Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on July 31, 1896 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 8

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, July 31, 1896
Page 8
Start Free Trial

satMw'«w;~ffi-r ?"^ Another Harvest for the Fosters Kid Gloves Slaughtered Mercifully READ LETTER BELOW ~ New York, July $5, 1896. flchmitt & Heinly, : , Logansport, Ind. M ' i Gentlemen: i I have shipped to you today 600 dozen of Job GenuineiFos- ler Kid Gloves, such" brands as the William, Fowler and Fosterma, which I by a rare chance got for you. These goods were sold to me as seconds but you will find upon investigation that the same are exceptional good values,, and first class. They beat anything I ever saw for the price. I think they will do you a lot of good. It happens to be one of those things that you get once in so oiten. I also have lent to the Danville store 600 dozen, as I knew the quantity would not be any object it the price is right Hoping-the above action .will meet with your approval. . CZ ID YoursVery TrulyABL_J B Goldstein. The above goods have arrived and we will place them on sale?® SATURDAY MORNING. These are the goods that generally retail^at $225 '$2.00, $1.50 and $1.00, our pricelfor choice- r of entire:!Iot will be 58c a pair. Belqn hand early as we don't expect lot to last .long SCHfWTT & HEINLY. What They Think of the Journal's Prediction Weak Candidates Have a Schcm to Divide the Vote. Stolen Bicycle Means'a-great deal t& the one Lhat Is a taser. Why ran any risk when you can Save your wheel insured ngalnst theft at a v«ry nominal figure and get Us T.'il- 1 ae wlien stolen? Insure at once and be on the Bate side. Punctured Tins Repaired From this date on for 25 «ents at the Burgman Cycle Co KROEGER & STRAIN, Undertakers &Embalmers. 610 BROADWAY. Sreatest Discovery or tne 19th Century. Dr. NKW BKKHUV Medicated Air For the Cure ot Catarrh, Antliui* and all ' Polmonarf Dfsewefl. It has no 'equul tm Sick and Nervous Hedil- »c!ie, 1,000.000 people die snnualir from the above n»m«l diseases. •Itdlcmted AJraml UruR Co., Richmond, Ind.,'U. 3. A. a>I>fibe best remedy on earth for La It will give immediate relief w!U> (effect a cure where all other .•••die* fall. •old by B. F. Keeollng. ]for Sale-.—X*\v typewriter, £20. Bon Wismaa, Room 4, Crawford block. Some numbers of "Her Mtijwty" cor-- set will be sold for 50c at tlie Trade Fahicc today and tomorrow. \Vc Uiivc?'13.000 worth of goods to sell', oud.aiu.st sell -them within 30-<lays. So- feat what you need and take It at uOc on-the dollar In Harry Frank's farewell, aallv • ,>/ Editor Peter '\VallratU and family Kave moved from tiielr late residence aa-.Frwnt street to thefroeivly purcliaswl Home' on Market' street opposite 'flip, pastoffiee. ' ' : ' How 1st your lira-? All diseases of "•• the liver, xtouiach and Jxxwels are quick- Jft relieved by Hobb's Little Liver Pills.' ' id'eettts a vial. .For «ile in Logansport by Ban FLsher aud John F.'Coulsou, Much complaint lias beeu made by . -aie iWlclents of Front street and Eel Kiver nvenue that young men cougrc- IPiri'-iicar the'Wcstslde'engine house flnff swim Iu Uhl's mill race.' 1 Several aftho hoys' mimes are known and arrest & threatened. PERSONAL. Miss Ma-bel 1'ryor i* the guest _ of friends 1 at Clue-ago. Theodore Belt of Mnueie is visiting Mr. aud Mrs. I. A. Adams. JIiv. L. Ltidders has returin.il I'rum a visit with rtliiiUives at Chicago. U. F. Dawsou and wife of EUdo-.i. 1-11.,.arc registered at tlie Mimlock. Mr. Jolm Y. Wood is iu Pcorla, 111., called there by the death o£ a relative. Mrs. Julius Kauffmau aud daughter are visiting relatives at Delaware, 0. Tlie Rev. D. P. Putnam left yesterday tor a two weeks' sojourn at the .seashore. ; Mrs. Caroline aud Miss Bertha Stern- went to Plymouth, Ohio, yesterday to visit relatives. Mrs. George F. Randolph aud children are the guests uf Mr. aud Mrs. C. M.'. Fisk ot North street. Ro'oert Kreutzberger, iff., anii his piest, Mr. J. E. Pelliod, spent yastcrilay at Lake Maxiukuckee. MJss Kate Kessler and W. II. More- hurst of Fort Wayne are visiting Mr. aiid Mrs. -T. D. Ferguson. Henry Muiidiy and daughter ot DOS Motnesi lown, visitea J. T. Elliott Wednesday wlhile enroute to New Castle. • General Manager .toree of the Pennsylvania lines wUl visit Losansport tn- 'day. Ho will come from Chicago on train No. 18. Clnrenm Johnson and Will Quiglcy will ride I heir wheels to Anderson Mon- dny. TlH'y will bfi fronc about ten days and will return by Indianapolis where they will spend a tew flays. THE CLUB CHAMPIONSHIP Riverside Club Handicap Race Won by Ed. Morehart. SF.WER SYSTEM NEEDED. Editor Journal: The article which appeared 1-u a rcceut Issue of- t"ie Pharos entitled "Give Them Work" is a very yowl suggestion, but a much more needed Improvement tlraa street bulldlns Is iiu extension of our sewer system. This would give work to many meu and is an absolute necessity. The city la forcetl to nu expenditure Jn way ot rc- p'alru iluvtag rainy seasons which would be saved if the sowers were exteadetl so the flood water could bo taken care vt. Sowers should be constructed before streets! and alleys arc improved. and thus save tho extra expense of tearing them up ami .re-improving thtui In order to put the sewers- in. This l.m- , provcmeut would be of both public aud .'private benefit aiul should be aone; provided, the property ow.ners fed that fliey are able to meet tills expense. CITY ENGINEER. '••''•''' B. OF L. F. NOTICE. . . All mcjnbers of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen and all other railroad men. arc requested to meet at the 'hall at 1 p. in. tomorrow, to attend-the funeral of our lite friend and brother, •Toliu Heber. .G. H. PRESCOTT, Master, . AT THE OPERA HOUSE. The new-drop curtain 'for Dolan's opera house was placed .In position Wednesday, and yesterday the scone painters finished their, work. The new steel cell-ing lias: not'yet'arrived, but when it Is Ju position,, the-decoration of the interior wlil.be done. The dressing rooms are.being renovated. 'J'hc chaiuplonsliip . otithe Riverside Cycle L-lub was decided'yesterday afternoon at tht! driving park,'the long do- Inyeil liiiudlcap race "Dump run In, tlie presence ot probably one liuiulred Interested spectators, No one serins to have kno-wu. that't.ii-e race was to be run yesterday, 'It was set down for Decoration Day, but-wa.s not run on account of the rain. "Another date wa* set and aguilu It rained, and finally. yej;t6>» U;iy evening was selected as tlie lima' There were live starters In the ilrsr heat. Dan Clossou arid Kd Jlorohart w-ere given u handicap ot suvouty^llvo. j-iirds; and F. W: Skinner, Charles; Grant and Sam Llspenard started from- the scratcli. Tho rldcre were cent ajvny- to a good start. uUd'-'Clossou (75 yards) aet'a terrific puce, -llorenart ("!"> yai-d*)- hung to Olosson's wheel and the scratcli men loaifed until they'turned lnto:tht- Iiaclv-rftretcJi, when they discovered that the handicap liicu were past tlie quarter" pole, wlieu they pulled'out.'' It was no use, however, and 'Moreuart hclil--to Olossou until -tbu' Uiree-'quarter pole was reached, when he put In sieam and came away, winning- wJth plenty ot room to spare lii-":OS1/:'. '"•' < In the second heat 'there "was 1 -'a new entry, AVI11 Hcrr taking .his' 1 'place' at scratch. 1C the start of'tiie first heat allowed the liaudlcap men to get ;l long lead, they did not' pull out fast enough In tlic second, for' Herr opened t!)C Imll with a pace that 6verlmiled the handicap meu'at the quarter and tlicy .were, not In the race from t'licre'ori. This was the cx'dUng heat, and the finish was S very pretty one, Charles Grant drawing away In the stretch- and -\viniililg in hollow jityle. Time 2:4'Syii' \.. ' . Iu the final lient Heit set the twee for the .scratch men, and'Closson again led Jloreliort flrom,' tlie' '75-ynrjJ 'line. The handicap men were 1 again caught b'eCoix- the half was ruD.'nnd tlie racers stayed bunched until they'tentcrcd' the streteli', when Morehart drew away and by n phenomenal sprlut led'tli'o bunch home, with Grant second 1 ,' -Tjlspenara . third, Cloason fourth.ami 'Skinner fifth, non- dropped out:at;tlie half-mile post. Time 2:50. V--'-^" ; '.^"' Bon Martin, 'who ottered the handsome gold medal to the. winner ot the championship, is uot aV 'all satisfied with tho result of the race. It was not advertised nnd riot more than a dozen people knew Hint It was to be run. If It had_,up.t follaWcd'.tue.liorse race,the ; re- •wbjcft^§liave been ho crowd there .it all;'Mr. : r--Mnrtln gav'e. : tiib'medal with the uiideiatandlng. that' the race w.-is to be well advertisea, and It is probable that ,he will protest against 'its going on the .race run yesterday.' ; . FUNERAL OF.MAXWELL REESE. The funeral of;-;the late ' Maxwell Reese, the -Mexican-:veteran, wns held yesterday afternoon'at 3 o'clock, at tlie Wheat-land street..-~M. : E. church,; the services boijig conducted by the Rev. M. A. Htwlaiii. -Tlie pa'i'bearers were C: HlUhoiise, H.-.Galloway, V.-S.-.Tlp- 1 pett, S. t. ; McFadLn, -W,. H. Lee and A. Brooks. The.'body.'vvas laid to rest at-tlio Mt, St; Vincent-cemetery^' Conveniion 'Wants no Speech From George Burkhart. ., , '.''.nun mis ;i close guess you mad (in 1 the ticket we will name Saturday,' ,<:i!d a proni'liientDi'mocratyesicnlay t 1 The ,Tunr:iiil reporter. ''Of course then is alwayji :i chalice that there will I) 1 a slip." he.', continue!], "bin miles 'everytiling goes wrong, that will b about the-, size of the ticker. There i :i cain-blnation formed between l.!i weak catul!dates"to ilefea.t the sti-un; oni!S. iinil it is being worked ro a (Jnisli The opjiosi-rloii- centers on .Tulin J-ill.S and Cieorgu Kl.slli'r, and these"fellow; will trade them off wherever they c-ai; If l.iu'i'e Is not'i-lng .stronger develop- iliiin. :i|i|H>ni'c (in ll:e sin-face. I don' llilnl: Iliei-c is any doubi Tjnl what flu combination will fail; Inn. there's in telling wlin.t will happen between nov and Saturday." There was a great hustle ainung tin diilrgiiti's in the city last night. Tiie.i were eudeavoring 10 find out which i..;lie strongest man in 'lie :'aco, and \vhoi: they do; they'arc ready to go to him The .Tonrnal'M prognostication was la lion inoi-e seriously., than the ciindida!r, ; thought i'or, aiiil'jn consoouciice thft-v iwiji a decided sllffeniug in Hit' rank.- of Hie waJjbly delegate.*, wiio alwaj> waul to be on tlii v winning side in Hie lighr. The leaders in local Democracy were protesting thai: they had no favorites any of the rn'ceiS. but. sundry private caucuses.In .t.be,"corr.idors of the court house. and..iu..out-ot'-thc-way nooks. In xvnich otic or more of the candidates who are known to Lie the choice of the fellows' who control the nominations, had their heads- close by to these same fellows, gave the matter a more serious kink than the wire-pullers wanted to admit. All sort* of schemes are being worked to divide the strength of the favorites. One of these Is to split the vole o-f the delegations equally, iu tovni- sldps- where.the strongest candidates have a.mn.1ority. already pledged, aud thus give all the candidates a compli- mentary'vote. Tlie fellows \v4io arc on r.he oiHslde »f tlie ring hope by tills 'move til divide the strength of'the ring candidates, iu '.such a .manner that they may be able to combine on someone outside the ring, and thus defeat tlie ring candidate. ..They tliiuk, niul wltb some show of-reason, that if the nomination is not made on the first ballot, or- if one candidate .does- not show a remarkable strength on' the first ballot, that It will be unveil racier.to-effect a combination on one ot.'the'weaker candidates and thus defent the ring. .One of the leadir|: Democratic ward politicians, wns asked hist night what the convention would do wrtn the Chicago jihiifonn. '"Oh. I suppose they will Indorse.It,," he said, "though there will lie a qiiiet but determined effort to prevent any dumphool silver business from springing up. There's too many of. iis that have no use tor silver, and If the. radicals will be content to ;|nst siniply"pass'.a- resolution endorsing 'the Democratic ticket, and not try to cram any of their silver stuff flown our tin-oats, we won't mn.ke any fuss about it. But we don't want any speechmak- iiw from George Burkiiart, let me give you n pointer, on that." WAKXIKG TO WORKWOMEN. "What think you. would be the probable, consequence of a deliberate determination npon.the part of.oiir people to adopt (Silver, monometallism—free coinage of silver at 1C to I—as :i permanent system? Tlie "imagination can scarcely conceive the deplorable state of'society tlrnt would immediately follow the announcement of .such a policy, and I will, not attempt to descrlbo.lt. "It'canuQt Impossible that iu the closing years of the nineteenth century aud. in liis great aiid free republic the people themselves Wjill- Imitate the bad example setf.by 'tlie corrupt potentates of Europe! wbo have made their names forever odious lii history by debasing the memory".o-f. tli'elr subjects and robbing the Industrious poor of the just rewards of'tUeir, labor. The greatest eriiue'short of'absolute political enslavement i'hnt could be committed against tuc working uum In-tills country '.v'onld be to 'confiscate his labor for the benefit of the employer, by! destroy In? the value of the money In .which hid wagia are pn-ld; but,, gentlemen, this irreparable wrong can. ucver.be perpetrated under our system ot government unless the laboring -mail -himself assists iu forging his own chains."—From Secretary Carlisle's speech to 'the working men of Chi- OF * ALL THE PANTS DOWN SALES that Harry Frank Jhas ever originated [and carried out, this one will surpass and will positively be our Farewell Pants Down Sale. To give you an idea how extremely low we will sell them we quote a few of the many lots Our $6 and 6.50 Worsteds now $3.25 Our $6 and 6.50 Fine Cassimeres 3,25 Our $5 and 5.50 Doeskin 2.75 Our $4 and 4.50 Fancy Cheviots-- 2.25 Our $3 and 3.50 Fancy Castimeres^ 1.75 Our$l and 1.25 Cotton Worsteds! 75 Our$l Cotton Worsteds- 68 Boy's Long Pants 43c Childrens Pants 14c In fact every pair in the house goes at 60c on the Dollar to give every citizen in the country an opportunity to help themselves. HARRY FRANK 313 Fourth Street.) HABEAS CORPUS. Scott Plays His First Card—Daisy is Threatened. As \v:is uxnected, George E. Scott, Ilia seducer ot Daisy Dorian of! Waterloo, lown, has applied for :i writ oL' habeas corpus. It j.s said that. 1C tins expedient, falls, a it-sort will be tukcn to the iu- •., f sanity commission.' In th.it case the prosecution win- not bo greatly disappointed; as they will make an effort to have tin; offeudauR prisoner placed Iu conllnmeut (or his crime, and It be !,s consigned to an asylum they will not object. Tlic application for tlic writ was tiled Tuesday, ami heard Wednesday. There Is some salary coining 1 to Scott from the congregation with which he was connected as pastor. A meeting 1m,? beeu hold by the .board of the church , but no acUon wa's taken on tbe matter ot allowing the .•••alary- Amount $000 is back tor the year. The yearly •stipend'was $1.500. Since the action of the girl's rather for ,<3.000 dsunape?, tlie church treasurer has been garnished oy the attorneys for Dorlau. The girl, who has been refusing to appear ngalnst her betrayer, has been warned to unbosom herself. A postal card received by tlie young woman peaks of a dose of tar and teatthers, to be administered to her elderly lover, in case of her persistent refusal to talk. QtBMJREST HOTEL IN 'THE 7? WORLD. A tlwtisand years aso Benedictine monks discovered a sm.v! sulphur «prl.nK on a mountain near Munich. They built there a hospital which was used by Uielr order until ninety years ipo. when It was bought by King Max- niillian of Bavaria, who filled it with poor sick folk. When the King died his grandson. Duke Theodore, found he nad not money enough to keep .up his charity. Aft or 1 long and anxious consultation wJtli his brothers, the Tionost, kindly Prince erected new buildings • and opcuod Hie house every year for fhree summer months >* a hotel. It Is patronized by many of the royal and noble' families in Europe, though- It Is free to every cornea' who will conduct himself, respectably ami pay for his aecommoda-. tlon. Duke Theodore provides the food from his own farms, which he oversea?, ivhlle his brother Prtoee Lndwlg, acts is host In the hotel. All guests'are requested to leave on the last day of August. The house Is thw DUed with scores of poor teachers, artists and authors, Invalid soldiers, and poorly. in.ld clergymen whom the royal broth- rs have formally invited to honor them vlth a visit. The money made during the summer Is devoted to their entertainment. The Duke and Prince remain In the house, lavishing kindness ind courtesy upon rbolr guests,—I/on- Inn Mail. William T. Wilson lectured to a fair- ,ined aiid appreciative audience yesterday' afternoon, at Michael's -university on "The History of a Bank Note," A TIMELY WARNING. The building of a driveway at Spencer park has necessitated ttie sotting of kcs to .a great depth; and the holes eft In the roadway are a source ot danger agaJost'.which the city engineer de- slrcvs to want all drivers. A sharp lookout should be kept for the excavations. Danger signals will be shown at night as long as the holes remain, but day- Ume 'horsemen and wheelmen are warned also.. ' '. '. PEOPLE WE HAVE HEARD OF. TJie girl who burst into "ears has been put together, and now wears ruling's ShOOS. The young man. who was takeu-by surprise at the wearing qualities of PU1- ing's shoes, has returned, and says he intends to wear no others hi the future. It I* rumored that distance lentenchant- meut to'Che view, .and now the view- refuse to return it, without an equivalent in the shape of Pilli'ig's shoes. The man who painted the "signs ot times" is now out of a job, and when last heard of, was trying to get a position painting Filling's signs. The man, who jumped upon the spur of the moment, was glad to sit down, and lias done his jumping with Filling's sl;oe<? since. The gentleman who went too far in the argument against Filling's shoes was brought back on a shutter. . The man wlio was moTed to tears, com. plains of the dampness of the premise, and wishes to be moved back again, as the only dry part of him was his feet, and on. them he wore a pair of Fill- ' Ing's shoes. nEXICAN WAGE-EARNERS. Truth as to Conditions In One Silver Country. Editor Journal:—I notice in last night's Phnrcs the account of some alleged-individual who went to Mexico a soim; 1 . money rann and came back a ra'oivl 50-ccnt dollar man. In .Bulletin No. 9 of the Bureau ot AmcrJcaii Republics'' -t standard publication wholly non-partisan,. I find this statement concerning Mexican -wages, -One of the greatest evils to Mexico at tlie present time is the existence ot u wage scale which defies all power ot reductions which rotes the laborers of all sense of dignity <ir feeling of association witJi the rest of their fellow cW- iis—and having reduced them to a condition of abject abasement deteriorates TO a like extent their productive l>o\ver and the measure ot their ability. They ai-c content to regard themselves as a plant or machinery which, moves by extraneous aids only and has no power of volition and no desire to exercise It If bad." In other words the Mexican work- Liigmau receives so low a scale of wages as to destroy all power ot se'.C- respect and he has come to regard himself as only a. part of the uucWiipry. The booming rtlverite wbo proposes to put American working men oa the same •vol will uud poor encouragement. WORKINGS! AN. CORN IS HIGH. Huutiuglou Herald: Uncle .Tohu Miller read the Herald item-about his getting iron gaffs made for his rubber boots to enable Win to climb his cornstalks to pluck roasting cars, and It made him spunky enough to go out in the field, ge.t a tall stalk and bring It to tlie Herald office to prove that the ear could not be reached without a stepladder. The stalk measured fourteen feet in length. Mr.. Miller says his corn l<5 fine. h!s wheat and oats were all In the dry before the rains came, and lie lias no Iddc coming. Uncle Jobn remembered us with a quarter ot a cord of roasting ears and more would have been brought only for the danger ot sawing, them oft while the wind was so

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 14,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free