We Can Save You Money I We offer special inducements in Dress Goods and linings. Less Than Table Linens in Turkey Red, German half bleached and ge&irne Irish linec—grass bleached— at less than cost of importation. THE, TWO STOCKS, Tne "Star" of Lafayette and Golden Rule. W. D. PRATT, Trustee. REV N S. DICKEY DEAD. FOOLESONO BROS. Undertakers and Embalmers And Ratall Dei'er.. in FURNITURE Of all Kinds and UPHOLSTERING. 424 BROflDWrtY, Calls Promptly Attended to Day or Ju'ht. Phone No 99. FRESH FISH! If you want a One fresh FISH leave your order with F. W, KINNBY, TELEPHONE. 172.—— A fine variety of fresh lake fish received daily. No cold storage goods. Wo dress and deliver without extra charge. IF YOU ARE GOING TO MAKE GARDEN. It^will pay you to bo partioular as to whoso seeds you buy. We fire now In the market with a full line of Landreth's seeds for the season of 1895, and I wish to say to the gardeners and others using seed?, that while Landreth's seeds may be a little higher price then some others they BTO always fresh, clean and true to name, and as we handle no otuur seeds) except those grown by Landreth & Sons of Philadelphia our cus- tomurs may rely on getting nothing but the very best. I believe that the cost of the seeds is nothing compared to the crop, and when a person has the trouble to put oat a garden, he should use nothing but the very best, We handled Landreth's seeds for four years and have never heard a single complaint; in fact, 'dur customers unhesitatingly pronounce them perfect Inever particular, and as an evidence o( this fact, we have almost the entire trade of all the gardeners around Logansport as well as many from a distance. Our trade has increased on this'particular Hue of goods more than tenfold since we have been in the business? We also have a full, line of garden tools and Held seeds Remember that the firm of Landreth & Sons has been 115 years in the occupation of seed growing. Harrison. 617,623 Broadway. George DAILY JOURNAL SUNDAY MORNING. MARCH 24. : Plenty New York counts — Rothermel. To Mr. and Mrs. Vund of Bethlehem township, -a son. The postoftlco will soon be lighted - by the city's electricity . . Go and see Peck's Bad Boy Monday ' night at tfce opera house. ', Ed Dtehl will next week put an elegant DOT hack on the streets of Lo- Vaud alia Line Low Kate Fxcnr«lon», April £<t, and .10th, 1SIK5. On April 2d and 30th, 1895, the Vandalia line will sail excursion tickets 10 rain's In the South and Southeast ai OXE FAKE HOUND TRIP. In addition to the above, round trip tickets will be sold to points in Arkansas and Texas on April 2d, at rate of one fare plus f 2. Liberal limits and stop over privileges allowed. For full particulars call on or address any Vandalia line ticket agent, or W. F. Brunner, Assistant General Passenger Agent, St. Louis, Mo. Black dress goods In serges, Henri- 1 ettns anid funoy goods, at special low prices for this week — Trade Palace. You will make a mistake If you buy your carpets and wall paper before :'• lookinr at Wiler & Go's. Too contract for the new front of .the stores of Harry Frank has been ''.•warded to John Kisert, and work •, will begin Monday. , Miss Joanneite Hands and Miss * Barnes of Remington, will open a ' dress making establishment in the .•'.Keystone block next week. Tae great rush for thosa bargains .for waists has caused us to open up a jnew Sot of private design* of our own. See them at the Trade Palace. Jleal Kktnte nnd JLoau Oflieo. I have opened a real estate and loan office at No. 400 Broadway, up stalre, Logansport, lad., and would respectfully solicit all persons desirous of purchasing or selling real estate, or borrowing or loaning money, to give me a call. Will also attend to any business en. trusted with me before city council, county commissioners, city or county officers. Will also attend to "the adjustment of accounts, settlements, etc. D. W. A 1'Joiieer Prchbyterluu Cieru> 111^,11 VM* ftAwjj at Iiidtunapolte. The Rev. N. S. Dickey of Indianapolis, died-Friday afternoon from the effects of the recent amputation of his leg. He was well known In Lagans- port baving visited here frequently. Mr. D" Ickey was seventy-two years of age and was one of the pioneers of the Presbyterian church. He died after forty-three years of almost con. slant service In the pulpit. He was born In 1828, at New Washington, Ind., where the earlier years of his life were spent. He was the son of John M. Dickey, who was the first Presby. terian minister installed in 'Indiana. The son was educated at Wabash College, from which instithtion he was graduated in 1848. Afterward be took a thorough theological course in Lane Samlnary, Cincinnati, and immediately entered the Presbyterian ministry. In 1851 he succeeded his (ather as the pastor of the Presbyterian church at New Washington, remaining with the congregation for three years. At the end of this period he was called to the church at Columbus, Ind. He labored there for nearly eighteen years and then took charge of of the Presbyterian congregation at Mattoon, 111, The result of his work at Mattoon was the uniting of the old and new schools of the Presbyterian church and when this was accom« plished, the pastor left the church in charge of another minister and went: to Neoga, 111,, where be remained a •year. A four-years' service at Greenville, 111., followed and then- hie work took him to Mondota and Hiilsboro, 111., and to Mln- neapolis, Kansas. For several years Mr. Dickey resided at Danville, Ind,, preaching to the Presbyterian oongre • gallon at that place. For three years he was pastor of the Olive street church of this city. His last work in- the ministry was at Brookston, Ind. For the last two years he lived quietly with his son at No. 5G4 College nve. Although he was not able to^pursue his active work In the pulpit, he spent much time with his pen and until a few days before his removal to the hospital he was engaged in the preparation of church history. He was a regulor contributor to the Synod, and the last issue of that periodical contained an- article from hie pen. Shortly after he completed his course of training at Lane seminary, Mr. Dlekey was married to Miss Jane Davis of New Washington, who died in June, 1898. TOUB NAME INPRIHT. ltcnu« ofa;per«onal Character eel-am* tojr*nsporters and Their, Friends. In the city yesterday: W. R. Francis of Marion. Barney Hart of Converse. J. C. Phillip of Rochester. L. H. Fourgeris of Wabash. John Spsngler of Winamac. W. J. Alfords of Anderson. S. A. Rothrock of Monticello Geo. W. Layneof Royal Center. W. W. Bordus and J. C. Jones of Winamac. D. H. Strouse, J. H. Cavanaugh, F. E, Webb and J. C. Sullivan of Peru. Jack Hart is here from Eokomo. Q Chas McKeen went to Chicago last night. Miss Daisy Gregg is at Roskfield visiting. S. W. BrovrnQwas in Hebron yes-, te rday. Mrs. W. T. Wilson went to Chicago yesterday. D. C. Justice was in Crown Point yesterday. Misa May Sample is visiting friondi In Chicago. Miss Phcebe Srvigart Is visiting at South Bend. Carl Green is over from Purdue to spend Sunday. Charley Dunk.'eborg will spend Sunday In Lafayette, P. M. Shank left for Chicago this morning on business. D. A. Hauk the jeweler, came home yesterday from Peru. Miss Flora Crawford has gone to Peru to take a position. C. B. Doney of Indianapolis, is vis. Iting relatives In the city. Ab Miller will go to Frankfort Monday to take his former position. Mrs. J. A. Brooks went to Dunkirk yeeterday to make a short visit. Prof. Arthur has moved into C. M. Hanna's house on North street. Walter McElhaney of Peru was in the city yesterday visiting friends. W. J. Cutler of Brookston, Ind., is the guest of Wilbur Medaris in the city. -• Dr. Hall an an and wife returned yesterday from a short visit at Cincinnati. L. H. Fougers of Wabash was in the city yesterday consulting With Dr. Bell. •:: James Mount of Connersvllle will spend Sunday in the city the guest of relatives. Mrs. W. B. Westlake has returned to Marion after a few days' visit with relatives. John E. Secrist of Kokomo stopped in the city yesterday on his way to Ken Hand, Mies Fannie Crawford has gone to Lafayette to take a position in a dry goods store. J. T. Bennett of the Carson hotel at Monticello, was here for a short time It Will Pay You To see our new and nobby shapes in Stiff vj;d Soft Hf\TS. All the leading Beautiful Effects! New Styles! Popular Prices! HARRY FRANK, TO BB SURE,. Temporarily Occupying Fash/on Store WE never misrepresent goods and the people know it. ALL THE LATEST ST\ LES * IN Summer Suitings AT 4\8 Market St. DID SOT TRUST BANKS. And Wiler & Co. are making some low prices.on carpets and wall paper. Xow Mourn* the JJOSH of Ten Thomand .Dollars. A man named Shorb living near South Whltley, did not trust banks. If he had his late deparited $10,000 back he. would probably put it in a savings vault instead of stuffing it In an iron kettle and burying it in the cellar. He was prejudiced against batiks because he lost $4,000 in the collapse of one bank, and now he can whistle for |5,000 in gold an df 5,000 in paper money, that some observing and unscrupulous person removed from its biding place without ao much as leaving a clue for the officers to work on. Sborb is 84 years old and lives alone. It is said he can stand the loss. A dmlnlfttraior* blamed. John J. Campbell has been named as administrator of the estate of James F. Gorman, and John Burnett hai been appointed administrator of the Jsmes H. Thornton estate. yesterday morning. Bert; Cunningham, the architect of Chicago, is in the city in the interest of the Masonic Temple. J. P. Simons of the Monticello Democrat, was yesterday transacting business InLoganeport. Miss Brownie Rutter of Warsaw who has been a guest of Mrs. Walter Uhl, returned home yesterday. Theodore Parvln and family left yesterday for Monticello, 111., where the; Intend making their home. Mrs. W. H. Solder, Mrs. Rogers, Mrs. Bring-hurst and Mrs. Elliott, returned from Chicago yesterday. Mrs. Edison and Chester Parsons of Eaton who have been the guests of friends here returned home yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. Sol Wise returned from Chicago yesterday, where they have been attending the grand opera. Harvey Scott, traveling with a specialty company, is in the city visiting friends at his former home here. Mrs. C. P. Doney is here from Indianapolis for a visit with h3r mother, Mrs. C. B. Knowlton of Eel River avenue. The Rev. H. B. Knight of the McCormlck seminary at Chicago is in the city, and will today preach at the Broadway Presbyterian church. The Rev. A. Green man of Marion, formerly pastor of the Broadway M. E. church here, is in the city, and will preach at the Broadway church today. Mrs. Buchanan of Delphi was here yesterday visiting relatives. She was accompanied by little Joseph Messinger. son of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Messinger who spent a day or two with relatives here, returning last evening. Peru Chronicle: D. A. Hauk of Logansport was In the city yesterday, called here by the seriou? illness of his mother.... Mrs. Ed Twomey of Logansport. who has been visiting in the city a week, returned home last evening... .Mrs. Ed Cunningham of Logansport is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Long, West Seventh street... .Ego Ager and Hazen Sullivan were the guests of friends at Loganspbrt last night Will C Fisher of Logansport, was in town to day. HE HAS ACCEPTED. FISED BY THE 'S<JCIUE. TheJUptUtehuro.il Secure* en Indl- BnapolIH Pastor. The Rev. J. F. Williams of Indianapolis to whom a call was recently issued by the Baptist church of this city has accepted the Invitation and will soon leave Indianapolis for this place. The Indianapolis Ne ws say B of the Baptist congregation's acquisition: 1 'The Rev. J. F. Williams will preach his last sermon as pastor of the College-avenue Baptist church Sunday April 7. He has received a call from the First Baptist church of: Logansport, and will probably accept. He was educated at Georgetown, Ky . and took a ministerial degree at the Baptist Theological seminary in Louisville. He was a leader ot his class work, and is & classical scholar of reputation throughout the Baptist denomination. Since he ha* been pastor of the College avenue church the congregation has grown and moved into a new building and become prosperous. An Honest Boy. ladss Lizzie Duncan, a Deer Creek township school teacher yesterday, misplaced a puree containing thirty-five dollars at the Trade Palace.' The property was recovered at Seybold'B after the lady had made an anxious search in many places. An honest boy found the pockei book and through him it was recovered. Workmen Pot Out the Fire. A fire that threatened to develop into a big blaze w»s discovered and drowned out by workmen at Torres cooper shop about 6 o'clock yesterday morning. The origin of the fire was not discovered. The department was not needed. C. B. Quarterly Conference. The third quarterly meeting of the D. B. church was begun at the North Side church yesterday, and will con-, tinue today. The Presiding Elder, the Rev. Burton, is in alter dance. AH men are invited to the men's meeting in the railroad Y. M. C. A. rooms at 3 o'clock. The meeting will be conducted by some one attending the conference. Larry Dooley.the Conductor 1* Fined 85 and Co«w—ii'e Will Appeal. The Royal Center Record has the following to say of the assault and battery caee against Larry Dooley, recently tried at Royal Center: ' -Larry Dooley, ibe Pun Handle p&8. senger conductor, appeared before 'Squire Klstler to answer to the charge of assault ond battery on Joshua Klstler. It will be remembered that two weeks ago Dooley attempted and . made threats of putting Mr, Klstler off the depot platform. The defendant plead not guilty and Deputy Prose. cutor Wallers immediately called the Stste witnesses. All the evidence produced was conclusive that Mr. Klstler was not standing in the way of any passengers and had an ax, which he carried in a petition, which would not cause any accident. The evidence also was to the effect that Dooley laid ' hands upon Klstler. his manner of which would be judged violent. The defendant did not testify and after the examination of the prosecuting wit* nesses permitted the case to go to hit Honor without argument. Squire Klstler assessed the fine at $6 and costs. Dooley took an appeal and the' case will be called 5n the circuit court next term. THE COMING BICYCLE. Nubntnntlml and Unproductive of Hump-RaekM. It is said that the hamp-backed style of riding a bicycle is going out of style and that raised handles are cotuidg into favor. In.fact there is every reason to believe that both bicycles and bicyclist for the coming season will be better thin ever before The new Columbia, which Line Piling ha? on exhibition at ins. Broadway shoe store, certainly bears witness to this effuct. It is greatly improved in the pedals, handle bar and standard arracgementp, and, while weighing bat twenty pounds,is guaranteed for a 300 pound rider. The new wheels for T 9o will also be from to $2i> cheaper than heretofore and the eeason altogether promises iO be a most prosperous one for the iport. See the new '95 model 40 Columbia bicycle. It has improvements and important points which no. other wheel can possibly have. Col, Albert A Pope being one of the first manufactures of bicycles and controls patents -which can be aged only on Columbia bicycles. Prices $50, $CO, $80 and $100- The place to buy Columbia wheel fs Filling's shoe honse, 412 Broadway.
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