I?' SPECIAL SALE On Fine Dress Goods and Spring Jackets SCHMITT & HEFFLEY, N. B. Low Prices Prevail. fpO. 8$. PANTS, PANTS. I have secured 30 styles of Worsted Pantaloon ings which sold heretofore and are sold everywhere for §10, but which I seH now for the low price of BIGHT DOLLARS! The biggest bargain I ever had. Call early and secure choice. JAKE HERZ. Go to Headquarters For Your Spring Suit. Harry G. Tucker, THE PEABL ST, TAILOR. > gi ) ?j- You will find all the Latest Novelties in Spring & £> Styles. j^ >^ 1 -'.'- Ir-sw; : •• < (' Yours Truly, "PUCK." For the Next Four Weeks I will sell you an elegant suit for S22.OO GASH. I do this to make room for the finest line of Spring Goods ,_„ ever brought to this city P. J. •me Tailor, 323 Pearl Street. Daily Journal TUESDAY, MORNING, MARCA 17. St. Patrick's day in the morning. John Schilling went to Delphi yesterday. The Pan Handle pay car will arrive in the city to-day. Spring wraps and Easter dresses at Moore's; prices lower than chestnuts. St. Patrick was a gentleman. For that reason people are still wearing o' the green. Mrs. J. E. Sutton and little daughter have returned from a, visit at Indianapolis. Mrs. Allan Lewis, of the South Side, has returned from a week's visit with friends and relatives at Mexico. 'Lis Barren, the printer, departed last night for Denver, Col. He again pines for the wild western breeze?. Harry Keller departed to Lancaster, Pa., yesterday in response to a telegram announcing the death of his mother. Popularly called the king of medicines—Hood's Sarsaparilla It conquers scrofula, salt rhenm and all other blood diseases ''I have the finest goods ever displayed in a dry goods store by the car load, not in small packages by express.—p. W. Moore. Harry Frank, jr., while visiting in New Orleans recently, became well acquainted withjthe foreman of the jury which acquitted the Mafia conspirators. The funeral of S. A. Mela tyre, late a member of Co. H. llth Indiana Volunteers, will be held this morning at S o'clock at the residence on Pratt street, West Side. Will Randolph is back from a few days visit with friends at Indianapolis. Will's brother was one of the contest ants at the State oratorical contest at Indianapolis last Friday evening and Will .went down to hear him. Thos. Hartsook's mother died in Chicago yesterday and the remains were brought to this city last night andj conveyed to Mr. Hartsook's home 830 Race street. The time of the funeral will be announced later. The young ladies of the English Lutheran church will give an ice cream and candy social at the residence of- of the Misses Beehdol, 306 Fourth st., third floor. The friends of the congregation are invited to be present. Mr. J. B. Davis of South Bend, one of the managers of the branch factory Wilson Bros., will establish in this city arrived here yesterday and will take immediate steps toward getting the factory in shape. The factory will be located in the old Spiker-Harrison wagon factory building. The Carleton Club has issued invitations for a dance at Kreutzberger's hall Wednesday evening, April 8. Fornoff's full orchestra will furnish the music and Byron Wslson will act as prompter. This promises to be the best dance yet given by the popular social club. Milton Michaels,a young man living at Altoner was arraigned in the Mayor's court yesterday for provoking Mrs. Laura Leese,an Altoner lady. The case was dismissed in the city, court by the prosecution and the provoker was re-arrested by a county officer and the case will be tried in the circuit court. The workmen who were engaged in moving the railroad tracks on Canal street to conform with the ordinance provided in such a case completed the work yesterday , and now the Pennsylvania .company has a woll ballasted double track through the city. The property owners along the lino of this- tra^k are still wearing their Sghting harness and it is said the end is not yet. Frank Feller's Speecli: Frank Fetter, the former Logansport boy who was awarded first prize at the State, Oratorical contest at Indianapolis last Friday night, has been the recipient of many complimentary notices for hig effort. The Indianapolis Journal's report of the contest speaks as follows of young Fetter's well handled subject: ••Frank Fetter, of the State University, spoke on "The Heir Apparent. 1 ' He gave a historical sketch of the causes that led to the Renaissance, | during which era America was discovered, and the awakened thought and energy of mankind found room Tor growth on the Western continent. Religious and political liberty and material prosperity were new ideas and hopes that sprang up in America, and then, in time led to existing evils. The country is burdened, the speaker thought, with poverty, crime, social injustice and a discontent among mankind in general. "There are those who would begin reform with the individual." he said. "First stands Christianity, wiih agencies organized for effective work as never before, carrying the message of charity into the richest homes and into the slums of "darkest England," where, save its beam, no ray of hope has entered. Thea comes education of many kinds, training- schools of art and skills, home to reclaim the vicious and the drunkard— but why enumerate the influences? They are many, active, tireless grow ing. Conditions being as they are, will not individual thrift and individual effort be found sufficient to reform society? Regeneration must come from within. The individualist and the socialist. May not both be the servants of progress? A higher society and a purer manhood must go together, Time may condemn their methods, but not their motives. They are inspired by that spirit of brotherhood which is pervading all society. That spirit is giving the man of labor happier thoughts and kindlier feelings. It is forcing upon the rich a sense of their duty to their fellow-men. It has placed among the radical reformers of society some who were burn to wealth. It has made impossible in America a social involution by ranging with the elements of conservatism the men who labor for their daily bread. Not revolution but evolution roust be the process of social change." Sir*. Owen itlaiyJtrcovcr A Washington special to the Indianapolis Journal says: "The condition of •Mrs. Owen, the wife of thelndiana ex- Congressman, is very slightly improved to-night. She got a little sleep early this morning, and has re- tamed some nourishment. Last night ropes were stretched across Fourteenth street on F and Pennsylvania avenue so as to keep vehicles off the rough streets opposite the Ebbitt, where Mrs. Owen is located. She suiters greatly from constitutional neuralgia and la grippe, and'is in a very weakened condition from a long fast. She became ill three weeks ago to-day. The chances are to-night that she will recover, although the physicians re; gard her condition as precarious. Mr. Owen and Mrs. Owen's youngest son are at her bedside. It is probable that Mrs. Owen's son and some other relatives at Logan, la., will be summoned to her bedside. President and Mrs. Harrison called and inquired about Mrs. Owen to-day. The MlnhopH of IBcCarty. Logansport theater-goers cherish a very friendly feeling for Ferguson & Mack's comedy attraction, "McCarty's Mishaps," which will make its second visit to Dolan's to-morrow night. Little that the Journal can say is needed to call attention to this play, as its reputation is so well established among local lovers of comedy that "puffing" in the papers is needless. Barney Ferguson's "McCarthy" is funny enough for anybody and his support isi said to be exceptionally good this year. The play is one of these farcical knock down comedies devoid of a plot but teeming with comical situations and overflowing with fun. The mishaps of McCarthy are ludicrous enough to keep a person's ribs tickled for a week after witnessing them. l>alzcll Gets Four Yearn. Robert L. Dalzell, the young man who some months ago worked insurance in this city, and who became implicated in forgery at Frankfort, and afterward fled from Kokomo to avoid arrest for a similar offense, as it now appears, went to Hamilton, 111., where his rascality caught up with him, and he was given four years' imprisonment. . _ Gave Hlin an Ovation. Frank Fetter, of Indiana University, a former Logansport boy, who carried off the honors in the State oratorical contest, upon returning to Bloomington was given an ovation, in which ; the students and citizens generally, joined. The Indiana University has been represented in eleven State contests, and has taken first place in seven of. them. Another Great Pants DownSale! Or 500 Pairs at Harry Franks You don't need a Jimmy nop dark lantern to understand the value. We have inaugurated this sale for pay day only. 100 Pair Black Worsted Pants, worth -?0, this week at $3 50 100 Pair Black Corkscrew Pants, worth $4, this week at.. 2 50 100 Pair All-Wool Cassimere $5 P;ints, Neat Patterns, this week at 3 50 100 Pair Cassimere Pants, a mild stripe this week at 1 CO 100 Pair Jeans Pants this week at 50 Visit our Bargain Table and you will be delighted. HARRY FRANK, "TO BE SURE." P S. Mr. Frank is now in NAW York City buying for his 2 stores. •0-tpACKA.OE TOILET TISS 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, 5OO Yards of Thread, A Paper Needles, A Paper pins, 1 Dozen Cloths Pins, A Faney 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 i;hem-but they are only samples. "OI.Y ••''•' If a penny buys so much what will 100-penniesbuy? If some necessities cost so little, others will be proportionately as cheap and McCaffrey keeps almost every necessity or luxury that you have want for. COS T ' • • '.'•'•: ••' - -• i-n'i]; Is an all important matter with you on such' things. Pay $500 more than you should for a house and 'it is comparitively 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; cost you. You pay for all things just the least^that*4&ey can sell for by M. McCaffery & Co. "
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month