Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 20, 1897 · Page 19
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November 20, 1897

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 19

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, November 20, 1897
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Page 19
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Te go Below Us in Price, is to go Below Us in Quality. WE GIVE AWAY FREE With every purchase of $20 Cash a very Fine and Hat Rack. Coat With every Boys Suit Short Knee Pants,Suit or Overcoat. One Savings Bank Free. Good news to Thousands. We give away the above articles in addition to selling •our famons make of Clothing nt Manufacturers prices. No matter what inducements others hold out for your trade we'll always go them one better. This is a good time to pick out your Heavy Suit and Overcoat. The assortment won't be so complete later on, nor will the prices be so Low, because these were all bought before the High Tariff went into effect, and we'll have to pay more when we replace them. This week's offerings ought to interest all shrewd shoppers. A BAD LAW Is the Indeterminate Classification of Criminals. One of the Most Cumbersome and Ex- pensire E»er Placed on the Statute Books. $7 50, $10 and $12 For Suits and Overcoats. All wool, fast colors In all kinds of goods. Anv of the above mentioned Suits and Overcoats will cost you 42,50 more ID any otder liouse In Lo- ganeport. Those low prices are mentioned by UB because we are manufacturers and no middleman's profit to pay. $2, $3, $4 and $5 Are the prices that hold out inducements In our CHILDREN'S PARLOB, both In Suits and Overcoats, Kaee Pants Suits, ages 3 to 16 years. Your mothers can save enough by buying at "The Hub" on one purchase to buy a pair of shoes or his Underwear »nd can save money besides. $1 for §1.50 Hats, |1.50 for ?2 Hats and 2.00 for 3.00 Hats that sell anywhere for 3.00. lOc for Hose you pay 15c for elsewhere. 50c for Fleeced Lined Underwear that other Houses sell at a big Bargain for 69 cents. The Best Unlaundried Shirt for 50c i» America. 50 cents for an «kgant Lauudried Shirt, Fancy BOSOM, extra Cuffs. 50 Laundried Shirts Cuffs attached,2 extra Collars for your moneys worth. Call at THE HUB, Harry Frank's Old Stand. Young, THE MERCHANT TAILOR ......THIS FALL For A. Suit or Overcoat He Makes Stylish Garments. All Work Guaranteed. 304 JInrket Street, Over Coulson's Drug Store. W. R. HENING & CO. Successor; to The Gqultable Produce and Mtock Kxclianije. Capital Stock f100,000, fully paid. Members of Consolidate Produce and Stock Exchange, Chicago. We rurnish our customers ddily market re- | ports over our private wires in this cltv. We re«peotfully solicit your ^atronago through our local ojrresp&ndotra W. W. Milner- •tt. A. H. Hnlldlntr, Loganaport. Ind. Beli Telephone 260, Mutual Telephone 213. Insurance and Lonns. AH kinds of Insurance and Bonda written in flrat class companies. Money to k>an 8 por cent, S. M. Closson,319 Pearl St. C. O. Heffley, Insurance, Real Estate And Loans. 308 Fourth Street. GITY NRWS. JCroeger & Strain. ONDHRTAKRR8 0«1U promptly attended to Day or Nl»h«, 818 Broadway. THLKPHONB - OMoe. «S. Kroejror, 18S strain. M. If You Want to Borrow Money On City or Fane Property call on BRTH M.VRlASRY, —804 Fourth Street.— He can mate you a Loan of *25 and upward *ntere«t on sum§ over*500 6 per cent. GEORGE W.tRODEFER. Seal Estate, Loans. Bousht,SoldorBiohanKf>d. Money to Loan on morttrage or personal security. Cftil On me «f writ* to me at No. SI Eel Klver a^enue.east »odo(, Market street bridge. , INSURANCE Of all Kinds "Written by GEQ. GQNSER. DR. F. M. BOZER'S DENTAL PARLORS. Over City National Bank Corner of Fourth and Bro»dwRf Central Telephone No Offioo S63. residence 343 HENRY WEBER, The Merchant Tailor, does first class wort. Stylish and well fit- tlns clothes made. Cleaning and repair- Ing neatly done. See him. 324 PEARL STREET. D. E. DELZELL, Dantiat, 416 MARKET STREET <7ptt»lri QTer Bruggeman's Millinery Store. Shoes lower than ever at Walden's. Joseph Eckhouae, of Lafayette, was in the city today. John G-uckln has returned from an extended trip to Dakota. Parrott guns taken out of your well by Big John, Fourth street. Born to Mr, and Mrs. Harry Coleman, of east Broadway, a daughter. Money to loan on realestate or note, but not on chatties—G, 0. Fentoa. Mrs. David Campbell, of the Northside, left yesterday for Dayton, 0., to visit relatives. Mrs. S. F. Place of New Waverly ts reported dangerously ill, and grave fears are now entertained as to her recovery. Doc Landry has accepted a position as salesman with Helvle & Sellers, the Broadway clothiers. Mrs. Sllvle Rlchason, widow of the late Dr. John T. Rlchason, of Delphi, is visiting friends in the city. One of the fine dray horses owned by Jerry Kerns died this morning. The animal was a valuable one and its loss falls heavily upon Mr. Kerns. Mrs, John Carmell, who went to Chicago several weeks ago to undergo a delicate surgical operation, returned home last evening much improved in health. • Miss Maude Ward, a deservedly popular operator at the Central Union telephone exchange, has returned from a two months' visit with friends in Wisconsin. After January 1, 1S9S, it will be unlawful for any child between the ages of 3 and 17 years to be retained as an Inmate of a county poor asylum for more than ten days. County commissioners must make some other arrangements for their disposal. The revised returns of the the Russian census g'ves the total population of that country as 120,000,000. This mates Russia third in rank among nations, China coming first with an estimated population of 400.000,000 and the British empire next with 300,000,000. While in the city yesterday, D. H. Eckert, of Lucerne, lost some monej" He came to the city for the purpose of paying taxes and making some necessary purchases of clothing. He had about |20 when at toe treasi- urer'g office which was the last he saw of his money. A. Test Case Is Sow In the Supreme Conrt and It Is Bellered the Measure will be Declared Told. One of the most cumbersome and expensive laws ever placed on the 'statute books of the state Is the in- determlaate act of the last legislature. By It prisoners of a certain age and charged with a certain degree of crime, instead of being sent to the penitentiary for a fixed period of time, are given some kind of an indeterminate sentence, which may result, In their release long before the time for which, under the old law, they would have been sentenced. The law has been cumbersome and expensive. It will be remembered than Judge McClure, of the Madison circuit court, held It unconstitutional . So have other j udges. A test case is now in the supreme court and the legality of the law will soon be passed upon. There is a general feeling among members of the bar, as far as can be determined from opinions expressed that the supreme court will declare unconstitutional the "indeterminate sentence law" and In anticipation of this action by the court of final resort, the courts, the state's attorneye and the sheriffs of every county of the state, so it la currently reported- are much burdened by anxiety. For instance, since the law went into effectOmany hundreds of criminals have been sent to the prisons upon convictions by courts or juries under the provisions of the law in question. It has bsen the openly expressed opinion of many leading ittorneys of this city that the law would never stand fire be- 'ore the supreme court and several agreed cases from various courts in the state have been carried forward and are now pending before the upper court. Ic Is believed that a ' decision will be reached within a few daya in the case taken up from Marlon county a short time ago. In the event ot the law being declared unconstitutional convicts now in the penitentiary and state reformatory and women from the female prison will be at once brought back to the Cass county jail to be once tried under the old law, the constitutionality of which has never been in question. I. 0. 0. F. STATISTICS. Almost Twenty Thousand Dollars Paid Out bj the Relief Branch of the Order Last Year. W. H. Leedy, grand scribe of the grand encampment of the I. O. 0. F. of Indiana, in his recent report made the following statement: Present membership of patriarchs in the state in good standing, 10,695; past chief patriarchs, 3,456; resources of encampments, $131,251.94; receipts of encampments $42,142.06; expense of encampments, 116,520,32; patriarchs relieved, 1,301: weeks benefits paid, 6,619; widowed families relieved, 15; paid for the relief of patriarchs, 116,300.26: paid for burying the dead, $2,463.07. Total relief in this branch of the order in Indiana for the last year, $19,323.60. It is just fifty years now since |the grand encampment in this state was organized, and the relief statistics show that there has been paid out in it alone $376,846.92. The relief features are to a great extent only Incidental. Since the organization of the grand lodge and grand encampment of Indiana, in this state alone, there has been paid for relief $3,621,352.27. The payments for the last year of the two branches of the order in this state for relief alone averaged $20.95 for every hour of every day in the year. ADDITIONAL ITEMS, THE ST. TISCEST BAZAAR. Closed Last Sight—It Was a Financial Success. Last night was the closing night of the St. Vincent's bazaar and although there was not as large a crowd present as on previous nights, yet the ladles having charge of the affair have no reason to complain. A number of articles of fancy work were disposed of. In the voting contest between the boys of St. Vincent's school and the pupils of Holy Angel's academy for a statue of the sacred heart, the former were victorious. The boys receired 4S5 votes and the girls 443J votes. Mrs. -M. Wallace was awarded the handsome set of dishes, and Mr. Isaac Baer ot the Bee Hive the life size portrait ot Very Rev. M. E. Campion. The bazaar was a most gratifying success to the managers and will net a neat sum to them as the result of their labors. Por rent—Eight room house with barn, at 2116 Spear street. G> L Montgomery, of Pittsburg, Pa., IB visiting rriends In the city. Mrs. E. E. Plttman entertained number of friends last evening at tea. Miss Maude Beck, of 329 Cum- mlngs street, will entsrtain at cards this evening. Mrs. H. C. Winklebleck and daugh ter, Marion, of Chicago, are In the city visiting relatives. Purdue university Is sending out a neatly printed catalogue descriptive of the winter school of agriculture. Mr. and Mrs. John Walker ot Ko- iomo have returned home after a short visit with Logansport friends. The Clay Clement party left this morning for Frankfort, Ind., where they fill an engagement this evening. The Elite Mandolin orchestra went to Kokomo to play for a luncheon party given by Mrs. Charles J. Kerns this afternoon. A daisy photograph frame given away with every dozen cabinet pictures at Anderson's new ground floor gallery. 606 Broadway. Daniel Bonn of Walton was in the city Friday. He states that the Bunker Hill company will begin drilling for oil near Walton next week. An oyster supper and reception will be given this evening by Mr. and Mrs, Will Ray, at their home on Race street, in honor of Miss Maude Beck, The A. P. A. organization, once very popular at Indianapolis, is nearly extinct. The same might be said of the order here, so far as outward appearances go. Miss Mabel Kent of Chicago, who has been the guest of her sister, Mrs. Benjamin Martin, left yesterday for OUumwa, Iowa, where she will take charge of a hospital. The petition of the Wabash college alumni, asking for co-education, has been signed by 146 members. It will be presented to the college board at the December meeting. Mrs. David Palmer, an Inmate of Longcllff hospital, died yesterday morning of a complication of diseases and her remains were taken to her former hcme at Andrews last evening. The series of meetings, which Dr. Lambert has been conducting at the Southside U. B. church during the week, have been well attended. Tne meetings are held each evening at 7:30. Mat Mclnerry of South Bend was in the city for a soon; time yesterday enroute to Cutler to visit relatives. He Is now in the employ of the Mlshawaka Rubber company as traveling salesman, W. E. Haney has leased the room on Broadway, lately vacated by Geo. Campbell, to Wm. Fiddler, and is refitting the same for the latter's occupancy. Mr. Fiddler will open up a furniture store there. Miss Clara Meuaffle entertained a number of young friends last evening at a masquerade party at her pleasant home on Osage street. The evening was spent in games and other social amusements. Refreshments were served. Martin McHale, 6-eorge Plottner and Thomas Farrell have returned from a day's hunt and report having bagged a large number of quails. Some of their friends look with suspicion on their story and claim that they purchased the birds. The editor of the Plymouth Democrat would like, In the interest of a historical paper he is preparing, to Interview some resident of Cass county who went as a soldier or wagoner with the Indians when they were taken away by order of the governor ot Indiana under General Tlpton, starting from Twin Lakes, In Marshall county, about September 4, 1838. If this item shall attract the attention of any one who went with the caravan. O T knows of any one who did, he will confer a favor by sending the name and address to the editor of the Democrat, Plymouth, Ind. ScrofulaJroptions Little Girl the Victim of Impure Blood - Suffered Intensely Until Hood's Sarsaparilla Cured. "When three months old, my little daughter had eruptions on her face. I was obliged to keep her hands tied at night and it was necessary to watch her during the day. She would scratch her- eeH whenever she got the chance, until her clothes wonld be covered with blood. We concluded to try Hood's Sarsaparilla, because I had great faith in it, and after awhile we could see that she was getting better. People often asked 'How did that child bum her face?' and they said ehe would certainly be left with scars, but she was not. It is now a year since she was cured by Hood's Sarsaparilla and her face is as smooth and white and soft as that ot any child." MBS. Wrusun WELLS, Warren, Conn. N. B. Be sure to get Hood's because Hood's Sarsaparilla Is the best—in fact the One True Blood Fnnfier. Sold by all druggists- f 1; six tor $5. IW e A f e Determined 1 To close out our various lines of OVERCOATS in men's boy's and children's department We are OVER < ' STOCKED, and to anyone needing a garment of this J. character, would say that -we have mide prices that will J [' move the goods, we have a large variety in Beavere, Meltons, Kerseys, Oxfords, Black. Brown, Blues.Ulsters Reefers etc., of finest quality, and first class make. In Winter Underwear, We are simply in it, and hare the largest stock ever offered before in oOc lines wp.G-ood heavy comfortable garments for cold weather. In Furnishings We have a full supply. Railroad Men's Duck Coats, ; ; and Shirts, closest figures possible. Splendid wearing • • garments in this line. ! • Do not forget our Children's Depf., which i* full of ', '. wearing apparel for the little fellows. We have the J ; best 25 and 50c Knee pants ever offered in this market ] ; Mackintoshes and Rubber Coats. A full supply at lowest prices. We have arranged to J ; supply anyone with a correct garment.that we oannet fit J ; iroin stock. Thanking you for past favors. < J. D. Ferguson & Jenks. 322 Market Street, Loganspcrt, Indian : THE LATEST MELODRAMA. At Dolau's Opera House Monday Mght —"Fallen Among Thlefes." 'Fallen Among Thieves," Thomas H. Davis and William T. Keogh's atest spectacular melodrama, and by ompetent critics conceded to be rrank Harvey's greatest dramatic iffort, Is one of those successful plays ihat seem to receive the endorsement if the public mind from the start. Whether the key to Its ooputartty les mostly in its stirring plot, in the plendid. scenic effects, in its realistic ilgh bridge scene, aod feature of a high dive by a woman, or in the good management which has equipped the play with a brilliant company, it would be hard to tell. All of these ount, and sometimes a single deflc- ency makes the difference between a iheatrlcal success and a failure. la 'Fallen Among Thieves" we have a ilot of rare dramatic merit and force. The action of the piece Is rapid and xceptionally strong. Its forthcoming production in this city will be awaited with interest. At Dolan's Monday night. PROF. BOOK SURPRISED .. «•»..« cure Lrrer ma; easy to Hood 8 PlllS t*k»,*w7 to operate. *» Bj the Students of the Losransport Com- mereinl High School. Prof. J. W. Hoolce of the Logansport Commercial High school was flven a pleasant surprise, Thursday vcning, by the students, at his borne, 'No 505 Sycamore street. The urprisers gathered at the college at 8:15 and marched to his residence 0 a body. Luncheon was served, and the evening spent in a most enjoyable manner. The following were present:—Misses Daisy Morris, Eit- tfe Graham, Helen Moon, Edna Smith, Pearl Jordan, Cora Hoag, Nellie O'Meara, Jessie Grant, Marie Montgomery, AliceMcG-overa, Louise Hartman and Mrs. Lulu Morris and Messrs. Chns. Irelan, Cbas. Bishop, Clarence Wilson, Bobt. Mlnnick, Geo. Henderson. A. L. Green, J. W. Keen, W. Buchanan, Wm\ Blakeslee, J. F. Long, Harry Schmitt. J. W. Morris and Eobert Miller. Thirtieth Birthday. Mr. C. L. Dilley of 326 Eel River avenue was the victim nr a very agreeable surprise, Thursday even- Ing, on the occasion of his thirtieth birthday by a number of his friends calling on him. The evening was spent ia a very social manner and refreshments were served. Mr. D. was presented with a very handsome chair by the members of the Continental Fraternal Union. Tfte Sew Pastor Arrires, Rev. W. C. Beiderwolf and wife arrived from Montlcello yesterday and are now engaged In fitting up the parsonage for occupancy. Mr. Beiderwolf's active pastoral fharp-es will begin a week from next Sunday. The members of the Broadway Presbyterian church are to be complimented in the selection of such an earnest and highly educated pastor as Rev. Beiderwolf. Fxjkert'Bncber. The marriage of Mr. John Eckert, the well known retail liquor dealer, and Mrs. Edith Bucner, will occur at St. Joseph's church at £ a. m. Tuesday. The couple will take an extended trip east, and upon their return go to housekeeping in Mr. Eckert's handsome residence on Eel Elver avenue. 1 OF THE NEW Was attended with great success. We extend a cordial invitation to Call and See Ik Smoke the Columbia cigar AMUSEMENTS. D OLAN'S OPERA HOUdK. W*. DOUJJ, MANAQBB. Monday, November, 22th. Supreme Event of the Season. THOMAS H. DAVIS aid WILLIAM T. KEOGH'S Dramjtctic Spectacle, FALLEN AMONG THIEVES- An »11 Bclipiinir Scenic Epitome of G re* ter Gotbam. Mogt Tbrllilrut Exciting and Picturesque oi »11 Modern Comedy Drama*, Great High Bridge Scene: •Introducing tbe most A»toundlnjr Beot*- lioa the world n*« ever.beheW. Prices— 25c, 35c, 50c and 75c. Beau on gale AC Jobnawn'g drag itor*. McCoy's New European Hotel* COR, CLARK AND VAN lUREh .ft. CHICAGO. FIRE PROOF. One block from C, R. I. A L. S. A: M. S. Railroad depot. improvements costing $75,000,00 bive just been completed, and the house now offers every convenience to be found in any hotel, including hot and cold water, electric light and steam heat in every room. Rates 75 cents per day and upwards. First class restaurant in connection. WILLIAM McCOY, Owt«r art ft*f*M>r. The soothing, healing effect* of Dr. Wood'• Norway Pine Syrop u felt almort Initantly. There It no other ooogb medicine that eomMne* to many Tirtue*. Sold by til

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