Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 3, 1891 · Page 8
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April 3, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 8

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, April 3, 1891
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Page 8
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ON SALE TO-DAY A Portion of the Goods we Purchased at the E B. CMin Co. Fire Sale Arrived last evening and will be placed on sale this morning at THE GOLDEN RULE. Woman's Soclcly, Ocp. PANTS, PANTS. I have secured 30 styles of Worsted Pantaloonings which, sold heretofore and are sold] everywhere for $10, but which I seU now for the low price of BIGHT DOLLARS! The biggest bargain secure choice. I ever had. Call early and JAKE HERZ. Daily Journal. FRIDAY MORNING, APRIL 3. Go to Headquarters For Your Spring Suit. Harry GK Tucker, THE PEARL ST. TAILOR. ion t* $ \8tyles. will find all the Latest Novelties in Spring Yours Truly, "PtTCK." FACIAL BLEMISHES. Tt» largeit eiUelUhin«Dt In the world tor the tr ee.1. mntof the iltiu KHdKAlB, eczema, tnolel,warU,iuper. lawi h»Jr, btrthmwJu, molh,fr.dtlw, plmplei.wrlnk- fetyred now, tfd '-vetoi, oily ikla, aca«, blickhe&di, urbui' Itch, icm, pllllDffi, powder inirki, f&ci&l ' J«veloptBfnt, «LC. Coniulutian Free, at office or by eilcr. ISt-jjARO Book on ill Skin undSolp Affx- tioai And iheir Treatment not (waled) for IOC. JOHN H. Woodbury's Facial Soap For the Skin and Scalp. Prepared by a Dermatologist vrith 20 years' experience. Highly indorsed by the medico! profession; uneqaaled as a. remedy for eczema, scaldhead, oily skin, pimples, fleea worms, URly complexion,' etc. Indispensable ae a toilet article, and a sure preventive ol all diseases of the skin and scalp. At Druggist* or by mail. Price 80o. For Sale by^Ben Fisher, Druggist, For the Next Four Weeks I will sell you an elegant suit for S22.OO CASH. do this tojnakejjroom for the finest line of Spring Goods ever brought to this city P. J. HOOLEY, Pearl Street. Try J. B. L. Catarrh Cure. eod&w Fresh fish at W, M. Kreider & Sons Go to the fire sale at the Golden Rule. The fire sale at the Golden Rule is'a success. Granulated sugar, 5 cents a pound, at Foley's. It looked like Christmas trade at the Golden Rule. The Bee Hive for originality, but not for. imitation. Dorsey Mahin of Kokomo, was in ,he city yesterday. Foley's coffees are the finest on the market. Try them See the Corkly silk underwear, at Patterson's, the Habefliasher. Chimes of Normandy to-night, Saturday and Monday nights. Things were going: lively at the- Golden, Rule all day yesterday. Come to the Golden Rule fire sale, you will find your friends there. Fire sale and silver handle umbrellas for 98 cents, at the Golden Rule. Notice Giffe's basket window when down town and see the latest imports and styles. Kokomo Dispatcli: Miss Lizzie Mopney, of Logaasport, is visiting friends in the city. Wanted, a woman to do laundry work. Call this morning at Chinese Laundry, Third street. Have none but the best electric olack hose, are the best sold by Pat-, terson, the Haberdasher. . Snow Ball flour, the whitest, sweetest and best flour sold in Logansport, $2.45 per hundred.—M. McCaffrey & Co. Marion Chronicle: T. C. Murphy, M. Taylor and P. M. Williams, Logansport, were in the city last evening. "Nick," the Tailor, Fourth and Broadway, McTaggart's block, up stairs. Suits to order from $25; pants from $5. aprSdSt Excursion to Huntington, Sunday, April oth, via Wabash Railroad. Only for round trip. Everybody hear Bishop Joyce. The ball is kept rolling at the Bee Hive's great fire sale. Great crowds of people are carrying" away loads of goods at ridiculous low prices. The big card at the Bee Hive's fire ;ale to-day will be a complete line of lace curtains, lace bed sets, lace pillow shams, etc., at fifty cents on the dollar. We are not in the ^habit of "blowing" about our business, but the ladies of Logansport can testify to the extent of our business yesterday.—Schmitt & Heffley. If ever there was a popular sale held in Logansport that was thoroughly apreciated by young and old, rich and poor, it is the present great fire sale at the Bee Hive. The ' 'fire sale" sign over the door of the Golden Rule which was so much admired yesterday is the work of Brasier Rogers, the Logansport boy who is now engaged.as as artist in a Chicago lithographing company. Charity Lodge, Division No. 4, will open meeting promptly at 2 o'clock Saturday afternoon, April 4th, and as there is business of importance to t-ansact it is earnestly desired that all members will be present, By- order of President. From the 600 pieces plain and checked India lenon and nainsooks; there are about 50 pieces left to tell the story of the Bee Hive's great fire sale. Five cents a yard will buy the remainder; it will make splendid bedroom curtains, night robes, children's slips, etc., all for 5 cents a yard. The South Bend Post contains the following concerning the closing day of the annual session of the Woman's Missionary Society of the Logansport Presbytery held in South Bend this week: Yesterday was the second and last day of the annual meeting of the Woman's Missionary society at the Presbyterian church. The morning session at 9 o'clock was opened with devotional services, led by Mrs. Johnson of Michigan City. Reports of the ieveral treasurers were read aad Mrs*. I. N. Crawford, Logansport, gave a talk on "The Freedman." Tlie remainder of the time was devoted to discussing .the best methods of perpetuating and increasing the "streams of beneficence" from the societies. The afternoon session at 2 o'clock was occupied mainly by talks on. mis- siopary work in Christian Endeavor societies, by Miss Anna Rogers, of Laporte and others. At 7:30 last night, Rev. Thomas Marshall, field secretary of foreign missions, delivered an address on the work of his department. He described the growth of missions in foreign lands, from the time of its inagura- tion, to the present, sketching the trials and difficulties of the early pioneers in the work. Dr. Marshall's talk abounded with practical suggestions for the benefit of the ladies. The following officers were elected for the ensuing year: President, Mrs. S. B. Newcomb, Laporte; vice-presidents, Mrs. Bartholomew, Valparaiso, Mrs. T. A. Boston, Plymouth, Mrs. J. M. Partridge, South Bend, and Miss M. P. Bolles, Remington; corresponding secretaries, foreign missions, Mrs'. J. E. DeWolf, Michigan City; home missions Mrs. J. McDonald, Logansport; freemen, Mrs. I. N. Crawford, Logansport; recording secretary, Mrs. Mary E. Humj, Plymouth; treasurer, Mrs. W. K. Wright, Mishawaka. HOME AGAIN From New York and the EASTERN MARKETS After three weeks of steady buying HARRY FRANK Has returned with an unusual fine line of Glotning and Furnishings Our future inducements will be Largest Latest Best Lowest Variety, . Styles, Qualities, Prices. Harry is the only Logansport Clothier who goes regularly every season _ to the far east to produce the newest novelties for the least money. And Here's What tells. Our resources are limitless, and we will represent in the torture,;.'as 'in the past, what ever money can purchase or Enterprise Command ' • HARRY FRANK, "TO BE SURE." Something About Do*;*. The following is an extract from the Attorney General's decision. Section 3 of the Act provices that all dogs registered, as provided for in the Act, shall not be assessed for taxation for any purpose whatever. It seems to me plain that the Act of March 7, 1883, and the provision of the general tax law, approved March 6, 1891, relating- to the taxation of dogs, are in no wise in conflict with the Act approved March 5, 1891, relating to the registration of dogs. Under these several acts It is a matter of choice with, the owner of dogs whether he will suffer them to be listed by the assessor and pay the tax thereon under the general law, or whether he will take advantage of the registration laws and have his dog or dogs registered according to the provisions of that act. When a dog has been properly registered under the provisions-of the Act approved March 5, 1891, thore is no authority for the township assessors to list such dog for the purpose of taxation under any other law in force in this State. The Guests of the JLotiiN Club. Following is a list of the out-of- town guests entertained by the Lotus club at the complimentary farewell dance given by the club Wednesday night: Howard Powell, Mr. Keller, of New Castle; Miss Schemerhorn, Miss Dunkle, Miss Wasson, Jas. P.Wasson, Jas. G. Ely the, V. L. Ricketts, Mrs. W. S. Mclntosh of Delphi; Miss McKeen Robt. Johnson of Terre Haute; Miss Minnie Olark, Miss Haugb, G. G. Griffin, A. M. Jellef cf Indianapolis; Miss Kraus, Miss Mame Ream, Fred Conradt, D. R, Levy and Dr. Cloydt of Peru; A. B. Wallace and H. Taylor, of Lafayette; Miss Kendall and Cloyd Lougheryo F Monticello: Miss Keller and Zeigler of Wabash;- Mrs. R. A. Brown, Franklin; Miss ' Turner, Columbus, Ohio; Miss Cad Anderson, Kokomo: Miss Clark, Brooklyn. N. Y., Hal M. Elliott, Rochester, Ind. ; C. C. Kent, Kentland; Willard Bidenour, Marion, Ind , Jno Ropke, Louisville, ARE YOU INTERESTED IN TAXATION? Procure a Copy of the .New Law at Wilson, Humphreys & Co.'s. Mr. BarncN ol" New York Comiuc. No play has attracted more general interest nor proved a greater financial success during the season than- "Mr. Barnes' 1 of New York," which will* be the attraction at Dolan's next Tuesday night. Everywhere this play has received the highest commendations of press and people and it will no •doubt be greeted by a full house here. The playwill be produced here with a metropolitan cast and superb special scenery. He who has not read Mr. Barnes of New York, has missed a great literary treat, and the dramatization of the great novel is a triumph of ihe stage. The reserve seat sale for the Chimes of Normandy to-night is something enormous and every seat in the house will be filled. The, opera will be presented in a first class manner and the performance will be far the best ever given by local performers for the benefit of a local and most worthy cause. If you can't get seats for to-night secure your seats for Saturday and Monday nights. Walter Illingsworth the bold hunter came in yesterday with his hunting coat stuffed with the first jack snipe of the season. Competition As We Have Found It We've found many kinds of competition in our 29 year's experience, arid we've learned 10 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 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- iished:prices." People soon found outthat that was the only price, they bad within .reason." • ' ....'. Fearful Competition. Some have boasted of 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. J •' .---••••• • M. & Co.

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