Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 9, 1890 · Page 5
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 5

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, May 9, 1890
Page 5
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DOLAN'S OPERA HOUSE. A HEARTLESS MONSTER. floe Solid Week, Commencing j Mrs. Sacc Tells In Court at Marlon i How She afurdcrcil Monday, May 12th. Her Little Two-year-old .Son. Harry THEOCTOROON Or, Life in Louisiana. Tiio Hri-hf-itm wli 1 !n i uudpr the tUn-ftum »1 : JdSSS "vfrllnM. Mr. Ben R- W,,rner A. valuable present ulven a«;!5 ••»•'.• num. *n»ns» of piny «i"li '•vi'iiinsr. SCALE OF PRICES: Only 18 mid 3.1 cent.-. Reservivl Seiits »n Aile ;it ki'esllnsr's 1'nij; Store. Real Estate. For Sale orTrade In all parts of the City. Residence at all prices. Business Houses. Vacant Lots. Exclusive Sale of Johnson's "Riverside Addition". 20 Vacant Lots on Broadway and North. Bargains in Lands close to the City. B N. TALBOTT Real Estate Broker, St. Elmo Block, Broadway. Sealed Proposals, To furnish supplies tor the Northern Indiana Hospital for Insane, For me Montn of June, 1890, WiU.be received by tin? Board ot Trustees at the liospltal. ujitil .12 o'clock H. on Tuesday, May V>, 1890. By order of the Board. JOS. C. ROGERS, Medical Supt. f.oganspon, Incl.. Mar 15, .». B. M. Me Mill en Pte'ure.s, Stationary, Hammocks, Croquets. Picture Framing A SPECIALTY. No. SOT - - Market St. .-; ' • aprlSU&wly MONEY TO LOAN! .ind Note* Bought In any sura over $25 at lowest ratt'3. Large amounts 6 per cent. GEO. B. FORGY. MONEY TO LOAN, u tiuy sum at SSe 1.OWK8T rules rriTiue lundi July. Money dlwnya In band. Sio red tap? or tie: ay. lateral!t and jTrlnclpol payable In Logbzia- port, rfpeclsl «rrangementfl a? to pay meat 01 principal noil interest, made to a ait the vrtshas crt Sorrower. For fnrtlier partieularc apply to Fred W. Munson, ' ittorney at Law aid Cnlted Siuteiy Coiornlealoner, Fottrth-«tre«t. oppouju* Hour* Hnnw. MONEY, <>«n«ra7 iHfltirftHcu aivd Lo«n». ».J1 klnrV --f it ttirance placed Jn arst olana companion. £udo« joent -,poHciop pnrchasM^ Uor.dR o; -mr**^ -1 vrttwn for parties holding poelueric "' --r-rn «-h«r* A bond Is required. PEARJL ST. S. .M. Cl osso n Daily Journa-. FRIDAY MORNING. MAY. 9. THE \V~KATHRIt. , T>. C., Maj 8.—For Indiana —Cloudliipnx and rain, high southerly ; warmer. The largest shipment of China and Japanese matting was received by .'.... .H. Wiler & Co. yeS'terday. Notice •'••• "price-arid quality outside. < Are you a base balh"craiik?" The •Jooroal-prints the score by innings of* tHe Players' League, National i<eague and American Association. It costs but fitty cents a month. The Reporter has introduced a new style in weddings. It speaks of .. _the bride as "entering the church leaning upon the arm of her husband." This is a decided innovation.' The Journal's circulation in surrounding towns and villages is three times as large as all other City pa- para combined. Advertisers do yon ., wish to attract trade from outside the City? The Jour/ml reaches the outside people no ^ther paper does. It requires uo voijfe from the grave «M»" h John Sage of Marion, Indiana, is on trial for his life at that place charged with being an accessory before the fact, to the murder of little Harry Cunningham the two-year-old son of bis divorced wife by a former husband. 'H* A more heartless or cruel (Conspiracy to take a human life than that concocted against ' ! p*«r little Harry Cunningham has perhaps never been recorded. The mother, who is now serving a life sentence in the northern penitentiary for the murder was placed on the stand Wednesday to testify against her divorced husband. Her evidence shows that she must have been devoid of all traces of a mother's love for her child. She testified that she was 2!) yearn of age; that she first met the prisoner in August, 1881; that soon after he commenced paying regular and devoted attention to her and offered to marry her it her 2-year-old boy could be disposed of. She agreed to bind the child out or to have some one adopt it, but to this Sage objected, saying that any one who took it would tire of it and send it b*ck. She testified that?-; this child wag frequently ttao cause of quarrels between them; That Sage said it was no worse to get away with children after'they were born than before; that it would be easy to give it a dose of medicine to put it asleep so it would never wake, and he said he had heard of children being drowned and never being found. No one knew whose they were. She testified that Sage dj»- clared he would not marry her as long as the child was'in their way and that he would never support another man's child. Their last conversation was on Sunday, June 18, 1882. They were standing at the fence and the child was at play in the grass at their, feet. At this interview she* said Sage reiterated his demands and went down town. She took the child and went into the house and pot on his bonnet. He was then able to walk and talk a little. She took him in her arms and went across the fields a mile to the creek. He was dressed in flannel underclothes, a little gingham dress and a little apron. He was barefooted. She threw him into the water, and put her hands over her eyes. She heard a splash and cry and turned and ran away. Sage returned that evening, and she started to tell him what she had done, but he stopped her. He said if the child was out of the way there was no obslacle and they would be married. They were married the following evening and were arrested on the following Thursday. The witness was sharply cross-exam ined but without impairing the face of her testimony through the trying ordeal. Mrs. Sage bore herself composedly except when she described the child's clothing, then for an in- stant'she appeared on the verge of breaking down,but hastily recovering herself, she continued without any show of emotion further than that settled look of sadness and despair, the result of a troublesome consci ence and constant brooding ever her misfortunes. The taking of evidence was continued yesterday. For Male By the D. JIahoney heirs, lots Nos. 6, 7 and 8, in the D. D. Dykeman addition of West Logan. Lots No. 0 and 7 have a 66 foot front on Sycamore street, and 96 feet deep. Lot 8 has 100 foot front. The lots adjoin the Vandalia and Wabash depots, and make good business lots. Call or address, T. F. MAHONBY. may9d2twlt 300 Sycamore St. Srike at For land, Oregon. PORTLAND, Oregon, May 8.—No freight trains have been running on the Union Pacific between Portland and UrnatiHa since Sunday, owing to a strike of conductors and brakemen on account of reduction in wag es. Conductors were cut down to $2.75 and brakemep. to $2 on round trips. Manager Smith expects to have trains moving to-day. M. j|V. "W«mer, the postal clerk yesterday inoVed his household goods to New'Artjany, where he will hereafter reside, his run on the "Monon necessitating his location at that place, The many friends of Mr. Mrs Weiiner in this cityregretto see their departure and all join in -wishing them success in their new home. Touri»t». Whether on pleasure bent or business, should takft on every U;lp a bottle of Syrup ot Figs, as It acts most pleasantly and effectually on the kid ney», liver and bowels, preventing fevers, head aches and othetSIorma ol sickness. For sale to 50« and $100 bottles by nil leading druggists. Foi Sole by B. F. Keesliog. • Vreah Lime. Lnx & Shultz have a new lime kiln burfted ready for delivery, South 'Side. ' Lace curtains, 48 cents a pair; poles, 17$ cents complete. One price for all.—H. Wiler & Co. The hotels report a good busirvess.t Two full pages of the register at" r the Murdock were filled yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. A, CT. Paddock, offhe- Murdock, returned yesterday from ft. visit with friends at Union City, Mich. The handsome brass stair plates xbibited iu the window of H. Wiler & Co., are for 3. I). Johnston's new otel. Captain Wash Coulxon will depart liis afrernoon for San Francisco vhere he will report on board the evenue cutter "Rush''and take command of the same on a trip to the 3ehring sea, 4 Mr. J. B. Stanley yesterday received a letter from his brother at Kennesaw, Ga., stating that his ather, ex-Sheriff Stanley, had been uffering a severe illness but was low recovering. Lafayette Courier, Wednesday: Arthur, Will and Charles B. Stuart are at Logansport to-day to attend family gathering, it being the nniversary of the death of their ather, "W. Z. Stuart. Thirty-six thousand rolls of paper •eceived yesterday by H. Wiler & }o. Choice 0^ cents. AVe do not ihow paper outside at G cents and isk 7, 8^ and 10 cents inside. Facts, we can prove it in black and white. The Journal has the largest cireu- a-tion of any daily paper in Cass county. Its circulation has been almost doubled since March 1st. Advertisers will not be slow to take advantage of the increased circula- i 011. Stevens & Bedwards, of this city, lave secured the contract for put- ;ing in the water works at Ripon, Wis., and will begin work on the same at once. This firm is gaining a reputation in this line, having seen the contraelors in adjoining states. Don't be be afraid of bothering us i>y telephoning to have the Journal :eft at your residence <>r place of business. We have a telephone editor whose business it is to receive subscriptions by telephone. We want aim to earn his salary. Telephone No. 34. Mr. S. Maxon, father of Mrs. A. tt. Paddock, was elected Mayor of Blkhart by the Republicans 'at the recent city election. Mr. Maion was visiting here last week, and hts friends in the city will be pleased to reet Hizzonor on his next visit to Logansport. The man who was killed by the "dummy"' train running between here and Marion, Wednesday evening, as announced in the Journal yesterday, waa Joseph Hullinger, a resident of Marion and a ditcher by occupation. He was 6") years of age. Besides being deaf, it is said that he was intoxicated, which accounts for his not noticing the approaching train. Prosecuting Attorney John W. McOJreevy and Hon. M. D. Fansler departed yesterday to Hartford, Conn., to atteud the annual international convention of the Ancient Order of Hibernians, the former gentleman attending as one of the national directors of the order, and the latter as a delegate of the order from this city. They expect to be absent about two weeks. The workmen are putting the finishing touches on the magnificent interior of the new Kreutzberger block. The bar which Col. Kreutzberger has placed in the building is the finest bar in the State, and all the appointments of the large room are on a similar magnificent scale, while the large wine cellar beneath which is connected with the old cellar by a tunnel, is said by competent persons to be the finest and largest wine cellar in the West outside of California. Chicago and St. Louis are not even exempted in this statement. The magnificent new sample room will be opened on the 26th inst. Complaints were filed yesterday in 'Squire Fender's court against' Mary Rnpp, Barbara Rupp and John Yopst for provoke on Catherine Cornell. The case will coiije up for trial this morning. It appears'that the Rupp women and Yopst hav'e been the terrorsof the neighborhood iri which they lived. Yopst has lived with the. women for the past year or •two and between the tbiee they have kept their neighbors in hot water. The trio finally decided to move to Winamae, and on Wednesday packed their goods for that purpose. Before leaving tine neighborhood, however, they concluded to bestow a parting "blessing' 1 on their neighbors. Their ab.use of Mrs. Cornell was so vile and outt- rageous. that it could scarcely be overlooked,and before the tribcould- get away as they 'had intended, war? rants were issued' for their arrest and •Squire Fend|| -will jud£e of J.Tje merit* oil the ee««MrMiorDia^! f JUVENILE OOOD TEMPLARS The Statp <V>n vention of the .1 nvruilc »lnn ill This City. • ThfMJood 'IVmplurH hail was the scene of a notable gathering yesterday. The Juvenile Workers Institute attracted prominent Good Tem- plars from various parts of the State and the program as previously published. Was carried nut iu a very interesting manner, the entire day's'proceedings beiug fraught with much'of profit to those in attendance. The institute convened at 10 a. in. and was opened by devotional exercises conducted by Mrs. C. A. Morris, an earnest worker in the temperance cause from Frankfort. An address by Mrs. A. A. Brookbank, of Jeffersonville contained many interesting thoughts on temperance, especially the children's work in the cause and as well as similar addresses and papers by Mrs. Morris; Mr. I. S. Wade, of Lafayette; Mr. E. D. Galbraith, of Linden, and Win. Coombs, of Memphis, was listened to with the clo-est attention by the large crowd in attendance. Miscellaneous business, appointments and short talks for the good 'of the order, all interspersed with excellen music and songs brought to a close the proceedings of the day. i • At 7:50 the Good Templars reassembled at their hall and listened to further addresses by.,. prominent members, scripture lessons, music and interesting short talks Jby various members. The hall was crowded and all displayed the deepest interest in the object of the meeting. The work will be continued to-day, and an even larger attendance., than that of yesterday is expected. All persons interested in thetemperance cause are most cordially invited to attend these meetings. The follow ing is the order of exercises for to-day. 9:00 a. m. —DevotSSnal exercises. T. J. Legs. City. 'J:V5 a. m.—Paper, ThetKinpte a factor in tem- f.erence reform. S, E' Ross, a. J. T., Falrland. 9:3u a. in. - Paper. Our boys what shall we do with them. Mrs. E. A. Morris S. J. T. Frankfort. 9:15 n. m.—Our girls. How best to train them. Jtrs. M. HeniT si. J. T. Elkbart. IOM a. m.—Paper. Drunkeness and crime- among cnlldren. T. .J. Legg. U. M. City. ll)30;i. m.—Paper. Importance oE chousing :i superintendent. Miss Spies S. J. T. Buswell. 10:45 a. m.—Paper. Miss Ella Fox.S. J. T. ^Jeffer. sonville. 11:00 a. m.—Paper, Our mite or might, which. Miss Lulu'/,. S retch. D. S. J. T. Lafayette. 'l;30a. m.---Question drawer. 11:45 a. m.—Adjoufnrilfcnt. 2:iiO p. m.— tfcrtpfmv lesson. M3 p. m.—Paper, The evil effects of elder, Miss Allle Linam. S. J. T. Le^sburg. 2:33li. m.—Papi'r. Senior Temple, their need and utility J. [.. Mcis'augliton, Supt. .re'Jersnnvllle. 2-15 r. m.-Paper, The Gauntlet to be run by the children of today. Eli ililler (J. T. Mlahanaka. 3:09 p. m.—Children's meeting. 1:00 p. in.—Miscellaneous business followed by Question drawer. o:0o p. ni.—Adjournment. 1-3u p. m.—Reports from committees. t;eneral discussion. Instructions in Teulple work. etc. Social meeting] Adjournment. '; .• An 'Offer to the -Wheelmen The bicycle fever has. laid hold of quite a number of our young men, and the street in front of the Journal office is thronged every pleasant evening with riders of all -classes, from the beginner to ^the expert wheelman. The Journal is very mucb. obliged to the young gentlemen for the consideration shown it. by the selection of a practice ground so readily accessible in case of a casualty of an sort. The Journal not only believes in coi railing all news in sight, but, endeavors to cultivate events that uiay possibly pan out a good lire news item. To this end all young gentlemen 'contemplating ar* catch-as- caeh-can cant with this new fangled specimen of the short horned ^velocipede an- cordially invited to allow their fiery mitanned steeds to cuivort upon Pearl street in the vicinity of our sauetuui at any and all times. As an inducement we offer to the first young man who will succeed in breaking iiu u"ek a lirst class halt column otj. :r ;iary—no poetry. To compete for this prize the cas nalty must occur betWPPII 4 p. iu. and 3a.m. in order that the Journal may have a scoop. Mrs. Tallentire'and son, William Tallentire. captain of chemical fire engine No. 2, Indianapolis, who was badly injured in the Bowen-Merrill (ire, are in the city visiting Sheriff Donaldson and family. Mr. T. has not yet recovered from his injuries. Do you think enterprise should be encouraged? Has Logansport ever had as good u. paper as the Journal is now? Do you know how to help make it still better? The price is fifteen cents per week. The Journal receives the correct markets every evening. Do you want to know how the markets closed last nighty The Journal will tell you every morning. Send in your name. 'llrs. Jottn Weaver and daughter Cori."..returned to their home in •Winamae yesterday after a fevr days VitS frfe»d«to thejjity. " O T I C E During the next thirty days we will abstain from ten cents a line locals and all other advertising outside of the contract space except 'in our Shwv Windows and price tickets attached to Bargains and displayed on sidewalk iu frunt of store and insido, of store and By Word of Mouth! For Grown people we have Websters Dictionaries which we present to purchasers of certain 'amount of either Clothing Men and Boys Boots and Shoes or furnishing goods. We give smaller preseete 1 ' with individual articles in various lines as for instance With Childrens' Clothing a first class Base Ball outfit. We have the finest store and stofek outside of Indianapolis in the State. OTTO KRAUS "Of Course," A. R. SHROYEK, formerly of Elliott, Shroyer & Co., Leganspert. flj. M. CftCS-S. forui+rly wilw ^'luill & Co.. IntUunaiJuiJN lurf SHROYER & CROSS, Jobbers of Imported, Key "West and Domestic Cigars, Cigarettes, Etc., Etc., No. 21, West Maryland Street, Indianapolis. FRED DYKEMAN Represents the above firm in Ix>gansport: and surrounding towns. SAIL IN AND SEE US! THIS WEEK. We will jrive you a Ladies'" Button 8hoe for * 60 Ladies' patent top lace shoe for .... .... E 00 Men's velvet slippers for.... .... • . .v ! : uil "" §Q Men's Congress shoes for ... .... 1 : 25 Men's working shoes'for .. .... . . . . i' 00 Tour pick out of the store of Puritan calf goods for 2 00 lace, Button, Congress, this week only. CHICAGO SHOE STORE, 403 Broadway, Logansport; £i.j OTTO MEINSHAUSEN, HEADQUARTERS FOR N NaturalGa s Stoves, Gasoline Stoves, Oil Stoves, Cooking Stoves, Steel Ranges, Alaska Refrigerators, Water Coolers, . Cream Freezers* Tinware, "W oodenware, Mantels, Grates. We have aboat fifty of th* above (Sasoline stOTes that we wit! fell »t the greatly reduced price of $13. formerly sold at $23, T>on"t forget th« number. 4O8 Market St.', Opp. Golden JRule SOMETHING NEW. Sterling Silver .Unlaid Spoons and Porks a guarantee for 25 years givitu with every 8et sold. I ain special agent for this ware, also Reed & Boston, and Rogers. Also, Wacthes and.lewelrey the latest out. Largest line of Spectacles and nose Glasses in th<» city twenty years experience. D. A. H AUK, The Jeweler, All goods Bngr»T«d free of charge.

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