Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 14, 1891 · Page 5
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May 14, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 5

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, May 14, 1891
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Page 5
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•v / f • We are Headquarters for S P O R T I N G a O O D S. Our Liue of Pishing Tackle is Unsurpassed, and at Prices that will Astonish You The Grand Bazaar. PATRONIZE TAILORS' UNION LABEL Dr. CORBETT,V. V.S. A veterinary surgeon of trims? years experience Is now permanently located at Diehls Livery Stable • 209 Market street, Logansport, Ind. Dr. Corbett ivlllbe pleased "to waltupbn all who may favor him will) a call. DR.E. M. HATCH, — HOMCEOP ATHI «»T — Physician and Surgeon. Office. MoCaffreyiBiock Broadway- Cor. Sixth St. Besldence, 1122JHlgb Street, Logansport, Ind. - aprld&wSm .- , Q«n«ral In»tirsno« aud IX>UB. All kinds ol In- iaranc8pltto«din nrstelme companies. .Endowment policies pnTOhaced, Bonda of enrotysL. written for partlee holding poBitten» of tron wa«rfl a bond IB required. 319 PJBABIL. ST. S. M. elosson. MONEY TO LOAN, n *ny dim »t the LOWEST rates. Private frail* only, Money-al-waye in hand. So re 1 taps or de- Uy. Interest «nd principal payable in Logansport. Special arrangonjsnt* »e to payment 01 principal and interest, msiie to onit t>iB wlsheiof r. *or further partionlara apply to Fred W. Munson, On Mondays, Fridays or Saturdays. 214 Fourth street, opposite Court House. MONEY TO. LOAN! And Notes Bought in any sum over $25 at lowest rates. Large amounts 6 per cent. GEO.B.FOEGY. F. M. BOZER, D.1D. S. DENTIST. Office Over J. Herz' Tailoring Ei*i llfliiiioiit, 4O9 Market Street. ' .' ' aprlldiwtf Daily Journal. • THURSDAY MORNING, MAY 14. Messrs:' Fansler & Kistler are fitting up their law office in good shape. Military Band concert at the opera house next Tuesday ; evening. Secure your seats in advance. "Isn't she beautiful?" "Certainly. She uses Flora A. Jones'famous "Blush of Roses 1 ' for the complexion. 1— . Mrs. -William Ward, and her sister, Mrs. Geo. Perchbecher, of Rochester, are-visiting at-the home of Mr. L. H. Euros,.of .the North Side'. A couple of young men out fora drive last, evening 1 attempted to drive across the platiform of the Pan Handle station when one of the wheets of the cart caught.between '.the rail and the platform, and; a wreck ensued.. No one hurt. Kokomo Gazette-Trib une: • 'Michael Davitt Angelo Hannifin, of - Logan-pn- the-Wabash, was in .the city to-day, sounding 1 the.merchants with business intent.... George Sharp was at Logansport Monday, -an interested onlooker at the Barnett house, litigation." , Dr. J. Z. .Powell has returned from a very ..pleasant eastern trip. Heat- tended the annual- convention of the American: Medical. .. Association at. Washington,'then took atrip down in Virginia'- with .a "party of Indiana physicians. • ;: :~r. Messrs. C. ,L. Woll, B. F. Louthain. S. P. Sheerin and H. J. McSheehy went to Maxinkuckee 'yesterday to tempt fortune at the end ; of a fish line. If they do as well as John W.Barnes, and George J .E.. Ross .who • returned from the lake yesterday, each carrying sin-elegari.^'string- of flhe-iass,'ttey will no t'haye' fished in "rain. .Mc^ Sheehy 'knows all the good holes up thei;e, ., a'n4.. will probably, give the crowd 'sopie pointers whereby Vhey may prosper. r. Tlie Caute ol'Tlielr Jcivarly. Chicago Mail; "Your story about Senator Quay's trouble with his fountain and the small boy reminds me of a similar occurrence at Indianapolis many years ago," said an old newspaper man. . "A sharp rivarly always kas existed there between the Journal and the Sentinel, the representative journals of the t.vo great political parties. When Dick Bright secured control of the latter be determined to infuse new life into the paper and to rejuvenate the concern. As part of the new regimen he put in a fine fountain in front of the building and stocked the basin with goldfish—the largest and best fish o'f the kind that he could buy. Well, the Sentinel fountain was indeed a tbiog-of beauty and proved to be an excellent advertisement for the paper and its new maaagement. Admiring crowds visited it and praised the enterprise and public spirit of the men who had made its existence possible. Rumor had it that the opposition paper saw that fountain through a dark-green atmosphere of envy and regret. However, it is not to.be supposed for a moment that this feeling was strong 1 enough to be manifested in any open, practical manner. ••Butone morning when Bright came -down to the office he saw a sight which, nearly paralyzed him with astonishment and horror. Perched upon the rim of the basin were three ..little darkies—regulation little plantation chaps with bare legs, torn straw hats, and ragged clothes—who evidently were in the seventh heaven of delight. Each of them had a short stick from tbe end of which dangled a piece of twine, and bent pins served for fish- 'hooks. Several of the largest goldfish were flopping and gasping on the pavement near the fountain,-mute witnesses of the' efficiency of this rather primitive angliog apparatus. "At this point in the proceedings Mr. Bright said something, and said it so emphatically that the clock in the neighboring, church steeple stopped. Although the youngsteit swore positively that they were told that they could find first class fishing in the fountain 'by a man down by the udder newspapah offis,' the man himself could not be identified. But this angling incident was one of the prime causes of the fierce rivalry which long afterward existed between Ihe two papers." IK He Here? The following communication addressed to Msyor Cullen is'self explanatory: • . . May 10,1891. SIR:—I address you in regard to the whereabouts of a blind man, by name, W. H. LaRose, who is a son of mine and from whom I have had no tidings for years. Just of late I learned he lived IB.your city. If so, will you give me all the information- concerning him which may be in your power? Please grant my request and you will confer a lasting favor on a disconsolate mother. Respectfully Yours, MRS. M. WICKS, No. 229 Missouri St., Toledo, 0. In tli« Circuit Court. The evidence in tbe Barnett-Clark suit was closed yesterday shortly afternoon. As Judge Burson was compelled to go home yesterday afternoon the argument was postponed until afternoon to- day. The argument will-probably be concluded Friday morning. Before Judge .Hammond 'yesterday afternoon the Case^ of Huntingdon vs. Metzger was given a hearing and the court held-open until 11 o'clock last night to hear the argument. The program araaaged for the Military band concert next Tuesday evening is replete with.' choice' musical selections introducing numerous entertaining musical specialties. The program will conclude with a laughable 'afterpiece entitled ,"Aunt Susie's Ball" with a heavy cast. THE NEW CITY COUNCIL. Out With the Old and In With Uie New Member* of tlie CHy Common Council. ! .Mayor Read Take* HI* Chair and the Council IN Reorennlzed—Generul KecoiiMtriiEtlou. New Officer* Elected—Some Genuine Surf linen— A Bis Crowd In At-f' tendance. Doing* of ilie Duds. The Common Council of the city of Logansport met in adjourned session at Ihe Council Chamber last evening for reorganization. In the absence of Mayor Cullen, Mr. Tousley was elected to occupy the chair. All members were present, and the five out-going' members were supported on the side by their successors. Mayor-elect Read was invited to occupy a chair to the right, of the executive's chair, and as he took his place a slight ripple of applause stirred the council Kail. Mr, Busjahn submitted the following claims which were allowed: Jas A Benner, Improving alley crossing $31 00 Chas G Hartle, travel lor streets 3 85 A J Shafler, work on Home? creek bridge. 7 50 G AShaUer. lumber for streets (il 48 Thos Butterworth, improving alley crossing :...; 15 48 Blcbartl WWttaker, stones lor streets M 80 M Martin, relaying gutter « 00 Herman Bunker, gravel for streets 2 10 Jas A Benner, miiklns street crossing -K 80 MJflcbacls, cement p'pes 14 50 John Medians, cement crossings... 17 50 Geo A Snuffer, saolng for lire department. 42 DO Mary 'Warnock, wasnlug for fire department..-. 17 50 Martin Grlner, cleaning vaults '-0 00 JoDnson & Immel, sundries for lire department ......' 2 10 Frank Scubeck, slicing 1'or fire depart ment -. 9 59 Central Union Telephone Co. rent 900 Jonn Tf Conlson & Co., sundries for lire department 31 15 Western Electric Co., sundries lor lire department..., : \i -7 HJMcSUeehy, printing «2 57 Logan Gas and Coke (Jo,, gas for April 28 22 Wilson, Humphreys & Co., stationery : 3.;5 00 Elecilon expenses IBS 30 Mary waruock, cashing IV r tire department " 50 Flunegan & Crlsmond, sundries iorllre de partment * - ' 5 Western Electric Co., sundries lor (Ire department •• 12 -I Johnson & inmiell, sundries for fire department ~ 10 Geo A biiaffler, slicing lor lire department. *> 00 Johnson & Immell, Sundries for streets... 7 oO i'lanegan & Crlsmond, Mindries for streets 5 (to Geo A rinatfer, slicing for street commissioner •• 22 50 LouthaliiitBarnes, prlniliii; l»i oO Jas O'Donnell, liaulliig prisoners 4> uu Benj Dean, posting notices -... '•» 00 Jliinegan & Crlsmond, sundries lor election 32(i Wilson, Humpareys & Co, supplies sor Election 30 to Wilson, Humphreys & Co., supplies for election SS aO Joan J Xa^gart, for work on election W T i'arrei, assisting engineer. 17 CO A declaratory resolution for the improvement of the unimproved portion of Garden street was read and adopted. The report of the City Board of Health waa read and the recommendations contained therein were referred to the board of public improvements. The bond of Mayor-elect B. C. I). Read in the sum of §3,000 was read by the clerk and approved by the council. The surities attached to the bond are B. C. D. Read, T. J. Immel], and A. Gruesenmeyer. The bond of Marshal-elect Charles T. Lunsford in the sum of $3,000 with I. > T . Crawford and J. M. Douglass as surities was approved. The bond of Water Works Trustee-elect John E. Barnes in the sum of $3,000 with E. S. Rice, and A. J. Murdock as. surities was approved. Remitting- orders were granted to Wm. Eckert for $7; to Martin Grady, $2; to Sarah Berkens,. $4.56; to F. C. Murphy,' $2, for taxes erroneously assessed. The finance committee submitted the following resolution which wis adopted: Your Finance Committee would respectfully report and recommend that under the present increase of the assessed valuation o£ taxable property .that it will be possible, by judicious- management, to redeem the outstanding city orders and reduce the city to a cash basis. This we would most respectfully recommended to the nevy committee. G. W. PALMEB, H. S. TOUSLEY, S. B, BQYEE, Finance Com. The City Attorney was instructed to proceed to foreclose the lein respecting the vacation at the foot of Tenth street. Mayor-elect B. C. D. Read was then presented to the Council by Mr. TOUE- ley, and the new executive made an address outlining his position, declaring that his actions during the next two years would speak louder than any words he could utter in any elaborate inaugural address. He pledged himself 'to work with the council for the best interests of-the city. He especially dwelt on the importance of placing- the city.on a cash basis, and urged ;the fflost..rigid economy on-the part of the city as a means to that end. He urged the personal cooperation' of all. the city's officers in all measures of good to the commonwealth: He " said that for his acts as Mayo r he desired to be held personally responsible,.that in all he did be would act solely on^his. own judgment, and was willing to assume the' responsibility for the same. Mr. McKeever, of tha First Ward, Introduced his successor, Mr. Beam. Mr. Busjahn, of the Second, introduced his successor, Mr. Dolan. Mr. Palmer,'of the Third, introduced to the Council his successor, Mr. Drompp. Mr. Winters, of the Fourth, in his .turn stepped down and out, introducing- to the Council, his successor, Mr. Hadley. Mr. Truman, of the Fifth, •then introduced to the Council his successor, Mr. Peters. JMayor Read then introduced .to the council the new Marshal Charles Lunsford. The clerk called the roll of ih'e new council, finding all present. A resolution submitted by Mr. Tousley presenting a vote of thanks to the retiring members wag adopted. Mr. Berry made a motion that the council should then proceed to the selection of officers of the council, which was amended by Mr. Wade to defer the matter until the next meeting and Mr. . Gleitz amended the amendment by putting a motion for adjournment which was further amended by Mr. Tousley to proceed at once to business. The motion for adjournment was lost by the following vote: Yeas,—Gleitz, Dolan, Wade, Drompp; nays—Beam, Berry, Boyer, Hadley, Peters, Tousley. The original motion was thea called and carried by the following vote: yeas—Beam, Berry, Boyer, Hadley, Peters, Tousley: nays—Gleitz, Dolan, Wade and Drompp. Mr. Dolan then placed in nomination for city attorney, M. D. Pansier, and Mr. Berry nominated T. J. Tuley.. On counting the ballots Mr, Tuley received 6 votes, Mr. Fanslar 4 aad M". Tuley was declared the city attorney for the next two years. For the office of city civil engineer, Mr. Beam placed George M. Cheney in nomination and Mr. Wade nominated Walter A. Osmer. On counting the ballots a tie resulted and the second ballot was gathered which likswise resulted in a tie. On the third ballot^Mr. Cheney received six votes an 3 was declared the duly elected city civil engineer. The following names were put in nomination for street commissioner: James Carney, Herman Bunker, Chris Heber, A. J. Shaffer, Chas. Breckenridge, Michael Cahill, Timothy Welch, John Busjahn George Hoffman sr. and Leonard Dick. On the 4th ballot Mr. Heber of the fourih ward was declared re-elected. For the office of Chief of Fire Department. Chief Bosrger was declared unanimously re-elected to that position. For the sexton of Mt. Hope ceme- tary the names of Fred'k Behrens aad John Minnem'an were submitted. Mr. Behrens was elected on the first ballot 7 to 3. Henry Point was reelected as sexton of the old cemetery. "Hu<rhey" O'Neil.' was re-elected as janitor of the city offices. The present City Board of Health, Drs. Coleman, Cady and Stevens, was unanimously re-elected to serve another term. For the members of the . Police Board Mr. Beam nominated H. S. Tousley and Mr. Gleitz nominated M. C. Wade as first member. Mr. Tousley received 6 votes, Mr. Wade four and Mr. Tousley was declared elected. For the next member Mr. Boyer nominated J. C. Hadley and Mr. Gleitz nominated Mr. Wade. On the first ballot a tie was declared. The second ballot gave Mr. Hadley 6 votes to Mr. Wade's -i and the former was declared elected. Messrs Dolan, Peters and Beam were elected as board of public improvements. Mayor Read then read his appointments of the council committees, which were referred back to the Mayor : for a new report and on Mr. Tousley's 'motion the council was adjourned. Commendable. All claims not consistent with the high character of Syrup of Figs are purposely avoided by the California. Fig- Syrup Company. It acts gently on the kidneys, liver and bowels cleansing-the system effectually, but it is not a cure-all and makes no pretensions that every bottle. will not substantiate. Try RrtsoP* Salt. It is the finest in the world for the preservation of all kinds of meats. It makes the finest flavor. All the large packers and nearly all the farmers use it. For sale by C. C. KASCH, Corner 5th and Market streets. janswlOm ,-. Bradfiolfl'8 Female Regulator Should be used by the young woman, she who suffers from any disorder peculiar to her sex, and at change of life is a powerful' tonic; benefits all who use it. Write the Bradfield Regulator Co. for particulars. Sold by Ben Fisher & Co to!6 Pennsylvania Line*. Excursion to Cincinnati, one fare for round trip May 18th "and 19th, via the Pennsylvania lines for the National Union Conference. Tickets, will be good returning until May .22(1. For particulars apply to nearest ticket agent. - to!8 Black Cheviotl Mackintoshes with Cape , $-1 98 Silk Umbrellas, Large Gold Heads.. 9o „ Silk Umbrellas, Novelty Handles, equal in style and appearance ^ to any $0- Umbrella, for......;.. • 1 58 Ask To See Our $15.00 Suits for Men, $10.00. $20.00 Suits Tor Men $15.00. Fine as Tailor Made. Further Great Reduction on Children's Suits, Knee Pants made from Remnants by the Thomas Manufacturing Co.,- worth up to $1, Choice 25 Cents Base Ball Outfits Free with Suits. Nellie BIy Caps, and Straw Hat&!l See our Ladies Kid Button Patent Leather Tip Shoes. § 83 Men's every -day Shoes 93 Dress Shoes 1 25 _ ALL STYLES, OTTO A KRAUS, "OF COURSE." McTAGGART'S BAKERY, Bread, Crackers and Cakes. 524 and 526 Broadway. PORTABLE TELEPHONE. A Frenchman Devises the Much For Instrument: The portable telephone, for. which engineers, surveyors, army and navy people have been sighing for so long,' has come at last. And the strangest part of the invention is. tho fact that it was a Frenchman who evolved it, and not an American, as is usual in such. cases. M. Roulez, a^ French inventor, devised the instrument, and electricians everywhere are wondering- why someone never thought of it before. The great trouble in this direction of invention was to find something- to do away with the necessity of a battery. Magnets without number have been made for the purpose, but until the present time none has answered the requirement. M. Eoulez conceived the idea, of using two magnets with tha To Arbitrate Chili's Affairs. PARIS, May 13.—The Siecle says that in spite of the rupture, of negotiations between President Baliiaced'a and the, congressional party of Chili, France,the United States and Brazil intend -toiful- fill the task of arbitrating the matjers in dispute between the two contend- r ing factions. The Sieele adds that thiS Jj task will-be -undertaken "with every prospect of success. • . A-RMV PORTABLE TELEPHONE. same poles opposed and separated by a small bit of soft wire, instead of the old horeseshoe magnets with wire bobbins that have hitherto failed. With his new instrument the inventor claims results as perfect as-by the use of the stationary, return circuit telephone. It can be.carried in a small hand .bag-, requires no support except the head of the user, and can be applied at a- distance of 400 miles quite-successfully. The cut pictures the new instrument better than could any description. In use, the telephone is carried on the •head of the operator, the receivers remaining attached to his ears continually. Its use will be largely by surveyors and by advanced guards or pickets on reconnoitering duty. Vessels of a fleet at sea communicate with each other by the same means, a well insulated pair .of wires being kept floating above the xvater by suppewters or immersed by sinkers, as the occasion may require. Mrs. Langtry's PLaeushlon. One of the most marvelous pincushions belongs to Mrs. Langtry. It is- a silver framing that in years gone by, when Ireland claimed kings, held ( the wooden bowl in which the steaming i hot potatoes were brought on the table I to delight royalty. It was found tar- \ jiished and dark in an old shop in Dub- ' lin, bought for a small sum,, cleaned up, and now the center is filled with a fat, blue velvet cushion, in which are stuck pins, little .and big, black and white, and al] sizes'and sharpnesses. Both fte method and results Syrfep of Figs is taken; it is pleasant and refreshing to the taste, and act* gently yet promptly on- the Kidneys, ( Liver and Bowels, cleanses the.sys- tern effectually, dispels colds, headaches and fevers and cures habitual constipation. Syrup of Figs ia tl« only remedy of its kind ever pra duced, pleasing to the taste asd acceptable to the stomach, prompt in its action and truly_ beneficial in its effects, prepared only from the most > healthy and agreeable substances, its many excellent qualities, commend it to all and have made/it the most popular remedy Jcn'own. ' Syrup of Figs is "for sale Io"60d aad $1 bottles by all leading druggists. Any reliable • druggist who may not have it on hand will pro- 0 cure it promptly- £~.r any one who wishes to try it . X>o .not .accet an substitute. CAUFOIIKM- >o .not .accept f any S',!',' fitr.H^'SGO, CM, r.om?""- ' nFif'-oa . » 1 .Torsalp.lJyB.F.Keesllngand all 'iiggtett. MARSHALL'S., HOOP CUR1 \ cures sand and'quarter L split hoofs, sore and contracted' , conns and all hoof trout- ( Stops cracking, shelling ind' scaling hoofs Softens" 1 L and toughens- brittle hoofs. W tf JMv 16 is b . ertter tban s ° akin s, \tvith oil,, meal, etc." I Should be used on all ^horses standing on |L bard floors or driv- Eloped with a Younjj Man. EVAN-SVTI.LE, Ind., May 14, —The aged wife of N. .B.. Morgan, a farmer living near here, eloped several days ago with N. R. Wedding-, a young man who had lived on the Morgan farm. also cure* , .scratches, tettec,. ,11s of all kinds, J. 'bniiaes,«c. TOLEDO, 0 M April 6,1891. ** I had atorsejn my stables that had hoots BO brittle that it was impossible to keep ashoft on his feet. I have used one can of Mat- „, snail's Hoof Cure on his hoots and the horse |<j has been shod for four w«eks and the siioe*, 1 ^ stay on all right. I consider it the best hoof £| Cure I nave ever used. JOSEPH Popp, Liveryman. For sale by D. E. Pryor,'Logansport ^

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