Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 14, 1895 · Page 5
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 5

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, April 14, 1895
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Special Easter Offerings. Beautiful and Stylish Neckwear. Tne Latest Styles in Hats BEWENTER, The Hatter and Furnisher. Save This Coupon No extra charge for it, but it is valuable. It bares our names, and that will remind you of the necessity of a New Spring Suit. Present this coupon with a nominal sum of money at our store and we will make to your order the handsomest suit of clothes that ever adornecTyour body. TUCKER &YOUNG, THE, PEflRL STRBET TfllLORS. HEAL ESTATE & INTELLIGENCE OFFICE. L.OAN8 NEGOTIATED. GEO. W. RODEFER, 110 BrotulwuT. Over Hauk's Jewelry Store. DR. F. M. BOZER'S DENTAL PARLORS. Over State National Bank, Logansport, Ind. CHAS. W. SeLEGUE, Watchmaker and Engraver, Corner window Johnston's Drop- Store. Broad- war nnd JFonrf.h streets. K»rraerly wltn J. D. Tnylor. J11 work warranted. olv»blmncall. DAILY JOURNAL SUNDAY MORNING. APRIL 14 McKeen'a Bto&mlaundry—good work Warmer, fair weather has been predicted for today. A baseball outfit to every boy who buys BOOBS at Ellas Winter's. All the newest designs in nobby children's suits—Harry Frank. Don'ioloeo your ice contracts untlll you see John Baker's canvassers. Dr. E H. Grace. Dentist, new idea i in gold crown and bridge work. This week will be hosiery and underwear week at the Trade Palace. Once tried always uied, Ben Fisher's baking powder and extract of vanilla. Clem Renberger will shoitly open an Insurance office in the Crawford block. A Leslie Art and Literature club of one hundred members were formed In tho city recently. For fine carpets and mattings, call and §ee the line at the Trade Palace. We can »*ve you money. Cut prices commencing April 8th: White shirts, starched bosoms, 8 cents. Cuffs per pair, 4 cents, Collars, 2 cents—Lee Wah^Slng, 3d street. The fact that Hood'a Sarsaparllla. once fairly tried, beooit es the favorite •pring medicine, speaks volumes for its excellence and merit. i Awarded i Hlfhest Honors— World'« Fair. DR, BAKING POWER CAPTURED THE EARLY BIRD. And AU the Hemalnlnjc cordine to Evidence at Hand C. VlgnH and H. Hart Might he Acc.utied of Theft. Henry Bassler, a farmer of Bethlehem township, mleeed his Plymouth Rock chickens yesterday morning, and though he was not prepared to accuse any one, he had an idea that some one had helped In the departure of the feathered pete. He, in company with Isaac Yund and Albert Radabaugh made a little investigating tour, following the live trail of a : rig that finally led them to Brown's packing house on the North Side. There they found the rig, one owned by I. N.Cash tho livery wan, and a lot of chickens, which Mr. Sassier fully identified by certain prlvaie,[marks as his property. Superintendent Morrlteey and Mr. Bassler succeeded alter an interesting search.and chase in locating and capturing the drivers of the wagon, who proved to be Charles Vigus and Samuel Hart. They claimed that they bought the birds Irom some one along the road. They were however, placed In jail to await their preliminary hearing, which has .been set for Tuesday at 10 a. m. George Chaso has been retained to defend the accused men. THE NEW SPRING GRADUATE. The LoKnniport AllKh School Will Tarn Out an Interesting; Cla«» of Eighteen. The eighteen young people who are figuring on commencing .school after June 7ih, when the high school grad» uatlng exerolees will ba held, are at present at work on their gems ol thought in the shape of the graduating eiaays or orations. Tbe graduates will read their discourses at commencement and there will be an address by sojoe notable talker who will ba procured for his presumed ability to toll the youthful beginners something they don't know. The following are the prospective graduates: Lottie Harrison, Frank Amoss, LUlle Bacon, Marie Burnett, Ullle Clewell.Emma Mandere, Miriam McNltt, Allle Larrimer. Jehu Powell, Dwlght Powell, Wiley Overholzar, Elsie Martin. Besale Loudonback, Anna Nelson. Lena Rosier. Grace Kauffman, Warren Biggins, Gertrude Winters, Harry Tousley. MOST PERFECT MADE. 4 purt Gnpe Cream L * Tartar Powder. Free torn Ammonia, Alum o. ^ny other adulterant 40 YEARS THE STANDARD The ETOlatlon Of medicinal agents is gradually relegating- the old-time herbs pills, draughts and vegetable extracts to the rear and bringing into general use the pleasant and effective liquid laxative, Syrup ot Figs. To get the true remedy see that Is manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co. only. For sale by all leading druggists. ^ Death of BtfMla Elder. Bessie, the IS year old daughter of D. A. Elder, died of pneumonia at midnight last night after a long Illness at the home. No. 413 Pratt street. The tA&ouncemenl of the funeral will be made later. Oliver P. Haynet hai been sent to j all for alleged Intoxication. RESURRECTION. MY EASTER SUNDAY AND ITS OBSERVANCE AT THE CBDRCHES. A Day of BfJ"'c |n * Among ChrU-. tlana ot the World-8»»vlce« of Song »t a HTnmber of lineal Temples —EluborMe Musical Progiam*— K*u«r One of tbe Mo»t Sicred D«T« on the Calendar. The stone Is rolled away. Today, in honor of the rising of Christ ^from the long Bleep, the churohee will bold services of song and praise. This Sabbath should be one of holy joy and quiet jubilation In the hearts of Chris- liana. It does not require that (i man shall be a Christian to observe and understand the significance of the memorable day, which in its very com ing, at the spring season, Is symbolic In nature of the bursting forth from tbe chilly tomb, of the life and beausy of Christ. The wonderful story of the resurrection of the Son of God is told BO that all may understand it, and the observance of Eaater Sunday la altcost as old as tbe day Itself. The following arranged musical programs have been announced for Easier Sunday at tho Episcopal churcb: Morning Service 11 a. m. Processional Hymn 10J Easter clwnt, Gregorian tone Te Deum -,- ?' l' klDa Jubolaie IVO <>re- orlan tone "j™^-.-: /Tours ..™.... ................................ -. Gloria ribl ........................................... Goul ™ '-' Anthem— "Now la Curlst Rl-en" Recessional Iljmn Evening services 7 p. m. • Prowsalonnl Hymn ....................... •• ........ •• .—.•>'* BomimEst ..................................... Gregorian tone Bonedlo A in ma Mea ...................... lireisorlan torn Am heni-Tlie'Ba'dlant Moon .Woodward KecesMonal Hymn no Mies Marlon Treat of Chicago has charge of tbe arrangements for tbe musical portion of the program forEas- terjobeervance at the Broadway M.. E. church, and a beautiful service has been arranged for both the forenoon and evening meetings at the church Appropriate themes have been chosen by the pastor for the sermons of the day. The services for Easter have 'been arranged as follows at the Cumbsr. land Presbyterian church: I'ROGRAM. Qnartette-"OnT Savler and Our KlnR".....Murra> Misses Lux and Fiini-t Messrs, Garrett and Kou;t Hymn—"Jesos Rplirns" Choir Scripture reading and Prayer. Hymn. Reception of members. Duett—"In the Cross of Christ" Bard Mls» I.ox and Mr. Fonrt. Communion u»d ordination eervUe. , , Anthem, "0 Magnify tbe Lord" Choir There will also be good music and an appropriate sermon at night. The following musical program has been arranged for the services 'at the Broadway Presbyterian church PROGRAM. Organ Voluntary—Triumphal March Ant)ifmV.'.'.'.'".y," v '¥o'w Very"Early in Hie Morning" Solo-"Ho»linDa" Jules Grainier Anthem "King o£ Kings KVEKWG SERVICE. Organ Voluntary—Mount ot Olives " Beethoven Solo- v 'Resurf'e'ctloii''' Sneliey Anthem—"Christ Our Pmso-ver" Murray Poorano sMrs- George Tnb«r Contraltos Misses Putter and Ullllgan T.nnr Mr, cuarles Mariln Bass '. Mr. A. atouxh Organist'.'.'.'.'.., Mrs. W. M. Anderjon The services at St. Bridget's Catbo. He church will bs impressive: PROGRAM Hlfh Mass 10 a.m. Vldl Anuam .........Gregorian Kyrl-BUrtson Carpenter Gloria cai-penter credo.!".!" Carpenter Offertory (Jesu Bedemptor) Bolluian Sanctns Carpentrr Benediclus • •• "«f » Agnus Del Carpenter VESPEHS S v. M. DUlt Doralnus • Gregorian Confltebor tlbl Domini.. Gregorian Beatus vir Gregorian Laudate puerl Domlnnm - (jregonan Laudato Domlnum Gregorian Magnlllcat .....Go-Ds Reglna Coell Laetare - Wagner O smutarls S** 11 ^ Tun turn Krco ' Wa«ner Members of the Cuolr-Sopranos, Misses Mury Burns, Carrie Keler, Annie FiUey; altos, MJs.-es Lizzie Aroeger. and Alice iIcTagg*rt; tenors, B. U. Kroeger, Ed Doyle and Chas. Elptrs; Lasses, - ~ • • and Thoa. Regan; orgaalst, Uls» ST. VINCENT DE PAUL. Services will be held as follows: Mass at 8 and 10 p. m.; Vespers at 8 p.m. The following musical program will be rendered. HIGH MASS — 10 A. M. ' ....................... LaJeal Vr."".'.'.'.' ........... ....... - ....... LaJeal ::::::i'!......!...... ............ _ ............. LambUlotte brj-— Lau di oion ........................ ...... ...••• Siinctus ................................. .Lambllioite BeneOlcius.'." ....................................... LarabUtote LumbUloite Laadate Domini .................................. — S 5 ! 16 DlxltDomluus .............................................. > s*e Luuaate Puerl..., ........................................ > ^8 u siuuuu is - - - . Tantum Krso - - - Goet > The following will compose tbo eholr: Soprano. jibsilaK-le Dylan; altos Miss Mary Campion and Miss Gertie Carroll ttnor. Olile Hard; baxt-o, Jolin Tagwi-.t; orKHtilst, lllss • innle bhaniinan; violin, Pror. atelnhart; time. Victor Selter. At tbe Eagllth Lutheran church, St, LukeV, the week of prayer services will end with special Easter devotional exercises, which will be conducted by the Rev. L. A. Gottwald, D. D., of Wittenburg college, Springfield, Ohio, who will preach morning and evening. In the morning there will be commua-, on and reception of member*. Appropriate sermon* and toterestfcg services will be held at "the ether ohurohe* of th« otty," M wilib* found raference to the regular announce, menu In another column. :-ro •; ••••:•• : • Boys sweaters: ^ fc Mens " the $1 kind colors cardinal, blue, ecru.:. 4Sc Mens ontiug shirts, cut large 22c Mens and Boys percale shirts, laundried, with collar attached,!39e Boys shirt waists, finest French percale, laundiied, newest designs ^>c .Mothers Friend, unlaundried, all strictly new patterns SSc Calico waists at half price 15c Child* tan and black Oxford ties...50o Old ladles serge congress gaiters...50c Mens Balbriggan underwear sold last summer at 59c 19c Mens 45o suspenders Me can't pull them off, no matter how he tries. THE IMPROVED BEE WAIST. The "best "Waist on earth, -with s?tock\ne Supporters to match. Mothers, jour UOVH can'i pull hi« buttons offwlth » Bee \\ aistou. med ............................................. 35 R Best blue overalls and waist -?5e the suit for ................. • .............. 7*c Misses kid button shoes $1 kind...50» Ladies Oxford ties, patent tip ....... 50c Tan shoes. Prince Alberts, all solid ....................................... -*1-00> Mens base ball shoes ..................... 50c- L. A. W. bicycle shoes, wens boys and youths ............................... $1.25 Unlaucdried shirts, long and short bosom, pure linen bosom and, linen lined, all lengths of sleeves- worth |1 for .............................. 50te 3 to 10 Years. Whit* or Gray. Price, 50 Cents. The above prices are to change dull times into brisk. Dull times are not a necessity and they should not exist. It costs us no more to sell $25,000 per month than $5,000 per month. But the more we sell the cheaper we can sell; the less we have to figure on the dollar for cost. That's the secret of success of large Deparment Stores in the cities and that's why we can afford to sell so cheap. "Of Course" OTTO KRAUS does not enumerate one thousandth part of his bargains--you may judge all by the above, bee tne show Window for novelties in Ladies' and Men's Fine Shoes. OTTO KRAUS A»»ITIOXAl, ITEMS. To Mr. and Mrs. Chester Koene, a son. S. E. Pierson of High street has lajjrlppe. Thompson's celebrated ice cream at Felker'a West Side bakery. The best baking 1 powder In the world at Ben Fisher's drug store. Word has been received that A.. F. St'ukey has safely arrived in England. Keid H»rry'Frank's new advertisement on grand offerings on last page. Dr. E. H. Grace, D. D S.. has opened his dental parlors orer 316 Market street. Theo. Martin has gone to Maxln- kuokee to work in the Arlington hotel this season. Mrs. Mary MoHale Is putting a modern porch on her residence on JSorth.' street. •Frank totter, the painter, Is suffering from injuries received in a recent fall from a ladder. Children's calico and gingham dresses from 25cup, Monday and Tuesday—Trade Palace. This Logansports and the J. D. Fergusons will play a game of ball at the park this afternoon. Initiation in Wabash lodge K. of H. tomorrow evening. Refreshments will be served after the work, A son of I. C. Anderson broke an arm in a fall from & wagon Friday at his home in Bethlehem township. A party of twenty young men will take a trip to Camden and Delphi on their wheels today, weather permitting. H. B. Shilling, of Clay township, haa a ewe that gave birth last week to four lambs. This breaks the record. A free entertainment will be given Monday night at the Universallst churoh by the young people of that congregation. Mrs. Mary Hamilton Williams was awarded $50by a jury yesterday ID her suit for • $500 damages against Fernald & Blassingham. The funeral of George, the infant son of Mr. and Mrs. George Brown of Hamilton Heights, will occur Monday at>4 p. m from the residence. The members of the literary eocietf of the A. M E. church are requested 10 meet at the church next Tuesday evening, April 16th, at 7:30 p m. Bert Ross, the traveling man, has bought out Mr. Smith of the hardware firm of Smith & Lelter at Kewanca, and the style of the firm is Letter & Ross. The Good Templars will give a so- clal at the home of Miss Clema Cook 1429 Market street, on Monday even-, ing, April ISlh. All are Invited to at tend. The funeral of Mrs. Solomon Fry will be held today at 2 p. m., from the Crooked Creek Christian church. Tte deceased was » highly respected resident of Jefferson township. boxing contest between two young men of LiOgansport_took place in the wood* north of the city early Saturdaj morning. The. battle lasted five rounds and w«8:» decisive one. The following Is doing duty in Can. atfa. .A Log»n»port citizen clipped It liitweek from -tbe Toronto Globe: •Fourteen children'ooraprife the family 'ot Mr- Neneft who died recently 1* JiogMWporV'-Inii. E*ch of thete children became the parent of just fourteen children. The funeruLof ihe old centloman was attended by 567 members of the family, some of whom represented the fourth generation. Tbe members ox the Sunday school of the Uoiversalist churcb will give a free entertainment tomorrow even- Ing at the chuich. Ico cream and cake and coffee will be served to the public. Lafayette Courier: The city of Logansport has putin an electric light plant, with a capacity of 2 500 lights, which will yield a revenue of $12.000 annually, a sum sufficient to pay all operating expenses and besides furnish more than 150 lights free to the city. This would mean a saving of something like $10,000 for Logansport's coffers annually. • Urath of K. T. Uooaldnon. Richard T. Donaldson, who served three term's In the legislature as a representative of Miami county, died Bt the home of his daughter, Mrs. O. P. Mobler. In Peru Thursday night last, aged 74 years. He was B member of St. Johb Commandery, K. T., o( Logansport. Four children survive him, one being Leroy Donaldson of Caes county. TELEGRAPHING*WITHOUT WIRE. Te»I» Ii Convinced of the Practicability of till) Scheme. Mr. Thomas Commcrford Martin has an article on Nikola Tesla. and his inventions in the Century. Mr. Martin quotes Tesla himself to the following effect: "In connection with resonance effects and tbe problem of transmission of energy over a single conductor, I would say a few words on a subject which constantly fills my thoughts, and which concerns the welfare of all. 1 mean the transmission of intelligible signals, or perhaps even power, to any distance without the use of wires. I am becoming daily more convinced of the practicability of the scheme; and though I know full well that the majority of scientific men will not believe that such results can be practically and immediately realized, yet I think that all consider the developments ol recent years by a number of workers to have been such as to encourage thought and experiment in this direction. My conviction has grown so strong that I no longer look upon this plan of energy or intelligence transmission as a mere theoretira.1 possibility, but as a serious problem in electrical engineering which must be carried out some day. "The idea of transmitting intelligence •without wire is the natural outcome of the most recent results of electrical investigations. Some enthusiasts have expressed their belief that telephony to any distance by induction through the air is possible. I cannot stretch my .imagination so far; but I do firmly believe that it is practicable to disturb by means of powerful machines the electrostatic condition of tbe earth, and thus transmit intelligible signals and perhaps power. In fact, what is there afrainst the carrying out of such a scheme? We DOW know that electric vibration may be transmitted through a single conductor. Why, then, not try to avail ourselves of the earth for this purpose? We need not be frightened by the idea of distance. "To tbe weary • wanderer counting the mile posts the earth may appear very Large: but to that happiest of all men, the astronomer, who gazes at the heavens, and by their standard judges the magnitude of our globe, it appears very small. And so 1. think it must seem to the 'electrician; for when he considers the speed with which an electric disturbance is propagated through the earth, all his ideas of distance must- completely vanish. A point of great importance wonld be first to know what is the capacity of the earth, and what j charjre does it contain of electricity." : I-AOU INS ".-'•'• i ••••:-«.:. 1 I S. H. ...'.-•. ' "'-'I' ONj. > • • .• i Tuesday April ioui Grand Easter Attwcllon, Tl» ovuntof tbe seaton. Tiie ihg artlKle RH&f\. Supported by W S. HART In- Tbe New Magdalen. Rhea us Merer Mwrlck. Se»t sal» opens S«,ur*»<r morning at John- hton's Drug Store. i Ist floor ? l • I?r c ' 50c ' | Baton; We, 25c. REYNARD IN HARD LUCK. Fanned by Hnnten. He K»n Into the UoUt of a IJIR Mchtlnc Coon. Some Dutchess county fox huntcn. ha<l a curious experience the other day while out with the hounds. The hounds ran an old fox,dog- so fast through, the- snow that in less than an hour ho"holed," and Lbe hunters had' bari work- to dig through the frozen ground and locate him, says the New York Sun. The hickory withe, in which the fox- is expected to insert his fangs so that he can be drawn out, was inserted, but it proved utterly useless in this case; and it was agreed that something- was radically wrong with the fox, espccially ns the hickory when it was pulled out of the hole found U> be covered with a, bloody foam. Growls and snarls were heard in the- hole, and the hunters, could see the red fur of the fox occasionally as he twisted and turned in. bis narrow quarters. The famous "old' man" of tho party at last pluckily reached in, and taking hold of the hide with his left-hand, drew tho fox slowly toward him. slipping as be did so hia. right hand up to the neck and grasping- the fox's throat with all his strength.' Then, holding tho red chap up, be exhibited a badly whipped fox. lleynapo?* lower jaw was broken and hung down sideways on his blood-stained breaat^ The long, red tongue, cruelly torn and quivering, added a ghastly grin to as wicked-looking a countenance as tho hunters ever beheld. He was knocked 1 on the head distantly so as to end his misery, and the hunters then proceeded to finish the author of this mutilation, a tremendous male coon. This big fellow gave a threat battle. The narrow entrance to the hole prevented any use of a gun, and it was only after severe and exciting work that he was finally dragged out and thrown to the dogs. Even tben he nearly whipped them all, and a' crowbar had to l),c used to dispatch him. He weighed twenty-four and three- quarter pounds, and was in magnificent condition, nnd that the fox was no actch for him the appearance of Reynard p!;:;r.ly showed. They had evidently been fighting to the death, jaxvs locked, while the hunters \vcv digging, and thus the fnr.bjlity of th fox to fasten his teeth in the hickor • withe was fullj- explained. The fox must/ have made a poor defense, as there- were no serious wounds on tbe coon, save those inflicted, probably, by the hounds. The cooc's gamenuw, -.vas something phenomenal. Xot once did he show the slightest sign of fear, but actually walked up to the dogs, like a miniature grizzly bear. The hunters almost regretted killing so brave n, creature. _- Four liro-Hrnc'l- HALIFAX. X. S., April is.—A small boat containing five men was capsi*od in a squall off Cutalena, X. F. Four of tbe occupants were drowned. — • ——^^—— • Brewer* A««tzn. . KANSAS CITT, JUo., April 13.—J. D. AUer : s Bochettter brewery has made an assignment. .The assets are given «•' gSOO.OOO, \ri»v.:«i»baities of glGT.OOO.

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