Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 30, 1897 · Page 24
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 24

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, November 30, 1897
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Page 24
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OAILYPHABOS TUESDA 30. 1897. GAS EXPLOSION GITYNB.WS. $4 shoes »2.48 at Walden's. See Hauk before Christmas. Diamond studs—Ben Martin. Buy shoes Waldea's bankrupt sale. All kinds nut meats at Strecker's. Grand opening every day and evening at Hauks. p. J. Hooley went to Wheatfield today on business. Tomorrow jardeniere stands G3c, parlor tables 33 and 39c.—Trade Palace. The Thimble club will meet with Mrs. Herbert Brown Wednesday afternoon. Big discounts on all ladles jackets this week. We must have room- Trade Palace. Mrs. W. M. Wlnegarduer Is at Galveston visiting her daughter, Mrs. Dr. X. U. Loop. The chorus of the Elks minstrels will be the strongest and beat ever heard in Logansport. Tomorrow only, we will give you free with two pounds of tea ror II, a set of carvers.— Foley's. A social and oyster supper will be given at the Broadway Presbyterian church on Friday evening. Mrs. Martha Hlnkle, mother of John R. Hinkle, of Washington township, is critically ill. The Bridge City Basket ball team will go to Marion Saturday to play the college team at that place. Mrs. Lincoln Gipe, of 1016 Broadway, and children, have returned from a visit at Cambridge City. The German Singing society will meet Thursday afternoon with Mrs Henry Kruck, at 117 Osage street. Edward Welsh has let the contract for the cigar stand and news fixtures in the new Murdock hotel to Edward White. Colonel W. D. Pollock, of Deer Creek, Carroll county, went to Jefferson county today for an extended visit with friends. Contain sound sleep and pleasaat dreams in addition to great warmth, our flannel night shirts—Dewentsr, the hatter and furnisher. The Hospital Sewing circle will meet tomorrow afternoon at the horuaof Mrs. A. W. Stevens on Broadway. Every member is expected to be present. Miss Mae Williamson, the dressmaker, was called to Chicago today, to attend the sick bedside of her slater, Mrs. H, J. Kline, who is very ill. Mies Flora Shultz, teacher at the Westslde schools, spent Thanksgiving vacation with former schoolmates at tbe Western seminary, Oxford, 0. The fa neral of the late Marvin Leonard was held at 2 o'clock this afternoon from the Wbeatland street M. E. church, Rev. J. K. Walts officiating. Interment in M6. Hope cemetery. Mesdames, 1 . D. Ferguson and J. E, Sutton will give a coffee for the First Presbyterian church tomorrow evening from 1 to 10 at the home of Mrs. Ferguson, corner of Broadway and Eighth streets. Joseph, the Infant son of Mr. and Mrs. William Gagyhan, of 1016 Toledo street, died last evening at 6 o'clock. The funeral was held at 3 o'clock this afternoon from the residence. -Interment in Mt. St. Vincent cemetery .• About thirty of the little schoolmates of Cecil, the 6-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Simon Forlow,of Noble township, surprised him yesterday, the occasion being his birthday. A fine dinner was served, and singing and recitations made the afternoon one of much enjoyment. The little principal was the recipient of several nice presents, Mr. andMrn. W. H. H. Carter were given an agreeable surprise, Sunday, upon their return from a wedding trip. A large number of relatives and friends took possession of their home on the Westslde, and prepared a sumptuous feast for the event and the assembled party together with the bride and groom partook of the delicacies and enjoyed the time heartily. At F, A. Djkeman's Bakerj Yesterday Afternoon. Mrs. Djkeman PainfaHr Barned Abont the Face and Seek An explosion of natural gas occurred la F. A. Dykeman's bakery on Broadway at 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon and Mrs. Dykeman was painfully burned about, tbe face and Deck. She had accompanied Mr. Dykeman Into the bakesaop, and Martin Granger, the head baker, was showing her about the place. Someone had thoughtlessly closed down the oven door, cutting off all draught, and the gas In the furnace went out. Reaching the oven Mr. Granger opened the door, set fire OIL FOCSD. At Rich YalJer Fire Pern. Miles East of it Is reported that a rich vein of oil was struck today at Rich Valley near the Wabash river five miles east of Peru. to a piece of paper for the purpose of illuminating the interior of the oven when the gas that had escaped Inside ignited and a terrific explosion occurred. Mrs. Dykeman was the only one In the line of flame as It shot out of the oven. No further damage was done except that the walls of the building were cracked In several places by the concussion. Mrs, Dykeman Is able to be about, and her Injuries are not at all dangerous, YELLOW FEVEK Doubtless Caused the Death of Albert Lienemann. Died at St. Francis Hospital in Memphis, Tennessee, and Was Buried There. Albert Lienemann, son of Edward Lienemann, the tailor, of 100 High street, died suddenly the latter part of last week at St. Francis hospital, Memphis, Tenn., and was burled there. His relatives were not notified of his death until Saturday. One of the sisters of the hospital wrote tbe letter. She stated that Albert was brought to the hospital one afternoon in a critical condition and died the following morning, but did not state what caused his death. Soon after his arrival at tbe hospital he gave his name, place of residence and the address of tils relatives here. The fact that hi-; i-elatives were not Immediately tu.u- fied of his death gires rise to the belief that he died of yellow fever. The deceased was a butcher and was formerly In the employ of John L. Maurice, of this city. He was 34 years of age, and a brother of Mr. Julius Lienemann, the merchant tailor, Mrs. Dr. F. A. Busjahn and Mrs. Kate Martin. He left here in February last for an extended trip through the south. Mrs. Busjahn has written to ascertain further particulars concerning his death. Official facsimile of Medal Awarded DR. PRICE'S CREAM BAKING POWDER WORLD'S FAiR,CHICAGO. (893 TOBEN APPEARS. Visited the Residence of Henry Seybold in Soble Township Early Sunday Morning and Was Given Breakfast—n as All Scarred Op. Henry Seybold, a well known farmer, residing two miles west of Kenneth reported today that a well dressed young man, a stranger, visited his home early Sunday morning and asked to be supplied with break- 'ast and the privilege of "cleaning up." His face was scratched and bruised and his clothing dirty. He told Mr. Seybold that he had walked off a Panhandle passenger train while asleep. After his wants had been supplied the young stranger exhibited a large roll of bills and offered Mr. Seybold $5 if he would driTe him to Wlnamac. Mr. S. did not accept the offer, but Instead advised the youcg man to walk to Trimmer the junction of-the Royal Center cut off, a mile and,..a half west, where he would be able-to catch a freight train. He followed the suggestioa and was seen to board a north bound freight near Trimmer. There is no doubt but what this young man was E. J. foben, the 3 risoner who escaped from ^Marshal Harris of Union City, at 3:05 Sunday morning by jumping from Panhandle passenger train No. 3 near Kenneth. Toben was arrested at Union City, and was taken to Chicago to answer to the charge of forgery and larceny. RETDRS ENGAGEMENT Of Marie Jansfn and Frank Tannerhill, j r .—"The Saucy Hanks." The success of Marie Jensen and Frank Tannerhill, Jr., in "TheNan- cy aanks" at T,he opera house a few weeks ago, was so pronounced that Macager Dolan has induced these clever artists to play a return engagement next Friday night. CHICAGO MARKETS at Recelred Uallj by W. W. Mllner, 6. A. R. Building. Chicago, Nov. 30, 1897. Wheat— For Dec., opened, 95|c; high, 96ic; low, 95o; closed, 95Jc. Wheat — For May,opened,90i@90|c; high, 91}@Jc; low, 90 Jo; closed at 9Hc. asked. Corn — For Dec., opened, 25}c; high, 25}@Jc;low, 25Jc; closed, 25}@ fc. Oats— Dec. opened, 20fc; high, 20J@ic; low, 20Jc; closed, 204o. Rye — Dec. opened, 44 Jc; high, 45c; low, 44c; closed, 45c. Pork — For Dec. opened, 18.15; high, 18.22; low, $8.17; closed at $8. 20. Lard — For Jan., opened, «4.22; high, |4,25; low, f4.22; closed at •4.22. Ribs— For Jan., opened, 14. high, «4 20; low, 14.17; closed at $4,20. Hogs today, 33,000; left over 3 000; estimated for tomorrow 40, 000 Market opened steady to weak closed steady. Mixed, $3.35@I3.55; heavy, 13.35 @3.52*; rough, I3.20@$3.SO; light, *3.35@3 52J . Receipts of cattle, 8,000: Sheep, 14,000. Curb, 91Jc; puts, 90i@}c: calls, Sounds Better. John Wall, the West Stde barber, was hunting yesterday. He got twenty-one quail, ten rabbits, and two w'ood chuck. Pretty fair f or . a new gun.—Reporter, Bill McG-innls says his boss paid 12 for the game. He was present and ought to know. Fashionable Stationery. Fancy boxes suitable for glfts.Long well & Cummings, Masonic Temple. John Gray's cloak room Is full of nice wraps for young and old. Step t them. Your Winter Wants Demand Attention. This is an unusual season. The ^arm weather of the past month has caused many to forget the lateness of the season. - - WINTER IS NOW HERE - Your home should be well equipped with Heavy Underwear and Blankets. Now is the time to buy, when you need them, as we are giving special Prices this week. SPECIALS IN BLANKETS. 100 Pairs Fleeced Cotton Blankets 100 Pairs Heavy Fancy Blankets 75 Pairs all Wool Scarlet Blankets 75 Pairs U Grey and White blankets <W Better Goods in proportionately Low Prices. Our Underwear department is overflowing with Bargains for you all THE GOKDRM RULE. 39c 89c $189 2.48 Another Slaughter -IN- Shoes. 97c for Men's 31.50 Dress Shoes. 98c " '• Heavy Shoes. 69c " '•' Satin Calf Shoes. 2oc, " " low cut Rubbers. 98c "... Ladles 1 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, 403 Broadway. Is your linen -when it comes home from Marshall's Laundry. No. 60S Broadway. Wagon will call for us a trial. No better farce has been seen here in years and U the play and players receive their just dues there will not bean empty seat in the house when they appear here again. The cast will include all the old favorites. Messrs. Harry Beresford as the Marquis de la Rocbelle, Clayton E White, as Madison Broadway, Frank Caldwell, as> Jim tbe dresser, Mrs 1 F. A. TannerhlH as Aunt -Hetty Evergreen, Miss Pauline Fletcher, as Frances Lakewood, Miss Jessie Bradbury, as Henreatta Dash and Miss Grace Hopkins. Came Back to Celebrate . Thomas A. Howes, of Eagle, Colorado, is in the city on a brief visit with friends. He came back primarily to celebrate his fifty-sixth birthday anniversary amid the scenes of his boyhood days. At the age of 21 he enlisted in the army and went to the front with the Forty-Sixth Indiana regiment. In June 1S63, he was commissioned quartermaster of the regiment and seved as such until May 1865. Af the war be en gaged in mercantile pursuits at Flora, Ind. Three years ago he went to Colorado and is prospering in the far west. Annual Holiday Opening. Tomorrow afternoon and evening we give our holiday opsning. Scop and see a handsome display. MARTIN, the Jeweler, Sotice. The Companions Dorcan club will meet Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. John Schwerdman of the Westside. Ben Hur Notice. Regular meeting of Ben Hur lodge tomorrow evening. Initiations. Meeting will begio promptly at 7:30. —Chief. When you want a nice cape nobbj jacket stop at John Gray's. or Both 'Phones 110. your work. Give If Jou Want 1o lie in the Swim • THE BJQQEST MAN and the'smaliest in town, will equal satisfaction in the fit of clothes if our tape line hu around him. We have a sort of [ in fitting men that other tattoM can't please. It's tbe know-htv that) tells the taste, and our «xpMi- ence and observation hat glTei • that. Come in and look over MT stock of Fall Goods, and try not to ta amazed at the prices we quote. J. HKRZ, TaiU*. 409 Market Street. FALL AND Winter Woolens. The most complete assortment of Up-to-date Fabrics in Plaids, Checks, Stripes, Serges and m fact anything you want for a first class Business DRESS SUIT. Prices the Lowest in the City. John F"- Carroll, 1222 BROADWAY, 1 1 And. all winter Woolens. * A Complete Assortment of the Latest Novelties from Domestic and Foreign Markets. Pierce, the Tailor, 318 Market Street You had better le HOOLEY —Make Tour— Fall Suit Or Overcoat He will Fit To« When all others fail. I IF YOU WANT TO BUY Good Shoes AT Lowest Prices ..See. Special Attention Given to Fit and Single Pair Orders. See us fer Holiday Shoes and Slippers. Every Pair Guaranteed \ Annual Gas Rates RTIFICIAL and Natural Gas Bills are now due and payable at the company's office. Natural Gas Consumers desiring to avail themselves of the Annual 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. Logansport and 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 tern* are easy, and there is no excuse for being out of a good sewing macmae n the house. The old stand 529 Broadway, near 6th R B

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