Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 22, 1897 · Page 21
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 21

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, October 22, 1897
Page 21
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John Blankets, Comforts, Cloaks, Gloves, Hosiery and Underwear for large and small. P. S. We have just received a full line of Cen- temerie Gloves in the new clasp. DO YOU EAT MEAT? Of course you do and you can buy the choicest cuts ot Wm. Rowe. Cor. Broadway and Fifth Sts. Phone 247- INDIAN BONflS. Mere of Them Dng up In the College Hill Grarel Bank. ADDITIONAL ITEMS. With Them wag Found the Skeleton of What was S opposed to be • Uog. More human bones were uceartbed yesterday In the college hlli gravel back. The belief that they are the remains of an Indian Is strengthened oy the fact that the skeleton of what was supposed to have been a dog was unearthed at the same time and In ihe same space. It was a custom of the Indians, when one of their number died or was killed, to kill and bury his favor- te animal with him In the same rrave. This was done so tbatthe plrltof the departed might continue tbe chase after it had reached the happy hunting ground." CHICAGO MARKETS W. J. Barnett, SueceiBor to C. L, Woll, Undertaker, Embalmer and Funeral Director. «7 Market street- Call, attended day or nlgnt. Recelred Uailj by V*. W. MHuer, 6. A. H. Building. at The finest outfit In tbe XT. S. will remain with roe. Office 16. Residence-Mutual, 65: C. U. 169. Phones E. H. GRACE, D. D. S. DENTAL PARLORS, 316 Market Street. New Aluminlte Rubber Plates. UANLEY & SJANAHAN. Buys and Sells Second Hand Goods. Give ut a- call. 20fl 6th street Now Is Yomr Chance. Tou can buy ynu a home or pay off yur Mort*a£p by sendint M. M. Gordon a buyer forRealEauu*. Who ivtil div-Jdo Mae wm- mlseion-with you, M. M. Gordon, Spry v B <L° rc fstreet. Old Phone office 30C. residence 189. When You Need an ABSTRACT or a LOAN —GO TO— F H. Wippejrman, W6 Fount Street Opp. Court House Entrance. NewJCJndertafce r s. 303 Market street, Hoppe Building. Daniel Killian & Co. Calls promptly attended to, day or night. Mr. Klllian was for many yearn foreman for CbarltB L. Woll. Telephone 261. DR. C. D. BVEESOLE'S DEGTAL PALLORS Over Porter's New Drug Store, Corner of ^ Fourth and Market Streets. Chicago, Oct. 21, 1897. . Wheat—Dec., opened, 91f@91|c; high, 94Jc; low, 91|c; closed at 94Jc. Wheat—For May, open, 90}@90ic; high, 93f@93*c; low, 90}c; clowei, 93|c. Corn—For Dec,, opened, 25J@25fc; high, 26i@26ic; low, 25Jc; closed at 26J@.26Jc. Oats—Dec., opened, l8-J@c}: high, I8f@18io; low, 18Jc; closed, ]&£$ ISJc. Rye—Dec., opened, 48c; high, 49c; low. 47Jc; closed, 47Jc. Pork—For Dec. opened, §7.90; high, $8.07; low, $7.85; closed, $8.Co. Lard—For Dec., opened, «4.42; high, $4.45; low, $4.40; closed, I4.42@4.45. Eibs—For Dec., opened, »4.?2; high, I4.65@4,67; low, 14.52; closed. $4.65@4.67. Hogs today, 28,000; left over, 4,000; estimated tomorrow, 18,000. Market opened steady, closed steady and firm. Mixed, |3.60@»4.00; heavy @3.95; rough, 83,35@I3.55; $3,55@4.00. Dec. wheat—Curb, 91J, i, puts, 93,92Jc; calls, 96|, |c. McConnell & McConnell $50,000 6 per cent Money to Loan. Call now Office Opposite Court House. DAILY PHAEQ^ FRIDAY 03T. 22, 1S97. OITY NRWS 100 clothes pins, 5c—Keystone. Bob White flour »2 35.-McCaffrey. 1 Ib can baking powder, lOc— Keystone, Pharos subscriptions are due. Pay the collectors. Dressed chickens at Eothermel's meat market, rear of grocery. Wanted, girl with good reference lor general house work. No. 1218 Mkt. Union suits of underwear for men »t Dewenter's, the hatter and furnisher. Reports from all parts of county show an unusual amount of gravel hauled onto the country roads this fall. This American Agriculturist says tfoat the potato crop in this country ie about 71,600,000 bushels, or 30 per cent s.hort tbls year. At tbe meeting of the Bimetallic league next Wednesday evening an old-fashioned debate will be held, the lubjeot being "Direct Legislation. 1 ' Mrs. C. E. Burns, while fishing at Broad Ripple, near Indianapolis, found In a mussel shell a pearl weighing sit and one-quarter carats and •valued at $1.000. Tb«i MoGlnneas property on North street, near Twenty-fourth, has been •old to Rev. S. J. Mailings, a for- m«r rostfent ol the city, a* an In- Consideration, $2,100. , $3.55 light, Hold a Drill. St. John's Commandery, Knighti Templar, will hold a drill, followed by a banquet, tomorrow evening This will be the first of a series o drills that tbe commandery will in dulge in, as the members desire to perfect themselves in tbe tactics be fore the meeting in Logansport nexi April of the Indiana grand com mandery, Death. Mrs. John Maurice died yesterday morning at 9:30 o'clock at the family residence at Twelve Mile, aged 33 years. Tbe funeral was held at 11 o'clock this morning from the Unltec Brethern church at Twelve Mile. Interment was made in the Five Point cemetery in Miami township. Notice. Notice Is hereby given that I have sold my saloon and boarding house business at No. 4 Sycamore street to Fred W. Minneman and Tandy S. Brockman, and I am no longer con nected with said business. F, M, WAGNER. Special Tomorrow at Folej'a. Grapes, lOc basket; fancy celery, 15c large bunch; 3-quart granite coffeepot, 37c; 5 !bs. best crackers, 25c; Jersey sweet potatoes, 22c peck; a 25c shoe brush for 17c; best flour, »2.35 hundred. Cloaks Must Bo—Cat In Two. tS cloaks, 84; $4 cloaks, 12. $2 cloaks, $1; 11 cloaks, 50c. Millinery almost given away. CHICAGO BARGAIN STORE, 320 ket street. Mar- Kottoe. Gtrls between the ages of 12 and 17 years wbo desire to join a class of physical culture are requested to meet at 10:30 a. m. tomorrow at the home of Mrs. Bowen, at No. 1629 Broadway. Big Ad ranee in Wheat. Wheat advanced three cents in the Chicago market today, closing strong at 943> New and nobby jackets and capes arriving daily at John Gray's. Examine our line and get prices before purchaii ng. A marriage license was issued to Louis E. Criters and Mary D. Runk. MarrUon IvTs* Cro*«nTsn«§t. N«w fork, Oct. 2J-—During hii com- imc Tiilt to this city. Mayor Cartw H»rrl»pn, of Chicago, will b« the »Ti««t of Richard Croker. A large barn belonging 1 to WllflM McCoy, a farmer living east of Olivet, Wl»-, was entirely consumed by flra, together with about sixty tons of hay, 1,000 bushels of oata and all his {ana Best grapes llJcbskt.—McCaffrey Steak ialmon, lOc can—Keystone Youcg ducks dressed at Johnston' Finest line of olives In the city— Keystone. Everybody invited to Inspect th< fine shoes at Maloen's. Fancy shirts at plain prices at Wil Murdock'a, men's furnisher. George Cuppy and Frank Downej are taking In tbe sights at Indian apolia. Fancy large celery, 15c bunch grapes, lOc basket; best flour $2.35 hundred, at F'oley's. Tomorrow, Martin collars 14.98, Stone Martin collars ».12.00, worth »18.50.—Trade Palace. Gloves for men in dress, driving and walking weights at Dewenter's, the hatter and furnisher. Ladies, you can be pleased in style as well as prices at Willey's shoe store, 3rd and Market street. Miss Grace WInfclebleck will open ajjuvenile class in dancing at the G. A. R, hall at 2 p. m, tomorrow. Mr. S. N. Fennel,of K'ew Wavsrly, wbo was prostrated with the heat during tbe warm days is very poorly. S. P. Sheerin has purchased residence property at Indianapolis and will remove his family to that city. Moses Barnett, of Fletcher's lake left today for Amasa, Iron county, Mich., to spend the winter with his son Harry. Mrs. F. M. Kistler and Mrs. Chas. Ruhl are at Winamac for a few days' visit with tbeir sister, Mrs. Will Huddleston. Wanted—Elderly lady asi housekeeper and to care lor 2 children. Inquire at 931 Linden avenue, or 413 Market street. Mrs. Higley, wife of John Hlgley, the Vandalla engineer, left today for a two weeks' visit at Greenville and Dayton, O. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Edward Sands, of tbe Westside, a daughter. Mr. Sands is a nlgbt operator in the Vandalla yards. The oil pipe line from Laketon to Peru has been completed and the pumping of oil from Peru to Laketon was commenced today. Weldon Webster has traded a house and lot on Sixteenth street (or Wm. Junes'forty acre f aim just north of Metea, Bethlehem township. The genial Mr. Altman, so favorably known here, will take orders for bis elegant line of childrens' and misses' wraps at the Bee Hive Sat. The members of St. John Com- mandery, Knights Templar, are urged to attend the drill and banquet tomorrow (Saturday) evening. John Doe, a stranger, arrested upon tbe charge of intoxication, was discharged from jail this morning on tihe promise tbat he would leave the city. The barn on tbe farm of Robert Reed, in Clinton township, recently destroyed by fire, was insured' for 11,300 in the Ohio Farmers company. Tbe Daughters of Pocabontas, the women's degree In the order of Red Men, is shown to have a membership In tbe state of 4,587,a gain of 435 for tbe year. Mr. Altman will give a special opening ot children's and misses' wraps In the Bee Hive Annex tomorrow. No extra charge for special measurments. The alumni of Wabasb college are rapidly signing the petition asking tbe trustees to admit women as students. The matter will likely be decided In December. The next meeting of the Cass County Bimetallic league will be held at the rink next Wednesday evening. Hon. Patrick Keefe, of Kentland, will deliver the principal address. Amy Dacy fell last evening while descending the stairs from Mrs. Neff's dressmaking parlors on Market street, and sustained numerous bruises about her limbs and body. No bones were broken. Hon. Joseph H. Larimer, 01 Peru, will icmove his family to Fort Smith, Arkansas, next week, in order to give bis entire attention to building the Arkansas Central railroad, of which be is vice president. Under the heading, "Crime of a Century," the Pharos prints today a ;wo-column review of the great Luetgert murder trial at Chicago. It gives an interesting history of the case and a sketch of Luetgert. The case o* Mabel Nelson against Hartha J. Case,administratrix of the estate of the late Charles Case, Is on trial in the Circuit court. Plaintiff s a daughter'of the deceased by his former wife, and she is suing for a mrtlon of the funds left by him. The farmers of Cass county will have to be up and doing on the sugar beet business if they desire to keep up with the procession. In many jart* of the state, extensive experiments are being made In raising | these beets and in moat cuei the re- ult is encouraging. A full line of the new R. & T. ihort corset*. Just what you have be«n looklag f or. Come in and see hem at John Gray's. Our Shoes Fit ~ " Like gloves And they wear Like Iron. "We treat our customers ;. Fair and square Because \ve appreciate Their trade. Our prices are Low— "Wonderfully low— And quality is High- Very high—And we want 1'our trade. Elias Winter. Department of Pen Art Hall's Business College has angaffed Mr. Andrew Frederick to tako charge of the Penmanshio olaeses. His time will be devoted exclusively to this line of work. Lottansport needs a First Class School of Pen Art, and we take pleasure in announcing that we are now prepared to give the yery bett instruction th&t can be hid. Mr. Frederick la a GRADUATE of the Zanerian Pen Art School. Columbus, 0 , and WKS an instructor in tbat school until engaged by Hall's Business Col- ege. C. F. MOORE, Pres. Hall's Business College, Second and Third floor. Key etone Building, Logmsport, Ind. COCOA PRODUCTS. How Chocolate Im Made — The Difference Between It and Cocoa. Chocolate is not a pure preparation of the bean of the cocoa, but a paste composed of the ground cocoa beans which is flavored with spices and vanilla. The chocolate of today is considerably adulterated with various starchy flours. Chese flours, with the natural starch which composes 20 per cent of the cocoa >ean, give chocolate considerable thickening powers. This should always be remembered in all recipes for cake in which chocolate is used. In such cake considerably less flour is needed than vithont it. In icings and chocolate pastes of any and the thickening powers of chocolate must be taken into account or the recipe will be a failure, because i;he mixture s too stiff. Chocolate makes delicious puddings and various other dishes which owe all heir starchy consistency to the quali- ies of the chocolate. The cocoa of commerce is the ground jean of the cocoa tree, Theobroma cacao. ?his tree produces a fruit about f nches long by 3frf in thickness. The eeds of this fruit are the cocoa "beans" commerce. They are in no way akin o the beau family of plants. The dark eeds, or beans, of tbe cocoa present a retry appearance when seen in the rose olored pulp of the fruit. They are each about the size of a weet almond. After being dried the eeds, or beans, of the cocoa are roasted ike coffee beans and then ground fine. Cocoa contains about 22 per ceut of luteu.or considerably more than wheat, and this, with its starch and rich oils, makes it a very nutritious food. Con siderable of the natural oil of the cocoa seed is extracted from it in the powdered cocoa of the shops. Chocolate and cocoa are better adapted for a winter Tailor and Draper, FASTIDIOUS MEN; are always swell groomed and welt dreaaed. They start right by baring tbeir clothing made by a fin* olaaa tailor, from the latest style* In band- aome fabrics, well-fitted and elegantly finished. There is DO one tin Lo- ganeport that can do this to salt the mo«t exquisite tastes or that take* tbe palns^to please, as we do. Oarl W. Keller. 311 Market St, INSOLENCE OF TRUSTS. They Not Only Furnish Bribes, but Bribe Takers. NOT SATISFIED WITH PLUKDEB. or cold weather drink and food than for summer. Tile cocoa "nibs" of commerce are the roasted seeds cracked into small pieces. They are sold more frequently in the New England markets than elsewhere. They are called cracked cocoa in some parts of the country. The proper way to prepare cocoa "nibs" is to put half a cupful in a saucepan with 2 quarts of boiling water. Lee it simmer at least three hours, when the liquid should be reduced o about a quart. Strain off the cocoa and serve it with hot milk and sugar. This tedious method of preparing cocoa is no longer necessary since the introduction of powdered cocoa, though some people who declare that all '' old things are the best" still insist, on preparing cocoa from the "nibs" in this manner. The United States could raise an army of 12,000,000 men if there need. tell Us That It Ig Good For Us to B« Kobbed, That We Must Not Oppose "Vested Rights" — Monopolies Enrich Stockholder!! Ht the Public'* Expense. The invasion of congress and the state legislatures by the hired lobbyists of the trusts is nothing new, says the Cincinnati Enquirer. These aggregations of capital have made bribery one of the fine arts and have reared up a school of professors to apply it in the interests of what they call their vested rights. These fountains of corruption nos only fnriSih bribers, but bribe takers. The knowledge that out of their millions some hundreds of thousands will be used in the legislatures to secure immunity from investigation and "protection" from adverse legislation has bred a largo class of men who "run" for congress and for places in the state legislatures as an occupation. These wretches press themselves forward upon party managers as candidates upon the very ground that they will be acceptable to the great institutions which indulge in the luxury of a lobby. Indeed, the trusts and the great corporations kindred to them furnish a good proportion of the party managers themselves, cr, to make it plainer, they accept the services of those who have a faculty for local leadership and pay them well for protecting them when nominations are made. Thus, between the thieves who want i;o buy legislation and the thieves who desire to sell it and the panders who go between them taking toll from each, the legislatures of the greater states sometimes become the mere property of the trusts. Of course bribery is a felony in those who give and those who take, and in those who are mere promoters of it, but justice is blind, and great and wealthy rogues; are seldom pestered about such little peccadillos as bribing legislators. It was not in the mouth of Jack (Jade, but in that of the broken old King Lear, that the great master put these words: "Plate sin with gold, and the strong lance of .justice hnrrlcss breaks; clothe it in rags, a pygmy straw will pierce it." In our time the robbers who steal our legislators in order to make them steal from the people for them are not satisfied with getting away the mere plunder. Thej- boldly tell us that it is good for us to be robbed, and that we do not understand our interests if we oppose it The great trusts assure us that they shower benefits upon the pecpla They say that competition is not "the life of trade,'' as we had supposed, and that if Reasonable Prices. 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 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's. No Pain! No Danger! Teeth extracted without pain or after effects, such as sore moutb, 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 COHFS1VB PLATES, guaranteed to flt. *&"8o charge for extracting without pain when new teeth are to be su ppliefll . Dr. W. T. Hurtt sii 1-2 0vcr Fisber'6 Drug Stow Good cake can be made in half a dozen ways; the best cake only by using Cleveland's baking powHer. If you can make good cake, you are the one to appreciate C1 e v e land's baking powder. It makes just tnat delicate, dainty kind that expert cake-makerf strive for. Guarantee* • i ami arc author!*** to •*»• taak rottr money U jvt. <• **» lftd dUrelud'* th» Cl»T»l»ndB»klagPgw<l«cC«s«.T. it prevents monopoly it does tbe public great harm. Monopoly—the name of which has been the synonym for the spoliation of the many by a favored few •rom the time of the Tudors—now tlirusts itself into tbe public view as a public benefactor. Trusts bring down die price of goods, we are told, and wo are asked to remember how much dearer every commodity was before they entered upon their philanthropic career. Syndicates are steadily at work consolidating additional enterprises. The tendency is to have one railroad company in the Cnited States that shall em- srace them all, one telegraph company, one steel and iron manufacturing com>any, one brewing company, and so on. Che Whisky trust, the Cordage trust, ,he Beef trust, thu Flour trust and the Coal trust are all at work, each to ab- iorb all tbe interests kindred to its own in order that there may be no competi- ion. They say these consolidations largely reduce the number of people who have to be employed, reduce the number of officers and their "expenses, and the dear people are told that they receive the benefits of all these reductions. Kailroad traffic associations march up to congress and demand the removal of all limits upon railroad pooling. They say that reasonable prices for interstate transportation should not be an object of solicitude on the part of the federal government, and that states which, ore- jate railroad corporations and confer j upon them the sovereign right of emi- jnent domain to condemn roadways i ought not to regulate their dealings j with the public. Dividends for the rail- jroad and "the public be (tarnTied" is i declared to be the law of the railroad ! business. Monopoly enriches the stockholders ' at the expense of the public, -while oom- j petition insures fair rates. So said the railroad kings themselves 20 years ago When they were opposing legulatiTe regulation* of fares and freights. "Leara 08alone," they said. "We cannot oppress the public because competition, te| tween onrselyes will restrain us." Now they reverse all tbu as above described. Pools take the place of competition in rttes, j«d trust ooniMna- THE SHINING LIGHT —The New— Wheeler I Wilson SEWING MACHINE is the most Up-to-date. 308 Third Street. J. Howell, Agent- THR City National Bank. LOGAXSPOKT, Imx CAPITAL $200.000 JOHN GRAY, President, I. N. CRAWFORD, Vice Prea. F. R. FOWLER, Cashier. -DiBEcroas- Jobn Gray. I. K Crawford, J. T. Elliott, Dr. W. H. Beli. A. P. Jenkg, W, C. Pennock, Iiaa* bhldeler, Geo. w. Funk and John C. Ingran. Loan money cm personal and collateral security. Buy and sell Government bondi. Will pay 2 per cent per annum on oertifloatef of deposit«, when deposited gix months; I por cent per annum when left one year. Boxes In Safety Deposit Tauitt, for §•!• ke>-pinir of valnable papers, rented at from »6 to >li per year. tions take tne place ot competition in trade. It costs a great deal of money for tha trusts to maintain their power in oar rtate legislatures and in congress. Legislation comes high, but they nrast have it Gliey have lobby chiefs all over the country who do their bidding. The people need not be told how these leeches eat the public substance through manipulation of state and city governments. They not only take what is iu sight; but, under the guise of prosecuting public works, they issue bonds at will, which consume the earnings at the people, visiting tbe indifference and imbecility of the fathers of roday upon their children to the third and fourth generations. How to Make Rice Blancmange. Put a cupful of rice, which lias been washed, into 6 cupfuls of cold water mud boll it rucila Chick paste is formed, therioe being entirely diawlyed. Stir in a cupful of sugar, the grated rind of a lemon.' Beat a half cupful of crtain and stir that in, also a naif cupful of jelly or strawberry juice, if coloring it desired. Put in wet mold*. Whea oold, it is ready to serve with cream drwaing made in this way: A pint of rich milk in which hare been rtirred the well beaten yolks of 2 eggs. Bring it to a boil, add 2 tabiespooaful* of •ogar, •ta- in a toaspoonfnl of corn itarch, which haa been made smooth with a little cold milk and half a teacpooofnl of noill*. Boil up again and i im WbM O«« Cedar RapM* la, Oct. tt Aefa*te4 tbe AU-A»ertc» a, Kara of 7 U 4 fct&K* * fear*

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