Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 5, 1898 · Page 21
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January 5, 1898

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 21

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, January 5, 1898
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JOHN BRfffX U.-sbor. Comp«7 W01 Drill A.«ther Well. Holiday Handkerchiefs la as usual, the most beautiful shown in ihe city. It j s only necessary tor ug to announce our annual holiday "hdki" sale, as you know from experience our s is the place to buy. A. S. Everett, A.M ,M.D. Practice limited to Dyspepsia and the rational treatment of Chronic Gastric ar.d Intestinal Disorders. Consultation and Prescriptions by maU. P.HtE,,G158, erecnwood, Ave, Chicago, Ills. The Depot FROM TOWN TO RA5CH Insurance and Loans, o ^.nd Bond, written in test class com ^Bies. Money to loan epor cent. S. M. CloB8<m,319_Pearl_St Located on the Old Carter Farm, Ninety R«0* Southeast of First Well. Tbe Adamsboro company today be- esn drilling another well OD the old first well drilled in, Dear Adarnsboro Carter farm, ninety rods southeast of Tbe drillers believe from the indlcB- _ D8 in the otbeF-.weli that oil will be found on the Carter farm. THE ADAMS TOWNSHIP WELL. Tbe well on the Barnhart farm was drilled In yesterday and it proved to be a Ball water well, with no show of oil- * THE SECOND LOGANSPOKT WELL. The drillers who are sinking the second well for the Logansport company, on the Burnett larm, reached tbe'limestoneatlOO feet and are now down 300 feet. They have encountered no serious obstacles and expect to reach Trenton rock next week. THE BUNKER BILL CQMrANY. The Backer Hill company expected to begin drilling their second well today on the Shafer farm. They ex- pect'to get a good producer. Pbysidan. Offlae In Houue, Cor. Thlrtoonth and North streets. Professional calls amwtred promrtly. transport Messenger Service. CHICAGO MARKETS Kecelved Dally by W. W. Mllner, «. A. B. Bulldlnjc. at &?.' 'Leave orders at Eel River Livery •M Phono No 88 ~~DR. C. D. EVBBSOLE'S DEETAL PALLORS Over Porter's New Drug atore, Corner of Fourth Chicago, Jan. 5, 1898. Wheat—May opened at 91J@91c; high, 91|@91ic; low, 90ic; closed, 90|c. Wheat—For July opened, 82J@83c: closed, 82Jc. Corn—For May, opened, 29o; high, 29J@29}c; low, 29c; closed, 29Jc. Pork—May opened, 89.20; high. $9.35;low, $9.12; closed, 19.35. Hogs—Market opened steady and closed steady to strong. Eecelpts of hogs 42,000; estimated receipts of Ev -DENTiaT VandalU to Birned Last W C Arp and the officials of the Vandalla are In the city, caflfd Here hy the burning of the Viadtlia depot Mr. Arp told a reprfttenta- lilve of the Pharos today tliat the building would be replaced as it was before. He denied the statement ithat an inferior structure would be ibuilt. He says the lower floor and nlde walla can be used, lihftt they *ere not much damaged by 'the fire or water. Work will be commenced as soon as the insurance is settled, which he thinks will be in about ten days. In the meantime several baggage cars will be used in which to store baggage and seat passengers. EAILKOAD NOTES. The Pullman company has so many orders for new cars that it will not take any new contracts until! May, and but few before September of this year. The Terje Haute car work!!, in addition to the 500 bos earn It is to build for the Chicago & Northwestern, will build 150 furniture cars for that road. There now seems no reason to doubt the evident intention of the Wabash railway management to ultimately abandon Andrews an a location for its shops and division headquarters. It requires 130 to 140 gallons of oil per month to light the lanterns of the switches located on the Union tracks, at Indianapolis, and about double the quantity for the switches on the Belt road. Engineer Robert Hite of the Wabash on last Saturday night set a new mark for fast runs. OD train No. 3, between Peru and Lafayette, a distance of 54 miles, he consumed only fifty-eight minutes In making the trip. Long stops were made at Logaosport and Delphi. SAD EXAMPLES OF WASTED MONEY : AND ENERGY. » of lren Cp Wh«t It HIM C«t to Find Jo*t C^-trr it» Soiled To-Th« We.t«m :BJU»M1uid JfrtrMk* to j:K_»nct':nr;' • " [Special Corr&'S-Dondence,] ABELK.-B, Kan., Jan. 4.— Most notable changes going on in the prairies of tha west are the -wiping oat of the cities of the boom times and the passing away of the evidences that once back in the middle eighties thero was a belief that the semiarid region would at a bounu become a paradise. Then scores of towns were built in this state and in Nebraska, where none was needed, and thousauas of settlers took up claims where now it the handling'of the land-would be be kind enough to aUow it to remain made • s pasture Tintil there could be something done to remove it It was granted. The result of it all is: that the settlers who remain are making a success and •re finding out just what the country is suited to do. They are trying to raise lock and not grain. They have stopped trring to build cities where only ranches are in demand. Tbe new era is one that means a great deal for the west, for it s the beginning of a period of permanent prosperity that will be valuable to he people and to the plains region generally The investments in town lots were disastrous, but those in steers will be profitable. The old time cowboys and the line riders are coming back, aud the Excitement of the early days, when the cattle trail was in its glory, is being repeated in lesser form. C. M- HAKGER. HOLIDAY SLIPPERS! 1 •PRESENTS Best Patterns! Best Fabrics! Very B«at Styles! We never had such-* dUpl»7 before and that's Raying tsnougto fo» tee shoe trade, we are headquartawi on slippers. You will rob youmlt H you purchase elsewhere. We bank our reputation on onr |jood goods »* reasonable prices. Call and see us before you buy- AUthe Office over John C U Telephone No. on Fourth street. New 80S Market streot, Hoppe Building. Daniel Killian & Co. HENRY WEBER, The Merchant Tailor, ing neatly done. See him. 324 PEARL STREET^ $5(1,000 6 per cent Money to Loan. Call now Office Opposite Court House hogs for tomorrow, 42,000 head. For mixed, I3.40@3.62; for heavy, I3.45@»3,62; rough, »3.35@3.40; light, »3.40@I3.57. Cattle—Receipts of cattle, 13,000, steady; receipts of sheep, 11,000, steady. Curb, 90Hc; puts, 90C<§89-|c; calls, 90|-A o, ._ B1EAL ESTATE TKAS8FE«!>. Reported for the Pharos by Seth M,, TelseTi Abstractor. Elizabeth Forqueran and husband to Samuel Ruth-pt of nw \ of sec 36, Tlpton tp, $150. Sarah J. Morrison and bus. to Frank C. Murpby, lot 36 In N. S. La Eose's 1st add, s 3 of Broadway, n of 19th st, S2.DOO. Jacob Morehart and wife to Fre>3 Homburg and wife, 60 a in sw \ sec 17, Clay twp, 13,500. The Michigan Mutual Life Ins. Co. to John Kelso, pt of out lot 15, of Hamilton & Taber's add of out lots in Logansport, Soutbslde, $2,200. Pol leu Court. James Harris, arrested last night for trespassing in the opera house, Celery, bulk oysters— Bothermel's. Ollle Jenness, of east Market street, IB at Urban*, Ills. , on a visit. Ed Burrows la reported critically 111 at his home on Columbia street. W. C. Kouth, the packer, Is About to purchase a farm, conveniently located for bis business, near this city. Miss Auna B. McCandless has returned frotQ Marion and resumed her position at the Western Union tole- graph office. Deputy Revenue Collector Atnos Woods of KoKomo is lu the city taking the annual Inventory of c'.gars »nd tobacco. The ladles' missionary society of the CUristSan church will meet at 2:30 p. m. Thursday, at the home of Mrs. Braltawaite, 6U Race street. Joseph Hembusch.wentto Indiana- polls this afternoon, to attend the funeral of his sister-in-law, whiob. will be held tomorrow morning at •khat place. Frank C. Schrader, who has been i»n«g«a for the past two years as ,|r\w of Streoker's bakery wagon, has accepted a similar position with :Frank Bauer, the Westside baker. Public Initiation ot the G. A, R-, .wd Womoifs Belief corps, will be held next Tuesday evening at the G. A.. R. hall. The ladle* of the Gk A. R. will aliio Install their officers th* same svenlng. The Loijansport ownks Botined V) be on the lookout for the •ew oouniwfett 1100 Milt that u* In •IrculaUoQ, Hone of Ittem'tomte been loud bare •• 7«»- * B conwq»nce tt tbe dUcowry of tb« bof 01 blllt, OTertnent hu eiUed in i01 »100 oeraiottet. was given fifteen days in jail by the mayor this morning. Arthur Winslow, the young colored boy who attempted to rob the cash drawer in Frank Klenly's saloon, a few days ago, was bound over to the Cass circuit court this morning in the sum of 1200. Installation. Gottbardt lodge, No. 574, I. O. O. F., will meet tonight and install the following officers: N. S.—Herman Warner. Y. &.—Fred Smith. Seo'y— Edward Day. Fin. Sec'y—Charles Knauss. Treas.—Fred Burgman. Trustees—William Bopp, Frederick Heppe and Jacob Blaser. SUIT ON BOSD. Constable Hitcbens Sued by C. M. Uanna and Wife—Circuit Court. Frank Swigart today filed the complaint of Charles M. and Josephine Banna, his wife, in a suit against Geo Hitchins, constable, on his bond, to recover something like «200, which sum, it is alleged, represents fee3 collected and retained by the said Hitcbens in excess of his legal right. The fees were for the sale of the stock nf goods of the plaintiff to satisfy a mortgage on same. CIRCUIT COURT. George P. Chase today filed a sec-, ond complaint in the suit of Joseph O'Day against the Canton (Ohio) Bridge Company. The first filed demanded damages in the sum of $7,000, and would entitle the defendant company to a removal of the case to tbe United States court at Indianapolis. The last complaint demands damages in the sum of 11,950, and prevents a removal of the case. In such cases where the defendant company is a non-resident of the state, and a sium in excess of $2,000 is demanded, toe case may, upon petition of said defendant company, be removed to the U. S. court. STRICKEN WITH APPOPLEXT. The Mother of a Juror In the Cass cult Court. cii on Ojster Supper. La,st night, at the home of D. E. Pryor, an oyster supper was served for the benefit ol 1 Mr. Pryor's Sunday school class. There are nineteen members of the class, all boys, ranging ifrom 10 to 19 years of ag<B, and they made the soup fly. Volunteers of America. A sipecial gospel meeting will be beid this evening at 7:30 at thu Volunteer armory, on Third street. Music and singing. A Logansport evangelist, will address the meeting. Admission free. ISotice. Th« Companions of I. O. F. will meet in regular session Thursday- A good attendance is desired.—Mrii. Earl Stewart, C. C.; Mrs. (Jeortfe Warmer, D. S. S»Uce. St. Bridget's council, C. B. L., No. 190, will meet tonight at the hall. The Weather. I'ali tonight jind Thursday: warmer tonight. . I-oatKo. 14, G. A. B., will Install the newly atoetad officers next, Tues- d»T Sylvester Cragan, a juror in, the FoTgy-Harvey case, was called to Clinton township shortly before noon todav, by news that bin mother had been stricken with appoplery. Court was adjourned until two o'clock to allow him to make the trin. He found that his mother had been spending the day at the home of ex-County Commissioner Shideler, 'where butchering was going on. Shortly after having eaten a hearty dinner, she WBS attacked by a stroke of appo- plexy, which rendered her uncon- sciouj. At first her condition was critical, but in a>hort time she 1m- provect and he was thus able to return to the city and resume his place in the jury box this afternoon. The stricken woman Is the wife Zacharlah Cragan. She is about 85 years of age and nils enjoyed very good health of late. ADDITIONAL 1T.CMS. The funeral of the late Samuel Panabaker, sr., will be held at 10 o'clock to-morrow morning from the residence. Interment will be made in Mt- Hope cemetery. Tho funeral of the lat« Mrs. Sarah B. Ttnguy was held at 2 o'clock this afternoon from the family residence B^T. F. C. Coolbaugh officiating Interment was made In Mt. Hope cemetery. Stella May, the sir months-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lev! Hart- wlck, died last evening of lagrtppe The funeral will be held tomorrow morn Ing at t o'clock from the mi dence, No. t Hompbrey atree*. In teroxnt will he made in Mount Hope cemetery. . M.ASDOXED VTATEBTTORKS. is universally admitted that prosperity from farming is impossible without ir rieatioa. As the lands are too far from streams to use this method of securing water there is no possibility of farming becoming a feature of the section, bu when it, was thought that this was pos sible tbeie was nothing too good fortn people who helped build up the plains Splendid brick and stone blocks, with marble pillars flanking the entrances ornamented the towns, and handsorn schoolhouses were erected for pupi, that nevfsr answered the call of the bell There were water systems that hav fallen into disuse long ago and telephones that have ceased to speak, ihe traveler hitches his horse to the hydrants of the waterworks abandoned, and the iwhoolhousa is the living place of some ranchmen. When it was demonstrated that farming could not succeed in thaf semiarid region, the population left Mow the cattlemen are taking possession. They have run their ranch fences for miles in every direction regardless of the ownership .of the land. Their cattle-are grazing where once the real estate agent sold lots f or $200each, and the cowboys stable their horses where there was oace a busy street. Many a town has been taken away, all>.he"huildings 'being removed to the ranches for houses and stables.- Others have been greatly depleted, and the in habitants who cling to the place are using oiUy the best of the property, bar- atoga Elan., is one of these boom towns. In it stands a handsome six room brick sehoolhonse, empty, except as a short term is raught during the winter month, to a score or less of children in one o the rooms. One or two store buildings are i'eft. The remainder have been taken down a:ad hauled awuy. Cash City, in the same state, was ouce a town of a thousand or so population. The other , day a cattleman bought the town site, including five buildings that had not been moved away, for *250, and his horses are stabled in the commodious double store. Tho supplies of the ranch are kept in an abandoned schoolhouse, and this other store buildings remaining on the site of the, one time "city" are at the disposal of the herders as they see fit to use them. Springfield is practically abandoned:, yet it once had a system o'i waterworks, and the people thought that it would soon be the metropolis of the state. There are many other sad examples of v,asted energy and money, together with ill advised investments on the part of those who were ted away by the enthusiasm of the times. , Tho farms suffered no less than the towns. One may see along the wagon courses in western Kansas when driving through the cattle ranches here and ---ere a deep hole with a pile of dirt ''eside it. It is the old well of some bandoned claim. There are hundreds rid thousands of them. The. story of the emigration is a short lie As the dry summers came and the rheat and corn did not grow the farm- rs tried time after time, 'but in vain. Then they took some state aid and some re.e S'-ed wheat. When these were gone, they put wife and family in the white opped prairie schooner and started on he voyage of discovery anew. Some went on to the western back to the wife's folks" iu the east, some to try it again in the counties in the eastern part of the same state, moved bv a pluck that would win anywhere that'a little raiu would fall. Tberewas a mortgage on the claim and little else. The investor who loaned the property now owns it, if he has not sold it to the attleman. The cattleman is not at all anxious to buy the land, though. He has a better way of handling it. He gets possession MIDWINTER FASHIONS. A Glimpse at the Style. For>,sxt SeMOD. Attire For Brideti- [Special Correspondence.] NEW YOKE, -Tan. o.— Now, in the midst of winter, we may find the delicate and dainty things for next summer's wear if we know where to look. These are lawns an-d organdies m the most exquisite designs of wild flowers in faint pinks and greens on ivory or white grounds. There are naturally other colors, like blue and lilac, and also yellow, each color representing some wild flower well, known and loved. All these are arranged in lengthwise stripes, generally three to a breadth, with two very black stripes about an inch wide down the center between the three stripes. It makes not only a beautiful design, but a striking one. There are also many new seersucker fancies, and these are so very pretty that it is almost certain that they will bei very popular for next summer. In the middle of the winter it is pleasant to see something to prove that there will be a summer again. There are some handsome -cotch ginghams in small figures, but >ach of them as perfect a clan plaid as the silks have been. Momie cloth is also one of the new cottons and is very pretty and will make up well. The proper trimming for that is ribbon iu sashes, bows and stole collars. The colors include all that are now in vogue as well as mocha, elephant ;md mouse. These, made up plainly and brightened with ribbon adapted for the purpose, will be handsome. Tomato red, reseda and bright blue are those best suited. Some Of them will have belt and all other ac- Shoe Store, 510 Broadway, AMUSEMENTS. D OLAETGOPERA-.HOFSB. fll • * • Wednesday, January 5th. '98 The Comic Opera .Event of the Season. -The Me of Ghaipjoe- With the Co-Stara- RICHARD QOLDEN, KATHER1NE QERMAINE, ^^ And a MRumiflcent Cast arid Chorus of 70 PEOPLE 70 Each and Every °ne an ArtUt. More Sp'clal Scenery. More Gor«ou» Co§tames More Eiqufglte Ballet*. More Be»»»Su\ mforaatwns. More Elaborate Djtrtl Higher Salaried Arti.tt. Colts more to More. anaPlnrsto more money than and otber Comic Opera in America. Special reduction In pric«6: Lower floor, 75c, »1; balcony, 50,25o. D CLAN'S OPBRA BOTTtiB. •Wit. DOLAW. MA*AOM. Saturday, Jan 8th '98. Markjwain's PUDD'NHEAD WILSON T **#I Dramatized by Frank Mayo Direct from long engagements i» Xew York, Boston, Philadelphia, Chicago and San Fancisco. The original supporting c-ompamy »l high-class players witih Mr. Edwin flayo IN THE TITLE ROLE jt ])lay that has taken its place •arnon? the classics. A story of love, comedy and patbos, enlivened "with Mark Twatn's Witcisms. Prices: 2 rows circle. $1.50; ba>»c« plush $1.00: parquet 75c; circle. $1.«X>; bac-U row 73c; gallery ?0c and 25c. ABAXDONED SOD HOUSE. of one of the claims along'the water courses and when he fences it forgets to stop at the corner of the property, but on and on he g;oes until he has fenced in 10,000 acres or more, enough to feed all the cattle he can possibly obtain for the purpose. Sometimes a, landowner in ;che east hears of it and writes to the iBattleman, asking if he does uot think •he i« doing wrong w holcl the lanu d»t does not belong to him. The reply is an invitation to the owner to come and take his land out of the pasture if he i* not gatianed.with the gituation. One man who had received this sort of reply •eat back a courteous reqisest that if the Mtttemaa would not do anything about BtABHSOME WEDDING GOWX. cessories made so that they may be put on and taken off at will. Stock collars and deep upturned cuffs and Swiss or draped belts made of emerald, ruby or blua velvet make very dressy additions. Momie cloth will cost from 12 to 15 cents per yard. All the cotton goods for next summer shown so far are soft, except the organdies, and they are stiff because that is what organdies are intended Co be. I notice among some very choice importations some delicate fayai linen lawns, with clusters of fine dots, red, black, blue or brown. These are very refined and also expensive. They are to be made with a yoke baby waist and a gathered skirt with Spanish flounce. Spanish flounces, appear to have gained in favor very much, and one finds them already-in almost all the textiles now worn except velours, which would !>€• * o:me rather too heavy to manipulate well, mast wrne Draped skirts gain in favor dSffy coast, some T £ ere will be many tades during the nest two months. For a very grand, church wedding there was a gown OD exhibition, copied from one mnde for a young countess in London. Tbe dress itself was of white moire, with a deep festooned flounce of point lace. The bodice was of arrnnre silk, with point lace bretelles. The sleeves were of shirred chiffon. There was a court train of annure, embroidered with seed pearls and silver, and a veil of tulle. The veils of that and another fine wedding costume are n ot to be brought over the face. Another rich wedding gown was of heavy ribbed silk with a rich train. The trimming was three milliner's folds of satin. For evening dresses there is a new and beautiful wool barege with quite open mesh. This is to allow a bright taffeta- silk an opportunity to shine through. Some of the wool bareges have satin stripes, and it is an unusually pretty design. The authorities now threaten UB with the chignon, the hip pad and the bustle. They go together, with the draped «kirt and the polonaise, as I think I-have said before: but, after all, it may be * mere threat, so let us not borrow tron- hle. "Sufficient onto-the day is th« evil thereof' • OLTTJB HABFEB. (Established 1867). (Incorporet- Employs mere pertons thwn «ny oti^f institution in this part of the count! Hall's Business Coll Ha» secured more positlonn for »»rv, men and women during the pa»t real other commercial schools In M>U P* 1 ! State combined. . I Hall's Business Colle ; Ha* better room* and i» better equip. any ol Its compttltors. Hall's Business Colle. - Enrolled more stud«nt* during the J Cor. Broadwsiy and 8th Street. C.F. MCOBE Prert. THR First National Bank CAPITAL J250.000 J. MTJRDOCK, Pwssrosarr, W. W. ROSS, CASHIBB, J. P. BKOOKMEYER, AMT. CAMOU. A-J.Mnrdock, W. H. Brinfhum, tTU, 1.8. HLlce, B. F, T«nti§, f M W, T. Wflion. In >U it* Depurmetitt piomttr Ciutomen u» and _ Safety to no»fhtfor. Stxuf BMOTT« Fund Maintained 1898 JANHAKY. 1898 Sii. Mo. you Wuto of Money. Johnnr—Does your pa ever take to drctstw? _ . Tommy—No. He'« *> nearsighted to it'd'be jurt like throwtn money •.—Chicago Ifffvca. 9 16 To. 10 17 We. 11 18 25 Th. 12 19 26 6 18 20 27 Fr. H 28 8 15 22

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