Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on August 5, 1896 · Page 8
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 8

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 5, 1896
Page 8
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Page 8 article text (OCR)

JgPffji-fJpiSi^^^ THE GOLDEN RULE KID GLOVE SENSATION. The Greatest Kid Glove Event in years commenced today at the Golden Rule, and will last until every pair is sold. This sale Em braces 500 doz. pairs of Genuine Foster Fau & Go's own make including the following makes in both colored andTblacks,"and all sizes from 5 to 8. FOSTER'S RETAIL BRAND--William, Fowler, Fosterina. FOSTER'S JOBBING BRAND--Dresden, Lyons. ,;'.... '*•••/••' j '..''« Foster 14 inch hook length undressed Kid Gloves. These brands you will know are worth from $1 to $2.25 a pair and our price is choice 58c a pair. Assortment of sizes and colors is now complete hence we would urge you to call early. SCHfllTT & HEINLY. STATE NATIONAL BANK THE UNSEEN WORLD. LUGANSPOKT. $2OO.OOO J. F. Johnson,.. President. 8. W. Ullcry, Vice President H. J. Holtbclnk, Cashier. DIRECTORS, t. T. Johnson. 9. W. Ullery. J. T. Elliott. W. M. Elliott. W. H. Snider. Alleged Hessages From the Evergreen Shore., DEMOCRATS GOING COURTING Buy and S** 1 ! Government boiida. . money on persona! security and collator»1«. Issue special certlllcatcs ot deposits btarlng 5 per cent. Interest when left one nar; 2 por cent, per annum when deposited 8lx monthH. Boies In Safety Deposit Vaults of thli b*nk (or the deposit of deoda, Insurance Mllcles, mortgages and ether vallunbloH, Mntcd at from 15 to $XS r«r year. Cltu*. Bilker, tlic iKirbcr, is sk-U. Saturday Is Ola guttlers' day at $4 and $5 tan shoes at .*1.0S and JJ12.0& at Otto's. Hammocks at your own .price at Geo. Harrlson'a. Miw. John IHxon, living south of I'.ic .' ' *lty, is s-ick. ••;•,. Horace Randall, of Indianapolis, was .:' So tlie cily yesterday. 'James Fnley U now working at the ; ,,' sample room of John Baker. ;,- , Tlie infant Child of Mr. aud Mrs. Os'•;', oar Seybold Is (5e.riou.sly sick. """' Prof. Michael will go to Parkc county . today to talk to teachers there. Joseph Futrill, near Hartford City, t. • 'Sod two fine horses killed by lightning. - A three-year-old gelding owned by IT. :' .'• Brookmeyer. jr., has gone a half mile in 1:02. ;'.. A nice w-litte shirt and duck pants, 'Otto says, embody coinifort and style. "Pants 50 cents. H. P. Phares h:is bet-n .scot to his - lomc In Lake county, after being curwJ i ; . at the Long Cliff hospital. '••" Natural gas bills for the month of ,'- August arc now due and payable at the '.. . company's office on Pearl street. - :Mrs. H. S. Tousley a.ud daughter.nnd '.'• ibc. Misses Amelia and Ida Heppe, arc -. at'Hudson Lake for a week's outing. •". - A number of young people went from ;: :the city to the home of James Kllgoro, >.- north of the city to a dance last night. '•" Now, this is no joke. 1C yon Indulge -.'• joutBclf at all In a pair of duck pants •.'. at 50 cents, you will be comfortable.— ;.' Otto. •" -Miss Gladys Smith of Hudson Lake, V who has been visiting here.has returned . Some .'. 50 cents for comfort and .style now. ,'•' Otto says, don't deny yourself the lux- ; , try of comfort lu straw hats aud sum- •-.mei 1 pants. '' A Coleridge fllley, In the Hands of -.John Ea.sty, the trainer, went a trial '• mile Monday-In 2:32. Tlie last halt ' was made .In 3:llVi. .•SIif. W. 1C. Foskett L< at the Indiana '.'Mineral spring-.-* taking treatimeut for rheumatism. Her husband,w?io accom- '•'; panled her to the springs, returned yes; tet'day. • ?. : , Constable Orr stated yesterday that i 1 ine could run a mile .In better time than , any roan of his age hi the county.: Mr. '"':OiT was 71 years old yesterday. :• -Steve Young of Belhk'liem town-ship. ,. a student at M-ichael's University hns ;' : jrane to Ms home on account or sickness, I-and Is now conllned with typhoid fever, C- Those who enjoy a. day's outing ..should cot fail to take advantage of the v' ;,«sceodingly low rale to St. Joseph via ^.the Vandalia Line. Train leaves the r'vatatlon every Sunday at 7 a. ID. Fare '.'/•for tlte round trip, $2. •'-. 'Tlie case of Ferguson against Chain, jjkm for the possession of (lie racer, \ €»oltl- Medium, has been taken 1 from ".'..Danvfllo, 111.., to Laporte, where the -.' atXI(idling of the auimiil !,-> said to have i'takfcp place. The.trial of the ease.Is Know ou. . ' .... : i.Vi'Br. >'. W-. Ciuly will chaperone a par- ;--ty which, will go to Royal Center this ^.•mowing'on-the early morning train, ro- •:.r6rning oii • bicycles. Following com;:pose the party; '.The Misses.Van, Home. •/MlwM.Ada'Kecport and Dolllc Walker, ! ; - : 3Jf. N. W. Cady.... .- . , Amh.Tsou Hi-rald: Throujjli the kiiul- ueis nt' a I'rleud who ha£ attonded several seancus duri'iig the camp niL-etlng; tin 1 Herald correspoiuleiit has eolleetftl a i!iiml.'eroC alleged messages friiin per-, i^oiis who have parsed !t)lo spirit, life. They are given without uulor or cotu- im.'tit. DA NIE L VE H(i U SON. "I 1 :vm Daniel l-\>rguson. I pa.-sed our iioinluee. ]>oili of life' In 1SOO at Dnlovllle, Ind. In I'cru tomorrow earth life J hail my share pC toll uuO hardships. My companion passed into spifit life years :igo, Want the Populists to Endorse Joe Larimerior Congress. and toward the close of my existence with tne exception of-a icw montlis, I was without a lierniauifut Lome.' I had kind and true friends among strangers, however, who would not allow me to suffer, and now 1 am with I hem often, "aitnough they cauuot see me. 'I am happy here. There is no.,pa!ii, no sorrow, uo death. Thorn Is' a liuine that'is limitless, and to which all -'ire welcome. I have many neat friends yet in earth life and wb'le I cannot be with them in pcis:m yet 1 am with Thorn In spirit." HANNAH DH/rS. .: "I'amvHn-uunh Dllts. Father is with me aud so is Rus. Tho future life, as people on earth call It Is one rouud of pleasure, a just compensation for the tsorrow and pains over there. My sufferings while In the body were intent, but there is no pain here." JOHN NELSON. "Although I passed from the world suddenly, yet I wns ushered into an existence little anticipated by myself, for I never believed that there was life after death. While my eartnly life w%s not as pure aud blameless as It-should have been, yet I am workiug Into that light by degrees aud were It possible' for me to return to earth as I once ex- isteC 1 would .not do It. My name Is John Nelson." NETTIE KINDLE. "I am Nettle Kindle. It seemed so •hard for me to leave papa and mamma. I loved'the world. I have, many near and, dear friends ye_t In earth life. It was. so hard for me to give poor Mont up, but I am with him- now'. He has told ine-how his spirit hovered around me until I came to him. While I cannot COMIC b.'ick to my parent,? and friends and appear to them as lu earth life, yet my spirit hovers about them aud I can see them.' Yet they cannot .see me. My dear sister Olive, I love her and hope that she will meet me Iu this beautiful home over here." MRS.'WHIT'TAKER. "I wanted to die. That Is The reason I took' that poison. Life to mo was a burden, but when the pangs of death seized me, 1 was sorry and wanted to live. I then thought-of my husband aud children, I •thought too ot the dreadful abyss Into which I was plunging. It was too late, and now I am here. O, friends of earth, do not commit self de- fitmetlon!" -The nnme. or this . spirit was given as Whittaker." DR. J. W. WESTFIELD. The -spirit of the late Dr. AVestfield appears daily and given words of advice aud consolation to his widow. He claims to be In all of the meetings and at all of the business sessions, of .the official board.- He compliments work of the association and heartily corn-' mends their official acts. There is a tejidcr and sacred reverence entertained by the association, for the name of their late, lamented president. An'old man.named Cralghead told of his tragic death and of lite-relatives and friends; said he had a-brother John at Anderson. ' Twins,, 'aged live years, 'materialized Friday night, and Inquired for their nuuwnja. They talked .very nicely, and a tleep'cami sympathetic,imprcisslon waa left upon" the circle. - Their.-manima w.is hot jirese'nt.. • • , • OBSERVER. Chesterfield, August 1. ' i Is iheiv any .signiliciin™ in thi.- coincidence of the Democrats of Cass' nM Miami cumiiClcs holding their Joint- rtuprescntallvo tuuvuuitlou on tlie same day, aud at the sii.nie place as the Populist Congressioinil convention I.s.held It looks a.s if the Democrats were going counting and That 1 they will- use every art of polll-ics to have the couvenlfc'.n endorse .Toe Larimer, the Democratic conventions meut in and 1 the Peru Journal, (Ind.) .thinks i-t'sec.s .llw drift of the pulllrcal sentiment, tlrlin: "'[There are Six IKI.HICS men Honed as- 1 passible candidates for the Cougre:sio'ii- :il liouors, among'thciivlu'lng Charlton Bull of Howard and H. S. Fargo, of Grant counties. Local leaders are not, however,-paying much'nl'.teniiou to a man and any no slate Is to lie mad". They say they are to make a platform and then,select a man'-lct stand ou th.V plati'orui. There ha« : 'bueu quite a little talk about hidorsJiig and selecting the Democratic candidate,, 'Joseph'tailiner, but -such 'Populist leaders as Torii Road declare there will lie considerable oppo- siilou to such n proposal wburi' before the convention. •• • ANOTHER DOSE Of, Elixir of Life to be Injected j Into Baseball. A CRACKER-JACK TEAM To hie Gotten ; ; Together to Meet The Rockville Boasters. REPUBLICAN DAY. Hon. James A. flount Will Speak to Citizens August 7th. Friday, August 7tb,''at"i'p'.'in., at the rink, there will be am address to the citizens of.-Cass couii-ty'.''by tbe Hoii. James A. Mount, candidate.'on the Republican ticket for Governor, The well known ability as a speaker of the eminent Hooslcr should be sufUcient to cause a big turnout of those Interested la the vital Issues of tlie day. ' There will bo otlTer prominent, men present, among them being the Hon. Geo. W. Steele, memt>er of Congress, and candidate iw this district for reelection. There will b'o good music and plenty of it, and a good old Republican tlane. Every citizen ls ir deeply interested In the settlement oJC'.'tbe financial problem, and the speakers Friday wHI be well equipped to give an honest exposition of the silver question.. There was to have been a meeting of theftocklio-ldcrsiln the Logu'nsport base ball association last night at the MGV-. dock. But one of the members appeared, Abe Stern, and there' was consequently no definite action taken hi the way of reorganizing the Mub. It is not unlikely that Mr. Stern will take .hold-of 'the' management of the ckib and will endeavor to make it :i •cracker-jack" independent team. If he can, get hold of the material he has iu view, he will .be ready to lake the Itock- vllle nianiigeinunt lip on the following "rail talk" 'proposition: "Rockville Is not in it—that Is, .she Is :iot In the Stale ball league. Wo didn't want in".thclr:"0ld v meal ticket league iny way, F. .W. Lcathoi'man returned I'lR'sdny, from the organization meet- ng at Logan.sporr, but was not able to get Rockville a plnce. This may seem i little strange, a.s,\ye were the first lo impose the. scheme, but the reasons for ling u.s out are really valid enough, <even towns, Logansport, Kokomo, El- vood, Anderson, Rushviile, Couners- •ille and Rockrllle, were represented t the meeting,.and contrary to nil ex- 'C-ctations, all the other towns except ,og:msp'ort .voied against admitting s, Cor tlie reason that wo were loo far way and. too hard of access, and they id not think our admission would bc- ood Huancial policy, and we think vfe e whoru they -were about right. Of -course we wanted In, but as much from ..pride as on account of any actual bene- Ills that might accrue, and since it Is all. over we have uo kick coming. Ko- .komo Is still the only club that has any contention with us for the State championship, and .in order that this might be dellnh.el.v settled, Mr. Leatherniiin made general the-proposition- made Kokomo recently—that Hockvllle would play any of them a series of five games, two each ou home ground!) aud oue ou a neutral field,, (or.a. pnr.se of $500 and the State championship. The only person who replied to this was the Con- nersv.llle representative, who said, his people had the nerve to accept, but lie -was, afraid, (hoy- -.hadn't the money. Mean-while the offer stands to any team In the State excepting the Fort Wayne and Indianapolis professionals. And the.Tigers piny on, to the .satisfaction of Themselves :in.d,everyl>ody concerned, malntainlnt4.iid proving that they are the. best amateur team in Indiana." • The foregoing Is, from one of the Rockville papers, .and I.s n not her way of expressing tlieiir soreness at not being mlmltted to'.the defunct State 'league. If Mr. Stern''does -take hold of the team, he will go"against the Rockvilles tor'any amount they may wish to put T he Event of the Day. THE ABSOLUTE Closing Out Sale Of Harry Frank's Stock at Actual Half Price, September First, THE LAST DAY. We Quote a few of the many articles. Our $ 7.50 Cannier Suits, now S.'MS Our 10.00 Cheviot Suits, now 5 JQ Our 13.50 Black Clay Suits, now i (;V,<: Our ll'.OO Irlsli Froisio Ulsters, now 59$ Our S.OO All Wool Braver Overcoat, now 3.95 Our 2.50 All Wool. Cassimcr Paans now i.i s Our 1.00 Working Pants, now -,$ Our J.OO Fine Laundered Shirts, now (•-, Our .50 Uiilauudercd.Sh'iris, now 25 Om- ' .50 White Shirts and Drawers, now 20 Our ' .50 Gray Sliirts and Drawers, now 2.0 Out .25 Buy S'hirts and Drawers, now \c> Our .25 Suspenders, now OS OUT .10 Socks, no'w 04 Our ,20 Coon Colhirs, now 12 Our .15 All Linen Collars, HOW 10 Choice of any ?0.50 and ?7.50 Children's suits go at $3.24. Children's Pauls HALF PRICK. Boys' Suits Half Price. Hats Half Price. Gloves Half Price. It will pay anybody to come 25 miles to arlcml ihis sale, ns you'll never see such a chance again. ' Respect fully, HARRY FRANK, 314 FOURTH STREET. BUSINESS IMPROVED. Dun's Review,: Business conditions have clearly Improved, though business has not. It Is the -torpid season, and better prospects have l-ittlo'effect as yd; The signing of a compact to regulate foreign exchange"by a syndicate pledging the use of 15,000,000 for that purpose, 1C necessary,' may render It unnecessary to use much of tue money, aud has given some stocks a slight advance. Gold exports have been stopped and foreign advices are more promising -as respects an early aiid large dumnnd for American products.- None suppose that the exchange syndicate Intends to do more tban-bildge over a period In whloli.mereJiandisc exports may be light." But., changes In foreign trade are already^In .the helpful d'lrcotiou, ,domestic' 'exports from New'York having beeu..for.:foui l weeks 17 per cent,.larger, while-Imports hence have 'been 20 per cent, smaller than last year, and last week 20 .per cent, smaller. Wheat Is already going out with more freedom than is u,stnil for the season. The British authorities.In India,have been obliged to discontinue the bounties ou dead snakes because the natlve.3 went Into the business of breeding Hie •reptiles on a large scale In order to secure the reward paid .for, their dead bodies. • • . •• - '• ' CLEVELAND A WINNER, Washington Is Goose Egged the Third 1 Consecutive Time. Cleveland ndded to her per cent yesterday, and tool< advantage of the lay off of her leaders In the pennant race to whip Chicago oil Ansou's own door stop. The following games were played yesterday In the National league: At Chicago—Cleveland 0. Chicago -i. At 'Louisville—Pittsburg !), Louisville 5. At Washington—New York 7, Washington 0.' _ . STANDING OF THE CLUBS. Clubs". Won Lust Per Ct. Cincinnati ..... ..'.(52. ' 20 .CS1 Baltimore ............ .57 27 .C>70 Cleveland !... .57 31 Clilca-go -.-...'..-.53 40 P!tt»burg -••••4& ;w Boston .;..'.. .-.'.....4(3 30 Philadelphia... "...30 47 Brooklyn .'.'.... 39 47 New York ,,,,..',. .30 . 4!) Washington • -34 40 St. 'Louis .''....'. ...23'- CO Louisville ......'..,..22 C3 CONCERT AND SOCIAL. The elocutionary euteriaionmt given last evening at the Whcalland strct M. E. church was well attended aud the numbers were well rendered. The church was tastefully decorated, aud 'through the cff.orls of all members the event-was made a pleasant one. Miss Cleo X. Barnes received great applause to rlier selections lu elocution but rc- for her selections in- elocution but re- servos especial praise for the niaucer ki which she save her last number. "Attitudes of Expression." Miss Nellie Kiihu rendered a vocal solo in very acceptable stylo and was heartily applauded. Upon rcpsoiiding to an encore she was again greeted wltti cheers. Miss Teresa Garret's piano solOiSustaJucd for .her her previous reputation as a musician and met with great favor. The Ariou nvaudoliu- club rendered three beautiful selections, and Charles Mohart phiyed a piano solo in his usual pleasing manner. At the close' of the literary and musical program the chair were cleared from the room and el gnnt refreshments were served aud n joined in a general good time. Th proceeds of the entortainuieut will g toward paying the church debt. HE WEPT WHEN RELEASED. Andrew Bockoski Turned Loose From Prison—Court News. .C4S .370 .550 .541 .433 .433 .424 .410 .318 .250 BAKER WAS ANGRY. THE CUDAHY PIPE LINE. The llr.st stop toward the construe rlou of flie Cud'ahy pipe line, says Hi Bluff-ton JS'ows. has been taken, aud : monster steel tank with a capacity o 35,000 barrel's is being built on the Isaa Engle farm, two miles South of Domes tic. The main pumping station for tha section will be located there. The firs use to" which the lank will be put It that of flooding the line with water foi a, test. A great many oil men have bcei regarding the pipe line as a monster bluff devised for the purpose of selling to the Standard oil company, but if it is intended as a bluff it is au expensive one. The Cudahys have 'Hied sixty lease,? in the recorder's olnec, and these leases at fifteen ceuls a rod. the price paid every, farmer, represent ?1,000 for right of way in Wells county alone. The same price was paid in every cosnty through which the line passes. A domestic iu one of the -best funilllea in- Hooslck Fails said 1 the 1 , other day, lu:spcaktog about her brotherTbmfe flne crops: "Begorra,- I lippft'the Salvation Army worm won't, get,Into Tom's 11- Icgant crops,"—Troy (N. Y.) Times. Walton Boys Make off With a Baker's Wagon and Horse. Six boys were arrested at. Walton, Monday night on a-larceny charge. The prisoners were .lads from eight to twelve years of age-and are sous of .respeeta'ble and prominent families at Walton 1 . 1 .The arrests caused great cx- .citemeut to tbe little village. The boys were given a. hearing In a court of Jus- tlce-'at Walton yesterday 1 morning, aud on their promllse of /better behavior in the future.all were released. . Tbe misdemeanor charged against the lads was the-.appropriation of a wagon.aud horse •belonging to- John Woods, the baker. The boys 'are'eharged : w3th driving the •iiprae 1 'cruelly;''. When'they were, caught by the Irate bread-vender they were en- 1 joying ii swim. In Deer Creek, several mllos.from the place of starting. GKORGE B. NEWMAN. Chicago Tribune: George B. Newman whose death occurred on Thursday night at his home, No. 1S2S Frederick Street was a retired lumber salesman widely known among tlie. men of that business In. the uortliwest. He was 57 years of age. was n native of Hungary, 1 and came to 1 this country in his early life. Fourteen years ago lie made Chicago Ills 1 home and ft year ago was coin- .pelled to retire' from business because of creeping paralysis. This grew worse 'until It.reached his heart The -funeral will be held on Sunday' from the residence. 1 'Buclnl will take place from Roschlll cemetery. Mr. Newman ' was formerly of this city. Andrew Bockoski, the Pole who was sent from this city to prison North In November. 1804, on a sentence of two years for burglary, was returned to this city yesterday. Sheriff Adams bringing him back as provided by law. Bockoski was a problem to the officers. He Js au-ignorajit Pole and couW hardly speak the English language. He has been hi this country but four years, and almost two years of tliis time have been spent in prison, although there was no real desire lo send him over the road. He was arrested for breaking Into a box ear and his conviction followed as a matter of course. When he was released from prison he cried, and when asked why he wept, said he was now to be turned loose without a cent in his pocket, in a strange laud, without friends and without .work. Sheriff Adams headed a private subscription paper and the county officers chipped la and made up a small purse for the Pole. The Township Trustee furnished transportation' for the man to Chicago and he was scut on his way rejoicing yesterday • evening. McCouuell & ,Tcnkiue.s filc-d the suit of George N. Pollock yesterday, against his wife, Henrietta. The.complainant says that defendant is not what she should be and that on account of her Jminornl hablis he has been forced to lea.ve her. He asks absolute divorce. K-lstler it Kistler are attorneys for Charles I. Meudeuhall .In his suit for divorce from his wife, Nora. -The grounds of acilou are not known as the complaint was withdrawn from file. Insist on having just what you call for when you go to buy Hood's Sarsa- parUla, the One True Blood Purifier and nerve tonic. Mrs. C. A. Ward of Newark, Ohio, is "he guest of her mother, Mrs. William V. Johnson, of Market street. - There was a fiftieth anniversary wedding celebration at Goodlnnd, Monday, and C. E. Allison, grandson of the aged couple celebrating, was in attendance from this city. ; Otto.claims it's for your,own benefit •and comfort; certa.lnly not for profit— prices on straw hats and summer goods: I PEOPLE WE HAVE HEARD OF. f;he gkl vriw burst Into tears has been put together, and now wears Filling's shoes. 'lie 'young man who was taken by surprise at -the wearing qualities of PU1- tog's shoes, has returned, and says he nteads to wear no.others iu tbe future, t is rumored that distance Icntenchant-- ment to tlie view, and now tie view refuse to return It; without an equivalent In. -the shape of Filling's shoes. 'he man who painted the "signs of times" is -now out of a job, and when last, neaird of, was trying to get a posl- ' tion painting Filling's signs. The man who jumped upon tlie spur of the moment, was glad to sit down, and has done his jumping with Pill- Ing's'shoos since. Tho gentleman who went too far In the. argument against PJJliDg's,shoes Avas":; .brought'back on n shutter, •.'••';'.•• \ The man wJio was moved to-:tears, complains of the danipnass of .the premlie; and wishes to be moved back agaln,.as the only dry part .of him .was his feet aad on them he wore a. pair'of PIU- ing's shoes.. • ' ' "i..r,-.}.-

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