Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 20, 1891 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 20, 1891
Page:
Page 8
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 8 article text (OCR)

STOP AND CONSIDER : 25 Per Gent. CASH DISCOUNT "On every Cloak in our Stock. It will pay 7011 big-to invest; even if you do .not need a Cloak until next winter. All in plain figures. SCHMITT& HBFFLE Y. CALL AND SEE ME :-: Harry G. Tucker, The Pearl Street Tailor. IS TIRE DEATH TO ROACHES! Steam's: Electric Paste. For Sale Only by :BEN FISHER, The Druggist. LADIES' Nvarm Slippers and Shoes. CHILDREN'S Warm House Slippers. iWALKER.&RAU.CH, 42O Broadway. TBE DOVE AUTOMATIC IK STAND! Daily Journal. f No Evaporation. No Thickening. Always Fresh, Pure Ink. Clean Fingers, Clean Desk. Wilson, Humphreys & Co., Headquarters for Office Supplies. For the Next Four, Weeks I will sell'you an elegant s.uit for $22.OO CASH. 1 I do this to make room for the finest line of Spring Goods x ever: brought to this city TUESDAY MORNING. JAN. 20. P. J. HOOLEY, The 323 Pearl Street Counter salfe at the Bazaar., Try Hoosier Cough. Cure, eod&w To Mr. and Mrs. John Grass a daughter. Attend the Bee Hive's semi-annual clearance sale to-morrow. Special linen sale. Visit the Grand Bazaar, it will pay you, they have inaugurated :i new counter sale. Buy a ticket for the Painters and Decorators' ball at the rink, February 10th. .Good music. Twenty per cent, off from lowest prices on all finer grade ol cloaks, at the Bee Hive to-morrow. When you want pure Jersey cream or milk, or a nice dressed chicken, call on or address Sol D. Brandt. janlSdSt Miss Bertha Copelan. of LaPorte, is visiting her uncle, I. N. Wilson, at 922 Broadway. When you see a canvas covered wagon it will remind you of the Grand Bazaar's counter sale. A party of our young folks visited friends at Delphi Sunday last. A very pleasant lime is reported. The hest medical authority say the proper way to treat catarrh' is to take" a constitutional remedy, like Hood's Sarsaparilla. . 3 A great attraction at the Granjl Bazaar, as their new counter safe, loaded with good to sell for 5, 10, 24, 49 and 99 cents. No dull season at Spry's: we keep our stock always complete in every department, We have full stock of millinery at very low prices now. d-w Walter Pryor of Jefferson township has returned from a three weeks visit with his brothers Dr. J. E. and Charles Pryor at Ocean City New Jersey., j Great preparations are being made by the managers for the complete success of the masquerade and calico dance at McCaffrey's hall Thursday' night. Jan20d2t A bargain the year round, Dr. Warner's genuine health corset, 99 cents; Dr. Warner's genuine Coraline corset-, 79 cents, at Patterson's, the Haberdasher. An excellent entertainment has been arranged to be given at the Market street M. E. church on Wednesday ivening. .Jan 21st. Everybody come. Admission 25 cents. Sunday is supposed to be a day of rest but a few chronic bums make it a day of arrest. The Mayor smelted the breaths of the usual bevy yesterday morning and assessed fines accordingly. Miss Mattie Murray, who has: been visiting-her aunt, Mrs. Doolittle for the past few months has returned to.her home at Chicago, Ills. Miss Murray made many warm friends during her stay here who regret to see her depart. To-morrow the Bee Hive will inaugurate their semi-annual clearance sale. Big bargains in every department may be looked for, especially in cloaks, shawls and dress goods, last, ~but not least, in the house furnishing and linen department. Mrs. John Meek was called to Covington, Ky., on Saturday, by the sud- dea illness of her mother, ; M. J. Green, who is on a visit there. Mrs. Green is now in her 84th year. Mrs. Meek expects to bring her home as soon as she is able to travel- Lantin Edgerly was greatly surprised by a sortie of about forty of his friends last night. They took his house by storm and him greatly .by surprise, .Mrs. Edgerly and her sister were prepared to receive the crowd and a very-" pleasant evening, was enjoyed. Refreshments were served at 'Dykeman Bros, restaurant. THE CORONER'S INQUEST, The IniiiiCMt 111 the GibbH Murder < a»r ProgrcSKliis: Slowly—So New Facts Brought Out, Death. Henry Penzell died at the home-of his mother OQ Second street at 12 o'clock Sunday night of acute congestion of the lungs, aged 17 years. The death of this young man is lamented. He was a bright young man and had hosts of friends who mourn their loss. : He was -an , employe of the Connor, Trick Notion Company and was held^ in'high regards, by his employers. On Saturday he was feeling fairly well. Saturday evening he went home and complained ,of feeling badly, the result.of a bad cold. On Sunday he had several slight hemorhages of the Coroner Ballard continued his investigation of the Gibbrf murder case yesterday morning and a number of witnesses were examined but no facts, brought out thai-.the public is not already acquainted with. . John Dunkle testified that he was in the Senate saloon, when Gibbs tottered in on the fatal Friday morning; that he saw him stagger up to the bar and ask for water to wash his head, that he was hurt; on questioning him as to who hurt him Gibbs replied "Barney," witness saw blood on back of Gibbs' head and on his hands. Gibbs fell to the floor and was carried out onto the pavement, witness went out the rear door of the Senate and coming around onto Broadway saw Gibbs sitting on the pavement leaning up against the house; asked him again who hurt him and Gibbs replied "Why, Barney." Witness then called Officers Murphy and Cullen and Gibbs was loaded on a dray and taken to jail: witness suggested that the officers take the man to a doctor; they said that he would receive attention. 'John Tierney, of the Senate testified in a similar strain; that he was in the saloon when Gibbs came in; the latter tottered up to the bar and leaning on the railing said that he was hurt and asked for water. Witnessed asked him who hit him and Gibbs replied "Barney." Gibbs tottered and fell; noticed gash on back of head and parted the hair and examined it: did not think it serious; thought Gibbs was intoxicated; witness and Joe Lee carried Gibbs out OQ the street and set him down in front of saloon, Neither Dunkle cor Tierney, who had both known Gibbs for a number of years considered him to be quarrelsome; he was frequently drunk out was easily subdued and was not aggressively quarrelsome. ^ Officer Murphy testified that he had Known Gibbs nine or ten years and did not consider him quarrelsome. On Friday morning he and Officer Cullen found Gibbs seated in front of the Senate, as they thought, drunk;picked him up but he could not stand; put him on a dray: drayman put horse blanket underGibb's.bead for a pillow; took him to jail and laid him on floor of jail office while he was searched; Gibbs was perfectly unconscious and did not speak a word; noticed the cut [on his head and suggested that a doctor be called. Deputy Sheriff Gallagher parted the hair and • pulled the gash apart and remarked, "That is not deep and will not hurt him. He will be all right when he wakes up;" carried him into a cell and laid him on a cot; he was alive when laid on cot; told the prisoners to watch that Gibbs did not fall off the 'cot; he did not fall while we had him in charge and was breathing,when we left him in jail. • Officer Cullen's testimony was substantially the same as Murphy's. Saw blood on GibVs head when found him sitting on sidewalk, supposed him to be drunk from the stupor he was in. At the jail loosened Gibbs' collar and necktie that he might breath easier; knew Gibbs a number of years; he was frequently drunk but invariably gopd natured and friendly to all; always wanted to shake hands'and make himself agreeable and was not quarelsome in disposition. W. H. Gibson, the drayman saw Gibbs fall in front of Senate Saloon; went over to aid him; met the officers and helped put him on dray and take him to jail. Jacob Lote testified that he saw Gibbs emerge from Hunter and Kleins saloon and stagger up the street, saw blood on his hand; Gibbs hat was on and saw no blood on head; though he was drank. The testimony of George W.. Hunter, partner of Klein, was unimportant, he not having been present at the saloon at the time of the assault. Identified the peice of hose as one which had been used to clean pipes, but never knew that the same was loaded: had not seen it for some two or three months. The inquest was then adjourned until--9 o'clock tbis morning awaiting other witnesses who are out of town. The coroners verdict is awaited with much interest. lungs and expired seated in a rocking chair at midnight. . Drs. Stevens and Jordan made a post mortem examination of the body yesterday and found that the left lung was adhered to the ribs, the result of an injury received some years ago, and had consequently been useless. The right lung was totally congested and had causek the young man's death. The funeral will be held at 2 p. m. Wednesday at the house, and 2:80 at the German Lutheran Church, services by Rev. Jox. .Mrs. Hiram Long died at her home in Washington township, Saturday, at 11 p, m., aged 38 year. The funeral was held from her late residence at 2 p. m. yesterday. Mr. John G. Fender, of N T ew York city, is in the city, visiting his brother Esquire George W. Fender whom he had not seen for the past nineteen years. He will remain some days .the. guest of his brother. Counter sale at the Bazaar. Epwortlt League .Concert." — The Epworth League of the Market street M. E. Church will give a musical' and literary" entertainment on Wednesday evening, January 21. The following program will be given: • PAKT i, , ,' Vocal Duet ../....Selected Mrs, Werterman and Mrs. Kepplngler. Pluno Solo. "Val°e In E Flat Op 83".. ...A. JDurand Miss DolHe Henderson, Recitation Tie Angel's Visit Mlua Sadie Congdon. Tocal Solo A Little Heart Miss Daisy Panataker. Piano Duet, "Le Tourbllllon" Guttman ' Misses Mary McDonald and LUlIan Taylor. Becltatlon • Selected . ' . Mr. S. F. Suiton. Vocal Solo Selected Mrs. E. B. McConnell PAJIT II. Piano Solo' "Chant Du Bereet" De Colas Miss Nina HalL ; ' ~v ., Sans .- Selecteu'i Carleton Quartette..: • I / Recitation ; "Mrs. Purdy's ('Perquisites. ' Mis. C. P. wrlKht. --•• Piano Duet, "Sonata'D Op. 35" Dlabelll Misses Ella Weaver and Anna Sterrett Vocal Solo Selected Mrs. Chas Krels. Becltatlon : .Selected Miss Carrie Winters._• -.•.••; . i < • ] Cornet Solo ........Selected Mr. Blsbee. Masic.... Trio Worstell Brothers. Admission, adults 25 cents, children 15 cents. G E N U I N E Red Letter Sale. It will eclipse all are former efforts. Our entire Stock of Scarlet Shirts and Drawers and fancy striped Underwear. ; ^ ONE- THIRD OFF 1-3 From Original Price. Ladies and Gentlemen! In order to reduce the whole line of Underwear, we make the most gigantic reduction ever quoted here. (SELLING PRICES) ^ ...NO vis. Fine all wool scarlet shirt and drawers ........... .'...$1-50 ,.. 1 ''.$L.18 Fine all wool scarlet shirt and drawers ............... 1 25 1 00 ' Fine all wool scarlet shirt and drawers .............. . 1 00 75 Fine all wool scarlet shirt and drawers ............... 75 t 57 Fine all wool scarlet shirt and drawers ............... 50 : • \. \ ;38- j Fine all wool fancy shirt and drawers. .....; ........ 1 00 •' • . '75 ' Heavy white and mixed shirt and drawers. .' .......... 50 25 And all other lines in proportion This is less than Manufacturers prices and less than you can buy them at Auction for its done to make room for Spring purchases,. Buy now, for never will you buy as cheap £gain. This is a Cash Sale by the enterprising One .Price Clothier Harry Frank, Our grand distribution of Presents takes place n.e'xt month, all are entitled to it, come and see us. City Orders bought and sold. i. ' After Inventory. A year leaves many broken sets and poor assortments in some lines in a stock like ours. It leaves us with a larger stock than we want in some lines-too small a stock to be profitable in other lines. . . Y We've many odd pieces not worth their value to us because their is not a defined demand for them, but just as valuable to you; if you find just what you warit'-im'ong them as if we broke a set to'give them to you, : \-\ These are the reasons for many of our present bargains, and they extend through many lines. These are a few of them: 56 pieces Decorated Tea Set $3 75 10 pieces Decorated Toilet Set... 2 - 25 85 pieces Decorated Dinner Set.. .7 50 Snow Ball Flour, per hundred... 2 50 A Fanqy Hanging Lamp. ......•<.. $2v. Opj A Stand" Glass Lamp.... i... .'. i ' 12i£. Can Corn,.per can •.,. 5 Sugar Cured Hams, per Ib 81 There's no one but needs something which can be found among our inventory bargains and 'tis worth while looking through them. * . (> 'J j A bargain at McCaffrey's means something wonderfully low. Our every day prices are less thaa others bargains. -.-.•;.,. : .^ j;~ M. McCafirey & Co'

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page