Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 21, 1891 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
March 21, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 21, 1891
Page:
Page 8
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 8 article text (OCR)

'fft^T^^ I ' THE CORONER'S VERDICT. SPECIAL SALE On Fine Dress Goods and Spring Jaqkets SCHMITT & HEFFLEY, N. B, Low Prices Prevail Hold* the rcnuiHj Tvnniii Railroad Company AcMpotiMible t'or the IIa;;cr»to»vii Wreck. 8$. PANTS, PANTS. have secured 30 styles of Worsted Pantaloonings f which, sold heretofore and are sold everywhere for $10, which I se 1 ! now for -the low price of [EIGHT DOLLARS! The biggest secure choice. bargain I ever had, (Jail early and JAKE HERZ. Daily Journal. SATURDAY MORNING, MARCH 21. i Go to Headquarters For Your Spring Suit. Harry G. Tucker, THE PEARL ST, TAILOR. You will find all the Latest Novelties in Spring Styles. Tom's Truly, "PUCK." .FACIAL BLEMISHES. rlbe forget! nlnfclUhlnttit In the worf'l for iho treat- iiUnV of tbc *kib i*n4 iulp. .uwnii, tnolet, wurti.iuper- .fittOtt'baU.l'irthmu'ki, moth, freckles, pimpltu.wrlnk- l«l, red noifl, red relni, oily Ala, aCUe, blackhvfuli. buton' Itch, KATE, plUlnpi, powddr n)»rki, f»dM jfd*»e]opment,.etc; ' Coniuluilon J'rcC, fct office ur liy ". 128-pagO Book on.all Skin and Sen! p AfleC- and ;heir Treatment i«nt (tealed) fur IOC, JOHN W. WOOimUJtY, loglol, 135 ~W. 4»<I St., X.Y. City. For Sale by Ben Fisher, Druggist, Woodbury's Facial Soap For the Skin and Scalp. Prepared by a Dermatologist with 20 ysal's* experience. Highly indorsed by the medical profession; unequaled as a remedy for eczema, scaldhead, oily skin, pimples, flesh, worms, OKly complexion, etc. Indinpens- nble as a toilot article, nad R sare prevantr- ive of all diseases of the akin and scalp. At Druggists or by mail. Price 5Oc. 'or the Next Four Weeks I will sell you an elegant suit for $22.OO CASH. do this to make rQom for the finest line of Spring Goods ; ever tifplight to this city J,HOOLEY, TlieTa1 ^ Pearl -Street. Oysters, at Rothermel's. Foley, for vegetables and fruits. White pi um cellery, at Rothermel's. Read change Bee Hive advertisement. Flower pois, a great variety, at the Grand Bazaar. Sweet oranges only 55 cents a peck, at Foley's. Radishes and onions, at Dolan & Twomey's. Go to Foley's market for all vegetables and fruits. Lettuce only 15 cents per pound, at Dolan & Twomey's. Fort Wayne is to have a new brewery. British capital is backing the nterprise. Adam Felker of the Pharos, is confined to his home on the South Side by la grippe. Rena and Clarence Crockett of Delphi, are visiting A. J. Robinson on North street. • Special sale this morning 0 o'clock sharp. Read our advertisement for particulars.—Bee Hive. Dolan & Twomey's groceries are all new and select, no old goods to be put on to you at fancy prices. Miss Maggie Shinn returned from Chicago Thursday night where she has been spending the last few days. Dr. Cady, who has been laid up with the grip is improving and wil be able to be at his office by Monday next. ' 'It leads them all," is the general reply of druggists when asked about the merit or sales of .Hood's Sarsaparilla. - 5 Star City—Franklin Pierce was inaugurated President, March. 4, 1853. He was a United States Senator in 1S3S. Yesterday's Indianapolis Journal ays: Mrs. Owen, wife of ex-Representative Owen, is reported much better ,o-night. Mrs. D. B. Sharp of North street, vho has been seriously ill with a icvere attack of brain fever, is convalescing. South Bend Post: The genial Wiliard Nash, of Logansport, was in the :ity yesterday, shaking hands with his many friends. Peru Republican: Misses Lottie McDonald, of Logansport, and Mabel )unn, of Los Aageles, Cal., were uests of Mrs. E. S. Raymond, the atter part of last week in Peru.. Kentland Gazette: "Buck" Stanley, he celebrated temperance lecturer, vill come to Kentland and hold a tem- erance meeting, Monday, April 6, laying here ten days. Jay Powell will '6 here to assist him. Lafayette Courier: Miss Maggie rlcHugh, formerly of this city, recent- y at the opera house in Logansport, eceived a fine mirror for being voted he prettiest girl in the house. She a sister of Mr. McHugh who- met vith an accident here some time ago A call signed by Samuel Gompers. 'resident 'of the American Federation f Labor, is published. It is addressed o the trade and labor unions of Thursday afternoon Corone" Zimmerman of Wayne county, filed with the County Clerk his verdict establishing the responsibility of the railway company for the accidental deaths in the Pan Handle wreck at Ha.gerslown. The document comprises forty-eight pages of legal cap, but it is in the main a record of the evidence given by twenty witnesses, by'names as follows: Otis Parsons, Charles Davis, G. C. Houser, William Shearman, Sarah Hardman, Anna M. Dilling, Levi- M. Stamm, John B. Stonebarker, Jacob Teeter, Albert Byrkett, Alexander C. Walker, John Working, all of Hagerstown; George H. Edmunds, Troy, 0.; William W. Bartlett, engineer, Logansport; 0. E. Allison, brakeraan, Logansport; J. W. Cramer, brakeman, Logansport; Noah Dunn, fireman, Logansport; Robert Hodgin, Charles W. Page and H. C. Fox of Richmond. Following is THE VERDICT. RICHMOND, Inr'l.,-March IS, 1891. I, William W. Zimmerman, coroner, find, after properly and closely exam- ing witnesses and reviewing the evidence as taken down on paper by my clerk, John M. Warn pier, that train No. 18, on Feb. 25, 1890, on the Richmond division of the (Pan Handle) Pittsburg, Cincinnati, Chicago & St. Louis railroad, when nearing Hagerstown, on what is called "Wiggins' grade," assumed such a high .rate of speed that the* engine became uncontrolable, and when the train reached the base of the grade there is a curve upon which the machinery of the engine gave way or went to pieces, and parts of it went under the following train derailing' three of the following coaches, at or near the water tank, dragging them over the ties,- one thousand, seven hundred and twenty-five (1725) fe«t, tearing up the track and demolishing ties. And at this place the chair car containing several passengers, was dragged on the north side of the bridge, the end hanging down, struck the bank on the east side of the canal, causing two of the coaches to brake loose from the rest of the train and then and there causing instant death to three of'the inmates of the chair car; also causing- mortal ' wounds to another passenger, that only lived about two hours after the wreck. I therefore find the Richmond division of the Pittsburg, Cincinnati & St. Louis railway company responsible for-the death of the four persons. :.(Seal) W. W. ZIMMERMAN, Coroner of Wayne County, Indiana. Another Great Pants DownSale! Of 500 Pairs at Harry Franks You don't need a Jimmy nor dark lantern to understand the value. We have inaugurated this sale for pay day only. , 100 Pair Black Worsted Pants, worth §5. this week at $3 50 100 Pair Black Corkscrew Pants, worth $4, this week at 2 £0 100 Pair All-Wool Cassimere $5 Pants, Neat Patterns, this week at 3 50 100 Pair Cassimere Pants, a mild stripe this week at 1 00 100 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 New York City buying for his 2 stores. imerica and urges the necessity of mmediate action in the collection and ontribution of funds for the 150,000 oal miners whose struggle for the igbt-hour day is to begin May 1. Charley Sellers and Frank Beamer vent to English Lake Thursday to loot the delusive duck. • That their fforts was successful and that ducks re plenty at the lake was proven yes- rday morning when an express box ontaining thirty five ducks, shot by le valiant nimrods, arrived at Beamer's restaurant and were served at inner to the delight of-the boarders. Th<?y Make It Warm for Ice. liansome Ice, the saloon keeper, on the door step of whose saloon Mart Shaffer killed Ed Lowry, has seen nothing but trouble since that ill starred affair. The better people pf Walton determined among themselves that they would have no more of Ice, and consequently indictment after indictment was brought in against the saloon keeper and fines piled up on him to such a height that payment of the same was out of question. He laid in jail for some time in default of the payment of these fines, but was finally, a few weeks ago, released by the court on the condition that he give up his nefarious business at Walton [and depart to some other place, no more to inflict his presence on the good people of Walton. Ice complied with this condition, but instead of wisely leaving the country and going some place where his reputation had not preceed- him, he planted himself down in the quiet little burg of. Deer Creek and opened out a gin mill there, much to the indignation of the" people down there, who had heard all about Ransom and wanted him not. An indignation meeting was held the other evening in Deer Creek and the people took action on the matter by adopting the following resolutions: Resolved, That we, the citizens of this community, do solemnly protest against any person or persons selling intoxicating liquors in this community in anyway. We further pledge ourselves that we will do all in our power to prosecute any person or persons that do sell intoxicating liquors in violation of the laws of the State of Indiana. A second resolution was adopted, which read as follows; Resolved, That we form ourselves into a permanent organization, that we may the more successfully carry out the plans of this assembly. James Fry, G. P. Hopkinson and Dr. W. H. Plank, were appointed a committee to wait upon Ransom and inform him of the sentiment of the assembly, and it is altogether probable that the community will make it so everlastingly warm for Ice that he will be compelled to seek a place which will prove more congenial to his spirit. Miss Kregelo returned, to her home in Indianapolis yesterday, after a brief visit in this city,, the guest of Mrs, B. F. Keesling. Wilson, Humphreys & Co., 2OO and 2O2 Fourth St. George. Hogle, of Anderson, was in the city yesterday. Competition As We Have Found It. We've found many kinds of competition in our 29 year's experience, and we've learned to like it—most of it. Advertising Competion. There's the competitor who has advertised us widely. He has enthusiastically claimed that his prices beat McCaffrey's, while knowning better. McCaffrey was his target, and people learned that we were the thorn In his ilesh because he could not sell at what we could. Deceiving Competition. Some have put their pi-ices on one thing for a day or two- at less- than manufactures could n.ade it for, then said "compare . with McCaffrey's published prices." People soon found out that that was the only price/they "had within reason. • •'.''. Fearful Competition. Some have boasted. oC the lowest prices without naming one of them. They were afraid of something—and that something was the prices that they claimed to undersell. Petty Competition. The majority have never tried to meet us, but have said what they could at their'prices. Wide awake people left them alone. What it Has Done For Us. This competition has built our business. It was only by .having lower,, prices, better qualities and a wider assortment than others that we drew our trade. And that is what is increasing it. •'• M. McCaffery & Co.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page