Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 28, 1891 · Page 8
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 8

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Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 28, 1891
Page:
Page 8
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SPRING STYLES IN JACKETS On' exhibition. Black and all colors Stocinet and imported cloth garments SCHMITT & HEFFLEY, Our special of sale of Jersey ribbed fast black hose for ladies and children 3 pair for 25cts. is still on. NOVELTIES -i! [__'. t In Spring 1 Goods Are Daily Arriving at the Tailoring Establishment of JACOB HERZ. Call Early and Secure Choice. They Kick 'em Out! But it will take them some time to kick these out. ' OUR NEW SPRING HEEL SHOES Are, worth your Inspection. WALKER & RAUCH, 42O Broadway. The Best on Earth Ben Fisher's Pure Baking Powder 311 Fourth Street.' SIRING STYLES, For Suits, Pantaloons and Overcoats have arrived. The assortment is complete. Call, and see them. Harry G. Tucker, , :-: The Pearl Street Tailor. :-: For the Next Four Weeks j 1 IJwiU sell you an elegant suit for S22.OO CASH. f? IJdo this to make room for the finest line of Spring Goods I fever brought to this city Daily Journal. SATURDAY MORNING, FEB. 28. J. B. L. Blood and Liver eodi-w ,r save . them cents per . HOOLEY, Tbe ™ Pearl Street. Use Tonic. Mrs. S. A. Hall o r Ft. Wayne 1 visiting friends in the city. Mrs. B. K. Talbott returned yester day from a week's visit at Chicago Miss Millie Gray entertained the Chestnut Club very pleasantly las evening. See our gloves for riding, driving- walking or dress, at Patterson's, the Haberdasher. Mr. Griffith, the proprietor of the Barnett hotel, is down from Chicago for a few .days. Buy tumblers now and for jelly glasses; only 20 dozen, at the Bazaar. A full line of stockinette jackets just received at John Gray's. Pi-ice and quality can't be beaten. Don't fail to read John Gray's corner on stockinette jackets, and then go and select one \vhile the assortment is full. Supply yourseh'cs with tumblers, our special price for to-day is 2 cents each, or 20 cents per dozen, at the Bazaar. ; Miss Julia Fawcett, editor of the Galveston News, was in the city yesterday, and honored the Journal of- flee by a call. " The fire department was called out yesterday afternoon by a burning chim- nej r at the corner of 5th Oand Canal street. No damage. There will be services in the U. B. Church, in Shultztown, Sunday evening, Rev. Butler, pastor. All arc cordially invited to attend. The remains of the young son of A. J Neff will he brought to this city today at 1:30 from Richmond, and will be taken immediately to Mt. Hope. A pleasant social dance instigated byJoeCulpand Byron Wilson was given at the G. A. R, hall last night. The dance .will be repeated next Friday night. J. B. Stanley and Jay Powell returned yesterday from, their temperance crusade in the north western pa»t of the State. They will start out again in the good work next week, going to Valparaiso. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Cunningham entertained about twenty-five of their friends in a very pleasant manner at their home on Toledo street, Wednesday evening, taffy pulling being the main featureof the evening. Miss Lucy Long, who has been visiting relatives and friends in the city for the past month, leaves to-day for New Castle Washington, . where she will make her future home. Miss Long has made many friends while in the city who will regret to hear of her departure. She was to have taken the part of Little Buttercup in the opera Pinafore to he given here in April.' •' ••Zeb, the Clodhopper," by the Melville company, attracted one of the biggest houses of the season a Dolans last night, and the company gave a very pleasing performance. The title role was sustained by by Mr. Frank G. King in. a pleasing manner, and Miss Rose Melville as the pet of the farm was as charming as ever. The support was able. The balloting- for the handsomest lady and the homliest gentleman in the house resulted in the prize of an elegant mirror being awarded to Miss Maggie McChuna, a pretty dining room girl at the Murdock hotel, and the silk hat being, awarded to Carl Dyke, a wellknown attache of the Barnett hotel. The Melville company .will close its weeks engagement tonight, playing "The Daughter of the Regiment." Matinee this afternoon. RAILROAD RUMBLINGS. Baggagemen the tmictigo Item* from the Note-Book of Our Kullwuy Reporter—Point* Personal . aiul OtIicnvt>iC. The following bulletin was posted yesterday. It is the final answer to the grievance committees at Pittsburgh and is thought to he in the nature of a compromise, and that it has been agreed upon as such. To the Conductors, Brakemen Englnemen, ami Firemen of Division. As contemplated in the announcement of the General Manager, dated February 9, 1891, that "local conditions, such as readjustment of runs, Dumbei of men on crews and similar matters, will receive attention at the hands of the proper officers," the following practice will be in effect on this division on and after March 1, 1891. The practice of imposing' lines or the custom of allowing employes to p;iy for loss of tools and damage to rolling stock and company's property will he discontinued, and discipline will he administered by suspension or discharge. . Where investigations disclose that the men are deficient in their knowledge of the book of rules or machinery, an examination will be made thereon before the men are permitted to return to work. When men report for duty after being oft' on account of accident or sickness, and in the judgement of the Superintendent a physician's certificate is necessary as determining the fitness of the man for service, such certificate must he furnished, Competent callers will be appointed to call the trainmen at least one hour before leaving time of trains, provided ttev live within limits fixed for each yard, and have entered their addresses in a book to be kept for that purpose at the designated offices. Exceptions will be made to this rule in cases of men assigned to regular runs; in such cases no calls will he made. When trainmen are called for duty and their trains are annulled, two hours will he allowed at overtime rates, and men will report in when trains are annulled and register ahead of any not yet called.- If called and notified of the annulment of train before reaching yard or engine house, no time will he allowed. Trainmen sent away to attend court as witnesses in the company's interest will be paid the regular trip rate for each day or part thereof, and actual living expenses while engaged io such service. In making light and deadhead trips, men will be paid MS follow: Light engine and caboose—-full through freight time. Light engine or caboose attached to a freight train—full through freight .time, and the deadhead crew will he expected to assist in the work. Deadheading on passenger trains— one-half their regular trip rates. Where through gravel trains are run by crews regularly assigned to that service, or by work train crews, they will be paid work train rates. When they are hauled by road crews, road rates will be paid. As far as practicable, trial engine- men will prepare engines for road service; when it is necessary for roadmen to try engine, they will be paid overtime rates for the actual time employed. As a general practice, it is not deemed advisable to transfer yard engineinen to road service. Where such transfers are made, the yard enginemen will first be required to run on the road six months as firemen. Their service as enginemen in the yard will be used in fixing their classifiation. The watching of engines by firemen at terminals is a part of the duties of a round trip, and is covered by t-he rate for that trip. In cases where the firemen have to perform the duties of watchmen after the trip is ended,compensation will be made, provided it is not already covered by. the overtime allowances. Firemen will he required to wipe fixtures inside cab and wipe jacket, bell and number plate, clean windows and keep engine looking generally neat. The care that a fireman takes of his engine is a part of his duty, and is-duly considered when he comes up for promotion. Extra firemen will be used whenever practicable to fill temporary vacancies in the force of hostlers; when neces- ;ary to use a regular fireman, who misses his run in consequence, he will be paid his regular rates. Employes held off pending investigation shall be given a trial as soon as it can he arranged. In cases where the men are found innocent, such allowance will be made as seerns to be equitable. C.-M. BENNETT, Superintendent. PARTIES HOLDING NOS. Funeral oftlie Two Conductor*. The funeral of conductor Charles . Case, who was killed in the Hagers- towa wreck on Wednesday, will be held from his late residence on High street Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock. The funeral of George H. Button, 16 veteran conductor -who died of paralysis Thursday morning, will he held at his late residence, 419 Market itreet, Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock, services conducted by Kev. B. F. Miller, rector of the Episcopal church. A humorous fact about. Hood's Sar- sarsaparilla—it expels had humor and creates food humor. Be sure to get Hood's. 10 2383 2850 3591 4858 HOT 85GO 10166 11359 11877 2387 3241 4394 5402 7995 " 9120 10400 11364 3851 4663 -2509 3507 4770 5623 8209 1C05'6 1G602 11848 ;' 4321 9178 10603 Will find it to their interest by calling on H A R R Y F R A N K Liberal One Price Clothier of Logansport and Delphi.: Wilson, Humphreys & Co, 2OO and 2O2 Fourth St. What a Gent Will Buy. You can buy any of the following articles for a penny at McCaffreys': 4O Hair Pins, 5OO Yards of Thread, A Paper Needles, A Paper pins, 1 Dozen Cloths Pins, A Fancy Thimble, 2 Lead Pencils. It costs us a hundred times as much to; telFyou of this as we will ever make on what you buy of them-rbut they are Only samples. If a penny buys so much what will 100 pennies buy? If some necessities cost so little, others will be proportionately as cheap and McCaffrey keeps almost. every necessity or luxury that you have want for. COST t- 5 Is an all important matter with you on such things. Pay $500 more than you should for a house and it is lomparitively little. But pay more than you should for what you every day find need for, and the constant drain will in a few years take all that a home would cost you. You pay for all things just the least that they can lell for by : ; . -;';•.'•?'!• H. McCaffery & Co,

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