Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 15, 1897 · Page 24
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 24

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, October 15, 1897
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Page 24
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DAILYPHABOS FRIDAY, OCT. 15, 1897. at OITY NRWS. See New Otto ad. For good shoes go to Walden. Pufls only 50c—Will Murdock. Bead, "Now Is Your Chance." Fancy tub oysters 30c qt, Keystone Fancy bosom shirts—Will Murdock. Green and wax beans—Rothermel. Special sale Saturday at New Otto. Limberger and Swiss cheese—Key- atone. Fresh cream wafers at Wright Britton's. Mocha and Java coffee 20c per Ib— Keystone. Best potatoes, 60c per bushel- McCaffrey. Lettuce, radishes and onions Johnston's. Fresh peanut candy made daily at Wright & Britton's. Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Finley Rlne hart of Onward, a son. "Palmer Cox's Brownies" went from here to Lafayette. Four packages rolled oats tomor row for 25c—Keystone. Nobby styles in up-to-date shoes at Maiben'B, 412 Broadway. Fresh opera cream carmelu for Saturday—Wright & Britton. Mrs. Frank Benney, of No. 25 Washington street, is sick. Miss Elvle Moore of Deer Creek Is very low with typhoid fever. Attorney M. E. Fitzgerald, of Anderson, is visiting in the city. School shoes, cheaper than ever, at closing out sale, 3rd and Market. The canning factory at Walton has suspended business for the winter 7Jc Ib best sugar cured hams, 6Jc Ib best California hams—McCaffrey. Neckwear, shirts and underwear, all new fall goods, at Will Murdock's. The ladies' attention is called to the new plain-toe shoes.—Mslben's. Headquarters for wall paper—Logansport Wall Paper Co., 307 4th St. Not old, but new $8.50 boucle jackets tomorrow at «5.98.—Trade Palace. A child of Al Keys,the Panhandle freight brakeman, is ill of typhoid fever. John M. Baker is hunting prairie chickens in the wilds of White county. Mrs. William Elpers, of the Westside, who was seriously sick is slightly Improved. The Christian Endeavor society of Walton will give a flag drill on Thanksgiving eve. Ladies' band bows, Windsors and boy's bows, only 19c tomorrow evening at the New Otto sale. Prices on shoes that will save you money—Aaron Greensfelder's closing out sale, 3rd and Market. Central Union telephone No. 381 has been placed in the Foresters' lodge room, on Pearl street. The open season for quails is here yet. They may be killed tween Nov. 10th and Jan, 1st. Leather suspenders for men having a great run. Dewenter, the hatter, has them at 25c and 50c, Ex-Councilman Schaeffer and Matt Schneeberger took In the Royal Center water works celebrated yesterday. Lettuce, cucumbers, radishes, parsley, cauliflower, egg plants, spring onions, winter lettuce.—Rothermel. John Reeves has fallen heir to SO acres of land in Holt county, Nebraska. The land was left by his father. Onions. 37c bushel; olives, 18c quart; 1 gallon of California claret wine, 65c; grapes, 12Jc a basket at Foley's. Our handsome Derby stiff hat In the latest styles at $1.00 Is a great seller.—Dewenter, the hatter and furnisher. Helvle & Sellers have great attractions in fall and winter styles of clothing. Call and inspect them at 428 Broadway. If you want a new suit or your clothes cleaned and repaired, call at Wm. Gross', 215 Market street, op posite postofflca. Saturday special—5} Inch] glazed jardinere, lOc; 7 in. glazed jardin- ere, 39c, worth 75o; granite wash basin, lOc.—Trade Palace. not be- are Official facsimile of Medal Awarded DR. PRICE'S CREAM BAKING POWDER WORLD'S FAiR.CHICAGO. 1893 BAD LUCK Again Comes to the GottebaJl Family in Noble Township* Residence, Barn and Clover Holler Burned—The Three Fires Believed to Hare Had an Incendiary Origin. Bad luck has again come to the family of the late Al Gottshall, in Noble township. A month or more ago their residence was destroyed by fire. About 8 o'clock last night their barn was discovered on fire and its destruction was complete. Three hundred bushels of wheat, forty tons of hay, fifty bushels of corn and a number of farming implements were also destroyed. A large cow shed, near the barn, also burned. A couple of weeks ago a clover huUer belonging to the estate, was burned in the field. All of these fires are believed, to have been of incendiary origin. The barn and contents were insured for 1590, There was no insurance on the residence or clover huller. OFF FOR THE OIL FIELD. Big Crowd Goes to Peru to See the Derricks. About 400 of the citizens of Lo- gaosport went to Peru on the special train this afternoon to inspect the oil field, Charles G. Newell, tha gentlemanly agent of the Wabash, had charge of the excuruion party, and it wa* made up of a happy lot of men, who expect to do an oil business of some magnitude themselves before many days. The excursion party was accompanied by the Elks band. THE NEW WAVERLY WELL. Drilling was commenced at New Waverly yesterday afternoon and work will ba prosecuted day and night until Trenton rock is reached. If no bad luck overtakes the contractors, it will be known in the course of ten days whether or not there is oil in the neighborhood of New Waverly. OBEYING THE LAW, Few Complaints Under the Compnlsory Education Law. Orlando H. Powell, truant; officer for the northern half of Cass county, stated to a Pharos representative today that the people are obeying the new compulsory education lavr so well as to give him no work or trouble. Although the country school as a rule began several weeks ago, only two complaints have come to him of children not being sent to school. These he in vestigated and found in both cases that the children were being detained at home only temporarily, the parents intending to start them in very ->oon. which they have since done. Mr. Powell thinks the showing in his district is a favorable indication of the law-abiding inclination of the people of Cass county. '•THE BROVYMES." A Mfignificent Entertainment at Dolan'g Last Night. C. B. Jefferson, Zlaw & Erlanger's magnificent production, "Palmer Cox's Brownies," was witnessed by a large and representative audience at the opera house last night. There were twelve wonderful scenes, among which were the storm, ihipwreck, earthquake, volcano and destruction of the palace. The famous "brownie man," Palmer Cox, appeared and drew a brownie picture. Chief among the specialty artists were the Romaics in their wonderful acrobatic feats; Newhouse and Waffle, marvelous musical artists; a troupe of oriental dancing girls; the flying ballet and a funny Gorman band. Beyond Precedent. The present hot spell is beyond precedent In the history of the weather bureau. Yesterday the govern ment thermometer registered ~y degrees, and last night was too warm for comfortable slumber. This morning, at the hour of observation, the temperature was 28 degrees above that of yesterday at the same hour, and later in the day the thermometer went even higher than the highest point registered yesterday. [Tomorrow's Specials at Foley's. Onions, 37c bushel; olives, ISc qt; the finest honey you ever saw, 12Jc pound, quinces, 30c peck; 1 gallon of California claret wine, 65c; Jersey sweet potatoes, 22c peck: a large bunch of celery, ISc; grapes, 12ic basket; best country butter, 17c a pound. The Pay Can. The Panhandle pay oar will reach Logansport at 9 o'clock tomorrow morning from Richmond. The Vandalla pay car will arrive Tuesday, and the Wabuh pay car on the 25th. The young child of George Guge.of Waahlngton street, is lick. AMOS C. HALL DEAD. Was at One Time Mayor of th* City of Logans port, Hon. Amos C. Hall, sr.,atone time mayor of the city of Logansport, died yesterday at hi* homie in Laporte. He served two terms as auditor of Laporte county. He leaves six grown children. His wife died about a year ago. The deceased was 80 years of age and a native of the Empire state. During the time that Horatio Seymour was governor of New York, Mr. Hall served two years in the legislature of that state. He was deputy warden of the Michigan City prison from 1875 to 1879. He was a life-long Democrat and an ardent nupporter of the principles and nominees of that party, but of late years had lived a retired life. SCRAPS OF NEWS Relating to the Railroads and Their Employes. Trainmaster May and Yardmaster Larger of the Panhandle are at Co- lumouB, Ohio, on company business, The 120 gondola cars, which have been built in the Pennsylvania shops at Altoona, are now being received and placed In coal service. Frank Small, a brakeman on the Panhandle eastend local, fell, Wednesday, and sprained his right hand so badly that he will be laid up for several days to come. The Panhandle shops in this city for three months past have been expending $4,000 a month more than in the past three years. The force in the car repair department has been ordered slightly increased. Ticket Agent McCullough, of the Panhandle, is making about thirty exchanges daily for interchangeable mileage held by traveling men. In each case he has to fill out blank tickets and coupons, making it quite burdensome. Andrew Barnett, of Rich Valley, who brought suit against the Wabash railway company as administrator for Wm. Scott, who met his death in January while attempting to drive across the track, has compromised for |400. Engineer Fred Statesman, of the Wabash, who met with a railway accident several weeks ago and who had his foot amputated at the Peru hospital, is Improving and haa been at His home on West Sixth street, Peru, several times within the past week. The petitions for the relnstatment of the St. Joe accommodation train on the Vanflalla, between Logansport and St. Joseph, Mich., are being circulated at Logansport, Kewanna, Culver City, Plymouth and South Bend. Reports are that the papers are being signed generally by traveling men, bankers, merchants and other patrons of the road. It will be some little time yet before the petitions are in shape to present to the railroad officials. CHICAGO MARKETS Received Dally by W. W. MUner, at 6. A. R. Building. Chicago, Oct. 15, 1897. Wheat—Dec., opened. 90f@90£c; high, 9Hc; low, 90Jc; closed at 91| 9Hc. Wheat—For May, open, 88J@89c; high, 89Jc: low, 87£c; closed, 89|c. Corn—For Dec., opened, 26i@28ic; high, 27c; low, 26Jc; closed, at 26Jc. Oats—Dec., opened, ISfcc; high, 18f@ic;iow, 18jc; closed, J8f@$c. Pork—For Dec, opened, $7.75; high $7.87; low, $7.75; closed, $7.85. Lard—For Dec., opened, $4.27; high, $4.32; low, |4.27; closed, 14 32. Ribs—For Dec., -opened, 14.55. high, 14 60; low, 14.52; closed at $4.60. Hogs today-, 18,000; open&d 5c higher; closed 5@10c higher; left over, 2,000. Mixed, $3.70@$4.10; heavy, $3.45 @4 07*; rough, $3.45@$3.55; light, $3.70@4.10. Cattle—Receipts 3,000; sheep, 12,000. Dec. wheat—Curb, 91fc puts, 90| calls, 92f@|c. Brags Creek Items. The teachers of Wayne township held their first institute last Saturday at Grass Creek. Willard E. Michaels was elected chairman and Miss Testa Bailey, secretary. The subject "Plato" was discussed by Messrs. Cline and Michaels and Miss M. Costello. Miss Julia Hines 1 discussion, "Teaching the Language Arts," was well presented. Trustee Julian gave an interesting address to the teachers, in which he gave a fall account of the financial condition of Wayne township, and the condition of the various schools. The Weather. Generally fair tonight and Saturday; colder Saturday night. - - THE GOLDEN RULE. GRAND CLOAK OPENING SALE. Yourself and friends are cordially invited to visit their superb exhibition of Fall and Winter Styles in Ladies' Misses and Children's Cloaks. We are exhibiting the very Latest and Choicest Styles in Novelties and High Class Cloaks and Wraps as now ire pro- vailin" in Paris, London and Xew York. Such a magnificent collection has never been equalled in Logansport, Our special efforts = in preparing for this seasons offerings have been in the direction of securing an even higher station of excellence ia «tvles and materials and at prices Lower than ever before offered in this city. Prices of labor and materials are steadily »A- vanriD" and it would be impossible for us to duplicate our stock at anything like the prices we will offer you. JACKETS The New Russian Blouse is one amongst the Fashionables. We have them in Black, New Greens, Royal Blue and Black Vedour. We have them in all prices up to -•• • $30-00 We are showing a complete line of Capes and Children's Wraps at very low prices. See this line before you purchase a Garment. THE GOLDEN RULE. —THE— Very Newest 21 Shoes... And every pair Leather Lined, making them comfortable and water proof, so you can keep from, wearing Rubber Overshoes. In BOX CALF ENAMEL TAIN 1 " and Viei Kid, made on the latest style lasts. Bali Dog Coin. Dollar and Half Dollar Toes. Ladies and Children's ROYAL PURPLE the newest colors in very fancy Silk Testing Tops, making them very attractive. See them. 3 Broadway. ite Snow Is your linen -when it comes home from Marshall's Laundry. No. 608 Broadway. Both 'Phones 110. Wagon will call for your work. Give us a trial. i I/ Jou Want lobe in the Swim | r You had. better 10 -Make Tour— Fall I Suit j Or s Overcoat I He will Fit To* When all others fail. The state federation of labor meeting at Marlon re-elected Edgar A. Perkins, ot Indtanapolii, president, and chose Robert Ralfe, of Indianapolis, secretary and treasurer. Next year's meeting will be held at Terre Haute. THE BIGGEST MAN and the smallest in town, will gel equal satisfaction in the fit of kit clothes if our tape line has been around him. We have a sort of pride tn fitting: men that other tallort can't please. It's the know-how that tells the taste, and our experience and observation hu given «• that. Come in and look over ou stock of Fall Goods, and try not to be amazed at the prices we quote. xT. HELRZ, Tailor, 409 Market Street. FALL AND WINTER Goods Now On Elxliibition. I have a complete line or HEATING STOVES at prices that will astonish you. Such High Grade Oaks as Radiant Home, Estate, Peninsular, Jewells aod Jewetts. Natural Gas, Odorless Heaters, RadUtors, etc. Cooks and Ranges in endless varieties. CALL AND EXAMINE AND LBARN PRICES. . ORISMOMD 312 Market Street. «»*•»»»»•••••••••»**»»»••••«»•»*•«»»••••••»»»•»••• Elegant Liine of FALL WOOLENS fust Arrived. No trouble to show Goods. »" • F\ Garroll, 1222 BROADWAY, 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 terms are easy, and there is no excuse for being out of a .good tewing nuchiie n the house. The old stand 529 Broadway, near 6th R B WHITSETX Fall And: Winter Woolens. A Complete Assortment of the Latest Novelties from Domestic and Foreign Markets. Pierce, the Tailor, 318 Market Street-

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