Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 7, 1897 · Page 24
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October 7, 1897

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 24

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, October 7, 1897
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Page 24
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OAILYPHABQS THURSDAY, OCT. 7, 1897. GITYNRWS. For good shoes go to Walden. Read, "Now la Your Chance." Plenty cauliflower.—Rotherm.el. Potatoe day, Traut's, tomorrow. Best sugarctired hams 7Jc Ib.—M. McCaffrey & Co. Bartlett pears, a little too ripe, 50c bushel, at Foley's. Ladles, attend Mrs. Bruggeman's millinery opening tonight. Black bass aiod Maxlnkuckee perch at Kianey's Broadway market. Sugar cured shoulders 5fclb.; best: hams 7Jc Ib—M. McCaffrey & Oo. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Georgo Lelb, of Hamilton Heights, a SDU. Headquarters for walll paper—Logansport Wall Paper Co., 307 4th St. It will pay you to see the poaches Foley sells for f 1 and $1.25 a bushel. While this car load of puachei. lasts, you can buy at II and $1.25 a, bushel at Foley's. Tomorrow we will sell 17-quart dlshpans, 18c.; 21-quart disbpaos, 24c —M. McCaffrey & Co. Rev. and Mrs. U. Glllam are: here from Richmond,visiting theirciaugh ter, Mrs. J B. Winters. Miss Mae Plttman and Mrs. Bible have accepted positions with Mlse Lucy Krauss, the milliner. Judge Chase has granted a divorce to WilhelmlDB J. Shafer from Jacob H. Shafer with $600 alimony. Mrs. G. W. Michaels Is entertaining her brothers, Messrs, Edward and Ira Sternberger,.of Jackson, 0. Mrs. O. J. Stouffer, of 407 High street, Is entertaining Mrs. William Bolt and daughters, of Star City. Joseph Polk went to Kokomo this afternoon to visit his daughter, Miss Daisy Polk, who Is dangerously 111. Arthur Anhler has reopened the saloon at 420 3d street and invites his friends to call. First class lunch served. If you want a new suit or your clothes cleaned and repaired, call at Wm. Grose 1 , 215 Market street, opposite postoffioe. The Standard Lamp company, manufacturers of incandescent electric lamps, will at once remove its works from Marion to Wabash. Grand display of lovely hats and bonnets, Thursday, Friday and Saturday, at Mrs. W, J. Potter's, 517 Broadway. Gall and see them. Our large Minnesota potatoes 67 Jc •bushel in 10 or 20 bushel lots. This , price Is to make room for car load standing on track now. Positively tomorrow only—Traut. The following people from out of town attended the Ray-Ouster wedding yesterday: Harry Woodruff, Mrs. Morris, sister of the groom, and Joseph Ray, brother, all from Arcola, Ills. A traveling man, who stands 7 feet 2} Inches in his stocking feet, attracted considerable attention In business houses today. He is representing a soap manufacturing concern. There will be a meeting of the old folks of the Broadway Methodist Church next Sunday morning. Conveyances will be placed at their disposal to reach the church. The object of this meeting is to bring together all the aged members of the church, whose Infirmities render them unable to walk or attend divine service regularly, A large number of people witnessed an exhibition of the expert work of George E. Spears, the great billiard and pool player, last evening, at Closson's bllllaid hall. Mr. Spears defeated several well known players: of this city, during which time he gave the spectators some new Ideas as to the manner of managing the ivory balls, with skill and accuracy. The Jolly Haymakers dance last evening, held at Dolan & McHale's hall, proved one of the pleasantest social events of^ the season. There were seventy couples present. Before the dance a number of the lodge, Crossed in rural garb, paraded the streets, which attracted much attention and drew a large crowd to the hall. The parade was headed by the lodge's band. Fornoff's orchestra furnished the music for the dance. Official facsimile of Medal Awarded DR. PRICE'S CREAM BAKING POWDER UNFORTUNATE ACCIDENT To George Peter's, of Barnett's Undertaking Establishment, Knocked Down by a Horse and His Left Leg Broken Abore the Knee. This morning, while George Peters, a well known employe at Barnett's undertaking establishment, was engaged in killing rats in the stable, he ran into a stall without first speaking to the horse, and the animal was so badly frightened that It struck and knocked him down, then fell upon and broke his left leg above the knee. Drs. Nye and Gilbert were summoned and adjusted the fracture. Mr. Peters Is one of Logansport's best young men, and his many friends will regret to learc of bis misfortune. ____^_ A CROOK, Who Bare His Name as George Bradley, And flig home at Logansport, At tempted a Trick at Pern. A crook, who gave his came as George Bradley and his home at Lo- ganspoi't, attempted to bilk Julius Faulk, the Peru merchant, to the tune of 125 on a bogus bank check Tuesday night, but failed. Bradley Is described as short and heavy set, wore a dark suit of clothes, (the coat and vest double breasted), and a broad rimmed black felt hat. The fellow selected a suit of clothes, a hat and a pair of shoes, all amounting to about 814. The clerks who waited upon him thought that he acted rather suspiciously because he was so easily suited. When he presented the check to the cashier the latter concluded to investigate the genuineness of the paper before paying the difference. Although he said the Citizens' bank of Peru had accepted two other checks, the fellow remained but a few moments after the cashier had left on a tour of investigation. He walked down the street and disappeared up an alley. Bradley had been working for a citizen of Peru, named Asa Hlnter, for two months, and forged the latter's name to the check, Yesterday Mr. Faulk found that Hloter had no money in bank. A representative of the Pharos made inquiry at police headquarters and of a number of citizens, but failed to find anybody acquainted with Bradley, and it is thought he located himself hers in order to boost his fraud along. THE MARSH FIRES Dolnr Great Damages In the JKankahee Yaliey. The fire ID the Kankakee mar sties in the southern part of Porter county has created great alarm among the residents of that section, and people have given up all other work in their endeavors to check the spread of the conflagration. The residents of Hebron, Kouts and Kneiman are fearitul lest the flames may sweep over the big ditches that have oeen dug near these places tor protection, There was a slight fall of rain over the Kankakee valley last night, but not ecough to prevent the spread of the fires, First Curfew Law Arrest. The first arrest under the new curfew law was made last night. A boy by the name of Oliver Tewksbre, 14 years of age, was the offender. Of- flcer Liming arrested the lad at 10:30 and took him to jail. After an Investigation it was proved that the boy's home was not favorable for his proper training. An effort will be made to send the lad to the reformatory . Volunteers of America. A special open air Gospel service will be held at 7:30 this evening at the corner of Fourth and Broadway. Following this a very interesting meeting will be conducted at the armory on Third street, at S o'clock, Captain Murphy will speak, subj€;ct My Zululand Experience." Good music and singing. Admission free. A Great Soap Man. If you should see a giant upon the streets of Logansport today or tomorrow, do not be in the least alarmed, as he is perfectly harmless. His name is Col. Powell, and he represents a Cincinnati soap house. He Is seven feet high. He Is a guest at the Johnston house. CARE 0? A CHILD. WORLD'S FAiR,CHSCAGQ,l893 Physical Culture Meeting. The Young Ladles' Physical Culture class will meet this evening it Miss Blanche Elliott's, at 820 Xorlth street. All those interested or desirous of joining should meet this evening at 7:30 o'clock. A Snpreme Court Decision That la of Considerable Interest. The supreme court in the case of Julius Schleuter vs. Miry Canatay, affirmed the ruling of the Marion circuit court lu awarding the child of Schleuter to its aunt. The circuit court in its decision held that the right of a father to have the custody ot his children is not of such force as to give him entire control of the children, when he and his wife lire not proper persons to raise them. Judge Monks, who wrote the opinion, s&ld in part: "In a general sense, a father is entitled to the custody ot his minor heir; this not on account of any absolute right of the father to such custody, but because the law presumes that It Is to tne interest of sach child to be under the care of its natural protector for maintenance and education. In controversy for the custody of a child, whether between them or either of them and third persons,the welfare of the child is paramount to the claims of either parent, and the order of the court should, in all such cases, be made with regard alone to the best Interests of the child." A Great Success. The meeting of the Cass county Bimetallic club was largely attended last evening and demonstrated the fact that William Jennings Bryan and 16 to 1 still remain fresh in the hearts of the people. The following members were elected as officers for the ensuing year: President—Charles E. Carter. Vice president, First ward—August GleitE. Vice president,Second ward—John Long. Vice president, Third ward — Julius Wertheim. Vice president, Fourth -ward— John McKelvy. Vice president, Fifth ward—J. H. Hench. Secretary—W. W. Phlpps. Treasurer—B. E'. Louthaln, General collector—John Dunbaugh. Maiben-Collelt Wedding. Last evening at the licme of Senator and Mrs. Marcus W. Collett, In Benh- lenem township occurred themariage of Miss Blanche Z. Collett and Mr- Walter Malben, Kev. Mr. Hughes, of theBethlehemPresbyterian church, performing the ceremony. Only the intimate friends and relatives of bride and groom were present. Miss Collett is a charming lady, with a wide list of friends, while the groom Is a well known and popular young business man of this city. Mr. arid Mrs. Maiben have taken up their residence on Brlnghurst street in a beautifully furnished cottage prepared by the groom. The Pharos joins in congratulations with their many friends, Old Settlers PJcaic. By request, Hon. S. L. McFadln will deliver an address on the early settlement of Cass county at Spencer Park, Sunday, at 3 p. m. The major will be In his happiest mood and relate Incidents wich occurred nearly 60 years ago, He will oar- ticularly mention Gen. Tlpton and Rev. M. M. Post and tell of their early hardships la this county when it was full of Indians. Wm. Douglais, one of the old pioneers, will act as president, and Rev. Eli Shaw will be the chaplain. The Elk's baad will be in attendance and furnish music during the afternoon. This meeting will close the park for the season. A Pleasant Entertainment. Mr. and Mrs. Homer Kessler, at their pleasant home, 1118 High street, entertained two Sunday school classes of the Broadway Methodist church last evening. The guests were members of classes Nos, 21 and 22. Clarence and Harry Johnston rendered a guitar and mandolin selection, while Miss ElDora Robinson favored the guests with a number of instrumental productions on the piano. Mrs. Kessler, assisted by the classes, gave a selection of reading. The evening was passed in a very pleasant manner. Sugar Be«t«. In this county and! many other parts of Indiana, a few farmers are harvesting their crop of sugar beets and sending the same to Purdue university for analysis. The test this season has been greatly hanalcapped by the extremely dry weather that has prevailed nearly all the time since the seed was planted. This, of course, will reduce the value of the beets that are to be tested, but the fact, will no doubt be taken into consideration by the experts conducting the analysis. i Horse Market Slow. Mart Elliott, the Third street blacksmith, has returned from Buf- lalo, N. Y.. where he took a car load of horses. He reports the eastern horsemarket very quiec. The largest stock of drags, patent medicines and paints In the city at Ben Fisher's drag store. Great Economy in Underwear. Don't Wait until the cold weather comes and drives you to buy—take ad vantage of these special inducements—save money—and be prepared. We invite a comparison of values. Every item advertised is offered at a distinct saving to the purchaser. LADIES Ribbed Vests LONG SLEEVES Only 15 cents. Ladies Fleece Lined Cotton Vests And Pint« gusset* In sleeve*, nicelv made, Only 25 cents. LADIES Heavy Fleeced Union Suit* IB all sizes, Only 39 cents. LADIES Natural Wool VESTS AND PANTS Only 38 cents. Childrens Underwear in all sizes and all grades from 50c and up The best Heavy Fleeced Men's Shirts and Drawer* for 50 cents that can be shown anywhere. Come in and see these values. Golden Rule. COMPLETE STOCK —OF- Shoes for Fall And winter wear in all the latest styles Bull dog, lion and Ion- don lasts in colored and black. Leather lined Enamel and Box Calf, also Ladies' Royal Purple, the newest fad and very handsome color, these same shades in children's. Call and see them. STEVENSON 4S2 KUNSICK, 403 Broadway. Is your linen when it comes home from Marshall's Laundry. No. 60S Broadway. Both 'Phones 110. Wagon will call for your work. Give us a trial. r -""—"" n I If You Want ? rv- 1 * it ("f • I lo be in the Swim You had better le J HOOLEY I I —Make Your— j Fall | Suit j Or Overcoat I .< He will Fit You When all others fail. DIE OF THIRST. The Cause of the Loss of So Many Shadu Trees—Need Lot* of Water. One of the glories of our city Is the shade trees which are not excelled, If equalled, In any other city In the state. It is well established that the catise of so many dying in recent yea^s 1st not always the escape of the gas from leaky underground pipes nor excessive trimming which Is sometimes the case, but the lack; of water cut off by cement sidewalks and excessive dry summers. Trees have died of thirst. They should be watered as grass or any other vegetation. Sink tiles endways five to eight fact from the tree and keep them filled with water. For rent—The Hogle cottage and 3 acres oi' ground on College Hill. Good stable, well and cistern. Inquire of M. F. Wagner, No. 4 Sycamore St. THE BIGGEST MAN and the smallest in town, will get equal satisfaction in the fit of hli clothes if our tape line has beea around him. We have a sort of prld« in fitting men that other tallon can't please. It's toe know-how that tells the taste, andi our expert- ence and observation has given M that. Come In and look over our stock of Fall Goods, and try not to to amazed at the prices we quote. J. HB1RZ. Tailor, 409 Market Street. >»»»«»»»»•»•»•»»»»»»»»**** FALL AND WINTER v t Goods Now On Exhibition. I have a complete line of HEATING STOVES at prices that will astonish you. Such High Grade Oaks as Radiant Home, Estate, Peninsular, Jewells and Jewetts. Natural Gas, Odorless Heaters, RadUtors, etc. Cooks and Ranges In endless varieties. CALL AND EXAMINE AND LEARN PRICES. xJ. ORISMOMD 312 Market Street. Fall Winter Woolens. A Complete Assortment of the Latest Novelties from Domestic and Foreign Markets. Pierce, the Tailor, 318 Market Street Jerre Leading Brewers of Indiana. Brewers and Bottlers of Pure Beer. On Ice at all the Leading Places in the city. . . . T. S. Brockman, Local Mgr, Office 207 Third St. Telephone No. 294. The "Domestic" Office. Now is the time to provide yourself with a good Sewing Machine at a very low price. My stock includes all the leading makes. My term are easy, and there is no excuse for being out of a good sewing macUae n the bouse. The old stand 529 Broadway, near 6th R B WHITSRTT

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