BED SPREAD 1 SALE. 100 Honey comb spreads 2£ yards square only 100 Crochet spreads, extra value only 150 Crochet spreads, Marsailles pattern 75 Extra value spreads largest size only \ 52 74 99 1 34 These are Real Bargains, You are invited to call and see the goods. SCHMITT&HEFFLEY. J A C 0 B H E R Z The Liberal Tailor is willing to Divide his-Pro.fits i*" * With his patrons in the following manner: I will f open a new measure book the 1st of Feb. and on every ' 15th suit measure, suit not to be less than $30.00, the >, customer is presented with an .00 Pair of Pants Gratis, Providing he is a cash customer. Same offer to stand for 3 months. :-: CALL AND SEE ME :-: Harry Gr. Tucker, The Pearl Street Tailor. BEN FISHER, The Druggist. '• Keeps a lull line of Trusses. :-: 311 Fourth Street. :-:.. LADIES' warm Slippers and Shoes. CHILDREN'S Warm House Slippers. WALKER &RAUCH, 42O Broadway. For the Next Four Weeks I will sell you an elegant suit for .00 CASH. ' I do this to make room for the finest line of Spring Goods ever brought to this city P T HDOrFY Tie Tailor, I m 1} , n.\J\JLiLi 1 , 323 Daily Journal. SUNDAY MORNING. FEB. Pearl iStreet. Grand ball at the rink, February 5th. Isaac Huddleson has been granted a pension. The thermometer will fall' 16 degrees to-day. To Mr. and Mrs. W- D. Pratt, yesterday, a son. James G. Blaine was sixty-one years of age yesterday. See the many new dress goods at the Trade Palace. Heavy reductions made on all winter cloaks at the Bee Hive. One hundred and fifty pieces new outing-flannels, at the Bee Hive. Wanted, a gentlemanly room-mate.. References exchanged. Address./. B.; Journal. Miss Fannie LaRose, of Kalamax.oo, Mich., is visiting relatives ia the East End. New patterns in printed pcrang-s lor boys waists and ladies dresses, at the Bee Hive. Dance with your best people, in your best style, at the best place, next Thursday evening. Mr. Mahoney, of Carroll county, is in the city spending Sunday with his son, M. F. Mahoney. • • There were 43 applicants for license • at the teachers : examination at County Superintendent Searight's office. Mr. G. W. Gish has filed his final report of guardianship of Eva Louth- aia, heir of Job Louthain, deceased. Miss Hattie Shurte, after visiting the family of Geo. H. Shaver for the past three weeks' has returned to her home at Lowell, Ind. Catarrh is not a local but constitu tional disease, and requires a consti tutional remedy like Hood's Sarsajia- rilla to efiect a cure. 13 The dance given by the Chosen Friends on Thursday evening promises to be very enjoyable. Prof. Gulp has been engaged to furnish music for the occasion. The opera,' "Chimes of Normandy," will hardly be presented to the public be/ore March 2nd, as the opera house being previously engaged cannot be secured at an earlier date. Mrs. Otto Kraiis and Mrs. Albert. Wiler attended an elegant reception at the home of Mr. and Mrs, Levi Oppenheimer at Lafayette Thursday evening, returning yesterday afternoon. We have acquired the agency for a verp popular silk and wool fabric called Sanestown, for ladies waists and full costumes. It comes in fifty different colors, including all the delicate tints for evening wear. It is popular East, and undoubtedly is' destined to become so here. Call and see this new fabric at the ever popular Bee Hive Hive dry goods house. "The humor of this modern •Faust,'" says the Charlestown Courier, "is irrisistible. It would make a gravestone laugh." "Such satire- is healthy," wrote Col. Ing-ersoll to a friend, regarding Reeves' "Faust." "You can fall quite in love with this Marguerite without having the nightmare over it, and the satire will make you laugh till your sides split." The grocery business done yesterday by Bolari & Twomey seems phenomenal for a commencement.,., It appears from the "way the people flocked to their store yesterday in the rain that Wmv Dolan has not forgotten the way of securing the confidence of the people. He tells ,the Journal that he expects to surpass his former business in that line, and the Journal predicts for that firm a prosperous trade, as .without doubt- -Mr.:Dolan knows how to buy goods at prices that customers appreciate, as they are selling very cheap. OUR CITY PAEK. Some FactM Xliut make a Stroiijr Argument for the AMKenilily J'lai). "No part oT the City Park ground should be sold, ' said a citizen yesterday "It is not too large now and it would be too small if part were sold. Besides I will show you that there should be no necessity for resorting to such an extreme method. There is one feature of the Assembly plan which I believe has not been suggested. The earth taken from the lake territory can be used in filling up the other ground as has been suggested but the point I wish to call attention to is that the size of the lakes can be dependent on the amount of money secured as the lakes are beautiful and cost little more to make many or large ones and in the future years they can be filled up to make ground for other improvements. I also favor the drive along the river. This does not mean a race track as some have inferred but a beautiful drive. But for the facts. In the year 1865 the city purchased of John P. Usher fifty-eight lots in what is known as Ushers addition, lying between Fifteenth 'street Seventeenth street, Smead street and the old canal. This ground was bought for the purpose of establishing a public park. Since the purchase the city has taken no action toward the improvement of the grounds as a park but between the time of purchase and the year 1887, the city sold three of said lots. In the spring of IS87 the city exchanged twenty-three of said lots with Sarah Richardson and Ninah Simpson for ground on the South bank of £4 river between Eleventh and Fifteenth streets. On the 20th-day of April, 1887, the city, by ordinance, passed by a unanimous vote, dedicated all the ground owned by the city on the south bank of Eel river between Tenth and Fifteenth streets as a public park. The following words appears in said ordinance, to-wit: "Donated and dedicated to a-nd for the uses and purposes of a public park, and to remain as a public park forever, to he known as Riverside park. 1 ' The council did at the same tide adopt the following: "That the proceeds derived from the sale, exchange or lease of all lots now owned by ' the city, John P. Usher's addition, shall te set apart, donated and used under the order and direction of the common council, of the city of Loganeport, for the purpose of improving, beautifying or maintaining Riverside park in said city, and for no other purpose whatever." The number of lots owned by the city at that time was thirty-two; appraised by appraisers appointed by the circuit court at the sum of $7,945. The council did at the same time adopt the following: "That city marshal, street commissioner or street foreman be and he is hereby required and ordered to have deposited on Riverside park all the dirt removed from the streets, alleys and gutters lying and being between the Wabash and Eel rivers, and fron such otber portions of the city as may be deemed advisable by the street committee, said dirt to be deposited upon such portions of Riverside Park as may be designated by the park commiUee." This has never been done. It would seem that Mayor Cullen's interest in the park question should secure on .obeying of this ordinance. The city has transfered four of the thirty two lots reserved for the park improvement to the school-trustees and should collect the value of them and turn it over to the park fund. It has paid Daniel Coridon $1,000 in lots for work on Seventeeth street. This amount should be turned over also. The remaining lots can be sold for five or six thousand dollars giving ample opportunities for city officials who want to sell park lots to exert, themselves. A fund of eight thousand dollars thus raised, with donations of §5,000 more from citizens will give us a beautiful park which the city would be proud of. I believe that some,of the East End lots could be -exchanged for work on park if they could not be readily sold. There is no doubt but that the Common Council .will stand by their record and place in the hands of the Park Committee or Park Commissioners, the'pro'ceeds from that donation, a portion of which ought to be available at any time, as some of said lots have already been disposed of. Let every citizen be given an opportunity to assist in this matter' of donation, and an equal amount raised by the citizens as can be derived -from the city donation will go a long way, if not do all that, will be necessary to be done at the present. • The plan as suggested by the Trades Assembly seems to be a good one." The Non-dancing- society spent Friday evening in various contests of wit and skill at the home' of Master John D. Eauch. 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! . * Tn order to reduce the whole line of Underwear, we make the most gigantic reduction ever quoted here. (SELLING- PHICES) NOW. Fine all wool scarlet shirt and drawers ?1 50 $1 13 _ Fine all wool scarlet shirt and drawers 1 2.5 1 00 Fine all wool scarlet shirt and drawers 1 00 75 Fine all wool scarlet shirt and drawers 75 57 Fine all wool scarlet shirt and drawers 50 38 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 rooin. for Spring purchases. Buy now, for never will you buy as cheap again. This is a Cash Sale by the enterprising One Price Clothier : Harry Frank, Logansport and Delphi Our grand distribution of Presents takes place next month, all are entitled to it, come and see us. City Orders bought and sold, . , 16, O O O H Letters go to the Dead Letter Office Every clay and most of them are destroyed by the government. NATIONAL LETTER RETURN STAMPS, INSURING THE SAFE RETURN Of all Non-Delivered Letters, adopted to every class of people under- all- circumstances at any place and at any time. Endorsed by the Post Office Officials and by all who are using the stamps. For sale by Wilson, Humphreys & Co., THOSE PINK SACKS Trusts, rings, combinations — anything to advance prices on a commodity — never helped the man who had to buy it in, the least. V r e are here to help the man who has to buy an article— and that' sJtheVreason for our pink flour sacks. Our own brand "Snow BalF in these pink sacks was put on the market because we are friends of the consumer. We did it to defeat the millers who -• fix the retail price on flour. higher than it should be, ' A', 'hundred pounds of "Snow Ball" flour costs you just Those whom we oppose by selling at this price say our quality is not as good as their's. Natural that they should say so— but we guarantee it equal to any flour made. Those who have used it are delighted with it, Those who have not can prove .its quality in this way: — Try a first sack, and if you do not find it equal to the best, we'll buy it back, less the first baking, at just the price you,paid us for the whole. A costly guarantee if it is not the best, for last week we sold 10,500 Pounds. ' ' Snow Ball" is made from selected wheat, > ground in a way that makes it the finest flour offered in Logansport. The price will please consumers. Qthera we do "not cater to, . . M. McCaflrey & Go.
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