Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 7, 1891 · Page 8
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 8

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Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 7, 1891
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Page 8
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REDUCTION SALE Cut and Slash, £f- S. The entire spring stock must move. We do not make reduction at the end of crihe season but now when you need the goods. SALE COMMENCES TUESDAY. See Dills The entire stock will DemarM flown. P AY US A VISIT. This sale we propose to make equal to our great January sale which was a "HUMMER." Come and see now cheap goods can De sold. GOLDEN RULE, SCHMITT&HBFFLBY. r &. ! TRAVELING MEN, Plfease Take Notice! I Have Secured a Choice Line of Qray Mixtures for Business Suits ' Just the Thine for the Road. Call and Examine Them. Bespeptfully, JACOB HERZ. W FOR ALL THE LATEST SYLES SPUING SUITINGS GALLON Harry G; Tucker, THE PEARL ST. TAILOR. W. J. HUGHES & SONS CO. WHOLESALE DOORS, SASH, BLINDS, LUMBER. N. W.Cor. Fourteentn ani Maple Sts. LOUSVILLE, KY- [Mention this"p*per. For the Next Four Weeks I will sell you an elegant suit for $22.00 CASH. I do this to make room for the finestline of Spring Goods ever brought to this city Pearl Street. Daily Journal. THURSDAY MORNING, MAY 7. Queensware, at the Bazaar. Try J. B. L. Catarrh Cure, eod&w Special black dress goods day, at the Golden Rule. Our new line of racquets have ar rived.—The Bazaar. D. E. Pryor's drug store is headquar ters for Gondola cigars. may5d6t Our second shipment of tennis nets have arrived.—The Bazaar. John Rodabaugh and Elnora E Hitchins are licensed to wed. Walter Fugate, of Indianapolis, i; calling on his friends in the city. Fifty-nine cents 'buys a silk grenadine worth $1, to-day, at the Golden Rule. Mrs. H- S. Thompson returned last might from a visit at her former home at Kokomo. I£ you want the most durable smoke buy the Gondola cigar atD. E. Pryor's drug store. may6d6t Silk and dress goods day, special silk grenadine worth f 1, only 59 cents, at the Golden Rule. Al Swadener and Charlie Lunsford are still alive, but their arms are in slings—shaking hands. The Morrill twins, the evangelists, closed their meeting at the Broadway M. E. church last evening. Miss Ada Pilling who has been VIE iting relatives in the city, returned to her home in Camden yesterday. Mrs. Lord, proprietor of the Omer House, at Lake Maxinkuckee, is in the city, the guest of Miss Nannie Martin. Harry Purcell and Harry Tritt went to Indianapolis yesterday to attend a meeting of the National Pharmaceutical Association. Misses May and Josie Gallagher en- tsrtained a party of friends in a very pleasant manner at their home on the West Side Tuesday evening. Wanted, girl for general housework in family of two. Call this morning at Mrs. S. B. Patterson's, Ninth street, between Market and Broadway. Major MeFadin departed yesterday for Sidney 0., to attend a reunion of the Ohio veterans of the Mexican war. The Major will be gone several days. Dr. A. G. Miller, of South Bend, will be at the Murdock Hotel Thursday and Friday of this week. The papers were incorrect last week, as he was not in the city. may6d2t The condition of Miss Stella Sebastian is improving and the many friends of the young lady are made glad by the knowledge that she is oh the road to recovery. Reports come in from all sides o: the damage to budding fruit by the frost of yesterday morning and it is estimated that;.-this region suffered much by the delayed cold snap. The many friends of Mr. Frank W. Searle in this city, will be pleased to hear that he is having a: profitable trip in the interest of the firm he is engaged by, in the West Indies. A letter recently received from St. Thomas Danish, West Indies,, gives many interesting incidents of his trip. The coffee crop, the principal, industry of that section is reported large, and prospects-good for a satisfactory yield. The Official Count Completed Yesterday Afternoon, Bead, Swadciicr. Hofl*«mii, JUmslbrd and Huriicx. Have a Majority oil (lie Fuce of the RetuniN. The official count was begun yesterday afternoon at the Council Chamber and carried along without incident until the second precinct of the Third ward was reached. This precinct voted at Torr's cooper shop, and Jerry Sullivan was the inspector. When that precinct was reached Mr Sullivan stated that by mistake the tally sheets and election returns had been put in the sack with the contested ballots and sealed up, and that unless the Board would give him permission to open that package in their presence they would have no returns. The request was granted. A protest was then entered but afterwards withdrawn when it was apparent that the right to do so was given by the election law. No other incident occurred and the count was completed by 4 o'clock. There were no material changes, and only three changes from the unofficial returns were made. Barnes gained, five in one precinct and lost three in another, and Dean gained five. Altogether fifty-five votes were reported protested and not counted. What these "rotes are or what defects existed cannot be stated.' Under the law, protested ballots are sealed up and cannot be examined unless a contest is filed. In one precinct in the Fifth ward three Republican votes were thrown out because the eagle was stamped instead of the square. In another, five were nhus thrown out and in another four for Read were counted. It is apparent that all should have been thrown out or all counted. A lack of uniformity in this respect resulted in an injustice to Mr. Webster. No ticket is legal unless the square is stamped but the intent is so plain where the eagle and" rooster is stamped that such tickets are usually counted. A contest can be begun any time within ten days and should it be apparent that Mr, Webster has suffered an injustice a contest will be made. No technical points will be taken advantage of but the will of the • voters determined. The tabulated statement of the rote appears in another part of the paper. The following- is a summary of the official vote. FOB MAYOR. .1421 """'"""" mo Read [P] Webster [ Bead's majority FOB CLERK. Swade-er M (iorraira [Dl -"28 Swadener's majority 57 FOB TREASURER. Hoffman [D] - '•• 1583 Voss[E] 123 8 Hoflman's majority 325 FOR MABSHAL. Lunsford [El..' «|2 Deati[D] 1«6 Lunsford's majority 96 JOB WATER WORKS TRUSTEE. Barnes [B] J*>* Graffls [CJ i" 3 Barnes' majority 35 TOR COUNCIL—FIRST WARD. BeatnTDl '•• 355 Wise [B] .-259 Majority. 36 SECOND WARD. Dolan [D] ••••' 260 .Bridge |BJ JU* Majority .' 56 THIRD WARD. Drompp FDJ '. 220 Mlnthom [Kj.., .19-1- Hajorlty 26 FOURTH WARD. Hadley |R1 -280 Gibson ID] •"* Majority. :...-'. ••••• 98 FIFUH WARE. Peters [DT. E] TnimatH Majority .................................................. 37 NOTES. Two years ago the Democrats broke faith, and nominated Gus Gleitz for Water Works Trustee against Tommy Austin. Mr. -Austin was elected. Again they attempted to bring the water works system into the control of the ring 1 and nominated an active politician and were defeated. The Republicans won both fights on a fair square fight. They should cut down the salary of the water works clerk, who novr gets $75 per month, and an office room, and put in two or three non-partisan Republicans to even up on the non partisan agreement. Inspector Kearney of the First ward; objected to the clerks stating how many ballots were contested, raots which there was no -secrecy about and which the newspaper representatives would be compelled to gather up. He also objected to Mr. W. . T. Wilson speaking before Board as a representative of Mr. Webster.' Mr. Kearney should hang out of the window awhile and let the freshness blow Off Let the new Council get a hustle on them and appoint a new park committee and. Assembly Park wli be a reality. In the warm days of August not many years hence the editor of tLe Pharos can sit under the trees in Assembly park, where the rippling waves upon the shore will encourage meditation and the blushing roses and the joyous music of the birds enliven the imagination and reflect upon the correctness of the fact that to the visionless all things are visionary. Tne Republicans have elected Foley, Middleton, and others of the few Republican Irishmen to office. The Journal is glad to see that the number in the Republican party is increasing. They are welcome,and will be well treated. No Irish need apply to the Democratic party for office. It is a glorious thing to win even if it necessitates answering three thousand questions a day, figuratively yelling with every gratified citizen met with and putting ideas into tolerable English while a conversational bee is being held in the same room. The Reporter is after the gang in beautiful style. Get a last evenings Reporter and enjoy yourself. • Joseph Guthrie makes a gentlemanly, dignified, and-fair presiding officer of a returning board. Inspector Guthrie was made president of the board nnd Inspectors Jenks and Fickle, clerks. Mr. Gibson should learn that great reforms are accomplished only by the Republican party; •. ' V The official count was witnessed by a number of candidates.and interested, spectators. ' The Prohi's polled 103 votes for Mayor. ••''•' All Masons, their wives, ^mothers sisters and daughters are requested to attend divine services at the Broadway M, E. church this, Thursday, evening at 7:30. The-Knights Templar will assemble at the asylum promptly at 7 o'clock p. m. and march to the church headed by the Knights Pythias band and brother Masons, as far as they can, will join the procession going to the church. The ladies will assemble at the ba'sement of .the church and on the,arrival of the, procession will fall in and follow to the audience room wbere seats will be reserved in the center or body of the church for all Masons and their ladies, immediately behind the Knights Templars. And all are requested to join in the solemn services of Ascension day service. Preaching by Sir Knight H. J. N orris. • '•' Bentli of 51r». Frankbonne. j Mrs. Louisiana Frankbouse Burnett died at the residence of Pierce Rich' ardson, on Twelfth-street,":iast evening- at 9:15, aged 52 years. Mrs. Frankhouse was stricken with la grippe a few weeks ago and the malady in an aggravated form caused her death. The deceased was an estimable woman, . an earnest Christian worker and her death will be' widely' regretted. She leaves three grown children, . one son and two daughters, to mourn her loss. . The announcement of the funeral will be made later. Don't hunt around town for a good cigar, ^but' t bry .the Gondola. D. E. Pryor's is headquarters. mayod6t. Broad Toe, Flat BottOm Comfortable Shoes. WALKER& RAUCH, 42O Broadway. M i See our low goods. The Rival Cabinet Letter Me. . $1,50 For Each Cabinet filing A 12-File Cabinet $18 Call and See Them, at Wilson, Humphreys & PERHAPS You Don't Know It. Many people sometimes want a thing that they know would cost, less if McCaffrey had it—but they do not think we keep it. Why Don't you think we keep it? 'You have nevfer reasonably''expected to find anythiag in any of our lines that you.couldn't find, have you? In Groceries, have you ever found a more complete line for more different kinds of people? : . .';.:. : - : ": . ' •"•' But Groceries from a single lino;; we've a score of others. -'>.- - ! /"•''--'' In Hams, or Bacon, or Dried Beef, you cannot want what we have not. In Summer Glassware—water pickers, water sets etc.r^we'have all that; a new and pretty. , ', ,., .' Your Table—we furnish it complete at any cost'that pleases you the best'.; Your Kitchen—we've more things for it than you ever thought of us^g.. : l Your Chamber—we've more things for it, and you choose from plenty of them. ' ., We've almost everything,that house-keeping brings need for! ,':Yttu will do well to ask if you want anything. . -' ' r.v-.; M. McCaffery & Co.

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