Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 15, 1897 · Page 5
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 5

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, November 15, 1897
Page 5
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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. Of course you do and you can buy the choicest cuts ot Wm. Rowe. Cor. Broadway and Fifth Sts. Phone 247. E. H. GRACE, D- D. S. DENTAL PARLORS, 816 Market Street. New Aluminlte Bubber Plates. •flANLEY &SHANAHAN. Buy« and Sell* Second Hand Goods. Sire u,.call. . E- S-DENTIST- on Fourth utreet. FOUR INDICTMENTS Keturned by the Grand Jury Against Mclntosh. He is Charged in Each with the Crime of Murder. Charles SmltB, Ross Evanf, Charles Brown and Joseph Brown are also Indicted. The grand jury this afternoon returned four indictments against John Mclntobh, charging him with the murder of Frank Pottmeyer. A mistake must have been made, for none of the Indictments state whether It was murder in the first or second degree. Other Indictments were returned as follows: Against Charles Smith and Thomas Evans who broke into Terre Haute Brewing company's cold storage, on the Westslde, charging ing them with burglary and larceny. One against Joseph Bro*n colored, an ex-Kenneth quarryman, who shot a colored fellow workman named Green, charging him with an attempt to commit murder. Against Charles Van Dyne, who stole John Blngaman's horse, charging him with larceny. All the accused are in jail. BEST OF THE SEASON, • O Telephone No. 828 W.JJ3arnett," s — rMC - L - w ° u Undertaker, Embalmer and Funeral Director. 417 Market «reet Call, attendee1 day or nlpM. The flneBt outfli in the U. S. Col. u. ». will remain with oie. 3", Offloe 16. Residence-Mutual, Phones asTcp.^. When You Need an ABSTRACT or a LOAN _GO TO- F H. Wipperman, »6;Fo U rth Street Opp. Court House Entrance, Was the Rain on Sunday Morning—A Good One. The most copious downpour ot rain thin section has experienced since early sprine, occurred Sunday morn- Ing. Tt.e dry earth absorbed it like a sponge and within a few hours after ibe rain ceas,ed to fall, the gutters were empty. Besides cleaning the gutters and washing the dirty alleys the rain revived the growing wheat and leaves the ground In good condition for freezing weath- 303 Market street, Hoppo Building. Daniel Killian & Co. ~ DR. C. D. EVERSOLE'S ~ DEDTAL PALLORS Over Porter's Now Drug Store. Corner of; Fourth and Market Streets. McConnell&McConnell $50,000 6 per cent Money to Loan. Call now Office Opposite Court House. DAILYPHABOS MONDAY, NOV. 15. 1897. of the state OITY JSLRWS Auction at the Fair every night this week. James Murphy an old and respected citizens of the Weetslde, Is sick. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Edward Bilgb, of Washington street, a son. Andy Bay, the butcher, ia confined to his home by an attack of lung fever. Charley Yarlock, of Elliott & Co,, Js in the northern part today on business. Attend the Eastend Pleasure club masquerade ball at Dolan & McHale's hall, Thursday evening, the The young child of Samuel Binney, of Washington street, was seized with spasm* this afternoon and is in a dangerous condition. During a social gathering at the Sandrldge school house, Saturday evening, a valuable laprobe was •tolen from Winfield Stalnaker's car- Ila * e - v j r The Vandalia pay car reached Lo- eansport today. Heretofore the car baa arrived on she 19th of each month, but owing to a new arrangement It will arrive on the 15th. At the Midway restaurant, at 2 o'clock this afternoon, while Mrs HeUla was «t wort in the kitchen, • piece of gl"« *« 11 from * 8helt and ,ut an oglj gMh acrow the back o b« right hand. Dr. Ballard w* nqalttd to dote tbe wound. SCRAPS OF SEWS er. The health authorities are confident that many disease germs have been washed away and drowned. The rivers have risen considerably and the prospects are that the city an effect quite a saving for a time >y running both the water works and ilectric light plant by water Elks band Concert. Following is the programme for he Elks band concert at tbe rink tomorrow night: Overture—By Schlepregell. Land of My Dreams Waltz—By Andrew Herman. La Poloma (Mexican song)—By Gradler. Rain in Sunshine (Clarionette solo) — By Graham; played by Sam Smith. A Gay Old Medley (overture)—By , 0. Dewitt. Golden Robin Polka, (duett for two clarlonetts) by Bosquett—Sam Smith and E. J. Mead. Louisiana Buck Dance — T. P. Brooke, Uncle Dooley'3 Delight, (hornpipe march)—E. B. Hall. Humoresque—Mueller. The Robbers Sentenced. At Knox, Saturday. William Drew and Robert Graham two Chicago toughs who held up and robbed two Winamac boys on a Panhandle freight train, Monday night, were ordered sentenced to the Jeffersonvllle re- reformatory. The Winamac boys, Wright and Hlues had been at Denham attending a dance and were beating their way back home on a Relating to the Railroads and Their Employes. For four weeks in succession tbe Panhandle has led in the east-bound ionnage out of Chicago. Stock of the Little Miami division of the Pennsylvania lines west is now selling at $183 per share, the highest igure ever reached. Ticket brokers at Cleveland are reported to be losing money and a num- )er of them are preparing to quit the business. The same is said to be rue at Detroit. The Penusyluania lines are now jaking most of the glucose out of Peoria, having met the part rail and water route rates which its competitors all-rail out of Peorla declined to do. Ninety-five per cent of the stockholders of the Pennsylvania receive their dividends in checks, and 11,100,000 ot the dividends goes to foreign stockholders, foreigners hold- Ing nearly fifty per cent of the stock. In the near future the free chair cars the Wabash are running between ihicago and New York city bid fair to be a disturbing element, as competitors are of opinion that it is not policy tn operate cbair cars free, making them common to all classes of passengers. The practice of suing railroad companies for damages becomes more and more common. Edward Hamlet, a fireman on the Chicago division of the Erie lines, has sued for $20,000 on account of Injuries received in a wreck, alleging that it was caused by a wrong display of signals. Indianapolis Journal: Dr. J..H. Talbott, medical examiner of the Indianapolis division of the Pennsylvania Voluntary Relief department, has left for the ea»t on his annual vacation of two weeks. Dr. C. T. Tucker of Logansport will look after tbe work of Dr. Talbott during his absence. It is said that the pay cars of tbe railways will this month" distribute more money among employes than in any one month in the history of railroad operations in the country, so general has been the Improvement in business. On many roads train crews will draw pay for from forty to forty- seven days for October. An official of the Pennsylvania company stated yesterday that he thought every man who was dropped when tbe depressed times struck the country on the Panhandle lines was now re-employed by that company: at least he knew that every one that aad applied and had a good record was readily taken back in any. ot the departments. It is now reported that in the near future the Wabash will to all intents and purposes De a through line from Chicago to New York. A short time since it effected a traffic arrangement with the Grand Trunk which gave it the right to operate its own trains to Buffalo. That arrangement proved so satisfactory that it is now negotiating with the Ontario £ Western for the use of its tracks from Buffalo to New York under an arrangement similar to that which it now has with the Grand Trunk to Buffalo. When thla deal is carried through the Wabash will operate its trains through to NewTork. Wabash engine No. 19, used for pulling the pile driver, bad an unusual experience Saturday. In rounding the curve just west of Huntingdon a side rod broke and before the locomotive could be stopped the corresponding rod on the opposite side broke also. Simultaneous with the breaking of the rods, the cylinder heads were blown out, leaving the engine standing upon the tracks, a hopeless cripple, to be ." Our Shoes Fit ' Like gloVes And they wear Like Iron. We treat our customers Fair and square Because we appreciate Their trade. Our prices are Low— Wonderfully low— And quality is High— Very high—And we want Your trade. Elias Winter. Department oi Pen Art Hall's Business College has engaged Mr. Andrew Frederick to takfl charge of the Penmanship classes. His time will be devoted exclusively to this line of •work. Lopaneport needs a First Class School of Pen Art, and we take pleasure in announcing that we are now prepared to Rive the yery be*t instruction that can be had, Mr. Frederick Is a GEADTJATE of the Zanerian Pen Art fichOOU Columbus, 0-, and was an instructor in that school until engaged by Hail's Business College. C. F. MOORE, Pres. Hall's Business College, Second and Third floor. Keystone Building. Logansport, Ind. ADDITIONAL ITEMS. freight train were in the robbery they the " train •hile It was Drew and Graham car. and after the were kicked from near .Kouts running twenty-five miles an hour, being badly bruised, but not seriously hurt. They informed the Panhandle operator at Kouts of the affair and he telegraphed the company's detectives at Chicago, who ariested the robbers Tuesday and took them to Knox. Divorce Denied. In the Circuit court today Judge Chase refused to grant Mrs. Daniel Tarver a divorce and ruled that she must pay the coats. A. BraTe Pioneer. Three ushers, the manager of the theater and a policeman tried to induce an Atlanta woman to remove a particularly objectionable "picture hat" from her bead while Governor Bob Taylor of Tennessee was delivering his lecture wiuh fiddle accompaniment The lady claimed that her hat was no more of an annoyance to men than was their habit of brushing by her or compelling her to rise when they wanted to leave the theater to get a drink. She said further that -when that peculiar nuisance, to which all women are continually subjected In theaters everywhere, wasabol- tohed she would consent *o remove her hat but not until then. She was a brave pioneer for a reform that should be in- fltitatod in the management of Marly theater. —Erohanj* pushed Into Huntington by a freight train Qlater, Fortunately for the engineer and fireman it was the rear side rods which were broken and the cab remained intact, though the foot board and pipes on the side of the boiler were more or less damaged. ..-A CD v DON'T MISS thlB'opportanitT to order your Win ter Overcoat. You will need it be- foreOong. We liave such a choice selection of fabrics, -from the be** woo]en»mll]g of the world, that we are making up into stylish and handsome overcoats, at §uch a reasonable price that we would Jike to take your measure at once. 'Our reputation for high grade custom work speaks for itself. Tailor and Draper, Carl W. Keller. 311 Market St, BANKRUPT SALK \ * Slaughter Sale of the Best Shoe Stock Ever Brought to This City, Having bought the Walden Shoe stock at assignee sale, I will proceed to close out the entire stock at prices you have read about, but never came in contact with ' THIS IS NO FAKE SALE, ; |But the goods must be sold to meet deferred pay- ] ments and I will sell these goods at just ! • • 1-3 Less Than Wholesale Cost •'• i If you have never triedGleveland'sbaking powder you do not know what the best cake tastes like. You may be a good cook, but without Cleveland's baking powder you are at a disadvantage. •*» mhorixed to oia money if you do not uTi tk> be»t tattnr waw** 1 Bating Powder C*, X.T. Bead the new story today. Hot soda is refreshing, at Porter's. $4 and $5 shoes «2.48 at Walden's bankrupt sale. Supper from 5 to 7-:30 this evening at tbe rink, loc. The bazaar for the benefit of St. Vincent de Paul church will begin tonight at .Sb. Vincent de Paul hall. Mr. Joseph Fromeyer, state agent of the Standard Oil company at Indianapolis, was In the city today on business. Miss Allie Ewing, of Angola, returned to her home today, after a most pleasant visit with her sister, Miss May Ewlng, ot Miami street. Canton Logansport, I. 0. O. F., has received an Invitation to participate In tbe corner stone laying of the new court house at Fort Wayne. Wednesday. 0. B, Shaffer, the ex-Panhandle bra-keman, will leave next March for the Klondike In search of gold. Mr. Schafleris possessed of clucfc sufficient to stand tee trip and search for gold, William Beatty, of the Westslde, who recently sold his stock of groceries to Granvllle Guy, wil leave in the spring for the Klon dike gold fields. Mr. Guy removed the stock to Hoovers. Fred G. Six, recently appointed to tbe position of city editor of the Huntington News-Demncrat, who has been Mck at his home in this city for zeveral days, Isi again able to be about, and will report for duty a week from today. The heavy ra:lns of Saturday night and Sunday did considerable damage to the stocks of Edgar Powell, dealer in musical insitruments, and Ellas Winter, the shoe man, on Broadway, by leaky roofs. The latter estimates his loss'at 1100. A very interesting programme was carried out at the Woman's club meeting this afternoon at 2:30, at the home of Miss Alice Knowlton. Mrs. Walter Osmer's subjeci was "The Myth of Greece," and Miss Sample's, "Ancient and Modern Greece." The Seventeenth street bridge is still without a floor. Travel from Uhe southeast Is diverted to the Thlra street bridge over the Wabash. It will be a week, perhaps, before the Seventeenth street bridge is again open for travel. The bridge is being supplied with heavy steel beams. Ui-ta and Helps In Mus.(c- When learning a piece, stop and correct every mistake, and be especially particular to'finger uniformly, but, after a piece is once learned, never stop for a mistake, because this would establish a habit of stumbling. It is better to strike a wrong note energetically than to touch the right one as if afraid of it and repeat- it several times in a stammering manner before getting it correct. The fact that one part of a piece may be less difficult is no reason why that part should be played faster than the test of it Neither are technical difficulties a reason for playing snch part slower. However, in most instances where technical difficulties occur, there is also harmonical crpwding, and in such cases a ritardando is permissible. When playing chords in both hands at the same time, remember to strike them together. Sustain them for thafnll time prescribed and release both hands >t the same instant Do not target thwe three points—linking; dotation, releasing. Most amateurs do not obenrce thi* rule, but »trike, •» M easily noticed, tttt iiotM in tfee left oa&d fceta* OMM ia ttw right—Etude. ,' You cannot afford to miss this sale. If you don't need them now, you will in a few days. Is there any INVESTMENT that will PAY YOU AS MUCH? Thi« wholesale slaughter sale commenced Monday, November 8th. M. WALDEN 3i5'Fourth*Street, Logansport, Ind. Sashes Are In Vog^ie. Sashes are in vogue and are to b« worn, of varying -widths and textures, knotted, looped or left plain and falling to the hem of the skirt. A pretty model is of rich, heavy black moire edged across the ends with ', full quilled ruffling of black lace, ibout a font from the bottom is a border of crea.: colored applique lace put on bias. Another sash is also of moire edged all around with a scant ruching of black chiffon. Both of these are 18 inches wide and have only a bunch of loops where the plaited belt fastens at the waist. A handsome sash for evening wear is of Roman striped silk, bordered and j edged with plaitings of black brussels I net. Another, of heliotrope satin and i black thread lace, is knotted and-looped i at intervals of a foot as it falls on the 1 skirt, the wide, soft folds of the satin jiving an artistic effect. The blouse bodice, in varying forms, has given rise to these sashes and they threaten to supersede belts, even for everyday house or street wear. The waist line is very much in evidence this season and modistes predict that it will not be long before the old time fashion of skirts sewed visibly to tbe corsage will come in style again. Already the new tea gowns and house gowns are made in this manner, although the line of joining is concealed, and it is just a step between that and the honest, old fashioned "body," with the skirt gathered simply on to it and strengthened with a cord, that our grandmothers wore. Fifty Yeans Ago. In picturing some of the conditions of life in her girlhood Mrs. M. E. W. Sherwood, in her "Epistle to Posterity, " thus notes certain contrasts between that time and the present In the early forties and fifties almost everybody "had enough to live on," and young ladies drtssed well on $100 a year. The daughters of the richest man in Boston were dressed with scrupulous plainness, and the wife and mother owned one brocade, which did service for several years. Display was considered vulgar. Now, alas, only Queen Victoria dares to go shabby. Fine clothes have become a necessity to the lesser lights. The greater proportion of people were happier because there was not such emulation, such vulgar striving nor such soaring, foolish ambitions. Then men and women fell back on their own minds for that entertainment which they now seek iu fast horses, yachts, great and constant change, journeys to Europe and to Newport. Books "took the place of dress and display. When a young lady was introduced into society, one bouquet did duty for the 75 which now are considered quite too few. There -was a sober elegance among even the first in position and the richest in pocket. There was no talk about money. It has become a subject of conversation since the war. H* Oumot "Abide" BcpnbUeaiu. Cbadrou. Neb., Nov. 6.—Jamea Gfll«e- ple, * farm«r living in Orange precinct and one of the riders in the Chadron- Chicago cowboy race during the World'* fair, attacked and severely injured tw» of M» "CM Tuesday evening b«ean»«, It they vottd the R«pubU«a» ' Reasonable Prices. The most Reasonable Tailor in town is Craig. He will make up a Suit for you that for Price, Style and Fit nan- no! be beaten. 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. No PainI No Danger I Teeth extracted without pain or after effects, such as aore mouth, sore gums, etc. Absolutely safe and painles. The Finest and Best method of CB.OWN and BRIDGE Work. The most natural-looking artificial Teeth on new method PLATES, guaranteed to fit. gfNo charge for extracting with- >ut pain when new teeth are to b« applied. Dr. W. T. Hurtt, r>T71SITTQTI 311 1-2 Fourth St. LJC.P4 1 1O 1 I ' Lovely Trimmed Hats and Bonnets. Our opening will continue for the season on THURSDAYS, FRIDAYS, SATURDAYS. Mrs. W. Potter,^v 517 Broadway near Sixth port, Indiana. Hood's Pills Car* all lirer illf, bOioo»- neu, headache, MOT Horn- adv iudigeMion, eoostipft- Hon. Tbrr fact «•*!&. with•*!?•>»or

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