Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 1, 1897 · Page 5
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November 1, 1897

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 5

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Logansport, Indiana
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Monday, November 1, 1897
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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. Of course you do and you can buy the choicest cuts ot Wm. Rpwe. Cor. Broadway and Fifth Sts. Phone 247- E. H. GRACE, D. D. S. DENTAL PARLORS, 316 Market Street. New Aluminite Rubber Plates. Buy§ and Soil? Second Hand Goods. GivbUsacaU. 209 6th street Now Is Your Chance. You can buy ymj ft home or pay off ynir .lOrtfrairP by seodirir M.M.Gordon a buyer lor Real Escnie, Who will divide the com- mieelon with } ou, , M. M. Gordon, Sprj " Old Phone, office 306, residence 188. - ©• Hunt, — DENTIST— All the liUest Hscoverioa in medicine nnd appliances to relieve rain in extraction or nll- tagot teeth. Modern methods. modern priceB *ll work Kuarameed. „ ..,_ Office over John Gray's on Fourth nueet C U Telephone No. 328. W. J. Barnett, s U cce. 8 ortoc.L.woii. Undertaker, Embalmer and Funeral Director «17 Market street Calls attended day or nijrnt. The finest outfli In the D. S. Col. C. L. w oil, will remain with mo, ou^^«^. Oiaeo 10. Besidenoe-Mutual tr nones 6o:c, u. IBS. when You Need an ABSTRACT or a LOAN —GO TOP H. Wipperman, M6 Fourth Street Opp. Court House Entrance. NewiJJndertake r s 308 Market street, HoppeButldlng. Daniel Killian & Co. Calls promptly attended to, day or Dl(rht. Mr. KillUn was for mnny years foreman lor Cbarlt fi L. Woll. Telephone 261 DK. C. D. EVERSOLE'S DEI2TAL PALLORS Over Porter's New Drug Store, Corner of. Fourth and Market Streets. McConnell & McConnell $50,000 6 per cent Money to Loan. Call now Office Opposite Court House. DAILYPHAKOS MONDAY, NOV. 1, 1897, OIXY JSLRWS For rent—Two houses on Smead itreet, near Twelfth.—G. W. Funk. Miss Maud Kistler, of Chicago, is Tlsitlns Mrs. Edward Gardner, wife of Panhandle Conductor Ed Gardner. The Misses McConnell entertained a number of friends Saturday evening at their home on Twelfth and Broadway, at a Hallowe'en party. Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Blaslngnam, of 1419 High street, are entertaining Mrs. J. C. Blaslngham. of Chicago, and Mrs.MilesPomeroy.of Plymouth. Misses Maud and Leua, daughters of Mayor McKee. will give a Hol- lowe'en party this evening at their home, No. 216 Osage strset. Miss Edith Fuller, ot 719 Miami ttreet, pave a mask pirty Saturday day evening. The affair was very mnlque and the young guests spent a very pleasant evening. Hiss Jennie Washburn entertained the members ot Endowment Guild Saturday ewnlng at her home on the Northslde, tha affair being in the nature of a Hollowe'en party. OILY AUGURIES Logansport Company Will Settle Some Qaestlvos Tonight. Contractor Beady to Begin Work as Soon as Location for First Well IH Fixed. The directors of the Logatsport Oli and Gas comp»ny, will ineeu tonight, and at this meeting the location of the first well will be decided upon. 'Unless the plans are changed, the first well will be drilled in, at a point about five miles due north of Logansport. The contractor is already to beerin work on the first well. The drilling out fit bas arrived. The Adamsboro company expect to begin drilling this week. Work on the Crook's we)! will begin tomorrow, unless tbe rain interferes, it is also expected that a well will be located In the vicinity of Walton this week. OFF THE TRA.CK.. Another Accident at the Wabash Crossing— Various Excuses Made. Wabash engine No. 382, In charge of Engineer J, E. Hendrickson and Fireman Serocyuskl, jumped the track today shortly before noon, while making a running switch at the crossing near Berkley and Durett streets. Various excuses are made as to the cause, the m ist plausible of which is that the flange of the left froct wheel broke, and another that the switch was not thrown soon enough. The wreck crew were at work shortly after and were putting things in shape rapidly at 2 o'clock. They ba3 already cleared the main track at that time and traffic will not be delayed on account of the accident. An Cnforlnnate Error. In writing up the troubles of Fred Eettcher and wife In Saturday's Pharos the name,of Mrs. Martin Bet- icher was unfortunately mentioned in connection with the case. Mrs. Martin Bettcher Is the wire of the Eastend gardener and lives on Spear near Twentieth street. They are highly respectable people and have never ba4 trouble with any one. Mrs. Fred Bettcher is the woman the Pharos meant to mention. ADDITIONAL ITEMS. Wanted—An experienced cook, 200 Eel Kiver avenue. The Baldwin club meets tonight In Judge Baldwin's office. Natural gas bills are due and payable on or before tbe lOcb lost. ~The~Pottawa"ttomie club will bold its annual election of officers tonight. Don't miss our greatest sale. An experience of twenty years has taught us low prices rule.—Trade Palace, Mrs. Robert Wood and daughter, Lue, of Shelbyvllle, are the guests of Mrs. H. C. Cusbman, of 112 Eighth street. Even the rain could not stop the crowd at the Trade Palace anniver sary sale. Prices and goods always as advertised. Mr. Fred Six will go to Hunting ton within the next ten days to ac cept the position of city editor of tbe Dally News-Democrat. F. McDuffle of Woicott and Harry Schmltt of this city will enter the new Logansport Commercial High school tomorrow morning. Lost—An alligator pocketbook containing a five dollar bill, halt dollar, two dimes and some receipts. Finder please leave at this office for reward. Fred Bettcher and wife, whose family troubles have been aired in the papers, are trying to agree on the terms for a divorce and will likely succeed yet today. The funeral of the late Mrs. Providence Huffman was held at 2 o'clock this afternoon from the Wheatland street M. E. church, Rev. H. A. Davis, a former pastor, officiating. Interment in Mt. Hope cemetery. Tomorrow's special at Foley's— Parlor tables, 43c, worth 95c; clothes racks, 67c, worth $1; ironing boards, 67c, worth $1; small tubs, 19c; clothes wringers, washing machines, clothes baskets, slaw cutters, all very cheap tomorrow. The Trade'Palace anniversary sale is a complete surprise. In our dress goods and silk department, such low prices were never heard of before: also hundreds of suits of underwear are going at such low prices. Go with-the crowds. SCRAPS Or NEWS The long drawn out case from Carroll county of James D. Loop against the Bowen estate and heirs, in which 114,000 was involved, was compromised out, of court here today. Loop receives |5,500 in cash and the Bowens get the farm. The Adamsboro oil well was locat- this afternoon. It will be drilled eighty rods northwest ot the town, near the Rel River railroad, on the William Douglass farm. The contract will be let tomorrow evening at a meeting to be held in the council chamber, this city. Relating to ihe Railroads and Ibeir Employes. There are in the United States 150,000 miles of railway, about half the mileage of the *orld. The highest railway bridge in the United States Is the Kinzua viaduct on the Erie road, 305 feet high. Superintendent Arp, of the Vandalia at Terre Haute, is now in Hot Srlngs. He bas for years been a sufferer from rheumatism The famous Corliss engine, the largest ever constructed, and the one used to drive the machinery In the large hall at the Centennial of 1876, Is now in the shops of the Pullman Car Co., at Pullman. Tae design for the new Wabash engines provide for a heavier locomotive than has ever been ujed regu-" larly OQ the road, weighing 141,000 pounds or 25,500 more than the heaviest now in service. Tney will have six drive wheels of seventy-two inches in diameter. Last Day. The last day for tbe payment of county taxes without the penalty will expire with the closing of the county treasurer's office tonight. The receipts are nut as large "as in previous years. WHY SHE LEFT. ~ Grand Dnchess of Hesse 'Wearied of Her Husband'* Practical Jokeg. All the way from Marienbad comes at last the story of the real inwardness of that mysterious quarrel between the Grand Duke and Grand Duchess of Hesse. A few weeks ago it was announced that the grand duchess had suddenly left Darmstadt and had traveled with a single attendant to Bucharest to visit her sister, the crown princess of Botunania. Other paragraphs mention ed that the queen of England and the Duke and Duchess of Coburg did not countenance the Grand Duchess of Hesse iu her quarrel with her husband, but nobody seemed to know or have any idea what the quarrel was about All sorts of stories were soon circulated. One in particular suggested jealousy on the part of the grand duke of a handsome young officer of one of his cavalry regiments. Another person who kuew,;every thing insisted that it was owing to tn° conduct of the grand duke and a lady of opera bouffo fame, and now it turns out that it is all on account of a weakness the grand duke has for playing practical jokes. It must not bo forgotten that he and the grand duchess aro first cousins and both grandchildren of Queen Victoria, They have known each other all their lives and so their marriage was more matter of fact than romantic. Both are still almost in the boy and girl stage, as far as age is concerned, and it is said that the grand duke began his married life by treating his wife more as a male boon companion than as a delicately reared and exceptionally haughty princess, with the imperial blood of Russia as well as tho royal blood of England coursing through her veins. He invented a ghost for her especial benefit at Schloss Heiligcnberg and nearly frightened her out of her wits at a time when she was entitled to his very deepest consideration. On another occasion he placed a nest of mice in her embroidery basket, and he indulged in conspicuous, although, as it proved, entirely harmless, flirtations with tho ladies of tho court. Finally at one particular festivity the grand duke suddenly ordered all the lights to be turned out and then he and a couple of young noblemen who are his closest friends kissed every woman that they could come across in the great chamber. It is even whispered that the grand duchess herself was kissed in tho dark, and she insists that it was not by her husband, or she would have recognized the perfume he is in the habit of wearing on his mustache. The result was the flight next morning of the indignant princess to Koumania. It needed no little persuasion qfc the part of illustrious relatives to bring the yocng couple together again, and it was on the distinct understanding that the matter was finally arranged that in future the duke should refrain fronjicon- necting his practical joking in any way with his wife. The brother of the grand duchess, Prince Alfred of Coburg, seems j to be just as lively a young man as his brother-in-law. He point blank refuses to marry until, as he explains it, he has "enjoyed himself a bit," and at every opportunity he paints the capital of his father's little duchy as brilliant a red as he can possibly manage. As he is an only son it would be rather a dreadful thing if he contracted one of those mes- alliances which seem so popular among young royalties of the present day, and a little army of detectives is constantly employed in watching Prince Alfred and hence the knowledge which exists of all his various escapades. —London Letter in New York Mail and Express. * ~ Bur Shoes JFTtr '•' "-"— 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. Department of Pen Art Hall's Business College has engBsed Mr. Andrew Frederick to take charge of the Penmanship classes. Hie time will be devoted exclusively to this line of work. Lopansport needs a First Class School of Pen Art, and we take pleasure in announcing that we are now prepared to sire the very ben instruction that can be had. Mr. Frederick Is a GKADITATE of the Zanerian Pen Art School. Columbus, 0 , and was an instructor in that school until engaged by Hill's Business College. C. F. MOORE, Pres. Hall's Business College, Second and Third floor, Keystone BuildiDff, Log'ansport, In<3. An English BnlL John Bnll occasionally perpetrates a fan!; that is quite as "bally" as an Irish bull. According to Law Nores of England, an English judge in sentencing a prisoner recently said: "Are you atvare that for these repeated breaches of the law it is in my power to sentence yon to a term of penal servitude far exceeding your natural life? And, what is more, I feel verv much inclined to do it." S^ashra^ton. 'Xov.' L—At the close d business Saturday, the last business day of the month, the gold reserve in tie treasury amounted to J153.351.S11. -which is by a few thousand dollars the hisrhest point recorded since November, 1S90. The ueflclt for the morMi was $9,322,653. or J1.01S.725 greater than the deficit for the same month last year. Amnsint Ignorance. The written civil service examinations for policemen in New York have been gDeered at as a part of a visiouar? scheme. The ignorance displayed by some of the unsuccessful applicants for appointment might have hud free course in an official position, however, and to the public loss, had' no such test been used. Extracts from what these applicants for polios service wrote about Abraham Lincoln include some extraordinary statements. One wrote: "He has bin a Presented of New York city." Another declared that in 1SG5 .Lincoln was "nomapitcd in place of Buckhanan whoe's term of office expired in that year." "Mr. Liucclu," according to another applicant, "had many engagements in war and was bound to be victorious, especially at the battle of Gettysburg, when he swept all before him." Of Lincoln's tragic death it was variously said that be was killed "at Chicago 1864,"also that he "was a. c sis- ated iu 1ST7 at foards Theater Boston;" shot in "Booth's theater ia Philadelphia;" "died at his home in Long Branch." The assassin is spoken of as "Garfiekl," "Getoay" and "Decora." Oue candidate said Lincoln "let the Dorkey go fred," another that he "fred all the uegrosiu the world." In general the applicants seem to have agreed, as one wrote, that "we have sertiuly had very fiew like unto Lincoln."—Youth's Companion. How to Live Lou£. Fix deeply in ruiud the grand troth that life power rules the body and that it alone can cure disease. Life power lives on air, water and food only. .All else is hurtfnl. Mske cleanliness your motto and watch against filth in both house and grounds. Few starves for food, but many for air. Breathe deeply a hundred times daily. Wear no tight clothing. Above all, ventilate your sleeping room. Beware of gluttony. If the appetite is dull, eat fruit only or eat nothing. Use no fiery condiments, but live chiefly on natural grains, vegetables and fruits. Never ask your stomach to chew your food—employ your teeth. Adorn your table not only with viands, but with flowers and smiles and kindly words. Deformity is not awkwardness only, but danger. A high chest will give freedom to breathing and digestion and help to cure many diseases. Thick blood causes colds and countless other diseases. Keep the lungs active by deep breathing, the skin by baths and friction, the kidneys by free drafts of warm water, tne bowels by correct eating, and the blood will be pure. Spend part of each day in muscular work, part in study and part in good 4geds to men.7—New York Ledger. The United States Government will net buy baking powders containing alum at any price. The Government does buy Cleveland's baking powder, which speaks volumes in its favor. Cleveland's is ft pure cream of tartar powder. Guarantee* Onwen are antho«««d tt **•• btck T»or money If T«* A» >•« flod Cleveland'* the fc«t fHW&W you hare «v«r Tailor and Draper, FASTIDIOUS MEM are Always well groomed and well dressed. They start right by baring their clothing made by a first claas tailor, from the latest styles in handsome fabrics, well-fitted and elegantly finished. There Is no one to IiO- gansport that can do this to salt the most exquisite tastes or that takes the palns_to please, as we do. Garf W. Keller. 311 Market St, JiOllCB OF ASSIGNEE'S SALE. Notice is hereby given, that I, the undersigned trustee, under a deed of assignment, all the goods, wares and merchandise of Edwin M. Wtdden, will offer for sale at public auction at the law office of Frank M. Kistler, on Fourth street, in the city of Logansport, Indiana, on the 6th day of November, 1897, between the hours of 1 o'cloik p. m. and 3 o'clock p. ID. of Bald day; the whole and entire stock of goods, wares and merchandise cf Edwin M. Walden, assigned to me for the benefit of his creditors, consisting of a stock of boots, shoes, rubbers, rubber ,goods, felts, legglns and such goods as are generally kept in a first-class shoe store, and all the fixtures belonging to said store, wnlch is located on the ground floor of the building known as No. 315 Fourth street, Logansport. Indiana. The purchaser to pay one-third (J) cash, one-third (J)in sixty (60) days and one-third (J) In one hundred and twenty (120) days, and for the deferred payments will give security 10 the approval of the trustee. Dated this 25th day of October, 1897. FRANK M. KISTLER trustee. JL Beautiful Cretan Custom. One of the curious Cretan customs •which prevail on the eve of every insurrection is known as adelphopoiesis, or fraternization. One of its immediate re- salts is the cessation of all fends, enmity and rancor. It is carried out as follows: A number of individuals choose a young girl, who must be pretty—no difficult matter in Crete. They inform her parents of their intention, and the needful consent is never withheld. Then a priest is sent for and told to begin the ceremony. HG takes a very long girdle and joins all the men with it in a circle in the center of which the young pirl is placed. Then the clergyman recites a number of prayers and winds up by giving bis benediction to all present. The moment he pronounces the hist aaea the circle and its center stitud in the relation of brothers and sister to each other to all religious and social intents and purposes. Each and every oue of the males is bonud in honor—and a Cretan inows no more sacred obligation—to protect that girl throughout .her life, but none of them can ever take .her for ins wife. She is and remains their sister iu (he eyes of the priest and people to the end of her days, but they must also stand by and succor each other, and if needs be at the cost of life itself.—Fortnightly Review. Burglar* nail Matches. "There is this to be said in favor of the sulphur match," said the retired burglar, "that it is noiseless when struck, but its odor is decidedly against it. Mere than once, when I have struck a sulphur match in the hall, I have heard some light sleeper, when the pungent fumes of the sulphur permeated the atmosphere, turn in bed in the adjacent room. I stuck to sulphur matches for a long time—naturally enough, I suppose—but finally I came to use parlor matches altogether. They are noisy, but odorless, and it may be possible to scratch them when teams are passing, or when the wind is blowing, or there is some other noise abroad. At any rate, I came to prefer, from experience, the noisy, odorless match to the silent sulphur. "Of course the ideal match for anybody in my bnsjneFp would be one that should be both silent and odorless. It is a wonder to me that nobody has invented such a match. It is greatly needed, arv" .-nould say that it would be comparatively easy of invention. Now that I have retired, maybe I will devote myself to the invention of such a match and to do something to promote the interests of an arduous and none too remunerative calling."—New York Sun. Aa Indian Snperstftlon. Editor Anson H. Smith of the Mohave (A. T.) .Miner was the hereof a remarkable incident that occurred on the tablelands near Needles, He came upon two Mohave squaws holding an excited powwow over a big rattlesnake that lay coiled in the middle of the road. With due gallantry Smith dismounted and struck the reptile a dexterous blew on the head. Instead of thanking their deliverer the squaws began to disrobe, and •with many incantations throw their garments as offerings to bis snateship. The scared editor tried to mount his horse, but the squaws insisted on his presence till th« charm-was broken, and it -was not broken until they had discarded. all their nTnfl«tng and gone through a weird dance over the remains of the rattlesnake. This was done in order to propitiate the goda and break the spell that portend* tho death of • big chief upon the wanton •laughter of * venomous reptilt, Reasonable Prices. The most Reasonable Tailor in town is Craig. He will make tip a Suit ior you that for Price, Style and Fit cannot be beateu. His Stock of NEW AND STYLISH FABRICS For Fall and Winter. Up-to- date and includes everything desirable. Call and inspect. W. D CRAM, Tailor 416 Broadway, Next to Frazee's. THE SHINING LIfiBT —The New— Wheeler I Wilson SEWING MACHINE is the .most Up-to-date. 308 Third Street. J. Howell, Agent- THE. City National Bank. LOGANSFORT, CAPITAL $200.000 JOHN GRAY, President, I. N. CKAWFOKD, Vice Pres. F. R. FOWUR, Cashier. -DIR1SCTORS- Jobn Gray. I. M Crawford, J.T. Klliott, Dr. W. H. Bell. A. P. Jen«fl, W. C. Pennock, Iguo SWdeler. Geo. w, Punkaua John C. Ingram. Loan money on personal and security. Buy and sell Government bonds. W ill pay 2 per ctni per annum on certificates of deposits, when deposited six months; 8 per cent per annum when left one year. Boxes in Safety Deposit Vault*, for sale ket-ping of valuable papers, rented at from fS to tis per j-ear. M'RINLEY.AT THE QUE"E'N CITY. President and Wife Visit the Buck«7» Metropolis—Their Warm Welcome. . Cincinnati, Nov. 1.—President McKinley had continuous ovations in this city Saturday from the time of his arrival at 10:50 a. m. till after midnight, when the banquet of the Commercial club (where he made a speech) was over. He received ovations all along' the ^ittJe Miami valley before reaching the city. When the presidential party left the train at Torrence Roads there was a roultitudeof suburbanites there to greet him and the ovation continued en route to Walnut Hills. Then followed toe ovations en route into the city at noon, the public receptions by the Chambsr of Commerce and the Young Men's Pu*i- ness club in the afternoon. From these down tott'n receptions the presidential party was driven back to Walnut Hills to the Schmidlap mansion, to attend a mu?icale in honor of Mrs. McKinley. She looked beautiful in her gown of heavy satin brocade, pale blue in co'or, the bodice swathed in point lace. Superb solitaries glittered in her ears and some pearls and diamonds gleamed among her laces. The little Schrnidlap children hovered about her chair constantly and were her most devoted admirers. The group made a charming picture. Mm. JIcKinley's soft gray hair and fine profile brought out by the dark background of the carved high back of tho chair and the boy and girl in big lace collars perched on the broad arms of the chair. Yesterday the president attended th* Walnut Hills M. E. church, wnlch 11 goes without saying, was crowded- The remainder of the day was spent quietly. CARSON RESIGNS UNDER FIRE. Chief of the IHJnoix Mine Worker* Oat of Hi» Office. Springfield, Ills., Nov. 1.—The executive board of the United MJne WorJceni of Illinois met In this city Saturday and considered the charges of bribery made against President James M. Carson. The result of their deliberations wan that Carson was suspended from tb« organization for a period of aiz month*. Prior to the adoption of the resolution looking- to his expulsion Carson tendered his resignation as president of the United Mice Workers of the ctate. Vice President James If. Hunter w«« chosen to succeed Carson. They San* "God fcrf«tfce Qn«*n.~ Buffalo, Nov. 1.—At the W. C. T. TJ. convention Saturday a larye number of fraternal and visiting delecate* w«e introduced, there being repreaentmttres of Great Britain and her colonlea, Spain, Syria. Mexico, Xorway and Sweden. Tae British visitor*, with M1»B WUlard In t&eir center, lined up on the sUfc joul uu. "£o& JSfcgMtin Oman • -

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