Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 8, 1891 · Page 9
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 9

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, May 8, 1891
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Page 9
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25 Per Cent. CASH REBATE ON ALL SPRING WRAPS At our Sale Saturday, SCHMITT&HEFFIjEY. TRAVELING MEN, Please Take. Notice I have Secured a Choice Line of Gray Mixtures for Business Suits Just the Thina for the Road. Call and Examine Them. Respectfully, JACOB HERZ. Daily Journal. FRIDAY MORNING, MAY 8. FOB ALL THE LATEST SYLES = 1 N = SPRING SUITINGS GALLON Harry G. Tucker, THE PEARL ST. TAILOR. W. J. HUGHES & SONS CO. ' WHOLESALE DOORS, SASH, BLINDS, LUMBER N. W. Cor. Fourteenth and Maple Sts. LOUSVILLE, KY- ;MontU>a thls'paper. deod&firlT For the Next Four Weeks I will sell you an elegant suit for S22.OO CASH. i do this to make room for the finest line of Spring Goods ever brought to this city -Pearl Street. Try J. B. L. Catarrh Cure. eodiw Fancy California oranges, 20 cents a dozen.—Foley. D. E. Pryor's drug store is headquar-' ters for Gondola cigars. may 5d6t Special to-day on black silks and dress goods.—-Golden-Rule. Will R. Small was in Chicago yesterday, returning at midnight. F. G. Blasingham has accepted a position as day operator at North Judson. If you want the most durable smoke buy the Gondola cigar at D. E. Pryor's drug store. may6d6t D Don't • forget _ Saturday .will be the great -day on spring wraps, at the Golden Rule. The balmy air of yesterday after the searching winds of the past week, was quite soothing indeed. Don'Vhunt around town for a good cigar, [but bvy the Gondola. D. E. Pryor's is headquarters. may5d6t James Gorman is still confined to bed by the serious illness which has held him down for the psst fortnight. The person .guessing the nearest to the number of beans in the jar in Harry Franks show window, will receive around trip ticket to any city. Read his Ad. Orient Lodge No. 272 F. and A. M. will confer the master degree this Friday evening on two candidate's. All Masons in the city are invited to be present. 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 All members of the Logan Greys are requested to call at E. F. Keller's, No. 311 Market street, and leave their measure for the new uniform, which is to be completed for the Memorial Day parade. Frank Elpers and Jake Geppinger will open up their wholesale and retail cigar store in the building lately vacated by A. C, Barnett on Saturday morning. The cigar factory will be located in the rear of the room. TheKokomo Gazette-Tribune does about the best bit of glorifying over the way the election went over there of any of the papers that haye come in so far. The Republicans of Kokomo are feeling quite jubilant. Charley, Paden is working in a barber shop in Chicago. . He got to Des Moines but finding the job which had 1 been offered him there- not altogether to his liking turned his face homeward again. Arriving at Chicago he fo'und a job to suit him and. is there temporarily, but still cherishing a love for Indiana which will probably bring him back e're long. Otto Kraus .and Henry Wiler were out buggy riding behind Otto's trotter last evening. They stopped at Otto's house and he went in for a moment leaving-Henry in the buggy. While standing there the horse -became frightened, and turning suddenly, threw Mr. Wiler violently to the ground. While his fall was a'hard one he escaped without serious injury, and barring a feeling of stiffness and soreness, wTiich will bother him for a few days will be all right shortly. RAILROAD RUMBLINGS., Item* from tlic Jfotc-Book of Oai- Hallway Reporter—Point* Personal and Otherwise, The most important improvements whi3h the Vandalia will make this year will be on th« St. Joseph division, and in the building of the new Union Station at Terra Haute. The latter improvement will cost the company over $200,000. Some extensive work in reballast- ing the north end of the Richmond division between here and Richmond, will be begun as soon as similar work is done north of Logansport, so -the steam shovel now in use there, can he secured. They are putting on 6,000 loads of gravel up there. The lowest rate on record—5 cents a busheWis being charged for carrying wheat trom Chicago to New York, The grain goes by the Lakes to Buffalo, thence to the tidewater by .the Erie canalf Of the b' cents the lake boats get U cent, the Buffalo elevator |- of a cent and the Erie canal boats the remainder. The Pennsylvania Railroad Company will this year .consolidate its sea-shore lines, and the West Jersey and Camden & Atlantic roads will be operated between. 'Philadelphia and Atlantic City as a double-track road. This will greatly facilitate the handling of this enormous passenger traffic with additional safety, and will present the most novel system of double lines in the country. A train consisting of twenty-six cars loaded with threshers and engines from' the shops of Charles Aultman & Co., Canton, 0., passed through Logansport at two o'clock yesterday. There were fifty threshers and forty engines loaded upon the cars which were ddc- brated with flags and bunting. They started from Canton Tuesday and are due at their destination, Peoria, 111., on Saturday. A passenger coach was attached to the rear of the train for the use of the representatives of the .manufactory. ^ Obituary. Aaron Bacon Scott was born in Middlebury, Vt., June 8th, 1815 and died at nis home in Peru Tuesday night May 5. He was of Scotch- Irish decent, his parents having 1 emigrated from Scotland in early life. Losing his father while still a young boy he was adopted by an uncle living in Cleveland, Ohio, who, being a mason by trade, taught Mr. Scott the 'business. He built the first brick business honse erected in Peru. He was married to Mary Sines White in Lancaster Ohio, June 8th, 1842, and removed from that place to Peru, arriving there on March 31st, 1843. The issue of this marriage was , six children, five of whom survive him, viz: Mrs. . Walter Wilson, Mrs. W. F. Daly, Mr. A. C. Scott, of Peru, Mr. W. W. Scott of Chicago, and Mr. F. W. Scott of Denver, Col. About eight years ago he was attacked with inflamation of the eyes, caused by .a bad cold and from that time was a great sufferer at times until finally his sight failed gradually until he became .totally blind. He was the last one of the" charter members of Miami Lodge, No. 67, F. and A. M., of Peru; also a member of Logansport chapter. He took the degree of Knight Templar in St. John's Commandery No 24, of this city Nov. 1875, under whose direction his funeral laok place yesterday afternoon from the Presbyterian church in Peru, a large body of Knights Tem- plars and Masons going from here to take part in the obsequies. HI* Humble Birthplace. About two miles north of Battle Ground stands the little log but in which Bishop I. W. Joyce was born and reared. It is about twenty rods from the Monon railroad tracks, and is in the center of a green field • of wheat, It is an interesting 'spot, 'made so because Bishop, Joyce was born there. When a. little boy in homespun, trousers his feet trod over every foot of ground about the hut. To-day they support the form of a great man—a man whose position is sacred, dignified and one of the most responsible and honored that man can attain. It is for a life-time, and no man ever' filled it who was more worthy of the high honor. There is but one room ia the hut, and if it could, what interesting reminescences of the boyhood of Bishop Joyce it would relate. . The argument in the Wolcott-Pan Handle case was closed last evening and the case was given -to the jury which retired about six o'clock. The case has attracted considerable attention owing to the heavy, damages claimed and a vigorous fight has been made on both sides. A Long Dry Spell. An English army officer says that it has rained only twice in twenty-nine years in Aden, near Arabia, and then only enough to lay the dust, The last time it rained there was three years ago, after twenty-six years of drought. Rev. Father Mulcahey well-known in Catholic circles in this city has been transferred by Bishop Dwehger from Grass .Creek Fulton county to Anderson where he will assume spiritual control of St. Mary's church. Rev. Father Weichman, late pastor of that church going to Grass Creek. The Marion Chronicle characterizes the action as a revengeful caprice on the part of the Bishop, saying . "Rev. Father Weichman, for eight years pastor of St. Mary's Catholic church at Anderson, and a well-known and popular man, has been assigned by Bishop Dwenger to Fulton, an out of the way place in northern Indiana, described as containing 250 inhabitants, surrounded by a big swamp, and eighteen miles from a railway. This appointment is regarded as a tyrannical whim of the Bishop, because of Father Weichman's refusal to build a new church at Anderson. An attempt will made by the people of that place to secure his release from tnis diocese. If the latter is obtained he will go to Denver." Protect tUe Shade Tree*. A Missourian has recovered $100 from a hawbuck who tied his mules to a handsome maple shade tree belonging 1 to the villager, letting the mules bark and kill the tree, it being one his grandfather planted. A Tennessee 1 correspondent in a neighboring paper says that the craze among the southern people for the dog is altogether incredible. There are • hundreds of parents who have never been known -to provide a decent suit of clothes for themselves or children, who maintain" from one to a half dozen of the meanest and most worthless of these canine brutes, Thousands of children in that State, the correspondent says, are growing up to manhood and womanhood without a day's schooling, on their parent's plea that they are too poor to send their children to school, yet these same paaents , have never been known to plead their, , poverty when it comes to providing ' for a whole band of sneaking, sheep- killing dogs; leaving one to the conclusion that they have a greater regard for their dogs than they do for their own children. Logan Lodge No. 1246, Knights of Honor will give a dance at the G. A. R. hall on the evening 1 of the 20th inst. The Center of Population. The Bedford stone monument which the Chicago Herald has erected on the Jacob Engle farm,- in Sandcreek township, Decatur county, to mark the center of population, will be dedicated on Sunday next. The monument is ten feet high, and cost $400. A special train will be run from Greensburg, and addresses will be delivered by Frank E. Gavin and B. F. Bennett, of Chicago, and H. C. Miller of Westport. A. M. Willoughby, of the Greensburg Review, will present a historical sketch. :-The. first an<tonly time the "the center .."of population": was marked was in 1810. Broad Toe, FlatBottOm Comfortable Shoes. WALKER & RAUCH, 42O Broadway. / See our low goods. The Rival Cabinet Letter File. $1,50 For Each Cabinet Filing Tray, A12-File Cabinet $18 Call and See Them, at Wilson, Humphreys & Co. 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 1 1 you think we keep it? You have never reasonably expected to find anything 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 line; we've a score of.others. . In Hams, or Bacon, or Dried Besf, you cannot want/what we have npt. In Summer Glassware—water pickers, water sets etc.— 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 using. 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. You will do well to ask if you want anything. _ V v ; .-,.-• ,. - --' :' M. McCaffery & Go. I:

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