Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 24, 1898 · Page 24
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 24

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, May 24, 1898
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Page 24
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DAILYPHAHOS TUESDAY, MAY 24, 1898. OITY NRWS. Hooley, the tailor, can please you See the white lawn waists.—Trade Palace. Prank Markley i« here frozn Indianapolis. The young child of Wm. BHshop 1 seriously §lck. New white lawn shirt waists.— Trade Palace. To Mr. and Mrs. Detrlck, of Cliu ton townahip, a boy. 12 bars Eoyal soap for 25c this evening at Pat Dunn's. Born to Mr. and Mrs.D. F.Hervey of the Eastend, a daughter. J. P. Foglesong and family have removed to 212J Sixth street. Bargain on diamonds forgraduatei mounted and unmounted at Hauk's Best carriages, buggies and harness lor the money at Bolbruner & Uhl's J. D. Johnston is able to be out o: his room after a long siege of sick neas. The banks of the city will close Monday on account of Decoration day. Miss Nellie Moredock, of Kokomo is visiting Miss Tyner, of the West aide. John Ensfield, who has been spending a week in Richmond, has returned . The young son of Mr, and Mrs. Willis Biahop, ot Miami street, Is seriously 111. Daisy Streoker will leave tomorrow for Montlcello to spend a few days visiting friends. The young child of Florian Keller, who has been sick with brain fever, is slowly recovering. Mrs. W. D. Robinson and daugh ter Laura, of Walton, spent the day here wilh friends. Master Robert Oordell, of Pontiac, Ills., who has been vlaltlng his uncle, 0. M. Cordell, returned home today. Miss Catharine Schuyler, of Amsterdam, K. Y., who has been here for several daya, has gone to Plymouth. Mrs. Catharine Ryan, aged 81 years, a sister of Mrs. John Mack, of this city, died in Philadelphia yesterday morning. Rev. H. H. Thompson, of Indianapolis, presiding elder of the A. M. E. church of this district, is in the city on church business. Mlas Grace Brown and Mr. Charles Hawthorn, of Winchester, are guests of Mr. and Mrs Ira B. Hawthorn, ot Sixteenth and High streets. John Fettig, Wm. Higglns, H. Heppe, Chas. Baker, August Mehrl andC. Morris are at Lake Clcott on a four days' fishing expedition. Frank Long, auperlntendent of th' Oolfax, Ind., schools, was in the city last night, calling on friends. He was en route home from Wabash. Miss Nichols will take the mem bers of the kindergarten school t Spencer park tomorrow, where a picnic for the little ones will be held Mesdams Matt Scbneeberger, Geo Schneider and John Eckert went to Indianapolis, today to attend thi commencement exercises of the In dlana Law school university. The remains of Mrs. Bartholomew were brought here lasr evening from Cleveland, Ohio, and taken to Ford Crossing, where they were buried to day. The deceased was a daughte of Mr. Ford, founder of the village Kedland Bros., the contractors began the brick work this morning on a two-atory brick residence to be erected for Mr. King, the traveling salesman, on Eel River avenue, on the east side of John Eokert's real denoe. Ralph Julian, the 3 year-old aon o Tod Julian, of Clay township, has six living grandparents, as follows Great Grandfather Swigart, Grand father and Grandmother Swigart Great Grandfather Kerlin and Grand father and Grandmother Julian. In the circuit court at Kokomo yesterday the wife of Jacob Shlvely of this city, was granted a divorce and 1500 alimony. Plaintiff wa: represented in the trial by Lairy & Mahoney, After the separation of the couple Mra. Shlveiy removed to Kokomo, A groundhog, believed to be the one which has been playing hide and seek with Major S. L. McFadin, was found dead last evening near the back door of Mose Barnard's junk shop on Sixth street. The animal was bald headed and wore very long gray whiskers. The Major will bury his old friend at midnight tonight on Morgan's hill. The horse that was killed early last Saturday morning by a Panhandle train at the VamJalla overhead bridge belonged to Fred Sauers, who resides in the Weetend addition. The fence IB down along the east side of the right-of-way, and it was an easy task for the animal to reach the track. It wa» killed by engine 465, pulling train 84, mod. not by one of the trains loaded with Wisconsin troops. The latter trains were at Louis vUle, Ky., when the horse was killed. , DEWEY Compels the German Council to Back Down. No Official News of Any Naval Engagement Received at Washington. Spanish Flee! Located. Special to the rharo*. Key West, May 24 —The Spanish fleet has been definitely located. No engagement has yet taken place. The Mangrove is reported safe. Washington. May 24.—Admiral Dewey cables that everything is quiet at Manila. Ships and men In first-class condition. The strategy board denies all rumors to the effect that an engagement nad taken place in the Windward Passage between Sampson's squadron and Admiral Cervera's fleet. Washington, May 24, 10:30 a. m.— The navy department has received no news of any naval engagement. If the American battleship Oregon has arrived at Key West, the navy department has no knowledge of the fact. New York, May 24.—The Key West correspondent of the Evening World telegraphs that he has received information from an unimpeachable authority that the Spanish fleet is still at Santiago de Cuba. HOOSIEB SOLDIKRS Yaccimated as a Precaution Smallpox. From Colonel Bonder's Command Receired Their >"ew Clothing—Water Problem Solved. Lytle, Ga.,May 23:—Col. Gander's command, of which Oapt. Bender's companv is a paro, received their new clothing today, and present a solid front of blue. The allotments in elude bats, underwear, shoes, leggings, etc. Rain fell al2:30 this afternoon,and sent the Indiana boys to their tents for the downpour was heavy. The rain was badly needed, as the supply of water was dangerously short. The men are supplanting the little dog tents with large ones issued by the government. Measles, which has appeared In so many regiments may make the doctors considerable work, but; they do not anticipate an epidemic of any considerable size. The surgeons are vaccinating the boys as a preventative for smallpox and many are nursing sore arms. The commanders are permitting the companies to drill without guns until the arms of the men recover from tne vaccinations. The surgeons insist upon seeing a good sign of past vaccination before they release any of *he men from undergoing the treat men t in camp. The boys of '98 at Chlckamanga are as keenly alive to fame of their state and the honor of their country as were the Indiana boya of '61. It is surprising to see the excellent order and soldier-like ways into which the lads from Indiana have so soon fallen. Some of the Indiana offlcersVe arranging to have their wives spend the summer on Lookout mountain. An Indiana ball will occur on the top ot Lookout mountain early next week. One of the regimental bands will furnish the music. SCRAPS OP SEWS, London, May 24.—There are persistent rumors her., that the Ameri;an squadrons have destroyed the Spanish Cape Verde fleet. Port au Prince, May 24,—Mole St. Nicholas confirms the report of cannonading from Port de Pali. The news here I 1 ) that the Spanish squadron is in Haitian waters. There is no doubt in Port de Palx that the great naval engagement between the fleets of Sampson and Cervera is baing fought and that lull details of the battle will soon be obtained. Key West, Fla., May 24.—It is reported here on high authority that the Spanish and American fleets are fighting oil the southeastern coast of Cuba in the Windward Passage. Washington, May 24.—A cablegram reports that Admiral Dewey has had a serious difficulty with the German consul at Manilla. The latter desired to land provisions and merchandise, but Dewey objected. The German consul threatened that he would use the two German warships to force the landing. Dewey answered that if the ships attempted such a thing, he would blow them to pieces. This ended the matter, and the controversy has been referred to the two governments for a diplomatic settlement. Relating to Railroads and Their Em- plojes. The Pennsylvana voluntary relief department on the lines west of Pittsburg disbursed in death, sickness and accident benefits in April 119,598,20. The movement of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers to £&- tablish a home for superanuated engineers at Mattoon, Ills., is taking definite shape. Wabaah trainmen are being supplied with new caps, which all wil wear after next Sunday, when the new time card and new rules go into effect. The conductors'caps are of white duck with a gold cord and plate, while those for the brakemen are of buff with with silver plate and cord. Each cap is supplied with additional covers so a freshly laundried one can always be worn. CONTINUED ANOTHER WEEK—THE GOLDEN RCJLE'S GRAND MAY SALE. Last week you certainly ought to come now as it the greatest sale ever given by The Golden Rule. is If You Stayed Away And If Yon Came All new-are no little stringy variety either. Our low prices made last week one of the busiest we ever had. Last week you'll certainly want to come again. Many new lines added to this week's sale. Schmitt & Heinly- Every day Brings S imething New in Shoes See the latest colors in 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. Equally as handsome in Misses' and Children's Shoes SEE THE/ft. Stevenson & Klinsick. 403 Broadway. THE MAKKETS TODAY . Ex- Becelfed by Wire at Etbangh's change, Sorth and Fifth. Chicago, May 23—Wheat— May opened ai 11.60: closed atll.65, July, opened, 81.10; closed at I1.10J; Corn — July, opened at 34|c; closed at 34J-C. Oats—July, opened at 25f c; closed 24fc. Pork—July, opened, $12.00; closed at 112-00. Hogs—Receipts today, 22,000. Cattle—Receipts 2,500. Receipts of sheep, 9,000. Toledo, O.,May 24—Wheat—Cash, opened $1.53}; closed at $1.50, July, opened, 1.06}; closed, $1.06. The prices paid today in Logans- poit as reported by W. E. Hurd are Wheat, $1.20; corn, 33c; oats, 27c clover seed. $2.25. CUPPY'S FIRST Gome ot the Season—W ins From Senators. the George Cuppy, the little giant of the Cleveland National league base ball team and a universally admired Loganspurt boy, who has been laid up all spring wiih a lame arm, pitched lis first game of the season yesterday against the Washlngtons, at Cleveand. The Ulevelands won by a score of 3 to 4. Dog Poisoner. The dog poisoner is at work again. A large sbephe.d dog was yesterday given a good dose and became so bad that Patrolman Houghton was called to shoot him. His owner has not yet discovered his loss. * PUKE GRIPE CREAM Or T*»TA« P9WOCB DR; Memorial Services. Memorial services will be conducted at St. John's church, in Clinton township, next Sunday, the 29th ; at ::30 p. m. Rev. H. C. Kendrick will ieliver the oration. John Rabung, of Bothennel's down own grocer/, is siok. CREAM BAKING PtWDfR Awarded Highest Honors, World's F*lr Gold Medal, Midwinter FaJiv YOU ike to see nice laundry work, don't r ou? You like to have your linen returned looking clean, white and elegant. 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. Landls Reaominated. Charles B. Landis was renominated for congress in the Ninth district by acclamation, at Crawrordsvllle, today. \ _ HAD SEVER iL 1XNISSS. The Romlch Case Xow on Trial in tlie Howard Circuit Court Has Been Tried Sereral Times. The case ot Thomas Mahoney vs the Panhandle railroad company, now on trial In the Howard circuit court, was tried here several years ago and a judgment obtained against the company for $7,500. The case was appealed and reversed in the supreme court. It was afterward brought up here again and taken on a change of venue to Howard county and is now being tried before Judge JBrownlee, who adjourned court there yesterday until tomorrow on account of the congressional convention in this city today. Special Sunday Excursion to Clncin nftti Tia Pennsylvania Lines, May 29th, next Sunday. For the convenience of excursionists In the cfty of Logansport, two dollar round trip excursion tickets will be sold to Cincinnati, good going on special train, leaving Logansport at 5 a.m. central time, via Pennsylvania lines: returning special train leaves Cincinnati at 6:30 p.m. AH day to visit friends or see the sights of Ohio's metropolis. Committee Meeting. The Democratic county central committee will meet at the north court room on Saturday, May 28th, at l o'clock p. m., to consider the matter of fixing a date for the county lonvention. Every member is urged to be present. By order of B. F. LotFTHAra, Chairman. PATRICK MAHONZY, secretary. HAVR--- You been around yet to see JACOB HEIIZ'S line of Spring Suits, etc ? It 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 buy,as he lias all the Novelties snch as STRIPES, CHECKS, Etc. 'A kind invitation extended to all. Tours truly, 3ACOB HERZ. SEE OUR DISPLAY OF Bpring Buttings! An Exhibition of Choicest Woolens and Novelties. JOHN CARROLL. The Tailor 1222 Broadway. Lomeer, Lath, Shinies, Sash, Doors, Blinds, Booldinjs and Ladders. CHEAPER THAN EVER. To the Pen. The jury in the case of the state against Abraham &ibbs, charged with stealing some jewelry from Otho Conrad's second-hand store, returned a verdict at 9 o'clock last night.finding the defendant guilty, and he will go north for from one to three years. Charles Glbbs plead guilty to the same charge and the court will rule tomorrow. THOMPSON LUMBER CO. Sixth and High Sts. MEN'S SUITS $5.00. Tomorrow we can place on sale four lots of Men's Suite at $5.00.Th8y'i« serviceable patterns, color fast, nice fitting and subitactlally lined and trimmed. No more than 300 suits altogether, so you'd better come the first thing in the morning. We challenge the world to meet this above price, and we have no fear that our challenge will be accepted. "Marvelous how we can do it."—say you. Not a bit. Ours are honect price*—for honest clothing. "The Hub" is as famous ror high quality a* for lowest prices. Our specials, $5, 16, $7.50 and $10 suits for this week should keep our store crowded with buyers. Mothers you mast not overlook our Children's Parlor—Knee Panto Salt* from $1.50 and upwards—and always a saving from 50c to $1.00 over what others will charge you. HATS. Were never so cheap as they are here now—$1, $1.50, $2 and $2.50 the best the world can prodnc at $3,00, all styles, Fedoras and Stiff Hats— la latest colorings and shapes. UNDERWEAR. When we tell you that you can bay the best suit of unflewear for 50o in the world—it is so because— ; 'The Hub" says it is. Shirt* and Drawer* to match. A SHIRT TALK. Here Is where nobody can touch us—soft shirts 50c maae In three different ways—to wear with white collars, extra cuffs—some with collars and cuffs ou 'em—some wltli collars and cuffs attached, but 2 separate collar* with 'em. ALL FOR FIFTY CENTS. Our fine line of shirts is superior to anything in Logansport—and price* more reasonable. Our space does not permit us to enumerate other *p«o> tal bargains for this week—so we Invite everybody to «»il at THE HUB- Harry Frank's Old Stand. $13 Fourth St.

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