Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 10, 1898 · Page 5
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 5

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Logansport, Indiana
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Monday, January 10, 1898
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Page 5
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JOHN GBP'S Holiday Handkerchiefs Is, as usual, the mo*t beautiful shown in the city, it is only necessary for us to announce our annual holiday "hdkf" sale, as you know from experience our's is the place to buy. and Loans. All kinds or InBiir- Insuramce •DC* Mid Bonds written In first claee com- o»nlei. Money to loan 6 per cent, S. M. Closson,319 Pearl St. DR. C. D. EVERSOLE'S DEETAL PALLORS Over Porter's New Drug Store. Corner of Fourth and Market Streets. New Undertakers. 308 Market street, Hoppe Building. Daniel Killian & Co. Manifested in the Mclntosh Murder Case, Wh'ch Was Called In the Cass Cireolt Court Tills Morning. n. Telephone old 281. new 817 El- ©• Hunt, -DENTIST— All the latent •JiBCOveries in medicine and •ppilaDCes to relieve pain In extraction or flll- Modern methods, modern prices, on Fourth ntreet. C tl Telephone No. 828. McConnell&McConnell $50,000 6 per cent Money to Loan. Call now Office Oppoisite Court House. DA1LYPHAROS MONDAY, JAN 10. 1898, GITY NRWS This evening we will sell California lams at 5c lb.— McCaffrey. To Mr. and Mrs. William Miller, of West Broad wiiy, a daughter. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Johu Fitzgerald, of Washington street, a SOD. The best alarm clock made $1.00. Every clock warranted—Ben Martin. Born to Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Kroeger, ot 407 West Broadway, a BOD. Attend the great remnant clearance sale Wednesday Jan. 12 at. the Golden Kale. Mre. J. W, Fuller entertained the ladies ot the Broadway M. E. church mt a coffee this afternoon, Miss Calla Warner was 'discharged •ured today from Longcllff hospital, and was taken to her home in Deer €reek township. Jaok Kennedy, the Panhandle en - jineer, who is alleged to have been responsible for the wreck at Boone a lew weeks ago, has been discharged. The remains of the late Edward F. Bruggaman arrived here yester day on the 1:40 train from Chicago. Interment was made In Mt. St. Vincent cemetery. A sixty-five foot ohsiin with a base ball bat at each end, which was presented to Pitcher George Cuppy by an admiring friend or Cleveland, O., will be on exhibition at the Eorn Karnlval. Harry Fender, son ot Esquire Geo. W. Fender, who has been filling the position ot operator for the Vandalia at Frankfort, husi betm transferred to Crawfordsvll'.e. His young son ill of scarlet fever. Charles, the 2-year-old sou of Mr. and Mrs. S. C. Waters, died yesterday at the family residence in Jefferson township. The funeral was held at 10 o'clock toiay from thePUgah church. Interment was made In the Pisgah cemetery. James Atwood died .last night at 9 o'clock at his home in Washington township, aged 77 years. The funeral will be held tomorrow more ing at 10:30 o'clock from the Stone •ohool house. Inteirment will be made in the Sbldeler cemetery. Mrs. Emma G&ldy, widow of the late Joseph Golidy, died yesterday morning at 9 o'clock ot a cancerous growth, agad 49 years. The funeral will be held tomorrow morning at 10 o'clock from the First Presbyterian church, Rev. Dir. Putnam officiating. Interment will be made in lit. Hope cemetery. When asked today whether he would glte «ny nupport toward prosecuting the spiritual doctor, Beem, a leading physician said: ' 'Not much I am not in it. People will say that the doctors ant behind the moYemen because w« are jealous of Beem. I am In favor of lotting blim alone. Hia patrons arc a lot of •racier than bin, and! then skinned." A Jury Had >ot Been Secured up to 3:30 Tiiis Afternoon—The Proceedings. Tin- trial of John Mclntosh for the muixh-r of Frank I'ottmeyer, \v:is bc- vun in tliL- Circuit eaitrt this morn- iu^'. The crime was committed on the afternoon of November 4fh. last, and the details are fres'h in the minds of Pharos raiders. Mclntosh stood in ihi- alley and tired the fatal shot at Pottim-yer while the latter wus inside die saloon and approach ing ihe side loot- near Uie rear thereof. It will be t-meinboj-ed that Mclntosh al.-o shot I and wounded Edward Pottmeyer. xiuise rottmeyer ;md Will Pottmeyer fler he had killed their brother, Be- ot-e the shootius Mc-Inrosh had been iKiivt the saloon in an intoxicated coalition, ami m>on being: [.Laced under ar- declared that he had acted in self- It-fiaise; that he had loft $50 with •Yank Potrineyer for safe keeping and \-hen he made a demand for the money 'rank not only refused to return it, >IH had assaulted him. Lonj: before -Melntosh was brought nto the court room this morning lie auditorium was filled, with sight- .(*>rs anxious to catch a glimpse of the irisoncr. He THIS brought Jn 'by Sheriff .•lomlmr? and quietly .seated himself iear his counsel -u'Lero his wife and hreo 'boy,* soon joined .him. From his mtward appearance ail observer, with- aut beins a very close one, would not a.ke him for a mmvierer, but Thoso •loser cuulil sec that Hrhnosh cvim-e.1 •onsideraiili 1 rxritciin'iu a! ditTfivn; t-imas duriutr tin- i-xamina'tluii of jun.rs. clTUosh dues nut slum- any bad <•!'- 'efts from'his i-iii^liiiriiii'iii in the n.iiu- y jail. Ho is a small spare man with a brown mustaclm anil thin brown lair. His wife win. sits by his side keeps her face licavily veiled and is Iressed in deep 'black. The Ixiys. who ilso sit:near their I';>:!><T. arc nice lookin: younjr fellows and all keep close watch of 'the proceeding, of the case. \Vhon the jud.se announced the case, notinnin.^ the bailiffs in regard to ad- nitiins persons and Seeping order Sheriff I-Tomlmrz presented the name of Silas Morgan, who was sworn in as •special bailiff. A motion was made -by Attorney .Ten- ins to quash the' indictment against Mclntosh but was overruled -by the r-ourt. The defenctvnt Then ento-ed a ilea of not guilty. The panel of jurors, tlh'e special ven- ure. was called and the members sworn, nfter which their examination began by the attorneys. Much time was occupied by their work and at the noon adjournment the jury was not yet accepted. But. few incidences on r. of 'the ordinary have so far come up in the progress of the examination:. A statement of Mr. Egman to the effect that he had conscientious scruples against capital punishment caused a murmur in the audience, and he'was excused as were others for the same reasion. One man. a Mr. Brown, said that lie was not related to either the deceased or the de- fondant, but that Tits son's wife was a. second cousin of John Melntosti. The afternoon session was opened with even a larger crowd In attendance than in Tho morning. Several ladies were present taking in l:he proceedings with evident interest- In the sessions of court two sisters of (he deceased. Frank Pottmeyer. sat near the attorneys for the State. They were accompanied by rhe three children of Frank Pottmeyer. The regular panel of,jurors were examined before noon and all discharged until next 'Monday. This fact shows that Judge Chase expects a lengthy trial. Samuel Brown of Bethlehem town- sTiip was excused by the court on his personal statement. ITp to the hour of ?> o'clock The jury had not been accepted. The followin gentlemen were in the 'Sox undergoing examination by the 'attorneys: Michael TVendlrag. Washington township: "Marriti Rabb. Deer Creek: B. B. I-esh. Clinton: Edward C. Mead. Harrison: .Tolra Leffel. Adams: A. P. Martin. Washington: Wm. H. Burket Washington: Wm. R. Thomas, Tipton; 'Crowell CrLssler. Jaetson: B. B. Swafford. Deer Creek: Peter C. William Miami: August Hoehne. Bethlehem. POLICE 00IN63. Several iCases Continued by ttte Major This Murning. The following appeared upon tbe slate this morning aod each case was continued: John Doe, Sylvester Corcoran and Frank Cornell, drunk. Charles Washburn, disturbing a religious meeting and obstructing the sldewald. He made himself obnoxious at the Volunteer armory. Ida Brown, prostitution. Sue was sent here from Indianapolis by Luln Gore, keeper of the A. P. A. resort on Third Street, and when arrested voluoteeired the information that the Gore woman had engaged three other women at Indianapolis aod they would probably arrive here today. AN INVITATION ffhich Was Accepted by Nailing, Patrolman And Two Young Men are Sow Sorry That They Spoke. A young man named Dan Buckley, residing on tbe Westside, was clubbed list evening by Patrolman Nadlng. It is charged that Buckley and a companion named Qaina were disturbing a meeting at the Evangelical cburch, and Patrolman Nadlng waia called to suppress them. After warning the youngsters that it they continued to disturb the meeting he would take them from the church and look them up. This excited the ire of the disturbing element, and they promptly left the church. As they passed out they said to Officer Nading: "Come outside if you wsnt anything; out of us." The challenge was accepted, and Nadiog no sooner reached the sidewalk when Quinn threw a stias at him. Buckley was in the act of throwing a stone at Nading, when the latter raised his club and dealt the young man a blow on the head which laid him out. He was; carried home In an unconscious condition, and it will likely be several days before he is able to appear upon the streets again. Quinn was arrested later, and his trial will occur when Buckley Is able to appear. CHICAGO JHA.RK.KTS Recelredi Dally by W G). A. ft. Insanity Caused by Poison. The insanity of John Leonard, of Elkbart, who was brought to Loner- cliff Thursday, is said to have been caused by someunkoown person placing poison la bread, and the members of the family with which he was boarding were very sick for some time, bnt-^hey fullly xecovered, be being the only one to suffer permanent injuries. The: attacks such as he Is now suffering »r« looked for crank*—are from once to'twice a year, bet it is I like to see said each one Is more severe than the lart. - • VV. Mllner, at Ohioago, Jan. 10, 1898 Whea,t—May opened at 905@90jc; high, 9Hc;low, yojc; closed, 90ic. Wheat—For July opened, Slid; closed, 81 }c. Oorn—May,.opened, 29|@}-c; high, 29}c; low, 29c; closed, 29cb. Oats—For May opened, 23fc; high, 23|e; low, 23Jc; closed at 23Jc. Pork—May opened, 19.40; high, $9.40; low, $9.30; closed, $9.32. Hogs—Opened steady. Receipts of jogs 41,000; estimated receipts of logs for tomorrow, 16,000 head. For mixed, I3.45@3.65; for heavy, I3.47@I3.87; rough, Q $3.35@3 42; light, I!3;45@t3.«0, Cattle—Receipts, 19,000; sheep, 31,000. Cattle lOc lower; sheep 10 to 15c lower. Curb, 90Jc; Puts, 90, 89jc; Calls, 91, 90Jo. The Stntinel Almanac. The Pharos has received a copy of the Indianapolis Sentinel Almanac for 1898. It is the equal of any statistical year book published in this iountry, and in addition to its general features, contain8j;eighty pages of invaluable matter pertaining to Indtannpolis and^lndlana. It gives crrp statistics and a comprehensive statement of the natural resources of the state, population of cities and counties, property valuations in t.ne respective counties of the state, _ortg8ige and bonded indebtedness, railway mileage, election statistics, the names of'state officers and tibeir assistants, In fact, it is a compendium of information carefully prepared and so skillfully arranged that the student of cpassing events may reiudily find what he wants to know. Tbe price of the work is 25 cents per copy. Orders for the almanac can be left at this office. BIG RAIL ORDER Placed by the Pennsylvania Company for Dse oa It* Western. Liue*. The Illinois Stee! Company Given a Large Slice of the Contract- Other Bailway Sews. The Pennsylvania Riilroad company has placed its first order for steel rails to be used duriog the coming year. Toe amount is larger than is usually given at this time and is divided among the companies that usually furnish rails to the Pennsylvania railroad. These rails are to be of the 100-pound standard size and will be used in tho building of new lines and replacing the tracks that do not meet tbe requirements of tbe standard of this road. The amount ordered is 100,000 tons, ot which the Illinois steel company is given an order for 25,000 tons. While there Is reluctance about stating the price paid, it is understood that it was $18 a ton. The rails ordered from the Illinois Steel company will no doubt be used in the lines west of Pittsburg, and it is believed that this is only the beginning of the preparation for the new work on that system. KAILKOAD STEWS. , Amos Wright, a Panhandle em- ploye, has returned from Philadelphia. Patrick Connors, a Panhandle brakeman, had his right thumb mashed yesterday while coupling cars. Dr. Hetherington dressed the injured member. Connors had been in the employ of the company but a few days. Sylvester H. Gipe, the Panhandle engineer, who was found dead on his locomotive at Indianapolis, last Saturday, was a brother of Lincoln Glpe, of this city, also employed as an engineer on the Panoandle. There were bruises on tbe hand and chest or the deceased, also a gash in his throat, and an injury at the base of the brain. His death is shrouded in mystery. He was 37 years of age and leaves a wife and three children. Notice, Purity Lodge, D. of R. There will be a call meeting of Parity lodge at I. O. 0. F. on this Monday evening, January 10th, at 7 o'clock sharp, to make arrangements to attend the funeral or our dear sister, Mrs. Joseph Goldey. By order of Mrs. C. D, Herrick, noble grand: Mrs. Joseph Whinnery, secretary. Korn Karnival. A beautiful present will be given to the person wearing the funniest costume on their bicycle in the Elks band parade Thursday afternoon. Call at the rink tonight or Tuesday evening for particulars—Charles A. Smith, manager. Electric Light Bills Reduced. We have a regulator that you can turn up or down Incandescent lights the same as gas. Saves current. For sale by Mutual Telephone company. The -Weather. Partly cloudy and colder tonight; Tuesday probably snow. CURTAIN HANG1NG. g<HM Sneee stion ' " n a Branch of Decoration That Hag Become an Art. If you want to give the tonch ol brightness to your room that white cur- ruining alone gives, and yet do not want to exclude any light, bny fish net. Have » double brass rod fitted inside tbe win- Death or Mrs. Mehaffle. Mrs. Harriet Mehaffle, widow of the late Hugh Mehaffle, died last night at the residence of her niece, Mrs. Toler A. Kline, No. 16 Eighth street, after a lingering illness. She was born November 16, 1826, in Ohio, but lived in this county the greater part of her life. Her maiden name was Harriet Anderson. March 6, 1847, she was married to Hugh Me- haffle. The deceased was for many years a member of the Baptist cburch. and lived a faithful, Cliris- tlan life. The funeral will be faeild from the above number, Wedneaday afternoon, at 2:30 o'clock, conducted by Rev ; -Huckleberry. 1 P. C. Fallen, Frank Blipa Will Herrmann left today f »r Bend to rasunae their itndiea, spending the holiday . vacation their parents here. Mid KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS. &esl|;n For th« Rathlxinc Monument. Helmet Glints. The supreme lodge committee bns accepted o design and awarded the contract 'or the monument to be erected to J. H. Rath bone ac Urica, X. Y. The monument will he 50 feec high and cbo statuary and J A Great Slaughter SALE OFFICE * WINTER SHOES Which mnst be closed out at one-third their value to make r«bra for our large Purchase of Spring Goods. These shoes are first class and mast selL Come while the sizes are ibere and get your cioice. Shoe Store, Broadway, NO PAINING DANGER! Teeth extracted without pain or after effects, such as sore mouth, sore gums, etc. Absolutely safe anrl palnies. ;TTEETL . ftTHOU [Copyright and patented by Hoffman £ Pro- cbuzka. 1 PROPOSED PYTHIAN MONUMENT. emblems will bo cast of bronze by a method hitherto unused in America. The base and structural parts will be of granite. The symbolical sense of the design is in accordance with tho various emblems and ceremonies of the order. The two figures on tho right symbolize friendship, those on tho left charity, and tho globe, surmounted by armor and weapons, ancient knighthood. On the extreme point stands the figure of a knight in full regalia. G. Moretti submitted the design, and Hoffman & Prochazka will erect the monument;. The unveiling will be made the occasion of a grand reunion of all members of the order in the United States and will take place in June, 1900. A myrtle plant was received recently by the grand lodge of Rhode Island from Past Chancellor William H. Thorn ley of Reading, Pa. Only those who were initiated in. the 'rntcniity ~0 or more years ugo arc admitted to the Pythian Veterans' association, which is :\ social organization, intended to keep up tliu interest of members and their families in the Pythian order. A strict observance of the principles of Pythianism by the members will largely prevent suspensions for nonpayment of dues, At least one company of the California brigade vrill attend the national uniform rank encampment in Indiauapolib this year. MODERN WOODMEN. Age at Which Applicants Arc Admitted— Chij)H From the Woods. An applicant for membership must be under 45 years of age at the data of his adoption—on the date of his application. An applicant should present his name far jnough in advance of the age limit to guard against, any chance of error or delay. The law is imperative and no person can be legally adopted who has passed the age of 4oVears. Not much danger with our presentmag- niflcent growth of the Modern ^Woodmen of America becoming more expensive. The cost for 1896 was only $4.60 per 51,000; less than it has been before in five years, Neighbor P. C. Mowry of Camp 1,484 of Port Huron waars "hustler button" No. 1, the first one won by a member of the Modern Woodmen of America. Members residing away from their camps, il 1 in suspension, upon remitting to their clerk for reinstatement, must accompany the remittance with the health warrantee. Poor officers •will take the life out of any society or organization. A poor pre- Bid'iug officer will kill a camp. See to it that a man is chosen for venerable consul who has the ability to fill the position with credit. The moat natural-looking artificial Teeth on new method PLATES, guaranteed to fit. Thefinest and best method of CROVR and BBlDuE Work. &r NO charge for extracting -without pata when new teeth are to be supplied.' W. T. Hurtt TktT'KTT'TCTt JJJtlJX 1 1O 1 i 311 1-2 Fourth Bt. over Fisher's Drug Stor (Established 1887), (Incorporated 1894). Employs mere persons than any other similar institution in this part ot the country. Hall's Business College Has secured more positfooe for worthy youn* men and women during the past year than &H other cotnroer. ial schools in tbia part of th« State combined. Hall's Business College otter rooms and IB better equipped t its competitors. Hall's Business College Enrolled more student* during tlis year 1897, than durlnpr any previous year. It you want to secure a position attend—. Cor. Broadway and (ith Street. C.F. MOORE Frest. MACCABEES. 1 d.ow casing at the top. Let each piece of curtaining extend all the way across these rods and be caught pertly back s.tout half way between the middle of the sash and the silk. Trim yonr fish net draperies with iiotliing but a ball fringe. That is qnite tnongh to give finish without being ei- Iher expensive or overelaborate. Dotted muslin cannot be drawn across the window in tbe double style which is suitable to fish net because its firmer tody makes it too thick for doubling. It is most daintily finished by a plain tiem and drawn back by a broad band of innsilin buttonholed so as to fasten over 11 hook. Still another dainty and inexpensive ityle of curtaining is plain, fine wash net That should be finished by a soft trill, down the sides, and the top should tie isllowed to fall over in a valanoa iitxrat a foot deep. This is pretty when iidgfid with a raffle like those down ti» lides. '• WU1 Prmctice Law u»l Theology. Carthage, His., Jaa. *~-Jndfce C. It Ifcolleld,: ex-judge otf the'Circuit court in 1fce old Ninth judicial district of HU- uoiil; and appellate judge in thr Mount Ternon district, has accepted tbe pas- Itrrate of *S» Chriittian church in thi» «ty fot^the ensuing y*«r. He will aloo Members Going to tlie Klondike Forfeit Benefits—Notes of the Bee*. Attention is called to the interdiction of the supremo commander lor the ixmefit ol' thoM; who propose going to the Klondike gulillields, H* the order «ill not DOW bo responsible if they die Iroin exposure there. All inemuurs v-'ho ure cuutumplating any undertaking of an estra htisuiitlous nature should net fail to ri?ad sections 21S to 223' inclusive cf the supreme tent laws. The ziew decree team of Hartford tent, No. 1, ana laboring with a will toward perfecting the ritualistic work and intend starring through Connecticut during the winter months in woi-king tbe amplified form of initiation. Rev. W. A. Lindisey has gone into the field for the Oregon .Maccabees, and good results are expected to follow his labors. The Maccabees of Canada are in good shape and have icapped out a Knxit winter campaign. Huiuboldt tent is one of the likeliest in Illinois. It has a membership of 574, most of which were secured under a dispensation. E«l Men. Arrasapba tribe, No. 160, of Clifton Heights, Pa., has taken in recently 33 new members and reinstated 25 members. Bed MOD of southeastern Massachusetts met recently to exchange views as to tbe advancement of the order. Great Sachem Beglan reports tbe order fcs rapidly increasing in-New York state. Within the last three months seven new tribes have .been instituted. Dispensations vuthorizmg tbe institution of tribes izs Silver Springs, Dansville, Bosljn and Mamaroneck have been issued, and new tribes are in process of formation in White Plains, Tonawanda, Buffolo and Ken*- selaer. - - Knifhtl of Xftltat. Sir E. VT, Samuel, M. D., supreme commander, states that he intends to pay gome attention to organization &n Kew York during hie term of office and ng plans in connection therewith. THR First National Bank Logancport. Indian*. " CAPITAL $250,000 A. J. MTJRDQCK, PIIKSIDENT, W. W. ROSS, CASHIKR, J. F. BROOKMEYER, Assx. CABHMB. DIRECTORS: A. J. Murdock, W. H. Brlnghunt, Denim TJU, B. 8. Kloe. B. F, Tandg, t M. jUrwOOd. W, T. Wilson. Bankuwr in all its Department* promptly and carefully done. Safety w> Customer* and stockholder i06|rlit for.' Stronjf Reserve Fund Maintained. Impossible to foresee an accident. Not impossible to be prepared for it. Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil. Monaircli over pain. Searching for Clues There are any number of ciaa* found by the detectives in A COHFLICT OF EVIDEUCE This is another r«mMk4H»J •tory from the pen of Jto4»i rigoes Ottolengoi, who- mw»tm{ "An Artist in Crime," «o*-j •eded to be the utroagiMt *»-'. toctive talc thathM appMMCr io years. " A Con«rt «< BwM dene* " wffl add to tbe ny ttm 1 tionof Mr. Ott«tMfui«aivH it*cinat« all who h*T» 1h» 9f\ fortonity to read it-. W« have pro-nd*4 far *• t of thi« int dutptcn vfl, MMI

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