Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 17, 1894 · Page 5
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 5

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 17, 1894
Page 5
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tt' WHO IS YOUR HATTERI WHY, DEWENT THE HATTER. So «ay the majority of men already. Now we want the minority to come ovor to the majority. Let us show you our NEW SPRING HATS. OBSERVE! S$$S5& The announcement of 49 % 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." •PEOPLE'S PARTY CITY TICKET. DAILY JOURNAL TUESDAY MORNING, APRIL 17. YOOK NAME IK PRINT. Item* of a Perioiial Character Cou- •eriilnK LogaiuporierB nod Their Prlcndu S. S. Hull haa recovered from a long and serious illness. Miss Sadie Murpby has recovered from her recent illness. Mr. and Mrs, Arthur Stuart, of Marion, spent Sunday in the city. A. H. Purdue 0} Yankeotown, 'Indiana, candidate lor State Geologist was In the city yesterday. Mrs, Brownlo Rutter, of Warsaw who was Tisitinp in the city, the puest of Mr. and Mrs. Walter J. Uhl, has returned home. Misses Lizzie and Bertha Bath who were visiting Miss Mary Bauer, on the West Side, have returned to their home at Chicago, Mr. John W, Cheney, of Clinton ceunty, Is visiting his daughter, Mrs. Dr. C. L. Thomas and his son City Engineer Geo. M. Cheney. Raymond Thompson, of Chicago, is ir the city, having joined .his wife hare on a visit at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. DoWitt C. Justice. Rev. and Mrs. Shunn arrived here yesterday from Worchester, Mass,, to attend the Inneral of the latter's sister-in-law, Mrs. John F. Brookmoyer. Mr. and Mrs. Shunn will remain here some time visiting at her former home. Mayor, H. M. CORDON. TrejLiurer, KIORGK P. SCHARIT, Olerk, CHAEtES BUHBXESTER, Water Works Trustee, ID. CLARIS Councilman, 1st ward-MILO fillSON M Ward—C. L. D1LLET, 3d WnrU-JOHN A. MD11PHT, «tn Ward-CHARLES T. BELl, 5th Wanl-C. 8. GRIIN. DR. TRUAX, THE SPECIALIST. fER STATE NATIONAL BANK. [ AftOT fourteen years of scl entitle stnclj of Note, ;, Llief, and ail Diseases of a Chronic Nutnre .jpMd roj present form of treatment, and iconducted a naccejsim practice in tbeabove i ot eatft. I cordially Invite you or jonr li. If afflicted wltb any Chronic Cl.iea.ie, to t me and mt method of treatment and Its J. Office boars: 10 to 12 a, m.: 2 to 4, 7 to 8 BMldtncentofllat, All culls promptly at- ."WHEN YOU C^\H BUI LI MAX IREST AND BEST, ~ LESS THAN* HALp^^ OTH£R BRANDS, >LD IN CANS ONLY. Tea gown opening—Golden Rule. New draperies at the Trade Palace. Free ladles tickets for the theatrical attraction tonight. Today is the last day of our grand openiag.—Golden Rule. Cet your ready-made wrappers at less than cost of making, at the Trade Palace. . We are showing an elegant line of wrappers and tea gowns today only, at the Golden Rule, Shoes at £0 cents on the dollar and less; |5 shoes $2.48. Otto says you ar« either flush or very charitable It you pay competitors double. Wilson, Humphrey & Co. can bind your World's Fair Portfolios in a handsome cover, either embossed, morocco or cloth with gold title. Thirty-seven cents for cotton panta or overalls; $1 for best eglneer suits, bib overalls with elaitlo suspenders, at Otto Kraus' at 50 cent? on the dollar. The residence of John Hood near Mexico was broken into Sunday during the family's atoienco and the bur- glariously inclined party rummaged the bouse pretty thoroughly. 'A small sum of money was all that was missing. Last night laces, hosiery, baud, kerchiefs, and a score or more of staple articles in the notion line were sold by Flanlgan, auctioneer, J. E. Snell k Co., at less than one-fourth original cost. The sale will be con • tlnued every night this week. The congressional delegates will be selected in this county Saturday next. C. B. Landls and Judge Johnston arrived in the city yesterday morning and received their friends. The Fulton county delegation was selected last Saturday and Judgo Johnoton clalma the entire delegation, 21 strong. It has been thought for several days that the four tramps who shot at Policeman Baker a few weeks ago were again in town. From the fact that when the crowd was here before they were attempting to pass postage stamps over saloon •bars it was thought that they had probably been mixed up in a postoffloe robbery some place. Other attempt* have betn made within the past few days to similarly dispose of postage stamps and It was thought not unlikely that the tame gtaag was here •gain. The police have been tramp hunting at every favorable opportunity but have found »o one or nothlag which would give cause for holding Wj mu. Death of Edward B. tttronc The following concerning the death of E. B. Strong is clipped from a Minnesota paper. Mr. Strong was county treasurer of this county from 1850 to 1855. The Intelligence of the death of Mr, Strong will be received with regret by the older citizens of Logansport by whom he is well remembered. Edward B. Strong" died at the residence of his son-in-law, Hon. E. O. Hamlin, IB Honesdale, April C, 1894, in the 30th year of his age. He was born at Onondaga Hill, ID Onondago county, N. Y. He was married at Syracuse, N. Y., to Maty J, Warren, and from there the young couple went to Logangport, Ind., where Mr. Strong was engaged in mercantile business. At Logansport eight children were born to them, but three of whom arrived at mature years. These were Mary B., who married Dr. Rose, of Indiana, and who died some twenty years ago; Ella F., wife of Hon. E. 0. Hamlin, and Clara, W., wife ,-of A, P. Loomls, of Minneapolis. From Logansport Mr. Strong went to Superior, Wia., and thence to St. Cloud, Minn., where he served for sixteen years as clerk of the courts of Stearns county. His wife died Nov. 5, 1890. In May 1891, he came to Honesdale, on a visit to his daughter, Mrs. Hamlin; a visit which he found so pleasant both to hlmielf and hie daughter's family that it was prolonged until the time of his death. He was a devoted churchman and Sunday school worker, and entered heartily into both work and worship at Grace Episcopal church Immediately after his arrival here. Though he had reached advanced age, his mind and body was strong and vigorous. His quiet courtesy, his warm heart and his cheerful disposition attracted to him many friends, and, notwithstanding his brief residence here, his death came to all of them as a personal loss, and as though they had known him through many yeara. On Easter Monday he was one of the tellers at the election of vestry.. me»held In Grace Church. With quick perception, with rare good judgment, with unfailing courtesy, he fulfilled hla duties there, turned bis face homeward and was barely beyond the church door when came the stroke premonitory of the end. It was indeed most fitting that kls final labors should be performed for the church he loved. He knew that bis last days were at hand. He was ready to go. Quietly, sweetly, graciously as he had lived, he breathed away his life. The funeral services were held at residence of Judge Hamlin. Monday afternoon, the 9th inst., the Rev. Mr. BergbatiB, of Gtace church, reading the burial rites, and delivering a brief, impressive address. The vestry of Grace church acted as pall bearers, and preceding the hearse on its way to Glen Dyberry were the little girls who had formed bis class in Sunday school, and who cast branches of evergreen upon the caaket before it was closed from sight forever. The Pan Handle pay car will arrive today. Pan Handle switchman Wm. Smith is blck. Pan Handle englno G from the Chicago yards is here for repairs. William Wehllng, machinist has accept a position at the Pan Handle round house. J. Z. White, assistant foreman of the Pan Handle round house has re turned from a business trip to Chicago. Jesse Carter, supervisor of the Richmond division of the Pan Handle has resigned his position to accept tho roadmastership of the Indianapolis Belt road. The American Express company will extend its service over the Chi oego & Southeastern, formerly tho Indiana Midland, displacing the Adams. The Evansville- division of tho Brotherhood of Switchmen is making extensive arrangements for iho national convention of the brother., hood, which convenes their next month. J. W. Shinn, who a focr months ago lost a limb while attempting to board a train for Chicago was given the sum of $50 by the Pan Handle management to assist him to procure an artificial limb. William Burke, a passenger conductor of the main line of the Vandalia has been appointed trainmaster of the Michigan division with head quarters in this city. Supt. Hatch with his corps of assistants arrived here Sunday. The fifth division of the United States railway mail service of which the agents on the Wabash road form a part made an excellent showing at their recent examination, the general average standing being 99 95-100. A number of the men stood 100 in the' examination. It is stated that the Wabash train, men at Andrews. Ind., are going into court in regard to tho proposed 10 per cent, cut May 1 in wages and will not strike. The position they take is a novel one. They contend teat when the present Wabash Railway Company accepted the road from the receivers the present scale of wages ' was in force; that the company took the road under such conditions, and that under the terms the company baa no right to make the proposed reouetion. Terre Haute Express: Colonel J&soph Hill will sign his name over the title of general superintendent for the last tStno today.- On April 15th (Sunday) Mr. Elliott will assume the title and duties of general superintendent. Colonel Hilr has been in active railroad business since I860, hie first position being that of assistant engineer of the Columbus, Piqua & Indiana. He was appointed general superintendent of the Vandalia in 1881. ADWITIO.VIL LOCALS. cor THIS OUT. €aneht In tbe D«m. A bad accident occurred to Tony Shockman, a blacksmith employed in the Pan Handle shops last Sunday while fishing in tho Wabash river just below the dam. His boat was caught in an eddy and whirled under the dam where the water pouring -in from above threw him out and tore tho bottom out of the boat, almost completely demolishing It. The water was about twelve feet deep and tbe eddy so strong that Mr. Skockman had a hard time to get out of the river which be finally did after a strong effort. H« lost one oar and part of his flibiDf outfit, Bicycle*. The best light weight Wcyole for $1CO, juit received at Himti TcoMi'8. mahlon Roderick Keiaken. Detective Silas Morgan succeeded Sunday evening in retaking Mahlon Roderick, charged -with forgery, who escaped from jail Saturday evening. The capture was made by a mere chance. Morgan taking Roderick for a probable thief and commanded him to etop just as the latter was about to board a moving freight train at Anoka. Morgan was at Anoka look- Ing for Roderick. He saw a man run from behind a house there and from his suspicious actions, took him to be a probable sneak thief. The man ram for a freight train which was moving out from the junction and tho detective called a halt. The man sub* milled quietly to arrest and was brought bank to the city and returned to jail. Roderick had gone to the house of a relative in the city after bis escape Saturday evening and changed his clothes. He sat in an East End saloon for a couple of hours that night and then wont to tho country staying all oipht at the homo of a former neighbor. It is not unlikely thai had the detective not happened to boon the spot afl Roderick w. a making for the train the man would have made good his escape. The Evolution Of medical agents is gradually relegating the old-time herbs, pills, draughts and vegetable extracts to the roar and bringing into general use the pleasant and effective liquid laxative, Syrup of Figs. To get the true remedy see that it is manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co. only. For sale by all leading drug- grists. To Fred Mlaneman and wife, a daughter. Wm. Butz and Fannie A. Updegraff were yesterday licensed to marry. Wrappers made of fast American blue prints only 89 cents at the Trade Palace. A party of bicycle riders went to Delphi on Sunday, returning in tbe evening. Steinhart's orchestra furnished tho mueio for a high toned dance at Delphi last night. The advance sale of seats for the Elks Minstrels will open nt Patter- aon's this morning. On account of the rush yesterday we will have two extra sales ladies in our wrapper department.—Golden Rule- The Williams stock company nt tbe opera house tonight and all this week, excepting Friday night ie a repertoire of standing attractions. The very latest Parisian styles in tea gowns, wrappers, neglifro COVTES, -reclving- and bouse robes, at the Golden Rule today only. Edgar E. English died at his borne in Shultztown at 4 o'clock p. m. Sunday, aged 20 years. The remains were taken to Adamsboro for inter- mont, Jas. R. Hazeltin, foimerly of the Adams Express company force, has purchased W. A. Barnes' Broadway restaurant and bakery and took charge of the same yesterday. A social coffee will be given Wednesday afternoon April 18th from two until five at the homo of Mrs. J. R. Pratt, corner Market and Tenth street, to which all are cordially invited. The entertainment given by tho Knights of Honor in Musodeon ball aat evening was a very pleasant sue. cees and waa largely attended. The irogram was made up of interesting numbers and was rendered in a most entertaining manner. Wallaces show will open tho season of 1894 at Peru on Saturday May 5. This promises to bo the greatest eflortnof Mr. Wallace's managerial career and no doubt tbe usual large number of Loganeporters will go to Peru on that day to witness tho opening. Frank Gray, of this county, whoe strange departure from bis position a teacher in tbe schools at Winamac occasioned considerable comment turns up all right as a student at th State Normal at Terro Haute, having gone there to begin with tho oponioi of the term. Delphi Citizen: Thomas Cronin, Washington township school teacher has begun the study of law in the oGSce of Nelson & Myers at Logans port.. . .Alexander Barr, choir maste of the Trinity church of Logansport was here yesterday instructing tho newly organized choir at St. Mary's church. The funeral of Mrs, Etta Grove Broomeyer was held Irom the residence on West Broadway yesterday afternoon and was very largely attended by the sorrowing and sympa thizlng friends o' the family. Services were conducted by Rev. Douglas I. Hobbs of Trinity Episcopal church and Interment was made.in Mt Hope. The State convention will be held Wednesday of next week. The offi. cial call requests the selection of delegates but it is learned that alternates will also be admitted to the hall and Chairman Powell authorizes the selection of alternates. The hall will be crowded and it Is desirable that as many Cass county men get in as pos° slble. The primaries are instructed to select alternates and to leave blank proxies with the delegate or with Chairman Powell, if they can not attend. This should be done on, or before, Monday next. John Breckenrldge, colored of Kokomo, has been arrested for marrying a sixteen-year old white girl, Miss Bessie Bowman. Breckenridge was but recently divorced from his flret wife, who was also white. Friends of Miss Bowman claim tbnt she was hypnotized by Brockenridge. June APKIL 17. 1894. MEMORIAL WAR BOOK COUPON. Three of tliiv«> cnupons .inrt K-n cents srcim-n !becnrr»'nt number nf the ,Ai**m- orl:il War Honk, if |)r«'.'«-iiJcil at me I>orUo:lo Dciuirtinxnt ol The CU1VTH1S OUT. VVinburn who scoured the marriage license, and tbe Jiev. JP. M. Lewis., who officiated at vbo marriage, sro a!&o threateoKd wiih the Jaw, The minister acted innocently in the matter. Itcal KfilulO Trimmer*. List of transfers of r«tl e,-<l«e IQ Cast. eoant;rv renirted to Frank H. wip|ii*n>ian abetr»cter o! titles, cdnveyanei-r ami noury public, tn»orane» nnd loan wem. titles to Mil <vt.it« < and deivct.ve iltle.x i>erl«cl*it. Money i lowest ratfis. Odlcs 20(1 J-'oiinh street dlr«ctC> opposite Court House pnirance. Louanspori, Ind.. M.'irlhn Slia\vr. pi • 1 to Diinirl Mi-Con nell '1 rcrt'.s in ne'A J-w ';J ^'-c '^7. Jack- sou i p S 200 ${KI • olin A I'liiTiBiuKh i" .n.-:rr'?i. K.'sim(.'n |)t«e tr'l joui ^ and :i we '•< TIJIIOU t/; -.!> or?s 1000 «i Dl'B.liiivini" Nfliif Sluirls lot 2 | ^buiwliiss iidd MOOt) l:;(4 lii M'M.'.C....! .'...-. f'i «C . MflKKlP .ll'cll.-il'l K) (.•;!>-•„• ;. n( j Hlirrv h'l'IClltcr wl,.>--^'l.-j Sri 1 J'/.'-IflM!^ tjt 6500 C/C-i I, D Buyd et :ii to i.;irri«tl iheet [it nwVi sec IS Boone tn 2ftC* 9ft John N. Hopper to K. K. PuJIlii^ y>. loi OP Onward $ JOO <lf-Andrew Cotwrto Davi<i Million « It sw l*i nee .0 t* ]*» so 1^1 SK- (i urn! s iiO a <d w Vl sec 8 Niibk-H) 55M) ttx Kettle 11. I.lvlngs'one to John H. Bornett lit e if: sc 14 sec 1« a Clay tp 900 »(i Surah vi. Mlcliiivl ft «l to C. J'. anil J), J. Fonts' Pt«' V" e fi; ne 1/4 s« 28 lliaml tp 350 tfO llelvift V. Brvan eiiard to I>. P. B:i)d- wln nnd y-H of lots'.*, in, 11 t^-v.-xn2*I,. 50 CCi. John B. Winters to J. K. Covert lot 63 Wondlawn add 1350 ft." J, W. ilccvrcevy et al to Mar} 1 Mccirppvp and tmsb lot 'J» [,yke ad<i 10 W. Lo^an 1 Vd • filed ii K uresalln(5 «5 OC.. Chief Chief Jpnncio, the gigantic Ute Indian, who is in the city, has been »L the Capitol quite frequently of late-,. and, like nearly all of the western men,, has found his way to the room of the- committee on private claims, where he- spends considerable time. But to the members and others the man who accompanies Ig-nacio is of far more inter-. est than the chief himself. This macx is thn interpreter. He isa short, thick-set, full blooded ne^ro. with the char— acteristic ne;rro features and as black as the typical ace of spades. He was, thrown with the Ute tribe some twenty- years apo and can speak Spanish, Mes-- ican, English and Ute and knows eacbi of the laju^uages thoroughly. He married the chief's daughter and is a man-. of so mnch natural Intelligence that h.e- , is regarded with great respect and deference by the chief and the five or six thousand Indians who compose the- tribe. Despite hisjfreat power among the Indians he is, while mingling with. the people of the Caucasian race- in Washing-ton, a m»n of notable modesty and reticence, although when his opinion and judgment are asked, whick is quite frequently the case, he is ready with a clear answer. Quite a number of members have taken occasion to be introduced to this negro-Indian, and especially to the southern congressman he is something of a curiosity.— Wash,- ington Post _ Human RcftembliiDre to There is a. very carious point connected with the more pronounced ani^ rnal faces— namely, those in charge ol animals grow to be like them. Thus r . a hostler in charge of tramway horses has himself a fine Roman-nosed horso- type of head, (growing day by day more- like his horses. Men in charge of cattle on the farm become essentially bo-- vine, and in Shropshire it has often-.. been remarked that the sheep breeders . resemble their own rams. I cannot. explain these singularities, which,. however, are wholly or partly trne. The sheep type of man is not indicative^ of great intelligence, and it is usually: found in remote agricultural districts The bulldog characters in man denote. courage without refinement, but lo. the case of a l^dy — like her favorite- pug dog— with nw retrousse, the re- Snement was not wanting. The Eskimos or Lapps in the water are so like seals that a man haa been shot in error,. :hc .wistful expression of countenance- >eing common in both, as the head; only appears at the surface of the-- tcr;- I have seen a comfortable- ooking bear man in the train and a vizencd, bat-faced old woman once la Brittany.— Pall Mall Ga/.elte. —Killed Two- Birds.— Mrs. New Hatte — "Now, Brother John, hubby old me I was to get yon to come over- and settle our flat for ns. You linow ou are handy. Hang- the pictures anil. urtains, and fix the locks and lay the ugs." Brother John — "All right, sis;: '11 come— nnd I'll tench your parrot to. wear at the same time. "— J A party of tramps passed through the city last evening on a tank line train, there were about twenty of the vigtbonde and they had » banner upon which w«i rudely painted, "Goto* to Jfoia C3ox«j'i Army." NOW THIS IS A FACT CARL W. KELLER the Merchant Tailor, leads them all in the f Spring Trade. LOOK AT HIS PATTERNS. Ask any man in the city the way his clothes are made to fit and then know the truth. i CARL W. KELLER. Sll Market St.

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