Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 3, 1898 · Page 5
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 5

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, January 3, 1898
Page 5
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Botlday Handkerchiefs IB, as usual, the most beau- tifnl shown in the city. It i» only necessary for •us to announce our annual 'holiday "hclkt" sale, as you from experience 'our's the place to buy. Insurance and Loans. £,•"' mc° r- motuid Bondi written in flrflt cl»8! com- o»nfef. Money to loan 8 pe;' cent, S. M, ClQ8son,31<) Pearl St. AMBER TILT Between Attorneys in the Forgy-Mamy Case, ., Which Was Called In 1;he Circuit Court Ibis Manning. Special Yenire of Forty Juror* Drawn for tbe Mclntfl*ib Case— Cunrt mm OXUco In House, Oor. Thirteenth and North streets, Prc»e«slonal calls answered promrtiy. transport Messenger Service. H A MOORB has mit ui>on the streets a el delivery wwton and respectfully sol- the publicpatronnire. Parcels and llpht, promptly delivered to any part ol tbe . are orders at Eel River Livery Barn, •M Phone No 88 Now No 91 The Pimp, at U«rk.. The pump was started lln tbe Walton oil well Saturday, fcnd after iiome 40 barrels bad been stored away in the tank a halt WM, made 1,'or repairs. Pumping was resumed lihls afternoon. WEEK OF PBATfiR Will l>e Generally Charted by Logansport JML C. D, EVERSOLE'S DEI2TAL PALLORS i Over Porwir 1 * New Drug Store.' Corier of Fourth and Market Streets. El- © Hunt, —DENTIST— medicine and »»tvi»m«-' Joha Gray s on C TlTelephone No. 338- Fourth Htreet. Rfew Undertakers \a08Marii6t8troet, Hoppe Building. paniel Killian & Co. * .roroptly «tt«nded to. day or nlgM- Mr. lUnwaiftir many years foreman for rl"s L. Woll Telephone old 261, new 317 HJNRY WEBER, \\ The Merchant Tailor, l»ot first class work StylJsh andI well flt- l£r clothes mad«i Cleaning and repair- lig neatly done. See him. STREET. $50,000 6 per cent Money to Loan. Call now I Omce Ojiposite Court House. TLere was another -tilt between attorneys In the Forgy-Harvy case, this time In the Circuit court, this morning when : twelve men were be- in^ selected from the large number named b7 the commissioners, to draw from, tiomeof"the men had not appeared aod Atuorney George E. Boss walked over to the desk ot Court Bailiff Kreilderand was about to request him to summon;, the absent ones, when Judge Dyfceman intimated that, he (Boss) was attempting to tumper with tbe jury. Judge Boss declared the accusation false. This caused iotne Uotle excitement.. Ttie case IB being tried before Judge Brownlee, of Marlon, and the tollow- tag jury: James Mummey, Fr<i:d Seybold, Joseph G. Funk. George T. Heitzman, Ma:ic J. Fisher, Jamesjll. Etnlre, Julius Llenneman, Silvester Cragan, W. T. Sharer, Philip Wolford, Harrison Barnett and Jonathan Grable. THE M'INTOSH CASE. The Hollowing special venire of forty men wasi drawn, today for.the Mclntoah case .which ' will be called on the tenth oC th'* month: Edward Buchanan, of Jeffe%p township; Isaiac W. Egmmn, AdanifsA. B. Shoals, Boone; John P. Martin, Washington: Nathan Kinneman, Bethlehem; Marvin Babb, Deer Creek; Oliver Reed, Clinton; John M, Smith, Jackson: John Leflel, Adams; Wm. M Armstrong, Harrison; George Henson, Miami; David A. Darling, Jack- 800; Samuel S. Brown, Bethlehem; M Weudllng, Washington; Ira Gehman, Aclams; T). J. Kemley, Harrison; John W. Blosu, Boone; John Shater, Tlpton; Henry Jones, Bethlehem; William Hemmersbaugh, Adams; C. P. Forgy, Miami; Juudson Williamson, Beiibleheim; William A.^Burklt, Washington. George H. Barnett, Deer Creek; William Hopper, Tipton; Wlllsam R. Thomas, Tlpton; Crowell Crlsler, Jackson; B. B. Swafford, Deer Creek; S. C. Williams, Miami; Charles Wilson, Tlpton; Aug-ust Hoehne jr., Bethlehem; ' Geo.' 0. Brown,'Clay; Ellas Elliott, Harrison; Henry A- Crockett, Dee?r Creek; Adam Cart, Miami; Wm. Plotineer, Adams; Edward Gorman, Clay; Chas. Ktnne- raan, Adams; Andrew H. Mehaffle. Harrison. HA&NA DEFEATED. Opp*MtitB Orta»l«e Beth Bracket of the Ohio Legislature. There tflll be Union Serried—Topics for the Week. Tonight will be the beginning of the week of prayer by Protestant churches of the United States, and the week will be generally observed by tee churches of this city. Uaion services will be held as follows, under the direction of the Ministerial association: Monday evening at bh; Christian church. Topic, "The Keeds ot the Church." Leader,Rev. Huckleberry, pastor of tbe Baptist church. Tuesday evening, at the Broadway Presbyterian church. Topic, "Promise of God to the Church." Leader, Btey, H, C, Kecdrick, pastor ot the Christian church. Wednesday evening at the Broadway M. E. church. Topic, "Toe Consecration God Requires of His People." Leader, Rev. B. &. Shaner, pastor of the English Lutheran church. Thursday evening at 'She iirst Presbyterian church. Topic, "Christ's Sacrifice for the Qhurch and the Grounds of His Claims for Our Service." Leader, Rev. W E. Beider- woU, oastor ot the Broadway Presbyterian church. Friday evening, at the Baptist church—Topic, "The Holy Spirit Needful in the Work of the Church." Leader, Rev. Semans, pastor of the Broadway M. E. church. Sunday, at 2:30 p. m., at the Broadway M. E. church. A conference prayer meeting. Prayers and consecration. Leader, Rev. Putnam, pastor of the First Presbyterian church. The public is Invited to. attend these meeting. There is a possibility that the meetings will be continued the week following. ~ . DEiTfl OF MKS. TA.S6UI. KcpresentiiliTe Maaon Defeats Hanna's •«i for Speaker and Democrat* Oifiinlze the Senate. Special to 1*« Pharosl Columjms, 0., January 3.—Tbe Ohio legislature waa organized today at noon. The contest for speaker was between Mason, antl-Hanna, and Boxwell, Hanna's candidate. Mason was elected. But one ballot was taken. Mason received 56 votes an,j Boxwell 53 votes, Mason received tbe votes of all the Democrats and 10 aoti-Hanna Republicans. Mason was declared elected amid great excitement. The ;anti-Hsnna men hen completed the organization ot tbe housei. The Democrats control the senate and elected all the subordinate officlalii. CHICAGO MARKETM QIT^Y NB.WS resh oj store— Rothermel. jo Mr. and Mrs. John Hill, of the italde, a daughter. 'alter Behmer .put in the day ting rabbits north of the city. aglneer Davlrl Laing is confined. ii home la the Eisliend by 111- ar (intiru stock or children's :ets, worth to flO, »'k this week. eeHlve. 00 many children's and misses' kets, worth to S10, and this week i: choice for ,*4.—Bee Hive.. be e»se ot-Wller & Co. against A. larnett and wife -was not decided udgo Cause this morning, as was >c ted. omer Kline, managing editor of Horse Review, published at jago, was in the city latt week ting relatives. 1 the major's court today, Jerry mton win fined five dollars and • foi inlioxlcation aud violence ards his ramily. Receives Dally by >V. W. Mllner, at 6. A. B. Building. Chicago, Jan. 3, 1891. Wheat—For Ma.y opened at 92c; high, 92e; low, 91c; closed, 9U@|c. Wheat—July opened, S3|c: closed 83}c. Corn—For May, opened, 29f(#29ic; high, 29|c; low, 29c; closed, 29ic. Oats—May opened, 23*c: high, 23i: low,'23J@23}c; closed, 23J@23fc. Pork—May opened, »9.37; high, $9,87; low, *!).20; closed, 19.32, Hog«—Market opened 5@10cbigh- er, closed sbaky. Receipts of bogs 26,000:. estimated tomorrow, 20,000 bead. Mixed, »3,47@3,70; heavy. •3.50©I3.67;; rough, »3.35@3.42 light, I3.55@I3.62. Curb, 91|c bid; puts, 90fM-91c calls, 92H-J-HC. Notice. On smd after January 3d, 1S9S, un til further notice, our store will b closed at 6:30 evening excepting Saturday and payday evenings. J. H. FOLEY. KNIGHTS OF HONOR. Ordfr !• It* Own Reoi>in<x»end»tlon. Various Xotes. heKnights-of Honor oilier is its own nmielhdntion, and the inducements it r» appeal <o every °BO eligible to join, ability, cheapness, real .fraternity, OI ' e Kmen't tt month and preempt payment leaf* claims as leading l!eatnres speak themselves—Brooklyn Times. imnd Dictator George A. Calahan of ae Is using every effort i;o create a re- 3 In tbe work of the order in that state. U eTideiitJy one thing to declare In Ir of inci*asing the membership of r lodge and quite another to get. out [do a little work yourself to accomplish (Mult. jail meetings arc the result of a slim •dance ol' members, ilvery member [attend lodge meeting z.t least once a -. rery member i* expected to do hii in increasing' thenjerubewhip- ... keep in good standing in » lodge and project your family w oot a «TMt for liny <hrilty mail. T« jou inttoduoed a new member ta- -ittr Itodgo during tiw^MSt yoarr U »U1 youi not iry Ito d^ *>* Yo* Qwe - ' ' Janaary sale of all our misses jackets, 4 to H years, wortb^to H10 choice $4 this week.— Bee Hive. Worth Mentioning. Writing tuble accessories in dresden ware are again very popular. Loving cups in trobemiau glass, wit a liberal • supply of gilt ornamentation are decidedly decorative. Special receptacles are now designed for special Bower:?, popular examples being •chryssinthenium vases, aster and orchid, vases, rose bowls and the like. Numbered with irare examples in Japanese silverware are dirks, boxes, vases, trays anci other charming additions to the cmrio table and cabinet Among practical pieces aie fascinating spoons, tea caJdi.ss and fruit servers. and ' was 'tlin W""" 11 «* Ute. Think tbta »vw. THE GREENBACK. 3T«w Chapter In Flaw"" »»* Saved tbe Satiou. The most interesting of all studies of history undoubtedly is the tracing of the progress of a popular idea from its inception to its triumph,, When Eldridge S. Spa-aiding succeeded in creating the greenback, he- opened a new chapter of finance and showed a nation how to tolerate an intolerable debt To borrow hundreds of millions of dollars without paying a cent of interest was tbe lesson be taught the American people. Tbe greenback made the government at Washington victorious in the civil war^ and the policy of greenback withdrawal which McKinley is now alluring Secretary Gage to force upon tbe country would undo the most successful chapter of finance the vrorld has seen. And yet, •within the third of a century of its existence, the greenbacks have been kicked and cnffed by both parties aud denounced and vilified' by both. In 1876 the Republicans demanded "their redemption in coin,'' while tbe Democratic platform resolutions "denounced the failure to make good the legal tender notes. Twenty years have gone by since these platforms, and only among the interested classes, the bankers and money lenders of tbe Republican party, the idea now lingers that our paper money should be issued not by tbe government, but by tbe banks. The Republican platform of 1896, on which McKinley ran, had not a word about tbe greenbacks. As for tbe Democratic platform of that year, it resolved: We denounce the issuance of notes intended to circulate as money by national banks as in derogation of the constitution, and we demand that all paper which is made a legal tender for public and private debts, or which is receivable for duties to the United States, shall be issued by.the government of the United States,'' which is tbe greenback idea in its original purity. And tbe response given by the Democracy of the Union in 1896 was 6,500,000 votes. There is very little more danger of the passage of a law by the present congress to burn up our greeu backs, to authorize hundreds of millions more of paper to be issued by bauks and to give over the making of our paper currency to the money lenders than there was in old Andrew Jackson's time of tbe restoration to power of the -United States bank which be strangled, but the attempt will be made, and the battle must ibe fought out in tbe capitol. Our reliance must be ill tbe wisdom which tbe American people have learned from experience and the improbability tbat they will now take any step backward.— Panhandle firemen | New y or t HOLIDAY SLIPPERS! •PRESENTS. Best Patterns! Best Fabric! Very Best Stylest We never had luch * diipltj b»^ fore and that's saying enough toe the shoe trade, we are headqntrteut on sllpipers, You wtll rob yourgelf It you purchase elsewhere. We bank our reputation on our good good* at, reasonable prlcea. Gall and seo o» before you buy. Shoe SUire, 510 Broadway, A WEECK On the PisnhBDdle Nineteen Miles Horth of Columbus. tbe Passenger Train Mo. 20 Struck Hear of a Freight Train —Railroad Sews. Panhandle passenger train No. 20 struck tbe rear of •» freight train at Plain City, 19 miles this side of Co- umbus at 7 p. m. Saturday, ditch- Ing the caboose and four cars. The passenger train was in charge of lonductor William Parks and Engineer Daniel Close. Conductor Cashdolliir had charge of the freight. The trainmen escaped* injury. It is said thali the accident was due to a failure upon the part/of the flagman AMUSEMENTS. D I OLAN'B OPKRA HOUciK. TTM. IlOl^lN, HAKAOlli. on the freight to get back far enough to protect his train. The passenger engine was not disabled. RAILROAD NEWS. Tbe following Tuesday, Jan. 4th '98. WM, CALDER'S Company In the Greatest Dramatic Novelty of the Age. SPAN OF LIFE. T«n Minutes withahe Elaitlc Trio American Greatest Acrobats, The Donazettas. Priceji—25c, 35c, 50(5 and 76c. . Seats on mil* at Johntton's dnw store. TMJLAir'S OPB&OJOUSK. Wednesday, January 5th. '98 Th-a Comic Opera Evont of the Seagon. Knif htl and ILadlri of Honor. There JSas'iJseen ipasd out '$170,000 less during ^897 than liJ96 for death claims. doe, 10* less mortality »nct ac._ a IBS number of assessmentS- [;• Supreme Protector James His- appo in«d :i deputy to insulate » lj;e m Providence «nong the r Several prominent s-.vedeii are *lrea fmemliorsof diflercr-.t lodges, and Trill i idudwtiteir friends to join the order. Ixpires Suddenly at Her Homo oa East Broadway. Mra. Sarah B. Tanguy. wife of Samuel L. Tanguy and sister of Col T. H and W. H. Bringburst, died uddenly and unexpectedly last nigh it her home, No. 2229 east Broadway heart disease. The news of her ieath was a severe shock to her numerous friends who had known her to oein apparent good health. Mrs Taoguy was born in Philadelphia, and was 70 years old. She had resided in thia county since 1855. A husband ana two sons,' George B. of thls.ctty, and William of Philadelphia survive. She was a woman of retiring disposition, of. excellent character, and within her immediate ilrcle of friends was highly esteemed- The time of funeral has not yet been fixed. Report of the Monetary Commission. Elsewhere in these columns will be found a full and complete synopsis of the report to be submitted to congress by what is known as the ln- cilanapolls monetary commission. It differs but little from the recommendations made to congress by Secretary Gage- It demands the permanent establishment of the single gold standard; that the word gold be substituted for coin in all government obligations; that the greenback currency be retired; that silver shall no longer be a legal tender in the payment of debts; that no more silver dollars : shall be coined; that the privilege of issuing all forms of money be delegated to national banks; that the tax on circulation be aibolished: tbat banks be permitted to issue their notes to tbe amount of the face value of the bonds or other Approved securities deposited to secure circulation. Simmered down two purposes are disclosed: First, to more firmly establish gold monometallism. Second, to turn over to the national banks Tull and complete authority to provide a rapply of money. Death of W. >. Marti*. William N. Martin, of Twelfth street and Erie avenue, died-at 10:30 p. m. Saturday, aged 37 years. The funeral will beheld at 9 a.m. tomorrow from the residence of 0. A. Lytle, on Erie avenue, Interment irill be made in Mt. Hope cemetery. 'Che deceased leaTes a wife and two children. Dr. Nje, assisted b| Dra. Busjaho Hollowaj, Stevens tod;;^.- Herrmann, conducted a port mortem ex- iimlnation ol the remalni of the deceased yesterday and found thai (leath was due to chroflte nephrilli iind fmttj degeneration ! bt all the or^ani of the body. '*'•/ have been promoted: Morton Boys, A.. Shaf'Sr and Frank See. East-bound freight shipments from Chicago for the week ending Dec. 30 amounted to 86,101 tons, against 76,245"for the week previous, and 75,000 last year. Eighty-three cars leaded with steel rails en route from the Jollet, Ill.,'Bte'Bl works to Japan, via New York, passed through the city Saturday over the Panhandle. The following Panhandle brakemen have been made freight conductors, their promotion occurring Saturday: Dan Porter, E. H. Shafer,* 1 /. T, Myers, Gundy, F. M. Johns, C.R. Kanier, D. W, Kandall, acd Geo. S. Snyder. Tbe Wabash, will, after receiving and testing the new engines already under contract, award contracts for twenty or twenty-five more in the next few months, selecting from' the type of engine and build those which give the most satisfactory results when tested. , -Ik Isle of With the Co-Stars- RICHiARD GOLDEN, KATHIERINE OERMAINE, Modern :Lacemakin(f. As in all faucy work which has a set of foundation stitches peculiar to it that may be varied according to tbe ingenuity of the maker, so has modern iace a series of .primary stitches. Arriong the stitches much used in lacemaking is the .point debruxellesor brussels point. As described and illustrated Lnthe "Art BRUSSELS FOIST STITCH. IS ROWS. of Lacemaking," :it is simply a buttonhole stitch worked loosely, and it roust be done with regularity, as the beauty of the work depends almost wholly upon the evenness of tbe scitches. Brussels point is occasionally used as an edge, but is more frequently seen ill rows worked back and forth to fill in spaces or as a groundwork. ' Color Scheme For Sm»U Koom. Small rooms, such as dens and studies, have this season been made more effective by denim t.han formerly. For wall coverings papers in cream tones with a conventionalized flower, either in blue or green, have be<3i given for this place a wider range. One clever homemafcer has fitted up for her son a den in which every tone of green lends its aid. As a wall dressing denim is not .only dnrable but sirtistic, especially the forest green. For this place it was fastened up on its gelviige by small gimp tacks and smoothly pulled -down toward the surface. On the floor ^ras an excellent wool filling of the same dark green, and over it waa a harry rug at Jajpanew make, the back- grwmd irhite, with ngurw in zigzag linen of green.—Decoratornad Fmniah- CHANGING. THE TUNE. Republican Organs Make Silly Eicuse* For the Dinpley Bill. A few months ago the Eepublican organs were vociferating with glee that tbe Dingley law was going to remedy all kinds of ills and make this nation feel like a boy with bis first pair of pants. They declared -that it would bring so much revenue that Uncle Sam would have to build additions to his treasury, aud with one accord they rejoiced because the Wilson law was-repealed and it; aud its; makers rendered powerless to further deplete the treasury. But the Republican organs are not vociferating so loudly now. Indeed,, they are singing in a subdued strain and are casting about for some one to shift the blame of the Dingley law's failure upou. They refuse to see the causes that are really to blame, but profess to see that; - the blarne rests upon men who were not in congress when the Dingley law was passed. The Chicago Inter Ocean is about the blindest of tbe lot. It. guzes at the rapidly increasing deficit caused by the Dingley law and exclaims, "The men mostly to blame for the prospective deficit are Messrs. Wilson and Cleveland' though every Democrat and mugwump in tbe land shares in their guilt." It is convenient to be able to exclaim with tbe schoolboy caught in the act, "I ain't been doin nothinr" Of course The Inter Ocean means that the anticipatory imports under the Wilson law are responsible for tha rapidly increasing deficit, but Tbe Inter Ocean and other tariff taking organs thought nothing of them when, they declared with double leaded editorials that just as soon as the Dingley law went into effect the revenues would equal or exceed the expenses of the government. * They never once thought that- they would be called upon to invent some e* cuse for the failure of the Dingley law to produce revenue, but when the time did come when some'excuse had to be invented they invented one, aud silly'as it is they fondly believe that the people will.be deceived thereby. Tbe invention may deceive those who love to'be deceived, but it will noi; deceive men who read and think. U would be well, for the Republican organs and thu Eepublican party if they spent less time inventing excuses for the Dingley bill's failure and more to devising ways and means to keep that deficit; from forcing tbe administration to issue a lot of bonds.— Omaha World-Herald. Majroifloent Cast and Chorus of 70. ..PEOPLE 70 Each and Every one an Artist. y.orts Splcial Scenery. More Gorgeous Co*- .turnes. More Kiqnisite Ballet*. More BOWK tif ut Transformations. More Elaborate DetaU. Higher tm laried Artists Costs more to HOT*, and Plai-g to rnons money than ana .otner , Coinic Operalp Ainerioii ' — Special reduction in pxices: Lower floor, 75c, f J; balcony, 50, 26c. ENTER. HaU's Business College January I Sessions Day [ and Night... College Building, Corner Broadway and 6th street. O. F- Moore, IPres- THR First National Bank McKlnley and Civil S«rTic«. If Mr. McKinlley w:mts the civil service system abrogated or cut down, be has only to issue an order to tbat effect, and if "be does not wish to destroy the system he should let congress know so. Mr. McKinley now appears to be trying to gee congress to do his promise breaking for him. Monopolies Sot Dlrturbed- The protected monopolies are not disturbed hy the deficit. It means to them that competitors! abroad are being shut ont. At home they can *hnt ont.com petition by combininjg; in traits. CAPITAL $250,000 . J. MUHDOCK, PKKMBMT, W. W. ROSS, CABKOOL, ;~> •> -3: f. BROOKMEYBR, ASM. damn. DIKBCTOKS: A.J. Mim!ock.W, H. Ul»l,».8.Bloe,B.F.Y«na«,'I w, T. vnitoEi. Bankini: in all iu D^wrtBMnM and orelrnll]' done. Safety to Ciutomen and ftookkeUw TUWgbtfOT. Stronr Batmra Fund M«int«ln«d. - 1898 JAMAET. of,All. The only garpruring feature of tbe newly formed Craclker trn«t i» that thenic at this bite' day any material left for the formation of m aev tnnfc

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