Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on August 7, 1896 · Page 8
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August 7, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 8

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, August 7, 1896
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Page 8
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'^W^ Last Cail on Shirt THE GOLDEN RULE'S MOTTO IS Never Carry Any Goods Over Until Next Season, Therefore we will put the Knife in our Shirt Waist Department and will place the Entire Stock in 3 lots on our first floor. LOT NO. 1 All of our real fine Persian, Dresden and Dimities and in - fact any of the finest Shirt Waists in the store worth $1.60 to $2.00. You Choice oi lot - -. ' - - /: " " 08c LOT NO. 2. Many Waists made in best material slightly scuffed from handling, many .worth up to $2.00. Your choice - - 69c LOT NO. 3. Waists th^at were sold at 48c, 68c and 68c, all go at 26c THE 00LDEN RULE. SPRING NECKWEAR,' SPRING OVERCOATS. JOS. Q. GRACE WILL 5ELL YOU A SPRING SUIT TODAY FOR LESSMONEY THAN; ANY OTHER CLOTHIER i IN LOOANSPORT. LINE COnPLE. Buy a Louigley Hat and be up to •I/,'-] ' . . ; ; . Broadway. Date P. S. If you want a Tailor Made Suit don't forget my line of the Celebrated Stein Block Clothing REPUBLICAN DAY. Jtion. James A. Hount Will Speak to Citizens August 7th. Friday, August 7, at 3 p. m., at the' sink, there will he an address to the^ «Hlzens of Cass county by the Hon.' Jamw A. Mount, candidate on the Re- BoWlican ticket for Governor. The well •known ability as a speaker of the eminent Hoosler should be sufficient to (Kroeo a big turnout of those Interested in the tltal issues of the day. There will be other prominent men present, amoug'them- being the Hon. €eo. W. Steele, member of Congress, and 1 candidate la thiis district for re- clqctlon. There will.be good music and plenty of It, .and a good old Republican time. Every citizen Is deeply Interested in the settlement of the financial problem,'and the speakers Friday will fcc wen equipped to give an honest ex- jx*ttton of the sliver question. An exclKiuKe states that physicians predict lilmt there wl,H be much sickness •tWs fall. They IKISC their predictions «a the fact that Uie great rains of'the yasftov/ days have killed so much veg- station that the docaytajr inaltcr wl-11 •«U tho air wlHi poison. It is a fact that the dent ruction of corn and potatoes and other veseUititou wJJl be followed fty tlie rapid decaiy of the same. Alt old KC-ntlornan living on Broadway • above Twenty-flwt street, tel-1 in allglit-' Sag from n sh-ect car, Wednesday night' and suffered severe bi-uises. The car jas/d carried him beyond lil« dostlnaiion-. »n<J sta«ect forward aCTln before the aged passengor reached 'the ground, v Internal Revenue &>llector Woods oi. Kofcomo, wns In-the city yesterday, on eflfcfal business. ', EDITOR HONORED Peter Wallrath, Against Earnest Protest .Forced on the Ticket. . TO HEET W. T. WILSON The Man Who Will Lead Democrats of nidml and Cass. Peter WnllraD V,MS chosen ut Pern yesterday as the candidate for joint, •representative on t'he Democratic ticket. In spite of his earnest and vigorous protests against being even considered in connection with tho race for the office that Jim Stutesuiau captured against odds, Editor WaUrath, of tho Logansport Steruenbauuer, was made the nominee of the sllverltes. Miami county .nominated him. His opponent from Cass county was George Bnrkhart. Hon. Josheph Gray was-'also mentioned, but ho refused decidedly to allow his friends to vote'for him, Mr. Gray had experience as a candidate in the race for joint representative. He knows when he has had enough. The The candidate wns selected on the first ballot. In Cass cottnty Burkhart had 17 votes and Wallrntu 10. Over in Miami county, hoAvever, where the sound money Ideas of Mr. Wallrath are not so well known as they arc here at homo, the : Germain editor .had a vote of 21 .against tuc Burkhart vote, which rolled .up. two strong. Cass county sllverltes sho-wod their distrust.for Editor Wallrath, who had always been for sound 'money until after the .'Chicago-conven- tion by givliig:.-hlm only. 10- of. the 27 votes In the .delegation. ; The nominee is a courteous and well- liked citizen, am editor of ability and tut nomination was not sought by him. Mr. Burkhart renewed his vows of fealty to silver a-nd AUgeld; in splte-of his defeat, all of which was-unnecessary. ; REPUBLICAN MEETING, Hon. W. D. Owen nt Walton Sat, urday August 8th. Hon. W. D. Owen, Secretary of State, will address.the cllUzens of Walton and vicinity, Saturday evening, August 8th. Ticre wJll 1 ' be other 'goo* speakers present, music and a good Republican time for all.. Remember fie date. Saturday, August 8th.. . i THE GAMPHQR'SUPPLY. SolcnUsts tell.us that tnere Is great danger of the.omnipuar supply shortly giving'out.- ; It is certainly conjectural whence it-will'come in future years. Of late its demand ha.s been Increased, its supply consumed and Its pr.lce raised by the large quantities of tlie drag used in the -manufacture of celluloid. The trees ifd-om wMch -canvplioir Is produced grow very,.'very.-slojvly. Man, the Baltimore Sun eaya, is their greatest enemy and unless efforts are made to protect the trees now living and others planted, the' future 'will,-have very little camphor. It >i» .'not .generally known, that camphor ils produced by.several trees which differ, .materially in their habits, • while other trees, closely related to themi do not produce the drag. Nearly all that IB iuscd lin Europe arid America is exported froini Clilna aod Japan. One sipecles of smokeless pb^vder requires caimphior, but has never,been.used suf- •flciently to effect its market price. BROKE A RECORD Charles Grant and Frank Skinner Were Successful. Hade Two Hundred Miles in Sixteen Hours, Four Hinutes. Skinner Reaches the Club House • ; '•'•.-;•; At 8 O'clock. Clwrles -Grant and • Frank SUiuuer were successful In, smashing, the Interstate relay record Cor two-hundred miles on a wheel, reducing it from 1C ! liour,s, i 30'inluiiitcs, to 1C hours, 4 minutes. Thp, flprt named record was made by .ludlunia. and Illinois riders lu relays, riding'a circuit iu this State and'Illinois. Skinner and Grant made the entire trip, with pace-milkers, hi thirty-five minutes Iww time thani the relays made it, Counting actual riding rime they have the world's record almost lu sight. Just us the-clock hi the tower ot the court house struck the hour of eight lust evening two draggled, water- soaked, exhausted-men came pedaling slowly through the nvnd down Broadway aurl stopped in -front of the Riverside club'house. To say that they fell off their wheels would most properly express ,lr. The riders wore Frank W. Skhmer and Shn'i Lispotianl.The former had start eel from the same spot where lie finished, just eighteen hours before, and had completed a circuit of country road* tiwo-liundred and thirteen miles around. There-was a great crowd on Broadway wafiinK in see the finish ol' the nmcli-talkcd-of race against time, and ,1? the two riders hove in sight a cheer went-up that gave evidence of the feel- Ings of those assembled. Skinner and L-lsponard were lifted from, the ground and half "walking, half carried by friends, wore taken Into the rubbing room of the club house and put to bod. Botli were almost completely.exhausted and a p. hjisIi'Jau 1 was summoned at once. They ,-jWplalued of feeling cold and blanl;ets"were piled on the cots until each wns buried in a mass of bedding. Still they protested that they were cold and all the doors of the little room were closed and ilicy were given a good rubdown. The physician administered a stlraula'ur vl aiHl within a'few minutes Sklunce-was able to talk of the remarkable trip-In- had taken. Starting from the doors of the club house- on Broadway at 2 o'clock yesterday morning, lie and Charley Grant begun a-cace agn'lnst a record. The route .lias bWm^lescrlbed heretofore and will In-given in detail. From Logansport to Delphi''the racers agaJast time were paced by Sam Lteponard, who took them over the twenty-eight -mites of smooth turn-pike at a' lltle less than a three- intoutc clip. They were (Scheduled to reach Delphi at 4 o'clock and were there on time, j From Delphi to Lafayette, twenty-two miles, they were pnced by two of-the best riders Jn Delphi, but the puce-makers could not keep out of the way of the racer. 1 ?. 'They had four miles of ,fresli graivel on this'road, nud were 'compelled to ford . a stream -where a bridge had been washed out, taking off their, racing togs and carrying their wheels over their heads, wading water up to their-.necks. They arrived at Lafayette on time and left there at 5:30 for Crawfordsville. For thirteen miles out of Lafayette they literally run their pace-makers dawn, and rode part of the distance-ahead of the pace. Five miles out ot.CratwfordsvMe they were met by a member of the Cr.wfordsville Cycle club, and here Is where they had their first not riding. They were carried the flje miles Into Cmwfordsvllle In thlr- teeu.-mlimtes, and arrived there about twenty-minutes late. They stopped there thirty minutes lor breakfast, and to have a punctured 'tire on Grant's' wheel repjUrcd.'- i-Ie'bftd ridden for-three miles on a fla.t tire •'Leaving' OraiwitordsvlUe . the pacemakers set a 2:30 clip amd they rode for five iiiiltts at-this rate. The hot pace began to tell on both riders and/they ."squealed" for a slower pace. When they arrived at Frankfort they were both'tired, though Sktauer was In the worst condition. They were scheduled to-arrive-at'Frankfort nt 10:30 a: m., but were nn hour and twenty-five minutes behind the time. They left Frankfort-at 12:29 and reached Kokomo nt about 4 o'clock, still about an hour and alia If late. The- road from • Kokomo to Peru was the best the riderslind found, but they were lu bad condition to make up lostVuio;-' They arrived nt Peru nt C:52 and''here'Skinner dectared he could not finish. After a short rest he felt better, however, and sot out for this city coming''.by'-way of L&wlsburg. Saui LtepoimTd, who .had paced the rider* to •DelpiiWn the morning, met them at Peru and brouglit them home. Eight .miles south of Peru the-racers caught the--first of the heavy, rain which drenched' the country hereabout yesterday evening.;. They rode steadily on. throiign.'lVall'arid when they left'Peru The Event of the Day. THE ABSOLUTE Closing Out Sale Of Harry Frank's Stock at Actual Ha!f Price, September First, THE LAST DAY. We Quote a few of the many articles. Our $ 7,00 Casgiucr Suits, now ?3.4S Our 10.00 Cheviot Suits, now o.50 Our 13.SO Black Clay Suits, uow G.OS Our 12.00 Irish Frciste Ulsters, now C.9S Onr S.50 All Wool Beaver Overcoat, now 3.9S Our 2,00 All Wool Cassimer rants, uow 1-te Our 1.00 Working Pants, uow OS Our 1.00 Fine Laundered Shirts, now 03 Our ' .00 Uuhnmdercd-Shirts, now 23 Our .00 While Shirts aad Drawees, now -20 Our .00 Gray Shirts imd Drawers, now • 20 Our .25 Buy Shirts and Drawers, now 1C Our .'23 Suspenders, now OS OUT .10 Socks, now ; 01 Our .20 Coon Collars, now •' 12 Our .15 All Linen Collars, now 10 Choice of nny. JO.OO and ?7.00 Children's suits go at ?3.24. Children's Pants HALF PRICE.. Boys' Suits Half Price, Hats Half Price. Gloves Half Price. It will pay anybody to come 2," miles to attend this sale, as you'll never see such a chanc* again'. Respectfully. j HARRY FRANK, 314 FOURTH STREET. the rain was falling in sheets and tlie wind was blowing almost a gale. Four 'niMes west of Peru tlie cyclometer registered 200 mltas, 'and the watch showed six o'clock and four minutes. They had done the two-hundred miles in sixteen hours, four minutes. Skinner wns tiring very perceptibly and the pace was slackened almost to a Jog. At the Lewisburg bridge Grant started on alone, leaving Llsponard to pull Skinner In. Two'miles this side of Lewislnirg, Lispeuard pulled up ahead of Skinner and cnught Grnnt. He set ou-t a hot pace with Grant close up, and supposed the latter wns following close all'the way. When nbont three miles from the city Lispeuard looked back and found Grant was not in sight. He went on. until he reached the • Seventeenth street bridge wliore he stopped and waited for the'racers. He had been there but a short' iflnic when Skinner rode up, but Grant/was nowhere in sight, Skinner and' Llspenaru came on lu and when they arrived and told wliore they had loft Giant, a searching party, composed, of.Joseph"Kreis, Matt ObenchaJn and Homer' Closson started out in a carriage to look for ithe^misslDR mnu. They thought he might have become exhausted and fallen from his wheel, so they walked after they left -the Seventeenth street bridge and searched the roadside. 1 They.inquired at all the farm houses.along tlie way, and four miles from the city they found the missing rnccr/gnuply tucked away lu a big feather beg/at the home of Mri McManus.; He wpr'in good condition and could liave finished strong; but said .that whoa he'came.to Mr. McManus's place he- : was sife hungry • he ..could scarcely sit on ills-wheel.. He stopped to get a bite to -eat and Mr. MeManus, who is an acquaintance, would not hear to his starting out agnlii, so he went to bed. The riders have even 1 reason to be proud of the ride tiliey urade. They have established a record for endurance wJitchl deuianetrates their nerve. Throughcnit one of the hottest days of this .season: Ihey pushed steadily on, and lu spite of iheat and \\<ashcd-out bridges and roads, through one of tlie heaviest thunder storms ever known i.n this section, they made theirhctual riding time Jess than sixteen hours for two- hundred and thirteen miles by the cyclo- 'meter. . . ' . The voracity 1 of the eagle and similar blird.s of prey Is well known, l)ut tie contents of a. ne«5fc-which was recently dtscovered In the Alps by a Swiss hunt- en shows -the following remarkable variety -In the daldy menu: A hare, tvren- 'ty-seveu clxairiiois' feet, four pigeons', feet, thirty pheasantR' feet, eteveu heads of fowls, eighteen head of grouse and tlie remains of -a number of rabbits, marmots and 'squirrels. .1 KIDNAPPING AT CLTMERS. A telegram was received at police headquarters last night about midnight, from Clymers station. The message contaJned tlie description of a man named Atkinson, and a curly-headed little girl, and stated that the child had been kidnapped by the former. It was thought the pair had beaded this- way. The orders were to arrest the man and hold him and the child. A sharp lookout is being kept for the bunted ones. No details of the sensational affair could be secured this morning. A FALSE FIRE ALARM. Workmen in the Schroyer building on Fourth street threwllme from the rear windows last evening: about 5:30 o'clock and the clouds of dust arising Jn the alley led some one to turn In an alarm of fire. T.he department responded, and a. big crowd gathered, in spite of the brisk shower then in progress. Hon. W. T. Wilson, Kepubltca'D candidate for Joint Representative, went to Onward last night to organizer a McKinley club. . Considerable excitement was caused yesterday afternoon on Broadway. A wagon was overturned and the driver thrown out. . Only the sufferer knows the misery of dyspepsia, but -Hood's Saraaparllla cures the most stubborn cases of tuts disease. Subscribe for The Journal, 40 cents 'a month'. , ' '• ::ff PEOPLE WE HAVE HEARD OF. Tie girl wiho burst into tears, has been put together, and now wears Filling's shoos. Tlie young man who was taken by »ur- prise at the wearing qualities of Pill- tag's shoes, lias returned, and say* lie intends to wear no others In the future. It la rumored tliat distance lentenchant- uicut to the view, and now the view refuse to return it, without an equivalent In the shape of Filling's shoes. The man wbo painttd the "alga* of times" Is .now out of'a Job, and when ,. last heand of, was tiding to get a position painting Filling's signs: • The man -who jumped upon the cpur of the moment, was'elnd to sit down, and has done his jumping with Pilling's shoes since. The genUeman who went too far In the argument against Piltog's shoes was brought back on a shutter. The man who was moved to .tears, com- pJaitos of the dampnass of the 'premlK, and wishes to be moved back again, aa the only dry part of Llnrwus nl» feet, . ajnd (in them, he wore a'pair-of- PIH- Ing's shoes, . . ••'<;?*&Zti^

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