Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on December 27, 1897 · Page 5
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December 27, 1897

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 5

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Logansport, Indiana
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Monday, December 27, 1897
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ON* -»Holiday Handkerchiefs Is, as usual, the most beautiful shown in the city. It is only necessary for us to announce our annual holiday "hdkt" sale, as you know from experience our's is the place to buy. i n ,ur«nce and Leans. AH kind, ol Insur •noe «Dd Bond, written In first class com Money to loan 8 per cent. . S. M. Closson,319 Pearl St. INSURANCE Of all kinds Written by GEO. GONSER_ LlOHEAsSThysiciaa. Ofllce in House, Cor. Thirteenth and North street*. Prof««alonal calls answered promrtly. E. H. GRACE, D. D. S. DENTAL PARLORS, 816 Market Street. New Alumlnlte Rubber Plates. CHOOSING A JURY To Try the ForfT-Harrej Next Week. Ltnd Case Ugansport Messenger Service. H.A MOORKbwput upon e streets a prnm utly delivered to an «*tj. Leave orders at Eel River Livery Barn, •M Phone No 88 Now No 91 Undertakers 308 Mwket street, Hoppe Building. Daniel Killian & Co. Calls promptly attended to, day or night. Mr. K&iS?Vaster many years foreman fnr Charts L. Woll Telephone old 281. new SI- HENRY WEBER, The Merchant Tailor, does first class work. Stylish and well fitting clothes made. Cleaning and repairing neatly done. See htm. 324 PEARL STREET. A. Row Orer the Make-up of the Jnrj as Drawn bj the Jury C«m- mlggioners. task of drawing a struck j'iry to try tbe Forgy-Harvey land case occurred this morning and it was> carried oat with many sensational features. The charge was openly made by tbe attorneys for tee defense tbat tbe jury had been set up and a row of no mean proportions was precipitated which for a time threatened bloodshed. A coming to blows waa averted by tbe deputy clerk throwing himself into the oreachand declaring that no fight should occur in the clerk's office. The jury was selected by Lemuel G. Patterson and James P. Martin, jury commissioners. As drawn the jury contained the names or forty persons. Attorneys for the defense maintained that they bad had no voice in the selection of the jury and insisted that under the law they were entitled to such privilege. An appeal was made to Judge Chase, who decided that it would be better to draw another list of jurors. This was done and both sides to the controversy are now satisfied. The following persons were chosen to serve on the struck jury: Wm. T. Sbafer, Tlpton township. Joseph G. Funk, Clay. Philip Vtolford, Harrison. Harrison Barnett, Harrison. Sylvester Cragan, Washington. James Mummy, Clinton. George Heitzman, Eel. Jonathan Grable, Bethlehem. A. P. Jenks, Eel. Samuel Panabaker, Tlpton. Eli Greensfelder, Be;. Perry Kesling, Tlpton. James M. Etnire, Eel. Julius Linneman, Eel. Frederick Seybold. Eel. Max J. Fisher, Eel. This is the first time a struck jury has bt:en drawn since 1892, and it is said to be the third one ID the history of the county.U The case will be tried the first week of the January term and will be hotly contested. The attorneys for the plaintiff are M. Winfield and George E. Boss, while Judge Dykeman, Nelson & Myers and McConnell & Jenklnes represent the defendant. DR. C. D. EVERSOLE'S DEI2TAL PALLORS Over Porter's New Drug Store, Corner of Fourth and Market Streets. "Dr EL- ©• Hunt, -DENTIST- All tbe latest Usoovoriea in medicine and appliances to relieve pain in extraction or flll- Kr of teeth. Modern methods, modern prices, Gray's on C C Telephone No. 328. Fourth -tree*. McConndlft McConnell $50,000 6 per cent Money to Loan. Call now Office Opposite Court House. CHICAGO MARKETS Re<»iTed Dally by W. W. MHner, 9. A. K. Building. Cuisngo, Dec. -21, 1897. Wheat—For Dec. opened. 99; high, 99c: low, yTic; closed, 9&ic. Wheat—May, opened 94*@94|c: high, 94U?MiC; low, 93|@93;jc; closed, 94c. Corn—For May, opened, 29J@29i|e; hiph, 30^c; low, -29j@29Jc; closed, DAILY PHAROS MONDAY, DEC. .27. 1397. QITY KRW8 Mrs. Charles Laing 18 sick. George B. Warner, the electrician, Is on tbe sick Hat. Clyde WlDklebleck, of Chicago, is Tlsltiog la the city. Big dtacouut this week on fancy china at Trade Palace. Dr. F- M. Bczer is entertaining his father and sister, of Lagrange. Miss Mellle Vtoey, of 1805 North street, is at Rochester visiting her grandmother. The Frank Pottmeyer horse, given »ray the other eveniog.was c»ptured by John Flanagan, the hardware dealer. Miss Olive Beroth, a teacher in the public schools at Anderson, IB In tbe city spending the holidays with her parents. The youog son of John Taylor, proprietor of the Johnston house sample room, captured the $25 prize given away by the glassblowers. The sisters of St. Joseph's hospital bad a very nice Christmas tree. A number oJ Invited guests were present and enjoyed the treat. Misses Nina Justice, Doily Moore, Bessie Tajgart and the Misses Donaldson wlU keep open house New Years day at the home of Miss Justice. Wabasb lodge No. 1S31, Knlgbts of Honor, received a check today for •1,000, made payable to the children •f tbe late Frank Fottmeyer. A like amount will b« paid within the next few days to tbe widow of tbe late Lewii Hansel. Mr. H- WM a member of tbe lodge (or (our yuan and aid 121-15 In Oats—May opened, 23|@23Jc;blgh, 23-]c; low, 23g-@23Jc; closed, 23j@ 23Jc. Pork—May opened, I9.ft2@9.05; high, «9.05; low, 18 92; closed, $6 92, Hogs—Market opened steady. Receipts of hogs. 46,000; Mixed, $3.35@ 352; heavy, I3.32@I3.52; rough, i3 20@3.25; light, I3.35@S3.52. Calls, 94J@94Jc; puts, 93}@0afc; curb, 94c. Bimetallic League. The Bimetallic League will meet Wednesday evening in business session. Arrangements will be made to organize the county. C. E. CAKTBK, Pres. N. W. Pmrrs, Sec. GALLANT WAR RECORD OF THE FORTY-NINTH REGIMENT. A Cr»ck B»tt»llon In Thornm*' G«orfim Brigade—Ixmf IJ»t of Battle* Under tee. Stonewall Jackson and A. F. Hill Proposed to Arm Slaves For Beerult*. [Copvright, 1837. by American Press Asso r elation. Book rights reserved.] NY history of the battles of Lee's army would be incomplete did it not tell the story of the desperate fighting Georgians of Thomas' Georgia brigade. This command was organized in front of Richmond in 1S62 and after a brief career under General Joseph B. Anderson, who was disabled by a wound in the seven days' battles, foil under .the leadership of General Edward L. Thomas, colonel of the Thirty-fifth Georgia. The brigade comprised the Fourteenth, Thirty-fifth, Forty-fifth and Forty-ninth regiments from the Empire State of the Confederacy. After proving its mettle on tbe field of battle it was. assigned to the famous Light division, led by the fiery A. P. Hill, in StonewallJackson's corps. A -complete record of the battles oi these regiments cannot be obtained, bul one hazards little in saying that the Forty-ninth regiment fought in a greater number of the regnlar battles of Lee't army than any other of the brigade and perhaps of the division and corps. The Forty-ninth took its baptism of fire a, Seven. Pines or Fair Oaks, on the 31s of May, 1862, and fragments of.it were in action at various places on the work? at Petersburg when they were overrui by the several Federal corps on April 2 1SG5. It was in the thick of the figh in the five great battles around Rich mond iu 18G2, for after Fair Oaks i fought at Mechanicsville or Beaver Dam creek, .Tune 26; at Cold Harbor or Gaines Mill, the 27th; at Frazer' Farm, the 30th, during the seven days .and at Malveru Hill, July 1. "With Jackson the regiment marehec from tbe James to the Kapidan to fal' upon Pope's army, bore the brunt of tin fighting in Hill's column at Cedu Mountain and sixw desperate work dur ing the two days' battle of Jackson' corps at Manassas, or Bull Run Second on tbe 29th aud 80th of August. It wu one of the few regiments closely euga ed with Kearny's men at Chantilly on Sept. 1. In that singular battle, whic began during a terrific tbvmderston and ended in darkness, these Georgian met the enemy hand to hand. Kearn was shot from tho saddle by Sergt-un McCrimmou of Company B and die within Jackson's lines. This affair i set down in history ;us a skirmish, bn it was a bloody one for those in the heat of it. Two Federal major generals, Kearuy and I, I. Stevens, were killed. In the" ranks of the Forty-ninth there wero eight casualties, three of them fatal, which was quite enough for a skirmish, but the commanding officer, Major Rivers, was permanently disabled by a wound which cost him a leg. Antieram is the one great buttle of tho series not inscribed upon tbe banner of the Forty-ninth. It wa.s engaged at tho capture of Harper's Ferry and did not rejoin its division until .Lee had re- XMAS HOLIDAY SLIPPERS! PRESENTS. Best Patterns! Best Fabrics! Very Best Styles! We never bad such a display be- oreand that's saying enough fos he shoe trade, we are headquartears n slippers. You will rob yourself if ou purchase elsewhere. We bank ur reputation on our good goods at eafioo able prices. Call and see us icfore you buy. Shoe Store, Sotiee. All members of Cass Council No. 42, Order of Chosen Friends, are re^ quested to be present, Tuesday evening, Dec. 2St,h Election of officers and other business—Ellen Comingore, financial secretary. The Weather. Partly cloudy and possibly unsettled weather tonight and Tuesday, with snow flurries tonight: slightly warmer tonight. ADDITIONAL ITEMS. All remaining holiday goods go regardless of cost this week at the Trade Palace. County Clerk Flynn went to Walton this afternoon, accompanied by his deputy, Delbert Flynn. 15 cents will buy a drink of Golden Wedding rye, eleven years old, 116 per cent proof, at McHale's. Burdean Taught, of Koyal Centre, was in the city today, en route to Misrouri to Tisit his old home. The Pennsylvania and other leading railway companies of the country are laying in a large"supply of coal in anticipation of a general strike among coal miners: in the spring. Saturday, while John Sloop, of Clay township, was sawing wood with t machine, hia third finger was so badly injured by the saw that Dr. J. H. s'hultz found it necessary to amputate it at the second joint. Tailor and Draper, 510 Broadway, BE HER TIMES. i Many Business men jf wani office Help. Frequent calls for bookkeepers and Stenographers. Larpe number of our students have taken positions recently - - - Ha"-'? College, W I« headquarter* for office help. Business men of our own and of other cities, send to ue when in need of book- keeoersor stenoeraphers. If you want to secure a position attend Broadway and 6th Sts. Logansportlnd. C. P. MOOHE. Pres't. BETWEEN ONE THING 10- AWTHER we manage to turn oat the beet ftt- tiog.ezqulsltelj finished tod distingue suits of clothing to be weo in Loginsport. We take pains to select tho latest and handsomest fabrics for your selection. Just now we are making nobby suit* In soft finished worsteds, oheT«ot«, tweeds, casslmeres, and English mel- ton, beaver and kersey overcoats, lined with silk, at prices that can't be matched. Garl W. Keller. 311 Market St Holiday Presents. Pocket Knives, Sleds. Game and Meat Carvers, Children's Knife and Fork Sets, Skates, Nut Picks, MATTIEL. JOHN SON. Hardware Store, 408 Broadway. . thel'i:!v.:::;:c. It took part in the bloody affair a: Sh.^hrnlstown on S^pt. 10. and after that missed no fiolrl of glorious meivi.i-y do-.vii to tbe end. Fred- erieksburg, Cluuivl 1. :rsv jlle, Gettysburg, where it for.ght throe days, two days- fighting in the \Vilrteruess. the "Bloody Angle".at ^pi.tlsylvanii:. North Anna river, Cold Karhuv and the defense, of Petersburg cost the. regiment a hisavy dole in blood, tilth.:ugb H missed the slaughter pens and made a record for giving heavy Hnv.s ro the enemy. At Fair Oaks i he Forty-ninth took its baptism cf lire, iu Long-Street's coljran at Fair Oaks proper. At that point the Confederates -truck Federals who vrtre alert and did not make a surprise as was the case at Seven Pines, another part of the same lislii. General Joseph E. .Johnston saw the Forty-ninth going into battle aud exclaimed, "Those men move like veterans." Ai the battle of Mechanicsville. June 26, ibe Georgians stormed the terrible blcff defenses held by the Pennsylvania reserves on Beaver Dsm creek. Colonel A. J. Lane, the commander, was severely wounded and disabled for further cervice. This was the beginning of the seven days, and the regiment eaine out of the battle week with a loss of 13tl killed and wounded, two commanders disabled iind one captured. AT the battle of Cedar Mountain, which followed in August, the Forty- ninth for a rime had a favorable elevated position, and the men exhausted their ammunition iu picking off tba enemy at long range. At the second 3Iauassas and again at Frt-dericksbtirg the Forty- ninth was pr.t io the supreme test for gallantry. In both battles tbe line was pierced by desperate charges of the enemy on the flank of Thomas' brigade. None bnt a soldier can appreciate, the danger iu a crisis of thut nature. At Mauassas the Forty-ninth promptly changed front and engaged the daring Federals at arms' length, beating them off and restoring tie line. The only occasion when tbe Federals broke tie Confederate line at Fredericksburg was on the flank of Thomas' brigade- This was done by ileade's Pennsylvanians at Hamilton Heights. The Georgians rallied and recovered the line. This battle closed active campaigning of seven months. During that time the regiment had lost 33? men. „„ bad been shot down, Colonel Lane and Major Rivers, as already mentioned, and Colonel S. M. Manning, who was killed at Cedar Mountain. The second year of the regiment comprised the great battles of Cbaucellors- ville and Gettysburg. In both of these the Georgians took part in tbe most desperate charges made by tbe corps of A. P. Hill. Its losses were 120 killed and •wounded. Captain J. M. Jones was killed at Gettysburg while commanding the regiment. Under the lead of Colonel J. T. Jordan the Forty-ninth began the third year's campaign by a bloody straggle in the Wilderness, which thinned its already sadly diminished ranks by a toll of 91 killed aud wounded. .Atone time, on the 5th of May, Thomas' whole brigade was cut off by a flank movement of the enemy. General Thomas coolly faced his command to the rear and led it forward on a charge which cleared the field. At Spr ylvania the 12th of May the Forry-nii- with the rest of the "Georgia brigade, fought in tho "Bloody Angle" side by side with MeGowairs South Carolinians. That desperate struggle over the breastworks lasting 20 hours, is well known. Xext to the battle of the Wildernes, the Forty-ninth suffered the heaviest in an affair at Petersburg \vhich is scarce ly taken into account in war histories In the action of March 25, 1S05, a Fort Stedmau and other parts of the line Thomas' brigade was desperate!} engaged and the Forty-ninth lost 8 men. A week later, on April 2, began the finish fight over Lee's breastworks. Early iu the day the division command er. General A. P. Hill, was killed aur soon afterward a Federal column broki over,the works between Thomas' Geor gians and Scales' Xorth Carolina bri gade. Colonel Jordan rallied his men and with detachments from other regi inents vainly attempted to regain thi works. These troops, very much scatter ed in commands, finally made a stani at Forts Gregg and Alexander. Th Forty-ninth, reduced to a fragment held "on at Fort Alexander until driven out by showers of shot and shell. Colo nel Jordan was the last man to leavi the fort and was severely wounded, tb> fifth commander of the regiment dis abled in battle. About 30 Georgians among them Adjutant Newman of th Forty-ninth, joined the defenders' o Fort Gregg, making a garrison of 21 men. This parry held out against a Fed eral division cf Gibbon's corps unti overrun, by numbers. There were 5 dead Confederates iu the work and onlj SO uuwounded among the prisoners Adjutant Newman of the Forty-ninth was taken prisoner and carried to For "Warron. Inside the lining of his coa was concealed a document which when brought to light revealed a. strrang chapter in the history of this gallau regiment. During iss four years of service the Forty-ninth had lost 485 me by death, 2Uo were permanently dis abled and many of its five hundred odd wounded survivors were unfit fo the Kinks. Every ablebodied Georgia was already under arms, and in orde to recruit its numbers the Forty-aim petitioned the commanding general fo leave to .summon the slaves to its aic .The document preserved by Adjutan Newman, its last official custodian, wa as follows: CAMP FOKTY-.VIXTK GEORGIA REGIMENT, >. March Is, IStS. t Colonel W. H. Taylor. A. A. G.: Snt—The undersigned commissioned officer of this regiment, having manirely considers the following plan for recruiting the regimen and having freely consnlted'.with the enliste men, who almost unanimously-a(:ree to it, r< spectrally submit through, jou\ to the com m&nding general for consideration; First.—That oar companies be permitted t fill up their ranks with negroeb- Second.—That tbe negroes in those countife of Georgia from which our companies cam I* conscripted. Third.—That; after the negroes have beec eonjcnpted an officer or enlisted man from Mob. company be sent home to select from th negro conscripts such who may have owner* or may belong to families of whom represea ao Yes are in t3j« company, or who, from forme acquaintance with the men, may be deemed •tillable to be tucorporawd with theMoam killed and • ded. Three command- 8 "- _,, "When in former years we did not oonaider disgraceful to labor with negro** in toe aai 4014 and .At JiS jgtr-IT worthoni-a. Before selecting Christmas Present Or Furniture to adorn Your Home we Desire to call attention to our band* some and complete line of the very Latest Designs and Novelties in Furniture and Upholstered Goods consisting of Roman Chairs, Tabbor- etts, Divans, rockers, couches etc. at Low Prices. Cnmmiflgs & Morgan. Cor 3d & Broadway. City Building, T^OLAN'S OPEKA BOUtiE. _/ WM. O , MANAGER. Thursday, Dec. 30th'97. -EO. H. BROADHDR3T3 B3AH1NG SUCCESS, it Happened to "IS karat comedy without a Haw. "-New " r You C iaifJh™nt,[l the tears roll down your cheeks. '—Alan Dale, "rfuch Plays are s odf-n's."-AianDa]e. The same company that Delighted 113,460 People AMUSEMENTS. vOLAN'S OPERA HOUSE. • • • • during IK three months' engagement eo~ Solace jr.. Geo. Ober, Wm.B.rnard I. IV. Cope, Keubeu Fax, Cecil Klngton. H»rry Hose A.nna Belroont K«thr,n Osterm. Battle Fewlib-on.Vs. E. A Bberle, Florence Hobln- 6ou, Hose Stewart. Flora Redden. Seats on salt at Johns-ton's drup: store. Prices—25c, 35c, 50c and 75c. Tuesday, Dec. 28th. Edw. E. Rice's Superb Spectacle "IS IS TO LAUGH" The Girl From Paris mu no: iomc upon it -in'anyotncT "iignc at this time, when sn end so glorious as our independence is to be ai-hioved. Wo sincerely believe tbat the adoption throughout our army of the plan here most respectfully submitted, or one similar to it. will insure a speedy availability of the negro element in our midst for CAPTAIS C. M. [Killed at Gettysburg.] COL. J. T, JORDAN. ADJT. SI. KEWMA3. mUitary purposes and cement a reciprocal attachment between the men now in service and the negroes highly Iwneflcial to the service. We have th«: honor to be, very respectfully. J. T. Jordan, colonel; J. B. Dnggan, major; M. Newman, adjutant; L. E. Veal,first lien- tenant. Company A; L. L. Williams, captain, Companies B end (3-: J. F. Duggan, captain. Company C: I.. 31. Andrews, captain. Company D; ('. P. Waldron, lieutenant, Company E; A. G. Brook*, lieutenant. Compajiy F; S. J. Jordan, liuutenaut, Company H; William F. Mel- laly, captain. Company I; K. S. Anderson, captain, Company K. The proposition was approved by General Lee. except that the negroes were to serve in companies by thern- eelves. These fighting Georgians m the first and probably the only Slav holders in the south who manifested a willingness to march shonld'2r'-to shoulder with their slaves. GEOBGE L. A Bishop's Daughtei Sliss A. S. Huntington, daughter of Right Bev. Frederick D. Hnntington, Episcopalian bishop of central New York, is elected school commissioner of Syracuse for two years, leading the ticket (Dem.). She is active in charitable enterprises and a well known" advocate of equal suffrage. Jsh* is the first woman to hold elective office in Syracuse. _ ___ __ _ Jack Rabbit* for I»en v<-r Poor. Denr«r, Dec. 27. — Parson Thomas TJz- rell distributed 3,000 jack rabbits among the fioor people who applied for ttem Christmas. These rabbits were shot In the annual bunt at Lamar. tit t t MAGNIFICENT SCBS'ERr, I GORGEOUS COSTCME3, EXCELLENT CAST, I CHORUS. .',0 PEOPLE. ICOOVTGHTS AI'THEDUKB OF YOHK THKATEK. London «'0 N1GRTH AT TBK HERALD eQOAEB THBA.T8K, NEW YOttK. GREATEST PRODUCTION of Many Seasons—Far Surpassing in Splendor Rite's Past Triumphs "Evaugeline"— «1492"—Excelsior, Jr."—and Little Christopher. SOLD BY . 313 Market Street. LOG-ANSPORT, INDIANA. Phon»«Taph Factory tor Muskegon, Mich., Dec. 27.— It is reported that Chicago parties will soon establish a phonograph factory i« tW« dtjr, Mpitaliwa at IMI.OOQ. .....

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