Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 21, 1897 · Page 21
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 21

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 21, 1897
Page 21
Start Free Trial

John Gray's ... Corner on Plain and... Fancy Dress Goods In all the fashionables shades and weaves, Including all Covort and Granlll Cloths. Something new In Silks for waists In Roman Stripes and Checks. New Ribbons and Gloves. Come In and look tbroogh this stock, DO YOU EAT MEAT? THEY DISAGEEE. Jury In the Famous Lnetgert Hnrder Case. HI«e Were for Conviction, Acquittal. Three for Special to the Pharos. Chicago, October 21.—After dis- Of course you do and you can buy the choicest cuts ot Wm. Rowe. Cor. Broadway and Fifth Sts. Phone 247. W. J. Barnett, succor to C.L.WOU. Undertaker, EmbaJmer and Funeral Director. 417 Market street. Cain attended day or nUrnt. The finest outfit in the U.S. Col. U. L. Violl, •will remain with me. Office 16. Resldence-Mutual. 65:c. u. 169. E. H. GRACE, D. D. S. DENTAL PAKLOBS, 816 Market Street. New Alumlnite Rubber Plates. cussing the case and voting for thirty- eight hours without reaching a conclusion, the jury in the Luetgert murder case decided they would notify the court that they were unable to agree. Judge Tuthill was informed of their wishes and when they declared to him that they could not reach a verdict; they were discharged. Nine were for and three against conviction. Their disagreement means that there may be another trial. The pslsoner and alleged wife murder, it is expected, will be admitted to bail, and many say tbe case will never be tried again. Intense excitement prevailed in the court room when the disagreement was announced. Although expected, the prisoner seemed dazed and sank bacK in his chair when he heard the dreaded words. He was confident of acquittal. Already a bankrupt, he sees no way of under going another long and costly legal contest. He was led back to his cell crushed in mind and spirit. The trial has cost the state about sixteen thousand dollars. CHICAGO MARKETS & SHANAHAN. Buy§ and Sells Second Hand Goods. Give us a car.. 209 Gth street Now Is Your Chance. You can buy you a home or pay off ymr Miortgwp by sendirc M. M. Gordon a buyer for Real Estate. Who will divide the commission with JO'J, M. M. Gordon, Old Phone office 30C, residence 189. When You Need an ABSTRACT or a LOAN —GO TO— F H. Wipperman, K» Fourth Street Opp. Court House Entrance. at high, 17,85 $7.87 »4.32 closed jCJncie rtajke r s. 303 Market street, Hoppe Building. Daniel Killian & Co. Calls promptly attended to, day or night. Mr. KllHan was for many years foreman lor CharltB L. Well. Telephone 361. DK. C. D. EVEBSOLE'S DEI2TAL PALLORS Over Porter's New Drug Store. Corner of j Fourth and Market Streets. McConnell & McConnell $50,000 6 per cent Money to Loan. Call now Office Opposite Court House. DALLYPHAROS THURSDAY, OCT. 21, 1897. OITY NRWS Bed snapper at Kinney's. Will Porter is in Chicago. Mac Shepherd is in the city. Best flour only 12.35 h'n'd—Foley, The Elks meet tonight in regular •esslon. Pharos subscriptions are due. Pay the collectors. Tomorrow we give 19 Ibs granulated sugar for f 1—Traut. Stone marten collars .worth $18.50, tomonow $12—Trade Palace. The beautiful fancy work at the St. Joseph's bazaar Is much admired. Attend tbe dance this evening at Dolan & MoHale's hall, given by the Eastend Pleasure club. Beautiful, soft and warm are our bath robes for gentlemen—Dewenter, tbe hatteir and furnisher. Tbe young daughter of George Mabury, of the Weststde, who was sick, is greatly improved. The Boston Lights will play ball at Rochester Sunday. They will be re- infirced by George Cuppy and Etarry Staats Oh my the rush »nd jam for fine bargains In our underwear department this week. Go with the crowds before too late—Trade Palace. Lewis B. Sims, one of the old at- torneji at the Delphi bar, died Friday, »ged 73. He frequently prac- liood la tbe CMS Circuit court. Received Dally by W. W. Mllner, G. A. R. Building. Chicago, Oct. 21, 1897. Wheat—Dec., opened. 91J@92c; high, 92Jc; low, 91Jc; closed at 91 Jc. Wheat—For May, open, 89$@90ic; high, 90ic; low, 89Jc; closed, 89Jc. Corn—For Dec., opened, 26@26Jc; high, 26|@26Jc; low, 25fc; closed at 25}c. Oats—Dec., opened, 18f@ic: high, I8ic; low, ISc; closed, 18Jc. Rye—Dec., opened, 48c; 49c; low. 47Jc; closed, 47Jc. Pork—For Dec. opened, high, 17.90; low, $7.85; closed Lara—For Dec., opened, high, $4.42; low, $4.32; t4.40. Ribs—For Dec., opened, 14.50 high, »4 57; low, 14.50; closed a $4.57. Hogs today, 30,000; left over, 3, 000; estimated tomorrow, 26,000 Market opened steady, closed barely steady. " Mixed, $3.70@84.00; heavy, 83.70 @3.95; rough, *3.35@I3.55; light $3.55@4.00, Cattle—Receipts 6,000; sheep, 11,000. Dec, wheat—Curb, 91c; puts, 90|c calls, 911c. Elks Band Concert, The Elks' band will give a concert this evening at the St. Joseph's bazaar. Following is the official programme: March, "Handicap"—Rosey Overture, "Silver Bell"—Schlepe- grell. Trombone solo, "Down in the Deep Cellar," Fischer—Joe Rembusch, Overture, "Golden-Blonde"—Sllen- berg. Clarionet solo, "Amitice Polka, |; Cory—S. E, Smith. Mazurka Russe, "La Czarine"—L. Gaume. Bass solo, "Rocked in the Cradle of the Deep"—F. G . Kienley. Baritone solo, "Down on the Farm," Mariow—Charles Smith. Dance Characteristic, "Cotton Blossoms,"—M. Hall. ADDT110SAL 1TE31S. A Big Extravaganza Company. Here are some of the principal members of the Benu-Stanley Novelty and Extravaganza company that comes to the opera house next Monday night in a strong burlesque and vaudeville bill: Alida Perault, Florence Beoch, Georgia Putman, Elate Oliver, Annie E. Sylvester, May and Marlon Walsh, Maude Caswell, and Arthur Arnold, Maddox and King, Lizzie and Violette Esher, Marie de Rosette, Phillis de Gray, Wm. St. Glair and Louise Loreno, Fred Kent and Carrie French and Mabel Grant anb fifteen others will aid in the presentation af "A World of Pleasure," "Carnival of Vaudeville Novelties" and "Paradise, in Hades." This is easily an attractive offering and ought to bring out a crowd. Sixteenth Wedding Anniversary. Last Wednesday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Michael Gucken, of Washington township, a large number of .friends and relatives, accompanied with well filled baskets, tendered a surprise on Mr. and Mrs. G., to remind them of their sixteenth wedding anniversary. The day was spent very pleasantly und the guests departed for their homes with pluas- ant memories of the event. Sugar day—Traut. Tin cups, Jc each at Foley's. John Bench has returned from visit at El wood. Dr. N. W. (Jady is at Indianapolis visiting his mother. Vltrifled brick walks ars being laid at Longcllft hospital. Ex-Sheriff Adams is recovering from a severe illness. The weather bureau predicts l!al weather tonight and Friday. Black bass and Maxinkuckee perch at Kinney's Broadway market. Replant your large plants in a goo tub. Costs you only 5c at Foley's. George Nye, of New York City, is in the city visiting his brother, Dr. Nye. , In the Circuit court today Cora Knip-ht was granted a divorce from Robert Knight. Mr, and Mrs. J. H. Stoltz are vis iting Mr. and Mrs. H. P, Champion 3722 High street. It will pay you to attend the St Joseph's bazaar this evening and hea: the Elk's band concert. Dent's celebrated kid gloves, best on earth. Sold only by Dewenter the hatter and furnisher. The grand jury has been called for the first and the petit jury for the second Monday of the November term of court. Helvie & Sellers carry the most complete line of stvl'sh clothing ever shown in the city. Call and see them before buying—426 Broadway. By request of many who could not attend our jacket sale we will continue same this week. Everybody in vited to save 25 per cent.—Trade Palace. Miss Maud Miller, who has been book keeper for the Journal for the jast four years, has accepted a simi ar position with the Attica, (Ind.) Ledger. Mias Olive Beroth, a teacher in the Anderson public schools, attended the marriage here last night of tier brother, George Beroth, to Miss Margaret G. Swigart. In paying your subscriptions for the Pbrros, require the collector to etve you a receipt, made out at this office. In this way you can always be sure your account is kept straight. At Walton today a court composed of Justice Barnard, of that place, and Justice Lalng and Dr. J. H. Shultz, of this city, declared Jonas Umharger to be a person of unsound mind, and he will be committed to Longclifl hospital. 4 This is the greatest bargain week you ever saw in our dress goods department. Thousands are taking advantage of prices. Special black goods sale is a wonder in that department—Trade Palace. Go before too late, Samuel E. Thurston and Minnie Kemp, have been licensed to wed. The groom-elect is proprietor and publisher of the Galveston Leader. The ceremony will be performed tonight at the home of the bride in Galveston, Judge Lairv and wife, John Lairy ana County Clerk Flynn and wife at teiaded a birthday surprise last night on Trustee Shaffer. A big oyster supper was provided by the fifty guests. Mr. Shaffer was presented with a handsome gold ring. Judge Lalry made the presentation speech. Bank Examiner Oaldwell, of Detroit, who figured so prominently in he late bank failure and bank reorganization in Logansport, delivered an address before the Indiana Bankers' association at Indianapolis yesterday, in which he opposed government postal savings banks. A short synopsis of his address appears in our telegraphic columns. •'*" Our SHoes Fit ' "—• Like gloves And they wear Like Iron. "We treat cur customers Fair and square Because we appreciate Their trade. Our prices are Low— Wonderfully low— And quality is High- Very high.— And we want Y"our trade. Elias Winter. Department of Pen Art Hall's Business College has engsjred Mr. Andrew Frederick to take charge of the Penmanship classes. His time will be devoted exclusively to this line of work. Lotransport needs a First Class School of Pen Art, and we take pleasure in announcing' that we are DOW prepared to Rive the yery beft instruction that can be had. Mr. Frederick is a GRADUATE Of the Zanerian Pen Art School Columbus, 0 , and wne an instructor in that school until engaged by Hall's Business College. C. F. MOORE, Pres. Hall's Business Colleg-e, Second and Third floor. Keystone Building, LOginsport, Ind. RAILROAD BREVITIES. Short Items of Interest Gathered Prom Many Sources, The Wabash is having a 120-ton engine built /or use on the main line The largest engine now on the road s eighty ton. The Peru Journal reports that the Wabash has hauled 240 tank cars from Peru to Laketon within a few days, amounting to 40,000 barrels,the reight being over $5,000. Peter Kimler and Charles Fosket, Manhandle firemen, have each been ;iven engines. They were discharged hree years ago, but afterwards re- employed as firemen. Brakeman Will NefE of the Panhandle, Is laid up with a broken humo and nose and a bruised face ,nd body, the result of falling from , moving train between here and Anoka yesterday. He had a close scape from fatal injury. The Panhandle has about finished utting down the grade on its track t Leroy and Hebron, on tbe Chicago 1 vision. The force of men on the ibove jobs have been transferred to point west of Rush, where a tretch of track four miles In length s to be cut down. " [FASTIDIOUS MEN: are »iw§yg rwell groomed tod well dressed. They start right by having tbeir clothing road a by a first olaan tailor, from the latest styles ID handsome fabrics, well-fitted and elegantly finished. There Is no one .In Lo* gansport that can do this to suit the moat; exquisite tastes or that takes the pains to please, as we do. Tailor and Draper, Oarl W. Keller. 311 Market St, THE DiNGLEY DEFICIT. Are Two Divorce Suits, F. M. Kistler today filed the complaint of Jennie Faucett in a suit'for divorce from James F. Fanceet. The couple were married in 1892 and separated yesterday. Plaintiff alleges cruel and Inhuman treatment. She charges him with having called her bad names and with having struck her. She says that he squandered j"50 of her money and asks the court to grant her alimony In ttie sum of $500 and the custody of their children.. Charles E. Bennett has employed tfagee & Funk to bring a suit for di- orce from Rose Bennett. He al- eges that she treated him so badly ibat be was compelled to leave her. Stole a Banjo. George English, colored, and a tranger in the city, was arrested to- lay upon the charge of stealing a banjo from a colored friend and irother residing at Marlon. An fficer will arrive from Marion to- nlgHt and take English back there or trial. Jiotice. Will tha gentleman who la out eliciting money for the mission la iQgansport, please call or send his address to Capt. Murphy of the Volunteers, 717 North street- Use Weather. Generally fair tonight and Friday. Chosen Friends. The supreme trustees have organized by .ecting F. W. Judd chairman and James „ Hambrick secretary. The constitution and laws of tfte order were revised and amended by the supreme council at its recent session. The new laws, with one exception, take effect .Tan. 1, 1S9S, and will be formally promulgated before that date. The membership of the order is now over 30,000, Only 15 assessments were called last year. The order admits women to full membership upon the same terms as men. Knight* or the Mystic Chain. There are 12,543 members of the order In Pennsylvania; total value of castles, 1183,223. In Pennsylvania there are 240 castles of fce ancient order of Knights of the Mystic Chain. Mayor Harrison to Kelnforce Tammany. New York, Oct. 21.—John C. Sheenan, the Tammany Hall leader, received the foil owing dispatch yesterday from Mayor Harrison, of Chicago: "Will be with you Oct. 2S. accompanied by a large delegation of Cook county Democrats. 1 Secretary Sherman to Go to Ohio. Washington, Oct. 21.—Secretary Sherman has arranged to start for his home at Mansfield, O., Saturday week, or the daj' after the president leaves Washington. He will vote at MansfiaU. Oebt IncrcasinK While the Trusts Wallowing In Prosperity. The deficits of revenue still increase. Though, according to ilcKinley, Hanna and Diiagley, it was necessary- to call an extra session of congress in order to pass a tariff act which would produce enough revenue, the measure which, •was the cm r come of their deliberations has alrea •" rolled up a deficit of some 118,000,0^in two months. This is :i most surprisiug record. The internal revenue taxes which the Republicans overlooked produced 31,000, 000 increase, yet the total deficit was larger than ever before in our history. If continued at this rate, it would produce a debt of over *100,000,000 in stead of the increased revenue of $113, 000,000 predicted by JUr. Dingley in his first guess. The deficits seem to be regarded pretty coolly by the Republicans. They reed reminding that only a fe%v months ago they were loudly asserting that the deficits of the Wilson tariff were raining business. Now the Diugley deficits are doubly greater. Are they not raining business 1 .' When the Republicans called their extra session to carry out their agreements with the trusts, it was announced that the first work would be "to restore confidence" by making the receipts equal to the expenditures. Well, the receipts are not equal to the expenditures by some $18,000,000. Are we to understand that confidence has been restored in some unpremeditated, impulsive way? Singularly enough, the Hanna papers that harped so long on deficits have no more to ^ay on the subject. In their lexicon, 0 there is no such word as deficit. \/hen the topic is introduced, they resoli- jely look the other way aid maintain 'j, silence as profound as that ol Bi? McKinley before he secured the Kept jlican nomination. The worst of it if that the Hannaites have an argument, if they only knew it They could point to the fact that though the government's account is overdrawn and its debt, ia creases, the trusts are literally wallowing in prosperity.—Kansas City Times. Reasonable Prices, i The most Reasonable Tailor in town is Craig. He will make up a Suit lor you that for Price, Style and Fit cannot be beaten. His Stock of NEW AND i STYLISH FABRICS For Fall and Winter, Dp-to- j date a:id includes er-erytiling i desirable. Call and inspect, j W. D. CRAIG, Tailor 416 Broadway, Next to Frazee's. j UNION PACIFIC ROBBERY. the No matter how low the price, baking powders of varying strength are expensive. They raise pretty well once or twice, and then, losing their strength, fail, and so waste good btttterjflour,eggs,sugar } time and temper. Cleveland's baking powder never varies. Guarantee* TU Qroc*r» are authorised t* gtr» back roar rnooty if you do Dot ftnd Cleveland's tho belt battllf powder yon taw erar oaed. Clorelsnd Baking Powder C*, «.T. A Monstrous Job Planned to Cheat Government Dot of $20,000,000. A ring has all its plans laid to capture tho Union Pacific railroad and :heat the government out of at least $20,000,000. If this plotsucceeds.it •will be followed by a similar robbery in the case of the Central Pacific. Conspicuous among the members of this ring are J. Pierpont Morgan and Collis P. Huutington Attorney General McKenna, i,vho consents to this robbery, was appointed to lis place in the cabinet through the influence of Huntington. 3STo honest reason exists -why the Jnion Pacific should not be made to pay every dollar of its debt to the government. The aided portion, on which the ;o-veruruent has its lien, is a paying property. Congress refused to authorize the deal with the ring, known as the reorgauiza- ion committee, which, with the active concurrence of the attorney general, will be consummated unless the pres- dent forbids. This he has ample power ;o do. Tbe law of 1887 provides a way 'or dealing with the Union Pacific whereby the treasury can be protected igaiust this intended plunder and the whole debt collected. Why should the administration hasten to do between sessions of congress what congress has declined to sanction? That body will convene again within less than uvo months, and a matter so important as the public's interest in the Union Pacific railroad cannot in, decency be disposed of without the participation of the people ^representatives The Union Pacific ring ha-s hatched a monstrous job of brigandage, and the administration is threatened with a scandal the like of which has not shamed the country since the Credit Mobiiier exposure. President McKinley's ovro reputation is at stake.—New York Journal No Pain! ' No Danger! Teeth txtracted without pain or after effects, such as sore mouth, ore gums, etc. Absolutely safe and painles. The Finest and Best method of CROWN and BBIDGE Work. The most natural-looking artificial Teeth on new method COHFSIVK PLATES, guaranteed to fit. J®"No charge for extracting with- mt pain when new teeth are to be upplied. Dr. W. T. Hurtt I 311 1-2 Fourth St. . Qver FJ6her . 8 Drug Btort THE SHINING LIGHT —The New— Wheeler 5 Wilson SEWING MACHINE is the most Up-to-date. 308 Third Street J. Howell, Agent D CLAN'S OPEKA BODSE. Wll. DOLAN, MANAOKK. MONDAY, OCT. 25tb, '97. THE FAMOUS AND GREATER RENTZ-SANTLEY Novelty & Extravaganza Go. 30. ••European and American Artlntg—80 , In the New Operatic Extravaganza, A World of Pleasure, A Brilliant Carnival of Vaudeville Surprint and the Great T3lg duecese. P»r«dl«e In bade*. All brand New and Up-to-date Gorgeous Costumes, iraiftceut Scenery. HanoBoroe Women, Pretty Kaees, Lovely Forms. PRICES..25c, 35c.50c, and 75c. Seats on sale at Jonston's drug store. APOSTATE HANNA. Deniei tbe Power of a Protective Tariff to Raise Wage*. • Hanna is apostate to the principles of protection. The excuse for protection has always been that it raises the work- iBgmair's wages, no matter what the condition of the labor market may be. Under protection it -svas not necessary that the snrplns labor should be employed before wages •wxrald rise. Protection would inevitably bring about a rise. But Mark Hanna says of the present situation, under full protection: "It IB necessary that business should improve so much that the surplus of labor shall be used up before it is possible that the general scale of -wages •hall be advanced. It ic the same old principle of supply and di-mand." Thi«is very significant It practically denial the power of « pirotectivo tariff in increase wages. Not until the surplus labor—the ih(jfta»cd« bejseior l in tne large cities and tramp'tng the country—is absorbed can wages be expected to rise. No one claims that •on- der protection surplus labor is ever absorbed. If this were so, strikes would succeed under protection to a greater extent than under a low tariff! But they do not Mark Hanna knows, if anybody does, that it is the law of supply and demand that fixes -wages and not a high tariff. And he has in an unguarded moment said so, thereby announcing himself an apostate t» the McKinley doctrina More Snbctontial. Mr. TT arinn is not depending open hi* war record or the big crops. His hope is in his bar'l and U&cie Sam's bar'L The Party of Truitiu But for the trusts there would today be no Hap"* In fact, there would b« no Bepublican party. Charles Sexton, the oldest, blacksmith In Wisconsin, celebrated his 80th Wrtb- day at Janesv'lle. He learned the trad* with his father when but 7 year» old. The Sioux City, la,, council provided foi: the appointment of a committee to investigate the possibility of Ox« city eecuring control ot the local street railways. Frank Hammer was Instantly kffled at the -wooden-ware plant at Menasba, Wis. He was employed in tbe beaxling room and In stooping to pick up MB* article was caught in the shafting. John Andrews, a member of tit* sophomore claw ol the Mount Pleasant. la., high school, was stabbed In a row at a freshman's clan party, beta* cot sear tbe Jugular vein and a fetal ioiua.. - -

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 14,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free