Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on August 25, 1896 · Page 8
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August 25, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 8

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, August 25, 1896
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Page 8
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Small Ware and Notions. For a few days Prices will be cut in two. Here is a partial list ©f the prices we offer. • Curlers 3c Each Thimbles 2c Each Pins, fu 2c A. Pap Pins, full Count Safety Pius 3c DO7.cn Corset Stees Double Clasp 8c a pair Hooks and Eyes Patent 5c a card FAMILY LINEN THREAD, 2 SPOOLS FOE 6 CENTS. Seamless Stock- eiiotto Shield* 8c per pair Redding Combs 5c 2c Perltoll Hair Pins 4c Per Box Talfeta Setim Bluding 7c Roll , Silver Waii>t 8<!t 5o I Kid Hair Curlers 5c a dozen, and many other Notions and small ware that we offer at a sacrifice. THE GOLDEN RULE. DAILY JOURNAL TUESDAY. AUGUST -•". New fall wrappers.—Trade Palace. Mocha and .'lava coffee.- Ilothorincl. Children's dresses, -1 to 14 years,— Trade Palace, Jacob Sinit.li had a line orchard uprooted during the siortn Saturday. Mike MiilioiH-y '« 'Win able to be oat niter suft'erim: several weeks with jpacucnonia. The windmill at the farm of Frar.Ji Noel, east of the city, was blown down i>y. the storm Saturday. The Cartma-ti Methodist church near 'idavillc wast destroyed by lire Saturday, tie cause being lightning. - Tlie Fulton flouring mills were damaged considerably by the storm Saturday, the engine room being destroyed, 'Squire Idling performed the ceremony-yesterday morning that united in marriage John Moonoy and Alice. Smith. Lincoln Circle, No. 1. will have a basket picnic at the park Wednesday, August 20. All are Invited to bring flieir families. Attend the Adanisboro picnic Thursday, ucxt_ For the round trip 25 cents. T.itte your family and enjoy a good " old fashioned plc/nic. .Frank Dodds, living t\vo miles south of the city, drove home through the 3to3in- Saturday aud during the storm •was upset and slightly hurt la a runaway. R. S. Mountain, the sign painter who wits stricken by paralysis a week ago, is lying at death's door at St. Joseph's Hospital. His demise is expected "dourly. The Rathbono Sisters will give a social at the home of Mr. V. M. Coale, corner-of Fourteenth and North street, on- -Wednesday, August 20. Everybody invited; The funeral of the late Edward Holler was beld yesterday afternoon from the residence on George street. The services were conducted by the Rev. J, C. Kauffman. •The golden-opportunity to go to Fe- toskey and' Macklnac Island will be • !d 4:23.'p. in., Sept, 1. Fare for the round- trip $0.30. Tickets good for ten On-ys.—Vandalla line. There was a reunion Sunday at the Tbdcl homestead in Tipton township of the members of the Tocld family. Among those present was the family of-John Tofltl of the city. ' Miss Babe Ueneau of this city is preparing to outer as a novice at St. •Mary's (ii' fli'-' Wood near Torre Haute tlru'.-uitnimi. v/ith the intention of becoming n. Sister of Providence. 'The funeral of I.eroy, the infant «hild. of William McMillcn of Noble township, which died Sunday of cholera Infantum, will be beld this afternoon at 2 o'clock at the residence. Tliere were several telephone connections burned out and the lines wore, damaged in many places as a result of the storm Saturday night, but there is a large force of men at work repair- Ing the breaks. Prof. G. W. Michaels since lecturing Before the teachers Institute at Indianapolis has had sixty-six Invitations to lecture before institutes. He will lecture today at Plymouth and this week at Vinccnnes, Mt. Vcrnon aud jCoblosville. The large barn on the farm of Stephen Eurlt in Adaras township was Jjadly damged by lightning Saturday Blgbt. The bolt entered the roof nt one gable end, aud traveled along the track of the hay fork from end to end of'the structure, laying the roof in rains. Frank- II. Crockett, of Washington •township 1 , reports a very curious phenomenon in the shape of a sarvice, or ,-fiine Berry bush as the shrub Is better tfirown, which. Is iu full bloom for the acco-nd'tlmc the present season. The • bush' is-iilxo full oC ripe fruit and the frcKlf b'looTDK, showing white against ttie purple of the fruit, are a pretty .aigttf. . • . Republican Meetings. V-liopubllcan spcnkiugswill be held at the following places in Cass county: ,/Logausport, Thursday evening, Au- 'gust 27th-Hon. Frank S. Poscy of Evnusvllle, at the rink, Auol;a, Tuesday evening, Aug. 23th —W. T. Wilson. The Noble township McKinley club will meet at Eecl school ho'.ise Thursday night, August 27th, There will be a meeting at the school house at Adamsboro, Wednesday night, August 2Cth. Harry Whistler will talk on sound money. At West Sand Ridge school house, Noble township, Wednesday August. 2Ct.h at S p. in. W. T. Wilson, speaker, W. T, Wilson will speak at Sand Ridge school house, Noble township, Wednesday, August 20, at S p. m. Everybody cordially invited to be present and hear the issues ably discussed. Hon. W. D. Owen will speak at Walton Saturday evening, August 29th. ' Hon. W. D. Owen will speak at Lu- corno Friday evening, August 2Sth. Mr. Lucius B. Swift of Indianapolis, a former Democrat, will speak on sound money at the rink under the auspices' of the 'Railroad Men's Sound Money club. Monday evening, August 31st. Walton McKinley club, Wednesday night, : August 2(ith,—Dewitt C. Justice. S. T, McCounell and Q. A. Myers will speak at Prospect Hill, Adams township, Saturday evening, August 20. J. B. Smith will speak to 'the Clay township club at Adamsboro, Friday evening, August 2S. Frank Swigart will speak nt Ford's school house, Jefferson township. Sat- urdify, Sept. 5th. Leave the money as it is—It is only a Medium of exchange. The changing of it will not make more business or time better. Why should it? How can you make more actual business by calling six inches a foot, or, if silver would rise to par, by calling a. foot a foot? Supply and demand make business. What difference can it make in the demand and supply if you change the'mediurn of exchange? You can ruin business by making the Medium of exchange doubtful, as free silver would do, but you cannot help it that way, DEATH OF MISS NONA YOUNG. At the home of her parents. A. J. and Mrs. Young, in Clinton township, three miles west of the city, yesterday afternoon at 4:30 o'clock, Nona A. Young, of consumption, aged .twenty-one years and ten months. The funeral arrangements have not yet been completed, but will probably be - held Wednesday or Thursday afternoon. Deceased was well known In a large circle of friends in this city, and was beloved of all for her many admirable traits of character. Three years sin'/; consumption first attacked the fair victim, and spite of all that love and science could devise, death claimed her - for his own. About a year ago sue weut/to Missovtla, Mont, In the hope that the change of air would prove bcneflcl.il, but the hope was delusive, and her condition grew worse from day to day. She was patient and forbear- Ing throughout her long Illness and hef death was as the transition from darkness to light. THE DEADLY LIGHTNING. SATURDAY'S FLOOD. ' Many of the roads in Cass county were blocked by fallen trees after tlie storm Saturday. The depot at Adamsboro was blown down, and ropor<\ are coming in from different directions of the ravages of the wind and the washings of tlie flood.' All fall capes go this wcelc regardless of cost.—Trade Palace. Strikes Wm Stevens Dead and He is Found Blazing. William Stvvriis UMS si ruck by I:,-'.n- ning Saturday evening aud was ::i- sljuitly killed. He was C" years of age ami unmarried. l''or some time past he has hern employed by James '.lilde- lirandr, who lives on the Amos Kistler farm m-ar Koy.-il renter. Aft- r the wind shii'iu Sievi-ns weni into an adjoining Held to tend to Ihe stork. \Yhcii he did not return at tlie pi'o;>iT time, Hildebmiidt went to look for him. LI'. 1 was fitirnrted to a blaxiiig object and upon approaching it found it to bo Stovi'iis's body. The burning clothes of the imt'ortunnte man were torn from ihe body before his form was severely burned. The only visible marks of the lightning was a small round m:irk upon the top of the head where it entered anil a red line down the right side of the body to the sole of the foot, The shoe had been torn off and was. found about fifty feet away. • ANOTHER FAKE CONVERSION James L. Evans of Noblesville Has Been a Democrat for Eight Years. It never was "in" the cdit&r of a' Democratic paper to tell tlie .-exact,' truth of a political story. If it's '•njrliii 'em" they are silent or. if forced to talk, will reply by abuse and lying. But if there Is the shadow of fact on which to build a fairy tale in favor ot. their side, they hasten to enlarge the.) shadow until they have it so deep as, to obscure the truth, Tlie rharos is no exception to this rule. Its latest • lie was printed yesterday evening, or rather was reprinted from the Indiana-' polls Sentinel, whose rank fake stories of "conversions" of Republicans to the cause of free silver have been repeatedly given the lie within the past week... In fact, so strong was the pressure of the exposes becoming that the Sent!-, nel admitted that it.had been imposed, ou by fake correspondents, and sent, out a circular letter -to all of its correspondents in the State, warning them that '• the Sentinel wants the truth- about political meetings and political matters, and if it is found that corres-: pendents are willfully misreprcseutiug the facts, they will be summarily dismissed." The Pharos story of the desertion of James Jj. Evans of Noblesville from the ranks of Republicanism was taken bodily from the Sentinel, In which it 'was published some days since. There it was stated that Mr. Evans had "until now never swerved in his putty allegiance." The Indianapolis,News, a non-partisan paper, in a dispatch from- Noblesville, says- that Mr, Evans has not been Identified with the Republican party rfor eight years. That he has been nominally known ns a .Republican, but that he went off with the. Democrats iu 1SSS for free trade. If a man can be a free trade Republlcau he could be very comfortable iu hades wearing a heavy ulster, Mr. Evnns does not denyJJiat he voted for Cleveland four years ago, and it is also certain that lie'did in 18SS. Such'alleged conversions to the cause of free sJlver ns that of Mr. Evans are a Godsend to the Republican party, for It removes an enemy that has hitherto tried to harbor within the'fold, while ho.se- cretly gave aid nnd comfort to the foe. THE ADAMSBORO PICNIC., Thursday, August 27, the Eel River railroad will run a special train leaving at 8:30 a. m.,. stopping to take on passengers at' Sixth street and the Davis bridge. Train-will stop'at the picnic grounds. Returning will leave the grounds at 4:30 p. m. Round trip, 23 cents. Tickets on sale at Craig's book-, store and Johnston's drug store after 10 o'clock a. in., Tuesday. A change In the time and place of selling .'tickets .will be noted in this notice. WHAT IT IS LIKE •Daily Routine of a Circus Per, former's Life. ALWAYS ON THE HOVE Sights and Scenes Under the i "Big Top." •;Unclo lien Wallace's circus WHS iu the city yesterday. That was sutli- clJut to-draw :i greater number of. peo- iplii from the country than has viRitecl r.qgansijort iu one day for sonic time. Tliey c;'ime' early aud they sCaid late, mid from, all appearances, they nil enjoyed the ilny Immensely. And not only iras there n. goodly number of Cass oount-y.eitizons visiting town, but there were p'roba'bly Uvo hundred of Miami •county's "host" who c:imo down t.o see what: "T;nclo Ben" looked like avay iVnui iionic. Many of Them have never ,S',!eu tin; circus after it opens with the hiilial performance :U Peru In the spring. !">d they wanted lo show "Un- i-lc Ren" that they appreciate his really excel'leiifsliow. A spucial train ou the Wabash yesterday morning brought over two hundred people-from Pen:, and there were many who drove iu. The Peruvians brought, a lia.iul with thijin and they were not ashamed to luc it l.io known that they had como- do\vn to root for ihe show. Wallace presents this .season one of the neatest, eleanest, rind altogether atlractive (.-iiviis |ior:'onnanfrs now on the road. From the proprietor himself down to the ten!' ppgger on the- horse l«i|is, Hie showmen nre a remarkably civil lot of men, They have their duties laid out for them and they pro about them without the usual circus .aecompjiiilnwnt of shudder-producing o.iths. which is really remarkable for a showman. Mr. Wallace hi.mself is here, •there and everywhere, and the men in his employ know that lie is liable to be at any spot ou the show grounds at any time: therefore, they are always polite, and rough language is seldom heard even among the canvasnien and host- 'li-:rs, wlio are supposed to l>e the toughs of a circus. 'However fascinating circus life may appear to the average youth, the actual tiling is far from being .the easy snap it looks. It: cau bo said that there is not an idle man about a circus. :ind if such a one is employed by mistake, lie soon "frets the run," to use a circus phrase: in other words, is discharged. Thu everyday life of an attache of a circus may be .summed up in one brief word,-, work. From the time the big train stops at the day's "stand" until every pole and rope is again stowed away aboard tars and moving on to the next town, there is work aud plenty of it for almost everybody. As soon ns the. train has been set iu on the sidetrack at the town where a show is to be.given, the teamsters are awake and at' work, unloading the heavy wagons iind hauling them to the show grounds. The cauvns wagons are first ou the ground, followed by the pole trucks, jmd then the tent peggers aud the cau- vasmen-. begin work. The cook tent goes up first of all, and then the horse tops are spread and Hie "ring stock'' is unloaded and stabled. Next the "animal top" is put tip aud the cages o£ animals are hauled in and set in place, the • elephants, camels and other "ground• stock" are brought in aud tethered In their proper places and fed. •Next the "big top" or main tent Is spread aud the tent in which the sideshow holds forth, and the smaller teats for dressing rooms, etc., are put in place. While nil of this work lias been going on the dny has begun for the performers. They roll out of their bunks Ju the Pullman cars aud go to the grounds 'for breakfast. After break•fast everything'is hustle and bustle to make ready for the morning parade. When that is over the dinner hour is ou and after that meal is disposed of 'they must makoTcady for the performance. After the first performance the shownlen are ready for supper aud after that, the nlgbt show' is on. The last note of music has not died away at the close of the "concert" before the most, of the big show is loaded on the cars agnin, ready to move ou to the next town. And so it goes; day after day, with ono snort rest over Sunday, for about thirty weeks in each year? They arc a h'ardy lot, these circus performers,, and the practically open-air life they lead makes them so. They are rarely sick and as rarely discontented with their lot. With the AVallaco circus a visit to the dining tent at meal times will show that they have nothing to complain of iu the way of food, for they are served with substantial, wholesome eating, well cooked and neatly served. 1 The excellence of the show was a surprise to many, who have known of Wallace's circus since the proprietor graduated from the livery sta.ble business in Peru into a "cheap-John-" show business' some years since. From a small beginning it has grown to be one of • the best shows on the road. Although there arc others larger, "'there •are-none better," is the boast of• the proprietor. The show came here 'un- Only 8 Days Left To Close out our entire stock at £ ACTDAL HALF PRICE. Greatest opportunity ever offered. Overcoats Ulsters Mackintoshes Men's Suits Boy's Suits Children's Suits Pants Hats Night Shirts -•White and Percale Shirts 72 price 72 price 72 price 72 price 72 price 72 price 72 price 72 price 72 price 72 price In fact all goes at Half Price to close out the entire machine. A credit of 30, 60 and 90 days will be given on all heavy weight goods to get rid of it quick. All are welcome and respectfully invited to come- HARRY FRANK, 314 Fourth Street. der great disadvantages. At Huntington Saturday evening the wind-storm literally stripped the poles of canvass, and caused damage to the amount of $5,000. In consequence the animal tent was without a top and all the canvas was rent and torn in many places. Notwithstanding this, the parade was put upon the streets at the usual hour and' was a surprise from its excellence. This was also true of the circus performance, and the tent, which was about half filled at the afternoon show, was Jammed full at night. All of Mr. Wallace's employes, from highest to lowest, are courteous and gentlemanly, and the visitors are treated as they should be. A GOOD SPEAKER. Hon. Frank B. Posey at the Rink Thursday Night. One of the best speakers on the stump in this campaign is the Hon. Frank B, Posey of Evaiisville., He has the happy faculty of being Interesting in presenting the issues without being tiresome, of quoting otherwise dry statistics so that there is juice in them aud all may understand. Hear him at the rink Thursday night. DEATH OF MARY M'CABE. Mrs. Mary McCabe, wife of John Me- Cabe died at her homo at 1710 Market street Sunday at uoon, after'a lingering illness of almost a year. The cause of death was bronchial consumption. Besides her husband, four children survive; they ai:e Charles, John, Ella and Fannie. The deceased wns born in St. Louis, Mo., fifty-four years ago. She was married to John F. McCabe about thirty-eight years ago, and removed, to this city fifteen years rigo. "Sue was a member of St. 'Vincent do Paul Catholic church, aud was a. devout Christian. The funeral will be held this morning at 9 o'clock from St. Vincent de Paul church. Interment will be had in Mt. St. Vincent cemetery. WAS TOO MUCH FOR. HORTON. Orlando Powell, of Bethlehem township, made a reply to Edward E. Hor- tou's speech at Osagc school house in that township last Friday night. Mr. Powell's speech was a surprise to those who heard him. His.speech was based on actual condition and no theory. 'He was frequently applauded, and at the close Invited qnestiocs from Mr. Horton, who was present. Mr. Hot-ton asked one question which was answered in a manner than completely squelched him. The school bouse was crowded to the utmost. • Mr. Powell has been invited to speak in other parts of the county. . Subscribe for The Journal. TERRIBLE ACCIDENT. Probably Fatal Runaway Hisbap -Mrs John Ward Hurt. Mrs. John Ward of Kewanna was injured in a runaway accident Sunday morning and will probably die. Mrs. Ward was formerly Miss Grace Toby Of this city and just recently married Dr. John Ward, a leading physician of Kewanna. She was driving a team of spirited ponies when they became, frightened and soon became unmanageable. She retained her seat in the buggy, however, until a sudden lunge threw her out. She was rendered unconscious by the fall. Mrs. Etta Toby received word of the frightful accident and as no train was scheduled to leave for Kewanna for several hours she drove the entire distance of twenty miles. NOTICE—W. R. C. All members of W. R. C. arc requested to be present at the regular meeting Tuesday afternoon, August 25th. Business of importance to be 'transacted. By order of MANA L. SCHLATER, Pres. Mina Higboe, Secretary. Subscribe for The Journal, 40 cents a month. NINE CENT SALE A Special Sale For Nine Cents. Who Ever Heard of a Nine Cent Special Sale. Well here it is; for one week we will sell choice of the following well known shoe dressing, Whitemore Bros., Gilt. Edge Oil Dressing, Button & Thuroston's Celebrated Eaten Gloss, Restorff & Bettmann's Celebrated Glycerole, Alm'a and other celebrated shoe dressings all of which retail at 23 cents per bottle by all merchants. Choice of these celebrated dressings ONLY NINE CENTS. PILLING, THE SHOE MAN, 412 Broadway, Logansport, Ind. Infallible Corn Salve worth 25 cents for 9 cents.—PiHinR- White Clover, powder retail price 23 cents, reduced to 9 cents—Pilling. Now-is the time to supply yourself with shoe dressing at less than -whole-sale price.—Pilling, the shoe man, «2 Broadway. . , •

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