Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 6, 1891 · Page 8
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March 6, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 8

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, March 6, 1891
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Page 8
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2 Leading Features Spring Dress Goods. In the stock we are showing all the new weaves, colors and fabrics. In Pattern Suits we'have the latest imported combinations. Trimmings—All the latest styles in gold, lilver and iridescent trimmings. Spring Jackets—We are the acknowledged leading cloak house of this city and this spring we are showing a most complete line of black, white and colored Blazers and Reefers in gold, silver and silk braid trimming.—We cordially invite inspection, SCHMITT & HEFFLEY, GOLDEN RULE. NOVELTIES In Spring Goods Are Daily Arriving at the Tailoring Establishment of JACOB HERZ. Call Early and Secure Choice. Daily Journal. FRIDAY MORNING, MARCH 6. SPRING STYLES, . -.•-./. For Suits, Pantaloons and Overcoats have arrived. The assortment is complete. Call and see them. Harry G. Tucker, :-: Tlie Pearl Street Tailor. :~: I The Best on Earth Ben Fisher's Pure Baking Powder 311 'Fourth Street. 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. For the Next Four Weeks Ijwill sell you an elegant suit for $22.00 CASH. V I do this to make room for the finest line of Spring Goods / ever brought to jj. this city P. J. HOOLEY, Pearl Street. Visit the Bee Hive to-day. Natural gas bills for March due to day. Use J. B. L. Blood and Livei Tonic. eodtvv Demorest's patterns just received a Spry.'s. mchodSt CHy orders for sale.—Victor E Seiter. mch-idtf Hanna has hundreds of handj household articles. Dolan & Tvvomey have received car load of fine potatoes. See what you can save by buying your carpets at the Trade Palace. Otto Kraus is the only shoe store that marks in plain selling figures. The finest stock of imported dress patterns in the city.—Golden Rule. See the new novelties for dress goods at cut prices.—Trade Palace. A drive in cuspidores at the Bazaar: a fine decorated china cuspidorc only 25 cents. Miss Mary Muicahey has returned from Chicago, where she has been the past week. . Dolan & Tworaey sells butter at 20 cents, egg's 15 cents per dozen, and hams Si cents. The most complete stock of imported dress novelties in the city, is to be found at the Golden Rule. Otto Kraus 1 shoe department is en the second floor, that's the reason he can afford to sell shoes so cheap. The 7 ' high art novelties that Mr. Wise is expressing to the Bee Hive daily are creating a veritable sensation amongst the ladies. Lost, between Market and North streets, on Fourth, a garnet bracelet. Finder please return to this office and receive suitable reward. Why don't our shoe competitors mark their goods in plain figures same as Otto Kraus? Answer, because they can charge you $2 for a $1.50 pair of shoes. Exquisite, such lovely colorings as perfect as a painting, are a few of the expressions elicited by an/inspection- of the high art novelties at the Bee Hive. Business is business, if you can buy a good woman's Oxford patent leather Up for 75 cents, and a solid plow shoe for §1, you are foolish to pay more. These are Otto Kraus 1 prices. The Bee Hive, unlike some houses, can find no fault with their trade, and not a single dull day since the holidays. Go there any day and you will find their twenty odd sales people on the jump. After successfully and faithfully filling the position of pipe organist at the First Presbyterian church for nearly two years Edgar Powell resigns on account of the choir meeting oftener than usual thus conflicting with his daily business. f Owing-to the lull in business the past month and being in need of money to meet obligations, and always mean iE in our power to meet them so fai, to-day and until further notice, we will sell all best quality of prints at 5 cents a yard, L L Brown muslin 5 cents a yard, and dress goods at cut prices. Now for bargains, take advantage and don't miss it,—Trade Palace. Mr. Pilling asked a man in the shoe business to guess the price of a pair of womeos Oxford shoes that Otto Kraus-bought to" sell for 75 cents—a wonderful bargain—he guessed them at $1.50. This shows WHY shoe stores don't mark their shoes in plain figures same as Otto Kraus does, if,they'are marked 75 cents the salesman cannot ask $1.50, but if they are marked in letters or characters he can. DICKY NOT GUILTY. JaniCH DItUj', tlje Miami County "Conllrtcnce' 1 Man Goc* Aon"lt— Other Conrt Notes. Last night at just 5 minutes before 11 o'clock, the jury in the case of the State vs. James Dickey, charged with obtaining money under false pretenses filed into the north court room, and the following: verdict was announced: "We, the jury, find the defendant not guilty. ••W. S. STALNA.KEK, Foreman." Dickey was placed on trial before Judge McConnell and a jury about a month ago. While the trial was in progress a child of one of the juror died, and the jury was dismissed. Thi week in the north court room, Judg Chase presiding, the trial was resurn ed. Dickey was charged with a sor of a "confidence" game in which patent right to a fence figured. He will go back to his family to-day ac quit. Bailiff Eiserlo had still anothe jury in charge when the above jury was dismissed, being the jury 'in th case of Jacob Scherengen vs. Thomas Smith, a suit for damages for th overllow of a mill pond, brought here on a change of venue from Carrol county. The jury will return a sealec verdict this morning. Charles U. Klein, charged with the murder of John Gibbs, was yesterday released from custody on securing bond in the sum of $10,000. Ransom Ice, the Walton saloon keeper, was yesterday released f'-om jail on the payment of part of the fines against him. Judge McConnell passed sentence on Martin Shaffer, convicted of the murder of Edward Lowry, and sentenced to 15 years in the penitentiary. The motion for a new trial was overruled. The court granted the prayei foi- an appeal to the Supreme court. Last night at 1 o'clock, Pan Handle detective John Gallagher, went to Plainfield having in custody Bert, Robert and Willie Lee, aged 8, 10 and 13 years respectively, who were yesterday sentenced to the reform school for incorrigibility and jumping on moving trains. The mother of the boys is dead and the father claims he ;an do nothing with them. AT HARRY FRANK'S ^ ANNUAL DISTRIBUTION GROWING IS INTEREST. Tli« t'ycloiic Blown Hot Wor<1* Into tlie Liquor Kuiik*. from nu.y to was changed The temperance meeting at Good Templar hall was well attended again ast night. The meetings are attract- ag more than local interest. Among those present from a distance were Dr. J. S. Kelsey, Mrs. M. V. Andrews, Mr. and Mrs. N. Moore, of Xenia; J. E. Smith, of the Bunker Hill Press, ind S. R. Tyler, of Pulaski county. Vlrs. Andrews, formerly of Tiflin, 0., ed in prayer and spoke with much earnestness, after Mr. Bennet had closed his address. This lady has quite a reputation as a temperance re- ivalist, and her words last night were well received. The "Cyclone" devoted his address o a history of Prohibition in Kansas, citing the trying times experienced at welve o'clock at night when a woman -wnelt at her husband's feet imploring lim to change his vote ,ye, and when the vote n the Legislature of Kansas and Pro- libition had carried, there was such ejoicing,said the speaker as never be- ore io any state of the Union. Mr. Ben- lett maintains that Kansas,in many re- pects is the greatest state of all. He said a hsgh tribute to the deceased )x-Governor Martin, of that state; raised her schools and churches, and quoted figures to prove the material lenefits of prohibition. His subject to-night will be one the elation of the church to the liquor raffle. This is the subject announced or last night, but was "postponed. L'he admission fee is ten cents, which s to defray a part of the expenses. The Hoosier singers were heartily applauded, and are growing- more in avor every night. The subject for iaturday night is labor and agricul- ure with their rights, and class legis- ation. IMelil-Gbart*. Wednesday evening at the home of he bride on west Market street, Miss Maud Gharis was united in marriage o Edwin Diehl, the Market street ivery imin. Rev.. Davis officiating. Dnly the relatives and a few invited uests were present. T. H. McKee returned from Wash- ngton yesterday and will remain a •eek or ten days. He reports Mrs. V. D. Owen quite sick, and that Mr. )wen will not bo home for some time n that account. For scrofula in every form Hood's arsaparilla is a radical, reliable reme- y. It has an unequalled record of f cures. ' 2 OF PRESENTS Wm. Graham, city, receivt-d dinner set; Rudolph Berndt, city, received table; E.G. Mead, Roya 1 Center, received watch. ; The following received oteel engravings: (1 Q. Ouster. Alonzo Clary, F, Sanderson, Henry Mucker, A. B. Keeport, V. P. Winslow, Jacob Morehart, Mrs. B. Rideel, J. H Wirick. . PERSONS HOLDING The following Numbers will find it to their interest to call: 2383 2509 2850 3591 4394 4770 4858 5402 1)120 10166 11359 11877 HARRY F R A N K / "TO BE SURE '" Wilson, Humphreys & Co. 2OO and 2O2 Fourth St. What a Cent Will Buy. You can buy any of the following articles for a penny at McCaffreys': 4O Hair Pins, SOO 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 tell you of this as we will ever make on what you buy of them-but ;hey 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 lecessity or luxury that you have want for. * COST Is an all important matter with you on such things. 'ay $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 coat you. You pay for all things just the least that they can ;ell for by ., ; M. McCaffery & Co,