrier, who was appointed janitor at the city building. Dr. D. L. Overholser, of this city, has purchased the dental offices of Dr. A. B. .Porter, of W.lnamac, and has assumed charge. Roy Warden, of Monticello, will come to Logansport next week to take a position in Wash-bum's restaurant on Market street. Miss Edith Lynwood Winn, of Boston, wbo has been visiting Rev. and Mrs. W. E. Biederwolf has gone to Pittsburg to fill a concert engagement. I wish to thank my friends and neighbors who so kindly assisted me during the death and burial of my brother, (Jam Moore.— Mrs. Dr. Caroline Taylor. Bert H. Grlner, who was recently made captain of Co. K. 1'ourth regiment, Ohio, is well-known here by reason of his being a Logansport Elk and a former student at Culver. Logansport Elks are well pleased with the action of the grand lodge DOW in session at New Orleans, In the selection of St. Louis as the next place for the grand lodge meeting. A freight wreck occurred on the Wabash at Delphi last night which delayed the 10:20 p. m. passenger train, west bound, for several hours. The freight was also west bound. No one was injured. Mr. C. A. Potter, advertising agent for LaPearl's circus, is In the city with advertising car No. 1 and a brigade of sixteen bill posters acd distributors. This enlarged and first- class show will exhibit at Kennedy's Weetaida grounds on Friday, May 27th. Mr. and Mrs. I. N. Crawford entertained Wednesday evening in honor of Miss Edith Lynwood Winn. Toe young men's club of the Broadway Presbyterian church assisted In the entertainment. Refreshments were served and all reported a delightful time. Rensselaer went Democratic last week, greatly to the surprise of the Republicans, who are largely in the majority there on party issues. Tae landslide is attributed largely to the extensive and costly improvements recently inaugurated the new city government. ., Invitations have been received 'here to the wedding of Mins Edna Russell, of Toledo, O., to Mr, Harold L, Beam, of that city. The bride- elect is a sister of Mrs. John Schwerdman, of this city. Her father, Mr. L. A. Russell, was at one time agent for the Adams Express company here. Peary, the Explorer, on Baking Powders. Those going to the Klondike mast remember that a reliable baking powder i§ an absolute necessity, if, after a long and expensive trip and the great cost of transportation, tfie baking powder proves inferior or has lost Its strength, the miner will be practically helpless. It is no time or place to experiment. What is required is a baking powder that has actually stood the test of the Arctic climate. The wall-known explorer, Lieut. Peary, U. S. N., says of Cleveland's baking powder, which he used on his Arctic expeditions: "Cleveland's stood the tests of use in those high latitudes and severe temperatures perfectly &nd gave entire satisfaction. Mrs. Peary considers that there is no better baking powder made than Cleveland's. I shall take it again on my nexs expedition." Always wh»t yon want, Ban Fisher WASTE OF GAS STOPPED. The Injnnctlons filed by the State Have Been Efficacious. State Geologist Blatchley has announced tnat the injunctions filed against the waste of gas under the decision of the Supreme court rendered some time ago, have had the effect to completely stop the'waste of gas in this state The office of the state gas inspector, which J. C. Leach occupies, is subordinate to the state geologist, and through the gas inspector Mr. Blatchley has been continuously informed aa to the workings of the injunctions stopping gas waste. Mr. Blatchley said that the gas in- inspector has closed every well wherein drilling for oil gas has been allowed to escape, and that 'he has also seen to it that every gas well where the flow of gas from which was too insignificant to make it a paying well was carefully capped, A mere threat of an enforcement of the penalty of the law is enougto, Mr. Blatchey said,to force a closing down of the well. The Standard Oil compsny, which was slow about obeying the law, is now complying with all of its provisions, Mr. Blatchely said. The saving to the state as a result of the stopping of the waste of gas is estimated by Mr. Biatcbely at $1,250,000 a year, which is one-fourth of tne value of all of the gas consumed in Indiana last year. OFFICIAL CALL. Democratic Congressional Contention Will be Held Jane 2, 1898. MARIOK, lad., Mar. 29, 1898. To the Democracy ol .tae Elevanth Congressional District: i The Democratic congressional convention will be held in the city o Wabash, at 1 o'clock, on Thursday, June 2d, 1S98, for the purpose of nominating a candidate for congress of the Eleventh congressional district, to be voted for at the November election, 1898, rand for such other business as may proparly come before the convention. The basis of representation to said convention as fixed by the Democratic district committee is one delegate for each one hundred and fifty aud one delegate r.for Beach fraction of seventy-live or more votes cast for William J. Bryan for president in 1896. Under this apportionment the convention will consist of 155 delegates divided among the counties as follows: Casa - ;i2 Grant « Howard • •-> Hunting-ton - • -^ Miami • - a4 svabash I 9 M. T. SHIVELY, Chairman. JOSEPH N. TILLETT, Secretary. BICYCLE BIOIXS Does More Injury to Tounp: Men Than Whisky, Says an Old Army Officer. A surprising feature of the physical examination of United States army recruits is the large number of men rejected owing to physical disability, directly traceable to 'bicycle riding. Palpitation of the heart is the mos'ti common trouble. Habitual scorchers, the examining surgeons say, usually have heart trouble, which unfits them for military duty. An old officer in the service says: "Bicycle ridiog is doing more to destroy tne health ot our young men than the whisky curse, of which we hear so much." Transferred. Twenty-three convicts from the Jeflersonville prison were transferred over the L. E. & W. Tuesday afternoon to the Michigan City prison. They were transferred because some of them were over age ana others were habitual criminals and second- termers. Board of Health Organized. The new c ty board of health, composed of Drs. B. D. Bradfield, J. F. Gilbert and J. A. Downey, met yesterday afternoon and effected an organization. Dr. Braafield was made president and Dr. Gilbert secretary of the board. Masonic Notice. Orient lodge, No. 272. F. and A. M., will hold Its regular meeting this (Friday) evening, May 13, 1893. There will be very important work. The Weather. Showers in extreme south portion tonight: Saturday showers. The best baking powder and flavoring extracts in the world at Ben Fisher's drug store. DYSPEPSIA, Heartburn, Gastritis and all Stomach Disorders positively cured. Grover Graham's Dyspepsia Remedy is a specific. One dose removes all distress, and a permanent cure of the most chronic sod severe esses ia guaranteed. Do not suffer! A 50c bottle -will convince the most skeptical. CRICKET FOR WOMEN. Huu'» Plea For the Gune to Benefit Her Own Sejt. There is a movement on foot to introduce the game of cricket among the young •women of this country. Miss Edith Cunningham Hazen of Pelharn Manor is an ardenc player aud a great advocate of the game. From advance proofs from this year's American Cricket Annual the following plea by Miss Hazen for the game is taken: "The grosv- ing interest among women in various forms of athletics as a means of physical development and healthful enjoyment has led to the adaptation-of almost; every form of men's sport-to their use in spite of the disadvantageous petticoat. The freedom in out of door sport which exists in a few of the more liberal ont of town schools is almost the foundation of this interest, just as all men's athletics are largely the ont- growth of scholastic and collegiate competitive sport. The young women of the school age, learning these various games, are jnst beginning to appreciate their value as forms of exercise and are using them as means of iutarscholastio contest also. One of the most recent and undoubtedly the best game for girls is cricket. It is a game that is not over- severe for them, yet calls into play every muscle of the body. The play is so distributed aa to give each player variety and interest aud is simple enough for them to learn easily. With cricket, as with all similar games of bat aud ball, the vigor of the play grows only with the vigor of the player, so that for a woman's game it is beyond the criticism of being too severe. The quickness of eye, of judgment and of movement, together with the free action in throwing a ball, in catching it and running, are forms of training by •which every woman would be the gainer. There is au effort among two or three girls' schools near New Fork to introduce a series of cricket; matches between their yonng women. Rosemary Hall, at Walliugford, Conn., and a school at Pelharn Manor have been the first to open the way to this and have for four years played games against each other. Next year the latter school hopes to open a series of competitive games with other schools winch have taught cricket,'' Rtargrove, 2:15, will not cross the Atlantic, as reported, but will make a stud season, and then Samuel Fleming will race him. Fleming will also campaign Indiana, 2:11^'; Sport, 2:16#. and several good prospects by Jersey Wilkes. Tan and black shoes, like cut, $1.08, worth f *, cloth and vtsting top. See shnw window. In addition 60 the great saving acknowledged by all in the New Otto shoe department over the regular sdoe scores, we present tn our patrons handsome i c c 'rated Chinware; (style equal to Havllland);also chamber sets and hotel Ice pitchers and cuspidors, and shine your shoes free of charge. Tbis may not amount to much, but if you like to look neat and dressy and have your shoes shined dally and would keep track of the nickels and dimes, you would be surprised at the saving. Thic may not amount to much, but it's just that much more than the other stores give you. Otto Shor; & Clothing Co. THE /BID/ajlY TINSHOP. JOHN MEHAFFIE Proprietor. All Kinds of Tin work. Spouting and Roofing a Specialty. No, 3U Fifth street. Mutual 'Phone No. 332. Your Spring Soil, Get it Made to Order by WILL CRAIG the tailor.;. You're sure to feel comfortable, look 'veil and have saved money in your pocket. Will Pleas JYou, Save You Money. Pe»rl StiNext to Dr. Bell's Office. This Large Rocker. Oak and Mahogany finish, very large very handsome, with fancy high carved back, high braced arms, fancy turned spindles, s iddle seat rockei, worth exactly $3.00. Our bargain «tj rice onl ................ ™ ' He New Furoitore Store- ANOTHER BARGAIN. price only Our Second Shipment of The Whitney Baby Carriages. 25 new ones have just arrived THR First National Bank t. ImAUuut- CAPITAL 1250,000 A. J. MURDOCK, PEWIDKHT, W. W. ROSS, CABHUCK, J. P. BROOZMEYER, Afl6T. DIRECTORS : v A.J. Murdocfc. W. H. Brtashurtt, CTh), B. 8. Htoe, B. F. Yand», I M. W, T. Wilson. Banking to all lw Department* promptlr an 1 oarerully done. 8 ifety to Cuatomeri and stockholder ntifbtfor. Strong Seierve Fund Haintalned. NO PAIN! NO DANGERI Teeth extracted without pain or after effects, such as sore month, sore gums, etc. Absolutely safe »nd painles. The most natural-looking Teeth on new method PLATES, guaranteed to fit. Theflnest and best method of CBOWN and BRIDliE Work. Or~ No charge for extracting' without p«l» rhon new teeth are to be eupplied. Dr. W. T. Hurtt, r\C"KTTTCT! 8111-2 Fourth St. LJC,Pi I 13 J. lover Fl«h«r'» Brag Stor A SUMMER NORMAL. The LOGAJJSPORT COMMERCIAL HI<M SCHOOL will canduct & Summer Norm*!, Deforming June 6, and continuing TEN WEEKS. They have secured the services of Prof. A. W- Gamble of the city high school, who will have charge of this department. Prof. Gamble's reputation u ma educator ii sufficient assurance ot the mo«t •atUfMtorjr results. The course of ttudy will be especially arranged to meet tha demand! of totoaen. *ad those preparing 10 teacli Thorough initruo- tfong will oe given on every fubjeot On which the teacher will be required to put examination. Tuition 10 fweeks $8.00 Good board per week 2.59 II. A. MtTRFHY J. W. HOOKS THB City National Bank. LOOAKSPOKT, CAPITAL ...... .$200.000 JOHN GBAT, President, L N. G'RAWTOBD, Vice Prc«. F. R. FOWIJEB, Cashier. John Gr»y.C.G. Newell. J- T. KUtottDr. w. H. Bell. A. P. JenXe. W.C. Fennoc*. UMM BMdeler. «nd <Jeo. W. Funk mocey on penouLl security. Bur and tell Government bond*. Buy «nd seU foretsn eicb»n«« on *U p«rU of the world. Will M 7 2per cent per uunun on oanlflOKbM ot deposits, when depodted nix montki: 1 put cent per annual when left one year. , Boxet in Safety D«po«lt. VmoltE, for Mfo keeping of valuable pspcrs. rent* reMoa«bl«. Coaghu and cold», down to the fwy borderland of consumptton, yield to the soothing, healing inftaeneM of Dr. Wood's Konr»7 Pine Syrop.
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