Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 23, 1898 · Page 3
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 3

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, May 23, 1898
Page 3
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pierce IFor- -At The Tailor Fine Goods Low Prices 318 . , DR. F. M. BOZER'S Beatal Parlors. OVER CITY NATIONAL BANK Corner of Fourth and Broadwiy Central Telephone No Office 383, residence 343. D. R. DB.nZLR.LAlA DENTIST Corner Fifth and Market, Pythian Building. £. H. GRACE- D.D.S. .DENTAL PAE.LOB.S 316 Market .Street. •Hew Aluminite Buhber Plates. GEORGE W. RODEFER. ••^-*< Estate, Loans. •:« wrlwwe at No. 31 Bel Kiver avwme.eaet tod of Market street bridge. flANLEY & SHANAHAN. Buy and Sell Second Hand] Goods. «lTe us a call. S09 fl th street New Urxdertafeera. 308 Market street, Hoppe Building. .Daniel Killian & Co. •Calls promptly attended to, day or night, Mr. Katun was for many years foreman for Charles L. Woli. Telephone old 281, new S17 "When Yon Xeed an ABSTRACT OR A LOAN F. H. WIPPERMAN, «»6 Fourth Street Opp. Court House Entrance. ^Undertakers, aWSg£ 613 Broadway. Strain 64. Insurance and Loans. anoe and Bonds written in flrst class com- /paoies. Money to loan 8 per cent, ;S. M. Closson,319 Pearl St. MAKE MONEY M 3§5£dS?tbe table scraps until f all m.iea ,« nice flock for winter eggs at no expense New hatch just off and ready for deliveryat • Poplar Poultry Park, Clifton Are . ^H .John M. Markley,^Proprietor. f Private Money to Loan No Delay- C- 0- HEFFLEY, Insurance'and-Loans. JWS Fonrtk Street. OITYJNRWS. Mr. and Mrs. George Murphy spent yesterday In Peru. ' ---<• Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Ooates are iu '"Vllas, Kan., visiting relatives. Mrs. Harry Troutman Is In Delphi •spending a few days with friends. Hon. Chas. B, Landls was In the city visiting his mother yesterday. Carroll county has a cavalry troop ready to go to war and another Is being organized. If you have not? attended the great May sale at the Golden Rule you -should attend tois week. M13S Amy Rogers, of Madison, Wis., is visiting her uncle, Dr. Joseph G. 'Rogers, and family, of Longcllfl. The funeral of Wallace Diamond was held yesterday afternoon at 2:30 from the residence on Balson street. The Logan Greys will drill tonight, Tuesday and Wednesday evenings. -The two last drills will be given on the streets, if possible. A. horse was reported killed by the -special train carrying troops Friday evening, near the crossing of the Fan handle and Vandi'la bracks. The owner has not yet mtnle his appear »oce. EXCITING GAME Or Base Ball at the Driving Park Yes'erdaj. It Took Eleven Innlnjrs to Decide the Conle>t—The Home learn Plajed in Hard Luck. __.—•--'•" CCb€-~nwsr^5ccUin:: .same of base hall of the season was played at the Driving park yesterday afternoon by the Lo?anspopts and Fort W.-iyuo Shamrocks. It took eleven inning* to decide the contest, which was a hot fi.stilt from start 'to finish. The score was 4 to 3 in favor of Lojransporr. The Fort Wayne team was made up of men o-f all sizes and no two of their uniforms were alike. Tint they knew how to play base bail, just the same. They were always in the game, and never lost their heads. The home'team played in hard Inclr. After solvinjr Bobbins' delivery they 1>omt>awled him in srreat shape, hut with few exceptions there was a Fnrt "Wayne fielder just where the linll dropped. Three base hits were made •by Dreihs and TAilly. They had the bases filled repeatedly, lint four scores is all that they were able to record. The visitors could do nothincr with Button's speed and quick curves. The runs they trot were not earned. The Logansports defeated the El- oods, at El wood. Saturday, by a score of 11 to fi. The team is a strong one. as any one who witnessed the ptame yesterday will attest, and it is certainly deserving of the support of all lovers of the sport AT GHTCKA3IATJGA. Letter From Seartrent Frank Burkitt of Captain Bender's Company. •Ohickamnusra. May 20 '98. The -Pharos:—-I promised your representative at Camp Mount that T would let you know as soon as we arrived at Chn+tanoocrn. but was so busy with the ™uards on the train that I could not .set to the tele-prnjrh office. Our train ("d battalion) left Camp Mount at 7:20 Monday evening, arrived at Cincinnati shortly after V2. midnight, nncl Chattanooza at 4 p. m. Tuesday, stayed in the train all niiht and came out to Chieknmnusta at 10:30 a. m. Wednesday. We did not stet our •supper until 1 :?.0 p. m, Oot our tents up by 4 p. m. Third Tin i trillion went out on dress par.'idef and was our first •nppparne" here in line. The boys were well pleased wish the trip Ihron.zh Kentucky and Tennessee, having passed over the high bridges, twenty-five tunnels, and around 'the mountain sides. There .is not a sick in Co. M.'s camp. Captain Bender was officer of the day yesterday (Thursday') in 100th recri- ment. We have not .received any uniforms yet but expect them soon. Captain Bender is the ranking captain of the regiment. Orderly Walter Behmer is the busiest man in. the company and Is perfectly at home. Quartermaster Booth ge>ts our hardtack, etc.. and the genial Rob Toll cooks it. Tack McRinley seems to be very well contented now but as we came down from Camp 'Mount he found he was not all-owed off the train, he got angry and said if he ever got back to Logansport he would stay there. It is said by some officers that by the end of the month there will be 75,000 soldiers in camp here. Fred Tod,d. well-known in Lopans- nort. is in Company C. of Lafayette. George Stout, formerly with the .Tour- nal. is wi'th Company A of Marion, George Riddle with Kokomo company of second regiment is enjoying camp life. Nearly all the boys went to the river today and soaked the Camp Mount mnd from them. Leroy Smith got overheated and fainted on dress parade at 5:45 this evening but was soon O. K. Believe these are all the items np to the present and hoping they will he Uncle Sam Says This is America's Greatest Medicine. It will Sharpen Your Appetite, Purify and Vitalize Your Blood. Overcome That Tired Feeling. Get a bottle of Hood's Sarsaaarilla and begin to take it TODAY, and realize the great good it is sure to do you. Hood's Sarsaparilla satisfactory for this time, will send more soon. With be^t -wishes for all our Logansport friends, will close. Yours Eespecrfully, FRANK BURKIT. A SOLMEITS SHAKE. At Indianapolis the other day one of the many girls that were at the station to see the soldiers pass through reached oip her hand to shake the hand of one of the men in the window of the last car. He shook so affectionately that the girl discovered he had taken two rings from her finger. The ?rain was gone and there was no hope for her. One of her rings had a $33 diamond in it. ADDITIONAL LOCALS. Need a watch? See Ben Martin. See Ben Martin for commencement gifts. Large line of sterling silver and cut glas« novelties.—Ben Martin. Charles Martin, of the railway mail service, left today fora visit with relatives at Buffalo, N. Y. Wanted—First-class hotel cook, woman preferred. Also dining room girls. Experience and reference required.—Colonnade Hotel. Culver. Ind. Councilman Woll is looking after the improvement 'of Spencer park. Men are at work painting the seats, cutting the grass and putting the lights in shape. Charles Reynolds of the Logansport Construction company, lias returned from a two weeks" stay at Martinsville. The mineral baths greatly relieved hfe rheumatic trouble. Mrs. 'Rebecca Evans of the Westside left this morning for Winona. Minn., on an extended -visit with her daughter. Mrs. William Potter. Her son. Otis Evans, accompanied her as far as Chicago. Vandalia passenger conductor Coeh- ran has the run between Logansport and St. .Toe. the train was put on this morning, and will be run during the summer. It leaves here at 6:05 a. m. and returns at 9 p. m. At Terre Haute, the other day. Frank Huntsin-ger. at one time night train dispatcher for the Vandalia here, obtained a divorce from his wife. He 'took one of the children and she the other. While here the couple resided on 'Sycamore street. Grace Erhaugh. the 10-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Erbaugh. of Park avenue, Westside. entertained qnite a number of her little friends in a most delightful manner last Saturday afternoon. Among those present were Carrie Vincent and Frank Kinnaman of Twelve Mile, all of whom join in wishing the little girl manv more haw^Wr tMays. DUSTING FURNITURE. How Best to Do It apd the Proper Appliances to Use In the Operation. All furniture should be carefully dcsted at regular set intervals, and if treated in this way will last much longer than that which is allowed to become dust clogged before it is dnsted aud is then only cursorily dnsted or wipei off with a damp cloth, says the New York Tribune; A soft thick paintbrush is a good articlo totise in dusting out the interstices of carved furniture. After thoroughly brushing out the carved work wipe off the plain surface of the wood and use a little kerosene on another paintbrush to clean out the dnst that cannot be brushed out. Rub off any oil lefc with a soft cloth or thin chamois skin. A chamois skin is better than any cloth to dust the piano. When the beys of this instrument have become yellow, the best authorities advise opening the instrument in front of a sunny window and allowing the sun .to bleach the keys white. While the instrument is better for being closed at night, it should be open ac least for a short time every day. A feather duster is an article which should be abolished, with the mop and several other utensils which seem to be invented for the nse of slatternly workers. The bamboo whip, on the contrary, like nearly all household devices received from oriental lands, is thorough iu it# work. It is light, and therefore easy to -wield. It is not good for nphol- stered furniture, as its blows are likely to reduce part of the filling to powder and then drive it out. There is therefore ito use iri beating npbolstered furniture. Covers that can be removed as well as rugs and hangings should be beaten with bamboo whips, but not upholstery. All that can be done where the upholstery is tnfted is to brush ont the tufts with a stiff .whisk of broom corn or of stiff bristles, and afterward brush off the smooth portion of the covering. The feather duster simply removes dust from one portion of the room or of the furniture to another. Whuc should be done is to gather up the dust, and this can be done with a soft cloth better than with almost anything else. The cloth should be taken out of the window frequently. Only where the dust is in crevices and cracks mnst it be brushed ont instead of gathered up- How to Make Herring Salad. Soak three salt herrings in water overnight, pick and chop coarse, then boil eight medium sized potatoes, four beets; let cool and chop each ingredient separate. Add one stalk table celery, three apples, three onions. When all is chopped, mix -with two tablespoonfnla sweet- oil, salt and pepper to taste, and one- half cnp good cider vinegar. Garnish with hard boiled eggs and upriga of celery. , ADDITION 1L 1TEIS Girl wanted at 1218 Market street. Smoke "Our Band," the new SB cigar, made by Shaffer & Gammili. Miss Sadie Baker attended the funeral of her cousin at Bunker Hill yesterday. Miss Maggie Sparenbreg and Lney McGrady of Peru spent Sunday with Logansport friends. Marlon Leader: "Will Reed Is home from Logansport where he attended a family reunion. See the Iceberg refrigerators; car load just received. All sizes and prices, at I. N. Crawford's. The grand May sale, with all its bargains and many new ones, wil! be contlnutd lihls week, at the Golden Rule. Mr. and Mrs. Grant Clary of Kokomo have returned home from a few days visit with Mr. aud Mrs. George Powlen. George Landls, near Delphi, has a freak turkey with one eye and four legs, two of the latter where the wings should be. Miss Katie Cogley has returned to her home at Fords Crossing after spending the winter with her brother Robert, of George street. Lafayette Journal: Mrs. F. W. Beazel, of Logansport, returned home yesterday after visiting Mrs, James Smith, on Twenty-fourth street. J. D. Meek of Carlisle, Pa., who was visiting his orother of this city, several days ago is now in Kokomo the guest of relatives. Mrs. N. W. Cady, Mrs M. R. Frazee, the Misses Hlgglns, Mrs. Milligan and Mlas Alice Milligan are at Winona attending the Genral as- ssembly of the Presbyterian church In session there. George W. Kent, formerly of this city, Is DOW Interested In the publication ot a newspaper In Albion, Mich. Since accepting a position there some time ago, he has purchased an interest in the paper. John Miller, the violinist, is In the city visiting relatives. He has been located In Chicago, playing at one of the leading theatres io that city. He will remain here until July l, when he will go to Grand Haven, Mich., to accept a position. The Cass County Horticultural society will meet In the north court room on Saturday, May 28,1898, at 1:30 p. m. The programme will consist of reports of standing committees and question drawer.—John P. Martin, secretary. Harry Purcell, son of L. S. Purcell, the Panhandle claim agent, left this afternoon for Las Vegas, New Mex- co, !n the hope that the change of climate will result beneficially to his health, and If so, he will reside permanently In that country, The appointment of a lot of the society sons of noted men like Grant and Logan to desirable staff position has created a great deal of ill feeling among army officers. They don't ike the idea of all the good things being given out to these carpet bag knights, who never fired a guo, and men who have been in actual service for years left out in the cold. New Albany can be proud of the distinction of having the youngest boy ic the United States army. His name is Job Norton and he is not fifteen years of age, but is very tall and well developed, both physically and mentally. He is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Josephus Norton, and joined the army to fight for his country, wltn the full consent and blessing ot bis parents. He is a member of Company C, 159th Regiment. Fruit Prospects Good, The Purdue University agricultural experiment station, fearing that much o£ the fruit would be seriously injured by the cold weatter of the month of April, sent out a large number of postal cards to farmers and fruit growers In every county in the state to determine the exact fruit prospects. The report from Cass county is as follows: Apple, fair; pear, good; peach, good; plum, good Close of the Bazaar. The St. Joseph bazaar closed at the rink Saturday night. The mock trial, which resulted in Zavor of the defendant, afforded much amusemtat for the crowd. A change of venue was taken about 10 o'clock from Judge Nelson to Major McFadin, who ruled with an iron hand until the close of the trial. The entertainment resulted in a nice sum of money for the hospital. How to Slake Lemon Extract. At this season, when the juice of lemons is being ased in so many ways, a quantity of pore arid fine lemon extract may be cheaply made from the riuds. Pnt a pint'of alcohol into a quart glass jar, and when yon make lemonade or nse len:ons in any way and oaly wish the jnice and palp, peel off the thin yellow rind, being careful not to nse any of the white, which is the bitter part, and put it into the alcohol and keep it covered. Continue to add the finely chopped lemon peel, to the jar of alcohol nndl there is all the lemon peel in it that the alcohol will take up. After two weeks add half a pint of water and shake well. The peel may then be strained from the liquid and the extract will be ready for use. How to Make Bean Croquettes. A pint of dry beans, a small onion, grated; half pint grated bread, a tablespoonful of chopped parsley, two tablespoonfuls of melted batter, two eggs. Salt and pepper to taste. Soak the beans in cold water for 12 hours. Boil them until soft, thea rnb through a colander. To this pulp add the bread crumbs, parsley, salt, pepper, butter, grated onion and eggs, well beaten. Mis well together. Form into cylinders, dip in beaten egg, then in cracker dust and fry in deep fat, draining on soft paucr before serving. Kotice. Cass Council No. 42, Order of Chosen Friends, will meet In regular session Tuesday, May 24. All mem bers are requested to be present to hear report from grand council. DYSPEPSIA, Heartburn, Gas tritis and all Stomach Disorders positively cured. Grover Graham's Dyspepsia Remedy is a specific- One dose removes all distress, and a permanent cure of the most chronic anc severe cases is guaranteed. Do not suffer! A 50e battle wfll convince tie moat skeptical. »++>•»•••••«•»««'»»•••••»+* You can economize without wearing ready-mady clothing. We make Spring Suits to your order ror $18.00 and 820.00 unequaled by competitors. Oar 125.00 Suitings are the same as your tailors gives you for |35. We can prove this. H.G. TUCKER. TAILOR, Fourth and Broadway. THE /HID|ttllY TfflSHOP JOHN MEHAFFIE Proprietor. All Kinds of Tin work. Spouting and Roofing a Specialty. No. 814 .Fifth Street, Mutual 'Phone No. 152. NOVELTY WORKS. Office Fixtures and Partitions. Store Fronts,Counters, Shelving Turning, scroll sawing and general re- Daring. Estimates furnished. Door and window screens to order. Sole agents for the Wheeler Great American Ad justable Screens "iade to fit win- a-aws with or without blinds absolutely fly- proof; slide easily, in wet or dry weather; can be taken out or put in by a child; the best thing on the market. John A. Sturkin, Brie Avenue, between Sth and 9th Sts. Your Spring Suit, Get it Made to Order by WILL CRAIG the tailor. You're sure to feel comfortable, look 'veil and have saved money in your pocket. Will Pleas'.You, Save You Money. Pearl St-Neitto Dr. Bell's Office. THR City National Bank. LOGASSPOBT, CAPITAL. '. . . ,-.$200.000 JoHJT GBA.Y, President, L N. CKAWTOKD, Vice Pres. F. R. FOWLER, Cashier. — DIBECTOBS— John Gray. C. a. Ne-weU. J. T. Elliott. Br W H. Bell. A. P. Jenkg, W.C. PennocK, Isaac Bhldeler, and Seo. W. This Beautiful Roman Chair. It is made in handsome oak and m*- oganized curley birch, fancy ornamen- al spindles, carved veneered seats, very road and comfortable. They're worth 4.09. Our special prices S? T Tr nly * 1 '/:> The second shipment of the celebrated Whitney .Baby Carriages hive arrived nd ready for inspection. CAPITAL?|250,000 A.. J. MURDOCH, PKMIDEUT, W. W. BOSS, CAJBCCKB, J. F. BBOOKMBTKR, - AJWT. CABHIBB. DIRBCIOBB: A.J. Murdock, W. H. Brtnghurit. JXnnl* Uhl. B. 8. Kloe. B. f, Yantls. f M. .Hurwood. W, T. Wll§on. Banking In all ita Department* promptly and carefully done. Safety to Customers and itookholdw .OBg-ht for. Strong Keiorve Fund Maintained. Loan money on personal and;jcollateral security. Buy and wH Government bonds. Bey and sell foreign exchange on ail parts at the world. ___. Will pay Jper cent per annum, on c*rtificatoi of deposits, wben deposited gli months :* p«r cent per "innm when left onerear. Bores in Safetr O«pofit Trail*, for «afc keeping of valuable papers, rents reajonable The New Mure Store. A Special Bargain - - XHR First National Bank NO PAIN!NO DANGER! Teeth extracted without pain or after effects, such as sore mouth, sore gums, etc. Absolutely safs and palnles. The most natural-looking artificial Teeth on new method PLATES, guaranteed to fit. The finest and best method ofCBOWM and BlDttE Work. Hf- No charge f or extracting without v*l* when new teeth are to be supplied. Dr. W. T. Hurtt, 811 1-2 Fourth Bt. Over Plsher'g Drug Stor A SUMMER NORMAL. The LOOANSPORT COJOCEECIAL HlOHC SCHOOL will canduct a Summer Normal, je<jinning June 6, and continuing TEN WEEKS. They have secured the services of Prof. A. W. Gamble of the city high school, who will have charge of this department. Prof. Gamble's reputation as au educator If sufficient ag»ur*nee of the most tattttactory "rSe'cburse of itudy will be egpectallj arranged to meet the demandi of tet^hen and. those preparing io taacb Thorough liutruo- dons will Be given en every subject on whloh the teacher will, be required to paei examination. Tuition 10 weeks $8.00 Good board per week 2.50 M. A. J. W. HOOKE PWNCTPM McCof s New Enropean Hotel COR. CLARK AMD VAN BUftEk «T*. CHICAGO. *= FIRE PROOF. One block from C. R. I. A: P. L. S. <fc mu S. Kallroa* depot. Improvfflnents costing $75,000.00 hive jast b«en completed, and the house no» • offers every convenience to be found for «ny< hotel, including hot and cold water, electric Bght and steam heat in c "-cry YMMK. Rates 75 cents per day and upwards. 'first class restaurant In connection^ WILLIAM McCOY, Owmtr tat

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