Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 10, 1894 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
April 10, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 10, 1894
Page:
Page 5
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 5 article text (OCR)

WHY, DEADEN TER, THE HATTER. So say the majority of men already. Now we want the minority to come over to the majority. Let us show you our NKW SPRING HATS. OBSERVE! The announcement of Tucker & Young THE PEARL ST. TAILORS. | Their New Spring Goods are ready for inspection. Special attention is called to their $20.00 suits made to order. Yours Truly, "PUCK." 'AND BEST LESS THAM HALF THE- PRICt OF OTHtR BRANDS H-POUNDS,20*-1- HALVfcS,IO* QUARTERS^ SOLD IN CANS ONLY DAILY JOURNAL. TUESDAY MORNING, APRII, 10. Amilreriarr Service*. On Sunday evening there were held in two churches in the city services appropriate to the celebration of the secosd anniversary of the organization of the R. R. Department of the Y. M. C. A. in this city. At the First Free- byterlan church Rev. Dr. Chaa. H. Little, of Terre Haute, vice president of Coats college delivered an address appropriate to the occasion and at the Broadway M. E. church, Mr. T. A. Hlldreth, secretary of the Indianapolis branch delivered a similar address at the flr*t church. Mr. T. R. Sewoll, chairman of the executive committee of the department gave tome statistics on the operation of the association here by which it was shown that during the year there were 2J, 974 visits to the room, or an average of 73 per day; 3,946 baths taken, an average of 12 per day; 1,020 letters written at the correipoeence table, an average of 2 per day; ilx meetings of the olas« in mechanical drawing with an average of 7 ID attendance; 43 men's meetings with an average 23 in attendance; 5 mixed meetings with an average 66 In attendance; visits to sick and injured, 61; directed to board. lag houses. 16; young men given as- ilstano*, 6. _ My wagon will b« around this morn, ing with flih and oysters. Look out tor It—A. Hubler. YOUB NAME IN PRINT. IMBSS of • Personal Character Con. a>d Tfc«l* To Conductor and Mrs. Cory Berry Mrs. Pierce Rlchardioa is at Peru. Clarence Hill li home from medical college at Indianapolis. Hon. Milton Garrlgus, of Kokomo, WM in the city yesterday. Mr. George Slrecker and George Jr., hare returned from a Weitern trip. Mr. George Ruger, of Lafayette, was In the city over Sunday the guest of friendi. Sohuyler Neff, of Washington town- ihip, departed yesterday for Missouri on a vi»lt with relatlvei. Mr. Foster and daughter Lola, of Wabash, Sundayed in the city with Mr. and Mn. John R. Moore. Mrs. Wm. Hawkins departed yea- terday for her home in Sioux City, after a two months visit here. Richard A. Black, of Greenfield,Republican candidate for Clerk of the Supreme Court, was In the city yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. J. Herz have returned from Toledo, where they were called to attend the funeral of Mrs. Herz' father. Mrs. Lillian Justice Thompson and Mrs. W. B. Bryant of Chicago are visiting tho family of Dewitt C. Justice. It was announced last evening that to the household of Mr. and Mrs, John Broolcmeyer, had been horn a pretty girl baby. Congratulations. Mr. and Mrs. Gui Gleltz, Mr. and Mrs. Jos. Harlz, John Hartz. Charles Ruhl and sister Jose ha^e returned from Delphi where they went to attend the funeral of Mrs, Phillip Shrader, formerly of this city. The BrolBtlon Of medical agents is gradually relegating the old-time herbs, pills, draughts and vegetable extracts to the rear and bringing Into general use the pleasant and effective liquid laxative, Syrup of Figs. To (jet the true remedy see that it Is manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co. only. For sale by all leading drug- grists. Hove Bur«lsrl»s. The police teem powerless to quiet the depredations of burglars. Saturday night the light fingered gentry la- vaded John Lux's grocery in Shultztown and took away goods to the value of about ISO. They also entered Jim Malomey's Third street saloon the same night ud took away with them $6 In cash ud some bottled goods. A BATTLE AT KENNETH. Wbnt Kind or Trouble » Bad I>OK • Iflar CauHo— Two men lludlr Hurt and a Community Arrouecd. . Saturday afternoon the young son of Ed Qutllen who lives in Johnson's addition, West Side, was down In the neighborhood of the Kenneth quarries. While thero he was bit b y a dog belonging to a Hungarian laborer named Andy Beard Upon returning home and reporting the injury his father was much in. oonsed, and on Sunday started down to the quarry after the dog. He took a revolver, a shot gun and butcher knife on his dog hunting expedition. He wont to tbe Hungarian settlement and finding the dog shot it. This naturally led to trouble. In the resulting melee QuiUen shot the Hungarian owner of the dog, Beard, in the thigh with bis revolver. The latter jerked the shot gun from his assailant's hands and beat him over the head in a very dangerous manner. Both men are laid up and In the doctor's care. The Hungarian Is at St. Joseph's hospital; Quillon at bis home on the West Side. The former was subjected to a bullet searching process which resulted in the location and extraction of the leaden missile; the latter Is laid up with scalp injuries which may prove of a very serious character. A BAD SUNDAY BLA7E. Wire Calebs* In a Fire Trap anil a Neighborhood Is Endangered By tbe Fl»me«. Sunday afternoon about 2 o'clock fire broke out from some unknown cause in a frame stable at the rear of Campbell's laundry on Market street. This • building was consumed. The flames spread to the roof of a little one story brick building standing on the alley back of the Burgman building and damaged it to the extent of its roof and the contents. In this building dwelt Jacob Barren who does a carpet weaving business. Across the alley on Fifth street from this bullelng Allen Richardson owned an old frame building which was occupied by ' Jane Strawbridge. This building was also irreparibly damaged as was a stable at its rear. The flames from those old tinder boxes sent out sparks in every direction and for a time endangered good property, but the fire department succeeded in confining tbe fire to the older buildings. If the board of public improvements will not allow these buildings to be repaired the fire will have been a gain instead of a lose. Silas !• Sued. It may be remembered by Journal readers that a few days ago Detective Silas Morgon who was driving a raging steed, went to pass a carriage driven by Luey Cotner on the north pike, and that the passing of said raging steed got the horses driven by said Luey Coiner, mixed up and that a collision occurred which resulted in the 'great damage, to wit: the demoll- tionofthe said carriage driven bjr Luey Cotner, all to the great damage of the latter. As a result of this wayside accident the said Luey Cotner yesterday by his attorney, Capt. Frank Swigart, brought suit against tbe said Silas Morgan for damages in the sum o< $350, alleging that degree and extent of damages to his said carriage and to the safety of his, the plaintiff's life and limb by reason of the accident. This Is the first suit for damages by reason of a highway aool- dent that has been brought in this court for years and the progress of the same will be watched with interest. Heal Estate Transfers, Lint of transfer* of real eitate In CM« oonntz reported byKrank H. Wlppermnn abstractor ol titles, conveyancer and notary pnbllo, Insurant* and loan agent, titles to leal estate examined and defective titles perfected. Money to loan at lonent rates. Office 206 Fourth street dlrectl} opposite Court Htnse entrance, Louansport, Ind. John Shultlce-to Martin Walnlck ptlot 39 and W Jerolonron & Brown's add..,.$ 1700 00 Unrtln WnlnlcKtoJohnShulMce e^s w« sec 9 Washington tp ......... ......... WOO 00 J C Atkinson to D D Bjkeman lot 114 Mid llfi Atklnion's add ........... .... ..... .......... 125 00 Mar/ Ana Smith to Jerry Snlllvan lot 3 T H Wilson's add ........................ ....... ..... 1330 00 James Atwood to Wm J Grant 86 a In n w 14 sec 1 Clinton to ............. .............. 1800 00 W HMowdi to Wm J Grant quit claim to part of abovi ........... . ............ av"i"i n A Jordan to BenJ F Mlley and wife lot 4J«melsoii estbalnj cndlYlded pta vr ty see 36 Hart tp. ...... • i -'i."""ii : ai""S Thoi Pleice and wife to John Medland lot 81 o p West Logan.-... ........ . . ........ Sam'l L JlcKadin to J W Jones lot 00 T C Whltejilde's Sdadd_. 8000 00 IWtO C Whltejildes a_.... ................... 6 mortgages Bled aggregating. ............. 317» w Another Divorce. Yesterday IB the Circuit Court, by her attorney, John C. McGregor, Mrs. Edna Devalt brought »n action for divorce against John Devalt. She alleges cruel treatment. In the complaint she avers that he has treated her cruelly and inhumanly. Among other things charged is a strange story alleging that the defendant appeared in the city court, and upon the charge of the intoxication of the plaintiff secured a,warrant for her arrest, aad upon trial 01 same ih» was acquitted. Mtttio; refreshments aid aprons, at thtttaM. Wednesday. ENGLAND'S GREATEST An official of the Pennsylvania lines who recently spent aeveral weeks In Europe gives some interesting info^ mation regarding the London & Northwestern railway, which appears in ono of tbe Pittaburg papers. This is tbe oldest and wealthiest of English roads, but be says English roads arc not up to American roads In traveling facilities. He adds that an Idea of the magnitude of this road may bo gathered from the fact that the com~ pany has ft working capital of over $585.000,000; aa annual revenue of $58.600,000 and an expenditure of about $32,000.000; it operates 2,700 miles of road; it conveys yearly 68,500,000 passengers and 87,750,000 tens of freightand minerals; it employs 62,000 people, 18,500 of whom are in the locomotive department; it owns 7,250 passenger care, 58,000 freight oars, 2,650 engines, 19 steamships and 3,600 horses. The number of stations of the Una is 800; there ate 82,000 signal levers in operation and 17,000 signal lamps lighted every nlgnt; the total mileage run by the company's engines collectively in one day is 170,562 miles, and during the whole year 62,250,000 miles. The safety of pas sengers IB the first and foremost con. slderation with the directors and the company's officials; the trains are equipped with the vacuum brake and the line is worked throughout on the absolute block system; each of the signal boxes Is la electrical communication with those on either side, and no train is allowed to pass a signal box until the preceding train has passed out of the section in advance and that section is perfectly clear. The permanent way is of the most perfect bul\d, and all tunnels, bridges and viaducts are constructed with solidity and thoroughness, while throughout the main portion (owing to the large traffic) four distinct tracks of steel rails are continually in use; the express trains run at a rate of forty- five to sixty miles per hour and are noted for their steadiness and for running on time. MB. PBCK APPOINTED. G. L. Peck has been appointed superintendent of the Richmond division of the Pan Handle, vice W. B. Leeds resigned. Mr. Peak was formerly train master of the Toledo division. Fan Handle engine B has been changed to No. 367. John Hartz of the Pan Handle boiler shop was in Delphi Sunday attending a funeral. Engineer Harry St. Clalr who has beem off duty for some time on account of sore eyefl, will return to work today. A branch of the American Railway Union was instituted at Danvlll*, III., Sunday. Tie new union comprises over 200 members, all C. & E. I. men. On Saturday the directors of the Fan Handle lines met and declared a semi-annual 2 per cent, dividend on the preferred stock, payable April 25 The condition of Conductor Theo. Tolley who was injured Saturday evenirg is improving, although his injuries will probably keep him off the road for some time. Judge Caldwell who rendered the famous decision In the Union Pacific case last week is being spoken of as a presidential candidate in 1896 by the railway men of the West. Engineer Jack Kennedy is s'owly recovering from a long spell of sick- j ness and is around town frequently. He will soon take charge of a gravel train engine, his condition not justifying him to go on the road yet. Sunday night was a busy night on the Fan Handle, especially for east bound freight trains. Eight sections of train 70 arrived here bolides a' number of other trains. The yard men report having had their hands full. John Malay, a section boss on tbe Columbus division of the Pan Handle lines, now ranks as the oldest man in time of service on the company's pay rolls. He helped build the ' road between Columbus and Newark. He is now in his eighty-sixth year and has a gang of men under him who execute his orders with alacrity. He is at hi* post in all kinds of weather. According to the Railway Age there are now 22,637 77 miles of railway projected and under construction. Texas leads with 2,108.50 miles while Delaware comes last with but 9 60 miles. Indiana shows 378.50 miles. The south and west show the greatest activity while the New England States present the smallest showing.. Of course a great many of the .projected lines will never bb built. Indianapolis Journal: The selection of E. A. Pock, a trainmaster, for}' superintendent of t,he Richmond dlvl- j slon of the Pennsylvania lines, and H. |- Bonebrske, another transportation man. for superintendent of the Louisville division, is a tow departure for the Pennsylvania people and will be very encouraging to other men on tbe linos. Heretofore only engineers of maintenance of way have been selected for promotion to division superintendents. Mr. Joseph Hill retired from ihe general suporintendency of the Vandalla lino April 1. Mr. Hill began railway work in 1850 as assistant engineer of the Columbus Piqua & Indiana, and from 1853 to 18C2 ho was with the Atlantic & Great Western as resident engineer, chief engineer and superintendent. He was then for four years cblef engineer of tbe C. C. & IC., and from 1869 to 1881 superintendent of the PitUburg. Cincinnati & St. Louis. He was appointed general superintendent of the Vandalla line In the latter year and • was made assistant general manager In July, 1887. He held tbe last named position until two or three months ago, when he was again given the title of general superintendent. floorer Item*. Fred Carson and J. J. Layton were tbe victims of a runaway with painful results last Tuesday night. They were driving a cold which feared and ran away breaking their cart, and throwing them out. Mr. Carson had a leg broken by tbe force of the fall and Mr. Layton bad one of his feet painfully crushed.... The heading factory is doing fine work and proving a great success.... Mr. Henry Hoover baa bought a farm in Illinois and has moved onto the same. His friends here wish him success.. .. W. H. H. Wolf expects to asove t» his new home a mile and a half west of Hoover next Thursday The Hoover band mill has shut down. and will move away. The institution will be missed Wm. Carson is having bin berry patch fixed up and will go into the berry business rather extensively .. .Charlie Lunuford has gone to Marlon to attend tbe Normal school. CANDIDATE*. FOB TKX18UKIB. I will bo a candidate for Treasurer of the cltj of Lojsnnsport, subject to the will of the BepoDU cun City Nominating Convention . 0. B. SARQXKT. Loransport, Ind., February 13, 1KH. 1 will be a candidate for Treasurer of the cltj of Lomnsport, snbje;t to the will of the Bepnbll- cim CUT Nominating Convention. A. LONO. logansport, Ind., February 16, 1894. I will be n candidate for Treasurer »f the city of Logansport. nubject to the will of tbe Republican City Nominating Convention. G K, (Eo) BARNETT. : Logansport, Ind.. April 7. im. IwlUbea candidate for nomination lor the office of City Treasurer subject to the will of the Republican Convention. J. D. ALLISON. LOK&nspoit, Ind., February 19, 18M. I will be a candidate for Treasurer of the eltj of Logansport, subject to the will of the Kepub- lloanCKT Nominating Convention. Loganiport, Ind., March 5, iS!M. I will be a candidate for Clerk of the City of Lo- gunsport, subject to the will of the Betubllcan Cltj Nominating Convention. ^ LogaMport, Ind., April 8, 1894. rOKOLXBK. I will be a candidate for Clerk of the City of Lo- tT subject to the will of the BepoblHan Loganiport, Ind., March 81, 1891. I will be R candidate for Clerk of the City of Lo- aansport, subject to the will of tho Eepubllcan Sty fiomlnstrng Convention. Logansport, Ind., April 7, 18M FOR MATCH Weldon Webster will accept the Republican nomination for Mayor If thus honored by tho Re- DBbllcan Convention which meets Saturday neit and will do all In big power to bring about a BDC- cessf ul Issue ut the polls. I will be a candidate for Mayor of the City of Logansport, nibject to the will of the Republican Logansport, Ind., April 9, 18iM. Mfilor McFulIn will be o candidate for the office of Mayor of the City or Logansport sntject to the Demtcratlc City Convention and If elected no councilman or city official will be permitted to vote the taxpayer's money Into tls own pocket If It Is In his power to prevent It. Dsn't Tobceo Spit or Smoke Tour Lift Aiuj Is tbe tmttiful, "tartlliu title of a little book that tells all about No-to-bac, the wonderful, harm- jess, ouAiwjwnrD tobacco habit cur». The cost Is trlHlng, and the man who wants to onlt and cnn't runs no phyt leal or financial r to using "No-to-back." Sold by Ben Fisher. Book at store, or by mall free. Address, The Sterling Kcmedy Co., Indiana Mineral Springs, Ind. ^ Mrs. Chas. Price, colored is quite ill. Singing Flowers. ON THE ART OF EATING. That Moit Nccf««i«r.r Art Mont Oltnn Yirt— £»r)Bi<d. But few person* ;ire :ulept» in the:art of eating—by wliinh ia mean*: neither one's capacity iiiul enjoyment, with respect, to food nor that fjcnioa. for "knowins- how" to order a good- inccil—an inhtinct, by the \vay, that, men ;iro siM to posw.ss to a greater < ^ c ~ {•ree than women. In the present instance, the art of eutinff means simply the act, the performance of a rudimentary function of life i.i :v civilized, en- liuhtenoil and artistic manner. That this function is a mere survival of* far-ofT human past IM unquestioned. In the unregenerato present, however, we- rtre obliged to eat in order to live,. which brings vis back 1x5 the starting; point that few arc adepts in the art* It may be asserted that only persons-of the lowest grade lire thus unskilleA —that those of (jenuinely gentle habit need no instruction in the matter. Observation DroveR otherwise. Enter any .place where eating is in progress, anct see hoiv few faces are not distortedMi*; the endeavor to do justice to the daily bread at hand. The phrase "to feed' your face' 1 —synonymous in the west with "to cat"—has an uglier literal— ness than mipht at tirst be supposed. With the old-time railroad cry "Ten. minutes for refreshments.'" seemingly in his ears, the nvorag* restaurant^ patron stows, tilnffs. crams—if yoi*; please—into his one poor, overworfrei* mouth some fraction (asKuredly im.-.proper) of every edible within reach,. the mass beintr literally irrigated witha gulps of sundry liquids. All, too. iifc tempo prestissimo. vSurely the averagx*- parent i« criminally careless in regard, to teaching his children how. to eat. or- we should not have so many specimens, of the undisciplined gorger. Lord Byron's "Never call a girl pret-- ty until you have seen her cnt" disqualifies, thanks to early nt>(fleet, many: a,, at other times, prepoHSosslnft eoua*»*- nance. Proper eazintf ptayn an important part in hygiene. Any one who has CT*T opened the simplest physiology knows that the first and fundamental proc«Mi of digestion is roaatioatton, while ev.ery newspaper reader in aware that, to tho rig-id practice of thirty-two chows to a bite, does Mr. Gladstone owe his uninterrupted health of mind and body. The esthetic side of the subject may perhaps appeal more strongly to women, however. A light, graceful. . action of the jaws and the sensitiye- muscles about the mouth induces pret~ tineas and plumpness, while the hea»y- facial gymnastics of the vulgar eater- coarsen both features and expression.. If a woman needs to be convi need that her proceis of chewing and swallowing )s offensive to the sight, let her, bat for a few moments, eat opposite a mirror. She will then see herself as other*. §ee her, and if she has one atom at pride she will wish to correct her f ivulte- An atom of imitativoness will do th» rest. The real secret ol vulgar eating- lie* in taking too large mouthful*. If the edible be bread, biscuit, etc., let It be- first broken with the finger*, alter- which a sufficiently small portion. m*y> be bitten off and eateu. Th« fork suffices for all other foods, only a smalt portion of each being pnt into-'tb* mouth at a time. If this prooeat is not continued in too quick sucooMion, tkerec need be no difficulty about an e»»y>»nd; graceful disposition at one's dinner- To revert to the hygienic aspeot, imall bites, besides their beautifying properties, take big bites oft the doctor's bill. "You ask me, What i* th« maln,oausn. of dyspepia?" once said a. famous physician. "Largely, not chcwhnfr." It is a physical impossibility to chew a large mouthful so thoroughly as a. small one. "I never see your boltin' equal, Pip,**" remarks Joe to the hero of "ttreat Bx~- pectations," at which Mrs. Joe, it maybe remembered, summarily doses the* little victim with "tar water," as *. combined corrective iand precaution. If necessary, let us administer "t»r- wnter," or anything else, to brinjr about a nicer appreciation of the art of eating.—N. Y. Times. Wheri H» Ml»cd It. Boarder—Well, young man, so yow have been discharged. You ought to have obeyed orders. Bellboy—If I hadn't a good home to, g-o to I would not have been so independent." Boarder—You ought to havs kept on for thirty days longer. By that timft . you would have owned the hotel, and, the proprietors would have been work-- ing for you.—Detroit Pr«e Press. DfHnltc. Judge—What is your name? Prisoner—Thomas James. Judge—What is yonr father? Prisoner—Dead. Judge—I mean, what was n* .before- be died? —Prisoner— Living.—Hallo. NOW THIS IS A FACT CARL W.*KELLER the Merchant Tailor, leads them all in the Spring Trade. !OOK AT HIS PATTERNS. A sk any man in the city the way his clothes are made to fit ana then know the truth. CARLW. KELLER. 311 Market St.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page