Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 10, 1891 · Page 5
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April 10, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 5

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, April 10, 1891
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Page 5
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59 CENTS .;£>- ' PUYS A FINE Hanging 5 Lamp. - . , *—•» ' • V.i f ,A_ Just the thing to sew or read by. This Lamp is retailed for SI. 25. Don't wait until they are all gone, but come at once to the GRAND BAZAAR, RAILROAD RUMBLINGS. ItetiiK from tlie Note-Book of Our Railway Kcporter—Polntu Per- NO mil and O 3O7 Fourth Street. FREE READING ROOM, Open Daily and Evening, . 321 Pearl Street. Welcome to All. MONEY TO LOAN! And Notes Bought In any sum over $25 at lowest rates. Large amounts t per cent GEO. B. FORGY. decl3d*w8m MONEY TO LOAN, n imj nun M th« LOWEST rstm. Private tundt onlj, Hon«f tlvaft IB bund. Sore Vtap«or<3«- 1*7. Intormt and principal payable ID I/oganm port. SoeoUl trrftugemento »B to payment ot prlnoip*; and interest, mad* to Belt t\e wlahaiof borrower. • Vor farther particulars apply to Fred W. Munson, On Mondays, Fridays or Saturdays. ,214 Fourth street, opposite Court Honse. DR. W. D. SNOW, OFFICE and Residence 102 Pawnee St. LOGANSPORT, - - - IND. Special Attention Given to Acute and Chronic Diseases and Kseases ol "Women and Children, Consultation Free. Night Bell Promptly Besponded to. DR. E. M. HATCH, Physician ana Surgeon. Office, McCaffrey Block Broadway Cor. Sixth St. Residence, 1122 High Street, Logansport, Ind. . ~ aprld&wlm MO NE Y, General Inmrano* and Loins. All kind* ot In- luranoeplmoxl In nntelaai companies. Endowment policies pwohued. Bonds of raretyiL. written for parties holding posltletn of trust where * bond ie required. 319 PEARJL ST. S. M. Closson. FNf^l ICU'C OPERA HOUSE, CLIMV3L.lon O 1NDUNAPOU9. SPECIAL ENGAGEMENT OF THE WORLD'S GREATEST ACTRESS, BERNHARDT! IN VICTOREAN SARDOU'S TWO GREATEST PLAYS, . APRIL 14, "FEDORA" , APRIL 15, "LA TOSCA" Pmented with the lime Great Company end the ume Eltbertte Scenery, Coitumei «nd Propertifi U were employed In New York. , PRICES or RESERVED SEATS: AH Low Floor, U All 2d Floor, 82. All 3d Floor, $1 Sill of Setts Begins MONDAY, APRIL 611. Two dining room girls wanted at the Murdock. For sale, a billiard table and a pool table, both as good as new. Inquire at the Murdock hotel. Charley Green and Dr.Barnfield will go to Chicago this morning- to attend James Gormerly's funeral. Miss Mary Greis returned to Wabash. yesterday, after a two. weeks 1 visit with friends in the city. Miss Greis will shortly go to Salt Lake City on a visit. • • Frank Keinly who was badly injured in a .'railway accident at Sommerville, O., a few weeks.agQj.:.was able to be out yesterday for the firs't time since; the accident. . • ' Will Connelly has severed his connection with the C. & A road and will go to Richmond, Va., to take service on the road of which his- uncle ' Mr. Stevens is superintendant. South Bend Tribune: Mr. and Mrs, A. C.. Smyser returned to their home at Logansport to-day, after an extended visit among -relatives and friends at this place and Mishawaka. Monticello Herald:' Will Kozier and Bert E. Brown, of Longwell's printing establishment, Logansport, gave the Herald office a pleasant call Monday. The former is a native of this town and a half brother of George Pierce, whose illness was the occasion of his visit. Charles B. Longwell is moving his job printing establishment into the rooms above the corner of Fifth and Market where C. W. Burgman's book bindery is located and the two industries will be r.un in conjunction. Mr. Longwell's increasing business neces- citated more room. Miss Fannie Taylor entertained a party of friends in a very pleasant manner at progressive euchre Wednesday evening-. A new and novel feature of social amusement was introduced by the hostess, each guest being compelled to give a pen picture of some individual present. For most graphic description Miss Pierce was awarded the prize. Marion Chronicle: J. S. Aydelotte and wife went to Chicago this afternoon. From there "Manager Aydelott will go. to Aurora. : I11., and take charge/of-a base'-ball team. He says hs received very few . favorable answers in reply to the letters he sent t3 .gas towns in reference to forming an amateur league, and that he is disgusted with base ball in this part of the country. The' Military. Band went out to Royal Center last evening in full force and gave an excellent musical, and specialty. performance in Thomas' opera house at that place. They returned at mid-night loaded down both with the golden, opinions and the sheckles of the good people of Royal Center who turned out in great style to greet our crack band. The boys give.a very meritorious performance and are getting in shape to give the same for the delectation of a Logansport audience before long. agent at the Pan Handle station, related a thrilling story to a Journal reporter last night concerning the late James Gormerly, general foreman of .the Pan Handle round house at Chicago who died Wednesday. It was during the great engineers strike in 1873, when engines all over the West- era system were being run at the peril of the brave men who manned them that G-ormerly, who was ;[then foreman at the Chicago shops, threw himself into the breach and was one of the volunteer force to run engines out of Chicago, His run was on a limited through this city, and when the beligerent strikers here learned that- he would pass through Logansport they declared that they would kill him. The officials here telegraphed this fact up the road, and instructed Gormerly to run his engine right through without stopping. This he did and as he passed the station here which was thronged by the excited strikers the brave engineer crouched low behind the boiler, as the demonstrations of the strikers were so intense that it was feared some excited person would fire at him. He ran the gauntlet safely, however, •but-at the first switch, nearly fell into the hands of 'the strikers, • one ot whom threw the switch declaring that -he would ditch the engine, A policeman drew a revolver and holding it at the striker's head swore that he /would blow his brains'out if he did not throw the switch back. The switch was closed and Gormerly passed through the city safely. There were several equally exciting incidents during tha.t memorable strike. The death of James Gormerly at Chicago is deeply regretted by hosts of his railroad associates in this city. The deceased was one of the most thoroughly tried and trusted men in.the employ of the Pennsylvania system and was declared by high officials to be one of the very best men in the western service. He was many years ago forman of the shops hers and for many years has held the responsible position of general foreman of the shops at Chicago. His funeral to-day at 10 o'clock will be attended by officials from all parts of, the road, a number of whom together with his old friends and co-laborers. will go from here this morning. '.'• A party of Wabasfl officials consist: ing of General Manager Hayes, General Superintendent Magee, Division Superintendent Gould and General Freight agent Knight passed through the city yesterday afternoon westward bound in their private car. Supt. Goujd remained in the city until the arrival of the next train going' east, in consultation with Agent Newell. JTIcrlt Wins. We desire to say to our citizens, that for years we have been selling Dr .King's New Discovery for Consumption, Dr. King's New Life Pills, Buck len's Arnica Salve and Electric Bitters and have never handled remedies that Michael Callahan, the veteran ticket sell as well> oc tha|) have givftu guch universal satisfaction. We do not hesitate in guarantee them every time, and we stand ready to refund the pur chase pi-ice, if satisfactory results do not not follow, their use. These remedies have won their great popularity purely on their merits. B. F. 1 Say! you fellows that think you most go to the*; Tailor to get a fit: Otto offers special prices to intro- '' duce his Long, and Slim, Short and Thick, and Extra;, Fat Suits Keesling Druggist. The dollar sign is not as some suppose a corruption of the monogram "U. S.," but is a relic of the times when the transfer from the old Spanish to the more modern monetary system was made and accounts were for a while kept equally in dollars and reals. One dollar equalled 'eight reals acd amounts were written: One dollar || eight reals. Later on the 8 was placed between the parallels | 8 j , and afterwards tbe perpendicular lines crossed the eight. Then with a little changing- the present sign ($) was evolved. A JLa'Iy In Texas Write*: My case is long standing; has baffled many physicians; have tried every remedy I could hear of, but Bradfield's Female Regulator is all that relieved me. Write the Bradfleld Reg. Co., Atlanta, Ga., for further particulars. Sold by Ben Fisher. tol2 EXTRA SIZE SUITS. EXTRA SIZE PANTS. Long and Slim Suits. Long and Slim Pants, Short and Stout Suits. Short and Stout Pants. Child's 3 Piece Suits. Child's WAIST &KILT Suits. OTTO A. KRAUS. OF COURSE. Can Fit and Suit any man. SAVAGE. THE "POTTAWATTOMIE" nlnetf Iut> een be teemed by writing «r telefnphlnf OlekeM fc Tilbett IndinnpoUe, In* PECIAV. NOTICE*—Peitln ef ten er mere een Mewe itee. Apply te Local Agent Daily Journal. ^FRIDAY MORNING, APRIL 10. Make your ice contracts with John Baker. -'-:'- , mch24dtf . J. T. Tomlinson went to Chicago yesterday. ; ' The will of the late Easton Cotner was filed for probate yesterday. Dr. J. P. Hethering'ton is confined to his home in the East End by in- flamatory rheumatism.. "Blush of* Roses" takes the place of powder as it whitens the face just a trifle soon as applied. Sold at Keesling's drug- store. 4— Taxation of Cliurcto Property. Attorney-general Smith Wednesday rendered an opinion of much importance, ^involving, as it. does, property to the^value of several millions of dollars. The .State Board of Tax Commissioners asked whether, -under the provisions of the sixth : clause of Section 5 *of the gen era! tax-law, approved March 6, 1891, a parsonage not attached to a church.- is exempt from taxation. To this inquiry the Attorney-general replied that Section 5 of that act,'among other things, -provided that every building used for religious worship and the pews and furniture within the same, and also the parsonage attached thereto and occupied as such, andjand whereon said building or buildings -are situated, not exceeding ten acres, .when owned by .the.church or religious society or in trust for its use, shall : he exempt from taxation. : : :..: .; - :: A Cold Float. Delphi Journal: John Charles 'Wilson, of Logansport,: floated down the Wabash river last Sunday as far as Attica. It was rather a-Cold float but, young Wilson appeared to enjoy it IK tlie Name Selected for tile New Social Club. There was a good attendance at the new court room last evening to further consider the project of a new social club. The committee on name reported that they had decided upon "The Pottawattomie Club" as most appropriate and that report was approved. The Committee on Constitution and By-Laws then reported and after discussion and some change sthe report was adopted. The shares were fixed at $25, no man to hold more than four, and the monthly dues at one dollar. A committee was appointed to get signatures to the-constitution and that committee was authorized to report through the-papers and to fix a date for final organization. A Labor of Love Attended By Very Questionable Kesults. Even the wild native of the Andaman isles—that land of sorrowful memories —appears to be susceptible of intellectual cultivation. Rev. Mr. Chard has been relating to the inmates of the An- 'daman orphanage the "curious career of 'a savage," who seems to have been "caught wild" at eight years old In the Andaman isles by a Deputy Surgeon- General and sent by him to schools at Rangoon- and Bangalare. Joseph acquired a thorough colloquial knowledge of English, besides some acquaintance Vr'ith the English literary style. He also studied the properties of medicines with good results. After his patron's death he led a wandering life in South India, in the companionship of Tamils and Telugus, whose languages, and more especially the Tamil tongue, he was said by educated natives to speak with remarkable purity. His natural amiability, which is, we are assured, character^ istic of the improved Andamese, made. Joseph welcome in many a native- bazar, besides procuring him tfce honor of an offer from a South Indian Rajah of a position in his Highness' brass, band. Next wa find him at Madras, taking service at one t'me as cab-n servant aboard one of the British Steam Navigation • Company's vessels, and finally turning to account his knowledge of medicines as compounder in the Rangoon hospital and aboard a British gunboat. That this Andamese Admirable Cricbton should after all be found by the Bishop destitute in the streets of Rangoon at twenty or little more is sad; but'the reason unhappily involves no great mystery. While availing himself of the advantages of civilization Joseph had developed a passion for strong drinks, together with "a phenomenal habit of lying." In vain did the good Bishop seek to rescue his protege by sending him back to the An- •daman isles; in vain did Dr. Mackenzie, the senior medical officer at Port Blair, give him another opportunity of compounding. Joseph's habits were found to be incompatible with civilized life, and he was ordered to be interned in the recesses of the jungle. When.last seen he was, according to Mr. Chard's graphic description, "clothed solely in the atmosphere, save for a daubing of fat and red mud."—London DailvNews. TRY BEEF, WINE and IRON, As a Tonic. Sold by H. C. PUR CELL, Druggist, 418 Market Street, Near Pearl. PLEADED NOt GUILTY. Sprightly, but Not Dnde*, Kokomo .Gazette Tribune: W. S. Pittman, Joe Cahill, W. Webster, Frank Clary, Ed Wolfe, Fred Davis, Ed Hankee and D.-L. Epstine, all retail clerks of Logansport, came down Tuesday evening and assisted in organizing a Retail Clerks' Protective Association in this city in the evening. --Mr. Pittman is national secretary of the asso- "ciation. The visitors are as sprightly looking a gang as "ever hopped a counter and as gentlemanly as can _be found; There was .no dudish flavor about them either. Commendable. All claims not consistent with the high character of Syrup of Figs are purposely avoided by tho California Fig Syrup Company. It acts gently on the kidneys, liver and bowels, cleansing the system effectually, but it is not a cure-all and makes no pretensions that., every bottle will not substantiate. • Muncie Herald! Mr. and Mrs. M. D- Miller and. Miss Thornton of Logansport, are the-guests of Mrs. Barnes of south High street. —Judge Struve, a prominent citizen of Seattle, who ba'daccumulated a large amount of material. for a history of Washington, when the great. fire was racing rushed up into his office to save some of his most valuable hooks. "Ah, this one I will save. No, I guess this one is more valuable." Thus he hesitated, and among his many books, all of which were dear to him, he was unable to decide which one to save. Just then the cries of firemen were raised, and the judge (vas urged to come down and save his life. Being thoroughly alarmed and still . undecided, he turned and grabbed the first book in rpach and rushed out of the building. On reaching the pavement he found he had saved—the city directory. The Cases of the New Haven Directors in tlie General Sessions Court. NEW YORK, April 9.—None of the in dieted directors of the New Haven, road appear in part 1 of the court o: general sessions. It was expected tba' they would he on hand "because their counsel were to move for a transfer of the case from the court of general sessions to the court of Oyer and Terminer. Pending, the motion a stay of proceedings was obtained from Justice Barrett. The directors owere represented by John M. Bowers and Henry W. Taft, with John M. Townsend, Jr., as associate counsel. Mr. Bowers «ntered a plea ol not guilty for his clients, with the privilege of withdrawing that plea and substituting another or demurring." Mr. Bowers requested that the plea be allowed to stand until the argument on the question of removing the case to Oyer. and Terminer be heard. The court hesitated to accept- such a plea and the matter was adjourned ten days. SCALDED TO DEATH. wo PIuco to find t!ie News. Tangle— ; Wbat's the news, Bronson? Bronson—I don't know. Tangle—Don't knowl Why, you've been reading a newspaper all morning I '- Bronson—Then, how In the world do you expect me to know the news?— Light ^___ Conclu»lT«. Hiram—Wai, Maria, I got lots ol proof that I'm a good-looking man, when I was up.in New York. Maria—You don't say so? Hiram —Yas. Even the cab drivers spoke to me as "Handsome sir;"—Mun- aey's Weekly. '•^-A woman, at Hagerstown, Md., has a goose which, ;came into her possession when she was married, twenty-one years ago. The fowl is.in good health. J'urneliL Denirs It. s LOSD.OX. April 0.—Mr, Parnell has personally denied the report of 'his alleged mar-iage- to Miss O'eihea.- Engineer, Fircmun and Brakeman Pinioned Beneath a Wrecked Engine. MILWAUKEE, "Wis., April 9.—The engine of freight train 25, north Txrandf on the Wisconsin Central road, jumped the track near Vernon. It ran^ on a bridge near by and tipped over, pinioning- Dan lUcJJullen, engineer; B. A. Moore, fireman, and Peter Seipp, a brakeman, beneath the wreck; All were terribly scalded, and have since died. • • Eg^Tlia report that the Arkansas democrats are preparing to repeat their old methods of frand and violence in the spring elections is not at all surprising. Force of habit, if nothing 1 •else, will cause them to stuff the ballot boxes and shoot wayfaring negroes to a sufficient extent to maintain their majority.—St. Louis Globe-Democrat. l2§>~Speiii<er Ke'ed had no apologies to make.and nothing- to "take back" at the end of the stormy life of the remarkable congress which has now passed into history. Those who went out to see that Reed shaken in -the wind of bourbon abuse were disappointed.—Cleveland deader. ' - .Found Gold in Honduras. LONDON, April 9.— It is reported here that gold has been found in large paying- quantities in Honduras. One Amerlean-Honduran company, working on the Guayzi. river', is" said to have picked out over 8100,000 in ten wlee'ks work. All la Peaceful. , " VIEJWA, April 9.—The Presse, evidently an authority, gi«es a. positive denial of the truth of thtTrecent alarming reports which have been so industriously, circulated aft'^ctitiR- the peace of Eurooe. .... . , The THE Season GAME. of the American Association Has Opened. ) ST. Louis. Mo., "April 9.—Twenjy- five hundred people .were at Sportsman's park "Wednesday to see the opening game "between the Browns and ; Cincinnatis. Mike Kelly was retired \, from the <rame at. the end . of the fifth inning by tlie umpire, Burley being substituted. Aft** < the ninth inning the Cincinnatis tried , in every- way possible to delay the game, allowing the Browns to score eight runs, five of .them earned. Umpire 6-leason ordered them to play ball, -but they refused, so he gave the game ' to the Browns—9 to .0. Score at ehd of ninth inning: St. Louis, 7; Cincinnati, 7. ' PHILADELPHIA, April 9.—The Wasn.-' ^ ington cl«b outplayed the Athletics Wednesday afternoon and won. the opening game after an interesting con-, < test. Score: Washington, 9; AtMetie, 8. BALTIMORE. Md., April 9.—The Amer- ' ican association season was opened here Wednesday in the presence of 4,800. Score: Baltimore, 11; Boston, 7. LOUISVILLE, Ky., Ajpril 9.—The sea- soa of the American Baseball association opened here Wednesday in a, game between the Louisville and Columbus * teams. Score: Louisville, 7; Columbus, 6. . • —OTara—uo wanti-fl rnp I'D tier father) —: "HeTnry asli voj ,f you would Tfe Marquis of -Lawnsdowne.has intimated to the English government his desire to resign the viceroyship of India on account of ill-health and for other reasons. —Tom—"What is her name?" Jack— "Kane, I believe, .'-weet girl, isn't she?" Tom—"Yes, -sort, oPsug-ar Kane." —Yankee Blade. —"Our baud u-a« in a stna^hup last i n'p-ht." "Any b ,mes hrotPii?" 'Two trombones "—Harper's Both the method and results wlief Syr&p of Figs is taken; it is pleasant and refreshing to the taste, and actt'' gently yet promptly. on. the Kidneys, Liver and Bowels, cleanses the system effectually, dispels colds, head-^ aches and,fevers and cures habitual constipation. .'Syrup'] "of Figs'is tl») only remedy' of its kind ever pro duced, pleasing to 'the taste acd ac- • ceptable to the stomach, prompt in f its action and truly_, beneficial in its.v effects, prepared only from the mostj^ healthy and agreeable substances, its^ many excellent qualities commend'it" to all and have made it the most!. popular remedy known;'. ' ' Syrup of Figs is for sale In 50<? and $1 bottles by all leading drug-v gfets. Any reliable druggist -who may not have it on hand will pro-' ' cure it promptly for any one who wishes to try it Do not accept any substitute. CALIFORNIA HG SYSUP CQ SAN FffAftCISCO, CAL. tPttt*VILLE, KY. f/FW YORK, H.< For salt- by B: V. Keesling and -all Druggists. SAirv.

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