Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 26, 1897 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
November 26, 1897

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, November 26, 1897
Page:
Page 8
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 8 article text (OCR)

DAILYPHAKOS FRIDAY NOV. 26, 1897. OIXY NRWS. ft shoes 12.48 at Walden's. See Hauk before Christmas. Coffee day Saturday—Traut. Fancy rolls at Strecker'3 bakery. Best country butter, 15c.—Traut. All kinds green vegetables—Traut. Bargains In gold watches.—Ben Martin. Thoa. Gavin is visiting relatives at South Bend. Miss Dolly Henderson Is recovering -from a long illness. Earnest Curtis, of Attica, spent Thanksgiving la the city. Miss Alia Medarls has returned from a visit at Lafayette. George Williams, of Delphi, is In the city visiting relatives. All our best prints 5c during our upbuilding sale.—Bee Hive. The Nellie McHenry company went from here to Lafavette. Ora Budd, of Kokomo, spent Thanksgiving In Logansport. Pleasing styles and prices—Willey's cash shoe store, 3d and Mkt. Bt. David Roach, of Monticello, spent yesterday with friends In the city. 16 yds of Lonsdale (green ticket) lor II, at the Bee Hive's upbuilding sale. Hiss Carrie Patterson, of Monticello, is a guest of Logansport friends. Fred Hasting, of Rock Island, 111., wai a guest of Miss Glen Jackson, yesterday. Mens' box calf and winter tans— Willey's cash shoe store 3rd and Market street. Mist Prothena Woodford, of Craw- fordsvllle, was a guest of Miss May Allen yesterday. See the fat man at Ash & Hadley's store Friday and Saturday nights, November 26th and 27th. • Frank Parker, a student at the Chicago Musical college, spent Thanksgiving in the city. Mrs. Frank D. Crary of Lafayette, has returned home after a short visit with Logansport friends. Steintiart's full orchestra furnished music for a dance at the Culver Military academy last night. Dr. J. E. Pryor, now located at Knox, spent Thanksgiving with his parents In Jeflerson township. Arbuckle, Lion, Cardova, Jersey and XXXX coffee, lOc package, positively tomorrow only.—Traut. A cold time again in the old town and you will want underwear, gloves and "caps.—Dewenter, the hatter and furnisher. Otto, the young son of Will Kraut, the barber, who has been dangerousU ill for some weeks, is reported much betier today. The latest styles in odd parlor pieces will be shown at Asn & Hadley's Friday and Saturday evenings of this week. Carl Wiler witnessed the Purdue- Minnesota university foot ball game at Lafayette yesterday. The score stood 6 to 0 in favor of Purdue. An Indianapolis, yesterday, Miss Mary Haas of this city was united In marriage to Mr. George Benewity of Muncle. The couple will reside at Muncle. An all wool Boucle jacket, large storm collar, six large pearl buttons, tailored back, an elsewhere IS.50 garment; for $5.33 at the Bee Hive's up- building sale. A musical and literary entertainment was given last evening at the A. M, E. church. Miss Williams, of Frankfort, delivered several recitations which were highly enjoyed by the audience. 11,000 worth to select from. Fancy hand-worked linen handkerchiefs, doylies, napkins, stand covers, table covers, sideboard scarfs, etc,, at less than one-half of price you tan make them.—Trade Palace. About fifty couples were present last night at the social and dance given by the members of St. Matthew commandery Knights of-St John at their armory, and enjoyed a delightful evening. It has been the custom of the commandery to observe annually Thanksgiving day by giving a reception and dance, and the boys surpassed themselves last night. THE OIL BOOM Punctured With the Dagger of Disappointment. Water Found Thug Far In Three With no f race of Oil. Wells The result of the explorations for oil at New Waverly and In Adams township has proven a great disappointment to those who -xpected to find a flow or the black fluid west or northwest of Veru. At 987 feet oil aand was struck in the second well drilled In the New Waverly company. The drill was sent down yesterday to a depth of 1,000 feet when a fine quality of mud was discovered. Another well will be drilled. Well No. 3 will be located south of No. 2 towards the Wabash river. The Orook well is filled with salt water. No signs of oil were discov ered. It is nut likely that this company will drill another w*ll. The Banker Hill company have their derrick up at Walton. The contractor is drilling a well at Arejoe and has had trouble with quicksand otherwise work would have been begun before now. The Walton well will be located on the farm of James Davis, about 300 yards east of Blsh- op'8 store. If this company fails to find oil, there will be somed»ubts about there being any oil in Cass county. The contractors for the Logansport company's well on the Rogers farm have had lots of hard luck and are not yet down to limestone. They have passed through nearly 300 feet of quicksand. GAVE THASMS. A LABOR EXCHANGE To be Established by tbe Labor Unions of Lognnsport. The item printed in the Pharos recently that the labor unions of the city are arranging to start a cooperative grocery is not entirely correct. Instead of ft grocery the Official facsimile of Medal Awarded DR. PRICE'S CREAM BAKING POWDER Services at the Various Churches of the City Testarday. Services appropriate to Thanksgiving Day were held in the following churches yesterday and notwithstanding the inclement weather they were all well attended. At the Broadway Presbyterian church services were held at 10:30' a, m.. and Rev. Keoddctc, the new pastor delivered a very able sermon, taking for his theme "Patriotism and Religion". A special musical pro- gramme was rendered by the chair. At the Cumberland Presbyterian church services appropriate for the day were conducted by Dr. Putnam, pastor of the First Presbyterian church, who delivered a very Interesting sermon on "Righteousness" before a large congregation. Special music was rendere by the choir, Attbe Market street M. E. church Revs. Shaner of the English Lutheran church, Coolbaugh of the Episcopal church, and Stewart, the pastor, conducted the services. Rev. Shaner delivered the sermon, taking for his text, "The Growth and Prosperity of the United States." Special music appropriate for the occasion was rendered by the choir. In the evening a Thanksgiving praise meeting was held and James Burwlck, the railroad evangelist, related his experience as an evangelist since his conversion, which occurred nine- years ago yesterday. The Catholic churches of the city observed Thanksgiving day by holding appropriate morning services. SESSATIOSAL CHARGES Made by Farmer Martin Mock Against His Young Wife and a Hired Han. Martin Mock, a farmer residing in the neighborhood of Adamsboro, whose sensatioual matrimonial experiences have been aired in court, called on Coroner Busjahn, Wednesday, and he not only made the startling announcement that he had found a human fetus on his farm, but accused his wife with its authorship; also charging that one of his hired men was a partner In the case. The coroner and Prosecutor Klstler investigated the case. Some soiled linen was found, and Mrs. Mock admitted a premature birth; that the fetus was three m»nths old, but denied any criminality, Mock is about 55 years of age. His wife is about 35, and it appears that they are not dwelling together in peace and harmony. She says the old man Is jealous. enterprise is to be a labor exchange and to Include any and all salable articles produced by the hands of labor. For instance, a harnessmaker out of work m»y make up a set of harness, and taking the same to the exchange, will be given labor exchange checks equal to the value of the harness. These exchange checks will be good for any article offered for sale at the exchange, and they are expected to pass current among the people as money. A farmer may take certain kinds of produce there and exchange them for the harness or any other goods. The plan has been tried In several cities and Is said to be quite successful. Tbe movement in this ciey has already secured the cooperation of fifty or -nore laboring men and others. THANKSGIVING WEDDING. Mr. Miss George Strecker, Jr., and Lena Hoffman Married. The marriage of Miss Lena Hoffman, daughter or Mrs. Mary Hoffman of 208 Linden avenue, and Mr. Geo. Strecker, Jr., a popular young baker, was solemnized at 5 o'clock at the St. Joseph parochial residence. Rev, Father Koehne officiated, and the nuptials were witnessed only by the relatives of the contracting parties. The attendants were Miss Amelia Strecker, sister of the groom, and Mr. John Hoffman, brother of the bride, From the parochial residence the bridal party drove to the house of the bride's mother, where an elegant supper was served. The home was prettily decorated with flowers and potted plants. Mr. and Mrs Strecker received a arge number of presents, some of ihem were exceedingly handsome. The groom is one nf the best known oung business men in Lcgansport, and his sterling character and genial ways have made him popular with sverybody. The bride he has won is very estimable young lady, and her excellent qualities of heart and mind have gained for her many friends, Mr. and Mrs. Strecker have gone to housekeeping in handsome furnished apartments over the groom's place of business at 508 Broadway. Dress Goods FOR TWO REASONS. We bought an unusually big stock of DRESS 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 iroin 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 find our stock extremely arge, and sellincr time to short. We must 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-2e.—All Wool .Novelty Dress up relty up See These Values Before Buying Your Dress. THR QOKDEN RULE. Another Slaughter — IN— Shoes. 97c for Men's $1.50 Dress Shoes. " Heavy Shoes. « Satin Calf Shoes. (; low cut Rubbers. Ladies' Dress Shoes. Ladies' solid comfort Married at Deacon. At the residence of Hezekiah and Anna Turner, at Deacon, on Wednes- ay evening, Nov. 24th, occurred the marriage of their daughter, Martha L , to Charles R. Lybrook, principal f the Young America schools. A large number of invited guests witnessed the ceremony which made bese estimable young people husband and wife. Rev. C. A. Brigham o Young America performed the Boar iage ceremony, after which a rich and bountiful repast was served, to which all present did ample justice Mr. and Mrs. Lybrook will reside In Young America. That prosperity happiness and long life may be theirs s the wish of their hosts of friends 98c " 69c « 25c " 98c" 96c " old 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 in proportion, THE BIGGEST MAN and the'smallest in town, will g«t equal satisfaction in the fit of hto clothes if our tape line baa toe* around him. We have a sort of prld* in fitting men that other tailon can't please. It's the know-how that tells the taste, and our experience and observation has given m that. Come in and look orer out Block of Fall Goods, and try not to b* amazed at the prices we quote. Tailor, Market Street. iOO 403 Broadway. hite is Snow Is your linen •when it comes home from Marshall's Laundry. Wanger-Miaier. Last evening at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel W. Shaver, of 1926 Spear street, Miss SraceL. Shaver and Mr. Frank W. Wanger were united in marriage. Rev. B. C. Shaner performing the ceremony. The bride is a very popular young lady. The groom is employed as clerk at Ira G. Wilson's grocery store on Fifteenth street. The wedding cere- 1 many was witnessed only by the immediate friends and relatives of the contracting parties. Mr. and Mrs. Wanger will take up their residence here. Printing of All Kinds, Letter heads, envelopes, cards, pro- grammes and invitations.—Longwell WORLD'S FAIR, CHICAGO, 1893 j & Gumming*, M«oulc temple fct. Bridget's Bazaar ' The attendance last evening a be St, Bridget's bazaar was very large. An interesting programme was carried out last evening and the previous evening. Messrs. James Mur phy and William McKee rendered some very pleasing vocal selections Wednesday night, and Messrs. Swi gart, Chase, Howel and Burte, the popular quartette singers added much to the pleasure of the audience last evening by their vocal numbers A. special menu has been prepared for this evening. Death of U. A. McKaig. U. A. McKaig died this morning at the family residence in Noble township, aged 53 years and 4 months of consumntlon, of which he had been a sufferer for several months. The deceased was highly respected by all who knew him and had been a resident of Noble township all his life. He leaves one son. The funeral will beheld tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock from the residence. Interment wl'l be made in Shiloh cemetery, Kokomj Defeated. ^Although it was not a good afternoon for foot ball, 100 people witnessed the game at the Driving park yesterday, between tbe Logansport high school team and the Kokomo Wedges. The visitors were -'whitewasher!," the score standing U to 0. Private Fundi t« Lo*n On gilt edged security in White county, Indiana, In sums less than •500. Will furnish bond for all ssms handled,—George F. Palmer, Monticello, Ind. No. 608 Broadway. Wagon will call for us a trial. Both 'Phones 110. your work. Give If You Want 2 o be in the Swim, 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 F>- Carroll, 1222 BROADWAY, A DANCING WOMAN should have fine bearing, elegant figure, nd, faultless clothes. Her Majestys' Cbrset creates a beautiful figure, straightens stooping shoulders, and is the only corset permitting a perfect fitting bodice. It is the perfection of elegance health, and durability. We warrant it satisfactory. Logansport, Ind. You had better le HOOLEY —Make Tour— Fall Suit Or Overcoat •* He will Fit You When all others fail. I IFYODWANTTOBDY Good Shoes AT Lowest Prices .See. Special Attention Given to Fit and Single Pair Orders. See us foi Holiday Shoes and Slippers. Every Pair Guaranteed- Fall And = == winter Woolens. A Complete Assortment of the Latest Novelties from Domestic and Foreign Markets. Pierce, the Tailor, 318 Market Street- Annual Gas Rates A RTIFICIAL and Natural Gas Bills are now due and payable at the company's office. Natural Gas Consumers desiring to avail themselves of the Anoual Rate, commencing November 1st ,can do so by calling at the office and arranging for same. All bills must be paid on or before the 10th of each month. Tallej Gas Co,

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page