Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 18, 1898 · Page 21
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 21

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 18, 1898
Page 21
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John Gray's CORNER Qn Muslins, we will meet all Competition on Muslins and you may buy all day from opening until closing time you may come yourself or send your neighbor. A. S. Everett, A..M ,M.D Practice limited to Dyspepsia &nd the rational treatment of Chronic Gastric and Intestinal Disorders . Consultation and Prescriptions by mail. Plat E,, 6158, •reenwood, ATC, Chicago, Ills. tasurance and Loans. «xoe »n<l Bonds written In first olasi com- Money to loan 6 per cent. S. M. Closson,319 Pearl St. DR. C. D. EVERSOLE'S DEI2TAL PALLORS Over Porter'g New Dmg store. Comer of Fourth and Market Streets. Rle-gr Undertakers. s 80S Market etreet, Hopp* Building. Daniel Killian & Co. Call* promptly attended to, .Jay or night. Mr. Kflllan was for many years foreman for Cbarit-s L. Woll. Telephone old ail, new 817 LIOALEASME Physician, ORloe Sn House, Oor. Thirteenth and North streets, Professional calls ansvuered promrtly. GEORGfe W. RODEFEB. r-^^av Rcal Estate, Loans. Bought, Sold or Eiohansred . Money Jo Loan on mortgage or personal security. Call on me or -write to me at No. SI Bel Blver 8«-«nue,eaat *nd of Market street Ltgansport Messenger Service. H A MOO RK has put u«on the streets a •kweel delivery wagon an>J respectfully sol- Ets the public patronage. Parcels and ligrht, promptly delivered to any part ol the ve orders at Eel River Livery Barn, •M Phone No 88 • New No 91 Dr. Ev S- Hunt, —DENTIST— All the latest -Hsooyeries In medicine and mvpliancea to relieve-pain in extraction or flll- fcur Of teeth. M odern methods, modern prices, Aflwortcruaranteed. . O»oe over John Gray's on Fourth Htreet. G TJ Telephone No. 388. McConnell * McConnell $50,000 6 per cent Money to Loan. Call now Office Opposite 0:mrt House. DAILY FEIAEQS TUESDAY, JA.N. 18, 1898. OITY NB.WS H. Wiler & Co. ar<n selling regular t3 rugs for II. 50. .; Attorney MoCllntldfe, of Peru, was In the city today. To Mr. and Mrs. Wjers, of Koole township, a daughter. There were no offenders in the police court this morning. Will Rashter, ot Twelfth street, Is entertaining Howard Rowlna, of Chl- eago. Mrs. Leo Nusoauni. ol Marlon,who has been visiting heie, went to Peru today. Mrs. R. Hutcb.ins.oa, the artist, left today for Ocean, Ind., toj reside permanently. See the fine line ol' corset covers at 25c and 39c, cheap at 50c, tomorrow at the Trade Palace. Mrs. Fred Petrle, of Washington street, is celebrating her 40th birthday anniversary today SCBAPS UF JJEHA. to (be Railroads and Their Employees. .W. H. Coleman,commercial freight ageat foMhe Vandalia, Is here on business. N. S. PattOD, the Panhandle brakeman who was burt at Lansing, is visiting at. Cincinnati. A etrange man, supposed to be a tramp, was run over and killed yesterday by a Panhandle train at Rush. Three thousand shares of the Lake Shore road were sold on Friday at * 1.79 per share, the hlghust figure ever obtained. On Thursday a CJass L locomotive puilied twelve cars from Altoona to flarrlsburg with a speed that broke al) .records. At one point seven miles was covered Sn six minutes. James Warnock, of this city, employed by the Panhandle company on the track improvement at Rush, had one of his fingers mashed yesterday. He came home last evening. E. D. Warner, of Philadelphia, has been appointed by the imperial gov- eminent; of Japan as Inspector of the locomotives the Brooks locomotive works are building for that- country. Eastbound shipments of freight out of Chicago last week amounted lo 85,696 tons, a decrease of 48,228 tons from the shipments ol! the previous week. Of this the Panhandle secured 11,933 tons. Harry Conrad, who baa been employed at the Dennlson shops of the Panhandle, has resigned 'to become assistant master mechanic of the shops of the Columbus & Hocking Valley at Columbus. Ninety-five per cent of the traveling public do not own in their own right, or occupy through a rental, a dwelling house which, including all its contents, costs as much as one of the ordinary modern passengtr cars run uu auy flrsc-ciass railroad. The Pennsylvania company has offered a reward of »250 for io formation concerning E B. Walton, private secretary Lo 0. E. Pugh, second vice president, who so mysteriously disappeared on Nov. 29. His affairs with 'the company are conect. Orders for 400 locomotives for the Russian trans-Siberian railway will be placed with American builders. A dozen or more locomotives have already been shipped, and their superiority will call for additional orders. Kearly all of the equipments of that great system will be supplied by American manufacturers. The Schenectady engine that is being tested on the Panhandle Is not doing as satisfactory work as do the Class P engines of tie PaDbacdle. In climbing the hills west of Columbus, hauling fourteen cars, the Class P engine loses but three minutes on the schedule, while the Schenectady en gl ne loses seven minutes. But when once up the hill the laoter, with its larger driving wheels, makes up the loss. It should be borne in mind that it is hard to convince an official or an engineer on the Pennsylvania lines that a better engine can be built than at tbe Altoona shops, says an engineer who is not in any manner prejudiced. 1LLU8IOIS DISPELLED. the Great Pair Estate Dwindles From 840,000,000 to $12,000,000. Mention was made a week or more ago that two heirs to the great Fair same manner as antltoxine in diphtheria. A horse or cow is inoculated with the germs each day till no farther effect is apparent, then its blood is injected into the hog under tbe skin. This prevents cholera the same as vaccination does small pjx. It does not injure the horse or cow to cultivate the serum in Its veins. The same old horse or cow can be used over and over again, each time furnishing enough of serum for one thousand hogs. If this proves successful it proves the germ theory of hog cholera correct. THE LiTE JOHS POPEJOF. lonng America Lodge of Masons Adopt* Appropriate Resolutions. Whereas, An allwlse Providence has seen fit to call from our midst an honored member, John Popejoy, to the peaceful home of the dead, and Whereas, We resolve that death's cold fingers has erased one fair name from tbe roll of membership, and Whereas, We believe that our loss Is bis gain; that he Is free; that he is with those who awaited him in that haven of rest, and that as a token of our respect and esteem and that as an expression of our love, therefore be it Resolved, That we tender our heartfelt sympathy to the bereft widow, children and friends. 2. That our lodge room be draped In mourning for a period of thirty days. 3,. That these resolutions be spread upon the minutes and a copy be sent to the widow and also' published In our county papers and the Delphi Times. Signed: William E. Lybrook, S. J. Beck, Charles R. Lybrook, commit- .ee. • . PATRIARCHS MILITANT. ADD1TIOXAL ITE«S. estate in California hacl been discovered at Adamsboro. At the time of Rev. George Cummens and family will leave tomorrow for Twin Brooks, South Dakota, their future iome. Prints in short lengths, outings, etc., at the muslin Siile tomorrow, 9 s. m. to 3:30 p. no. — Trade Palace. H. J. McSbeehy, James McKague, Edward Donovan and C. L. Woll went to Fort Wayne today to attend »he big gathering of Elks there this mf ternoon and tonight. Fort Wayne lodge is initiating 104 members. An. Ewtend citizen baa adopted » mew »nd novel "method of hunting rabbits. After a rabbit has crawled into a hole he insert* a rubber hose and shout i through it until the aoi- frightened from its hiding plaoe, when he osc» bis gun with effect. Senator Fair's death his estate was esslmated to be valued at $40,000,000, but now, as the result of eleven months of examination and research oa the part of the appraisers, just made public, the value is placed at 812,228,99867. This, however, is a very large estate, and if tho Fair brothers are able to prove their clalna against the estate, will more than pay the attorneys' fees and leave a handsome sum for division. A PERFECT FIGURE, Is the Life Size Statue of the Late William Reighter. A life size statue of the late Wm. Seighter, of Noble township, was placed in position Saturday on the family lot in Mt. Hope cemetery, near the soldiers' monument. Tbe statue represents Mr. Raighter as be was dressed and lo the position he occupied when he dropped dead. He wore a rubber coat, rubber boots, and was leaning on an. umbrella. The statue was cut from Italian marble;, and the family of ithe deceased pronounce the figure perfect. It ws;s erected by L. Emmett. Hog Cholera Cure. The Chicago Record of the loth, inst. contains an Interesting article on the treatment of hog cholera by inoculation. The experiments have been going on under tae supervision of the secretary of agriculture, in Iowa and Nebraska. He thinks the discovery worth one hundred million dollars annually to the farmers. A full report will be ready in a few day*. The serum it obtained in tie The Fifih Regiment "Vlll Meet January 27th at Lafayette. The fifth regiment of tbe department; of Indiana, the uniformed branch of the order of Odd Fellows, composed of five cantons, oil which Logsm Canton No. 15, Is a member. Brigadier-General F.ll J. Jamison commander, and his staff, and all the state officers of the Patriarchs Militant, will assemble at Lafayette on Thursday, January 27th, in annual meeting. It 13 expected that at least two hundred chevaliers will be in attendance who are not connected with tbe fifth regiment, but to whom invitations have been sent. The headquarters of G-en. Jamison will be at the Lahr hotel. The famous drill team of El wood, which was awarded the first prize, the Stokes medal, at the world's fair, for the best drilled canton will be in attendance) in part. The banquet will be prepared by the Rebekah lodges of Lafayette, who will also receive and enteirtain the visiting ladles at Odd Fellows' hall. CHICAGO MARKETS Rewired Dally by W. W. miner, a 6. A. ft. Building. Chicago, Jan. 13, 1898 Wheat—May opened at 91 J@91 |c; high, 91f@Jc; low, 91Jc; closed, at 9l|@91ic. Wheat—For July opened, SIJc; closed ,S2ic. Corn—May, opened, 29@Jc; high, low, 28f-£c;elosed at28J@2S^c. Pork—May opened, «9.4o; high. $9.50; low, f9.45; closed, «9.47,i Eogs—Opened about 5c lo-wer. Ra- ceipts of hogs 32,000; estimated receipts for tomorrow, 38,000 head. For mixed, »3.55@3.70; for heavy, I3.52@»3.70; rough, S3 30@3.40; light, t3.50@IS.70. Curb, 9U puts, 91c; Calls, 91f-Hs. Circuit Coart. HcConnell & McOonnell tiave filed ,€i complaint of Harry C. Jones and others in a suit against John Palmer anc'l others to quiet title: to real estate. The Cass County Building'and Loan association, by Magee & Funk, have brought suit against Joho. H. Lux and Mary Lux, to foreclose a mort- Save your tickets for a combined Ross roaster at Rotherinel's. Henry Wller & Co. are now showing their new spring carpets. Licensee! to wed: Wm. H. Muncie to Elmlra E:. Smith, George Fidler to Goidle Crockett. Don't miss the muslin and sheeting sale tomorrow, 9 a. m. to 3:30 p. rn.—Trade Palace. Mrs. James Crawsbaw, of Decatur, Ills., got the quilt raffled.off by the Ladies Auxiliary to the E of R. R T. Men's shirts, undeweai. for everybody goes Gents' ties, suspenders, overalls; all. go—Trade Palace. See men's gloves. Miss Ma.rgaret Pickett went to Lafayette today to take a position in tbe office ot the Prudential insurance company there. Lewis Morrison and company ar- rl*ed at 11:30 a. m. irona Ft. Wayne and are quartered at the Barnett and Johnston hotels. A Mothers' meeting will be held ;n Mrs. Flndlay's kindergarten rooms at 600 Sycamore street, tomorrow afternoon at 4 p. m. Thomas Shaflrey, the efficient mail ,lerk at the postofflce, reached his majority today and is saturaily proud that he is a voter. He is a splendid young man and the Pharos extends congratulations. Tomorrow embroidered trimmed corset covers, lOc; lace trimmed gowns, 39o; extra fine gowns at 75c and 99c; embroidered trimmed drawers, 19c; fine skirts at 59c, 75c, and 99c.—Trade Palace. We have been getting in load after load of wall paper, and it surely will pay our customers to call and get the best prices ever offered. Our line is the best we have ever shown—Logansport Wall Paper Co Tomorrow morning our muslins, sheetings,ptllowcasings, bed spreads, crashes, table linens, napkins, all go at the Trade Palace's 39tb annual sale, which will knock out all former sales. Do not miss this sale then. Ask ua to give you these prices later, We can not do it. Sale 9 a. m. to 3:30 p. m., Jan..19, 1S98. Come in yourself and bring your purse. Susan A. Tarn was born May 22, 1848, in Fleming county, Kentucky, and died at her home ID Logansport, Ind.i January 16, 1898, aged 59 years, 7 months and 24 days, Of her family, a husband, two sons and one daughter survive her. Her faith was with the Baptist church, and she lived as she died, a Christian. She had no enemies, but a host of friends, wbV'are in sympathy with the entire family In their sad bereavement. John Gray's corner changed today. It is on muslin this time. FRIENDS OF MONOPOLY. SEW EVENING. GOWNS." TRAINS, DIMINUTIVE ROUND WAISTS SLEEVES PREVAIL. AND W. ,C. T. TJ. Meeting. The Woman's Christian Temperance union will hold their regular meeting comorrow afternoon at 2:30 at the Home for the Friendless. • The department subject is "Social Pnrlty," and will be in charge of Mrs. Cornwall, superintendent. All are cordially invited. Ingalls in tie City. Ex-United States Senator Ingalls, of Kansas, was a guest today at the Barnett. He was ea route to South Bond, where he will lecture tonight. The Weather. Fair tonight and Wednesday. Sam Woenfeld, the cigur drummer, is in the city on bnsinew. If you want muslins, buy them at the old reliable place, Joan Gny'i corner. Eopublicau Officials Sever Lo«e an Opportunity to Aid Trusts. Whenever and wherever a Republican official finds a 1 !! opportunity to oblige a monopoly, a trust or a millionaire be is Bure to embrace it. It is the aim of the party to help capital'at the expense of the people, and the abandonment of the suits in this state, says the New York News, against the Armour company for, selling oleomargarine • here illegally is- therefore a perfectly logical proceeding. The treasury will lose nearly §2,000,000 by if. but what of that when a liberal ci .-uibutoi to last year's McKinley- Kimnn campaign fund is the gainer uereby? The penalties that the Armour company hac) incurred under the oleomargarine law amount to $1,700,000 in round figures. The cases had been rigorously arid ably pushed by former officials, and victory for the state is even now in sight, but both Governor Black and Commissioner of Agriculture Wieting are understood to have decided to abandon the prosecution. And for what? For a promise from the millionaire corporation not to break the law again and the payment of a merely nominal fine. The Armour company is credited with having given §100,000 to last year's Republican national campaign fund. It •was a large sum, but only one seventeenth of what it gets back now by the grace of the Republican officials of the stats of New York. It is a profitable investment that pays 1.600 per cent in a single year. A Klondike gold mine can hardly be expected to turn out greater profits .more promptly. How to Care Sick Headache. It has often been remarked that the distressing complaint of sick headache is the result of eating too much, and es- ercising too little. In the majority of cases its cause lies in the fact that the food lust taken is so rich in quality or so excessive in quantity that the stomach cannot digest it. A simple diet on grains and ripe firuit, with sufficient exercise In the open air to keep tip a gentle perspiration, would speedily effect a cure. With somf persons this headache comes on.at regular intervals and is the stomach's signal of distress at having been imposed upon. To take 2 teasjjoon- fuls of powdered -charcoal in a glass h«!f full of water -will sometimes give relief or a itablespoonjfnl of lemon juice 15 minute before each meal and the same at bedtime. Majay an attack has been warded off by freely drinking hot •water, but better than all these is the "aa^ca of prevention" found in abstaining from, tea and coffee, rich gravies, pastry and cakes—ia short, in living «g every rational being ought to live. Embroideries Flourish In Profusion aud Sashes Are » Conspicuous Element—Net Gowns Trimmed With Sequias and Gold and Silver Omiuuenta.tioo At* the R*m The one thing that seems positive about evening gowns is the length of the skirt, which muse have a train, a short one for the matron's gown, while the young lady's gown is cut long enough to fall two or three inches on the floor at the back. Evening sleeves in the French gowus'are very diminutive, being hardly more than a strap on the shoulder. There may be two little frills of chiffon or tulle below this band, but these are not necessary if you follow the French models. The English vfom- WITH FASHIONABLE TRAIJT. an's evening gown is roore pretentious as to sleeves, and, although they are made of frills, they are deep enough to cover the arm partially. The New York Sun, which illustrates leading styles in gowns for evening wear, makes it also apparent that the round waist with the blouse or draped front is still the prevailing style, but the slightly pointed bodice is also worn by those who wish to look slender. The blouse with the front cut in two parts rounding down from the low cut neck at either sidu, near the sleeve, to the belt, where the edges meet, is one of Che prettiest for evening dress. Each side is trimmed with embroidery or applique lace, and the V shaped space between is filled in with full chiffon or tulle. Champagne color is a favorite tint for evening gowns. Embroideries flourish in profusion on evening gowns. Fur bands, too, are a very fashionable trimming, especially in sable, with two or three tails arranged in. the puff of one tiny sleeve. A bunch of violets or a bow of ribbon may decorate the other. An upstanding bow of velvet in some contrasting color bn one sleeve and a bunch of roses on the other is not an unusual mode of decoration—in fact, it is quite the thing.to have the sleeves different. Frilliugs of lace chiffon or net shaped to fit the round neck and edged with a tiny baud of sable are one of the novel features of trimming. The sash is becoming a conspicuous element of evening dress. -It may be made of lace, chiffon, soft silk or ribbon. Net gowns are decidedly the rage for evening wear, and embroideries of sil ver and steel on net and lisse seem to be the fancy of the moment. The black net gowns are in great variety, elaborately trimmed with colored and jet sequins "and made over colors as well as black linings. ' A white glace silk forms a gown made with a fashionable train and trimmed with bands of ivory satin, edged with ruches of tulle, and ruffles of tulle trim the taffeta underskirt. The bodica is of rose miroir velvet, draped with lace, and the uaderbodice is of ivory satin, with a rosette of tbe same, edged with black velvet, at one side. One sleeve is composed of lace frills, while the other is simply a stiffened bow of white satin. White net over white silk, trimmed with a lattice pattern in dark red velvet, forms a very youthful dress, and still another youthful model is carried oat in pink silk, with a deep accordion plaited flounce of pink mousseline de soie. Plaited mous- seliue forms the basque frill, the sleeves GOWN FOE LTESTXG WEAK. and trimming on the bodice and a belt of gold galoon studded with coral completes the costume. A gown of yellow satin is trimmed with a lace flounce arranged in points and headed with a ruche of white chiffon, which also forms the soft vest and sleeves. Applique lace trims the bodice. Homemade Salt Bath. Put a couple of handfuls of common •alt in a small bag and shake it about in a bftthtubful of tepid water. It will dissolve at once. Ton will have prepared a oath which will equal any *' uea- rideho* bath pavilion" in good effect*, and it will oost you much leat . , A Great Slaughter SALE OF FINE WINTER SHOES Which must be closed out at one-third their value to make room for our large Purchase of Spring Goods. These shoes are tiret class and must sell. Come while the sizes are here and get your oJioice. ELp WINTER. Shoe Sture, 510 Broadway, NO PAIN!NO DANGER! Teeth extracted without pain or after effects, such as sore mouth, soreguras, etc..Absolutely safe and painles. Tha most natural-looking artificial Teeth on new method PLATES, guaranteed to fit. pala No cbaree for extracting without when new teeth are to be supplied Dr. W.. T. Hurtt, nFWTTQTI 311 1-2 Fourth St. i/iiix l 10 i -Over fisher's Dm* Star AMUSEMENTS. jnoLAN-s OPERA BOUSE. Tuesday, January 18, '98. The Eminent Actor Supported by His own admirable company, will "appear"" as"-JtfEPHISTCVMiis original creation played by him. over 3,000 times. In an entirely new and elaborate production of PEIOES... .11, 75c,60c, 35c and 25c. •j-JOLAN'S OPERA. BOUSE. . COLAM, VANAOKK. Thursday, January 20, '98. DAVIS BRO'S. »Unc!e Tom's Cabin- Company , MILITARY BAND Symphony Orchestra. The Largest Company on Tour. PRICED 10.20and30c. (Established 1867), (Incorporated 18M>, Employs mere persons tb*n any other staflar institution in this part of the country. Hall's Business College Has secured more positions for worthy yourur men and women during the past year th«n all other co-nmercial schools In this part of tb» State combined. Hall's Business College Has bpf ter rooms and Is better equipped thai any of its competitors. ^ ^.,_ Hall's Business College Enrolled more student* during tbe year WR, than ''urtntrnny Ttt^rlons ye»>-. If you want to secure a position attend Cor. Brr>sdwar «nr) fifb Street. C F. MOOKE Prest. w«« almost; a miracle. s fnrefl rno (\t * nut all ov«r the body. I am very sratefnl " Mfos JnHa FlJ. bridge, Wesfi.GoroweJ), Conn. 1 Lived Slnety \fe*rs In Sanw Hou*. : John T. Scribner of South Waterboroi has ueiitber lather nor mother. Bister, nor brother, mwle nor aunt, nor •wife.! Ei«! nearest living relative is hit boy,} a rubust lad of 68 summers. The fact of. tbe matter is that John T. Scribner, ; .. vrho -was 90 last July, is tbe oldest man, Bow living in tb/e tcwn. He was born, in the boose where he and his Km re-' side, on July 28, 1807. Tb« bon»e wa« erected in 1806. Housed to be an iirret-'. erate smoker, having formed the habit", wien he was-bet 10 years old, bat £0j yetirs ago he sat down in front of tba open fireplace and lit his pipe. It to 'draw to suit him, and after throe •uocesefnl attempts to remove the < exility he dashed the pipe mgninft bricfcein the back of tbe fireplace has never smoked from that day to < •—Eannebec Journal. ,..;

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