Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 8, 1897 · Page 3
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 3

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Logansport, Indiana
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Monday, November 8, 1897
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Page 3
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To go Below Us in Price, is to go Below Us in Quality. Some Surprise for You "We want to show yon a kind of clothing that you won't find in .another store m Logansport. Perhaps better than some of. yon have .any idea is made np, ready to wear. It's the kind that you would credit to the custom tailors. The kind you'd think would cost twice as much as it will. The kind the most particular dresser will find satisfactory. Full of fashions, whims, :full of quality, full of bestness, 'til there's 110 room for fault" finding. We've got these up-to-date exclusive styles in Suits and Overcoats because we make them ourselves. Our work rooms are manned by the cleverest talent in the country. We have brought fit down to the •fine point of perfection. We import direct from the looms, the latest •weaves in the newest paterns. There Positively can be Nothing Better Than the Garments We Turn Out. HE LAUGHS. Charge of Nitroglycerine Both Joj and Sorrow. Brings And all this fineness is in our grades from ?7.50 to 118.00 We're not talking to your purses, but to your good judgement. We're not talking a saving in momey, but •quality and satisfaction that many will buy. an increase in the We win patronage by deserving it. If you want the best go t- ^ THE HUB, Harry Fraik's Old Stand. 313 Fourth Street. for 50c Underwear, and White Body Fancy Front Shirts, with extra •Cuffs, the best in Logansport at "TEE HUB." Young, THE MERCHANT TAILOR THIS FALL Kor ^ Suit or Overcoat •He Makes Stylish Garments. All Work Guaranteed. 304 Market Street, Over Coulson's Drug Store. R. HENING & co.(C. O. Heffley, Successor to •Vke Equitable Produce «nd Stock Exchnnce. Capital Stock J100.000, fully paid. Members of Consolidated Produce and Stock Exchange, we furnish our customers dally market re- iporta over our private wires in this cltr. we iWipectfulljr iolicit your mtronago throupb cur local correapGadanta W. W. Milner K. A. B. Bullrtlnir, liocannpurt. Bell Telephone 260, Mutvial Telephone 213. lud. Imuranoe and Loans. All kinds of Insurance and Bonds written in first class companies. Money to loan 6 per cent. S. M. Closson,319 Pearl St. Insurance, Real Estate And Loans. 308 Fourth Street. Kroeger & Strain. or KUr*t. T1L1PHONB - Offloe. M. Kroeger, 1M •train. M. If You Want to Borrow Money On City or F»rm Proparry oalj on 6ETH M.VKLvSRY, —804 Fourth Street.— Ho oan make you a Loan ot *25 and upward on sums ovcrfSOO 6 per cent. GEORGE W. RODEFER. fleal Estate, Loans. - -~ — . ---- --» Loan n me ft'.-onue.oast '-Jlark'st street —t INSURANCE Of all Kinds "Written by GEO. GONSER. OR. F. M. BOZER'S DENTAL PARLORS. Over City National Bank Corner ot Fourth »nd Central Telephone No Office S6S, residence 343 HENRY WEBER, The Merchant Tailor, does first class work. St ylteh and iretl flt- tlni clothes made. Cleaning- and repalr- Inc neatly done. See him. .324 PEARL STREET. D. E. DELZELL, Dentist, 416 MARKET STREET .UptUirt OTOI Bruggeman'i Millinery Store. QITY NHW3. Mis , A.. R Shroyer has returned from Lake Maxlakunkee. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Charles Grant, of Chicago street, a'daughter. Kokomo Tribune: Mrs. John Walter and daughter are the guests of relatives at Logansport. John Snyder and wife and Miss Hancock left esterday for Dunkirk where they intend to reside. Mrs. Helms, the dresimnker, who lives at the corner of Third and North streets, Is seriously sick. Quite a number from here went to Marlon yesterday to attend the declcatlon of the Catholic church in that city. Mrs. J. E. Needhum and daughter, of Glendora, Cal., are in the city, guests Of Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Eeesling. Marion Leader: Mrs. Lizzie Jacobs, of Logansport, is visiting Mrs. Amos Fortney and Miss Lottie Kennedy. James and Samuel Baker returned to Lafayette Saturday afternoon, aster a few days' visit with relatives in the city. Railroad employes running Into Chicago can borrow money at lowest rates, at 911 Fort Dearborn Building, 134 Monroe street, Chicago. McCoonell & Jeakines have filed the complaint of Edward P. Young & Co. against Frank M. Klstler, assignee, and E. M. Walden, in a re- plevin suit. Jim Anderson, the printer, is laid up with a broken arm. sustained Wednesday by striking tt accidentally against a door frame. He is under the care of Dr. Nye. S. M. Velsey has enlarged his office by taking the room at the rear of his present office which was vacated by S. P. Sheerin. Mr. Velsey will now engage in the insurance business. The funeral of Mrs. Matthew Simon will be held tomorrow morn- ng at 9 o'clock from St. Joseph's church, Rev. Father Koehce officiating, Interment wlllbe ma de in Mt. St. Vincent cemetery. The stock of notions and toys known as the C. M. Hanna store Is being auctioned oft at constable's sale, to satisfy certain judgments held agalnat the firm. The sale was n progress all day Saturday and attracted a large crowd. A funny circumstance in the oil business is that connected with Sam LevL's well at Pern. Mr. Levi's well came In Sunday week aod was not worth a cent He and his family stood around with mournful faces, and the assemblage bad much the appearance of a funeral. Less than a hundred feet away, on the Nely lot, the Equality company had a magnificent well, good for a two- hundred barrel production every day. This made Levl and his people all the more nonplused, and didn't serve to ligtiten their grief. On Monday' Levl decided to put a shot of nltro glycerine in the: well, just for fun He tore things up below the surface and so shattered matters that alj the oil began to come bis way, and he now has a three-hundred-barrel w^ell. But the Equality well dried up at once, and since then it is the one that Is not worth a ceat. ADDITIONAL LOCALS. The derrick on the Rogers farm J searing- completion;. SOOCaTISe THE STATE BUND. Per Capita Cost as Shown by the Annual Report. The fifty-first annual report or the Indiana institute for the education of the blind, filed with the governor last week, states that the enrollment for the last year was 137. The enrollment of the present year, the board of trustees says, exceeds that ot the Iftbt three years. The per capita cost of maintenance for the last six years has been as follows: 1892, 1220.49; 1893, 1240 50; 1594, 1236.43; 1895, 1261,90; 1896, $2J7.18; 1897, •212.95. Out of a totsj appropria Mon of 132,039.38 for last year the institution saved $1,963.70, which was returned to the state treasury. Home Industries. There is a good deal of talk about the way a Logansport home industry was turned down In the matter of the purchase of a new chemical fire ixtlnguishing apparatus. The home company, for a smaller sum of money, offered to supply the apparatus and guarantee it to do the work as satisfactorily as the one purchased of a Baltimore firm. Here was a chance to encourage a home enterprise at a time and in a way that would have counted for iiuch. If our own city council has no faith in the fire extinguisher being placed on the market by an enterprising home firm, what opinion will other cities have of It? Adrertised Letter List. . List of advertised letters remaining n the postofflce at Logansport for the week ending Nov. 8, 1897, GENTS. Mr. M.5A Howard, Charles Po- and, Mr/F. W. Smith. LADIES. U Mrs. Jane Guy, Mlas Anna Guy, Mrs. Laura McGulre. Persons desiring to obtain any of these letters, will please siay advertised. V. C. HANAWALT, P. M. Annual Was Rates. Artificial and natural gas bills are now due and payable at the company's office. Natural gas consumers desiring to avail themselves of the annual rate, commencing November 1st, can do so by calling at the office and arranging for same. All bills must be paid on or before the 10th of each month: LOQANSPOKT & WABASH VALLEY GAS Co. Dress Caught Fire. The dress of Miss Ella Pownell, employed at the eresidence of Hal Smith, on Bringhurst street, was set on fire Saturday by ajboiler heater while preparing dinner. She immediately ran out doors, causing the flames to burn more freely on ac count of the breeze. Her screams attracted Mr. Smith, who quietly ;ame to her aid. He had his hands badly burned while tearing off the burning clothing of Miss Pownell, Epidemic at Star City. An epidemic of diphtheria prevails at Star City, north on the Panhandle. The public schools have been closed and the town is under quarantine. Armed guards patrol the streets and outskirts of the town. No one is allowed to pass in or out of town or from house to house, under penalty of death. Almost every case nas proved fatal. • Several have died in the last few days. A Treat. Mrs. Frank Swigart, of 715 North street, having produced several hundred of chrysanthemums of several varieties, has arranged a display and nvites the Lincoln Circle, Ladies of the G. A. R., the G. A. R. Post and their friends and all of her friends to call from 4 to 9 p. m. Tuesday, November 9, 1897, and see the <Jis- plav. Smoke the Oolunbia cigar Miss Maude Miliier, of the Attica (Ind.) Journal, spent Sunday in the city. The oil boom at Peru is helping the business of the town and whole county very materially. The tota' number of oil wells in the Peru oil field up to last Friday was 119, of which 16 are "dry." Natural and artificial gas bills should be paid at the company's office on Pearl street on or before November 10th. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Trout, of Terre Haate, are visiting the latter's parents, Mr.and Mrs.George Samsel, of 701 Ottowa street. Mrs. John Goring, of Huntlngton, was in the city today. She attended the funeral of her cousin, Frank Pottmeyer, this morning. Talbott & Lux are pushing their street contract at Reynolds. It will require 150 car loads of crushed stone to complete the job. I want to buy 125,000 good notes and judgments. I want to loan to good people S50.000, on mortgage or personal security—Geo. B. Forgy. The crysanthemum show and floral festival will be held at Masonic Temple Nov. 16, 17 and 18. An interesting musical program willqbe rendered each evening. Admission, lOc. A cure for rheumatism is said to be ithe carrying in each trouseri pocket of piecei of carbon, such as are used in streeit electric lights. In some Indiana cities, a great many people are trying the cure with alleged benefit. Frederick Myers, an old soldier and a resident of Wlnamac, had an epileptic fit Saturday while in the Masonic temple. He was taken to the township trustee's office where he was given medical attention and furnished with a pass back to Winamac. Fort Wayne News: "A young girl was yesterday sent to the reform school for girls from this city who doubtless owes her incarceration there to the absence of a curfew ordinance ia Fort Wayne, and she is to have other company from here on the same account." There was trouble at the Eel township school, above Spencer park Friday, Master Joseph Noel brought a bottie of whisky to school and he and Master Clarence Morrison drank enough of the liquor to make them drunk. Miss Viola McClusky dismissed the school and took the youngsters to their respective homes. [t is said that young Noel purloined the'hquor from his home. > ~t In the Circuit court at Crawfords- vllle, "Friday, Mrs. Fanny Eowler, of Terre Haute,, widow of Robert Fow-1 er, the Vandalia conductor, who lost his life in the Walnut Creek disaster a year ago, was awarded $5,000 damages against the Vandalia company. Tne heirs of Fireman John Heiber, on of Chris Heiber, ot this city, who was killed in the same wreck, also have a suit pending at Crawfordsville. Lafayette jJournal: ''Miss Lena Baer left yesterday for a short visit friends in Logansport Mrs. F. M. Logan returned yesterday^ afternoon from Logansport Mrs, Cbas. ••ray, of Logansport, arrived yester- ay to visit Mrs. Thomas Stoner and ther relatives in the city Miss Millie Gray returned yesterday to her home In Logaasport, having been the guest Qof Mrs. Henry| Bracken- brougt " At Delphi, the other day, the suit ot the State on relation to Mrs. Anna Cohee against Simon Spurrier, the Burrows liquor dealer, was dismissed at plaintiff's cost. It will be remembered that James Cohee was killed by a Wabash train near Burrows, and his wife brought suit against Spurrier demanding damages in the sum of 15,000. She alleges that her husband was intoxicated it the time he was killed, and that Spurrier had sold ohim the liquor. Spurrier was represented by Latry & |W e A re Determined » To close out our various lines of OVERCOATS in men's 'boy's and children's department. We are OVER ' STOCKED, and to anyone needing a garment of this • character, would say that we have made prices that will move the goods. We have a large variety in Beavers, i Meltons, Kerseys, Oxfords, Black. Brown, ISlues.Ulsterf ', Reefers etc., of finest quality, and first class make. In Winter Underwear, Wei are simply in it, and hare the largest stock cyer offered before in 50c lines np.G-ood heavy comfortable. garments tor cold weather. In Furnishings We have a full supply. Railroad Men's Duck Coats, and Shirts, closest figures possible. Splendid wearing garments in this line. Do not forget our Children's Depf., which is lull of wearing apparel tor the little fellows. We have the best 25 and 50c Knee pants ever offered in this market. Mackintoshes and Rubber Coats. A fuil supply at lowest prices. We have arranged to supply anyone with a correct garment.that we cannot fit irom stock. Thanking you for past favors. J. D. Ferguson & Jenks. > 322 Market Street, Loganspcrt, Indiana. Mahcney, of this city, and Pollard & Pollard, of Delphi. The funeral of Bert Smith, BOD of Samuel Smith, formerly of this city, }ut now of Indianapolis, took place yesterday afternoon at l o'clock rom the U. B, church, Rev Lambert itflciating. Interment was made In St. John's cemetery in Clinton ownshfp. THE MOODUS NOISES AGAIN. No Pain! No Danger I Teeth extracted without pain or after effects, such as sore mouth, sore gums, etc. Absolutely safe and palnles. The Finest and Best method of CROWN and BRIDGE Work. The most natural-looking artificial K Connecticut once MOM | Teicth on new method COHKSIVM PLATES, guaranteed to fit. J&-No charge for extracting without pain when new teeth are to b» supplied. FROM FOOT TO KNEE Ohio Woman Suffered Great Agony From a Terrible Sore—Her Stcry of the Case, and Her Cure. " For many years I was afflicted with a milk leg, and a few years ago it broke out in a sore and spread from my foot to my knee. I suffered great agony. It would burn and itch all the time and discharge a great deal. My health was good with the exception of this sore. I tried a great many kinds of salve, bat some would irritate the sore so that I could hardly stand the pain. I could not go near the fire Tvithont suffering: intensely. Some one sent me papers containing testimonials of cures by Hood's Sarsaparilla, and I told my husband I would like to try this medicine. He got me a bottle and I found it helped me. I kept on taking it until my limb was completely healed. I cannot praise Hood's Sarsaparilla enough for the great benefit it has been to me. It cleanses the blood of all impurities and leaves it rich and pure." MRS. AXNA K. EAXEX, Whittlesey, Ohio. Yon can buy Hood's SanapariUi ol all druggists. Be sore to get only Hood's. 'e Pills S fills *"* *" &Torite cathartic. Frice they Are Po After Belnf Silent Since 1*85. Those famous and mysterious disturb- anoes of the lower Connecticut valley, he "Moodus noises," are being heard again. After a silence of 12 years they lave broken forth onoe more in a manner similar to tihat in which they first ell upon the white man's ear 200 years .go. The phenomenon has manifested tself at East Haddam, a pretty village which stands near Mount Torn and not ar from the village of Moodus. The mountain, which hai; been the scene of ihese singular noises as far back as the ndian, traditions run, is a lofty sugar oa:[ shaped eminence near the east bank the Connecticut river. This latest manifestation astonished le East Haddam people on Sunday aft- rnoon, about 4 o'clock, when what was t first thought to be a clap of thunder as heard. Then come a roar like the choes of a distant cataract, increasing and dying away from time to time. The sounds came directly from Mount Tom, and the good people of East Haddam were not long in guessing what they were. After a period of about two hours the noises died away, only to return again on Monday morning between 2 and 4 o'clock. At this time there was the crashing of heavy muffled thunder, mingled with a roaring sound not unlike the wind in a tempest. The grouud was shaken, causing houses to tremble and crockery and glassware to rattle as thoagh in an earthquake. Prolonged underground rumblings seemed to ac-. company the disturbance, and occasionally there would be a short, sharp shock. The groanings of Monnt Tom are matters of history, but the cause of the phenomenon, as the New London Day in the course of an article upon it says, is a matter no one seems able to explain. All the noises emanate from the mountain, -which the red men called Mach-i- Moodus— "the place of noise." The Indians held that the Moodus noises -were the mutterings of anger of the Great Spirit in consequence of the white man having entered the red man's domain. For 20 years, up to 1729, the Moodua villagers heard these noises almost continually, and during that time the sounds seem to have been more remarkable than those that have followed since. A clergyman of that day wrote of them: " Whether there be anything diabolical in these things I know not, but this I know, tbat G-od Almighty is to be seen and trembled at. Oftentimes I have heard them coming down, from the north like slow thunder, until the sound came near, and then there seemed to be a breaking like the noise of a cannon shot which shakes the houses and all there is in them."' After the great earthquake at Lisbon these manifestations went away until one Sunday in 1852. They came again in 1885, when they attracted considerable attention. Scientific men have attempted to call the noises little earthquakes, but no reason is given as to why they occur nowhere else in the Connecticut valley save at Moodus. An explanation which pleases the superstitious is that a carbuncle is forming under Mount Tom for the third time in the history of that hemlock clad eminence and that in its efforts to unearth itself it produces the groanings and rumblings of the Moodns noises. This characteristic is claimed for the carbuncle, and tradition says that during the great manifestation of 1729 an English physician who was skilled in unearthing such enchanted gems dug np on Monnt Tom the precious stone that was the cause of the noise* at that time. The story goes that the bed from which this carbuncle was taken in time produced another gem, which eventuaDj became responsible for the groanings of IBS*, and that some one found and carried thia (tone gfl, whezMfr&i Dr. W. T. Hurtt Ti P M T T Q *T II l^.C,r« 1 1O I liQ 111 1-2 Fourth Bt. er Fisher's Dru«- Stor* THR City National Bank. LOGANSPOET, INK. CAPITAL $200.000 Jons GRAY, President, I. N. CRAWFORTJ, Vice Pre*. F. R. FOWLER, Cashier. -DIRECTOHS- JohnGray. I. N Crawford, J.T. Elliott. Dr. W. H. Bali. A. P. Jenn, W. C. Pennock, ISMM Shldeler, G«o. W. Funk acd John C. Injr»m. Loan money on personal tnd eoUtt"** 1 security. Buy and sell Government bonds. WI1J pay 2 per cent, per annum on oertlflOfttai of deposits, when deposited six months; t par cent per annum when left one year. Boxes in Safety Deposit Vaults, for sat* ketpimg- of valuable papers, rented at from f5 to |15 per rear. McCoy's New European Hotel COR. CLARK AND VAN BUREN .fl. CHICAGO. FIRE PROOF. One block from C. K. I. A: P. and JL. S. A: 31. S. Railroad depot. Improvements costing $75,000.00 hiv« just been completed, and the house now Dffers every convenience to be found in any hotel, including hot and cold water, electric light and steam heat In every room. Rates 75 cents per day and upwards. First class restaurant'in connection. WILLIAM McCOY, Owner tat Proprietor. THR First National Bank, Indiana. CAPITAL 1250,000 A. jr. HURDOCK, PiuasnMnrr, W. W. ROSS, CASBtntB, J. F. BROOKMEYER, Asm. C, DIRECTORS: A,*. Murdook, W. H. OU,«-8. Bioe. B.F. YmntU, I M. .Ztrwood, W, T. Wflion. in all it* and carefully done. Safety to Common

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