Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 24, 1897 · Page 28
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 28

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 24, 1897
Page 28
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OAILYPHAEOS WEDNESDAY, NOV. 24, 1897. OITYNB.WS. Dressed ducks—Rothermel. '$* shoes 12.18 at Walden's. See Hauk before Christmas, Celery and oysters—Rotnermel. Bead the ad of the Golden Bale. Heavy 50c underwear at Mnrdock's. A rush for cloaks at the Golden Rule. Charles Rees was In Marlon yesterday. Miss Carrie Ludwlg Is visiting at Marion. Solid oysters, 20c quart this even ing at Foley's. Max Fisher, of H. Wiler & Co.,has gone to Baltimore. Foley has just received some fresh Russian watermelons. Wanted—Two first-class coat- makers—P. J. Hooley. Cashier and Mrs. Ross will spend Thanksgiving at Wabaih. Candles and nuts for Thanksgiving at Quigley's, 424 Broadway. The Wide Awake grocery closes at twelve o'clock noon tomorrow. Tomorrow, chocolates, 18c, mareh- mellows, 25c, Ib lots, Wright & B. Mn. Eda F. Bebee has returned from a visit with friends at Chicago. Keep cool—have some ot Shearer's ice cream for Thanksgiving. Order early. A bottle of wine would go well with your dinner tomorrow; 25 cents at Foley'8. Miss Nellie Adams, of 809 North street, went to Fort Wayne today on a brief visit. Landlord Johnston, of the Johnston hotel, will serve his usual elaborate Thanksgiving dinner. A splendid social time is assured those who attend the B. of L. F. ball at the rink tonight. The Misses Ross, of 901 North street, are spending Thanksgiving with friends at Indianapolis. Mrs. Daniel Mull, of 801 North street, went to Kokomo yesterday to attend the wedding of a niece. The Mandolin club went to Kokomo this afternoon, to play ror the Elks' social session this evening. Mrs. Cornelius Adams, of 809 North street, left this morning for a visit with her son James, at Toledo, O. The Pharos prints today a large amount of miscellaneous reading matter about Thanksgiving as a holiday. Edgar Powell has been sick sejeral days, but was able to go to Kokomo this afternoon with the Mandolin club. The grocers and meat and game dealers did a splendid business today in furnishing flxlns for Thanksgiviug dinners. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Howe, of Greenville, Ark., a son. Mrs. Howe was formerly Miss. Eva Morrison, of this city. Roses, American beauties, violets, carnations, chrysanthemums, smilax, etc., for Thanksgiving at Chas Patterson's. Porter's. Mrs. Joseph Mollque, of 813 Seventeenth street, and Mrs. Theodore Beyer, of 1430 Usher street, are at St. Louis visiting friends. S. W. Trick, traveling salesman for the Shroyer & Uhl company, continues critically ill of typhoid fever. He is at St. Joseph's hospital. The largest and best line of bed room sets ever brought to the city will be on display in Ash & Hadley's show room November 26th and 27th. A new lot of fine neckwear just received In pufls, four-in-hands and tecks, beautiful patterns, natty •hapes and elegant quality, at popular prices, at Will Murdock's. All friends of St. Matthew's Com- mandery, Knights of St. John, are Invited to attend their Thanksgiving reception at the armory (Dolan & MoHale's hall) tomorrow evening. Appropriate Thanksgiving exercises were held in loom No, 10 at the central school building yesterday afternoon. Miss Nellie Adams, the teacher, directed the exercises, which were highly enjoyed by a large num ber of visitors. The decoratloni consisted of autumnal colors, festoons of corn, pumpkins and vegetables of almost every description. Official facsimile of Medal Awarded DR. PRICE'S CREAM BAKING POWDER WORLD'S FAiR,CH!CAGO, 1893 TWO TRAINS To be Taken Off the Panhandle Sext Sunday. Other Important Changes to be Made— Railroad News. A change of time card will go into effect on the Panhandle Sunday. Two passenger trains, Nos. 18 and 19, be tween Chicago and Louisville, will be taken oft. The State Line passenger will ar rive at 12:50 p. m. instead of 1:03, Passenger train No. 5 will leave for Chicago at 6 a. m. instead of 5:30. Passenger train No. 10 will arrive from Chicago at 12:30 a. m. instead of 1. RAILROAD NEWS. The Logansport railroads did not give reduced rates for Thanksgiving travel. Passenger men are looking for heavy Thanksgiving travel today and tomorrow. The New York Central is building at its shops, as an experiment, ten freight cars with a carrying capacity of 100,000 pounds. Panhandle Conductor Tim Cough Ian and family of Richmond, moved here yesterday and took up their resi dence at 629 Miami street. The first 25,000 of the new inter changeable mileage tickets being nearly exhausted, another 25,000 are being printed for western roads. Panhandle passenger train 21 killed a man named" Geyer S'-inday, two miles east of Bradford. Geyer became intoxicated and lay dowu on the track to sleep it off. The Pennsylvania railway company has paid Samuel Lindsey or Kokomo, |J,500 for damages resulting from a collision. Suit was not brought, the amount being fixed by mutual agreement. Tbe Panhandle shops will be closed tomorrow; also the freight and general offices, and local freight trains abandoned. The other railroads will observe Thanksgiving in a aimilar manner. Train 18, between Chicago and Louisville, over tie Pennsylvania lines, is credited wich being one or thft fastest, when time taken for scops is deducted, IDS schedule, stops being deducted, is about firty- two oillea an hour, Thomas Berry, a Panhandle switchman at Bradford, lost one arm and sustained a fracture of one of his legs last week while coupling cars. He will recover. He is a brother of Engineer Jim Berry, of the Panhandle, who resides in this city. The Financial Chronicle computes the gross earnings for September of 138 railroads at $78,491,362, an increase of »JO,161,090 as compared with the same month of Ia9tyear,and oet $23.180,104, an increase of $5,491,948. For the nine months ending Sept. 30 the gross earnings of 162 railroads were $640,603,275, an Increase of $26,lrf7,637 as compared with the corresponding period of last year, and net $201,682,210, an increase Of $20,288,303. Harrison Reed, watchman at the Third street crossing of the Panhandle, was painfully injured yesterday afternoon He had lowered 'the gate in the face of a team of faim horses tj keep them oft the crossing until a train had passed. Getting beyond the control of the driver, thi 1 horses ran against the gate, breaking it near where Mr. Reedi stood. < Tbe broken gate (or pole) struck him on the forehead, producing an ugly wound, which was dressed by Dr, B. C, Stevens. THANKSGIVING FOOT BALL. A Game Here Tomorrow—Logansport vs. Kokomo. The Kokomo "Wedges" and a crowd of rooters will desert their turkey dinners at home tomorrow and come tj Logansport. The "Wedges," a newly organised foot ball eleven, will contest with the Logansport high school team at the Driving park in the afternoon. The teams will line up as follows: Kokomo Wedges—Huttle c, Banta r g, Springer 1 g. Yager r t, Lewis 1 t, Havens le, Bennett r e, Thompson 1 h b and captain, Dixon r h b, Tate f b, Kirkpatrlck and Hogg subs. L. H. S. Team—RolHns c., Mc- Greeivy r. g,, Routh r. t., Osbourns r. e., Wright r. h. b. and capt., Barnes i. g., Powell 1. t., Gemmill 1. e , Parker 1. h. b., Cragan q. b., Howe f. b. Oranges Mill Rale Higher. Logansport people will pay higher prices for their Florida oranges this winter. Oranges that sold a few years ago for 12.75 a box will sell this season at $4.50 and |5 a box. The crop of Florida oranges will be about 3,000,000 or 4,000,000 boxes short this year. This will not only cause oranges to advance In price In the states of the north, but It will work « great hardship on the people of Florida, In that they will be made poorer by icveral million dollars. THANKSGIVING. How the Day Will be Observed In Lo- Kuiport. Thanksgiving will be observed In Loganiport In the usual manner. The local dally pipers will not be issued. The banks will be closed. The post- office will be closed—the carriers will make one general delivery—the morn- Ing. The railroad shops and offices will be closed and local freight trains abandoned. The city and county offices will be closed and the various courts will take a vacation. The stores and barber shops will be closed at noon. The city schools will be closed today for the remainder of the week. Thanksgiving services will be held at 10:30 a. m. tomorrow as follows: At the Broadway Methodist church, sermon by Rev. H. C. Kendrick. At the Market street M. E. church, sermon by Rev. B. E. Shaner. At the Cumberland Presbyterian church, sermon by Rev. Dr. Putnam. The Kokomo Wedges and Logansport High School team will play foot ball at the Driving park In the afternoon. WEDDING TODAY. Miss Florence Taylor 1-United In Mar- rlagp to Mr. Andrew Greening. At 12:30 o'clock today, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Routh, 1218 Market, street, occurred the marriage of their nelce, Miss Florence Taylor, to Mr. Andrew Greening, of St. Paul, Minn. Quite a party of the relatives and friends of the couple were present to witness the ceremony aad extend their best wishes upon this most auspicious marriage. The ceremony was conducted by Rev. Father Walls, of Paw Paw, Mich., who is a cousin of the groom. The couple were seconded by Miss Marion Taylor and Mr. H. B. Greening. A fine repast followed the ceremony, afte: which, at p, m., Mr. Greening and bride left for a trip to Chicago, Dstroib aad other cities. They will reside at St. Paul, Minn..where the groom holds a fiae position with the Daily Dispatch In the advertising department. The bride ia well aad favorably known here, where sie has resided for many years, but has been out of the city a considerable part of the time In the capacity of a trained nurse. The couple begin their wedded life with bright hopes and bright prospects. Congratulations. A SPLESDIl> OPENING Of the St. Bridget's Bazaar Last Eren- ing. The opening of the St. Bridget's bazaar last evening was a very favorable beginning for the ladies in charge of the affair. The ball was filled to Its utmost capacity and the supper was pronounced a decided success. The booths, all of which are very artistically arranged, commanded much attention. The pro- gramme for last evening was carried out to the satisfaction of all. Those deserving of espeelal mention are: Mrs. Cora Alford-Thomas rendered a vocal solo, and Miss Ella Stanley an instrumental solo. Mrs. R. Hutchinson rendered a vocal solo and Thos. Kelly did a song; and dance. Chas. Elpers rendered a vocal solo. Misses Kate McTaggart and Agnea Schneider presided at the piano. Another pleasing programme is arranged for this evening. ANNUAL OPE SING. The Fifteenth of the Old Reliable Far- nitare House. As has been our custom for the past fifteen years we will open up our large furniture rooms on Friday and Saturday evenings, November 26th and 27th. We would be pleased to have you make a general inspection of the stock at that time, which consists of bed room suits, parlor suits, dining room suits, fancy rockers, and in fact everything usually found In a first class furniture store. A cordial Invitation Is given to all. ASH & HADLET. Teachers Association Meet. The Cass County Teachers association will meet at the high school building Friday and Saturday. Miss Sarah E. Griswold, of the Chicago normal school, will be the main instractor. She will give class exersises on Friday and Saturday, which will be followed by general discussions. On Friday evening at 7:15 Dr. Driver, pastor of the First M. Is. church at Marlon, Ind., will deliver a free lecture. Subject: "Ultimate America." Ftll'LiM ut Ottee Inks, pens, rulers, rubber bands, type writer supplies. * Dress Goods FOR TWO REASONS. We bought an unusually big stock of DfJESS GOODS for this season. In the first place, ther* was every prospect for a good business, and secondly it was a positive certainty that the Dingley tariff would adVance prices trom 15 to 40 per cent. Continued warm weather and other unfavorable conditions we could not for see, prevented the realization of our hopes and -we now h'nd our stock extremely arge, and selling time to short. We mast reduce the quantity, and if necessary, take a loss on a much lower cost than we could buy the goods for today or for many years to come. Novelty and Plaid Dress Goods worth up to 25c are now 12 l-2c.— All Wool Novelty Ores* Goods, worth up to 40e are now 24c.— Black and fancy Mohair Mixtures,worth up to 50c are now 33c — Novelty and Plaid Dress Goods, worth up to 69c are now 45e.— Poplins and Silk Finish Henrietta,wortk up to 85c are now 5 8 c.— Novelty and Plain Dress Goods, worth up to $1 are now 6Sc. See These Values Before Buying Your Dress. THR RULE. Tbankg For Cigars. The police force desire to return thanks to S. T. McConnell for a box of fine cigars left b y him at headquarters today. Another Slaughter —IN-Shoes. , 97c for Men's $1.50 Dress Shoei. 98c " " Heavy Shoes. 69e " " Satin Calf Shoes. 25c " " low cut Eubbers. 98c " Ladies' Dress Shoes. 96c " old Ladies' solid comfort Shoes. 64c for old Ladies' "Wool lined Shoes. 93c for " " Button Shoes. 92c < ; Boy's lace Shoes, 86c " Youth's lace Shoes. lOc '•' Ladies' Slipper. Everything as [low in -proportion, 101J11 403 Broadway. ite Snow Is vour linen wheu it comes home from Marshall's Laundry. No. 608 Broadway. Both 'Phones 110. Wagon will call for your work. Give us a trial. If You Want i lo b& in the Swim I You had better le ' HOOLEY ! -Make Your— V I Fall I Suit j Or I Overcoat •* I He will Fit Tom When all others fail. IF YOU WANT TO BUY Good Shoes AT Lowest Prices Special Attention Given to Fit »nd Single Pair Orders. See TIB foi Holiday Shoes and Slippers. Every Pair Guaranteed THE BIQQEST MAN and tbejsmallest in town, will get equal satisfaction in the fit of Ml clothes It our tape line ha* ben around him . We have a sort of pride In fitting men that other tallow can't please. It's the know-bow that tells the taste, and oar expert ence and observation has given M that. Come In and look over our stock of Fall Goods/and try not to be amaied at the prices we quote. 409 , Tailor, Market Street. FALL AND WINTER Goods Now On Exhibition. ;; I have a complete line of HEATING STOVES at prices that will astonish you. Such High Grade Oaks as Radiant Home, Estate, Peninsular, Jewells and Jeweitg. Natural Gas, Odorless Heaters, Radiators, etc. Cooke and Ranges In endless varieties. CALL AND EXAMINE AND LEARH PRICES. ORISMON:D 312 Market Street. FALL AND Winter Woolens. The most complete assortment of Up-to-date Fabrics in Plaids, Checks, Stripes, Serges and in fact anything you want for a first class Business DRESS SUIT. Prices the Lowest in the City. John K- Carroll, 1222 BROADWAY, The "Domestic" Office. Now is the time to provide yourself with a good Sewing Machine at a very low price. My stock includes all the leading makes. My terms are easy, and there is no excuse for being out of a good sewing machine o the house. The old stand 529 Broadway, near 6th R B WHITSETT Fall winter Woolens. A Complete Assortment of the Latest Novelties from Domestic and Foreign Markets. Pierce, the Tailor, 318 Market Street

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