Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 18, 1898 · Page 21
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 21

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, May 18, 1898
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Page 21
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John Gray's -COBNEK ON- HIS ANNUAL -Bed Quilt Sale- We are now showing Spreads in 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 LIDJ1 LEfMRE. Office in .Residence 813 Market Street. Rheumatism and Diseases of Women and Children Specialties. W. J. BARNETT, Successor to 0. L, Woll, Undertaker, Embalmer, Funeral m-aj-tn.* tn Market street. Calls attended WrcClOr <jAy or night rhe finest outfit in the U. 8.Col. C. L. Well, will remain with me. r*o»«»-Offloe 16.Residence.Mu. 65: 0. U. 168. SETH M. VELSEY Loans Money at 6 per cent. Makes Abstracts and -writes Fire, Tornado and Plate Glass Insurance. HRNRY WRBRR, The Merchant Tailor, JOM flr»t o:ss» work, StyUsh and wall fitting clothes mide. Cleaning and repair- Ing neatly done. See him. 324 Pearl Street :o:o:o:o:o:o DR. C. D. EVERSOLE'S DEETAL PALLORS Orer Porter's New Drug Store, Corner of Fourth and Market Streete. Dr- EL- S- Hunt,, -DENTIST- All the latest discoveries in medicine and appliances to relieve pain In extraction or fill- IM ol teeth. Modern methods, modem prices, Office over John 9ray'« on Fourth street. U Telephone No. 338. MONEY to LOAN An m over. Mortgage or peHonal •ecurity. Notes bought. Lower rates than •ny body on large sunn. Geo. B. Forpy. McConnell * McConnell $50,000 6 per cent Money to Loan. Call now Office Opposite Court House. DAILY PHAEQS WEDNESDAY, MAT 18, 1898. CITY NRWS Mrs. Thomas Manders.of Gas City, •was here today Born to Mrs. John Klenly, of Rich- .mond, a daughter. They formerly resided here. C. F. Thompson will return from West Virginia next Sunday much Improved in health. Prosecuting Attorney George S. Kistler has returned from Columbus, O.. where he took depositions. Mrs. Emma Davidson, ex-librarian of Peru, w«s the guest of Rev. E. L. Semans and family today, en route to Chicago. Mrs. Joseph Wllhelm, residing north of the city on the Pleasant Grove pike, is recovering from her recent illness. Men may now enlist at the United States ftrmy recruiting office the same as volunteers, with a 20 per cent increase of pay, Elijah P. Brown, editor of the "S»ms Horn," of Chicago, will give a lecture next Saturday evening at the Broad way U. S. church. ODD FELLOWS HOME. The Grand Lodge Locates it at Citizens of That City Give $11,000 Cash aod 156 Acres of Land. The mcert importasri business done at the closing meeting of tie State As- sraioly of tli-e I>a-u£toers of Rebekah n't IndlsaiapoJis yesterday -was to approve lie report o)" the conim:ltoe oharspd. -n-ith locating a home for Odd Follows, their -wives and *be widows and orphans of Odd Fellows. The committee recommended it bat *he home be located an; GTeensbur.z. The recom- raori<torion TV.IS concurred in. A fund of SSO.OOO will be needed before the woi-k of building The home begins. There i.s on hand about $0.000. The sale of five acres of 'land in the Hangliey place near Maplftton was authorized. Tlifc laird was deeded to the order by Theodore P. Hatigbey at the lime of the Indianapolis National r.aiik failure. The proceeds of ihe sale -will be added TO the home fund. Aeeompanving the report was the •proposition of ihe eirtissens of Greens- linrg to give the home Sll.OOO rash and iriG acres of ground. The farm is worth nlwnt $10.000. A per r-apita *ax of 1"» cents for the .maintenance of The fiome was authorized. The home committee was reduced to five. The following were appointed: Anna. \V. Le Follehte, Indianapolis: Sadie E. Carter, Camden; Mary A. Poths. Torre Haute; C. C. Bkn'kley, Pviohmond and M. A. Chipman 1 , of Anderson. The above is of interest to .citizens of Transport, not only on amranit of the large membership of tfb-e order ia this city, birt for the reasonthiat plane tv-ere formed at one 'time- for a •mcvem«nit to name <the location/ of the home [here. Miss Ellen' Comingore, of this city, was elected., grand marshal of the grand lodgo. Daussh'feirs of Rebefc-ah. Rogues' Row have been, retained to prost-cute and defend, the parties. The parties ro the suit hare caused many wiowisses TO be summoned among them being nearly all the stenographers along the row and it is expected that damaging testimony wild . be brought out owing to their being in such ck.se touch with 'the couple. LEGAL ADOPTION Of the Young Chad of Thos. Brooks, Deceased in the Circuit Gonrt- The young child of Tios. Brooks who died recently in the county poor farm, left one child about fonr years of age. He had given the child to Mr. and Mr?. Nicholson Teal of the "vVest- siile. Arter hJs death several charitable •womer. of the city tried to get possession of :he boy, not understanding the ! filiation md Mr. Teal went to court i his morning and legally adopted him. The imy will now be known as John j Brooks Teal. EARLY CONVENTION. 22nd Fixed 1 as Date for Demo- crattic State ConTemtion. At a. 'meeting of ithe Democratic Stale Conta-al commiweo huld at Indianapolis yesterday it was decided to hold the 'State comvaniUon a>t Indianapolis on June 22nd. This decision 1 was almost unanimously arrived at after a brief exchange of views. 'Chairman; Martin submitted the names of Hhe metmbers of rtme Demo- craiHc executive committee composed of two persons from each Congressional district. Major IvMd of Wabash and B. F. Loutirai'.n of this city will represent 'the Eleventh distmi'ct on the executive committee, •Members of the committee report the most ihealnhy coniddtions throughout their districts. Nomiwationis so far mad;e have beea strong— exceptionally strong. Every county to the State has been organized and Democrats are at work. Ga'Tefn] aad conservative estimates made in the sewral counties of their districts by the committeemeD shove a. large increase in the Democratic strenpfli over tihe vote of 1S96. This increase will run from 100 to TOO in every county. Chairman Martin will call the executive arad advisory committee together in a short time for consultation and to give the eonimiirteemen. an> opportunity to become more closely associated ar.d exchange views upon the conduct of the campaign. NOTICE—ASSIGNEE'S SALE. Notice is hereby given, that the undersigned will sell at public auction i pursuant rto an order of court heretofore made, the following property, to- wit:— i One lot of chinaware, one lot of lamps, one lot of glassware, one lot of \ mirrors, one -lot of crockery ware, one lor. of hardware, one lot of wire, one lot of earthen ware, one lot of granite ware, one lot of steel enamel war ; one lot of Japanese 'ware, one lot of tin- ware, one Jot of wooden ware, one lot of willow ware. one. lot of cmlery, one lot of silver ware, one lot of jewelry, one lot of celluloid ware, one lot of sacthels, grips, and telescopes, one lot of pictures, one lot of easles and brackets, one lot of stationery, one lo-t of rubber goods, one lot of plush goods, one lot of books, one lot of brushes, one lot of feather dusters, one lot of baskets, one -lot of dry aoods, notions, etc., one lot of athletic and sporting goods, one lot of fire works, one lot of brooms, one lot of school supplies, one lot of hammocks, one lot of dolls and doll cabs, one lot of cooking utensils, one tot of nickle jilat-ed ware, one lot of toys, one lot of sled.s, one lot of pocket books, one lot of novelty goods and one lot of fixtures; to 'the highest, bidder, at No. 415 Broadway Streeit. Loganspont, 'Indiana, between the hours of 10 o'clock a. ru. and 3 o'clock p. m., on Saturday, May 28. 1SOS. Terms of Sale: One-tihird cash, one- third in, -three (.3) months, and one- third in. six (C) months. The purchaser giving notes with security to the approval of the aindersigwd for the deferred payment M. F. MAiHQNEY, Assignee, of Emma Dickerhoff. A SLANDER SUIT. On the Program of the St. Joseph Bazar for Friday and Saturday. Tho managers of the St. Joseph's Bazar are arranging to have a mock trial at the rink Friday and Saturday evening. Mi-3* Mazzine Gallagher will be the plaintiff in a suit versus George Custer The young attorney. The plaintiff demands damages for slander. Judge Nelson will try the case and many of the prominent attorneys along Our book of 400 s»l*cted r»- e«ipt» by practical hosiMkeepan, for practical housskwpers, will b« rnaiUd to anyone Ota receipt of stamp and adore**. CLEVtLlKD BAKING POWDER CO., S] F»it»a StTMt, S«w T«rfc. NOBLE NOTES. Mrs. John Deboo is still on the sick list. Mr. Chas. Gaby and family of Bethlehem township, spent last Saturday and Sunday with Mr. Jacob Myers and family. Rev. Eupe Tv-Ml not preach at the Shiloh church next -Sunday, May 22. On TS-'cdmesday -everting, May 11. 1S9S at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mi-s. Sam Ross. Miss Oltve Boss was united in marriage to Mr. John. ,T. Brandt. The ceremony was performed 'by Rev. A. L. West, of Kokomo, Ind- M-r. and Mrs. Brandt received a number of beautiful pressnits. There will be Memorial service at 'the Shilch church on Sunday afternoon. May 29. 1SOS at 3 o'clock. Old soldiers and their fa.miMes are cordially invited ro attend. Rev. Rup-e of Ar- JTO-S. In<!.. will daliver the address. Everybody invited .to come. The Sunday school convention at the Pleasant Grove school house last Sun- r'.ay ai'iernoon was TveM attended. * * * THE WEATHER. Showers andi probably severe thunder storms tlhis afternoon and tonight clem-ing Thursday. ADDITIONAL LOCALS. Fresh fish.—Rotherrnel Thursday. Those S3 mackintoshes with double capes, made of double texture material only .^3.50 for the rest of this week.— Trade Palace. J. Warren Gates, one of Cass county's most prosperous farmers, hauled 51.000 worth of wheat to the city today with four teams. He resides in Harrison township, nine miles north of the city. H-e wi'H harvest 1S5 acre-s of wheat this season. A Narrow Escape. Mrs. M. Barnard and several other ladles had a narrow escape from Injury yesterday while driving on Market and Fonrth' streets. A horse was standing hitched near the coiner and the wheel of Mrs. Barnard's surrey caaght In the wheel of the other buggy, frightening her norse and causing the animal to breai away from the surrey. Happily they were not Injured. Smoke the Ooluiabit cigar j FACTS ABOUT THE RAVY The Speed, Armament and Handling of Sea Fighters. GEffl, POJTDEEOTJS BATTLESHIPS. Swift Armored Craisert »nd l»w Swimming Monitor* Which. With Full M»g- fczines mnd Shotted Guns, W»tch the Cuban Ports or Seek Spanish Squadrons. The marines in the navy use the Lee rifle, which has a magazine holding five cartridges. This arm is of .23 caliber. ID naval warfare the shell has replaced the solid shot in all calibers down to the 1 ponnder gun, adding vastly to the destructive offect of a cannonade. All modern guns on ships of war are breecbloading and rifled. From the highest calibers down to a 4 inch diameter of bore guns are designated by their caliber. From a 4 PIEISG FROM A MOSITOE'S FIGHTING TOP. Inch caliber down to the 1 ponnder they take their name from the weight of the shot they throw. Everything below the 1 ponnder is in tho machine gun class. Male applicants may enter the navy between the ages of 14 and 35 years. Boys between 14 and 17 years old can enlist only as apprentices. While in the army the private soldier may rise to a major generalship, in the navy the limit of the bluejacket's possible promotion is the position of warrant officer, as gunner, boatswain, carpenter. The highest pay of a warrant officer is $1,800 a year. Bluejackets are better paid than soldiers in the United States service, and when in active service have what the soldier is seldom sure of, the assurance of good food and comfortable quarters, A landsman in the navy receives in the beginning $16 a month, and his pay increases at each step of his promotion to the'rank of ordinary and of able seaman. From Key West to Havana is a distance of 90 miles measured in a direction almost due south. To cruise on a warship in the Caribbean sea is a far more healthful and pleasant business than to campaign on land. It is cooler upon the water, there are no venomous reptiles or insects to make life a burden and but little liability of malarial or epidemic disease. For fighting in warm climates the United States seaman wears a uniform of white—canvas jumper, canvas trousers, knitted watch cap or white canvas hat, black necktie and lanyard with knife. For boarding or repelling boarders in a naval' engagement the United States sailor is provided with a revolver and cutlass. When landed as infantry, he carries a Lee magazine rifle. There is nothing cleaner than the decks and equipment of a warship. All woodwork is scrubbed and brass work polished daily, and there is no end to painting and scraping and to the chipping of rust from anchors and cables. Every man-of-war's man knows bow to sew and does bis own mending. Many of the old hands would rather bny the materials and make their own clothes than draw a ready made uniform snit from the government. On warships to which a chaplain is assigned a small white pennant with a blue cross flying from the gaff gives notice that divine service is being held on board. iSIo punishment involving bodily suffering, such as the old time flogging, branding, tattooing of offenders, can be adjudged by any court martial or inflicted upon any person in the navy. In modern naval fights the battleships are ranged in the first line and bear the brunt of attack. With them are the monitors and armored cruisers which protect the flanks and rear of the line of battle. Protected cruisers, torpedo boats, dispatch boats, hospital ships and torpedo boat destroyers form the second line. Torpedo boat destroyers are large torpedo boats which are equipped so that they may launch torpedoes at the enemy or with gtms and rams aiuk hip torpedo boats. The cost per day of maintaining in^ commission an ordinary warship is $1,500. The present outlay for the United States navy is $50,000 per day. " A single charge of ammunition for a large caliber gun costs $500. It costs from $7,000 to $10,000 to fill the bunkers of a man-of-war with coal. Until the recent naval fight off Manilla -only one sea fight had occurred to put .modern war vessels and armaments t<_- the test—the battle of Yalu, in 1S95, Between the Chinese and Japanese fleets. Our modern steel built, annorclad navy had no existence, even on paper, 16 years ago. At that time the United States had but 37 war vessels available for cruising, of which only one, the Tennessee, was a first rate ship. The smoothbore muzzle loader was the prevailing gun in the service then. Many of the war craft of that period have been since laid up as superannuated. The first class battleship Iowa is the most powerful open sea fighter, and the protected cruiser Minneapolis, which has reached a speed of 23.7 knots, if ttt Bwifteat ship in the navy.' A MoneySaver — " ;ft^*JWfe*Aftft*Aftft*g:. BUYERS OF FIVE-CENT CIGARS WILL FIND SATISFACTION IN LONG HAVANA FILLER, SELECT SUMATRA WRAPPER. ONLY 5 CTS. * Ask Your Dealer for Gubanola TJ A. K1EFER DRUG CO.. Indianapolis, Sole Distributers RELIGIOUS THOUGHT. Gems of Truth Gloaned From the Tesch- iucs °f -'^11 Pt'nominHtions. Truth is sweet ami beautiful, but it Is inexorable and relentless.—Rev. K. P. Johnston. Baptist, St. Louis. A Hoaveuly Aristocrat. Wherever you (iud an unselfish man, vou have discovered a heavenly aristocrat.—Rev. Dr. Frank Crane, .Methodist, Chicago. Humaoity's Forward Movement. The forward movement of humanity must spring from a pure heart and a clean hand.—Rev. W. S. Friedman, Rabbi, Denver. Courace of Faith Will Bring Oat the Best. Whatever is best and noblest in man will be brought to the front by the courage of faith.—Rev. C. H. Fitzwilliam, Baptist, Pittsburg. One of God's Method* to Better the World. When moral suasion ceases to be a •virtue, God has always used a revolution to better the world.—Eev. John Handler, Methodist, Camden. Bow to Read the Bible. Read the Bible as the world's handbook of morals and religion. The Bible is the gospel of womanhood and childhood,—Rev. Dr. A. D. Mayo, Univer- salist, Boston. Truth and Freedom. We must ever remember that the truth, alone can make us free. How splendid it is to give our lives in a search for truth!—Rev. Jenkin Lloyd Jones, Episcopal, Chicago. Test of Dlsclpleshlp. There is no discipleship without unconditional surrender. This is God's own test. But self surrender leads to coronation. Self pleasing ends in death.—Rev. P. T. Bayley, Congregationalist, Denver. Men Who Are Living Chri»t«. Wherever there is any man who has some fellowship with God and the eternal, who ministers to the higher and better life of man, there is the Christ of today.—Dr. Lyman. Abbott, Congregationalist, Brooklyn. Sifniflcsnce of the Cross. The finest music is passion music. The finest literature looks up to the cross. The euperbest minds and spirits «nong men have been profoundly moved by Calvary.—Rev. H. P. Dewey, Congregationalist, Chicago. Birds Likened to Men. Birds are our brothers and sisters. If we are children of God, so are they. The same intelligence, life and love that are in us are in them. If we have souls, so have they. The difference between' us is not in kind, but in degree. Any cruelty practiced on the birds we feel, although we may not know it They are a part of us. We came up through them. We were once birds. They will some day be men.—Rev. Hugh O. Pentecost, New York, The World'* Advance In Moral Progress. It is a fact in history that when the world, advancing in. moral progress, meets an obstacle the obstacle must give way. That is evolution. That is the providence of God. The highest civilization must push on until the earth has no more barbarians. Ignorance will oppose progress, liberty will clash with tyranny—then somebody must get hurt. A people that is unjustly taxed must rebel. A nation that is thrilled by the love of liberty must interfere when a neighboring people is ground beneath tyranny.—Her. W. S. Crowe, Univer- salist, New York AMUSEMENTS. Erery day Brings S ->metliing New in Spring Shoes See the latest colors ID Magennta, Gray, Tan and Olive colors. The handsomest colors and most Exquisite Styles imaginable, beautifully designed and something quite different from those you have ever seen. EJqually as handsome in Misses' and Children's Shoes SEE THE/S. :_..;£«, Stevenson & Klinsick, 403 Broadway. D CLAN'S OPEfeA HOUSE. WM. DOLAN, MGB. Wednesday May 18th, 1S98. The New Tork Citj- Success. HI. HENRY'S NEW BIS MINSTRELS. Cn -All White Performers. The Stst -5v Comedian—AKi'HUK 0JEM1KG. Popular Comedian—DAN ALLMON The finest of ail Singers—heaaed by th« Popular Vocal star-HARKYLEIGHTOfl. The Popular Baritone, The LOganeport Boy. OSCAR MICHAELIS The Popular Virtuoso-MB HI. HENHY. Singers, Dancers. Comedians. Special ti Blsr Double Orchestra. The Knett ot Military Bands—On account of the lateneid the season, special reduced • prices will n .. oflere i , PBICES 25c, 35c, and 50c. SealBoneaJestD. A. Hank's Jewelry store We Can Fill your shoe wants as they should beDfilled. We can glv* you any size, shape, color or style in toot- wear that 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 guw- an tee entire satisfaction or give you back your money. We iia.ve the largest assortment of boy's, youth's and little gent'o chocolate and black shoes in the -very latest styles. Baby shoes all styles and prices. Elias Winter THE JOHNSON WAREHOUSE Wool! Sheep's Wool!! is what we are after now. Will pay highest market price six days in the week. Wo aid be please to sell you at retail, Corn, Oats, Chopped Feed, Mid- dlings, Bran, Flour, Bailed Bay and Straw and Millet Seed. Mr. Oonover will be in Galveston Tuesday forenoon to receive all the wool you will bring him and pay the top price for same. We will pay next, business day for WoollQc, Wheat $J. 20; Corn32c- Oats 27c. Clover seed $2,26 W. E. Kurd, Mahlon Conover- Notice of Application. The ondergl^ned hPrebv /rives notice to tb citizens of Eel township. CMB county. Indiana that h« will apptf to the hoa'd of oommltgion- ere of said county and state, at their June teim.1898.IOT * lirengeto *el! gplrltnon* vlaout, msic and intoxicatinir liquors in lew quantity than a quart Bt * time, with the privilege of allowing the same to be dra"k on the premises where gold. Myplflceof business where said liquors are to be sold and drank, is located in a two story frame bufldirur known as Ko. 501 Broadway, fronting twenty feet O" gald street, and ronnim? north 100 feet witto a te» loot ceiling. «aid buUdi»g b«in* located on part of lot number rWrty-two. in John TiD- ton'c first addition to Lonrinsport CUM county. Indiana. I »Uo srtve notice that 1 will apply to said board for the privileire of keeping and oceratinjf pool tables in such room- JOHS Notice of Application- Notice is hereby given that the underatmcd •will apply to the board of county commfenlon- ers of Casg county. Indiana, at lie June term. 1S88 to be begun sod held «t the ooort house in I/jgansport. Indiana. On Monday, June «, 1898. for a lioezute .Jo jell spirttatra*. vinous and malt liquor* In IBM qnmotttiM thin a quart at a time, and to be drank on the premises wbere sold- The plaoa where the game are to oe sold is known as Ho. E> Front street, and is silrutted »n thefouth twenty-one feet of In' number nino <?> In J. B. Shultz' iec<md addition to r/og»f«nort, Indiana • mat toe bufidliar thereon gituatM and in which «aid Bquon are to be rttaUnd is part brick and vszt tranexHie «torr U>n aad abeiit ninety feet doep and tronteoB.Frcctrtrwjt- I also jrfre notice that C will apply to Mid boan* for the pnvDoge ot kwpinr and opranttnr pool table* in mch room, U-wwJ-tt, JOB* O'XOU,

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