Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on July 7, 1896 · Page 8
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July 7, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 8

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, July 7, 1896
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Page 8
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*• : ~ If I A Terrible Smash Up of Summer Prices Monstrous Half Yearly Clearance 8 Sale of Seasonable Merchandise. —THE. GOLDEN RULB——'• EACH WORD IS WEIGHED. ALL STATEMENTS ACCURATE. To save your, time and money we fit the plainest words to this announcement. The high intelligence of our customers dictates this •policy, and the worthiness of these statements commands your attention. We begin our half yearly Clearance Sale Wednesday morning July 8th. This sale means business; it isn't gotten up to order. It's a real clearing aale-a sale to clear all the spring and summer stock of Dry Goods, Suits, Parasols, etc. There is much to be sold. In making preparation for our fall business, it means''Clearance". Time and room is precious. To accomplish this, it takes a quick, big Joss, to do so. Therefore be on hand early as this sale will Positively Commence Wednesday Morning July 8th. THE GOLDEN RULE SCHfllTT & HEINLY. Fire Works The largest and most complete assort- ment in the city. Tart'iis) intending luivi-ug uomo displays of fireworks come to us and we will fix you out. "We have all sixes of flags, buutlug, Jauterns, etc. Burgman Cycle Co Are y«u Out of Employment. Have you a horse, buggy or other •personal property, or vacant • lots .you would like to exchange for a business that will give big returns? Cell at 703 flichigan Avenue. DAILY JOURNAL BgS^^^"*"^*^"^™^*^*^"^^^^^^^^^^ .TUESDAY, JULY 7, 1SOO. Convention homespun suits nt Otto's. Head the smash up ad. of tiie Golden Kulc. Pay your natural gas bills before July 10. Buy a thin, coat of Otto, before going to the convention. Clearance sale commences tomorrow morning.—Golden Rule. Four new mem-bera were ilnltiated last night by the Woodmen of the World. Woman's Relief Corps No. 30 will picnic flt Spencer park Tuesday afteruoon. Strayed—Sunday: morning, yearling Jersey heifer from home of Olllo Bcch- tol in Jerusalem, near the river. IThe union sen-ices were Inaugurated -Sunday evening at the rink. Tlie Rev. T. S. Freeman delivered the sermon. The force at tho Government printing office was reduced a fow days ago. Among those who were -let out was Frank Rilcy of this city. WHH'nm Garceon, a mention of whose escape from Long Cliff was made iu Sunday'e Journal, was recaptured near the asylum and returned .to that Institution. Wllliard Thomas won second money at the shooting -tournament held at Frankfort last Friday and Saturday, He broke tw.onty-threc out of a possible twenty-five. The Ladies' Amateur Bicycle club of CJiicago will race against ten of the fastest mule bicycle ridel's of Logansport, Tuesday, July 7th, nt tlw driving pairk. The Indies arc experts. The date of tho Democratic County convention has been changed from the lattcx part of August to August 1, Tho meetings to select delegates to the convention will lx> held Friday, July 24. Sam Henderson was surprised at bis name.Saturday evening by a number of Ills friends, tlie occasion betas? the thirtieth anniversary of his birth. Refreshments were served and social games were Indulged Jn until a late hour. hot tlie Chicago g'rls race -in bloomers at the Mr-tag pa-rlc July 7, 1800. Artificial gas, com^nnies, makes the payment of bills fw consumers using both kinds of gas much, more coriveui- . eat. The person .paying for natural gas who Is also a user of the artificial cea now pay both Mils at the same tlin'e ait tiro company's office, 317 Pearl street. AH bills 'are due and collectible on ttie < first of each month with customary-ten dayri 1 grace. Bills f»r July, 1806 now Wins due. , . •;!.";:.: I THREE CORNERED FIGHT. Scrap at the Logan Mouse Last Night in Which the Crimson Flows. A nasty 'light occurred, at al.iout 0 .o'clock last niglit at tho Logan House, 0,11 Sixth streut, between Broadway and Market street, tn which a man tuuned John Bingruaui had his nose broken by a blow, and lost something less than a gallon at' blood. Particulars of tho row are not very satisfying, but Binglmm claims that he was sitting Ju ;) chair In the parlor of tlie boarding house, when Charley Sli;vn,iiiaii,-a tailor, altered (he room and struck htm la tlie face while he was.sitting down. ' Bi'iijfluun says he started to get away from ShanaUau and the latter hit him tswce more ou tlie head. The first lick broke Blnghaiu's nose and the blood poured out in torrents.. Some people who wore passing at the time the' row occurred say that a shot was Bred, hut all the parties implicated deny tbat a Kum.wM used at all. James Cornell was "with" Sh.in.ihau, but It is said had 110 hand hi the fight.. The parties all gave bond -for'rlieir appearance iu: Mayor's court this morning to answer to the charge of taking part in an affray. Capt. Skdton and Officers Graham and Kleckner made the arrests. beans, one bushel beds: Mrs. Madison Read. Adiiiinsboro, 2-i quarts- rasp•berries; ice, M-.ixiiikuckee Ice Co. We will stato-th'jit the three daily p:i- pi\rs all the'ch'} 1 lia\'e been regular con- ti-Ktu'toi'S Iu live IJome since it iv;is first established."".The •riiaiingers :u-e truly tliiunkful fof'.tlii' jre'iUM-ons douatioi:s Cor the past inojith. SLAUGHTEE OF GAME. Chlppewa Indians Wiping Out tha Deer In Minnesota. OFF FOR A GOOD TIHE. Party of Five Ladstamping at Georgetown for a Week. It 1 there is anything'a boy enjoys move than to "go camping" It bus never been found. Monday moniliig, at about. 2 o'clock a carious procession ambled down Broadway. The first soou of It was'a lantern, bobbing about w.it'h the Jolting of a dilapidated wagon, drawn by a horse which needed continual urging to Induce him to creep along nt a snail's pnce. Two lads were perched ou a load of bedding, camp utensils, a tout, etc., tire necessary outfit for a camp. Following tlio wagon, on.the sidewalk five other lads stepped along briskly, ,wit;h guns and fisUlug rods slung over their shoulders. The policecmnai om the corner stopped the leader and said, "What sort of a g'uug Is this, boys?" "Going, oampln'," they yelled in cliorus. "We're going to Georgetown to luxve a good time for n -week," the loader added. "TlKsro's.fivc'of us; no, them fellers on the wagon don't belong to th« party. We just hired 'em to take our traps down." Ed Scrifbnar, Elmer Coudon, Jay Bachelor, John Truman and Arc'bie MeEvoy formed the party; ami It goes without saying tim't they will have a jolly time. TUB -PQjaeE COUUT. Yisst'crdny-niwiilJig'/in tlio court Sjniiuul'-'M'cElolIrfri of Lincoln was glvwi 'leu days'fpvplain drunk. Churlcs Smith, n li'oTjty'.vy:^-taken'to 'the city llmite-and tqld'to. go,' '.Race Williamson was tiued $10 -iiii.d ; costs for selll.ug liquor on Sunday. •• He-paid the bill. The 'following' cases^ were 'eonttoued until thl-! mo['utng.-B;tj]<y'&' CoyJe ;iud Frank Ma ft',' cl]arged : ''wMi' selling liquor on Sunday, a lid' Robert. Kr'eussberger, Tony Zol-t and Keller Bros., charged, with sell- lug Ihinor.on a teg~.il holiday. • Contrary to iMtr They Are Faiit mluutlnK tho Biff Game Which Aboundi In the Northern Fart of the State. THE CHANGE COMES. . Tine Vamlriila. cliiirijre will occur this moLm'iug ou the Michigan dl-visUm. -Following .Is ifrltst of tiie employes who will be removed, to. Terre.Haute,'• i1 "'^'.'.'.'ii! F-. T...Hatch, superintendent-; V-.-K- Heud-riclcs, eiigiueur' maintenance 'of way; Frank W. HllI,:titne-keepcr:,C. W. Dysatt, ekier clerk; Halloek Zinn, clerk; T. E: Smith, chief tain . -dispatcher; Frank E.'Hun (simper, d&patcliec; JJ. H, Dllli'o. train dispatcher; A. S, Zton, assistant engineer; S. E. Mills, .clerk.. > A TOURISM SUSPECTED-: : • Yesterdiiy raoi'hlng 1 Albert B. Kreigbaum wa6' ; ro1>b;ed,'of a watch, a revolver and .a. suit .of'cio'tlics.''. William Harvey. a dyer ..who struck town-one-day last week, andj.wbo was given employment In KrelgbanmVdye-add repair shop at No, 420 Third -street,-'was suspected. An entrance was'force'il to the building and- the above •namedjartic'les aire missing. The casei h.as.lje'eu 'reported to the police. COLERIDGE COMES HOME. Colcridige- wns> shipped to this clity from ChicagO'ye'sterday. .He was sta.rted In the froe-fm'-.all. pace at Washington park Fridayjind"finished at the .foot of the column,?;'He was not started In the -race Saturday,-on account of lameness. He will be:'doctored here, and started later. ••'<•""•>!'<" •••••'-'[ TO THE FRIENDLESS. Donations to the Home During June. The following were the donations to the Homo for the Friendless tor tlie month of June: . Mrs. Dunkie, fniib and vegetables; Mrs. .Take Neff, one chicken; Mrs. Howe, milk .".Mrs.. Krouse, milk; Mrs.' Mauley, three glasses jelly; Mrs. Gates, vegetables; unknown lady, t\vo boxes oatmeal; Mrs. Rotherniel, cherries and strawberries; Charles Scott, reel,-for. hose; Mrs. Isaac Smith, vegetables; Mrs. Joseph Rohor, tr\vo qnarls fi:ult, -Mrs. McEllianey, two quarts whortle berries, three boxes oatmeal; Jake Smith, vegetables; George Conrad, one bushe] ANOTHER A'SPIRANT. George; ^lsUe'r.,,,'pf the firm of Klstler & Kl'stler, ^attoiincys-at-law, will be a candidate beforeitheDemocratic County convention Cot' prosecuting attorney. He has practiced 'ih'thte city for seven ' ' FAMILY, REUNION. ""• Dr! John Landis andiwlfe .of Cincinnati,, Waiter Landls, of Marlon, Kenesaw Landia.oCrOhicago; and C. B. .Lan- dls and -wife of.Dclphh Avere. the-giaests of Dr ; ' and Mrs. : -A : ;'H. Landls ot the Easteiid'Sunday. • NEWS. Q5 .TIIE, .CON VENTION; The J.o-urnai : ,-fBJIli 'receive bulletins •from-Chicago during the.sessions of^the Democratlc.Na'tlonaLcoDyeEtlon,.wWeh opens 'today.'-' Tb'e'telegirams; giving the proceeding^ in detallj wjthto a few moments of their occurrence, "will be full •V- mi.»r,\i•*,•••-!. •• ., . of interest...,. . • ' . • Wiley Biown; visited at Hebron on tlie Fourth':-' f; ' "•-"• • .•"Judge'N-."Q.';R<>ssls at;st. Paul', Minn., on buslniss!"' rl .';',!: .^" ;'..;. . .•"'••• Miss.Emma ; .'Stou't,oi 'Marlon Is; visit-' Ing in t.he.d.ty r ;> ;.,;,••', •.' . Mrs. J. .A\~,I ; ei-suBon of Columbus,, Ind., who ivas-been'.ylslfcing her mother, Mrs. Gregory,'arid sister, .returned'hom'e today. ;."•:;;; l ':'--' .'"'',• ;.. ..'•'..' .' '-, ;•• "The Chippewa Indians oi northern Minnesota, annually kill nearly 400 moose and nearly 5,000 red deer, all contrary to law," sayg Rev. J. A. Gll- fiilon, who has been the leading Episcopal missionary among thes.; tribes for the past 30 years. The region referred to is about 300 miles in. circuit and covers, that territory in northern Minnesota which is known all over the sporting world as the. .best game spot in America, east of the Rocky" mountains and the only remaining brewling place oi big game east of the mountains. It is a. network of swamps, lakes, dce.p-shaded streams, forests and oak openings. By the laws of tho state it is unlawful to lull moose or caribou until J898, and there .are only 20 days in the year in which the slaughter of red deer is permitted, and then not more than five aninials'-'nre 1 to "'be killed by one man. Put within this area, these animals are slaughtered all the year round; and not only within the circle is this lawless destruction going on, but north of it to and beyond the British line, go far •as these creatures ore found. "It is hart! to esltmnte the number of moose killed in that area," snys Mr. Gilfiilan, "but one summer a few seasons-ago--there were killed swimming in.- the: water «.nd pursued in ounces, in- one bay on the north side of Bed Inke, at a place called oy the Indians Wabashirig, the large, number of 87 moose, all full-grown and magnificent animals.' They had taken-to the water to get away from the flies and were at the mercy of their Indian captors. Moose are constantly killed around Cass, Itasca, Winnibigoshish and Leech, lakes. In the matter of deer, there were marketed at Park Rapids, a small town •ou thfe southern borders of the Indian .country.-during the 20-day hunting season last!fall tho number of GOO deer, the greater port killed by Indians. •"Nearly,.always when I go to Coss Icke, which is usually monthly, I find some oi the Indians out hunting. They put a lamp in the bow of a canoe and steal' on- tho deer by night.- At Casa lokc they hunt on white men's liand continually, lurking about the licks, and where the deer come to the streams. Many _of.the White Earth hunters kill 30 to. -iO deer in a season. ; "A few years ago there were no deer in these reservations. Nothing was to ba found but bear, moose nnd reindeer. The British settlements to the north nnd the Minnesota settlements to tha (Kouth,,,west and cast, have hemmed! in the animals so that they have been driven as o last resort to the reservations,, and there, when they can go no further, they tire being killed in their tracks. It will be but a few years when hunting for' big game will be a thing of the p«at east of the Rockies, I suppose there are not far from 500 bears .killed every year in this territory. There is no law to protect them, but it would make no difference" if there were. Of cnribou a few are killed about Cnss'lake,' but not elsewhere, as-they are' too scarce and cautious .to be found without much trouble. Tney oan bo •found by .the hunter who knows where to go for them, however, in quantity." OF ALL THE PANTS DOWN SALES that Harry Frank has ever originated and carried out, this one will surpass and will positively be our Farewell Pants Down Sale. To give you an idea how extremely low we will sell them we quote a few of the many lots Our $6 and 6.50 Worsteds now $3.25 Our $6 and 6.50 Fine Cassimeres 3.25 Our $5 and 5.50 Doeskin 2.75 Our $4 and 4.50 Fancy Cheviots-- 2.25 Our $3 and 3.50 Fancy Cassimeres 1.75 Our$l and 1.25 Cotton Worsteds 75 Our$l Cotton Worsteds 68 Boy's Long Pants 43c Children s Pants I4c In fact every pair in the house goes at 60c on the Dollar to give every citizen in the country an opportunity to help themselves. HARRY FRANK < s -v3'3 Fourth Street. amount $38,000 was contributed b; friends of McKinley throughout the country. As one item of the expense it may be said ^hat the cost of keeping-the friends of the cause posted on'its prog rOKS was $2,500. It was done by mailing 3,300 copies daily of bno of the loua official organs to the convention delegates und le.idijig republicans in all parts of the country. That was done for several months, end was but a sin gle feature of one cf the roost perfect political organizations ever made in a politic;'! campaign." LOGGING WORK SUSPENDED. HANNA AS A MANAGEH. Shrewdness of WtoKlnley! in Selecting Him. to Conduct the Campaign. iAn intimate friend of Mnj. MoKiu- ley- : HiiiJ the'other day: "The appointment of Mark Hanna ns, campaign m/in- ager wns about .the shrewdest political move McKinley has made in all his ra- rcer. Tlanua not only devoted his entire' time to the cause, but he contributed frsely toward its expenses. A canvass "extending over -several years is an expensive undertaking,. and the money hod to come fron: so«ieVv>ere. , "My. Haniia said recently that (he !eanvas:r cost him ,.?100,000; .Of, that Riven In Wl»con»ln Clogged Owing to tha Loir Stilt* of TV»t«r. Lodging operations were su&pend- ed on the Xsmodji river, Wis,, the other day, and about 50,000,000 feet of logs nre tied above the boom on account oi the low water. Three, weeks ago the river was so high that the logs couldn't be rafted, but since then there has been Tery little rain and the voter receded very rapidly until the boom company •was finally compelled .to cease operations. A heavy rain 1 fell Thursday night, but its effect on theNemodji was scarcely noticeable. About ISO men are thrown out of employment by .the shutdown aud nearly every stream in the vicinity is completely filled with logs waiting- to be moved down. It will take at least 00 days to get the logs to the sawmills, aud northing less than 48 hours of . heavy rain will benefit the river. Th« City of Churchen. Brooklyn may bfe the city of churches, but apparently it has ceased to.be the city, of church-goers. One clergyman in that town has found it necessary to engage a military band to give a concert In his church at each service in order to attract the people. -^ Atlantic Linen ExpenilT«. . It to stated that the first cost of build- tag a fleet of Atlantic liners is a trifle compared to tho cost of running 1 them. In less than three years it will exceed the cost of. construction, so enormous 1* the constant,.expenditure In wage*, port due» and repair*. 3.40 For Choice. WOJIEN'S LOW TAN SHOES, ALL THREE-FIFTY AND FOUK DOLLAR GOODS, TOUR CHOICE FOR TWO FORTY-EIGHT, (?2.48) AT FILLING'S SHOE HOUSE. BETTER THAN 16 TO 1 SEVEN TIMES ARE FILLING'S BARGAINS IN SHOES—HIGH GRADE GOODS AT LOW GRADE PRICES. THREE DOLLARS AND FOBTY- E1GHT CENTS TAKE CHOICE OF ANY TAN SHOE IN MY STORE. FILLING- PLEASES THE PEOPLE; J WITH POPULAR PRICES. .,,- ThJs sale Is cash, and you will «P*"{; predate the low prices If you will o&lyyj call and see what we have to offer you.. "I Pilling, the shoe man, 412 BroBdtray,.; : { Dogansport, Ind. Sealed Proposals, To furnish supplies (or the ' . Northern Indiana '• Hospital for Insane, For the Month or August, 1896, will b« received tytbe Board of Control, at tt» Impltal, until 12 o'clock neon on ToMdv, ulr Mth. 1898. See gpeelBeatloni In Btaw fttlotml Bank. Br order of tne Board, J.G.ROGERS, Medical Supt Long Cliff, July C,««. . . ' . W ANTED: CMraraen t9 mil Simmons Skirt Supporter for eblrt waigu and MU. Flti MWilz6belt,«Ilkorleatner. Worksitoalt;Com: lete outfit two M7l<*.«»cW Inducement 10 ett . 3, ft W, <J. gimmoni, Boiton, MMI. ',

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