John Gray's ... Corner on Plain and... Fancy Dress Goods In all the fashionable shades and weaves, including all Covort and Granill Cloths. Something new In Silks for wai&ts in Roman Stripes and Cbecks. New Ribbons and Gloves. Come In and look through this stock, MEATS! en |nd Juicy! Enough to Tempt a Vegetarian. Wm. Rowe, Cor. Broadway and Fifth Sts. Phone 247. G W. Campbell Has removed his Second Hand Store to 212 SIXTH STREET Next to Moynlhan's. And wishes to Inform the public that he is still In the business. Stove Repairing a Specialty. W.J.Barnett, Undertaker, Embalmer and Funeral Director. 417 Market street. Call, attended day orient The finest outfit In the U. S. Col. v. u. will remain with me. Phones ^nV**^^ E. H. GRACE, D- D. S. DENTAL PARLORS, 316 Market Street. New Alumlnlte Rubber Plates. Buys and Sells Second Hand Goods. C lr»u»aoaU. 30fl8thBtreet • Of all Kinds Written by GEO. GONSER. DR. F. M. BOZER'S * DENTAL PARLORS. Over City National Bank Comer of Fourth and Broad-war Now Is Your Chance. mission with you, M. M. Gordon, OldPbono office 30B. residence 1S9. When You Need an ABSTRACT or a LOAN -GO TO- F H. Wipperman, KM Fouru. Street Opp. Court House Entrance, DR. C. D. EVERSOLE'S DEI2TAL PALLORS Over Porter's New Drug Store, Corner of j Fourth and Market Streets. NewJCJnde rtake r s 30S Market street, Hoppe Building. Daniel Killian & Co. Calls promptly attended to, day or night. Mr. KiWnwasfor many years foreman for Charles L. Woll. Telephone 361. HcConnelUMcConnell $50,000 6 per cent Money to Loan. Call now Office Opposite Court House. DAILY PHAEOS WEDNESDAY, OCT. 13, 1897. OITY NRWS Walden sells John Kelly shoes. Ladles' dress shoes 11, at the New Otto. Joseph Bell, of Flora, was in the cltj today on business. The wy latest out In cloaks yon will flad »t the Golden Rule. J. 0. Vanatta, the Brookstoa banker, Is In the city on business. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Lax left this afternoon for Chicago on a short with friend*. A CLEAN SWEEP. Democrats Carry Indianapolis by Nearly 5,000 Majoilty. Xhymas Taggart Re-elected Mayor and the City Council Is Searly Unanimously Democratic. At the city election In Indianapolis yesterday, the Democrats cleaned the platters, electing their entire city ticket by majorities ranging from 2,500 to 4,500 ami eighteen ot the twenty-one councilmea. The majority for Mayor Taggart will reach nearly 5,000, and considering the character of the fight made agalost the ticket toe result is better than Democrats anticipated. The Republicans were hopeful of carrying the city.aod at least $25,000 changed hands on results. Rbody Shiel, ex- President Harrison's close friend,lost $7,000 betting agaiostTaggart's election. The Democrats made gains in every ward in the city, electing councilman In some wards that have heretofore given the Republicans as high as 700 majority. Although the election passed off quietly, as all our elections do under the new system of voting, there was great anxiety as to what the result wouU be. Great crowds or people gathered early to hear the returns. The Sentinel says that "sucb another night has never oeen known at the close of a political campaign in Indianapolis. Many enthusiastic Democrats had their wiveSj or slstera, or sweethearts with them, and the women were as heartily In accord with tbe spirit of the hour as their escorts, for their voices could be frequently heard blended with the deep-toned voices of the men and the frequent waving of handkerchiefs could be seen as the chapters of the great story of a stupendous Democratic success were given in the bulletins." "As the returns came In regularly and were displayed, showing almost invariably democratic gains in many precincts where the most hopeful democrats bad expectrd no gains, the eothuslasm of the crowd came as a quick and tremeoduous response in hoarse cries that rent the air and could be heard blocks away. "It was a significant thing that whenever the portrait of William Jennings Bryan was flashed before the great concourse It touched the democratic heart, for It was invariably greeted with tremendous and prolonged cheers." IU1LBOAD BREVITIES. Short Items of Interest Gathered From Many Sources. Conductor John Eallsback is entertaining bis mother, who resides at Richmond. Fireman William Collett has been taken from the extra list and given a regular engine. Mr. J. 6. Potts, assistant master carpenter of the Panhandle, is in the east, visiting friends and relatives. The Sunday excursion business during the past summer added very largely to the receipts of many companies. Good Will lodge No. 52, B. of L. F., will give their annual' dance at the rink on Thanksgiving night, Nov. 24th. The Vandalla turned over to the Panhandle twelve car loads of Putnam county cattle yesterday for the Chicago market. Railway accidents in Great Britain during the year 1896 resulted in the death of 1,008 persons and the Injury of 2,877 persons. Willis Thome, Panhandle operator, Is building a handsome residence on east North street and will occupy It when completed. General Manager Loree, of 'she Pennsylvania lines, it; is said, will visit Lima In the very near future to investigate whether or not the Pennsylvania is being boycotted at that point. Within the last month forty or more freight bratemen on the Missouri Pacific ha-°e been dismissed for accepting money from tramps whom they permitted to ride on their trains. William Loftus, son of David Loftus, has secured a position as freight brakeman on the C. B. & Q. railroad, with headquarters at Chicago. He was formerly employed by the Panhandle company. The Chicago & Southeastern,which extends from Lebanon to Anderson, is now certain to Be extended to Muncie. A block of. property at Anderson, which stood in th.e way of extending the track across the Panhandle, was lately secured by the road, thus giving the outlet so long desired. An investigation of the Railroad Gazette leads to the conclusion that to put the rolling stock of the railroads of the United SUtes on a normal: basis of efficiency the orders to commorclal builders In the year 1887 must amount to 2,342 locomotiTW, 97,246 freight cars and 5,400 passenger cars. Alfred W. Van Steenberg, of the Panhandle round bouse, will soon join the bans of matrimonial dliss. His choice is the charming daughter of County Recorder J. W. Wright—Miss Etta. The groom is erecting a handsome cottage on east North street, and when completed the marriage will take place. It is asserted, on what appears to be good authority, that when the winter time schedule goes into effect on the Wabash road next month, the local freight runs wlli be changed back to where they were last winter —one crew from Andrews to Fort Wayne and return, and two crews between Andrews and Lafayette. The long hours on the present runs have made it almost impossible to retain men in the train service. ADDITIONAL ITEMS. Visit Otto Shoe Co. Saturday. Fancy tomatoes, 19 bu. at Foley's. 0. P. Merrifield Is at Brook, Ind., on business. There were no offenders in the police court this morning. The greatest line of children's clothing at the New Otto. Louie Dleckman. the Market street grocer, is at Peru today on business. Elmer Uhl and family have returned from a six weeks' visit in the west. Albert Allen's new residence on Miami street is rapidly nearing completion. The only house in town for real new novelties In dress goods is the Golden Rule. The Merrill concert will be piven at the Baptist church this evening. Admission, 25 cents. Dogs killed thirteen sheep for De Witt Doran on the Taber farm, east of the city, last night. Attend the Logansport Citizens' band dance tomorrow evening at Dolan & McHale's hall. The condition of Miss Dolly Henderson is slightly Improved. It was thought yesterday that she would die. C. A. Klchter, who was called here by the death of his brother-in-law, returned today to his home at Cni- cago. Jalie Boulton, the Southslde butcher, will leave Monday for the wilds of northern Michigan to hunt deer. Frank Elliott Murphy and wife have returned from a week's visit with friends and relatives at Chicago. Mr. and Mrs. Brisker, of Frankfort, who were guests of Mr.and Mrs. Ed Vernon, returned yesterday to tbelr home. Frank Behmer, of the Westside, is confined to his home by a sore foot. The fiesh was cut by a tack in his shoe and blood poisoning set in. Mrs. T. J. Legg, wbo suffered an attack of heart disease a few days I ago, was prostrated again last night ' and is in a serious condition. Frank Felker, the Panhandle coach switchman, left Sunday for Atlantic City, N. J., ID the hope of shaking off an attack of malarial fever. While drilling for gas at Walton, some years ago, oil was struck and raised sixty feet In the pipe. Notwithstanding this the well was abandoned. Miss Kate Hoffman, of Toledo street, entertained a company of friends last evening. Cards and dancing were the chief diversions. Refreshments were served. George Tanguy, has returned from a ten days visit at Philadelphia. He reports his ancle,Rev. George Bringhurst, in a critical condition, and his death Is hourly expected. The funeral of the late William D. Campbell will be held tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock from the family residence, No. 219 Linden avenue. Interment will be made In Mt. Hope cemetery. Miss Louise Hartman, formerly bookkeeper for S. W. Ullery & Son, has taken the position of bookkeeper and cashier at Louis Dieekmann's store, made vacant by the resignation of Miss Clara Englebrecht. At the German Lutheran church tomorrow evening Miss Kate Foraoff, the charming daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Michael Fornofl, will be united in marriage to Mr. Jacob Stoll, s popular salesman at JE. S. Rice & Son's hardware store. Postmaster Hanawal.t has received notice that the postoffice department at Washington is anxious to improve upon the present mode of stamping letters by hand, and on that account will encourage inventions. Working designs of any description, accompanied by a full description of each de- rice, will be received by the department up to January 1, 1898. Mrs. Ellen Dowell, died yesterday afternoon at 2:30, at the family residence on the Southslde, aged 74 years. The funeral will be held Thursday morning at 10 o'clock from the Baptist church, RCT, Huckleberry officiating, Interment will be made in 5 '• Our Shoes Fit Like gloves • And they wear Like Iron. "We treat our customers Fair and square Because we appreciate Their trade. Our prices are Low— Wonderfully low— And quality is High- Very high— And we want Your trade. Elias Winter. GERMAN TAUGHT —AT— HALL'S BUSINESS COLLEGE 'i be great and increasing demand for the German language m business circles has led President Moore 10 add this branch 10 the practical business course. We have been fojt.uoate enough to s'cure Mrs, Edith Cotter, the popular and efficient teacher of German, to take charge of this line of work. Mre. Potter has -von an enviable reputation as a teacher of ihe natural method and comes to us highly recommended by educators and by scorea of ouniis lor whom the drudge of the "G-rsmmer Method has been changed to a pleasant paidme by the Colby Natural Method. Day an'" evening classes Cail at the College office and arrange fora practical course In German. Hall's Business College. Corner Broadway and Sixtb. St. Second door. the West cemetery ia Washington township. It is now the season of the year when the small boy's hands undergo a strange and beautiful metamorphosis. Warts, cuts, bruises, skins all coated with an artistic shade of brownish black, which announces the fact that he has been "getherin"' walnuts. The blacker the hands the more pride of the small boy. It Is ,a patent right to superiority in tbls labor wbich cannot be dtsputed;lt tells of his prowess along this line. OIL STOCK Can be Secured at the Following Places. Persons who desire to take stock in the Lopansport Oil and Gas company can find subscrlbtion lists at the following places: O. A. Means, drug store, Thirteenth and Broadway. •M. Castle, grocery, Sycamore street. Jnho Lux, grocery, Soutnside. Enyart & -Caamoers, 214 north Sixth street. B F. Keesling, drug store, Fourth street. Webster's jewelry store. Two Courts.. Two courts are in session today in the Cass county temple of justice. Judge Rabb, of Wllliamsport, is on the bench in the north court room hearing the case of Harry Coleman 73. WeosttT, assignee of the Variety Iron works, ef Cleveland, Ohio, and Judge Chase is hearing the case of Wolfe vs. Diamondstone in the old court room. Notice. Every member of Diana temple No. 30, is requested to meet at Castle hall Thursday no 2 p m. Business of Importance. B? order of M. E, C, SCKAPS. An outlaw, three mooimhinerE and two other men were arrested at the Sunneltoa camp meeting; at Kingwood, W. Va, A public spirited man at Poqu» Bluffs, Me., is having a good newspaper sent at his expense to every family ia Fish poisoners hare ao polluted the streams near Valley View, Ky. ( that dead fish are washed ashor* by the wagon load. Our Fan and Winter Styles. In elegant combinations of color ia up-to-date fabrics In plaids, cheek*. stripes, tweeds, twills, serges an waiting for your Inspection. Skilled workmen are alto waiting to fashion them into the best fitting and finely finished suits that would cost, you twice as much If landed under the new tariff. Carl W. Keller 311 Market St, PATENTS United States Canadian and English Patents Promptly Obtained. Patent, Mechanical and Perspective Drawings Prepared, Inventions Developed, Machinery Designed. B. B. Gordon, Solicitor of Patents, Spry.Bloek Thought Bh» **»» Tired Waitlne- The Clark street store was almost deserted, for it was too pleasant an evening for people to go purchasing. The proprietor had gone home, after telling the young man to close up at 8. and the young man was now sitting idly near the door, gazing amiably upon the new cashier, an extremely pretty girl. Three small newsboys trotted past the door. They noted the idle young man and the moonstruck glances •which, he continued to shoot at the cashier. They halted and held consultation. Presently the young man arose, went to the little pulpit in which the cashier was ensconced and lean- Ing upon, the counter began to chatter. This was the cue for the newsboys. "Say, mister!" howled the smallest of the three. "Say, mister! Coin' to kiss her?" The young man jumped as if hit w<th a tomato and the young lady's face turned lobster pink. A moment's silence followed. The conversation was renewed, some- •«rha,t hesitatingl3 r . "Say, mister!"—another voice from outside—"when are you goin' to kiss her?" The young man and the cashier were purple with embarrassment and mortification. People passing by stopped to laugh at them. The boys said nothing more and the young man cleared his throat for another bit of conversation. "Say, mister!" from the third boy, "•why doncher kiss her?" She's tirod waitin'." The cashier put on her wraps and the young man, with many lurid remarks, closed up the store. Ea»y Down ESKC Stamp Grubbing. This is the way one of Caribou's progressive farmers clears land: He has a portable fence which he can move around without r uch inconvenience, and he encircles : rtump with it, placing within the inclosure two of his biggest hogs. Then he goes to t work with a crowbar and makes some holes around the stump, filling the holes with corn, or oats or buckwheat, whatever he has handy, and the animals get in their work. In the course of a few days the hogs have so rooted the dirt from the stump that it is an easy Job to tip it over and take it away.—Kennebec Journal. . Where It !». Her sealskin coat's in panuUse, At least it's in a spot— •Unless she much miscalculates— math corruptoth not —Detroit New*. Intelligent women would not use baking powder containing alum if they knew it, no matter how cheap it might be. Cheap baking powders sell because people do not know what is in them. Everything used in Cleveland's baking powder is plainly named on the label. Guarantee* t» fir* i do B«t er*orr» are *Mk r< n r mon«y fa* <*l»velud'> tk. Tfc» Hew Affliction. ' "Wia.fi the matter with Has he St. Vrtae' danae?" "No; he aa* Uw »icv«te Orrelaad L*a4ar. HISTORICAL. In former -times the nobtoe ot Veafce •pent sucih immejise sums In decorating their gondolas that the gorerrunwat passed a law that all should b« alflto, | and all have since be?"- painted black. Money Appointed Senator. Jackson, Miss., Oct. 13.—Governor McLaurin wired Monday night from hi* home in Brandon that be had appoicted Senator-elect Hernando De Soto Money as United States senator to f"' the vacancy caused by the death ot the late J. Z. George, whose term expire* in 1S9S. . Vfgro Party Cannot Use tli« Ptotnr*. Columbus, O., Oct. U.—The rupremt court has decided that the n«gro party, not having been through the lart election, canntt use n picture of Lincoln a* an amblem at the head of their ticket. Jf*W Sort OK 2SoJPallcvO44* Little Kock, Ark., Oct 13.—The citl- sm» of Bentou county have organised an anti-hone stealing association. The members take an Iron-clad oath to pun- iab. horse tttpaljn^ with ileal^- Reasonable Prices. The most Reasonable Tailor m town is Craig. He will make up a Suit ior you that for Price, Style and Fit cannot be beaten. His Stock of NEW AND STYLISH FABRICS For Fall and Winter. Up-to- date and includes everything desirable. Call and inspect. W. D. CRAIG, Tailor 416 Broadway, Next to Frazee'g. No Pain! No Dangerl Teeth extracted without palo or after effects, such as sore mouth, sore gums, etc. Absolutely safe and painles. The Finest and Best method of CROWN and BRIDGE Work. The most natural-looking artificial Teeth on new method COHESIVE PLATES, guaranteed to fit. jfcaTNo charge for extracting without pain when new teeth are to be supplied. Dr. W. T. Hurtt, Tl C"M T T Q TI :!l1 J ' 2 Fourth 8t. LJC.1X i IO 1 JQver Fishor'g Drug Store THE SHINING LIGHT —The New— Wheeler I Wilson SEWING MACHINE is the most Up-to-date. 308 Third Street. J. Howell, Agent. Tbe first thing that suggest* it**lA tc my mind Is diversification of our agricultural products. W« we Importing from foreign countries cultural products of u average rain* of $389,651,012, -which i* a little mor* than one-half of «U our Importation* ef all kinds. Some at Uuwe importations cannot be profitably produoa4 bere; a large share o:C theta can and ought to be produced lure by American farmer*. Tills would give employment to labor in this country an4 •ugtt to b» product n«"e by Am«rl- oan farmers. This would give em* ployment to labor in tola country ao4 keep at horn* the millions that •• abroad to pay for foreign labor, Duefc fthrersiflcation iron-Id al*o induce the production of the cereal* uhlch hav« b*m produced in late years at a lorn, R is folly for us to try to tore* »po« consumers more of any product tfeaa tfetir -wants demand. W« must lean to supply th*» witfc what tbey wa* «od then make tfeem p*y fair prlM for the Mm*. In this way *• n*V •urctoe SOOM control OT«T our bmtr MM and rsalit* some proflt on OM Inker and Ixrettsao/L— J. H.
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