Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 14, 1898 · Page 21
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 21

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, January 14, 1898
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JOHHBRJffS White Bed Spreads, Marseilles and Honey Comb Quilts, special prices during January On a very large stock which is thoroughly complete in particular prices to suit all. Come in the stock picked over. and inspect before it is Insurance and Loans. »noe »nd Bonds written to flrgt class companies. Money to loan 6 per cent. S. M. Closson,3l9 Pearl St. DE. C. D. EVERSOLE'S DECTAL PALLORS Over Porter's New Drug Store, Corner of Fourth and Market Streets 80S Market street, Hoppe Building. " Daniel Killian & Co. C*Us promptly attended to, day or night. M. jnlUan wag/or many years foreman fo Cnarlfs L. WoU. Telephone old 281, new 81 B,- S- Hunt -DENTIST- All the latest discoveries in medicine an appliances to relieve pain In extraction or m tag; or teeth. Modern methods, modern price C TJ Telephone No. 838. on Fourth Htree McConnell * McConnel $50,000 6 per cent Money to Loan. Call now Office Opposite Court House. DAILYPSAROB FRIDAY, JAN. H, 1898. OITY NRWS Shoe bargains at Wiliey's. Chickens and ducks—Traut. Scissors sharp, 5s—Ben Martin. Lettuce, celery, Sat.—Rotbermel. Wanted, l-horss wagon—C, Pharos Our dried fruit sale is still oa.— Traut. Geo. Cheney is over from Indianapolis. Dressed capon chickens Ray's mea market. California hams tomorrow 5c Ib.— McCaffrey. Wall paper cheaper than ever at H Wiler & Go's. Mrs. Leo Nusbaum, ot Marlon, J visiting friends here. 25 to 50 per cent discount on jackets—Trade Palace. See our shoe bargain counter—Wii ley's Cash Shoe store, 3d and Mkt. st A rattling good thing—our, 1 dollar alarm clock. Try one—Ben Martin. Extra attractions for tomorrow, Bee Hive's 18th annual remnant sale .The Eastend PleJtsure club wll give its dance Monday night at the G. A. R. hall. The greatest variety of wall paper ever brought to the city is now shown ky Wller & Co. The revival meetings at the Roya Center M E church are still in progress and the attendance is very large. There Is talk of building a grain elevator at Ciymers station. Prof. G. W. Michaels is at the head of the movement. Theodore Kressen, of Young America, has of late been missing corn from his crib. Tbe thieves are supposed to be local talent. Dr. Zlnniger has returned to his former home at Lucerne after an extended absence. He will resume the practice of medicine at that place. Samuel Coin, who lias been living on a farm near Frankfort, will move back to his old home at Young America soon, having rented the Mrs. McMeans property. The funeral s '.rviccis of the late Ida Radabaugh will be conducted tomorrow (Saturday) afternoon at 1:30 o'closk at the Broadway M. E. church toy Rev. E. L. Semana, assisted by Rev. H. C. Kendrick, pastor of the Christian church. Three deaths occurred in Boone township between the 6th and 9th of this month, viz: Mrs. Anthony Roose, of dropsy, aged 71 years; Grandma Peters, cancer of the liver, aged 68 years, and Mrs. Jonas Klso- ler, ot a complication of diseases, aged •9 years. J. B. Stanley, the temperance evangelist and grand chief templar of the I. O. G. T., returned last aven- Inff from Llgonler, where he held a series of ten meeting. He was remarkably successful, 700 having signed the pledge. He also organised a •ood Templar lodge with seventy •barter memberi. FATHER AND MOTHER Are Prisoners in the Jail, Cass County And the Children Being Cared for bj the Sheriff—A C»s« of Total Jjepraritj. It is about time for some of tbe good people of Loganaport who are daily seeding money abroad Co educate heathens, to give aome of tceir time, energy ana attention to the heathens here at home. For example, there Is William Shull and wife, both of whom have reached the very lowest level In tno scale of humanity, and unless seme action is taken "by those in authority, the lives of tbe innoceiat children of that depraved couple will be corrupted and fina'ly ruined by the unholy associations. Shull and wife are both prisoners la the county jail, and their children are being cared for by Sheriff Homburg. The Shulls have been occupying the apartments on the second floor of Charles Stoll's building on Third street. On Monday Mrs. Shull was convicted of the charge of keeping a house of prostitution, and having no money whh which to pay her fine, was sentenced to fifteen days in jail. After her Incarceration the two children were left in charge of their father. The latter became intoxicated last evening, and was also locked up. The children left alone began crying bitterly and they were given io charge of tha sheriff, Shull was arraigned this morning and Mayor McKee directed that he be recommitted for twenty days. MOKE OIL Wanted to Pour mi the Toubted Waters There. Emmett Svraff.ird aud Homer Shelly Assaulted Mursuil Flomerfelt. Walton, Ind , Jan. 14, 189S. Edltois Pharos:—More oil is needed to quiet the troubled waters. Yes- terda? Emmett Stafford and Homer Shelly came to Walton and tanked up on fighting whiskey. When City Marshal Flomerfelt requested them to move on home, Swafflord attacked him with a sling soot or some weapon of the kind and knocked the breath and blood out of him. He askefc for help, and G. W. Sbedron, the stock Oman, responded, bu' Swaflord lit out for borne and Shedron's speed could not overtake blm. The marshal empowered Dick Roach and Snyder to go into tbe country and bring his man in. They found blm at the Bethel church and captured him at the point of a volver, as the boy swore he would not be taken. He was lodged in the noted Walton jail until this morning When sober he pleaded guilty to druokeness and assaulting- an officer Esquire Barnard fined him »3 on the first charge and f 15 on the second making $20 with costs. RAILROAD BREVITIES. Short Items of Interest Gathered From Many Sources. The Vandalla pay car visited Lo- jansport today. Joseph Smith, a Vsuidalia switchman, is ill of typhoid fever. N. R. Donaldson,Panhandle freight agent, was at Indianapolis yesterday. The common stock of the Panhandle is now selling at double what It was two months ago, and the pre ferred stock is neariDjj par, A locomotive pulling an extra east bound freight train broke down here esterday. A locomotive was sent over from Peru to take her place. The net earnings oit the Pennsyl- ania lines west of Pittsburg for 1897 will, it is stated, reach $11,826,226, and it is predicted; that 1S98 will how at least 12,000,000 more than hose of 1897. Engineers and conductors on the Panhandle lines aie making very sat sfactory wages, engineers earning rom »130 to 1145 per month. On bese lines an engineer Is allowed to make only so many trips per month, o that there will be no occasion to ay he has teen worked toe many hours. Tremble Again. There is discord again in the domestic relations of* Mr. and Mrs. amuel Woodlitg, of Washington ownshlp. It will be remembered hat Mrs. Woodllng eloped, a few onths ago, with Jim Holland, then f this city, and that the conple were ound living together &t Peru. It is ow said that she will apply for a di- orce from Samuel. Saturday Special. SxS Onyx top stands, It. 25; sewiis; ablw, 69c; lOc whist broom, 5c; 2 t.fKranite coffee pot, 19c; 14 qt. raitlto dish pan, 33c: Japanese and hlua, 25c; cup and saucer, 15c.— Trade Palace, : POiTOFFICE BOX 303. Who Was the Renter of This Box In January, 1887? The article In last evening's Pharos regarding the discovery of a large accumulation of undelivered doail matter at Georgetown postoffice was correct, with the exception of tae location, The Dlace referred to Is located In Floyd county. There are three hamlets in the state called Georgetown, but the postoffice names are different with the above exception. Georgetown, down the river, this county, Is known to the mail service as Gordon P. 0. The third Georgetown is In Brown county. The postmasters at Chicago and Indianapolis have bet>n claiming che return of the oldest mailed letters the length of time ranging from efghi to ten years. But the local office has received a letter addressed to Blehard Coble and plainly postmarked as mailed at Logansport, January, 15, 1887—eleven years ago tomorrow. In the upper left-hand corner is written "Box 303, Logansport, Ind., ! for return purposes. Delivery Clerk Wanders wishes to know who was the renter of that box so be can return the letter. It willl be Interesting to learn the identity of the writer and may clear away many doubts as to the reason for not receiving a reply. Inquiry reveals the fact that Klchard Cable did reside at Georgetown, down the river, aod the last) city directory gives his name in its farmers' list. Postoffice names are often a puzzle, as they differ very frequently from the generally accepted name of town, and it would be well for writers to inquire of the postmaster when in doubt. LEANS TOrYAKDS JSICKUM. An Owen Countj Man Thinks That Gravity Hay be a Fash Instead of a Pall. A professor by the name of J. C. Culmer, of Owen county, takes some stock in Nlckum's new llgb,t. He holds that gravity Is a push instead of a pull. "The magnet," he says, -'does not attract. The force seems to be from without, and to be an efiort of nature to restore a disturbed electrical equilibrium. The manifestations of gravity and electro magnetism seem to be identical. The light, heat and motion of the universe are electrical,. "The 'atmosphere pressure' loses meaning rapidly after the gravity force Is applied externally and vibration cannot by any license be made to stand for force, of which it must be only a manifestation. I hope Mr. Nickum has found such alight as is described. It has seemed feasible to other investigators, and he may be the fortunate first producer of it." Whether or not Nlckum's light 19 a success, it Is now demonstrated that a good many students of natural philosophy have been studying the matter from the same standpoint. CHICAGO MARKETS Recelred Daily by W. W. Mllner, 6. A. B. Building. at Chicago, Jan. 14, 1898 Wheat— May opened at. 90|@90|c; high, 90J@ylc; low, 90Jc; closed, at 903rc. Wheat— For" July opened, Sljftic: ' closed, 80fc. ' f Corn — May, opened, 29i@}c; high, 29£c; low, 29Jc; closed ao 29Jc. Oats— For May opened, 23i[c; high, 23Jc; low, 23f c; closed at 23jfc. p-,rv— May opened, 19.40; high. $9. 40; low, $9.85: closed, $9 37. Hogs — Opened strong. Eeceipts of bogs 22,000; estimated receipts of bogs for tomorrow, 20,000 head. For raised, »3.50@3.75; for heavy, I3.50@»3.75; rough, «3.35@3.50; light, $3.50@I3.72. Cattle— Receipts, 7,000; sheep, 8,000. Curb, 90Jc: Puts, 89|-ic; Calls, 90}- A SAD DEATH. The Suffering of Miss Anna Wagner Ended at Nine O'clock This Moraing. Miss Anna Wagner, daughter ot Mr. and Mrs. F. Wagner, of the Westside, died at 9 o'clock today or consumption, aged 22 years. Tae deceased was a most estimable young lady, beautiful, and possessed of a gentle disposition which won her many friends. She fell a victim of hasty consumption, and was confined to her bed for nearly a year. She was a de-rout member of St. Joseph's Catholic church, and took an aictive part in the work of the Young Ladies society ot that chnrch. The death of Miss Wagner is particularly sad IE that had she lived and regained her health she would have become the wife of Mr. Joseph Sembusch, the popular young muiiician. * Tie Weather. SDOW or rain and stationary temperature tonight and Saturday, ADDITIONAL ITEtS. Best country butter 12*clb. Traut. McCaffrey. Choice prunes, rdlalns and psacb.es, 3c Ib—Traut. Honey Dew Flour »2 25 per hundred.—McCaffrey. J. J. R. brand Mocha, and Ja^a coffee,—Rothermel. You can save money by having your papering done by Wller & Co. H. Wller & Co. are showing their entire new epring wall paper etock. Galvanized wash tubs 55c. Buy before the price changes.—McCaffrey. Mr. John Maboney, of Ottowa street, Js confined to his home by Illness. No one should miss the great remnant sale at such low prices as at the Trade Palace. Mrs. John Ludwig and daughter Carrie, went to Lucerne today to visit relatives. See shoe bargains In our show window— Willey's Cash Shoe store, 3rd and Market sts. Mrs. John Hunter, of Washington township, has returned from a visit at Indianapolis. The drawing Tor the music oox will occur Saturday at 3 D. m —Logans- pert Wall Paper Co. Misses Lotta Polk and Lizzie Hebel have returned from a visit with Miss Ruger at Lafayette. Governor Mount has appointed Fremont Goodwine, a member of tire board of trustees for LongcliS hospital. Frank, the young son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Baumann, of Washington township, is dangerously ill with lung fever. Table peaches lOc can, lima beans 5c can, oranges 15c dozen, bananas lOc dozen, country butter 12ic Ib., baking power 5clb —Foley. Mrs, Mason.Lee. of Onward, suffered a very .painful accident recently. She fell and broke her leg between the knee and ankle. James Parks, a Vandalia employe, and wife, have moved into Frederick Behrens' handsome new cottage at the corner of Linden avenue and Elm street. J. M. Morris, a coal dealer at Columbus, Ohio, Is In the city for an extended visit with his brother, Chas. Morris, the Panhandle freight conductor. About twenty members of Tirzah Tribe of Beo Hur, including the drill team, went to Kokomo this afternoon, where the team will work the'initiatory ceremony for the team at'that place. Mr. S. I. Pitman died at 3 o'clock this morning at his home in Harrison township, of heart disease, aged 69 years. The funeral will be held Sunday morning at 11 o'clock from the Presbyterian church at Lucerne, Rev. Hughes officiating. Interment will be made in the Zlon M. E. cemetery. The postoffice department is making arrangements to comply with the terms of the international agreement of the postal congress, which was in seesiorflast spring, to make the changes in the color of postage stamps. The one-cent stamp will be green, the twb-ceat stamp red, as at pri.-ipnt, and the five-cent stamp blue Tne I. O. O. F. lodge of Anoka has ^leoted the following officers for the ensuing year: N. G., John Shultz; w . &., Sherman Hahn; Rec. Sec., Robert Rush; P. S., W. R. Tousley: Treas., JiT.Q B. Rtchason: Con Harry Warrlck; I. G., Isaac Helvle; O. G , Jackson Hunter; R. S. N. G., W. O. Sharts; L. S. N. G., Jeff Guy; R. S. V. G,, Frank Dykeman: L. S. V. G., Ernes!; Tucker; R. S. S.,Thos. McBane. The Pharos is receiving many compliments for the excellent peperit is printing. The complete and satisfactory report of the Molntosh murder trial compares favorably with similar work of the metropolitan dallies. Added to this feature is the local news department, becter and fuller than ever, the telegraph news and a wide variety of miscellaneous reading matter, demonstrating that tbe Pharos does not play only on one string, but covers the whole needs of the home and family. WEiLTd PRODUCERS. The Value of Indiana's Farm Products Exceeded Twu Hundred and Fifty million Dolls rs Last Tear. The state stataticiaa has just completed a compilation of the figures showing the Quantity ot agricultural products harvested in Indiana in 1897 and the estimated value thereof. Accordio'g to his figures the aggre te value of the products of ou farms for the year 1S97 exceeded $250,000,000. The crop that should bring the most money according t< the report is that of timothy and clover hay. Of this crop 3,237,625 tons were harvested, the estimatec value of which is $38,000,000. Thli must be an error, as it would mak( each lion of bay worth 112. There were 37,000,000 bushels of wheat harvested, valued at 133,000,000 and 123,000,000 of corn valued at 821,00^0 000. This makes last year's wheat crop exceed the value of the corn crop by nearly 810,000,000. It is generally supposed that the Indiana corn crop is worth more money than the wheat crop. The value of laughtered animals is placed at $32, 000,000. But the strangest thin j Is that if all ol Indiana's farm products were sold and turned into the government treasury it would only be sufficient to pay operating expenses for six months. An Impossible Performance. Senator Chandler -warns McKinley that he mnst either stand by the people or join the plutocrats. Blondin in his famous rope trip across Niagara's roaring rapids never 1 balanced himself so picturesquely or so uniquely as will oar president when he performs the dazzling trick of standing by the people arid at the same time by the plutocrats, pools, syndicates, civil service reform and all sorts of trusts and monopolies. I>epew'» Tain Hop« For Peace* Dr. Depewis for "peace, peace." His idea is that with peace this country can eaiptnre the markets o* the world—of eourse he means tarifr peace. What, liowever, would become of Dingley's ox/cnpatioa if this, nation should declare for tariff peace? And what would the Ttepnblican party do for the sinews of campaign that sire so genejrously con- tribtLted by tbe beneficiaries of Republican fcroteeti<)o£ ].': L . _•......... :, "WICKED DEMOCRATS." They Are ApiinKt the Trusts and Seeking to Corapa*u> Their Overthrow. Gimton's .Magazine, in an article telling congress what it must do to be saved during the present session, solemnly warns the Republicans that they musfc have the courage of their convictions or tbe iivrful handwriting will be recorded on the wall against them. It comes to the point squarely and boldly when it says: "The Democratic party is siding with and aiding the antitrust, which is the autiwealth, cru Bade, and tbe Kepublican party seems to be more tbaii half afraid to meet tbe issue aud in mauy instances falls in with the crowd. No political party can ba successful which does uot join either tbe mob or rise sufficiently above it to be able to deal with the demands of the masses on a high statesmanlike plane." There you have it laid down flat. Everybody can understand all of it except; the "high statesmanlike plane." In explanation of that it will suffice for the present to say that 021 the "plane" is mapped out a grand programme of paternalism to compensate the masses for the robberies committed by the trusts under shelter of the tariff. The wicked Democratic party is siding against the trusts an,d seeking to compass their overthrow. The magazine organ of the trusts says so, and the Democrats do not deuy it. The Kepub- lican party is sidiag with the trusts, secretly if not openly, but it is more than half afraid to side with them openly. The trust organ tells it there must be no hesitation to support the trusts openly if it wants to succeed or at least do something to hold the masses still while tbe trusts fleece them. Surely the Republican party ought to fling to the winds its fears and "rise sufficiently above *J~ ntob" to side with the trusts ope^i;.. Why not? It depends on the trusts for campaign fat. It builds up trusts aud defends them by means of tariff protection. It ought to have the courage to acknowledge its own offspring and defend them openly. The Democrats will uot object uor will they hesitate to proclaim their hostility to all trusts or combinations to stifle competition. Let tbe issue be joined openly. The Democratic party bdieves in compet^- tioii. It will uot hesitate Co say that the trusts must be made to cease throttling competition aud permit natural conditions to prevail. It will not hesitate to "join the mob" to force the trusts to let go. Now let the .Republican party, whose whole' tariff policy is a policy of throttling competition and therefore a, trust policy, openly and honestly side with the trusts. On that line the Democratic party will be content to fight it out if it takes a score of years.—Chicago Chronicla CONFESSION OF FAILURE. Dingley Tunis to the Beer Tax to Help Ont His Pnny Tariff BilL Congressman Dingley, who achieved ill fame by giving his name to the puniest, yet most vicious, tariff ia oar history, has been compelled to acknowledge that the act which was to have produced "additional revenue" needs TO be helped out by some real revenue measures. In .desperation the solemn Dingley remarks that to increase the tas on beer would be simplicity itself. So it would have been: last summer. At that time the opponents of Financier Dingley pointed out that the addition of a barrel to the beer tax would bring n $30,000,000 a year. That increase would have filled the hole made by the Wilson act by the nullification of the income tax. With the additional beer tax the Wilson tariff would .have produced enough revenue and even a surplus after its first year, while the McKinley panic was still raging. If the beer tax had been increased as suggested, there wonld have been no excuse for tbe Dingley tariff bungling. The Dingley billers, however, reftued to enact the desired legislation in regard to beer. They insisted upon making another tariff "to provide adequate revenues for the government/" They bud ' A great Slaughter SALE OF FINE WINTER SHOES Which mnst be closed out at one-third their value to make r«K>m for our large Purchase of Spring Goods. These shoes are iirst class and must sell. Come while the sizes are here and get your oioice. Shoe Store, 510 Broadway, NO PAINING DANGER! Teeth extracted without pain or after effects, such as sore mouth, sore gums, etc.. Absolutely safe and painles. The most natural-looking artificial Teeth on new method PLATES, guaranteed to fit. The finest and best method ofCBOWN and BRIDuE Work. HP" No charee for extracting -without pain when new teeth ar« tt> be supplied. Dr. W. T. Hurtt, SU 1-2 Fourth St. AMUSEMENTS. T^OLAITS OPKKA HOtTtfB. i-J WH. DOLAN, HUHAOKK. Saturday, January 15th, '98. The Natural Irish Character Comedian, TOM NAWN Iu the Laughing Success. Jown AN OLD HOMESTEAD IN IRISH" By OPIE BEAD. BIG STAR CAST Two car loads of Special Scenery, A Perfect Natural Play. Magnificent Production. See the Funny Goatjj. See the Beautiful Stape Effects, Seethe Grand jfyroteohnioal' Display. PRICES ....... 25c, 35c, 50c and 75o. . (Established 1867), (Incorporated 18W). . Eoiploj-s mere persons th*n any other similar Institution In this part of the country. Halls Business College Has secured more positions for worthy young men and women during the past year tbnn all otner commercial schools In this part of th« State combined. Hall's Business College Has better rooms and is better equipped thai any of iU competitors. Hail's Business College Enrolled more students during the year 1897, than <turlngany previous year. lr you want t« eeeure a position attend Cor. Broadway and 6th Street. C F. MOOSE Prest. THR First National Bank I>oranaport, Indiana, -CAPITAL $250,000 A. J. MURDOCK, PKESIDKST, W. W. ROSS, CSJBHIBH, J. F. BROOKJIEYER, Assr. DIBECTOBS: A. J. Murdock, W. H, BringDUrgt, Dflnnl* TJU, B, 8. Hioe, B. f , Yantig. I H. aanrood. W, T. Vfilaon. Banking in all its Department* promptly and carefully done. Safety to Customers and stockholder Strong Eeecrve Fund Mclntftioad. that produces less revenue flaan Ibe "WU* son tariff, or even the McKinley tariffJ [t is creating deficits at a rate never be-i lore equaled, even by the McKinley acti in its last year, when the government ran behind §75,000,000. i Now, to cover np the gigantic deficit,; the solemn Dingley tnrns to the Hporn- ed beer tax. His doing so is a coniea- Eion that the Dingley tariff is an utter lailure. It onght to be replaced with » tariff that will produce revenue instead of unprecedented deficits. — K&naaa City), Times. **••,•. Hv«. Oood Cold Crcuu I* Xftd*. Gtet half a pound of the rery be** ard, pat it in a basin, pour on it boiling water, and when .cold drain it off. lepeat this process three tioiee, then after quite freeing the lard from water >eat it to a cream with a fork and tpeni' t with essence of beigamot So Mr. Carnegie is paying no wages than he paid last yew, and HUM of his employees find their pay ndooad. fi. Dingley should lemoaKnt* with

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