Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 25, 1897 · Page 5
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 5

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, October 25, 1897
Page 5
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Blankets, Comfort;;, Cloaks, Gloves, Hosiery find Underwear for larjje 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 yon can buy the choicest cuts ot Wm. Rowe. Cor. Broadway and Fifth Sts. Phone 247. Will Sell at Auction. D"; BL Cbase tddaj Usnedl an order to Assignee F. 'M. Klsiler to sell the E. M. Walden stock of boots and shoes, in bulk, at public auctloo, after the legal, publication bas been made. The terms of said sile to be one-third cash, one- third in sixty aed the balance in one hundred and twenty days. Rmlred Dal)/ by W. W. Mlluer, «t W. A. K. BolIdiiiK. Chicago, Oct. 25, 1897. Wheat—Dec., opened. 94@94^e; high, 95c; low, 93J@|c; closed, 93*c. Wueat —For May, upeo, 92i@92Jc; high, 92£c; low, 91|-c; closed, 91$c. Corn—For Dec., opened, 261@26}c; hlgb, 26|c; low, 25ic; closed at. 25| c. Oats—Dec., opened, 18J@}c: high, low, 18£c; closed, 18Jc. Bye—Dec., opened, 48 : ic; high, closed, 48c. Dec. opened, 17,80; low, $7.77; closed at E. H. GRACE, D. D. S. DENTAL PARLORS, 316 Market, Street. New Alumlnlte Rubber Plates, Dec., low, opened, $4.32; $4.32; closed, Dec., opened, (14.55; low, $4.52; closed at g[ANLEY & SHANAHAN. Bays and Sells Second Hand Goods. Give us a call. 309 6th street Dr Ev S- Hunt, i—DENTIST— All ttfe latest Hscoveries in medicine and •ppliaubea to relieve naln in extraction or fill- In* of llf tb. Modern methods, modern prices, brtc guaranteed Office over John Gray's on C U qfolbphono No. Si8. Fourth utreet. Now Is Your Chance. You can buy you a home or pay off yur tvseudirirM. M. Gordcn a buyer Who will divide the i;om- for Real Ea cute. mission with M. M. Gordon, Old Phone office SOfi. residence 1S9. Spry Block. Vearl Street. DK. C. V. EVEKSOLE'S DEETAL PALLORS Over Porter's New Drugstore. •Cornei of Fourth and Market Streets. W. J. Bamett, Sueee, 8 ortoC.L.Woll. Undertaker, Embalmer and Funeral Director. «7 MRrtet street, Call, attended day or ntent The finest outfli "in the U. S. Col. C. L. >\ oil. will remain with mo. Office 10. Residence-Mutual, 65; C. U. 169. Phones When You Need an ABSTRACT or a LOAN -GO TO— F H. Wipperman, 108 Fourth Street Opp. Court House Entrance. Undertakers ^— . . ^ - v v 308 Market street, HoppeBullding . Daniel Killian & Co. Calls promptly attended to, day or night. Mr. Killtan was for many years foreman for Cnorlt B L. Woll. Telephone 281 48ic; low. 48 Pork—For high, $7.82; *7.82. Lard—For high, $4.32; •4.32. Elba—For high, 14.55; $4,52. Hogs today, 49,000; left over, 3,000; estimated for tomorrow, 26,000. Market opened 5c to lOc lower; closed stead? tooc higher. Mixed, $8.55@I3.95; Heavy, $3.30 @3.&0; rough, «3.30@IS.40; light, »3.55@3:90. Oattle—Receipts 22,000; sheep, 26,000. Dec. wheat—Curb, 93-gc; puts, 92} i-Jc; calls, 94J-J-JC. EASTERN STAE BANQCET. Big Attendance Expected at Toniglit's Banquet. ExteDslve preparajlons are being made for the entertainment ind banquet to be given tonight at ;:ne Ma- son'c temple, under tbe auspices of Eastern Star. Several of the grand officers of the society will be present. Large delegations of the order are expected from Wabash, Kofcomo and Peru. Some of the delegates are already here. There will be degre work,after which an elegant banque will be served. Music will be fur nlshed by an orchestra composed o good musicians. The Stoddard Case. Deputy Sheriff -Smith today sub poenaed Anna Covault, Henry Renn and Thomas Cavio, of this city, as witnesses in toe case against ex-Sheriff Stoddard, ot Porter county, who is charged with the murder of Grace Crowell. The case will be called at Valparaiso Nove<noer 9th. Miss Crowell's mother resides at Burnettsville Toe girl was employed as a domestic in this city before she went to Valparaiso. She was employed there by Stoddard in the capacity of housekeeper, and died in Chicago under circumstances. SALE. . Notice is hereby given, that I, the undersigned trustee, under deed of assignment, all tn goods, wares and merchaodis sf Edwin M. W&lden, will offer for sale at public auction at the law of lice of Frank M. Klstler, on Fourth street, In the city of Logansport, Indiana, on the Sth day of November 1897, between the hours of 1 o'clo.-k p. m. and 3 o'clock p. m of saic day; the whole and entire stock ol goods, wares and merchandise of Edwin M. Vfalden, assigned to me for the benefit of his creditors, consisting -of a stock of boots, shoes, rubbers, rubber goods, felts, leggins and such goods as are generally kept in a first-class shoe store, and all tbe fixtures belonging to said store, wnlch is located on the ground floor of the baildmg known as No. 315 Fourth street, Lo- gaosport, Indiana. The purchaser to pay one-third (j) cash, one-third (J) in sixty (t>0) days and one-third, (j) in one hundred and twenty (120) days and f'>r the deferred payments will give security to the approval of the trustee. Dated this 25th day of October, 1897. FEANK M. KISTLEK trustee. DEMOCRACY SUSTAINED. alleged suspicious McConnell & McConnell $50,000 6 per cent Money to Loan. Call now Office Opposite Court House. DAILY PHAEOS MONDAY, OCT. 25, 1897. OITY KRWS James McKague has returned from » business trip to Chicago. Butchers', carpenters' and grocers' aprons at Ell Greensfelder's. The Baldwin club meets tonight. Judge Baldwin leads. Subject: "The Truth About Socialism." Mrs. William Jerlald, of Indianapolis, visited in the city yesterday with Mrs. Bunker on Chicago street. The funeral of the late Mis. Joseph Graf was held at 9 o'clock this morning from the residence, No. 427 Fifth street. Burial in Mt, Hop* cemetery. The funeral of the late Mathlas Hlpahire was held yesterday afternoon at > o'clock from the residence, No. 28 Uhl street. Interment in Mt. Hope cemetery. The f unerftl of the late Mrs. Perdl- nftad Pftul will b« held tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock from the residence, No. 1513 Spear street, and at 1:30 from the German Lnthern •boron, R*Y. Termensteln officiating. Interment will be mftde in Mt. Hop* •emetery. . , Death of an Aged Citizen. Amasa M. Closson, died yesterday morning at 4 o'clock at the residence of his son, E. D. Closson, No. 2125 Broadway, aged 80 years. Brief services were held yesterday afternoon at 4 o'clock cat rjtbe residence, conducted by oRev. Huckleberry. The remains were shipped to Jackson, Mich , at 3:30 this morning for burial on the Wabash. Edwin Daniel, son of the deceased and Mr. Gilmore of Detroit, Mich , accompanied the remains. Arm Broken. Tbe young son of Curtis G. Shuey, of 213 State street, fell thirty feet out of a tree yesterday, and broke his left arm below the elbow. Dr. B. C, Stevens was called. ADDITIONAL ITEMS. Dan McCarty and Mike Long, of .Peru, Sundayed in the city. John Wagner, of Buffalo, N. Y., a plumber, has located in Logansport. Miss Daisy Fisher will go to Richmond, tomorroWj to visit friends for a few days. George A. Schaefer and Patrick Graney went to Louisville, Ky., today to attend the races. M. E. Bunnell. ot Mllford, 111., is in the city visiting his daughter, Mrs. V. C. Hannawalt. The "Old Money Bags" company, en route, took dinner yesterday at the Johnston and Island View hotels. Will Moss and Deputy Auditor Smith have returned from Lake Maxinkackee. They caught a nice lot of fish. The city has completed a oement sidewalk along the old Forest mill property on tbe east side ol Sixth street, from the bridge to Kaoe street. Hale & Gamble hare filed tbe plaint of the C, F. Hunt company against James M. Vernon, David T- Vernon, Ljdia Vernon and Ambit Flstler; demand 11,000. Its Contention of the Relation of Labor to Prosperity Verified. •"The Atlanta Constitution," says the Washington Post, "has adopted the good old Methodist plan of taking prosperity on .approbation. " This is true. We ta're it in, test it and enjoy it to the best of our ability; but, having the ups and downs of tbe past quarter of a century in mind, we are inclined to be somewhat suspicious —the more so when we perceive some of the long headed Republican editors warning candidates and orators not to make too much fuss over the fact that the foreign wheat crop is short this year, nor .take too much credit for the fact. We presume this advice was given on account -of Mr. Hanna's blasphemous suggestion that God is a Republican and that he scourged the foreign nations with famine crops in order to promote the political success of the Republicans in Ohio. At any rate it is very wholesome advice not only for the Republicans, but for the gold organs, which in their blindness are throwing some of their most precious arguments to the winds in order to prove that the gold standard is responsible for tho prosperity'that has made its appearance as the result of higher prices of farm products. We can enjoy this prosperity as long as it lasts and heartily desire its continuance. We could enjoy it, indeed, if it came in a way to uproot and destroy all the axioms that; have been piled up by economists and all the doctrines that philosophers have formulated. At tho same time we cannot help feeling that a continuance of short wheat crops in foreign countries is not a part of the plans of Providence. Next year, it may be, Mr. Hanna will not be a candidate, and in that event there will be no reason, even from the Republican point of view, for short wheat cirops in foreign lands. Nevertheless we hope that something will happen to promote a continuation of the symptoms of prosperity without the necessity of depending on famine abroad. Meanwhile we take pleasure in again calling the attention of the gold organs and "sound" money men to the fact that there was not even a sign of prosperity in sight until their "honest" dollar began to depreciate. Has not a great wrong been done to some one by this depreciation? Think of the unfortunate money owners whose dollars have lost 30 and 50 per cent of their purchasing power as the result of the rise in wheat, wool and other farm products. Have the gold organs no sympathy for these? For our part we -welcome prosperity on these terms. We"welcome it because it has actually verified the arguments of the Democrats that we cannot have prosperity until a part of the purchasing power of the dollar is transferred to the products of labor.—Atlanta Constitution. HANNA IN THE SENATE. OUT 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 T- 1-1 V ery nigh— And we want Tour trade. Elias Winter. Department of Pen Art Hall's Business College has engaKed Mr. Andrew Frederick to taJc" charge of the Penmanship claesee. His time wiil be devoted exclusively to this line of work. Losransport needs a First Class School of Pen Art, and we take pleasure In announcing that we are now prepared to trive the very beft instruction that can be had. Mr. Frederick is a GEADUATfi of the Zanerian Pen Art School. Corambue, 0 , and was an instructor in that school until engaged by Hall's Business College. C. F. MOORE, Pres. Hall's Business College, Second and Third .floor. Keystone Building, Logansport, Ind. ;FASTIDIOUSIM€N are always G well ~ groomed nod well dressed. Tfcej start right by hiving their clotbiog made by a first jBl»« tailor, from Che latest styles la handsome fabric*, well-fitted and elegantly finished! There U DO one In* Lo- gaosport that cau do this to suit the most exquisite tastes or that takes tbe palns^to please, as we ,do. Tailor and Draper, Carl W. Keller. 311 Market St f WANT THE!R MONEY BACK. Principal Fuotlmll Gmn^s Saturday. Chicago, Oct 25.—Following are the results of the principal football games Saturday: At Chicago—Northwestern 6, Chicago 21; at Ann Arbor—Obprlin (j, Michigan 16: at Champaign—Purdue 4, Illinois 34: at New Tork—Indians 9, Tale 24; at Ithica—Cornell 0. Princeton 10: at Philadelphia—I>afay?tte 0. Pennsylvania 46: at Cambridge —Brown 0. Harvard IS; at Minneapolis—Minnesota 10, Ames 12: at Iowa City—Iowa 0, Physicians and Surgeons 34. ftrifrTiir Hoetft fn Tlltnof*. Lenanon. Tils.. Oct. 25.— A careful, sys- ematic experiment with sugar beets;has )een conducted by a number of farmers near O'Fallon. in this county, uniier tin? direction of the station of the United tate= department of agriculture, UicatefT at Urbana. Ills. It has been determined hat an acre under ordinary cultivation will yield from eighteen to twenty ton;of th<? beets, whereas the average yield. according to reports fmm other locali- ies, average from twelve to fourteen ons. If there Is over 14 per cent, sac- han'ne matter in the beets it will pay to [row them. Trust* and Corporations Would Have » Tried and Trne Friend. Conceive of a legislature in Obio with a majority of its membexs wearing tho collar of Hanna. Think of the measures that could be devised to enrich favored individuals, corporations and trusts, and think of a senate in which Mark Eanna would have the balance of power and could even dictate to Overseer Keed what measures should become laws! It is to give Mark Hanna and tbe trusts be represents this supreme power, both in Washington and at Columbus, that the party of Lincoln is asked to rally at the polls. Does any man believe that if Abraham Lincoln were alive today be would serve the banditti into tbe hands of which the Republican organization has fallen';' As soon would he vote to restore slavery in tbe south. He was a leader of the people and not tbe servant of their enemies. We call attention of Be- publican voters to the fact that the Backers of TTanna are the trusts which consnxae the substance of the people; that they loudly boast of his political Eznartwessand defend bis politiixil methods, knowing that his methods are exactly Khose of William M. Twed, whom they as lustily denounced- With brazen effrontery they demand Ms election to the senate instead of, for very shame'• sake, treating >iim as a necessary evil —Toledo Xews. Confei'em-e u>f FnemU Ailjonrns. : IndianE.polis, Oct. 25. — The confer- nce of Friends in America spent most of Saturday in a discussion on the 'Position of the Pastor." Thomas C. Broun was the principal speaker. At he last conferenjEjWve years ago the subject was niacl^*l(|t' topic ot considerable debate. Mr. Brown said thai jastoral authority is a divine gift, which •jas not been sufficiently developed by ^riends. The conference has adjourned ine die. Murdftrims Chicago Alderman. Chicago, Oct. 25.—John I, Maloni'-y, saloonkeeper and politician in the ;hth ward, resented an alleged reflection on his character by shooting and probably fatally wounding John P. Harding, Democratic cowimitteeman from the Nineteenth ward. The affray occurred in Harding's saloon in the presence of half a dozen men, and was the sequel to a long altercation. His Good Lurk Killed Htm. Philadelphia. Oct. 2ii.—At the Iron Hili race track Saturday . Michael McCormick. aged 45, one of the spectators, Invested a considerable amount on the horse Keform to win. The horse won the race, and as he sped under the wfie McCormick shouted "Reform wins." A." he uttered the words he fell to the ground dead. Heart disease. More Civil .Service Keform. Washington, Oct. 25.—Secretary I/ong has issued an order requiring that removals shall be made from the navy department and ail navy yards a.nd sta- 1 tions in the classified service only for just cause and upon written charges which the accused shall be allowed to answer. Baltimore Takes Another Gamr. Kansas City. Oct. 25.—Seven thousa:;d people witnessed a most exciting and closely contested game between the Baltimore and All-America clubs yesterday. The score was 6 to 4 in favor of the , Oriole experts. Platt Appeals to Hanna For Money to Kan the Xew York Campaign. The money contributions to tbe McKinley presidential canvass of 1S9G were unprecedented in amount, as all the world knows. Money poured forth like water, and every individual and institution capable of responding was "held up" by the Hanua committee and forced to add to the sum total. Wbat was expended will of cours* never be fully known, but we all know that profuse expenditure on the one band and intimidation OL. the other combined to accomplish the result. So generous was tbe pecuniary aid placed in the hands of the Ohio manager that his present candidacy for the senate is said to be conducted with its left over remnants and unused surplus, so that ho is not compelled today to ask for further subscriptions. But if the Ohio manager is not short of cash his New York fellow manager is. Boss Platt is not satisfied that the Eaines law will give his party sufficient revenue, and bo bas seen, by the Low nomination, his Wall street supply pretty completely cut off. He is without control of.tbe city departments, the beads of which (except Collis) support Low, and his collectors dare not show their faces about tbe doors of the Union League club and the chamber of commerce. It is true he has now the full swing of the local federal offices, but they do not furnish the needful amounts. In this exigency the Platt and Tracy forces are reported to have appealed to Hanna. "Give us back some of the money we contributed from New York last year, " say they, and they urge that they are fighting the McKialey battle here, and that; tbe McKinley intimates should help them, as well by cash as by appointments to office. They add that Tammany Hall is likely to carry New York and that a loss of the city and a complete defeat of the Platt party would lose congress nest year and invigorate the Democracy in view of the next presidential election. What Hanna has said or will say in reply remains to be seen. He has noi the reputation of being a free giver for other people's necessities, although lib eral enough when his own purposes are to be subserved.—!New York News. 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'sr, No Pain! No Danger I Teetn txtracted without pain or after effects, such as sore mouth, sore gums, etc. Absolutely safe and palnles. The Finest and Beet method of CROWN and BRIDGE Work. The most natural-looking artificial Teeth on new method COHFS1VE PLATES, guaranteed to fit. charge for extracting without pafn when new teeth are to be supplied. Dr. W. T. Hurtt COLONIZING NEGROES. Yoo Much of k.Good Thing. A careless reading of Secretary Qftge'l •tort interview might arouse foonof overproduction ot prosperity. We should like to have you try Cleveland's baking powder, because we are sure that it will mean another customer for us. You have nothing to lose. Your grocer will give you your money back if you are not satisfied. Guarantee* Grocn* tack TOOT moo«r It.yom lad Cleveland'* th» bwt <to Kentucky Republicans Caught at Their Old Tricks. ' The city campaign in Louisville has furnished a splendid example of Republican campaign methods. Through the arrest of a negro for perjury it transpired that the Republicans have been colonizing negroes by the wholesale. At Memphis over 300 were herded into cars and taken to Louisville, where they were registered in order that they might express the will of the people. Such methods have been resorted to so oftea by the Republicans that we cannot pretend to be surprised at these revelations, except as regards the extent and openness of the frauds. The discoveries, however, serve a use- 'ul purpose as furnishing some idea of how the last election was won. When ;he election thieves are thus active, It is easy to see how Kentucky was "carried" for McKinley by a few hundred votes. The Kentucky Republicans are a particularly scoundrelly set, but they have no schemes that are not known to and utilized by the Republicans of Ohio and Indiana. By all appearances the same carloads of negroes who were to defeat ;he wishes of the people in Louisville would have been taken across the river ater intn Ohio and registered,, so that 'hey might thtTi 1 also voice the appeal of the people fur ilark Hanna to be iheir senator. Such schemes art only what we have always to expect from a party of pro- essional politiciaas with immense slush funds. The Democrats of Ohio and Kentucky must remember that eternal vigilance is the price of victory. They will have to fight every form of corruption. If they win, it will be because they rolled up such an immense majority that it. could neither be overcome by fraudulent voters nor counted out.— Kansas City Times. 3U I' 2 Fourth Bt. ' Over Fleher's Drug- Store THE SHINING LIGHT — The New — Wheeler I Wilson SEWOG MACHfJVE is the most f p-to-date. 308 Third Street. J. Howell, Agent. Is a regular organized Democrat" and who supported Bryan, to indorse Mr. George, but the fact that the attempt has been made, together with the further fact that a few of the national com- mitteetn«ai have fallen into the trap set for them, shows how cleverly laid the scheme was. Naturally the recent action of the George committee is in the nature of a disagreeble exposura But it will help Tammany, and thus help the Democratic party. It will call back into line the' extremists who were for George because they thought George was a Democrat, and it will tend further to solidify the ranks of the regular organization, which 's not only hopeful, but confident.— At- .aata Constitution. TAMMANY CONFIDENT. Kcgnlar Democrat* of Xev Tork Sore of a Substantial Victory. The fact that Henry George is being used by the gold men of New York city as a dummy to aid the Republicans and the anti-Democrats is conclusively shown by the action of the men who have hi« campaign in charge. They have placed his candidacy in the same boat with Low's and have thus made their campaign a farce. This action, in view at the effort! of •ome of the gold organs to h*T* the candidacy of Mr. George indorsed by the national Democratic committee, is •omewhat singnlar to say the least Of course it is giving entertainment to the wildest nonsense to suppose that the- Dembo«tJcTi»tional oommfttB* -would ha* nominated' JodgrVjm Wiok. »ho FOR THE BED. How to Make Light, Warm and Dutmty Comfortable*. To make a comfortable 2j^ yard* wide by 2% yards in length get 16% yards of colored cheesecloth in some dainty pattern or alkaline, and about two rolls of patent cotton batting, and 25 cents' worth of Gennantown wool In a color to match the pattern of the goods. Allow five breadths of goods, each yard wide, for the cover. Cut one breadth in two, so as to give 2'£ breadths in width on each Bide. Stretch, one side on "frames," or narrow strips of wood, which stretch it out to full •ize. These strips should be long enough to cross at the side where they can be •ecurely screwed together. Spread the patent cotton on the cloth in the frame and lay the other side over it. Tack tha two together with the Germautowu wool, placing the tufts in rows 12 inches apart. Buttonhole the edges together. A pretty and more serviceable comfortable may be made of some dark but picturesquely colored silk, which may be purchased in bargain prices. Spread •wool wadding evenly over one ol the silk rides in a frame. Lay tbe other over it and tuft the two together with floss. Bind the comfortable with ribbon- Use it for tbe foot of the- bed of a* • coverlet under lace or any tnto^MtivK counterpane. Many housekeepers prepare their own comfortables of eider down. Tbe down U » dull gray and is e»*y to handle, M Itmata together, sod the pMttoiti do not fly apart M in th* X»M of UM feathers of tbeoonuaaa gooas, fbtobkk- •n or the domestic dock. A pond «C tide down i» nafflcUat for a food oonfortablA.' Qe&nittB «*Aar down i fegpt 110 to tli ft BRKt -~ :

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