-^f^^ " f « DAILYJPHAEOS MONDAY. MAY 16,1893, QITY NB.WS. Vienna sausage—Rothermel. Hooley, the tailor; caoplease you. Club House peas or corn, 9c can at Foley's. Tomorrow home wrappers only 49c. —Trade Palace. Elk'a band at the rink tonight. St. Joseph hospital bazaar. Lamb'and veal—Rothermel's meat market, rear of grocery, Born to Mr. and Mrs. Albert Ball. of Toledo street, a daughter. P. F. Dunn wants your pay-day order. Flour 13.25 per hundred. Grand May sale commences tomorrow morning at the Golden Rule. Wanted—1 chambermaid and 1 pantry woman. Apply at Murdock botel. Breakfast bacon, 8}c Ib; crackers, 5c Ib; good coffee, Ifto Ib; fresh pineapple, lOc each—Foley. The Golden Rule's grand May sale commences tomorrow morning. Read large poster in this paper. Take supper with the ladles at the rink tonight for the benefit of St. Joseph's hospital. 15 cents. The Ladies' Mite society of the Baptist church .will give a social at the resldecce of Mrs. Estabrook.liJIi North streut tomorrow evening. Supper will be served from 4 to 8. The Browns, Grants, Humberts and Tewksbrees, residing on the Southside, Indulged In a family fight THE SPANISH FLEET FAR SOUTH OF CUBA. Array Being Rapidly Concen trated Near the Gulf. The Logansport Boys Will Leave For Chickamauga Tonight, their this last evening. They are telling troubles in the mayor's court afternoon. Take ten crackers of different brands, taste each without seeing the Imprint, and If one of Fox's XXXX Square Wafer Butter 'Crackers Is among the number, you'll decide it's the best, much the best. That's the only fair way to find out the best. AN OLD CITIZEN, Willis 6. Graham, Died at His Home on Market Street Sunday Ereniiig. Willis G. Graham died at hla residence, No. 1217 Market street, on Sunday evening, May 15th, at ]1:45. Deceased was born in the city of Vlncennea. Knox county, led.. Dec. 18, 1835. He came to Logansport In 1859 and was married to Catharine Johnson Sept.6th, 1869,to whom were born seven childreu. The widow, three SODS and three daughters still survive him. Deceased served his country during- the war In the 55th Indiana, and also in Company B, 128th Indiana Regiment, and was a member of Logansport Post, .No. 14, Grand Army of the Republic.. He was made a Mason in Tipton Lodge, No. 33, F, and A. M., May 15, 1868; Logan Chapter, No. I, R. A. M., February 24, 1896; Logansport Council, No. 11, Royal and Select Masters, May 13, 1896; St. John Commandery, No. 24, K. T., June 1, 1896. The funeral will be held Wednesday at 2:30 p. m., May 18th, In charge of St. John Cammandery, No. 24, Knights Templar, with full cera- monies. Notice. . *> The comrades of the G. A. R. will meet at their hall on Wednesday, May 18, 1898, at 1:30 p. m., to make arrangements to attend the funeral of Comrade Willis G. Graham. All comrades should be present. By order of Post Commander. GEO. P. McKEE, Adjutant, S«e the military drill by St. George's Oommandery, Knights of St. John, at the rink tomorrow even- Ing at 9 o'clock. Admission 10 eta. _ • MODEL ROWING GIG. Description of On« Built For the Hudion Kivtr Boat Club. Amateur oarsmen are talking of M. j a request by the government to leave A Call For Another 100,000 Volun teers Expected In a Few Days. Oregon 'is Safe. Special to th» Ph«.ro«. Washington, May 16.—The Oregon Is safe and will be in Cuban waters before many days. The whereabouts of the battleship will be kept secret. It is now proposed to form a third squadron with Commander Schley in command. The new squadron will be composed of the Oregon,Marietta, Buffalo, Niehtheroy, Montgomery, Yale and St. Loals to patrol the west end of Cuba. The secretary of the navy has submitted a deficiency estimate of orer 120,000,000 for ordnance and equipment of the navy. The president will Issue a second call for 100,000 volunteers within a short time. Concentration of Troops. Washington, May IS.—Fltty-three regiments of Infantry, eleven light batteries, one regiment and thirty troops of cavalry have been ordered to rendezvous at Caickamaug* with the least possible delay. One Ohio cavalry regiment and one Ohio infantry have already reacb.ec Chattanoogi and two Illinois regiments and cne Indiana regiment will reach there today. .Thirty-two states will be represented when all the regiments arrive. The volunteer regiments will be formed Into brigades as fast as they arrive. TWO DIVORCE CASES Were Filed in the Circuit Court To day, ' Jndjruieiit by Agreement For Against the Panhandle— ' Otber Business. SS50 Off for the Front. A dispatch from Sergeant Frank Burkit, of the Class county volunteers, which was received at 1:30 this after nooD, reads thus: "The 4th regiment will move about 5 o'clock this evening. The Spanish Fleet.. New York, May 16.—A. dispatch to the Herald from Willemstand, Our- acoa, May 15th, says: The Spanish cruisers Vizcaya and Maria Teresa left this -port at o'clock this evening. Their destination is unknown. The four other Spanish warships which were off the harbor disappeared about noon, but thl: evening one of the torpedo boat destroyers was sighted again. While here the two warships took on a small quantity of coal and provisions. Their departure was due to F. Davis aud his innovations in the rowing line. The gig which he has beeu building for the Hudson .River Boat club has been completed, and there cau be no dispute as to its worth. With outriggers, seats and all ready for the •water, it weighs bat 110 pounds. The ontriggers are of steel tubing and so well is the boat trussed that it can be lifted by them. Everything iu or about the boat is done according to Davis' ideas and experience. The seats are set iu a track higher at either end than the middle; the foot rests are made so they can be adjusted iu a moment. Oil the outside of the boat there are no nails, except at the butts. The ribs are held iu place by an adjustable set Borew on either end, which bows them to the shape of the boat. The oars used •will bo sweeps of Davis' own idea. They are fitted with a safety gnard—a lug which prevents the oar being turned below the level. Davis claims it to be absolutely impossible to "catch a crab" when using them. Another idea ia a small, hard robber roller fitted on the feathering side of the oar to save the -wrists. Taken all iu all the boat and fittings represent Davis* idea of what a gig should be, and its fortunes •will be followed York Journal . with interest.—New as provided in the decree of neutrality. There were no colliers with the fleet. A rumor says there are some commercial ships in this vicinity. REGULAR ARMY. Men Sworn in Here Today Will be Sent to Georgia. At the regular army recruiting station today a list was obtained of the men who successfully. passed the examination and been sworn Into the regular service of the ¥nlted States. They are as follows: Thomas B. Williams, Melvla Will- lams, Frank Kendall, Charles W. Pierson and John McGrew. Private Wilde has been ordered to report lor signal duty at Ohlcka- mauga and Private Beitinger. has been sent to take his place. The five men they have sworn In here will be sent to Fort McPherson, Ga., in a few days, where they will receive instructions and be atslgned to various places. Two divorce cases were filed in the Circuit court today. Lalry & Mahaney filed the com plain of Adrian A. Field against Nancy J. Field, alleging cruel and Inhuman ' treatment > in that she called him vile names in the presence of their children and friends: struck him with her fists and a chair, and locked him out of their home. The couple were married Oct. 15, 1881, and separated on the 15th day of May, 1898. They have four children and plaintiff fur ther alleges that defendant has threatened to kill them. He de mands 6he custody of the children. Newer & Reeder filed the com plaint of Mary C. Shelrs in a suit for divorce from William H. Shelrs, alleging desertion. They were mar rled on the 9th of April, 1887, and separated on the 12th of December 1889. Plaintiff demands a di?orce ; the.custody of their child and the re storatlon of her maiden name, Bow ers. J UDGMEiNT B t • AGREEMENT. In the case of J. F. Kruck, admln^ Istrator of the estate of Frederick Hardt, deceased, plaintiff awarded judgment for $850 by agreement Hardt, it will be .remembered, was killed by a switch engine, near the Panhandle-Wabash crossing. OTHBR BUSINESS. The case of the state against Cbas, and Abram Gibbs was continued temporarily. Final report in the matters of the estate of William Y. Winegardner, approved and administrator, A. J. Robinson, discharged. The will of Albert White was probated and Dr. A. J. Herrmann appointed executor. Bond 11,000. Kate Neff was awarded judgment for •" I against the estate of SteDa Foster, deceased. A divorce has been gaanted John Mitchell from Dolly Mitchell. George W. Peck vs.Emanuel Rnsh: suiD concerning Georgetown mill. Richard Coble appointed receiver. SCRAPS OF SEWS. Relating to Railroads and plojes. Their Etn- The Panhandle is increasing its de- tp.ctivs force, no less than eight detectives now being employed on Its lines In Indiana. Al Franklin, the Panhandle conductor, who was injured at Columbus, Ind., several weeks ago, will be brought home next Sunday. The new Wabash time card which was to go into effect yesterday will not be, made effective until the 29th. Several changes will probably be made In the card between now and that time. Two box cars in Wabash train No. 99, in charge of Conductor' Frank Wells, caught fire at Huatlngton Friday. The cars were run on the switch at the stock yards and an alarm was sent in to the firs -department, which responded with alacrity. For fully an hour a stream of water was poured upon the Barnes and when they were • subdued there wasn't much left of the cars but the iron work. The fire Is supposed to have originated from a spark from the locomotive. Death of Sr8. Inez Miller. Mrs. Inez Miller, wife of David W. Miller, the lineman, died at 11:30 last night at the family residence, 314 West Broadway, from the effects of Internal injuries sustained three weeks ago bv. a fall on a walk in the yard. The deceased was an estlm able lady, and her death Is deeply deplored by a large circle of friends. She was-30 years of age. Besides her husband she leaves a daughter, 2 years of age. The time of the funeral will be announced tomorrow. *• . • -- ••' •'. ."' Grand May 5ale. COMMENCES, TUESDAY MAY 17TH. Notice our large Poster which will be in this paper this evening. The grandest Bargain Fete in the history of Cass County. We challenge competition to match the unparalled price and values offered during this sale. Don't miss this money-saving opportunity which commences tomorrow morning at THE GOLDEN RULE. SCHMITT & HEINLY. Every day Brings S inaething New in Shoes See the latest colors in Magennta, Gray, Tan and Olive colors.The handsomest • colors and most Exquisite' Styles imaginable, beauti-' fully designed and something quite different from those you have ever seen. Equally as handsome in Misses' and Children's Shoes SEE THE/a. Stevenson & Klinsick. 403 Broadway. YOU ike to see nice laundry work, don't you? You like to have your linen eturned looking clean, white and ilegant. Then send it to Marshall's Laundry. 608 Broadway, and we guarantee you will be satisfied. Call up 'phone 110 and our wagon will call for your work. BICYCLES AS BAGGAGE. Tomorrow «10 silk capes, |6 98,— Trade Palace. * PURE GRAM CREAM OP TARTAR POWDC1 DFL CREAM BAKING POWDHt Awarded Highest Honors, World's Fair, QoW Medal, Midwinter Fair; Bailroatln Hot Materially Affected by Free Transportation of Wheel*. New York railroad officials say it makes practically no difference whether a road carries bicycles free or not as far as patronage is concerned. Cyclists who are caaght out in a storm miles from home or meet with an accident which makes their bicycles useless or who ride out into the country a certain distance, intending to t?.ke the train ou the return trip, will patronize .the railroad whose station is nearest them. With but oae exception the railroads running into New York have not noticed any" increase in the carriage of wheels except what would. naturally resnlt from the recruits to the army of cyclists since the charge for carrying 1 them was abolished. The average cyclist in Greater New York today would rather pay for the transportation of his wheel than be pet to the annoyance of getting it checked, stripping it of all unnecessary accessories, such as lamps, bells, etc., and then pushing it to the baggage car himself, and when the destination is reached handling its delivery. What are needed to increase the patronage of a railroad by cyclists, more than anything else, are good roads surrounding or adjacent to it. No matter what inducements are offered, a railroad surrounded by poor highways can never catch the cyclists, while good roads drive wheelmen to the nearest railroad, whether or not they have to pay for the transportation of their •wheels. It is an open question today whether the members of the New York state division consider the free transportation of bicycles a benefit.—New York Post. HAVE--- You been around yet to see JACOB HERZ'S line of Spring Suits, etc? If you have not, call at all the tailor establishments in the city, and then go and see his -prices and if you cannot be suited.then it is because you don't want to bny,as he has all the Novelties such as STRIPES, CHECKS, A kind iivitation extended to, all. Touts truly, 3ACOB HERZ. Etc. SEE OUR DISPLAY OF Buitings! An Exhibition of Choicest Woolens and Novelties. JOHN CARROLL The Tailor 1222 Broadway. Lumber, Lath, Sash, Doors, Blinds, and Ladders. CHEAPER THAN EVER. THOMPSON LUMBER CO. Sixth and High Sts. Main Office OF THRMUB, 3O9 Market St. Philadelphia Pa- An Knglinh Idea. A quaint thing iu cycle desigxf*5s being shown in England. The rider ia mounted directly over the rear wheel; the large chain wheel is mounted on one side jost below the saddle, and it has a crank connected to it. This crank is driven by a lever -connected to the pedals, which have only an tip and down motion. From the chain wheel the power is transmitted to the bub in the usual way. Although the base of the machine is considerably shortened, the tread is about 15 inches instea'd of 5 inches. Expected to Be Actire, Governor Piugree demands that President HcKinler "suppress the activity of federal officers" in Michigan. The governor evidently doesn't understand what the officials are there for. —Manchester (N. H.) Union, Owing to the critical time in the eastern markets — we have today shippad to your store, 500 suits to sell from J5.00 to f lf.00 per suit, fully worth 50 per cent more. THEY ARE HERE. And go on sale Saturday May 7th — they come direct from our factory, and we think this a very lucky deal— and are glad to share our luck with you— No shoddy advertised as baits, but a stock of the finest and most cleverly gotten up garments ever shown here or elsewhere. Made in our factory— which means a. saving of 25 per cent to you at the start. Visit any clething store you like, then come here and compare the difference of the iabrics, the trim, the beauty of fit, and the JPJRICE. We leave the decision to your own judgement, for your eyes cannot deceive you. CHILDREN'S SUITS Prom the reliable sort, from $1.50 up, ages 3 to 15 years Knee , Pants snito. The best 25c Underwear in the city ot Logansport The best Soft Shirt with extra cufis _ Soft Shirts with collars to them. - - 1 Our space will not permit of any other mention,bu.t ask yon to call at The Hub if yon want $1.25 worth 'of goods for - - . .... SO O THE HUB. Harry Frank's Old Stand. ^13 Fourtk St.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month