Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 16, 1898 · Page 5
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 5

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Logansport, Indiana
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Monday, May 16, 1898
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Page 5
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John Gray's -COHNEK ON— HIS ANNUAL. -Bed Quilt Sale- We are now showing Spreads itt white and colors, including Bates Crochet Quilts, Satin and Marseilles Spreads. Sale to continue until all are sold. Come early and get first choice. Lawn mowers, screen doors and windows, refrigerators, ice cream freezers, fishing tackles, hammocks and all kinds of builder's hardware at Hardware Store, 408 Broadway. DR LID/I LEjBllHE. Office in Residence 813 Market Street. .Rheumatism and Diseases of Women and Children Special lies. W. J. BARNETT, SueoeiBor to C. L, ff oil, Undertaker, Embalmer, Funeral n.Vo/>tnr M Market street. Calls attended UireClOl dayornignt. Che finest outfit In the TJ. 8. Col. C. ,L. Woll. will remain with me. rk«ne»-Offloe 16,Reeldence-Mu. 65; 0. tT. 189. SETHM. VELSEY Loans Money at 6 per cent. Makes Abstracts and writes Fire, Tornado and Pl&te Glass Insurance. HRNRY WEkBRR, The Merchant Tailor, Joe« flrit class-work, .Stylisu and well fit- tin* clothes m»de. Cleaning and repair- toe >**tl7 done. See him. 324 Pearl Street !o;o:wr»o D& C. D. EVERSOLE'S Oter Portttr'1 New Drug Store; Corner of Fourth and Market Streets. Dr- Ei- ©• H tint, -DENTIST- All the latest llsooveries In medicine and appliances to relieve pain in extraction or flll- Injr olteetb. Modern methods, modern prices. All work (piaranteed. Office over John Gray's on Fourth street. U Telephone No. 328. MONEY to LOAN Any'gum'over »25. Mortgage or pertonal •ecurity. Notes bought.. Lower rates than •ny body on large sums. Geo. B. HcConnell & McConoell $50,000 6 per cent Money to Loan. Call now Office Opposite Court House. DMLYFHAKOS MONDAY. MAY 16. 189S. GITY NB.WS Ke»d tbe Golden Kiile's large poster in*t-!r~oaper this evening. Mr*. E, Sohmltt and daughter Lulu returned from Ho^ Spring, Ark., today. Work at the Kenneth quarries was suspended today on account of the heavy rains. Supt. Bins, of the Kenneth quarries, and wife, have returned from a visit at Columbus, O., and Pittsburg, Pa. Mrs. SpUzaagle and Mrs. Guy, of "Washington township, will represent the Rebekah lodge of Anoka at the meeting of the grand lodge at Indianapolis this week. The Baldwin club wtll end a very pleasant series of meetings tbia evening at Jurpe Baldwin's residence. At the close of the aewloa the.club wilt enjoy a banquet at theBarnatt hotel. William Miller, residing five miles north of; the city, had his left collar bone broken, yesterday, by being squeezed in the stall by a horse that he WM harnessing. Dr, Hollo way "was called. CAMP MOUNT. Last Sunday For the Boys at Home Camp. Third BeRiment Left-For Chiekamauga Yesterday Afternoon. Cuss County Boys Will Get Away To day—A Pharos Reporter's Observations. Camp Mount was tbe scene of an- otDer immense gathering of people yesterday. Thousands took advantage of the low rates oflered by the different railroads and went to the capital city to see a relative or friend in the service. This was probably the last chance to visit them, for tbe troops are moving to Cnickamauga. A Pharos representative went to Camp Mount Saturday night and visited Company M. in their quarters. Company M, now known as a part of the 150th Ind. Vole., are nicely arranged In camp. They have twenty- three tsnts, in which the eighty- three men sleep. Captain Bender has a tent to himself, and Lieuten- arits Dunn and Fitch bave one together. Souae trouble was experienced in getting through the lines after dark, and It took nearly an hour to get to Company M'9 grounds. Captain Bender was In bis tent, reading, and tbe other officers were lounging about in tbe difierent tents talking. All appeared to be in good spirits and aside, from slight colds, were in gbod'Jiealth. Taps sounded before half of the boys had ; bsen seen. Sunday morning the eun shown brightly and Its warm rays cheered the men up; Their camp life has not been as pleasant as It might have been on account of the weather, and when a.pretty.'.'day happens along there is general rejoicing. Yesterday was also-* busy day and early in the morning those who did not go on guard duty were busy cleaning up and getting on their "oiled" shirta in preparation to receive a large crowd of Logansport people, whom they fait sure would come, The boys were greatly disappointed about the Panhandle excursion train not running, but were somewhat encouraged by the number of people from home, who came by way of the L. E. & W. The first business of importance .occurring yesterday was the signing of the musterlng-in roll to the United States service. Although sworn in several days ago, their names were never put on paper that was official. When their names were signed they were released from the National Guard and .will,draw pay as such to that time, while the : salary of ths U. S. soldier commences at ouce. The "guard mount" was an Interesting feature of the morning's work. It consisted of detailing nearly 300 guards for duty for the succeeding twenty-four hours. Seven men from Company M marched with the rest to the center olthe field opposite the grand stand. They could be distinguished a long distance because of their citizens clotb.es, the uniforms having not yet arrived. The Regimental band, consisting of two memoers from each company, furnished the music and the boys from Logansport, outside of a little swerving of the line, kept time like old regulars. Much "falling in" and "falling out" was gone through with and wnen the ceremony was finished the men were maroned away with two buglsrs in the lead to the different lines of the camp, the band returning to their headquarters. At 10:30 Lieutenant Dunn called his company together and marched them to the place where regimental »< 11 1 1 One pleasure in using Clevelands I Baking Powder You need never fear results. It raises just right every time. 11 11 services were held. The men sat down on the ground and the service was very impressive. The last service in camp and the appearance of the men with cowed and uncovered heads during prayer, together with the words of the chaplain moved many in the audience to tears. This^Mr^ice has a telling effect on themiforit v yof the men, but there were a few who probibly did not know what .their chaplain was saying. ..-•-• -'.'"•""•''.-'•?, Returning to camp, Bob Vpll : and Harry Cory were visited in the'coolf-i tent. They put together enough food at each meal for ..Company' M, and the men are loud Ia thelr'rpraise of the cooks. Beef, potatoes," bread and two barrels of hardtack were piled all around the two . men and their busiest time in the day was on- Company M was fortunate in securing good rations and especially fortunate in (jetting a good cook. Captain Bender and other commissioned officers were ia different quarters and also have good cooks. Their food while good, clean and wholesome, is not what they got at home, bat several weeks practice has educated them up to a point where .the/ do not notice anything missing. Shortly after dinner a delegation from Tipton surrounced Company I, oftheieOdh Reg., from that city, and one of the party presented the company with a beautiful flag. The orator's last words were as he handed the flag to the captain: "Remember the Maine." The officer could not reply and the gentleman said: '.'Your actions speak lounder than words." Many similar touching scenes were witnessed during the day and brought back distinct cremembrances-of the sorrow manifested here when the boys were first called. There were many fathers and mothers sitting in the tents with the contents of a well-filled basket of "home grub" spread on the ground, spending the day with tbe son, who now seexns dearer to them than ever. In most every case the tents had been deserted by the other occupants and the soldier boy given an opportunity to spend the last day in camp with his loved ones uninterrupted. Preparations were being made neariy all day for the departure of the troops for Cbickamauga,and after dinner tbe 157th Regiment was lined' up and paid for their service as militiamen. This consumed several hours and it was late m the afternoon when the 1,020 men of that regiment marched out of the main entrance to the fair ground and away towards Indianapolis, which was fully six miles distant. The 157this known as the old 3d Regiment and was camped ID buildings about the grounds. In conversation with Lieutenant- Colonel Msy,of the 167th,he said that batteries A and E would leave during the night for Ohickamauga, following the 157th; that the 160th Regiment, known as the old 4th, would leave Indianapolis today, and that the 159th, the old 1st, would stay In camp until equipped and await further orders. The light artillery, under Captain Curtis, of Indianapolis, which left last night, has 121 men and four commissioned officers. It was known as the old battery A and now as the 27t,h Battery Ind.^Yol. They have six rapid firing guns, all breech- loading, Colt's pattern. The Light Artillery. Battery of Fort Wayne moved with the Curtis company. The men made a fine appearance as they marched out of the grounds and were greeted by crowds on every cross street on tbe way .to the Union depot, where they took the train for Chickamauga via Louisville. CAirr NOTES. W B. Ray visited his sons yesterday. B. W. Booth spent Sunday with his son Ed. There were 3,060 men in camp this morning. Mr. and Mrs. Newby spent the day with their son. Robert McElheny was down to visit his son yesterday. Earl Riddle is a member of ^Opm- pany L of Kokomo. A soldier from Wabash is in.;Sjhe hospital with pneumonia. Governor Moantreviewed the troops Saturday anil made them a speech, F. C. Kerns and Fred. Q. Cramer are members of the Regimental band. Charles Sapp, formerly of this city, is a member of Company H- of Warsaw. Robert Burkit lived on soldier rations since Saturday with his son Frank. Artie Antler caused 100 choice cigais to bs distributed at the catap yesterday. Tom Dunn and Mont Swigart wer» among the visitors at Camp Mount yesterday. Sergeants Behmer, Burkit and Johnson occupy one tent and all look like "old soldiers." Harry Cory has been assigned to wagoa duty and will be busy during the coming campaign. Roll Cooper, a brother of Mrs. Dr. J. B..ShulU, ia la the Indianapolis Artillery company. Jethro JFoUer,. Balph Seed, Mel Smith, Peter Long and Edward Yer- non «r e , m embers of Company Gyieptn Beg!»ent.. - Kofeert ; McBlheny, jr., and Will Huckleberry are buglers and have enough work to keep them busy. Jack McGlnley sends regards to his many friends. In the absence of stimulants he has come to the front. Freo" L. Todd, formerly of this city,,in company C of Lafayette. John McGregor is also a member of that company. Duke BaTon, of Royal Centre/is a member of Capt. Curtis' Light Artillery company. He Is tbe picture of health and was pleased with tbe order to move. The Pharos reporter, throngh the kindness of Lieut. Dunn was treated to an army dinner yeste-day, The lieutenant has an appetite like a horse. Camp lire certainly agrees with hint. Sergeant McFreeley.of Marlon, and Sergeant McCaully, of Lafayette, fought in the grand stand Saturday during the grand review parade. A piece of McPreeley'a ear was bitten off and he is in the nospioal. A court, martial will 02 held to dispose of the case. CHICAGO ADDITIONAL ITEMS Received Daily bj A. M. Ebaugu, at the Corner of Sorth and Fifth Streets. Chicago, May 16, 1888, Wheat—May opened at 11.45; high, $1.50; low, 11.45; closed at 11.50. Wheat—For July, opened, 81,06 @1.07; high, I1.09J: low, 1.09; closed at $1.09}. Corn—For July, opened at 36ic; high, 30ic; low, 36ic; closed at Oats—For July, opened at 26|c-$; high, 26J-£c; low, 261o; closed at 26|c. Pork—For.July, opened, $11.80; high. $12 45: low, *11.80; closed at 112.40. Receipts of bogs 45,000 head. Estimated receipts, tomorrow, . Mixed, $4.20@4.55; heavy, $4.45 .60; rough, $4.15@4.30: light, $4.00@4.35'. Open strong to 5 cents higher. Receipts of cattle, 15,000. Sheep, 17,000. Curb, (Sept.) 91J; puts (Sept.) 89J, 90; calls (Sept.) 93H f°- ; ... Toledo, O., May 16. Wheat—Cash, opened $1.45; closed at $1.48. Wheat—July,opened,$1.07|; closed at $1.09. , ' LOCAL GRAIN HABKET. The following is the price paid for grain In the local market today as reported by-W. E. Hurd: ..Wheat, $1.20: corn, 32c; oats, 27c; clover seed. $2.25. HEAYILY FINED; For Hauglng oo Trains in tht, Panhandle Yards. Lawrence Robinson was fined and costed $9.50 today by 'Squire Fender for climbing on trains in the Panhandle yards. He was arrested by Detective Taylor, of tbe Panhandle. This should serve as a warning to other boys who persist in the dangerous practice. Died Suddenly. Mrs. Paulin, wise of J. H. Paulin, who formerly conducted an umbrella repair shop on Sixth street, died last evening at her home near Adamsboro. of heart disease, aged 38 years. Besides her husband she leaves five children. Owing to Mrs. Paulln's sudden death and the absence of her husband at Lafayette, where be is conducting a novelty works, Coroner Bu«jahn was called. He will return a verdict to tbe effect that she died of heart disease. The time of the funeral will be an- nounoed tomorrow. Cnppy's Misfortune. Geo. Cuppy writes Frank Downey that he entertains no hope of his pitching arm rounding up In its old form, and he will soon be classed among the "has beens." This in formation will be deeply regretted by George's many friends, who had hoped that tbe defect might be overcome. Base ball historians will give him a prominent place among the best pitchers who ever faced a batter in the National league. An Unlucky Fisherman. Ono day last week while a man named Allhands was standing on the Market street bridge "grabbing" suckers out of Eel river, the large books on his line caught in tbe fleshy part of his jaw and the services of a physician were required to extract them. ; The Weather. Fair tonight and Tuesday; cooler souih portion tonight. Smoke tbe OoUunbia cigar j AMUSEMENTS. Mrs. Madison Jones, of the Westside, is quite sick. " Born to Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Vlgus, of the Westside. a daughter. A* J. Dooley,. of Marion, was a guest yesterday-at the Murdock. Daniel Boone, day clerk at Dykeman's restaurant,' has the mumps. Michael Garrigan continues seriously ill at his home on North street. The Logansports will play the next game of ball with the Fort Waynes. WalterJBrown, of east High street, is seriously ill with congestion of the lungs. Charles Burch, the Panhandle brakeman, J« working extra today in the Panhandle yards. James Vernon, local agent for the Wabash Bridge company, went to Illinois today on business. William Mitchell will leave here on Wednesday lor Atlanta, Ga., to jcia the lith Indiana regiment. Mrs. C. S, Anderson, of Chicago, who visited Mrs. G. A. Schaefer, of the Nortnside, has returned home. Thomas Wilder is now traveling on the road for Dunn's directory, with headquarters in Indianapolis. Mrs. Gates and class and Mrs. Enrit and class, of the Cumberland Presbyterian Sunday school, picniced Saturday down the Wabash. Mr. Arnold Kahn and Mrs. Morris Brunswick, of Chicago, spent Sunday in the city, guests of Isaac Roths- >hlld and faniily.ot 1201 High street. The Pharos is in receipt of a complimentary copy of the song, "Remember tbe Maine," composed by D. E. Bryer and set to music by W. T. Giffe. Miss Florence Taylor, of Salt Lak-e Jity. who has been visiting beruncle, Joseph Patterson, went to Delphi today to visit friends before: returning to'herhotne. Panhandle Conductor Timothy Coughlan has christened bis young son George Dewey Coughlan, as a compliment to the valiant Admiral George Dewey. Kessllng's team, of tne Westside, and Seal's, of the Eastend, played a game of ball on the Westside grounds Saturday afternoon, resulting in a victory for the former by a score of 23 to 21. The May festival opens tonight at the rink with supper from 5 to 8. Mayor McKee will make the opening address and the Elks' band will be present. All those who promised donations of fancy work will please see that aame are in place this evening, . V-.-.. •-"'' ' <••-•- >. The sidewalk on Broadway, from Tommy Nichols' corner east toward Elliott & Oo.'s, is so much below tne grade that it was covered with several inches of water during the heavy rain last night. The walk should be raised, or at least an escape be ma'de for the water. Mrs Martin, mother of William Martin, of Washington > township. Carroll county, died yesterday afternoon. The funeral will IDS held Wednesday from the Christian church at Burrows, the cortege leaving tbe house at 10 a. m. Rev. Weet will conduct the services. Burial will-tfS made In the Burrows cemetery. Barney DuBpis, of Chicago, a former well-known citizen of Logans-, port, is in the city, visiting relatives and friends. Mrs. DuBois, who is In bad health, has been here for several months receiving treatment. Mr. DuBois has been in the employ of the American Express company at Cnicago for the past twelve years HI Henry's Minstrels. Mr. Hi Henry,oneof themost successful minstrel managers of the day, will present his new,up to : date minstrel attraction at Dylan's opera house, on Wednesday, May 18, and if glowing endorsement from tbe best journals of the leading cities go for anything this attraction is among tbe foremost in Its line. A long, varied programme of newest novelties introduces the best, bright-lights of minstrelsy. Their swell tally-ho .pa. rade and minstrel band of twenty- fi.ve pieces are said to eclipse anything yet offered in the minstrel line. . Card of Thanks. We desire to thank our kind: neighbors and friends for favors and kindness shown us In our sad bereavement—the death of our dear sifter, Alta Cooper. —Mrs. August Dorscb, Mrs. Melvina Locke and Mrs. Vane Outland. ^^^^^ Attention, St. George • a a i-u«c/. All members St. George Command ery Knights of St. John are hereby ordered to be present at the armory 8 o'clock this evening CHAS. B -.*«— ^ court teas affirmed tlie decision of tbe Cass' -Circuit court in tne suit of Chris. Sizor vs the city of Log&nsparit Tie suit grew out of the safedemeot of -tie 1%'between Spencer park apd Mr. Szofs laid, on tide .east side of ttie park. It .5s a. city. Always *b.M you want, Ben Flsfav TNOEAN'S OPSRA HDDSK J~J 'WX. DOLJLS, MGK. Wednesday Nfay 18th, 1898, Tbe Ift/w Tork Ci'y aucoets. HI. HENRY'S NEW BI& MINSTRELS. CA All White Performers. Tbe Star ou Comedian—AK i HtrSflSMlKG. Popular Comedian—DAN ALLMON Iho finest of ill Stnjerg—heaaed by the Popular Vocal sta—HARRY LKIGHTON. The Popular Baritone, The LogaBBport Boy. OSCAR MICHAELIS The Popular Virtuoso— MR HI. HBNSY. Sing-erg. Dancers. Comedian*. Special tte». Bis; Double Orchestra. The Finert ot » I Military Bands—On account of the j&ceueu of the season, special reduced urices will be offered. PBICES 25c, 35c, and 50o. Se«t6 on sale at D. A. Hack's Jewelry ttore We Can Fill your shoe wants as they should be filled. We can giVi you any size, shape, color or style in footwear teat you have ever seen in any place. We'handle only the best of each grade and are satisfied with a reasonable profit. Our every grade of shoes are such that we safely guarantee entire satisfaction or give you back your money. We have the largest assortment of boy's, youth's and little gent's chocolate and black shoes in tbe very latest styles. Baby shoes all styles and prices, Elias Winter THE JOHNSON WAREHOUSE Wool! Sheep's Woo)!! is what we are after^ now. Will pay highest market price six days in the week." Woalcl be please to sell you at retail, Corn, Oats', Chopped 'Feed, Mid-. dlings, : Brani Flour; ; Bailed Hay and Straw and- Millet S*ed. Mr. Conover will be in -' Galveston Tuesday forenoon to.receive all the wool you . will bring him and pay the top price for s«ne. . We will oay next business day for Wool I8c, Wheat f 1.20. Corn 32c- Oats 27c; Clover seed $2,26 W. E. Hurd, Mahlon STILL SIGNING. The AutilKrry U&t» oni tin? Boom—Ser- nju'ty-fln'tje M<?u HJa.Ve Now En- lifted. The Vaujrlui store room lias been cnyvrtted fljrain: 'today. Tbe affcractrioa" is rln' artillery recruiting sttamioa and • seventy-flhree iw-a- laa.ve now signed irliif It-it. The foSlowims 'is a list of tbe signers since Saturday .when t!be previous Jfist TV-JS? poibJisSied: Aai'Ohony Htokte. \V. M. Foster: -Tos. ilurpii.v. Marion- F. GUT, AJ^ Runyon, Harry SninTbaiiiTli: Albert Porter, Xel- s<wi Varerfc Parry C3iaml>ar. IjftOBflrd: Toney. 4Trtf^stier Horn^ DMUJW Dalley, W. II. -J. Smith. A. F. Faiu-i, Frank Rush.'- Walwa- Cosftoinibarder, C. S. Batw. P. S. Brow, E<T QujJHen, C. E. Ba,k«r. Chae. Kuntz. Jas. bers. H. E. Rogers. EPar F. iBJler., AI)DITIO?*AL LOCALS. .Tames ?vdson. j>on oC .T. C. Xelwn. i« at lioiiK 1 from a. uionrili's *rip abroad. Mr. -T. C. Dysart- of Terre Haute .sp«rrt Stmdjay vritftii fri<>aids to the cfty. The bazaar at igbe'rfnk tomiglrt: -wril be apeffied by Jfayor McK«* wKli an appr^jwjate address. Mrs. L. B. Cutter and Mre. dstrecce Custer Tr«zit to liidfeuapoJis tlbls af- Temoon! TO visit «Ja(t3vesi. .Air. WH1 Tccfeer of IndSanapolis -wws che frae.«t of fins cousin, Mr. Charles Tucker of the NorOMde over Sunday. Mrs. .T. B. Snultz returned from a vL-att to -bei brottier. RoU« Cooper, a* Camp Mount on Saturday night Mr. iB a. member of <the IndUHi- apolis Rgfat artillery company "wWch started for CSdckama-oga yes*er>*yr af tcrnooin. The BOipli school cfcuss *» c*Mirii!tnr vis^t^fl "tb^ OotunflDia biw* 1 ? i flifs wi£* in fompawv V.ith. • • ftot to inspect the art4fl«W lee Prof. Garibte dArcnM a fltort Jecbspe. Hi* TrtsKow -were recdTeA *?r i [sapper Keip, -&n perwn, -courtesy

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