Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 8, 1897 · Page 5
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November 8, 1897

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 5

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Logansport, Indiana
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Monday, November 8, 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. DO YOU EAT MEAT? Of course you do and you can buy the choicest cuts ot Wm. Rowe. Cor. Broadway and Fifth Sts. Phone 247. S. H. G-RACE, D. D. S. DENTAL PAKLOBS, 316 Market Street. New Aluminite Bubber Plates. flANLEY & SHANAHAN. Buy§ and Sells Second Hand Goods. Sire u« • call. 209 6th street Now Is Your Chance. . for Heal Estate. Who will divide Miiseion with you, M. M. Gordon, 8pTy gS? street. Old Pbone. office 306, residence 189, Dr Ev S- Hunt, -DENTIST- All the latest liecoveries in medicine ana appliances to relieve onin in extraction or flll- of teeth. Modern methods, modern prices, on Fourth street. C U Telephone No. 328. W. J. Barnett, Undertaker, Embalmer and Funeral Director. 417 Market, street. Calls attended day or qlpht. Tbe finest outtti in the U. S. Col. C. L. >\ oil, will remain with me. m. _^^ Office 16. Residence-Mutual, Phones 65:c.u. i«». When You Need an ABSTRACT or a LOAN —GO TO— F H. Wipperman, KW.Fourth Street Opp. Court House Entrance. New Undertakers. 303 Mark-it street, HoppaO uildlng. Daniel Killian & Co. Calls Dronvptly attended to, day or night. Mr. KHlUn was for many year* foreman lor Charlt s L. Woll, Telephone 281. DK. C. D. EVEKSOLE'S DEETAL 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 Hotise. DAILY PHAEOS MONDAY, NOV. S, 1897. QITY JSLRWS Landlord J. D. Johnston went to Chicago today on business. Albert Studebaker aud j«wlfe, of Xokotno, are visiting in the city. Charles Nye has taken the position of bartender at John M. Baker's sample room. A new chainless Columbia bicycle is on exhibition at the Shroyer & Ub.1 wholesale notion snore. Walter Ray and Chester Horn, Western Union messinger boys, put on handsome new uniforms today. The work of reflooring the Seventeenth street bridge was begun this morning and will be completed in a few days, Tne bridge will be •trengthened with new iren beams and repainted and otherwise improved . Desirable representative wanted in this county for the Acetylene gas maohino; finest light known for city or country residences, churches, •tores and schools; brilliancy far ex- Mlllng electric light or city gas at one-half cost: absolutely safe; easily •perated; unusual opportunity. Ad- 4rMt for terms and fnil information The Craig Reynolds Foundry Co,, D*f ton* Ohio. be is MOKE TEA1NS. The Wabash Will Put on New Trains Sext Sunday. Other Railroad Sews of an Interesting nature. Tbe Wabash will make a most im portant change of time next Sunday New passenger trains will be added and those already running will b< made faster, carrying through sleep Ing cars and dining cars. This is an unusual change to make at the ginning of winter, but tbe Wabash evidently after the through passenger business between New York, Buffalo and Kansas City and Is getting It. The changes so lar as they will affect Logansport are as follows: East bound—The 3:30 a. m. will go about the same time; at about 7:35 a. m, there will be a new train the «9:4S a. m. rast line will be but little changed; the 4:55 p. m. will go about4:15 aod at 6:35 p. m. there will be another new train. West bound—A new train at about 7:35 a, m ; 10:19 a. m. but little changed; 2:40 p. m. and 8:13 p. m. but little changed; 10:15 p. m. about 11:35 p. m, The train service between Peru and Detroit will be increased, and a new train put on between Peru and Toledo. RAILROAD NEWS. Jeseph Koons, of the Panhandle repair shop, is at Indianapolis, being called tbere on account of the illness of his sister. The Pennsylvania lines have handled since January 1st a total of 17,177,028 tons of coal and coke, which was 1,463,835 more tons than in the corresponding ten months of 1896. The local agents of the Wabasb, all over the system have been directed to prepare and forward to the General office at St. Louis, duplicate of all valuable papers tbey have on file. The originals were destroyed in the big fire. In rendering a verdict in favor of the Vandalia and against Brakeman David W. Marquis, late of this City, Judge Baker, of the United States district court at Indianapolis, held that Marquis should have been familiar with tbe kind of coupling apparatus used; and that the company was not guilty of contributory negligence. The plaintiff was a brakeman OQ the road who had his right hand mangled to a pulp while attempting to couple a freight car to a passenger engine at Woodland. He sued for $10'000 damages. The plaintiff was represented by John W, Kara and George S. Kistler. The Pennsylvania railroad appears to be getting economical, and according to reports it Is not probable that they will construct any more freight car? for some time to come. An effort is being made by the transportation officers to get more mileage out of each freight car, and In this way it Is proposed to cut down the expense made necessary by the increase In new rolling stock. Officials of the road contend that the average mileage of a freight car is less than 30 miles a day and sometimes fallsbe- lows 25 miles. Tbls they consider too small a mileage and efforts are being made to keep the cars in motion as much as possible. There will be no more extensions made at the Altooua shops for some time, and any money that may be set aside for this purpose will undoubtedly ba used In improving the facilities for the quick manufacture of any rolling stock that may be required. The company's officers have designed a steel truck which will undoubtedly supplant the wooden trucks now in use on Its freight cars. It is made of pressed steel and in sizes to carry 60,000, 80,000 or 100,000 pounds. This truck is stronger and costs less for maintenance than the ordinary wooden truck. LOWERED THE PIPE USE. A Dig Job Accomplished In Two Days. The Natural Gas company has lowerei* its pipes on the Seventeenth street bridge. The work was accomplished in two days aud was done without unjolntlng the pipe. The pipes were placed below the floor of the bridge and rest upon the bridge beams. Heretofore they occupied a place on the bridge floor on the east side of the bridge and were encased with heavy boards. As now arranged they will be hidden from view and will be protected from the weather by the bridge floor. Rathbone Sister*, Mrs, Lola Calvort, grand chief of Indiana, will be with us at .the evening session, and it Is earnestly desired that all sisters be present. —M. E. C. THE DUBAJJT CASE Affirmed by the United States Supreme Court. Special to the Pharos. Washington, D. C, Nov. 8.—The Supreme court af the United States today affirmed the decision of the California circuit court In the case of Theodore Durant charged with tbe murder of Blanch Lament. This ends tbe long litigation and the murderer of Miss Lamont will be ei- cuted, A WESTWARD TREND. Latest Explorations In the Peru Oil Field, Good Wells Found West and Sontnwest From the Original Well "The prospects for finding an outlet for the so-called pool Is now brighter than ever," says the Peru Sentinel, "and the oil boom has been given a new Impetus. The best wells are now being found where It was supposed that the fluid could not be found in large paying quantities. On account of tbe failure of the Ger- manla well near the woolen mills and the small flow of oil found in tbe well in tbe canal bed and the well on the Swift lease between the canal and river it was supposed by many that oil could not be found . in paying quantities at any point near the river. As a conse- vuence of this opinion most wells which have been drilled in during the past two or three weeks were located on the hill northwest of the city and at other points not near the river. The idea that oil does not exist in large quantities near the river will no longer hold good, for one of the very best wells yet drilled In was completed Wednesday at the southeast corner of Brownell's grove at the canal. Trenton rock was found here at a depth of 950 feet and when penetrated fifteen feet 200 feet of oil was found In the casing. The well Is further south than any other well in the field, which is good news Indeed for those holding leases In that direction." In another item tbe Sentinel says: Another well came in about tbe same time as the Klondike company's well on tbe Sbaddlnger lot on West Main street, in this well tbe rock was found 853 feet below the surface of the earth. In less than six hours after drilling ceased the oil was running out of the top of the casing. This well is the farthest west in the field and shows that all the oil Is not ,o be found over the hill." CHICAGO MARKETS Kecehed Daily by W. W. Mllner, at Q. A. R. Building. Chicago, Nov. 8, 1897. Wheat—Dec., opened, 93@92}c; nigh, 93Jc; low, 92Jc; closed, 92Jc. Wheat—For May, open, 90J@90fc; Igh, 90Jc; low, 90c; closed, 90J@ 90 Jo. Corn—For Dec., opened, 25ic.; high, 26|c; low, 25£c; closed at 26Jc. Oats—Dec. opened, 19 lc: high, 19J @20c; low, 19}c; closed, 19J@19io. Rye—Dec., opened,47}c; high, 48c; ow, 47c; closed, 47Jc. Pork—For Deo, opened, $7.62; high, 17.70; low, $7.62; closed at 17.65. Lard—For Dec., opened, 14,27; high, $4.30; low, $4.25; closed at 14.27. Elbs—For Dec., opened, $4,47; high, $4.47; low, $4.45; closed at 14,45. Hogs today, 36,000; left over, 2.500; estimated for tomorrow, 25,000. Market opened strong to 5c higher; losed active, generally higher. Mixed, $3.50@$3 80; heavy, $3.35 @3.80; rough, $3,35@$3.45; light, .3.50@3.SO. Dec. wheat—Curb, 90fc; puts, 89}; alls, 91Jc. MAYOR'S COURT. Disreputable Resort Pulled Saturday Sight. A disreputable resort on Third treet conducted by Mrs. Scholl, was aided Saturday night by the police. The keeper together with a companion named Mrs, Davis and two visitors who gava their names as Charles Jackson and John Jones, were captured. The men put up tbe price of their fines and did not appear this morning. The women appeared and both plead guilty. Mrs. Davis was fined and costed $15.50, but the fine was remitted on the promise that she would leave the cltj. Mr3.j5b.oll was fined and costed $20 and made a partial payment. The Weather. Bain and coolur tonight and Tuesday. Mrs, Fred Hopper, of Terre Haute, is the guest of Mrs. William Myers, of Linden avenue. ; " Our Shoes Fit j Like gloves And they wear Like Iron. We treat our customers Fair and square Because we appreciate Their trade. Oar prices are Low— "Wonderfully low— And quality is High- Very high—And we want Your trade. Elias Winter. ADDITIONAL ITEMS. Attend Walden's bankrupt sale. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Frank Petrie, of Clay township, a son. Natural gas bills are due and payable on or berore the 10th inst. Miss Ida Solomon, of Chicago, is a guest of Mrs. Isaac Oppenhelmer. 115,000 worth of shoes are now being sold at Walden's bankrupt sale. Miss Blanche Schull, of Idaville, is in tbe city visiting relatives for a few days. Agent Duesner, of the Western Union Telegraph company, is on the sick list. Artificial and natural gas bills are now due and payable at the company's office. Miss Anna McCanilss, operator at the Western Union office, spent Sunday at Marion. O. P. Chandler, of Kokomo, and Clay Mullen, of Marlon.are registered at the Johnston. John Arthur, the Western Union line repairer, has returned from a business trip to Rochester. The regular meeting of Woman's Belief Corps No. 30 will be held tomorrow (Tuesday) afternoon. Michael McOarty, the plumber, is the proud father of a bran new boy, which tips the beam at ten pounds. Rev. Wm. flogan, of St. Vincent's went to Marion yesterday to attend the dedication of the new Catholic church. Wea Tribe of Red Men has purchased a lot of new chairs, which will be placed in the wigwam this week. Very Rev. Father Morrlssey, president of Notre Dame university, was the guest of Very Rev. Father Cam- Dion on Saturday. Esquire H M. Eldson, who was stricken Friday with paralysis, continues in a critical condition and his death is hourly expected. William Burrows returned today from Chicago where he attended the stock show. While there he saw a hog weighing 1,900 pounds. Chicken pie supper for benefit of Free Klntergarten, 5 to 8 tomorrow evening at home of Mrs. E, B, Me- Conneil. The public is cordially la- vlted. The '-Baggage Check" companv took dinner yesterday at the Johnst,on. The company came in on the Panhandle from the south and went to Lafayette. Miss A. Chambers died yesterday at her home In Carroll county,of consumption, agod 22 years. The funeral was held this afternoon at 2 o'clock from the residence. colors In Decoration, The choice of colors in decoration depends largely upon the aspect of the room. A room with a northerly exposure will admit of brighter colors than a bright, sunny one. Soft hues are preferable for walls forming a background for the suitable display of picture. 1 ! and ornaments. For a well lighted room, warm aud rich colors are suitable, but avoid a bine ceiling, as this reflects tbe sunlight too crudely. If the room is not well lighted, fine, brighter (higher keyed) colors should be selected. In all cases the ceiling should be light and the furniture in harmony with the dominant color of the room. —Decorator and Furnisher. , Do you know what baking powder is bought by the Government for the families of army officers? Cleveland's. Do you knowwhat one all the leading teachers of cookery use and recommend? Cleveland's. Guarantee* •toon* «r» antborlMd t* fir* iMck yonr monej- tf y*m d» aot ft*d OerelMjd'i tlM feet takia* pewd«r you h»r« OTW m*»4L Tailor and Draper, DON'T MISS this* opportunity to order your Winter Overcoat, c You will need It be- toreilong. We have such a choice selection of fabrics, from the beat wooletumlils of the world, that we are making up into stylish and handsome overcoats, at such a reasonable price that we would like to take your measure at once. Our reputation for high grade custom work speaks for itself. Carl W. Keller. 311 Market St, PJEEU SHOOTING. Marshal O'Brien Shot Twice by a Tongb. Wounds Are Sot Considered Fatal and the Murderer Under Arrest. Marshal O'Brien, of Peru, was sbo 1 and seriously Injured this afternoon while arresting a tough by the name of Charles Smith. The man had been drinking and when the marshal was called he resisted and shot twice at close range with a revolver. One shot, tood effect in the abdomen and the other ID the arm. Smith was captured and is now in jail. He is an ex-convict. There is great excitement at Peru over the shooting. OLD MAN KILLED By Panhandle Passenger Train Somber Eighteen. The Accident Happened at Sbarpgyille on tbe Indianapolis Olrision. Benjamin Moore, aged 62 years, widower, who was engaged In the business of. general merchandising at Sbarpsville, was instantly killed at that place Saturday afternoon by Panhandle passenger tram No. 18, south bound, which left this city at 1:05 o'clock. Moore had been at the Sharpsville depot and was In the act of crossing the track. He had just stepped off of the platform when he was struck squarely in the back. The body was hurled fifty feet, falling to one side upon the platform. The skull was crushed in and the bones broken so that the heap of quivering flesh L more nearly resembled a mass of pulp than anything jlse. Moore has been partially deaf many years and bad not noticed that ihe train was approaching. Tbe ;rain causing the death of Moore was _n charge of Conductor Matthews and Engineer Burns. It does not stop at ,he station unless flagged and consequently was going at a high rate of speed. It had passed tbe scene of the accident some 300 yards before it- could be brought to a standstill. The train crew oflered every service, but life was found to be extinct and there was nothliog for them to do. Moore had lived at Sharps- vllle about forty years. No Cine Found. George W. Bennett has failed to discover any clue that leads him to hope for the recovery of his handsome sorrel mare, stolen last week. He went to Tiptoa last Saturday to look at an animal found there which tallied somewhat with the description of bis, but he found little re- eemblanca. Sotice. There will be a joint meeting of the board of managers of the Home of the Friendless Wednesday, Nov. 10, at the Home at 7:30 p. m. to transact important business. MRS. E. L. GEABLE, Pres. MES. J. F. TEQUTiLiu, Sec. Throwing Kice at We-ddiojr*. The effort to stop the old custom of throwing rice at weddings has proved a failure. The argument against it urged by the antirioe crusade was the danger thac lav in the indiscriminate throwing of small, hard particles, serious accidents having resulted from it, especially to the eyes. The antirice agitation was short lived, and now that it has been crushed out entirely people seem To be trying to make tip for the lapse by more elaborate indulgence in the old custom. At a recent wedding breakfast in Xew York, tells The Sun, a young electrician tried a new device on the assembled company. It was a paper ball, filled with rice, and it stood iu the center of the table and was so completely covered with flowers that it was not noticed by any of the guests. By an ingenious arrangement of springs die ball could be broken and the rice scattered in every direction by merely touching an electric push button which the young man, had fixed in the floor right under his seat At an opportune moment the joker set his machine off, sprinkling everything on the table with rice. The rice bomb was a tremendous success, and the electrician has been asked to fix up similar bombs for a half dozen weddings to take place among hi* friend* Chi* win' Reasonable Prices. The most Reasonable Tailor in town is Craig. He will make up a Suit lor you that for Price, Style and Fit fan- not be beaieu. His Stock of NEW AND STYLISH FABRICS For Fall and Winter, Up-to- date and includes everything desirable. Call and inspect. W. D CRAIG, Tailor 416 Broadway, Next to Frazee's. THE SHINING LIGHT —The New— Wheeler S Wilson SEWIM MACHINE is the most Up-to-date. 308 Third Street. J. Howell, Agent- Department of Pen Art Hall's Business College has ongaired Mr. Andrew Frederick to t»ke charge of tbe Penmanship olaisee. His time wiil tie devoted exclusively to .this line ot work. Lwansport needs a First Class School of Pen Art, and we take pleasure in announcing that wo are DOW prepared to give the yory bwt instruction that can be had. Mr. Frederick II a GKADU A \'E of the Zanerian Pea Art School. Columbus, 0 , and WHD an instructor in that school until engaged by Htll'g Buginegg College. C. F. MOORE, Pres. Ball's Business College, Second and Third floor, Keystone Building. Loginsport, Ind. fcptnach In Bread A prscty dish for the table is spinach a la bechamel in bread croustades after the recipe of the Boston Cooking School SPES'ACH A LA BECHAMEL. Magazine. Cut slices of bread an inch and a half in thickness. Shape in roun ds. Cut out the center of each round eo as to make a case. Brash with butter and brown delicately in a hot oven, or saute in the frying pan, and fill witli spinach a la bechamel, \vhich is prepared as follows: Cook the well washed spinach in a little boiling salted water, drain and chop fine or press through a sieve. Return to the saucepan, and for each pine of spinach add a tablegpoonful of bnicter and a dash of salt aud pepper. Stirpver the fire until the spinach it hot * then add the beaten yolk of an egg diluted with one-third of a cnp of cream. Stir and cook for a few momenta or until the contents are well mixed. Hotuebold Brevities If building a new bouse, don't forget the much needed bathroom. Utilize old, wornout yarn sock leg*. by folding them six ply and making; them iron holders. Let each member of the family be careful to fold papers and lay them on the shelves in proper order after reading. An old housekeeper says tbe cleaned and best dishwafiher is a round whisk broom made of tbe finest and beat broom corn. For the dressing table are provided velvet covered pincnshiont of oval shape, resting in shallow »ilv«r tr»y» with fluted border*. Blackberry cordial I* an «xo«U«nt remedy for summer complaint in children and ie very efficaciom u4 tooth- ing for delicate infante. ; When jellies and jazufftn kept wb«ra (here is danger of their collecting dutp- DMS and mold, it i« well to cover thin with » thin layer of melted j

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