Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on July 11, 1896 · Page 5
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July 11, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 5

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 11, 1896
Page 5
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Page 5 article text (OCR)

Dunlap's.. Celebrated HatS, Silk, Stiff and Spft. -Spring Styles. DE WEN TEE, The Hatter and Furnisher. Best and Cheapest. FOOTWEAR In Town at Stevenson & Klinsick. 403 Broadway. L. G. PATTERSON HM opened a Fire and Accident Inaur- SSSdt?a*ihai* f^Uwjutuo patrraiage. None but Flnrt Claw tfompanle* Represented. THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK — OF — LOGANSPORT. . . .INDIANA. CAPITAL $250,OOO. A. J. Urn-dock. FTM. W. W. Bow, Cain. J. F. Brookmeyer, Awt. Cath. DIBKCTOBS: B. 8. Rice, w - H- Bringhurst. &V. Tutu,"' . _X, M. Harwood, . Banking In al! Its Department* promptly 'My . f t U o l3 Cu.To e n,c™ and Stockholder. *°Btron« Rwenre Fund maintained. Free! Free! Free! We will Give away this week one hundred Sample boxes [of Brass's Blood, Nerve, Liver and Kidney Capsules. Call and get a sample, B. F. Keesling Druggist. DAILY JOURNAL SATURDAY, JTJLY 11, 1800 Hammocks at your own price at Geo, Harrison's. See the Golden Rule's bulletin In their big ad. ... . Gents'-shirts, flne, 75c; negligee shirts to close at 33c, today.—Trade Palace. The great clearance sale of the Golden Rule Is now In full blast. Come and see. Chief Train Dispatcher Tousley has returned from Chicago and the convention. .-•...'Many of these wonderful, handsome waists that were ?2.50 and ,f2 for $1, tomorrow evenfag from 7 to 10 o'clock,— The Bee Hive. All day and .this evening—91.08 waists, 08e; OSc waists only 4Sc; 50c waists, 25c; warm weather wrappers, GOc on Hie dollar.—Trade Palace. Awarded Highest Honors—World'* Fair. •DR; CREAM BAKING MOST" PERFECT; MADE. me Crap* .C ream of Yartii..Powder.- Free f Amfimm, Alum or any other adulterant 40 Y<ws lie A DEHOCRATIC WAIL. Inglorious Defeat Predicted for the Chicago Nominee. Louisville Courier-Journal (Dem.)— Today bepins a convention whose action is to close for years the career of the Democratic party. That party, founded in those prlncl- \i\c-f whose establishment and maintenance, have been and must he Indis- .peii-sible to the perpetuation of sc-IC- SOviTiwici.it, has fallen into the control of a wild mob which madly casts aside every consideration of the party's hi- epiratiou and orifrln, history and heritage, and frantically sacrifices all In a prostitution of the party's llnancinl record and integrity to the insanest craze for fiatlsm that ever afflicted n civilized people. Moved by I Ms monomaula, have nocked to Chicago today the '"Reds" of the Republic; the dissatisfied and unsuccessful of all classes; the ne'er do wells in practical affairs; tho broken- down hack politicians of all 1 parties; the Populist chasers of the rainbow; the chronic rebels against established law and government; the avaricious silver kings of tlic- West; the Socialists, the paiterualists, the communists, the agrarians, the anarchists, the sand letters, the walking delegates, the tramps of all political creeds, the poliitJeal adventurers whose sole pursuit in life is public office regardless of political creed; and, most pathetic of all, the -honest deluded victims who have been deceived Into believing that there is some magic In the government's decree sought In vain since visionaries dreamed of the purse of li'ortnnatus 'want In. quest of. El Dorado or invoked .the power of 'Slldns. And this motley crew, seizing the stanch old Democratic ship, will swarm her decks, and set her sails straight for tho reefs. They wjll tear down the old flag and nail to the mast an alien device, under which they will steer to disgrace and disaster. For defeat as a result of the convention which .meets today is Inevitable. It will come, rest assured, in November, any uulooked-fordevelopmeut the ticket to be -put forth in Chicago should be put forth In Chicago should be elficlcd, It would mean even a- greater disaster to the De-raoeratie party than defeat at the ballot box, for, with the ruin which such a victory would 'bring, the party responsible-for It'would be consigned to an exile far longer and more odious tlian would follow... Its failure at the polls. Meanwhile, the Democrats watch tho proceedings ait Chicago, with humiliation and sorrow, and, withal, steadfast resolutions to take up the work of reorganizing and regenerating the party when the present debouch shall have ended. . '• • WHITEWASHED AGAIN7 Mrs. Rhodle Noah, of this place, was taken In the night with cramping pains and the next day diarrhoea-set in. She took half a bottle of blackberry cordial but got no relief. She then sent to me to see if I had anything that would help her. I sent her a bottle of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy and the first dose relieved her. Another of our neighbors had .been sick for about a week and -had tried different remedies for diarrhoea but kept getting worse.. I sent him this same remedy. Only, four doses of. It were required to cure him. .He says he owe* his recovery to this wonderful remedy. -Mrs. Mary Slbley r Sidney, Mlcb. For sale by B. F. Keesling, druggist. , ADDITIONAL 'LOCAL. Plenty of good butter at Foley's. Plenty celery, egg plant and cauli- flower.—Hothermel. Plenty spring chickens at F. G.-Kienly's Third street market: '';';' July s;ilo^—Bargains In every department tomorrow at the Bee Hive. Fancy parasols, 50c"on u the..'dollar; waists, CiOcon the dollar; warm, weather wrappers greatly reduced'.'today.— Trade Palace. Anna M. Heitbrlrik has been "appointed administratrix of the estate of Henry ..7. Heitbrink;"decea8'<jd', and has illed her bond in the sum of $2,500. The .same party .Is appointed guardian of .Russell A. Hei'tbrlhk,' minor heir of ,T. Heltbrink. And Cuppy Pitched--Kokorno Borrows of Logansport. Friday must, be /'Little. GcprgcV lucky day. He didn'.t 'do. a ,'tliiijg. to those champions yest'etda.y. ;biit shu; them out, the second whitewash .-thuj have received in succession; :,: . Two games were playeil'liy-'slx-of tlie clubi yesterday 'afternoon, 'niid: Cl'e'velaiu] won one and lost ouei while' Cliicln'iiatl took both from: Washington. ' Thi; makes the Keels a daugerou,s,. competitor for lli'st place, ,Clevelaud-hs-ving-_but flvi; points the best of the.argument. ''-It will only take a lost game by the Spiders, and another won by ttie" Reds to put the latter at the top of the heap Following are 'the sw'res ol'yesterday'i games: . ...'•• : - v. : ..,:•:;••• At Clevulaud— First game:. Baltimore 0. Cleveland 12, (Cuppy-pltoh);; second game: Baltimore 9, Cleveland : CV (Wai lace pitch.) •" ' .'".''.'".''.".'.; . • . ' .-i!t Pfftsbtiw— Kirst gn'iie:.' 1 Brbojtlyi 4,'Pittsburg 2; second ga.nje: Brooklyn 0, PittSbUrg 11. •' : ;•: .., t ..r!;,.: -. At Cincinnati— First gam'e': W.nShJ-ug- ton 0, Cincinnati 9; second ga'-m<iv Washington 4, Clnclu-natl 12. '• -•'• ' '-""'••' At St. Louis— Boston.'il. St. Xoul? .12. At Chicago— New York 5, Clj,Ic'as;o'ri, At Louisville— Philadelphia ,S. : ,I,puls- ville 10. iJJv.-L" STANDING OF THE, CLUBS. Clubs Won > 'Lost : Per Ct. Cleveland ..... ,...-13 , ••••21-- ""'rOTS Cincinnati ......... 4S ':'"-" ; 24^ v ';' : '.GOT Baltimore ......... 43 . .-' . 23°;".;' .002 Boston ............ 3S '"', . '2S .',,., " '.570 Pittsburg ......... 37 -.. •v'-riW ... Vi ,..5u2 Chicago ........... 39- " 3-1 •-. - -.531 Philadelphia ....... 33 3C -'-'^'.4-78 P.rooklyn .......... 83 ,-.-t Sfif, .?• -,,v.47S Washington ....... 30 . ^ ,33^ il; . ..f.70 New York ......... 27 j:f : 3S ' ' '.4ij St. Louis .......... 17 '-T V.-02,,: • r.-^-ie Louisville ....... ,.15 .-•-.I.4S-: ' ':238 THERE'S A GAME/TODAT; ' Oxford Team Will Try^jrijeii-" -Luck With the Ottos—Borrow,ing,.51en. . The Oxford team will cross bats'with the Ottos this afternoon .it ttie-p'a'rlr'.' The team conies with 'the reputation 'of having beaten some of t'h.e ..bt'sti'ciubs In the prairie counlles.'.and.-tiie.y. have, some good ones out there, ; It is hoped- they may be able to put up an argument that will prove worthy of the Ottos' best efforts, '.' '•, ..|' ;.' : "' Now the'hatchet has been .IniiTe'd for real and sure between,Logansport and Kbkomo, The latter town, since Lyen and Statts quit It, has been, sadly crippled and yesterday It-found it would be lrri'posislble'' :i to""p'iit'np'*ft' : p;afnie' •agniii'st Connursvllle without help. S. B. Knox, one of the managers of the team there, came over yesterday morning and secured Crosby to pitch the game for Hit Kokomos. That was not all of it;.Connersville was also crippled and they got Byers ' to catch 'the game for them: That's what inlght_,be' called .returning good for' evil. After. all' the roasting, that the Logausport mana^,emqnt...has borne from the Kokomo;.;fellows,- to.- turn about and loan t ( \Vq 'Of,our players to them. - . ,-; .:-.,,;•.' :-•:':-. .- : • BURGLARS'AT. LUCERNE: - <- Silne Umbenhour of lEn'o'ur'ne was robbed of $23 one night'YecenjiyV" The' money was taken from'a "bureau dra\v : er. The theft Is supposed-to«>he:Mw work of local talent,.as Mav Ujnbenhour had sold' a cow that day^iuid^ the fact was known to severair : "Xhe'|.,|obbury was mentioned at the'time lij* TijeSTour-; n'al, but the description.pfv8 : 8usj)eet;wAs In tlie hands of the poliee.iliidjfhe facts were not published In tb'e ^befl^fHhat he would be caught liere'»' ¥ ' ""';£•:•••.'•' ! ADDITIONAL L0j£^l^j|i..--'.' R. Blgley, tlie inanngcrio*-tli^xl?a!i'i- Is sick. ' 4% 0 T Miss Rachel Thompisoti^io-t' North street Is-sick. ' '( SiPAH:. '• . •Miss Florence Pflt-ton'-o'f-I 1 .is In. the city .attending senool Thos. Peden, the lawyer/jsi. e<l in the Winnipeg b^fe.-.C.hicngo."- " | A child of Harry Gilmo'ce au.li'Wlfe,, colored, was. ,serIous.ly;'8lcK/TasPlBJ'gn; v ., The Clippers and •tli'eri.ong-.i'Gret'Uti. will play ball on the S6irti}?}'cie,'g'i ; ,ounds' Sunday morning. • "Xack" Klstler of, ports that his yield of wheat for sixty ' f acres''.was .four bushel's..iier ,acr.e,:, : ..'..V . Joe 'Zcllcrs, the..Fourth'•street-boot-,. .black, took .a header whjJe Tiding, his-bicycle Thursday, bur^vas'not seriously-; 'Injured. •'". .:'• . "' ' • * . The Novelty Manufacturing compriny of Kewanna Isjweparin'g-lp'' remove, its'- plant to the enterprising:village of'Roy- al Center. '.. ,/j,^^^, '.•••''•"" .'. Mrs. James Kleckner;-;*•«;«. of,.the .patrolman, was.seriously...sjck;;.yeste'yday, and that officer-Tvm off ; .'duty:v.;Parrpl-s man Bishop-was' bn'Ws : be'a.t. ^-;_^-'*_•:;• A baby cab.i-olled,;dit-.th'e isllde.w.alk on. Foinih. street'yesre'rda^;jlfn^;uriset:,wh lie' the owner and^•mqtlie* 1 '"* 1 *'* «""•">««*••" was. partaking o£ ani an adjoilnlng drug stoi .not .Injured.-. '- • -- - .';''• t<* f -'''- made the victinis game! They • 'purc leged solicitor for n '.al-. : FOR Before Go. A Tliin Coat 98c up, • Too hot to live without it Tan Shoes worth $3 and $ cool and stylish choice for $198. 62c for White Vests, cod and Dressy. 62c for natural Linen Pantf very comfortable. SUPPLY YOUR WANTS AT HOflE! Go Away Comfortably Clad Don't go into the rush with your heavy Woolens- OTTO KRAUS "Of Course" SPRING NECKWEAR, SPRING OVERCOATS. JOS. G. GRACE WILL 5ELL YOU A SPRING SUIT TODAY EOR LBS5 MONEY THAN ANY OTHER CLOTHIER IN LOGANSPORT. \ LINE OOflPLETE Buy m j-ougley Hat and be up to Date 426 Broadway. If you want a Tailor Made Suit don'tjfor- . , ,%;150 rf-f:".- .'....* • ' ...... -.- • gettiifttne of the Celebrated Stein Block Clothing after paying hiiilf, : -'h"aVe 1 'eeen neither the ilothes nor;tji.o^sollc'ltor.' Stella, D.eljaivf.u,"is, seriously sick at :he home of her mother on -East Xortli sttree't. •' • ••<""''••'•^••- • -- • 'A lady livi.iij?'aT'kS'^vWaverl.v.-nanie'l •Vv.htstler, -wXtlx h^t two children was "rhiiown fron);,.iij|l,iHggyV r J.'hut'Stlay by an 2xcitiKl Jjorst', almostJu tlie path of a :ai>idly moving'trala'on the Wabash. It tvii's ! n ; narrow, escape. • • : - • • - 'Sevcnil'-ifamlly Vai'tlW took siippcr at S^Jhce.r.park' jast .evening. .'A. large )ar'ty''of .boy.^.'an4-,girJs.spent the after- noon^plciiickinK under the trees, and. ;hcre avas a dance, after supper. The itlvertised-band concert was postponed. "fhe"failles of'thevBroaclway Presby-. .eria'h 'church."gave.'a" lawn fete last .light on •Uie.,la.Ty;jiV,at' 1 .''flie Maple .Grove ipme of;E.'a. McCo,n L n'ell. Chinese lan- er-ns-Jitadp the yard : !lKlit, and the ev.cn- nK.avas:a'..dellKhtf.ul:"one. 'There: was a ;66ti a-ttendarice/. ••;•• •• '- •/-, ^i'e'-ftepribircn 1 n y ralJyvat Peru today libinlses-.tp; Jjel^a 'gj'eat success. Tlie lY.abas l h.fralli : o'atf. ( lms made a half-fare : nte ; ftontt-iogajBSR9,rt-;an(i <]u]te a.nuni: )er will-go up. The .drum corps will Escort Hon,;W.;; T;.-Tjy-ilson v candidate or .Toint^^Rcpre^tatlver who will "' '-" — traln,j|eaves at 9.48 tills rinrnltig. Kii »,•" THE INFATUATED SOUTH. A Democratic View of the Situation. .'. Chicago Chronicle (Dem.)—The emotional' politicians the leaders of a faction, perhaps the corrupt'agents of tho sliver plutocracy, control the votes of Southern Mates In the Democratic national convention. They are aiding In ..the construction of a silver repudiation platform and dictating'its.terms. These moii.a're of the class that passed secession ordinances in 1SCO and 1SC1. followed by a'els of legislation repudiating ;ill public and private debts. They are the' aggressive and turbulent class' In politics.and in the management of 'political affairs in the South. Ju 1SG1. four-fifths-at least of the pi-o- nle of the Smith were opposed to se- ,'cesslo'n.' Nearly all the business men in the cltlfis',. many engaged In Industries and thousands of the great .planters were patriotic from the highest motives of self-hiterest. They knew thai- secession and civil war "meant the destruction, of. the South. ,'.•'. They we're' not mistaken. But the hot-heads, and revolutionists, the "fire- eaters," and destructives; the emotional and inflammatory classes, tcrrori^S them. They were forced to yield, aaS became a part of the rebellion. Thaj^ were vhe worst fruiterers from the overwhelming Catastrophes of the war. In 1800'1he business and industrial classes in the South.were misrepresented and defraudttd by, their delegates "ID the Democratic national convention, SE tJie groat commercial and 1 puoduciug classes of the South we're rcisrepre«e»t- t ed by thu rebel iifrencio.* in 1SC1, through which the war was .precipitated. History repeats itself otfi. .throatens -a renewal of its calamHoor. episodes. ' ' The South—the real South—the oom- mercial and industrial. South—is a»v •for"'silver, iiof. for any fonn.of die- lionest. money. It is not for repudiation. , The silyerile ilestrnetlves of to- Uny are as s'analJ n part of the population as. their blatant rebel predecessore and repudiation 1sts were In JSttl. Fly flsiins: is reported to be on the Hv.ers ,1ust now. One anglerie- )>orts a catch of a four-pound black bow • of the small.mouth variety. M.iller Uhl is apain able to manage his business : :iff:iirs after a serious Ml- ness ' ' ' i ,•'.!'.! : 'i§ . - ' . 1,1 u9 .

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