Page 5 article text (OCR)
Dunlap's.. Celebrated HatS Silk, Stiff and Soft. — Spring Styles. DEWENTER, The Hatter and Furnisher. SHOE BARGAINS. 98 Cents Buys Men's Shoes solid leather, lace or congress. 98 Cents Buys Ladies Kid Patent Leather Tip Shoes, button or lace. 63 Cents Buyg Ladies' Kid Oxford Ties, pat- test leather tips, 73 Cents BuysJ-Ladies' Low Calf Skin Shoes just the thing for Garden. 29 Cents Boys Ladies Serge Slippers, holid comfort. 69 Cents Buys Children's Tan Shoes, button or lace. 19 Cents Buys Baby Shoe?, patent leather tips. 50 Cents Buy* Beautiful Velvet Slippers for house wear. Stevenson <& Klinsicfc. 403 Broadway. THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK -OF- LOGANSPORT. . . INDIANA. CAPITA* A, J. Murdoch. Pre». W. W. ROB», Cart. J. F. Brootaneyer, ABit. Cash. D1BECTOBS: .. Bankinsr In ati Its Departments promptly »nd carefully done. Safety to Customer* and Stockholders "Strong R«*erv* Fund malntajned, Business Change. James Beuhocir has purchased the Pelton meat market. He now occupies the n#w room just erected to the west of the old staBd, and It IB his Intention to run a first-class shop amd handle a full line of fresh and salt meats. DAILY JOURNAL WEDNESDAY, JULY 29, 1S00. Hammock* at your own price at Qeo. Harriaon'i. Our Mocba and Java coffee Is fresh at Rothermel. ' Born to Mr. and Mrs. Grant Tlppett of Noble township, a son. For Sale!— New typewriter, ;20. Ben WJaman, Room 4, Crawford block. Disease attacks the weak and debilitated. Keep yourself . healthy nnd strong by taking Hood's Sarsaparllla. Wanted.—An experienced shoe salesman. .One that can speak German. Call at Aaron Greensf elder's, corner Third and Market streets. . Just think! G5, 75 and 83 cent shirt waists for 30 cents, 98c and $1.23 ones for CO cents, and $2 ones for 89 cents. —The Bee Hive upbuilding sale. The body of Frank Reahard, who was drowned last Wednesday In the Eel river, has not been found. A reward of ?50 Is offered for the recovery of the corpse. Awarded Honors— World's Fair. •DR; CREAM BAKING mm MOST PERFECT MADE. . l p-«eGMt?« Cream ofVartsr Powder. Fre« f » Am.-n.-.;v,3, Alum or sny ether adulterant 40 Ycirs the Standard. MADE FAST TIME Grant and Skinner go at Three Minute Gait. THE BIO RELAY RACE transport and Peru Racers Distinguish Themselves. Losausport wheelmen wore interasted iu the rolny roml race o£ 200 miles ;i^:iinst tin; Western record. Two cnick riders from tills city took part in Ilio struggle awilnst time, carrying tho mte^isP from LoRanspovt to Delphi on (lie way around the circle of Indiana towns. Charles Grant, the winner of The Journal mednls, nud Frank Skinner, tho well-known time nunlhllutor, were the Logausport participants in (lie relay ride. The day was a hot one for long distance speeding, The measago was sent out of Frankfort at 0:30, and to Kokomo was borne In fast time by Morris and Coulter. Furilmn and Tate of Kokomo took np the chase'against'the watch at tlitit point, and were In turn relieved at Peru at 1:19 by Miller and Spnrgeon, wlio whirled over the eighteen miles to thLs city In 01 minutes, being allowed to rest here while Ihe Logansport racers iHR'do the distance from this city to Delphi, roughly estimated at 2S mile*. This part of tlie trip was made in good time by the men from the City of Bridges, their time being reported at 1 hour and 28 minutes. This Is at a rate of a mile In 3:08, of 19 milos an hour. The opinion of the managers of the relay race was that if the pace set us far as Delphi was kept up the rest of tlie way to Lafayette, Crawfordsvllle, Lebanon and Frankfort, the finishing point, tho record would be cut several minutes. The record for 200 miles is sixteen hours. If the flnlsn was made near the record figures, the last riders would pull Into Frankfort about 1:30 this mornlnj?. An effort to reach Frankfort by telephone this morning, to learn tlie result of the big race was not successful, the line being out of order since the storm Monday night. The recent rains have made the breaking of the record a difficult task, but It Is hop°J that the Job was accomplished yesterday. ' BAND CONCERT TONIGHT. The Military band will render the following program tonight at the park, weather permitting: March—"llth 'U. S. Infantry' 1 ' LaGnnrdln Selection—"Somnambula" Bellini Fantasfe—"My Old Kentucky Home" ' Dalby Descriptive—"County Fair" Beebe Descriptive—"Black Boys' Frolic"..Towel) Trombone Solo—"The Menage" Humoresquc—"Giliiooley's Wedding" ; - ROOT March—"Kokomo" ..; Farrar FUNERAL, OF I. N, LEEDY. The funeral of the late 1.. N. Leedy will be held this morning from the family residence on Race street tills morn- lag <it 0:30 o'clock. Services will be conducted by Hie Rev. Mr. West. Interment will be had In the cemetery at Anoka. BOUGHT A SHOE STOCK. Aaron Groensfelder of Fort Wayne was the purchaser of the shoo stock of Anderson & Raos, sold at assignee's sale by A. G. .Teuklnes Mouday. The stock \vas-soid at less than the appraised value. The store was reopened yester- ilay. An attorney nt Htrotlngton, employed to defend a saloon keeper chargejl with provoke by a policeman, presented the defense that a policeman could, not be provoked; that he must tolerate all the abuse that fe put upon him, and lias no legal right tx> resent it. And further that an officer te only privileged to assault a peVson Jn defense of his person nnd then only to a sufficient manner to protect hlmseJfV A verdict of acquittal was rendered, . STAlE LEAGfi Six Clubs Sign the Agreement- Committee Meeting. RAIN PREVENTS PLAY Cincinnati Wins From Cleveland —Widens the Breach. STANDING '6l'""TJTJ3 CLUBS. Clubs 'Logans-port Anderson .. KnshvlJlo .. Blwood ..., Won. o ... 1 ,... 1 ..:;; i C(5nner.svilla ". .0' ICokouio 0 Lost 1'tr Ct 0 1.000 0. ' 1.000 1 ..MO 1 '.500 1 ..000 '.000 Anderson, July 28.—Special.—The executive committee of the Indiana 'State league met here tonight In tne parlors of the Doxey ho'ti'l.' Representatives were present form R-ushvUie, Conncrs- villc, Kokoino, Logiinsppi-t .-iml Anderson. President Smith of Ru-hville, presided and the organization was com pleted, each club named entering the igreomunt heretofore' published. Rock- v.ille w.'is represented .ami put ill a strong plea to be taken iiito the league, but lior claims were not considered. Connersv.llle will liaye a ieinn ready to iy by the first of next week. The schedule will be rearranged and a season of six weeks, beginning .next Sun- lay, will ho played. , . The outlook for a successful season 's :ood, and all the towns are cn.'lm--i«stlr; for ball, lill-wood was not represented it the meeting, but sent word .that they would outer any agreement that;was satisfactory to the other, clubs. Con- icrsville made a bid 'for the Rockville team, but the Rockville people are game nud will hang to their club even' (hough hey are not in the league.. FOUR INNINGS AT RTJSHVILLE. Rnshvllle, .Tuly 28.—Special.—Elwood ind played but four liming? iu the gamo with Rnsli.ville today when .'the!rain stepped in and saved them.from a shutout. The score stood 4 to 0 In favor of Rnsliville and the visitors, were outplayed at every point. NO GAME AT KOKOMO. Kokomo , July 28— Special'.-rR.ain. ireventetl the game with Logansport' oday. - - FATE IS WITH THEM. Ilnolnnati Passe* the Seven Hundred Mark; '" ! Cleveland went down to defeat yester- lay at Cincinnati, where the red-legged gentlemen give' lessons In fancy cham- jlonsliip ball. The error column Is the ale-teller. The Spiders have ; four ireaks against them, while Cincinnati ms only one unimporta.nt error marked 'or her. The men from Cleveland se- •ured ten safe hits. The-"Reds cbuid'gei but nine. The Temple" 'curi winners ried Wilson, Young, Teb'eau, Zltrimer ; nd McGarr In the points. Dwye^ and > leti! formed Cincinnati'* battery;, >and hey were well supported :^ Bald more ost to Boston, Chicago advanced a few >egs as usual, ''."']'" -. The following games'^'ere played ,yes' ••:-.'; .•'--: '. .- ' • \ " erday: , .,, ... . ; At Cincinnati— CleVetand ;8.; C3ncin- iatl8. . '''' ':.','','"'' At Boston— Baltimore" i'lSostim 1 3. . At CKIcaso-Plttsbufg f^C'h'lcago 2.' At Philadelphia— New' York lO,- Fhlla- ieiphia c,. • '•''''; ':;'"-' : "-, i • • At Brooklyn— Washington -'7, 'Brook"^ ••''• r " At St. Louis— 0. '-n', 1 St. ]Louis STANDING OFT*)]E CLtJBP. Clubs Cincinnati laltimore Jlevetand Won" Boston ij3 jj] 'msburg 44'f 'hMadelplila -37 irooklyn :....37 Washington ..34"' s'ew York 33" t .Louis •: 2 . r '.,. ^onlsvillc -21 : 20' "27''.' ; 30 .37 •'44' "44 40 57 "''59 JerCt. ! .701; .058 : .039 ' .573 ; .5SS .537 . .457 .430 . ,418 HARRY FRANK SEI.LS OtJT. . Yesterday Han? Frank'closed ;a,deal, y which Borwainger Bros.,, of :Knox- ille, will become 1 proprietors oi', his tore .after Sept. 1. .'The new:firm ha* eased tlie fixtures and building; for a eimi ot'.tive years,., and upon -inking harge of the store, will put in:an eu.-. irely new stock of goods.- Mr.'Frank ,-lirin the muatLtlme 1 sell'out hie stock f goods for what they."wJU Urlng. -Mr, 'rank has been in-btwlnteK-hereitoivso ing that his many friends wUl.:,bj) «orry 3 know that lie Is preparinjr'Jto 'leave; lie city. The nsw.'iproprietors: come. ! recommended; .'.•*" '••'•• : :•• NECKWEAR,' SPRING OVERCOATS. Dennis Brown,- »nij>I<iyed'ot...Teanner- atte's Ice wagon, hadj'-a foot blaiJly cut estwday morn;ng,.nn leu axe 'falling- pon it. The torn liad.t6t>e:ritteDded by surgeon.- '•'-'••'n~-'-- •"• .: '-.- '.' . Q. GRACE WILL SELL YOU A SPRING SUIT TODAY FOP LESS MONEY THAN ANY OTHER CLOTHIER IN LOGANSPORT. LINE COflPLETE. Buy a Lougley Hat and be up to Date 426 Broadway. P.-.;S. If you want a Tailor Made Suit don't^forget my line of the Celebrated Stein Block Clothing FORCE OF HER ARGUMENT. Col. Benson Receives a Proposal at the" Insane Ajylum. Hanirnond 'Tribune: Colonel Benson, ode of Delphi's leading citizens, was a 'Uitor' a,t the iDsane asylum near I>o- gausixirt the otlier day, and while mating a tour through the institution was ntroduced to one of the most Interest._„ Inmates by Superintendent Noftsger vlio escorted the gallant warrior. This s tlie conversation that Is reported to lave taken place: ' ' .-,. . "Colonel Bciisou'i" said., the superln- ondcnt, "this Is Mrs. Wliiteleaf, form- rly of Roclicstc'f." UJhe colond bowed a.nd fexprossod him-. elf as pleaded to form -the acqiialnt- i^ce of the, lady, but Mrs. .Wulteloaf tepped forwawT'pronipily -and. extend- d her hand. She Is hopelessly' insane, nit'' 'is' still an' extremely fine-looking foma.n. "' •"'"' "You- are from" Delphi?" asked taie roiann. ' ' •'•" . "Yes;": was the 1 - answer. "Methodist?" pursued: tho patient, flth every,, wnenrance of sonify. "No, free silfve^'^.was the grave re- Tionse of Colonel Benson, who hnd n rind to be fac'etici^ "Delphi I* n beautiful place" said ri-s.'wi'il.fele r ajf|. !ir ber eyes gathering an- natlou. "My linsband aiid I own the .(Ivocntc .tihere!."" 1 '"'" "Ah!" '.responded t'he colonol.' '•Yes,'' We a'js'o r; own the Transcript t reriijaird'ittic'Xjiatclinian' at Greens- m : K. Inde'eOi we'liave n newspaper In very cbuiiity'sf'at'in judiaria." •Ah,' reaiij-i" ; j< ' /; ;:;' es .aiv'd'w'.e'" 'are now perfecting by >>!jii<||i we 'shnll next Monday ocate if prfntiSg; 1 ' office In every 'towri- ip of 'every CQunf^' \n the' state. Yes— ne in.eaeli ttSwnsjilji. And our reason ' ' 'OETS A BIQ SLICE. on the Construction of the Boston Reservoir. The Wabasto -Tribune says: At the present time Contractor S. Casparis has two very large contracts the basin. In (be near fntnrc a systezc of sewers will be constructed to' drain. , „ ...... . . tiie vjllajjes Jyisg along t)ie watershed, Contractor S. Caspans Will be in | aud ^ flUer ^^ wm be proTMcd ^ ' purify tho matter nt present discn«sf*r iuto tlie litream. The cost of the sewer system will be about $450,000. "The big dam will be similar in eon- si-ruction to the Croton d:im. and, wlfl. have a maximum height.from bed rocfe of 1CS feet. It will be 120 feet in thict ness at its base and will have a lengflr at hich water line of 1,250 foot It wiK 01 ITOD . Uils'fs tifiW •wfChavc our 'presses so anged tlih't wmi each- •..Impression .hlch prints a^aper a ten'doiiar bill Is iso printed. '^NowVdOn't you think that. ' s a good tlitiig?" , ••Excellent! ".Excellent:" was the coiners answer.' 1 ' "Why. you must be do- ig a flourlshing.'b''u.sineA?," ' . . "We are. wTare .doing very wen. ou see It is ail'fref'-sllver money,' Now ilonel. yon are a'free-silver ma-n. You ike this little hnzzer chit of my head. nd.I will givp'V'ou all you want-of the noiioy." Colonel'Benson'pondered a moment. 'and lilien said:,'' s '"'.' •'My dear woma'n. if it wasn't for that buKzer in your hoad yon wouldn't have any..nio-ney.af'alj." ' "I guess tha't's'sb,". answered the wo- 'inan slcii.'fflg'i-esi'gnwl'ly, "Free., silver ' t 'and crazy pe'4pje ^o together, don't they,.colonel? 'Good'morning." on liis bauds besides t-uc Big Four bluffs. One of these is a tunnel near Cumberland Gap, Te,nn., which the Louisville £ Nashville railroad Is having made ou one of its branch lines extending into that heretofore uot-blessed- wlth-raiiroad country. It is an immense piece of work, aud will be superintended by Mr. Thomas Reagan, who is well aud favorably known Jn Wabash as the present superintendent of the work now being prosecuted at Uie Big 'Four bluffs. Tlie other is a $1,000,000 slice of a ,<J9,000,000 contract which contemplates tlie building of a reservoir to Supply Boston with drinking water. • The Immensity of this work is de! »crilwd in the following fuJI and interesting manner by the Boston Globe: "Flans for the new ?19,000,000 reservoir which is to supply Boston with drinking water have been completed. The origin of the supply Is to be a great dam In the Nashua valley. Thf work is one of the greatest in .the world's history. The great Jane, which will be formed by the,dam. will be the Kreatest artificial reservoir in the world, [.and wjll have a capacity of 03.008,000,000 gallons or almost twice tnat of New York's great new Crotou reservoir, wHli Its 32,000,000,000 gallons. "It will .have a length of eight and onc-hal-C mliles and its greatest width .will be two miles. It will cover six and one-half square ni'.les and will have nil average depth of 40 feet. Beneath Its'surf ace will be the sites of tMe greater part of three villages, Including four cotton mills, four churches, sis school houses, nearly 250 dwellings nnd the homos of nearly 2.000 people. The greatest depth of tliii= island sea will be 120 feet, and beneath, its surface"^!! repose the rnadlXKl of the Centra) Massachusetts railroad for a distance of six find one-half milft«. Over 19 miU'S of roads and (own-ways will be, Hooded and a crist mill ami a saw mill will be swallowed up. The towns which wiR be required to contribute the territory for this vast reservoir are CJLnton, Royle,?ton. West Boyloston and Sterling, although flic first and last will not suffer ,-ieriousl.v. We.«t Boyle.ston will suffer 1 most, and of Its lft-> than-3,000 inhabitants nearly one-half will be forced^to move away. Almost the entire business Industries of the town will be sub- .. •',' ft was' reported Jn. the .city yestei-dny '' ' ift ..damaged (freatly 'tlmt the o'at,. .in different parts of tiie county by Uie ,,-late 'heavy 1 ral«.«,---.:lt.-:vcas said that the crop in the vnllej---of D«er Creek wos 1 .floatlnir-'oii the:s«rface of that, stream, which lioods.-.th£ country and stands "deep in. the. corn fields 1 . •wlio live above, the water lliie aiiiV. whose.homes.-will not be distnrbod Is not at'nil renssnring to them. , "Tlie engineering work on this great project' is vast and 'interesting.. In-• eluded in the basin work will IIP the stripping of tlie soil for a depth of from. 10 Inches to 10 feet to secure tne greater purity of the water. Two tmmetwt Iron bridges on stone abatements are to be constructed- to span portions of be constructed throughout of granite, and will be a massive wall. North oT the dam is a depression."3n the wall of the valley, and nt that point a dike composed of earth stripped from the votley, will be built. It will be divided by a rocky ledge which crops out at one point and will l>e over 9,000 feet in length. Southerly from the dam Is another depression demanding a sccoflfl dike. "The water will' be conducted tn basius at Southboro by gravitation, through an aqueduct of a capacity of 300,000.000 gallons dally, with an interior size of 31 feet 4 Inches wide by 10 feet 5 inches high. The level of the water in the reservoir will be 385 feet above tide level, and at the gate chamber where Ihe water enters the tunnoJ tlie aqueduct will be 274 feet above high tide. For two miles tlte aqueduct will run in a tunnel. "The estimate for the construction fli the work is $19,000,000. The towne a«<l cities within t^e metropolitan district to be supplied by the big reservoir are Boston, Cambridge, Lynn, Somerville, Chelsea, Newton. Mnldcn, WaV ttiam, Quincy, Wobtirn, Brookline, Medford, Everett, Hyde Park. Revere, Arlington, Winchester. Milton, San- gus, Lexington, Wlnthrop, Btfmont aBB Nahaut. HARRISON. THE ORATOR. W. E. Curtis says jn the Chicago Record: "Three presidential cajidi<lfEt«c have made remarkable sorics of speeches from the stump, or rather from the platform of a car. Horaoo Greeley, James' A. Garfieli) and Benja-inm. Harson. and whatever Mr. Bryan may saj will be measured by their standard. The most remarkable, perhaps, were General Harrison's speeches during his tour to tlie Pacific coast. They have boon published iu a volume, and although he sjwkc almost every day ami often several times a day, lir never re- peafed himself. His thoughts, as vrcsil as his language wore always new nari. worth remembering. They novi'r hare been surpassed and 'Mr. Depi'W. whc may bo. accepted :is a cciupi'K'nt critic, has declared thai they are Hie most finished nio:lote of oratory in pxisience. 1 have h«ir<i J?i»i say tJui l)i> considered niergcd, and the outlook for the' peophj; ^General Harrison llie.greati'Kt plalforo: orator the world CVPE prrduced." A guess on tli«> whiert In Nip Bee Hiw •'•nlJKtow with every piuvJi.isc. You have as good a chance of whining it of your neljrhlxvr. 1 T. W. .Taickson and M1t* Fanny Foust will be mai-ried at Royal Center Thursday at the residence of tlie Baptist minister.