Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 12, 1891 · Page 5
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 5

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, April 12, 1891
Page 5
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^ I ju" -.,,« p -Sy - ^,yy,r^|$ THE DEMOCRATIC TICKET! 59 CENTS ; BUYS A FINE Library Lamp. Log-iui»pert Democrat* Met In Co'uv«n- " tloii LHHI Yl^fitaiid - " . , In the Field. . C. I>. Ki cd ror Blayor; George \\ IIofTuijin, Treasurer; JUIIICK F. Uorman Clerk; Just the thing to sew or read by, Thil Lamp is retailed for $1.2.p. Don't wait until they are all gone, but come at once to the Beiij lloun, Marshal; CbarJcN. Graills, Water IVcrku Trustee. GRAND BAZAAR, 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 s per cent. GEO.B.FORGY. MONEY TO LOAN, n any mm at the I/jWifcT rates. Private tanat only. Money always In hand. No i» 1 tape or delay. Interest and principal payable la Loguii*- pori. Special arrangements »e to paymwn of principal and Interest, mode 10 anil t v ie wlxben ol borrower. JFor further particulars apply to Fred W. Munson, Oa Mondays, Fridays or Saturdays. 214 Fourth street, opposite Court House. DR. W. D. SNOW, . OFFICE und Residence 102 Pawnee St .LOGANSPORT, - - - IND. Special Attention Given to Acute and Chronic; Diseases and Diseases of Women and Children. Consultation Free. Night Bell Promptly Responded to. DR.JE. M. HATCH, — HOUKEOJP Aim«*T — Pliysician andJSurgeon. Office, McCaffrey Block Broadway Cor. Sixth St. Residence, 1122 High Street, Logansport, Ind. aprld&wlni FRANCIS M. BOZAR, DENTIST. Ofllce Over J. Wcrx' Tailoring; Establishment, 4O9 Market Street. ' aprlld&wlf M ON E Y, ',-,/ i n . Eodov . lartnoeplaondln DratolssB oompanl'-s. nont policls" pnrclUMjd, Bond* of enreSyai written for parties holding porttteni' or t whvre B bond In required. ^ 319 PEAKi ST. S. M. Gloss on O OPERA HOUSE, O INDlANAPOUt. SPECIAL ENGAGEMENT OF THE WOBU5'3 GREATEST ACTRESS, BERNHARDTI IN -V1CTOREAN SARDOU'S TWO GREATEST PLAYS,. . , APRIL M, "FEDORA" , APRIL 15, "LA TOSGA" ) with th« nm> Gmt Company «nd th. wn» Elaborate Sc.n«ry, Cortumet and Prop«rti«i ! . ; -. ai w«r. ^r,f>loy«d in N«w Yoik. "' ' - Pnicis OF RtSERVto 'SEATS: All Low Floor, S3. All 2d Floor, $2. All 3d Hoor, SL Sale of Seats Begins MONDAY, APRIL 6tb, S*ati mi b* Mcut.d by wil'Jng w tatacnplilnr DI«k»/> tTalbatt, IMInnnpolk, lit* . SPECIAL NOTICt— Partlti «f ton *r man «an wtw* •dutW aitM. Apply t* Local Agant Daily Journal. SUNDAY.. MORNING. APlilL . 15. Make your ice contracts with John Baker. • mch2-idtf: "Isn'tshe-beautiful?"-- -'^Certainly. She uses Flora'A. tones' famous "Blush of Koses" for the complexion. 1— See the new jackets at the Trade Palace. Fifty-nine cents for a fine library lamp at the Bazaar. Three-pound can apples, 10 cents, at Rothermel's, corner 12th and Spear. Eothermel,. corner 12th . and Spear, is siill selling flour at $2 55 per hundred. Ladies'. and'.' children's shoes in great varieties, at Murdock's- City Shoe Store. .: : -. • •,.• ... Do not fail to get a pair ladies hand sewed shoes,. $3, at Murdock's, 306 Fourth street. ~ Straw mattings frbm 9 cents a yard up at .the Trade Palace carpet room.— J. A. Seyboid, Manager. If you care for a 25-cent cent cus- padore. Come Monday as we have but six dozen.—The Bazaar. New ladies muslin and knit underwear, (jersey) etc., This week special prices.—Trade Palace. We will always continue to give you the latest fashions at less price than any store in the city.—P. W. Moore. See the fines line of body Brussels and moquettes ever shown in the city. Trade Palace economical headquarters. - This week 'for hosiery in ladies, gents and children's, all,, at bargains. Victoria blacks, best in the world, at the Trade Palace. See the hemstitch linen do Indias for a fine white suit, the nicest in the land; prices moderate. Something new.—Trade Palace See the new hemstitch mull, also lawns in all grades. Laces and embroideries for a little money to the finest.—Trade Palace. The funeral of Emmett, the five- year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. John Mitchell, will be held this afternoon at 2:30 from the residence. If you want a pair of nice chenile or lace .curtains, see the line at the Trade Palace carpet room. Fine window shades for 25 cents each. The Bee Hive to make their sale of handkerchiefs very interesting, will put in 50 dozen fast color border ladies hemmed handkerchiefs, two for 5 cents. Get your laundry done at Lee Wah Sing's on Third street. White shirts, S cents; cuffs, '1 cents per' pair, and collars, 1J.cents. A- lady wanted at the above laundry.- ' aprl2d3t ( "At the 'Universalist... church this morning at 10:30 there will be Christian Science service and immediately after sermon,- Bible lesson. An invitation is extended to all. ' The 150. pieces of plaid nainsook which were advertised for, Saturday, 25 yards for $1, were all closed, with the exception of a few remnants, which we will close 1 Monday ati.the same price.-~P. W. Moore's. Fashion Store. .-•-.."Billie" Reed the clarionet blower, departed yesterday for Philadelphia, where he will join Forepaugh's circus band and blow bis way to fame and fortune during the present season. In "Billie" the circus band has a caoa- ble member. George Burkhart,'organizer of the Farmer's Alliance instituted a branch of the Alliance with a charter membership of 12 atiLeese's corner on Friday night and last ; night organized, a branch at the Hazel Patch schoolhouse in: Bethleham township. • Mr. G. V. Demorest,, : who 'so ably directed the.opera, Chimes of Normandy departed last., night for his home in South Bend. For the present "Pinafore" has -beeD.'..dropped, .but Mr. Demorest will return here' in.- a week or two and probably revive the thing. Many people-were anxious to see the pretty opera'presented nere by" local talent. The members of the Order Eastern Star who went to Kokomo Friday 60 strong, were enthusiastic 1 yesterday in: praise of the royal reception tendered them by the O. E. S. % of that city. 'The affair was one of the pleasantest in the history of the order-in this State, and, will long be remembered, by ^Fidelity Chapter. -One of -the features .of the entertainment was an 'elegant banquet, and the affair throughout was characterixed by a yery pleasant social cheer. When the Democrat city convention was called to order by Chairman Hanawalt lust evening the north court room was overflowing with. Democrats and the lobby was filled to the stairway. Hon. S. P. Sbeerin was elected chairman and A. ,£. Jenkines, secretary, John W. Barnes, assistant secretary. Upon Mr. Sheerin's taking the chair, amid much applause and stamping of feet, he took occasion to remark that the convention would be conducted on business principles, and that speech making and undo demonstrations would be clearly out of order. The call of the, roll of delegates showed a-.full delegation from all wards. B F. Louthain moved that the nominations be made in the order set forth in :he ; official call, and . that the delegation vote in a body, the votes to be collected by two tellers. The chair hen selected Dr. B. C. Stevens and W. J. Uhl as tellers. The nominations ' for Mayor then being in order, the secretary called the wards for nominations. Ed Kearney placed the name of Dr. Charles L. Thomas before the convention^ J- W. McGreevy introduced the name of Wm. F. Cullen; Aug. "VVandrei the name of George W. Palmer and .Elmer McAllister the name of B. C. D. Read. It required three ballots to settle the Mayor question. In the first, Thomas receiving 23; Cullen, 15: Palmer, 16, and Read 36. Second—Thomas, 21; Cullen, 9; •Palmer, 19 and Read 40. Third—Thomas, 14: Cuilen, 4; Palmer, 18; and Read, 59. Forty-flve votes being sufficient for the nomination Mr. B, C. D. Read was declared the duly elected choice of the convention for Mayor. On motion of Mr. Palmer the nomination was then made unanimous. When it came to placing the names of candidates for Treasurer- before the convention a lively time ensued, there' being,, no... less, than, eight candidates for the office. Gottleib Shaffer was placed in nomi- tion by A. Grusenmeyer; George W. Hoffman by John Taggart; John Mul- caheybyDr. M. A. Jordon; J. W. Shinn by B, F. Louthain; V. C.Hanna- waltbyM. B. KnowHon; T. H. Simpson also by Mr. Knowlton; C. G. Nflwell by Dr. J. B. Lynas and James O'Connell by .Jos. Guthrie. After the first ballot it was seen that the race was between Hoffman, Mulcahey and O'Coonell and it required eight bal- lotts to settle the matter. On the first ballot Shaffer received 3 votes; Hoffmau, 14; Mulcahey, 21; Shinn, 7; Hinnawalt, 13; Simpson, 3; Newell, S and O'Connell, 28. Second—Shaffer, 4; Hoffman, 18; Mulcabey, 28; Shinn, 3; Hannawalt, 11; Simpson. 0; Newell, 3-; O'Connell 21. . • . '• Third—Shaffer, 3; Hoffman, 20; Mulcahey, 29; Shinn, 3; Hannawalt, 5 Simpson, 2; Newell, 2; O'Connell, 26. Fourth—Shaffer, 1; Hoffman, 28 Mulcahey, 28: Shinn, <3:; Hannawalt, 2. Newell, 1; O'Connell, 26. .Fifth—Shaffer, 1; ' JHoffman, 41; Mulcahey, 21; Shinn, 1; HannawaU, 1- Jewell, 2; O'Connell. 23. Sixth—Shaffer. 1; Hoffman, 41; Mulcahey, 21.; Sbina, 1; Hannawalt, 1; O'Connell 23. Seventh—Hoffman, 45; Mulcahey, 23; O'Connell, 22. In this ballott Hoffman received the requisite 45 votes, but as there was one more vote cast than there were delegates, '.• the chair announced that there was no nomination, and .called for another ballot. - At this - juncture O'Connell withdrew hia name from- the, convention. . • • - • • .' Eighth—Hoffman, 61;Mulcahey, 23. .Hanawalt, 3; O'Connell, 2. .Mr. Hoffman was then.'declared the choice of the convention- for Treasurer. On motion-of Mr. Mulcahey. Mr. Hoffman's-nomination-was made unani- Ml8«Ion of tile* Clrcun. Annent the death of the lamented Barn urn the king of the circus, anything relating to him or the circus" is read with interest. Under the above heading "Mission of the Circus" Mr. Barnum wrote in,1885. ,. '.-' "Every one., in these, enlightened days concedes that human nature, imperatively demands amusement and recreation. The childish mind to' which all the world is yet fresh and interesting and the jaded brain of the adult call with equal insistance for 'something new and strange." Granted the necessity of amusement and the desirability of the^r being morally clean and healthful, and instructive', the provider of such entertainments is a public benefactor and may reasonably ask for his wares the countenance of the church. 'The so-called circus of to-day, with I regret to say, some exceptions', is a widely different affair from that of the past. When under -proper management it is decorous and orderly n operation and composed of features vhich appeal to all ages, classes and conditions. While modestly subinit- icg to bear the generic title .of circus, a genuine tent exhibition under that name must comprise a menagerie arid museum, the accumulating of. which ecessitated a diligent searching of he whole earth at an incredible pecuniary outlay. In the proper circus of to-day the athlete demonstrates the perfection of training of which the human body is capable. His feats of .strength and graceful ability pleases .the understanding as well as the eye, and if the .average, small boy does stand on his head and practice turning •hand springs' and -flip-flaps' with exasperating persistence for three weeks running after going to the circus his physique will be ' all the better for it. The juggler shows the marvelous precision of . nicety of touch which can be acquired by patient practice. In the real circus of to-day the intelligent lover of horse-flesh will find the finest specimens of the equine race trained to do almost anything but talk. .There the scientific mind is attracted by such strange examples of mechanism as the talking machine, an ingenious duplicate of the structure of the human throat, giving forth under manipulation a very human, if not very sweet voice. The ethnologist finds gathered together for his leisurely inspection representatives of notable and peculiar tribes, civilized and savage, from far distant lands—types which otherwise he would never see, as they can only be sought in their native countries at the risk of life, and at an expenditure of time and money possible to very few, • The menagerie of wild beasts, birds and reptilas—comprising every curious ispecimen of animal life from the- denizens of the torrid African jungle to 'those of the polar region—form a study that will impart more valuable information in two hours than can be obtained from reading books on zool-. ogy in a year. intro-1 Say! .you fellows that think you most go to Tailor to get a fit: Otto offers special prices to L« v duce his Long.and Slim, Short and Thick, and Extra Fat Suits- • , EXTRA SIZE SUITS. EXTRA SIZE PANTS. Long and Slim Suits; Long'and Slim Pants. Sliort and Stout Suits. Short anl Stout Pants. Child's-3 Piece Suits. Child's WAIST &KILT Suits, OTTO A KRAUS. OF COURSE. Can Fit and Suit any man. TRY BEEF, WINE and IRON, H, As a Tonic. Sold by C. P U R C E L L, Druggist, 418 Market Street, Near Pearl. 3 mous.--- • ••• ----- -•-•• -For Clei-k, Charles. N, Graffis presented the name-of F. M. McDertnott; W. J.'Uhlthat of. : A,'D. Pansier; M.' McTaggart,.th3.t of J. F. Gorman; Joseph Guthrie, that .of, Fred- J.. Montfort, On the first ballott McDermott received 19; Fansler, 23; Gorman, 39; Montfort, 9. Mr. Montforthere withdrew his name from tke convention. ' Second—MeDermott, 16; Fansler, 18; Gorman; 55. Mr. Gorman .was then declared the choice of the convention for Clerks Off motion of 'Mr. Fancier .the nomination was made unanimous. Benj. Dean, 'th'e present incumbent, being the only candidate for Marshal. he "was nominated'by acclamation. For .Water Works Trustee Charles N. Graffis'and J, T. <• Obenchain were placed' before the convention. Mr. Graffis received the nomination ,on the first ballot, receiving 1 48 votes to 40 by. Mr. Obenchain. THe business -of ' the convention being at an end the body adjourned. At the Clmrclie* To-day. Preaching at Wheatland street M. E. chuvch to-day at 10:30 a. m. and 7 p.m. Young Peoples' prayer meet- ing-at6:15. All invited. There will be services in the English Lutheran church to-day at the usual hours—11 a. m. aad 7:30 p. m. A cordial invitation is extended to all to attend. The members of the Ministerial Association are requested to be present at the meeting in the lecture room of the Baptist church Monday evening at 9 o'clock. , • . The pulpit of the Broadway Presbyterian church will be occupied this morning, in the absence of the pastor, by'the Rev. N. S. Dickey, ofBrookston, Ind. Sabbath school at 9:30. Preaching service at 10:45.- All are welcome. There will be preaching at the Broadway M. E. church this evening at 11 o'clock, by the new pastor, Rev. H. J. Norris, who came last evening. All are invited to be present. Sabbath school at 10 a. m. and Epworth League meeting at 6:15 p. m. Services'at the Baptist .church at 10:30 a. m, and 7 p. m. Young People's meeting at 6:15. Preaching by the pastor Rev. W. H. H. Marsh. Morning subject, "Piety Tested 1:7 Our Surroundings," Evening subject, "The Scripture Doctrine of sin." Christian church Sunday " school at 9:30 o'clock a. m., T. J. Legg Superintendent. Preaching at H u'clock a. m. and 7:30 .p. m, by Rev. T. S. Freeman. Y. P. S. C. E. meets at 6:15 p. m. Jor'active work. We extend to all a cordial invitation to these meetings. . Pastor Putnam, of the First Presbyterian church will preach this morning upon "Patience," and in the evening upon "The Anger of God; what is it?" Sunday school this morning at 9:30. Young People's Christian. Endeavor meeting this evening at 6:30. A cordial welcome to • all these services. Tne Baker* Organize. On last evening the journeyme bakers met in Union Labor hall an organized a union under the jurisdic tion of the Bakers and Confectioner International.Union. Mr. 0. P. Smith general organizer of the F. of L. and Fred Bismarck; were present and ad dressed the bakers on the subject of organization. Alter listening to the speeches of the above gentlemen the bakers decided to organize and elected the following officers: Pres.—W. F. Pyles. Rec. Sec.—H. H. Spato;- Fin. Sec.—R. L.. Vail, Trea s .—Geo. Strecker, jr. Merit 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 sell as well, or that have given such universal satisfaction. We do not hesitate in guarantee them everytime, and we stand ready to refund.the pur chase price, if satisfactory results do not not follow their use. .. These remedies have won their great popu- • larity purely on their merits. B. F. Keesling.JJruggist. - .. 1 mile. Riiett coining. The announcement of the appearance at Dolan's. next Friday evening of Mile Rhea, the emminent tragedienne, is received with much, pleasure by Logansport theater goers and a ful house will greet the talented -actress. It has been a number of years since llhea visited, Logansport, and the memory of her former visit and the knowledge of her recent achievements on the stage will assure her one of the largest audiences of the season. to Act as Arbitrator. , April 11.—The council ol the Irish National league of America adjourned Friday afternoon after adopting resolutions offering the services oi the organization as arbitrator with a view to the restoration ,of harmony and •» the reconcilement of all differences^ -Ijg Ireland, and recommending a national convention in America to be'held not'™ later than September, 1S91, at Balti- '"" more, and instructing 1 the president.ol the league to request the presence ol Mr. Parnell, president of the Irish. National league, and of the Irish members/of parliament at snch convention. Throe Men Killed. LONBOX, April 11.—A terrible accident is reported from an iron mine at Saar-Louis, Rhenish Prussia. Three , men have been killed and several in- %, •jured by an unexpected fall of rocks in the mine. Hanged. COLUMBIA, S. C., April 11.—Gentry, Butler and Hampton Nelson were langed at Surctter Friday, for the mur- < der of. Capt. John Maxey in January last. , A Guest Burned to Bealli. WINTEKS, Cal., April H.—The OccI-,,; lental hotel ^lere'was burned Friday and one of the guests, P. H. Ray, per- Bhedinthe flames, ' w > Commendable. All claims not consistent with . the high character of Syrup of Figs are purposely;. avoided , by the California Fig Syrup Company. 'It acts gently o'n' the kidneys, liver and bowels, cleansing the system effectually, but it is not a cure-all and makes ,no pro- tensions that every bottle will, not substantiate. A number of Republicans .dropped in at the Journal office last .evening and the Democratic ticket was discussed. It was-the general opinion that a good ticket should be placed in th field and that success was :possible with popular candidates and good work, and organization. The Republi can primaries meet to-inorrow nigh and,the convention will be held Tuesday evening. A ta«1v. in Texan Writes: My. case is long standing-; has baffled many physicians; have tried every remedy I could hear of, butBradfield's Female Regulator is all that relieved me. .Write, the Bradfleld Re?,- Co., Atlanta, Ga,, for further particulars. Sold by Ben Fisher. tolf? ——» Invitations-are out for the second annual ball of the Enterprise Lodge .No. 4, and Eureka Lodge No. 54 N. B. of B; M. and N. A- 'of M. ai Kreuz- borger hall on May 29. Fits, spasms, St. Vitus dance ner.vousness .and. hysteria are soon cured by Dr. Miles' Nervine. Free samples at B. F. Keesling's (4) ' o iS Both the method and results SyrAp of Figs is.taken;-.it is pleasant and refreshing: to .the taste, and act», gently yet jiromptlypn; the Kidneyg, Liver and, Bowels, cleanses the sy«- , tem efiectually, dispels 'colds, head- -'/ aches_ and fevers r an'd cores habitual L ^ constipation. Syrup of ?igs-J3 tlit- only remedy of its kind ever pro duced, pleasing to the taste acd,ac- ceptable to the stomach, prompt in its action and truly heneficial m ita effects, prepared only irorn the most healthy and agreeable substances, its many excellent qualities commend it to all and have' made it the tnost popular remedy known. Syrup of Figs is for sale In 50e and $1 bottles By all leading druggists. Any reliable druggist ^cho may not have it on hand will pro^ cure it promptly ,for any o»e "who wishes to try it Do not accept aoy substitute. • - ' CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CQ SAN FRAN&SCO, CAL. 'OUISVlUe. AT. ', ^ NEW YORK. W. C - ForsalefoyB. K. Keesllngand all Druggists.

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