Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 15, 1895 · Page 5
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February 15, 1895

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 5

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, February 15, 1895
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New Spring es of Hats Arriving Daily at DEWENT THE HATTER and FURNISHER. ON THE COURT'S MERCY. HABRY WOEBES DEPESD8—HE PLEAD «CILTY AND GOT SETEN TEABS. ' • Tie H» Who rat • Bqllet Thr«*ch Iaaffea*iTe Warren KnowJes WM. Ncalence* fcy Jadite 1>. Jt. McCou- •cll at 1:30 Ve»l«rd»T AfterBopn— The Story of tlie Prisoner—When 111* Fate 1YaM Auaonor.ed lie Meemed Mat Sllcbtly A I f\M GOING Said one of our Customers, but I want you to save my measure. When I get a GOOD] TAILOR I stick to him. You Suit me to a T, E. FLURIBUS UNUMI TUCKER&YOUNG, THE. FErtRL STRBET TfllLORS. DAILY JOURNAL FKIDAY MORNING, F£B, 15. A III* Fire at Itoehentor. The mllli owned by L,eitor & Poter. on of Rochester, wore burned Wednes- morning. The loss WM estimated t$80,000. BO d the loiuranco amounts $10,0 JO. Tho mills which were lallod the Potuwatorfie milli, were lullt In 1858 by Judge A. F. Smith Ind Stephen C. Tabor of this city. [he original plant coit $25,000. Tito Modern InrnlM lai tastes medicinally, in keepiatf rith other JuxurJoa. A remedy must o pleasantly acceptable in form, purely wholesome In composition, • beneficial in effect und entirely ee f rom ovory objectionable quality. really ill ho consults a phjelctan; constipated ho uses tho gentle |8mily laxative Syrup of Figs. A Gcnulub Rurcnln. [Being 1 cotnpolled to raovo temporally from my present location, on tho It of March, I will sell all goods uutll Jon for cash, regardless of cost. My shoes will go for $l.&0; - 1 ?* shoes |r ?2 25; $3.50 shoes for $2 50, and shoos for $3.50. This is a bona lo bargain sale thiU will p^y you to EARLY MORMKG ULA/E 506 Broadway. |A number ol Lo^ansport hunters Id tport«nen mot Inat night at the loe of Dr. C. L Thomas, corner of trkat and Third streets, for the pur. ot dUcuaalng propo«od game filiation which threatens to benefit at of Chloago sport* at tho expense i Booster hunters. I>*mtb of a Vuler«B. zeklel Tlmmona of Burlington, a Bran of the late war, and a well i oltlzoci, died at his home, Bdnesdsy nlpht of Bright'* disease. i was. 68 years old. The M»m Nhop of Biofclie A Smith 1 ou Hie South Hide, Totally I>e«troycd. Shortly before one o'clock this morning- an alarm of fire was turned In from the South Side, tho meat market of Dietchotfc Smith on Burlington avenue being in flames. The fire had gained suoh headway before the department arrired that uothlng was saved. A farmer on hie way home discovered the firo and ran to th« house of George Smith and aroused him. The origin of the fire is unknown but it is supposed it caught from the stove. Tho loss will be about i?GOO and Is nearly all covered by insurance, The fire department did good work In preventing the Humes from ipreading to othor property. Fori-liters K'cct Ofllccrx. The High Court of Indiana lade- pondent Order of Foresters elected the following officers yesterday: H. C. K, Hon. VVm. K. Wood, of Lafayette; H. V. C. R , J. E. Sahultz, of Michigan City; H. S., W. W. Wilson, Logansport; H. F., Charles Eoohesg- of Evansville; H. P., C. K. JOing of Indianapolis. Tho noxt meeting of »he high court will be hold in Lafayette in February, 189G. This order was established in this State in 1892. There are at present 25 court* of tho order io Indiana with a membership of 727. an increase in the last year of 315. The order is fraternal and baa an insurance feature. In tho United States and Canada are 70, COO Fores tors. As wae expected, Harry Worden plead.guilty to the charge of assault and battery with intent to kill when taken Into court yesterday morning. Sentence was passed on'him at 1:30 p. m, by Judge D. B. McDonnell, fixing his punishment at §evan yeirs at hard labor in the prison north, affixing a fine of $100, and disfranchising him Jor seven years. The court room was full of people during the hearing of the evidence, it being necessary for the judge to hear the circumstances in order that bo might act intelligently in the matter. The wife of the prisoner and his father sat near him during the trial. Worden elated on the stand that bb was wild from the effects of strong drink on the day of the assault, and that he knew nothing of what had occurred after ft certain point, his vleit at Nick Frlei saloon. Ho had had a revolver but did not know what had become of the weapon. Nick Fries, the saloon man told hew wild and dangerous looking, Wordon had been the day of the ihooting, and said that he was very much in fear of the drunken man, who talked of the men in town with whom he proposed to get even for alleged grievances. William Bopp, who shot Worden in. the neck several monthi ago, wae one of the proposed victims. Mr. Bopp told on the stand of tho trouble he had with th« prisoner. John Medland testified that the prisoner was steady, and Industrious when sober, : but a dangerous man when drunk. ; Warren Knowles, the principal vritneefc for the State, told hli story in a convincing and straightforward; way. He sat during the hearing of tho witnesses, with bis friends inside the railing. He la still weak and bis cheek is pale, but he la worth a regiment of dead men, and is on the road to vigorous healtk, Els story and that of the policemen who made the arreat appeared in this paper. The vest worn by Knowles at the time of the shooting and a suspender bucklo through which Worden'a bullot plowed, were shown in court, The garment showed a jagged hole near tho upper pocket on the left side, and wae dyed with the blood of the vio- tim. It is probable that Riley Ellis, who hold Knowlos while Wordon placed the revolver to hia breast and fired the shot, will stand trial. Ha will bo LEGISLAT1TE NOTES. Action : of the Bepnbllon Cmucua— Interesting DlnenMlous OB Important Hill*. UTDI.VJ-APOLIS. Ind., Feb. 14.—The republican joint caucus met again Wednesday 'night and adopted the Wlshard-Xewhouse legislative apportionment bill. ••'• The special committee -on congressional apportionment submitted a bill malting ;the following districts: . First District—Posey, Gibson, Vandcrturf, Pike, Vi'urrlck and Spoacer. Second—Knox. Sullivan, Daviess, Martin, Ln-wTeuoe, Monroe ami Owen. Third—Dubols, Oranjie. Crawford. Perry, Washington, Harrison, Floyd. Clark nnd Scott. Fourth—Jnonson. Brown. Bartholomew, Do- cotur, Rlpley, Jennings, Jcflerson, Ohio, Switzerland und Oeartorn. Fifth — Shelby, Hancock. Hush, Henry, Wayne, Fuyetto, Union nnd Fruaklln. Slith—Murloa and Johnson. Seventh—Morgan, Hendriclcs, Putnam, Clay, Vlgo. Parfco nnd VermUton. KU'hth^Madlson, Delaware. Randolph, Jay, Blaol.-fcrd, Wells nnd Adams. Ninth—Hamilton. Tipcon. Carroll, Clinton, Boone, Montgomery and Fountain. Tenth—Tippecanoe, Warrua. Benton, White, Jasper, yewton, Lake, Porter and La Porte. Eleventh—Cass. Miami, IVabush, Huntiag- '-on, Graat and Howard. i Twelfth—Allen. Whltley, Xoblc. DeKalb. Stcuben a:xl La Gniape. Thirteenth.—Elkhart, Kosclusko, Fulton, Marsuuil, St. Joseph, Stark and PulaslrL Consideration of this measure was postponed and tho question of the management of the state benevolent and penal institutions was taken up. After much argument it was agreed that each of the benevolent institutions should be governed by a board of three trustees, two from one party and one from another, these boards to bo appointed by a commission composed of the governor, secretary of state, autlitor, treasurer and attorney general. arraigned next week. Mometltlng X zen water pipes thawed out with- p up. JOHN J. RIIJSEBKAXDT, Tae Fourth t>t. plumber Awarded Honors-World's Fair. DR, CREAM lANNti A IHvlttlan Ordeie.'. Judge D, B. MoConnell yesterday ruled that mortgages on tho stock of th& New Fashion store, to the amount of $43,000 were held by the preferred creditors, P. W. Moore and George W. Kennedy, and that the division asked for by the assignee of the proceeds of the sale, which are said to amount to over $30,000, should be made. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Fultz have arrived here from Dubuque, Iowa, and will reside on the farm of A. J.'.'Fultz of Noble township. Mr. and Mrs. Fuhz were married February 7th, at Dubuque. The bride waa Miss Lena Qunde, a popular young lady fof that olty. the llA [MOST PERFECT MADE ami'Tartar Powder. Free x"v)y other adulterant' About twenty young people of Unlver»allil society drove out !M) evening to the home of Mr. F. C. Ch&ppellow, three mllee south of the oily, md spent several hours very •njojftbty. Muiio And games were indulged in and all hid » pleas^t time. Mrs. Walter Thomas of Twenty- fourth and Korth street*, was taken teriouilr tick last night. : Drink tiia; ,-•. McLinnY Ke]a- W% •"'•;":& W»M Gone wiieu Help Came. Dr. J. P. Hetnerlng-ton and officer Kleckner were called to ihs West Side Wednesday by tho relatives and neighbors of John Mclotosh, who thoy staiod, was in a fair way to pass beyond the river by the arsenic route. The physician and tho officer were directed to the haymow of the Mclntosh barn, where the alleged suicide was iaid to bo groan, ing in his miiory. They^ claimed that ho had tragically told ti-^u he had taken arsenic. Ho waa not there when help arrived, and when he turned up early yesterday morning he was not ia tho mood for self destruc* t.lon, John Mclntosh has been charged with shooting with Intent to kill. Th.e charge Is still over him. "A Friend In Need is i Friend Indetd." A friend advised me to try Ely's Cream Balm and after using It six weeks I believe myself cured of catarrh. It is a most valuable remedy. Joseph Stewart, 624 Grand avenue. Brooklyn, N. Y. My eon was afflicted with catarrh, I induced him to try Ely's Cream Balm and the disagreeable catarrhal smell all left him. He appears as well as any one.—J. C. Olmstead, Arcola, 111. Price of Cream Balm is 50 cents. A Valentine Party. Mr.%nd Mrs. Elmer McAllister pave ft Talentlne party Wednesday night at their Seventh street home. There were about seventy-fire friends present, and the official postmistreaie* Misses Sybil Stevens and Minnie Tucker, handled about a bushel of valentines. Refreshments -were served and tasteful far-ore were given. The House railroad committoe made a favorable report on Representative MoCftSkey's bill reducing the rate of railroad fare. The bill as introduced fixed the rate t 2 cents a mile. The committee recommended that the rate be fixed at 2*- cents a mile. The author of the bill moved that the report nf the committeo bo not concurred In, and that the bill be advanced in the form In which it was introduced. Beprteentatlve Stakebraka-opened the discussion in favor of the two-cent rate. Bo maintained that all persons who could raise $20 could get railroad fare at two cents a mile; he believed that if the man who could rales $20 could get suoh a rate, the man who had but $1 should have the same rate. He maintained that the petition of tho railroad employes against the reduc. lion of fare should not have any weight, Tor the reason that their trans* portatiori does not cost them anything. Represontatlve Williams said he bad made soma Inquiry ot railroad em- ployes, and he found that they feared that if the fare should ba reduced the railroad companies would make H a pretext for reducing the wagea of thoir employes. Representative McGregor, speaking for or£aniz:d labor, favored a two- cent rats He reminded the House that the Government *dld not reake any reduction to the man who pur chased a large number ol postnge s'.amps. The motion not to concur in tho report of the committee was curried— yeas 47, nays 40. The bill, providing for a two-coat rate, took Its place on the files. Ground Hog Boots! Too late foo Felt; buy Leather. It's a a Ground Hog case now, and it will pay you to help you clean out our Winter- Boots. WALKER & RflUGH 420 Broadway. s^**^^mfmi^*mmn*^^^**^***^^*m^*mmf^*m*^^*^m**mam*m***iim*****i*a***^i^**********x** See The Specialists For Chronic and Private Diseases and Deformities. Diseases of Women treated by the new electrical method that has . given wonderful results. Don't forget that their vapor treatment for all Chronic Lung Troubles pets the remedies to the diseast'tl spots nnd care* when, everything else fails. Call acd iuvesti'jjate auyway. Ic Jost.s you, nothing for consultation. Drs, Christopher & Longenecker, AtsTlie Medical and Surglcalltnstitme. 417 MarketS!, - - Logansport. I nek*. The News says: ''It was evident fjj-ora the vote that the bill will pass the House. with many votes to spare Someof it» friends suggested after tbn noon adjournment that had they been eo disposed, they could have suspended the constitutional rules and passed the bill today." YOUR OBEDIENT Two reports -were made by the committee on education on Senator Neiv- by'* bill, requiring- instruction in the public schools concerning the effects of stimulants and narcotics. The majority report is against the bill the claim being made by Senator Me' Cutcboc that the bill ia a plan to re quire now books. Nearly every senator had on his desk a petition from his constituents asking that the bill be passed. Seca tor Hougoton eaid he had no petition. He would vote, he said, for the minority report; but when the bill is put on ita final passage, he will move an amendment. Senator Seller said that it the Senate oared to observe, it could see bjfore it • man who/or thirty-three y tars had been poisoning his system with narcotics and itimulants. He favored the teaching of the evil effects in the pub ! ic school*, he Eaid. The minority report favoring the hill was passed by a vote—yeas, 40, naya 4 Opera HOHM £o««e*. .Peru Journal: S. B. Patterson . was up from Logansport last evening to look attar ieveraL bueineii matters, concerning the opera houie. Mr. Pat- tenon -ha» hid quite '/a misfortune at hi* open home in Lojfansproi, • and hM loft |8W or mora la cdnsequenoe. Six .of the eight members of the Hou»e committee on temperance to. day reported favorably oh the Nicholson bill. The other two mem • hers refrained from making a report. Representative Nicholson said between 30,000 and 4 0.000 people had signed petitions asking that the bill be paised. After much discussion and a number of motions had been ruled out ot orderthe substitute motion ol Rep- retenutlre Holloway to. make the bUl a special order for next .Thursday was voted down by a standing rote—yea« 35,: nayi 60. The motion of Represen; utlre Robinson to. make., the-, bill a ipsoial order for neit. Tuesday .at 10 ', o'cioolc-wJtt^barrledr-.;'The; supporter* of the bUt : >ppraudea it ' »ir.;:''^;>.::,:^ ; |-; : ::t^ Natural Cn» l« Docile Until Meg- lecied or Auuaed and Then It KIcks-A Warning. There is a real necessity for unusual caution in the handling of natural gas, which, while being a blessing and a docile servant when cared for properly and watchsd closely, may still rise up and cause more trbubla than a rolrao lory powder mill °if it i* allowed lee. way. Tho moment the smell of natural gas is noted the consumer should notify tqe proper ones of the leak. He should not wait or hesitate but move with energy. Delay is dan geroua when natural gas is known to be accumulating. At this season the papers each day tell of terrible explosions of natural gas; of buildings wrecked, lives destroyed and great loss incurred, and most Of the accidents might have been averted had the propor precautions been taken. Elwood, Anderson, Marion, Peru, Elton, Pa,., Erio, PA,, and other cities havo jjst recently beeo visited by natural gas erupUoos. There ia always danger from fire whore natural gas ia left burning in stoves or jsts over niftbt. A firo will bo left burning in a etc re when the family goes to bed, and the pressure being lot£/f ho key will be turned so as to let on the full po;ver In the night there is suro to be an increase ot several pouucis in Ihe pres^urj, and the consequence is, firee lofi eo burning flare up when tho patron of the pipe line is peacefully snocz'ng, the. wall or the floor IB ignited,and the fire department is called out to squirt ice water through tb.3 best room of a respectable citizen. It id certainly singular that there are rot auch fires ovary night in natural gas cities. A little ordinary • thoughtfulness and care will do away with most of the danger that is constantly with the consumer of natural gas. Everyone should take warning froa the experience of others in the past. WHEN THACKERAY WAS ANGRY,*. The Sxllora Who Intended to Plaj- »•» Trick Chanted Their Mtntli. Once upon a time the daughters o" v Thackeray saw that good man,; thoroughly and heartily angry—angry to the point of profanity. It was dur-- ing their Italiau journey, when they 7 were returning to the iship ia Genoa... harbor after a day on tho shore. "Wo^ had to bo on board nt n certain thno.'l" Jfrs. Kitchio says, in her Jl paper, "so that we engaged a and drove quickly to the quay, the convicts clanking in their chains-,, were still at work. •• A boat was found,, rowed by some Bailors, who certainly.-,did not wear chains, but who wcro ; - othervvlse not very unlike those industrious convicts in appearance. The; bargain was made, wo all Cvo entered..' the boat, and as we were getting 5u wo could see our great ship in the twilight,. loolilng bigger than ever, and one-., rocket and then another going- off' toward the dawning stars. 'They aro- eignaling- for us,' said one of our com-- panions; 'we shall, soon be on board.' "We had pulled some twenty strokes-, from the shore by this time, when suddenly the boatmen left off rowing,. They put down their oars, and one o£'; them began talking- volubly, though E." could not understand what ho said... 'What's to bo done? 1 said ono of the? young men to my father. 'They say they won't go on unless we give thenx- fifty francs more,' and he began shaking his head and remonstrating in. broken Italian. The boatmen paid no^ attention, shrugging 1 their shoulders* a nil waiting as if they were determined never to row another stroke.. Then tho steamer scut up two more-rockets, which rose through the twi-- light, bidding ns hurry; and then snd- dealy my father rose up in the .stern of, the boat where ho was sitting, and,., standing tall and erect, and in an aDg-or- • such ns I hr.d never seen him in before or after in all my life, he shouteu out in loud nnd impatient l^iglish:. 'Curse you, go on." a simple raiileclic-- lion which, carried more force than., all the Italian polysyllables ;im3 expostulations of our companions. To.» our surprise and great relief (.he race.' eccmed frightened; they took to theiir- o-ai-s again and began to row, an-» muttering, When we got on tho s3iip they told us it was a well-known trick the Genoese boatmcr>> were in the habit of playing upon travelers, and that they would have scut I;* boa* for us if we had delayed anj;.- 3nrj;T-er.' ; —St. Louis Globr-Ti'su-'crat~ To Hesd Off Fraud Chctl*. Prof. Henry, of the Wisconsin stat« agricultural experiment station, suggests the enactment of a law that all fraud cheese shall be abont 10 inche» in diameter to distinguish it from the genuine, which ia 14Jjf Inches across. The change would break up the Chicago practice of marking poor cheese up to first fiT&de. Pro! Henry says: "What Tve .need Is something about the cheese which cannot be separated from it. Bandages can be torn off, •tencils obliterated, etc., bat the size of the cheese—its diameter—cannot b« aaired with success, I believe." What the Czar Wanted. The first mot of the new czar was delivered upon the occasion of M. do Giers* official visit to the emperor, who received him with the greatest demonstration of friendship, at the same time expressing the hope that notwithstanding M. de Giers' reported wish to retire from office he would still continue to work with him for many years. "But, your majesty, it is scarcely possible; look at my feet, they will hardly carry me." The czar replied; "I am very sorry for you; but as far as I am. concerned, I do not want yonr. feet, I wact your head." "Which would yon rather be," said Errocts of Thondrr and Ughtutng. Lady Lansdotvne hail both lnuuoc- and intellect; no one enjoyed I.'owles-,. food stories more than she did, judging from all we gather of those pleas-ant days. There were occasions whcrt. sho it said to have "roasted" hot- dear old friend the canon- He becamor very absent minded and nervous in Mg> later years and was always singnlarly- alarmed by thunder and lightning. I-. have been told that when a vrldowcs- ho was once staying at Bowood, when* D. terrific storm came on shortly aftcr- : the guests had retired for the night.. Lady Lansdowne was startled by hear*- ing his bell ringing violently while siqr was undressing and she atonce sent bes- otvn maid to see what was wrong. After- tapping at the door the young womarti was admitted and said: "Mr. Bowles,.. her ladyship has seat me to see what Is the matter. Is there anything I can* do for you. sir?" "Oh, yes," said th«fc old gentleman, in a state of abject terror. "I'll give you a guinea if yoa12-: stop here and sleep in the room." The- maid went back laughing to her mia^ tress, to whom she told what had occurred, and at breakfast the nest morning Lady Fatisdowne chaiTed the gooct -nation unmercifully, w> the amusement, of every one present.—Mrs. Crowe, in- Temple Bar. trance possesses at tae present moment 3,000,000 horses, or 500,000 lessi than Germany. Ont of this 3,000,00fc from 700,000 to 800,000 are employed In town work,. 1-10,000 to 150.000 in .armyr work and the remainder in agriculture*. The number of horses employed 'l one.ambitiona young- man to another, urban work increases much more rar>. "a <?reat orator or a ereat writer?" jdly than thatof the inhabitants, which is attribntable.to the multiplication of- onuiibnses, teams .and other yehiclea..; Thus Puns, which prerlondy to "a great orator or a, great writer?" ...: "I'd rather, .be- » great orator,? .the'answer. ,"When ; you;Jnst"talk it ^doesnt joost anything tor poctog* ; •tamp*."—Wubinfftoa Star. •> only h*d 70,000 horses, now has 120.000

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