Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 17, 1898 · Page 21
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 21

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 17, 1898
Page 21
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John Gray's -COBNEK ON— HIS ANNUAL -Bed Quilt Sale- Wc are now showing Spreads in white and color*; including Bates Cro- cfcet 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 tackle?, hammocks and all kinds of builder's hardware at Tit IS STEBLE STRANDED? Tha't the Major Cannot Get Knouirh Volt's to"R«nr>mKiMte. McConinsirs friends in this city are very much enoouni^t.-d over the Con- indJ outlook. Major Steele has; apparewtly prained no sti-onsnh of lute and he will go info the convMi'tton' next w«ek with no tion except the one from Grant county solid for him. Sterte mnst aa.T.-- :« votos besides the .'» voltes of Gr.viiV coutity. Hi- expwrs TO ?w. 11 from ng'ton 1 . ?> from. Mkinii aaid !•' from Howard. This wi31 leave him ^ short of the number required -to i.tc-. He experts to j:»it tluin from Hnmmtft-o-ii -iimd Miami counties. liK- McCojuieM's friends expiM-f That he -will have a solid, from Cuss. 0 from Howard. 5 llrawius-ron and 12 from Miami after S'diresman is emit of the race. This would sire him 4R vows. If Waba^h should iflM'ow her 22 70 to him it ]»*:« tlwn L Hardware Store, 408 Broadway. LEPURE. Office in Residence 813 Market- Street. of Women and BheuBi»U«m and X>i»ea»e8 CbUdren Specialties. .W. J. BARNETT, SueoeMor to C. L, wolU Undertaker, Embalmer, Funeral Pk»«e»-0ffloe i6.ReBidence-Mu.85: O. TJ. 169. SETHM. VELSEY Loans Money at 6 per cent. Makes Abstracts and •writes Fire, Tornado and Plate Glass Insurance. , would jrive him 70 vott Sioflo is makinsr his fight for votes in Howard, Miami and Hai-ndnsrton 's. He -has to h,w r..". V.>TPS from -'CWTiries. He IMS favored th<^f> is in flic- way of pn/trouasc- fund as -a 3-csnlt h<- has some very earned •s in aM of thorn. s-t.uwJs well in Hownrd and if he crmi divide that flt-!f~ irnrion pqnaUy amd nmlce a good showing -in Miami nmd Hii'trtiimfftoa he stjinds a srood sh'mv TO win. Statesman's fri«itt]s -are favorable to .Tmfee MpOoiLrirfl. "With them i>t is anything to lx>n.t Stee-le. Cowjiili] wtl have a solid dc-lr^ation fax>Tn Walbnsh- -coumity which will .perhaps po to M-c-CoTrncSl when it eomos known that Cow-gill stands no «ho-«*. The --eoiiveratioiL wM.-oe held in this city next Tuesday, ADDITIONAL ITEMS. 'An exc*il«nt supper at 'the rink to- An'iund the great New Otto Shoe & ClotMn-K sale. Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Elliott celebrated the 33d anniversary of their marriage Tecterday. trs. J. C. Beatty, of Lind.em. avenue, wentt to ColTimbus, Ind., widaj. to at- end T}«? G. A. R. enc-ampmetft • SoclaS. toiBorrow evening, alt the A. \1. E. church. M-usieSfl-and literary ijrronmie. Refretehm'ente. ;.OPhe public nrit«l. .' , We c-an fit you. We have . got the .iiamtity. the quality is- .superb, -che ->rice half reffular sffores, the place.— The New Otto. Frank jaaughinan, of Wasbington ownshlp, was arrested this afternoon on a grand jury indictment, sharping him with having a selti in his possession. A very Interesting debate was held yesterdiy afternoon in the preparatory department of Holy Angels' academy upon: "Which was Mure Iruelly Treated by the Whltemao, the Indian or Negro?" Very Rev. M. E Campion was tbe chosen judge and rendered a decision in favor of tbe argument of the negro sympa- HBJSLRY The Merchant Tailor, **• flrtt oUu work, StyUlli »nd well flt- t£JSoS'*«"«de Clewilw and repair- See him . FOUGHT WITH HA.-RDT. George' B. Devr*y, a relative of Ad- mdraJ' Bewey. the hero . Ot the day <9err«d: W-tlh'e. 24th IwMama resrim.<?nit of -undw Copt, AJexander H HaT*dy, of Lofraiiisport. He lives now a; Ohieag-o. His fatiher. Xoah Barre T>ew«y, came west, i.n- 1S2S. when but 36 years of fi^e. to nxiike has fortniin* Ho visited Milwaukee nml Chicago htiit flnaQly d'ex-.ided to siMit'le tilt Delphi Ind., uuder 'the iniiires^ion that that was destin-ed to become line metrop oMs of the west. comversaftjon wi'th a Chicago reporteir Mr. Dewey said 'Dr. .TuHus Dewey. f nther of ithe Ad ni.iral. beinp an owia cousin to ro; father, visited oiir home ait Delphi but I wsis too younsr at "Thait time to re much abO'iit it." 324 Pearl Street :o:o:o:o'.o'.o DK. C. B. EVEKSffiLE'S DiEETAL Orer Porter'i New Drug Store, Comer of Fourth (tad Market .Streets. Dr- Ex- ©• Hunt, —DENTIST— All the latest -UaooverieB in medicine and UNITE SILVER FORCES. Chairman Jones Points the Way to Victory. ., . PACTKffiAL STBIFE MUST-CEASE. 1A Money Saver lei ' BUYERS OF FIVE-CENT CIGAgS WILL FIND SATISFACTION IN ,. Ain average man requires, fifty-nine ounces of •food per diem. He needs iMrty-sevon oimces of water for drink- to breathing he a.bsorbs thirty oulnt-es of oxygen. He eats as much water a.s he da-jnfes, =?o much of that fluid belong con-ta.im.cd in. rai-ions foods. In oi-d*<r ; to supply fuel for ronming the body ma/:-hane aoid (to on-aite up for waste Bissue he ought to swaUow daily the eq-uiva!l«nt of twernty ounces of hread. three ou-nces of potatoes, one o-unice of butter, -am.d : oiie quart of water. The 'body of a man .-weighing 1 ]54 pouirds contains 96 poiMids or 46 quaats of water. OF INTEREST To Tltoose Enlisting in -rlie Regular Army—New Order From Wash- MTP-SCMM1ER M-KETING. The m'id^su miner Tn«rt±nsr of th TXnnocratic Editorial Associaition will! be Md 'at. Lafayette OH Thursday. Friday and Sa.turdiay'of next -week. An informal rewptiob will l>e tendered. tine members -of the -.•lissocia.-titon at the rooms of the La.PawMf -Club on Thursday evening. A Imsiwss session of the eiwoCTatkra will l>e'held at the Soldiers' Home fisswnWy toll ou Friday ir and at .noon a coraplimatctary wilt 1>e 7>rovMed- the members of the assorta-titm. On SnituTd&y the visitors will ta'fce a csuriajre Ait The regular army headquarters (today there wns> received an. order which is oil" interest to those who have fluid 'i-intend to enlist in the regular aruiy. • By 'this order men are released ait Dhe close of Che war from further dmty. It' reads- as follows: •Hmdajuarters of the Army. Adjutant General's Office. Washington, M-ay 10. General! Orders No. '40. By .direction of 93ie -Secretary of War art is announced tihjait men- enlisted- or re-enlisted 5*. -the Heg-nlair Army during the war may ^ informed' that 'they will "be igTamited 'their discharges, if so desired at tihe dose of the war,. upon their, -individual 'apjrticaJtaons, By coinlrniamd! or . • ; MAJOR •G-ENBRA.L MILES.. H. C. COKBIN, Adjufcamit General. o UIel«>pboneNo,338. on Fourth 8 treet. MONEY to LOAN •ecurlty. Notes mny body on large sums. Geo. B. Lower rates THEY HAVE GONE Boys Departed Yesterday T.a-te yesterday afternoon Conipain'y >M departed for Chictawnauga with the drive' other companies of the one hundred Complete Co-op*r»ii<Ma of All P»rtie« Opposed to the Single Gold St*n<Urd Nec- ewtary—No Need to Chanee P»rty Affil- i&tioUH or Xajucfl. If any doubt about the necessity for a nomplete co-operation among our friends has existed heretofore, recent declaration by Messrs. Gage and Cleveland should" now remove them. Secretary Gage it) an address before the chamber of commerce of Cleveland quoted from rny recent address tbe following words: "The surrender of the Republican party 10 the advocates of the gold standard and monopoly i.« at last complete. The present administration, called to power upon the .solemn pledge of the .Republican national convention at St. Louis to promote bimetallism, has formulated and sent to congress a bill the leading purpose uf which, the secretary of the treasury avows, is to commit the country more thoroughly to the gold standard. '' Beplying to this, Secretary Gage is reported to have said, "If intended as a statement of fact, the affirmation is perfectly correct." The honorable secretary admits that the allegations contained in tbe foregoing words are as a statement of fact "perfectly correct." Thus the lines seem clearly drawn and distinctly understood by both sides. Those who favor the gold standard and monopoly will act together, and it is certainly absolutely necessary tbat those -who oppose these iniquities shall act together and as far as possible in perfect harmony. In 1896 in the congressional election of Oregon the following votes were cast in tbe First district: Republican ^,355 Populist 19,^ Democrat '' J " The Republicans elected by 59 plurality over the Populist, with 7,914 Democratic votes counting nothing. Expressed in another way, in this district 19,855 votes cast elected a congressman over 27,210 votes in the opposition. This was only possible because those wbo opposed the Republican party divided. In the Second district in the same state and at tbe same election there' were cast the following votes: Republican ^<j£ Populist *->•£*. Independent Republican O' al ' Democrat ' i" 98 The Republicans elected their candidate over the Populist by a plurality of 378, while 15,906 Democratic and independent Republican votes were thrown away, or, stated otherwise, 12,617 Republicans elected their congressman over 28,145 votes in the opposition. Snch amazing results could only come from a failure to unite among those op- .pcis'ed to the Republican -party.. , With; such results so recently obtained by those methods is it any wonder that the Republicans are attempting again to divide us? In a recent letter to some Pennsylvania friends Mr. Cleveland in reported to have said: "I am so earnest in my desire to see our country blessed with safe money and a suitable financial system that I am of the opinion we ought to give patriotic and consistent support to cmyplti'ii which insures the result" (The italics are mine). But could "a more effective plan to accomplish what Mr. Cleveland and Mr. Gage wish be adopted than this one of. dividing our forces while the enemy, is united? The » » {* LONG HAVANA FILLER. SELECT SUMATRA WRAPPER. ONLY 5 CTS. Your Dealer for Cubanola , KIEFBR DRUG CO.. IndtanoPolts. Sole Dlstributarg TEMPTING RECIPES. Chicken Saute, Garnialu-d With Carrot*, Parsley, Ktc.—AnparatT"* and K Cr«. Cue -A cbickeu, dressed, into ten pieces. Have a small quantity of fat tried out of fat salt pork heated. Dredge tbe joints with flour, season will] salt and pepper and santo to a del- ireite brown in tbe hot fat. Drain tbo fat from the frying pan. add half ;> cup of cream and the sauted chicken and set into the oven to cook until tender. In the meantime cook balls cnt from carrots, or rie\v carrots cut in quarters, and two green peppers cnt in thin strips, separately, in boiling salted water. Just before serving add the carrots and peppers to the chicken, with-another half a cup of cream, and cook five or six minutes. To serve, place the legs npon the platter and over them, at right angles, the two pieces forming the body of the chicken. Above these place the second joints. At right angles to these place the breast, with the breastbone between tbe drumsticks and the "•wishbone" resting against the second joints. Arrange the wings above the second joints and the pinions at the two ends of the body pieces. If two chickens are used, AMUSEMENTS. D OLAN'S OPERA BOUSK. WM. DOLAS, MGK. Wednesday May 18th, 1S98. The New York City Success. HI. HENRY'S NEW BIG MINSTRELS. Cf\ All wfcite Performers. The" Stal -W Comedian-AHlHUB DKM1N6. Popular Comedian—DAN ALLMON I he finest of ail SinKsrg-heaaed by tb« Popular Vocal star—HARRY LKIGHTON. The Popular Baritone, ' I The Loganeport Boy. ' J < OSCAR MICHAELIS * The Popular Virtuoso-MR HL HENKl*. Singers, Dancers. Comedian*. Special ti j Kg Double Orchestra. The FIne« ot Military Bands-On account of the mteneia.-, the season, special reduced prices will offered PEIOES. 25c, 36c, and 50o. Seats on sale at D. A. Bauk's Jewelry «tor« MIC eWy after which a trip •will l>o nindo to tho Tftppecanwe 1 battle jrround. Purdue L'Bi'versii'ty and other points of IntOTdst will be visited. OF MKS. and sixtieth, regimeint. Eneli mam was .paid -before the start and. are now in steape to buy a few •nocessaTj- aatMes. Tier irere spared the lone march from Camp Mount to ithe TJimion depot -art Imdiajnapolis. the ra-jtas starfin? '.•from t!he camp. The HcConnell&McConnell $50,000 6 per cent Money to Loan. Call now Office Opposite Court House. DMLYPHABOS TUESDAY, MAY 17, 1898. GITY NEWS See Malben for fine shoes. 10 dozen house wrappers only 49c— Trade Palace. Be with us tomorrow at the bis; May sale—Golden Rule. Say, if yc> u have never made It a practice to buy at sales, make an exception this once in favor of the New Otto. That the public appreciate honest advertising can easily be seen by the crowds in attendance at the Trade Palace May sale. John G. Meek Is In receipt of photographs of pupils at the Indian school at Carlisle, Pa., sent by Caot. Pralt. They show plainly what great Improvement education effects with theatres. The pictures are decidedly interesting. James Bold, of Wabash lodge No. ISSi, Kntgats of Honor, is In receipjt of a letter from Chino, CJAl^SBiiijunc- ing the death of the 17-year-c^l\s6n ot Thomas J. Deford. Mr. JDeFord raided he*e for a number of years, during which time he was employed at the Panhandle shops. __ from "iili-p famiJr resideojce. No. lit) Brown sta-wr. West-side, EOT. D. Putnam offielatiraisr. Intonneint will be miwle at AdiimKboro. The pall bear- be J'UJins Linmemain. Jacob 'Mnrioia' Swadeaer, Dr. Arthur .Toh u Flwuegra a:ad E. Schm-itt. meat n-oiv remains alon-e at Camp Moiin't -and will be fully equipped be- foav An rfderfly lady was -sti-uok DV a. bicycle on Fourth street, this nwrnins, •n-ew the front of Bnsjiihra & Schneider's drujr store, and slightly injured- Nt>iTh«r her name nor that of the wheelman was learned by The parties •mho Tvi'tncss* 1 '' ie accident. Shanteau-Fierce. At the Wheatland street M. E. parsonage, at 8 o'clock this evenine, Rev. Walts officiating, Miss Effie M. Pierce will be united in marriage to Mr, Frank Sbatteau. The groom- elect has purchased and furnished-a home on the Scmthside for the reception of his bride. They are excellent young people, with hosts of friends, with whom the Pharos joins In extending best wishes. °*Pvrw«i!rf Sura." Q _^^V **P««* »nd Sure." (Teve!and5 ^ta^ BAKING POWDER. Pur* amd Sura. •^^^L ^B ^B^ V '^V ^* ~^r^v^~ wi iw^v ^ ^^ BAKING POWDER, Programme for Tonight. The following programme has been arranged for the St. Josph's hospital bazaar: Quartette—Edward Ho well, Thos: J. Chase, Frank Schielger and Arthur Foust. Drill—St. George Comtnandery. Knights of St. John. TromboneQsolo—Joseph A. Rem buscb. Flower Thieves. Some one stole some choice plants last night from the yard of Louis Dieckmann, 2fo. 204 west Broadway. Other people residing In that neighborhood report the theft or plants. elections this year are the skirmish line for 1900. "United we stand, divided •we fall." Everything which can bu done this year to snake co-operation among bimetallists thorough and complete in 1900 should be done. Strife between factions of bimetallists can only (loharm. Nothing but complete co-operation can make success gejJiUfl iy that great struggle. No himetallisfc should insist that another* binietallist shall change his party affiliations or his party name, but should cordially welcome his co-operation in this struggle. Americans and Frenchmen poured out their blood together in the struggles for American independence, and neither asked the other to change his allegiance to his country. Surely wrangles over party names will not be allowed to obscure The great issue. Local offices and partisan advantages certainly will not be cause for dissension among us. It would be infinitely better and more patriotic to submit to injustice and yet maintain a compact organization rather tharr allow ourselves to he divided. The nation will understand and appreciate sacrifices for the causes and tbey will not be forgotten. JAMJES K. JONES, Returning to th« Farm«. One result of the financial depressions —one of the good things that have often come out of evil—has been tbe back-to- the-land-movement among urban peo- pla The illusion that drew thousands from the farms to the cities have been shattered by the hard times entailed by the panic. Tne vital, ever present, inescapable necessities of life ara bread and butter, and these tbe cities can give only at secondhand. Whatever storms may strew the industrial sea wits wreck, food and shelter and clothing are assured to the roan on the farm, while the idle workman of the city most walk the streets in vain search for work.-—St. Paul Globe. CHICKEN SAUTK. GATLX1SBED. repeat the arrangement on the othur side of the dish, thns forming a diamond shape on tbe platter. Season the cream with salt and pepper and pour it over the chicken. Garnish with the peppersand carrots. Sprinkle thewhole with parsley, chopped fine.. If the chicken be more than 4 or 5 months old, cut into joints and steam 'until tender and then saute. In this case it need not be cooked in 'the oven. • Cut the tender portions of the stalks of one large • bunch of asparagus into pieces about the size of peas and cook in boiling salted water until tender; drain and keep hot while making tbe "tsance. For one onp of aeparagus use two table- gpoonf ale each of butter and flonr, one- fourth a teaspoonfnl of salt, a dash of pepper and one cnp of the water in which the asparagus was cooked or nsa part cream. Add the asparagus and turn into a buttered baking dish. Break three or four fresh eggs over the top, season with salt and .pepper and a grating of nutmeg, if desired. Set the dish in another containing hot water and place in the oven until the whites of tbe eggs are set. Serve in the baking dish. The foregoing recipes aud illustration are from the Boston Cooking School Magazine. We Can Fill your shoe want* »« they should bee filled. We .<?« n K iT> 7 OU . any size, shape t color, or jitjjle In footwear that you haye ever Men in. any place. . We. haodle,iOnly s <be be»t of each grade and are satisfied with a • reasonable profit. Our every grade of shoes are such that we safely guarantee entlre'satlsfactlon or give you back your money,. -,, , We nave the largest .assortment of. boy's, youth's and little gent's chocolate and black shoes in the fery latest styles. Baby shoes all styles and prices. HElias! Winter The New Stationery. Stationery, is gayer than ever. One THE JOHNSON WAREHOUSE Wool! Sheep's Wool!! is what we are after now. Will highest.market price six days in week. . Would be please to sell you the at could almost "hear a letter com ing ou tbe retftil Corn Oats. Chopped Feed, Mid.-.,_ ..,--_;, T., „!„;„„.. Attention, St. George CoBmandery. All members St. George Command ery Knights of St. John are hereby ordered to be present at the armory 3 o'clock-this evening, p _____ CHAS. BUHL, Capt. . was a mistake.—Minneapolis Times. newest paper, it is so loud. In plain paper, pale yellow, burned orauge, cerise and a pt-uliar tfbade oi brown are the leading tints. The paper is of heavy quality in both rough and smooth finish and is decidedly ugly, bat it is the thing, and therefore sells like hot cakes. Fancy papers are being used again, and dealers nay that- they will grow more and more in favor as summer advances. One style looks very much like alligator skin in color and texture, and if a fastidious person should receive a letter oil it b* or she would instinctively feel that it was about as tongh looking. A pale gray moire paper is daiaey and prett; and, as one pretty girl pnt it, "makes just any old writing look well. " One style is covered with large white chrysanthemums having green centers and bright pink edges. The colors blend and the design would be lovely for an organdie or muslin, but it is hopeless for note paper. A woman's stationery is and should be indicative of herself. If she is truly refined in her taste, she will no more use loud paper than she will wear loud boots or gloves. And, iu conclusion to the foregoing, the New York Sun opines that it is, if possible, even worse for a man to use highly colored and decorated paper than for a woman. . i Bran _ F]onr< Ba ii e d Hay and Straw and Millet Seed. Mr. Conover will be in Galveston Tuesday forenoon to receh-e all the wool you will bring him and pay the top price for same. We will Day next business day for Wool 19c, Stop lh»- Pension Swindle. The burden of pensions was created by the act of 1S90. Nearly ail moderate and sensible men. old soldiers and civilians, now admit that that legislation Smoke the Oolumibia olgarj The Taming Tide. The victory of the Democrats in th« municipal elections in Ohio has been » most sweeping one. .'.. -:•__: n Football In England. Over 60,000 persons paid to witness the final tie for the English Football Association Challenge Cup, which was played on tbe Crystal palace grounds,, near London, on April 16. Tbe 'result of the match was a genuine surprise, as the Derby county players, who were the favorites at -3 to 1, were defeated by Notts Forest by a score of 3 goals to 1. — New Sibrk JonrnaL Ttere -were serloua riots at Staust la th« province of Hnpei, China. The on»tom houM and"several foreica tex>_wcre Wheat*!. 20i Oats 27c. Corn 32c Clow iced t'2,26 W. E. Hurd, Mahlon Conover. *f Application. Tne under»fgned hereby give* notice to th» citizenB ot Kel towDBbfD. Caw county. Indiana, tint be will apply to the board of oommiMOtt- ere of oaid county and state, at their June term, 1898. for a license to sell •plritnoua. vinotm. mult and Intoxicating Hquora In )e«* quantity, than a quart ats time, with the pitr- l\e«t« of allowing the e*me to be drank: on the uremwes where sold. My pbuse of bu*io«*« where said liquors are to be sold and dunk, to, located on the ground floor of »two «*«ry brick budding at the southeast corner .ot Broadway and Thfro streets, fronting 30 feet on Third street and «ft4 leet'on Broadway, ta* room havlnir a ten foot ceding, and being located 011 partof lot No. 66. old plat of Uxrt!>«port,>Oa«* cunnty. Indiana. Gzoao« W. HtrsT. ; May" 14. 1898 III. 1898 Su. 1 8 15 22 29 Mo. 2 9 16 23 30 Tu. 3 10 17 24 31 We. 4 11 18 25 s Th. 5 12 19 ip/. Frt 6 13 20 Sit 17 14 21 \

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