Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 15, 1894 · Page 8
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 8

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Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 15, 1894
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Page 8
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Spnn Novelties. Lord & Taylor's IMPORTED NOVELTY DRESS PATTERNS The latest Spring Capes and Jackets. The best line of all kinds of Silks at the Golden Rule. PITS. PITS. 1 AM HEADQUARTERS FOR All Kinds of Paints If you are going to use any Paints COME AND SBS MB. I keep the largest and best stock of Paints »nd Painter's Supplies in Indiana, I make a specialty of this line ot goods and am in a shape to sell you anything in the line for less money than it is possible for cmy competitors to do. No Matter How Large or Small a Quantity •of Paints You Want Come and See Me 1 WILL SAVE YOU MONEY. B. F. KEESLING, SOS Fourth St. LOGANSPORT, IND. . : 3^i^5i8B^v^ ml ••*«*8£i$£? y 4fe •DWrhDI? .. ^rotection to the sheep a» against dogs. We have received our Seeds for the season of 1894, ana have them ready to sup- cleVn «SodT "We have a full varietyof Gar- Sen and Field Seeds a so Flower Seeds. We have also a full line of Harness ana Carriage Goods, and a full line of Turf and Sporting Goods. '" that goes with a.- forget the old place, .-. Geo. Harrison. _ _^_ M _^»».».i^ e !e^^S!^^^^^^g^^= sa5! ^^^ g! ^ a ^ ea ^ g WANTED—GOOD WORKERS To Canvass Mitchell's Garment Cutting Scliocl. Teases Prof. Work'. Garment Cutter, a W/«* tol j^ it all garment'! for ladle*, gentlemen and children, can be E. Mitchell, 216 Thlrfl St.. Logansport, maiana. Or, J. L, RICHARDSON, State Agent, Indianapolis, Ind. WflLKER 6c Rf\UOH. «20BROrtDWrtY, FOR rtNYTHINO YOU WflNT IN DAILY JOURNAL THURSDAY MORNING. MARCH 15 Oranges 40 cents per pock at Roth- ermere. The be'st baking powder in the world at Ben Fisher's drug store. Go and see John Gray's lay-out of short lengths from one to two yarda. Lost—Very small black and tan dog. Answers to name of "Keno. Kindly return to Fred Doffgott. Soo the bargains In hosiery, ladies' wrappers, capes and jackets, in all the late styles, at the Trade Palace. Dr. D. E, Delzell has moved his dental office from 414 to 410 Market street, over Mrs. Bruggaman's store. Those wishing Instruction In Instrumental music will find Miss A. E. Goodwin at the residence of Mr. S. B. Boyer, corner of North and Eighth streets, Wednesday afternoons. Stevenson & Kllnsick have added greatly to the appearance of their stons by putting in a handsome row of new cases and shelving, making the store now one of the neatest and most convenient shoe stores In Northern Indiana. The reason why John Gray sells more short length! than all other stores In Logansport put together i», because he buys them for cash in large quantities fresh from headquarters and sells them at a price that knocks competition out. Sheriff Homburg and Prosecutor F. M. KieUer returned yesterday from Michigan City, whither they escorted Alfonso Brooks and Jesso Steel to the penitentiary. They saw all of thoCass county contingent at the pen, and report them all In good health and doing duty industriously. A fair sized audience greeted the return of Louis Morrison's Faust at Dolan'a last night. This great drama is the same that has meet constant suoceeies here In years past and will never fail to draw upon the sympathies and the purse strings of Logansport theatre goers. The Weather Today—Clear and slightly warmer. HAVE YODR SHIRTS MADE TO FIT YOU AND BE HAPPY. WE AEE SHOWING A GRAND ASSORTMENT OF French and German PENANGS LINEN ZEPHYRS WHICH WILL MAKE YOU HANDSOME SHIRTS. 8HIKT MAKER, HATTlH A*D FURNISHER THE POTTOWATTOSHES REMOVED. A Bit Of the Pa.t * Hutched by tbe BUtorle Fen or l>a B McDonald How the Aborigine* Were Induced to Vacate. In his very interesting addition to tbe pages of local history Editor Dan McDonald, the pioneer of Northern Indiana journalism has contributed many bits of matter of local interest. In his current contribution to his excellent "Remlnosconccs" he has some thing concerning the removal of the Poltowattomles from which the fol lowing la taken. It is a significant bit of history and will bo read with interest by many of the pioneer res idents of this county. "Chief Po-ka.gon, now residing at Hartford, Michigan, in a recent interview at the request of the writer of these sketches, in relation to tbe ex ecutlon of these treaties, says that the government, during the fall of 1837 sent for, and provided means for the transportation and expense to Wash ington and return, of Sin a-qua, Me nom-e^nee, Black-wclf, Ben-neck and his father, Leopold Po-ka-gon, with John and Adam Burnett, both part French, as inteprelors. These chief went on horseback to the Ohio river at a place called Willing. From there they Btraod It to Baltimore, whoro they took the railroad to Washington They remained at Washington all winter and utterly refused to sign any deeds for their lands in the vicinity of Plymouth. In the spring- moans was furnished them to go home with, and they were asked tJ sign receipts for the same, which they did, and lr, stead of being a recipt it turned out to bo a deed, or treaty, for their reservation in Marshall county. He says the chiefs all thought that the inter, pr. ters wore bought to interpret falsely; that the government officials wpre innocent as well as the chiefs, but that some party was to receive so much from the government to persuade the Indians to convey their lands. At any rate the interpreters wore well supplied with money after they left Washington. The old Indian, Wab-sy, now over 110 years old. cor- •ebonites this statement, which was often told him by his father and mother. Sin-a-qua, he says, frequently told him how the Indians were captured and fastened In the chapel near Twin Lakes, bound and aken West. He, Sin-a-qua, knew all ibout It, as he was one of the cap- Ivos. 'Col. Pepper and Gen, Morgan were ent out by the government with au- horlty to take such steps to carry out he fraudulent treaties as might be deemed necessary. Some time was pent by them in the use of moral sua- lon, but the leaders were too obstl- late to yield to the arguments ad. •anced. and refused to go. The gov- rnment Indian agent called a council o ascertain what, if anything, could IB done to Induce the Indians to go without using force. This council was held, it has been stated by some who say they were present, near the orth bank of Pretty Lake, three miles southwest of Plymouth, and that he orator who spoke for the Potta- wattomles, was Me-nom.e-nee. Ho was tbe head chief of bis band, and as ine a specimen of physical manhood ,s his race produced. When Col. •eppermade the final appeals and hreat of force, and all had had their ay, Me-nom-e-nee rose to his feet and rew his costly blanket about him, howlng below his splendidly worked egglngs and mosoasins, his head towering above those around him, he aid In substance: 'The Preside*! does not know the ruth. He, like me, has been Imposed upon. He does not know that our treaty is a lie and that I never igned It. He does not know tbat you made my joung chiefs drunk and got heir consent and pretended to get mine! He does not know that I have refused to sell my lands and still refuse. He wonld not by force drive me from my home, the graven of my rlbe and my children who have gone o the Great Spirit, nor allow you to ell me your braves will take me. tied ike a dog. If he know the truth. My brother, the President, is just; but he istens to tho words of his young chiefs who have lied; and when he knows the ruth he will leave me to my own. I have not sold my lands and will not iell them. I have not signed any ,reaty, and will not sign any. lam not going to leave my lands, and I ihall parley no mora about it!' "Amid the applause of the chiefs he lat down. Spoken in the peculiar style of the Indian orator, his pres- enoe the personifloatlon of offended dignity, It presented one o' those rare occasions of which history glvei few nstanoes. and on the man of true ap- preolatlon would have made a pro- ound impression. ," "A man by the name of Wise acted as a sort of middle man, - and Interpreted his utterance, to th*, white me* ot the council Considerable time was spent without accomplishing anything, and the opunoll dl§.b«ded. NEW SPRING CLOTHING. The latest novelties are pouring in. Every day brings something new to add to the rapidly increasing stock. All the new wrinkles in regard to style. "THE PROGRESS" Cor. Market and 4th streets. SUCCESS AT LAST! The World Moves; Science Is Triumphant! But its greatest triumph ii in the cure of disease, and Its greatest BUO. cess is APOSLOLI'S treatment for Diseases of Women But to bo successful it must be applied by the skillful hand of the SPECS » L- 1ST. The Physicians of The Lopsport Medical And Surgical Institute Have been using this treatment with the GREATEST SUCCESS and bj It. us. have, in this vicinity, restored hundreds of suffering women to health and happiness after physicians had failed. It is not painful and no exposure U necessary. They also treat all Chronic and Private Diseases. CONSULTATION FREE. CALL AND SEE THEM at 417 Market St Finding that no amount of persuasion would induce them to go, Gen. Tlpton, of Logansport, was appointed moving agent, and vrag furnished a company of troops from Logansport, one from LaParte, one from South Bend, and one from Lafayette. The troops were secreted In the neighborhood of the He nom-e-nee village, and while a council was being held in tke little hapel between the Indians and the moving agent and his assistants, the doors were suddenly closed and fas- ened, the building surrounded and _11 inside and out were by the soldiers made prisoners and their arms taken away from them. •On Sunday before this outrage was committed upon the Indians, many of the white residents of the county paid them a visit at their vll- age and camping grounds, and bade them farewell. There were several mndred, about one hundred of whom were sick, and really unable to go. A catholic priest from South Bend was present and hold services in the Utle chapel. The scenes in the ihapel, and everywhere in the little village, were affecting in the extreme, and sufficient to melt a heart of itone." The Wwld'n Fair Art Portfolio*. The Journal yesterday received joples of numbers 1, 2. 3, 4 and 5, of he popular World's Fair Art Portfo, los, but the supply of number 5 was exhausted by noon. Another lot of number 5 will be in today or tomorrow, A supply of the others 1, 1, 3 and 4 Is on hand, and tho»e desiring any of these numbers will be aecom- dated. The delay was occasioned by the great' demand for the work, and {he publishing house assures the Journal that arrangements have been made so that there would be no more delays. Tbtt beautiful work of art Is deservedly popular, and those not getting copies should cut out the coupons and commence on number 1 at once. Six coupons and ten cents secures one number containing sixteen photographs. his kle Mye tbe Belief AMOeUMon. Yesterday in the circuit court, by attorney* R. M. Vac Winand Frederick Landis, Chas. rs, who. recently secured a rerdlct for damages against the Pan Handle company for the loss of his , brought a suit against tbe Penn- lylvania Voluntary Relief Association, demanding damage* In tbe turn of for back pay alleged to be due paid. The plaintiff alleges that member of tbe Belief Association le did not receive all tbe proper ben- iflU due him. $6.000 and unpaid at a PALLAS ROBBED? A Menutlonal Report ConeeralBK the Hlchwir Bobbery of G. Dallas Cu«ter-Aro the B«y» •«" Cl«n* Bnral Returned? It Is reported and upon pretty good authority, tbat Mr. G. Dallas Ouster. the well-known gentleman farmer and horseman, was hold up and robbed OB the public highway the other night. According to the report ho met with three base.bad.bold highwaymen np on the pike last Monday night while returning home, and was then and there boldly and deliberately, feloniously and maliciously and with msllce prepense, held up and robbed of a considerable •urn of money, towlt: |64 of good and lawful coin of the realm. Strangely enough Dallas did not report the case to the police, nor did he so far as can be learned, give the c»se over in the hands of local detectives. According to the story that has gained circulation. and upon which there seems to be some grounds for credence there were three men implicated in the robbery. Dallas was driving borne in a road cart. Just beyond the city limits he was held up. According to the story alleged to emanate froa the victim one of tbe robbers, tbe one which grabbed the horse's head, wore •rhlskors. The others wore masks. These are deeply ilgnlflcant circumstances. Whiskers and masks! Could anything be more conclusive? After he bad-been held up a proper ane sufficient time to deprive him of his then present supply of wealth, namely |64, Dallas was released and ordered to move on. It is currently reported that he moved. It is not unlikely that he did. Who wouldn't move under the circumstances P Who wouldn't? Nobody! It is therefore not unlikely that Dallas moved. One of tbe evening papers iay» that on the authority of a very dear friend of the desolated victim ' -no attempt will be made to capture the highwaymen." Oh. there won't?; Well, that'* too bad. Why will no effort be made? Was Dallas robbed? The same evening paper »ays: "Mr. Cuiter could not be found." Poor Dallas ! He ii probably loit lower. The police have no official notlfl^a- tlon of this helnoui and altogether dastardly bit of highway robbery. Dallas, were you robbed? Oranges 10 ocntt per down at Both* ermel'i

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