Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 22, 1891 · Page 8
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March 22, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 8

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, March 22, 1891
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Page 8
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SPECIAL SALE On Fine Dress Goods and Spring Jackets SCHMITT & HEFFLEY, N. B. Low Prices Prevail. 8$. PANTS, PANTS. I have secured 30 styles' of Worsted Pantaloonings .which sold heretofore and are sold everywhere for $10 ; tfbiit which I se 1 ! now'for the low price of r- I BIGHT DOLLARS! The biggest bargain secure choice. I ever had. Call early and JAKE HERZ. P I \\ ic Go to Headquarters For Your Spring Suit. Harry G. Tucker, THE PEAKL ST, TAILOR. You I Styles. will find all the Latest Novelties in Spring Yours Truly, "PUCK." Daily Journal SUNDAY MORNING, MARCH 22. FACIAL BLEMISHES. tn? nt In the world for ib* UM;- i.warw.titfwr- t plmple»,wrliik- f The largfttvtti meatoCths iVin Aa4iuij»,*cuin&,n Itaoaib IT blrlhmmrki,moth ( fr«kl< lei, red noie, red Tel»», oily ik!n, une, , 'arl>m' ilch ( scan, pltttnpi, powdar rnarki, fiiclnl developnient,- <tc. ComulUttoa Free, at office or Itj iletter. 128-pBgo Boot CD Ml Skin and Scalp Alfec- tjoni and th«lr Treainttnt tent ((»»I«d) /»r lOc. JOHX H. atoIogM, 125 W. -1«<I St., N.Y. City. For Sale by Ben Fisher, Druggist, Woodbury's Facial Soap For the Skin and Scalp. Prepared by ft Dermatologist with 20 years' experience. Highly indorsed by the medical profession; unoqiialod as a remedy for eczema, Bcaldhoad, oily skin, pimples, flesh worms, uRly complexion, etc- IndinpenH- ablo as a toilet article, and. a eure provant- ive of all diseases of the akin and scalp. At Druggists or by maili Price 5Oc. [For the Next Four Weeks I will sell you an elegant suit for $22.00 GASH. jj. do this to make room for the fiaestline of Spring Goods ever brought to this city JvHOOLEY, 323 Pearl .Street. Try J. B. L, Catarrh Cure. eod&w Read the advertisement of the Golden Rule. The sale on sateens continues to-morrow at the Bee Hive. Call and see us Monday on dress goods and spring jackets- John Mummert and Clara M. Young are licensed to wed. Three pound standard apple, 10 cents per can, at Rothermel's. Prof. Edmons, Jr., the optician, will be here next Monday at Ben Martins. See the latest just opened at the Trade Palace cloak rooms; 22S new Style ones. Rosalind Keller of Wabash, is in the city, the guest of J. Q. Sweetser on High street. Lafayette Journal: Mrs., Albert Wiler of Logansport, is the guest of Mrs. J. Cadden. " " "'"" Spring weight underwear is very necessary, and Patterson,. the Haberdasher, has a big stock.- -'-•••• Louis Wagner and fanrilyand Claris Jox of Chicago, are visiting at the residence of Rev. J. 11. Jos. JJo other preparation combines the positive economy, the peculiur merit and the medicinal powei- of Hood's Sarsaparilla. G Don't be a clam, but put on medium weight underwear for this season of ohe year. See our line.—Patterson, the Haberdasher. Call and see the grand display of Easter novelties, hats and bonnets at Mrs. W. J. Potter's, 517 Broadway, )etween Fifth and Sixth streets. Two old fellows who had imbibed oo freely of Logansport whisky were nulcted the usual amount in the city ,ourt yesterday for drunkenness. In connection with our best sateens at 19 cents, we will offer another grade at 7j- cents, as good as some people vill ask you 15 cents for.—Bee Hive, Kokomo Gazette Tribune: Mrs. 'ohn Justice and son and Mrs. Will )ryant, of Logansport, were guests of ilrs. W. D. Mahin Wednesday and 'hursday. Mrs. J. T. McNary departed yester- ay for Salt Lake City where she will oin Mr. McNary. They Will go lience to California on a trip mingl- ?.g pleasure and profit. It is not a trasby job lot sateens we are offering at 19 cents. Our goods are new, fresh styles, this season's importations. Pay no attention to the idle talk of imitators.—Bee Hive. The Pickwick Buds met at the home of Miss Ella Walker on Broadway Friday evening and passed the evening in a pleasant manner. Several of the members were absent on account of sickness. Services at the Baptist church to-day at 10:20 a. m. and 7 p. m., Young People's meeting at 6:15. Preaching by the pastor Rev. W. H. H. Marsh. Morning subject, "The Honor God has put on His Word." Evening subject, "Obedience Versus Impulse." The usual services will be held today at the Wheatland Street M. E. church. Preaching at 10:30 a. m. and 7 p. m. The sacrament of the Lord's Supper will be administered at the evening service.' Epworth prayer meeting at 6:15. All are. cordially invited to these services. The Juvenile Literary Club met at the handsome new residence of Mr. J. E, Redmond on North street, Friday night and passed the time in a very enjoyable manner. After the entertainment which had been prepared before hand,the young folks indulged., in dancing until 9:45. o'clock when the crowd dispersed, all. expressing 1 that they had had a very nice time. H. C. Work of tine Trades Assembly. The power of an industrial organization to advance the interests o( a comm unity when it so wills is exemplified in the work of the Trades Assembly. Public enterprise ruis found a leader in them. To the industrialism of this city belongs: 1. Early and Sunday closing of stoves. 2.Thc successful project for a public park. 3. -A project to build a public boulevard from Fifteenth street to Davis' bridge. -1. A project to increase the city's trade by freeing the toll roads. Early and Sunday closing of stores can be calculated in dollars and cents. 1. By it, eacn clerk gains 31.5 days each year for the pursuit of personal enjoyment—social, domestic, intellectual, or what he will (at a gain of one hour per day of ten hours each). 2. The class who used to work on Sunday (about twenty-five of them), now gain, at five hours per Sunday, 25 days per year. 3. There are about 200 clerks enjoying this reform—twenty-five Sunday gainers and the balance week day. The grand total time gaine'd to all, for the pursuit of various personal comforts, is represented by the purchasing power of not less than about $7,000 each year. FREE ROADS MAY COME. The value of free roads can be approximated. By them, this town will gain 500 new traders. At $400 each, which is fair, their aggregate increase of the city's trade will not be less than §200,000 per year. Besides this the farmers will be immense gainers, since, as soon as the roads are freed, the bars to active competition in the grain market of Logansport and the surrounding maakets will be cut away, and high prices for grain will be the result. Besides this, the prospect for free road's has already awakened a large grain purchasing corporation, who have been operating for years in Illinois, and who promise Chicago prices for wheat and corn. With free roads they c-^.n build elevators at this place and compete with all markets. Let the farmers look to this. W. W. .tl:ihl<-al Soda]. The'inusiual social at the Broadway Presbyterian church Wednesday, the 25th inst, gives promise of being one of the; musical events of the season. The array of talent named in the pro- gramme is a sure guarantee that the rendering as well as the selections themselves will be of the highest order. Admission 25c. PROGRAMME. Overture—March Flotow Orchestra, Solo and Chorus—"Now Tramp O'er iloss and Tell Bishop Mrs. Geo, 1'aber, Mrs. Humphries, Miss Brluon, Mrs Johnston, Miss Potter. Prof. GLTe, Mr, Martin, Mr. Johnston, Mr.Humphreys. Violin Solo—"Ungarlsche Rhapsodle" lluuser J. H. Miller. Soprano Solo—"Leonore" Troter Mrs. Chas. Krles. Piano Solo—"Menuet Op. 78 Schubert Hunting Song Op. 10 Mendellsohn Prof. Kob't. Drummond. Vocal Trio—"Dragon Files Graben-Hoilman Mrs. Humphreys, Miss Britton, Mrs. Chas. Krels, Mrs. Anderson, Mrs. oJhnslon, Miss Potter. Cornet Sole—"Arbucklentou Concert Polka," Hartman Prol. Bisbee. Piano Solo—"Serenade—Schubert" Liszt Miss Josle. Brlnghurst. Vocal Solo Selected Prol'. Glrte. Violin Solo—"La Eusse de Tamlxms 0\>. 5. F.David J. H. Miller. Vocal Quartette—"Concert Waltz, Op. E).. Dudley Buck Mrs. Geo. j.aber, Mrs. W. H. Anderson, Ms. Humphreys, Mi-. Johnston. Overture—"Jee Trovotore" Verdi Orchestra Violin, J. H. Miller. Prof. Bisbee, Harvey Anderson. Cornets; Trombone, Ci;irenceBlsbee;Mrs. W. H. Anderson, Pianist. Another Great PantsDownSale! 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 Punts, worth S5. this week at $3 59 100 Pair Black Corkscrew Pants, worth $4, this week at 2 59 100 Pair All-Wool Cassimere ?5 Pants, Neat Patterns, this week at 3 50 100 Pair Cassimere Pants, a mild stripe this week at 1 09 100 Pair Jeans Pants this week at...." 59 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. Wilson, Humphreys & Co., 2OO and 2O2 Fourth St. An Incident of the I>:Ue ij e**. At the time the fee and salary bill passed the House a gentleman from Logansport was standing in the lobby. Suddenly the door opened and an excited individual with flushed face and streaming: locks rushed out. The Logansport gentleman was the first person in his path and addressing him he said: "Stranger, have you got any money? 11 ••A little," said the Logansporter very much surprised. "Get all you can stranger. Tell your friends to get and when you get it bet it, bet it I say, bet it that Indiana will go 50,000 Republican in 1892." Investigation developed the fact that the excited individual was a Democratic, member from a. country, district whose-constituents had demanded the immediate taking effect of the fee and salary bill. . Tlie Flfty-k'Ir»t Anniversary. On last Thursday the congregation of the First Presbyterian church celebrated the. Fifty-First anniversary, of the founding of the church. The church was established by Rev. -John, W. Wright, father of WmSon Wright on the 19th of March 1840. Of the charter members but three survive. Mr! and Mrs. Dale and Mrs. Holt. The anniversary fell on the evening of the regular weekly prayer; meeting and the occasion was celebrated by a special talk by Pastor Putnam and reminiscences by som'e of the older members. 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 en- . thusiastically claimed that his prices beat McCaffrey's, while knowning bettev. McCaffrey was his target, and people learned that we were the thorn in his flesh because he could not sell at what we could. Deceiving Competition. Some have put their prices on one thing for a day or .two at less than-., , manufactures could made it for, then said "compare with McCaffrey's pub-, Hshed prices." People soon found out that that wa's the only price they ;had; within reason. - • ... . • of them, that they Fearful Competition. Some have boasted of the lowest prices without naming one They were afraid of something—and that something was the prices claimed to undersell. Petty CompetitioD. 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<a3sortmentthan others that we drew, our trade.' And that is what is increasing it. M. McCaffery & Co.

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