Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 7, 1897 · Page 17
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 17

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, October 7, 1897
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THE LOGAN PHAROS 22D YEAR. THURSDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 7, 1897. NO. 297 Viler & Wise. Wiler&Wise, American Queen For October Now Ready. We Take Pleasure .In announcing that on the date FLEXIBONE MOULDED in finish, durable in wear. Extra large and extra heavy cotton blankets in irhite, grey and sanitary colors, worth from 25 to 75 cents, more, per pair for 75c and $1.00. Fancy cotton Blankets, in plaids and fancy stripes tor 9Sc, 1.25 and §1.50. We offer a special all wool IQx 4 blanket, Irom finest wool, weighing 5 pounds, and worth 7.50 for- 4.50. 11x4 California Blankets,weight 6 pound, worth 9.50 tor $6.50. Fancy Plaid Blankets of very large size and weighing 5 pounds, for 85.00. See the Annex Window, New Fall Gloves. Our first showing of Fall Gloves •named below, we will have with us, in our corset department, an expert corset fitter, (Mme Long) from the manufacturers of the famous 'Tlexibone Moulded Corsets -and we shall be please to have you swail yourself to her experience by calling and consulting her on the style ot corset you •ought to wear. Mme Long's services are free to'anybody who desires to be fitted. Come on these two days, pur- -chase your favorite corset and Mme Long will fit it for you. She will be with us two days, Friday and Saturday, Oct. 8th. and 9th. October Sale of Blankets. Warm weather for blanket consideration, we'll admit, but the chilly nights suggest thit blanket season is near at hand, assortment is now the best in the year and the prices low. All oui blankets are carefully selected and may be strictly relied upon-. We buy and .sell only the best blanket, correct 1 EID OLOVESL1 is opened today. We have had mind tnat a woman's love fo what is dainty and beautiful i strikingly shown in her attach mcnt to Kid Gloves. "We hav soiicrht for what is new and choic for gloves, striking novelties am artistic effects,either in embroider or shade. The best styles of the best rnak ers are here, some of onr own ex elusive eftects, you can get glove nere different from Mrs. jS T ext door's, because designed and madi for us, and sold without the raid dleman's profit, you get that Throughout tlie assortment you will find that the keynote is worth Come and see glove elegance, hen are samples. The renowned "Williams Gloves cniarranteed, in black and Fancies New effects §1.00. Every new shade and all the fancy stitchings, as well as plain colors, in the well known Fowlei brand. Exclusive Novelties, treat for the eyes in the wonderful new color combinations ot the Foster inas. See them. In the Celebrated Case of the Sausage maker, the Vat and the Wife at Chicago. ASSAULT m THE DEFMSE'S WOEK Wiler & Wise. ; 'YOUR GRACE" is every woman's title by natural right. Make it doubly yoars. Her Majesty's Corset iasures a perfect contour—long slender waist'.grace- iul bust, and shapely hips. I corrects stooping shoulders, and gives a delightful ease and freedom to the bearing. Leading modistes prefer it to all others for setting off their dresses.lt is made honest- 1'f and on scientific principles. Every pair warranted. WILER & WISE, Logansport, Ind. Use Logan Milling; Co.'s Flours Patent and Automatic. These Flours are the Purest and of Highest grade on the Market THEM FITS. That's what you'll get if I make your clothes. I'm making Fall Suits and Overcoats to order from $16 to $40.00 ............. G. 'Tucker, 'Tailor, 4th and Broadway. When In doubt what to use fat Ncrvouj Debility, Loss ot Poirat Impoiency, Atropby.Vaiicocele «n« other weaknesses, from inf canie use Strioe Pilk. Dniu chtcW mud full Tieor quicklr renored. It «1«»4. net tnMhi n»h hteQr. Muted for $1.00;6tx>x«s:>S.OO.Wia $5.00 orders we giTt a gimmntMM cure or refund the Booey, *^t - . *«V%^_, _* ^» . Forslie at Beu Fisher's. begins with tlie Alibi ami Presents Sundry I'eople MTio Wouldn't Believe Scliolcy— "Witnesses .Also Impeach the Testimony of Charles as to That Soap-Making and the Need Thereof—Emma Schimpke Trie* to Explain—Hint of Briibery. Chicago, Oct. 7.—The state yesterday commenced its rebuttal in the Luetgert wife murder ea.se. The fight was directed upon four points in the defense: Matt Scholey's statement that he had seen Mrs. Luetgcrt in Kenosha May 4 and 5. Luetgert's claim that he sent Bialk for a particular brand of mineral water the night of May 1, to explain sending out at all when he had thirty-nine bottles in the factory. The contention of the defense that soft soap was needed to clean up the factory. The statements of Roaa Gleich and others which tended to impeach Emma Schimpke in her story that she had seen Mr. and Mrs. Luetgert enter the factory the night of May i, Hard on Witness Scholey. Half a dozen witnesses, swore they would not believe Scholey under oath. Henry Bulz, a saloonkeeper at 85 Clybourn avenue, and Charles Wagner, gave the most 'damaging testimony against' him. It was in the evening of Sept. 23 that Scholey was in his saloon, said Bulz~ Officer Feld£h§w,_4)f .J£eji.P?ha, waa there, as were also Charles Wagner" and Oscar Wagner. Over their glasses the group began to talk about the Luetgert case. "Well," said Scholey. "you must give Luetgfrt credit for doing a good job, anyway." "What did you get for going on the stand?" asked Charles Wagner. "Well," Scholey is quoted as saying, mysteriously, "I won't tell you, but I got enough out of it so that I am satisfied." This testimony was ruled out, but it got in a second time without objection—that Is got before the jury. Photograph Was Fifteen Vea-s Old. One thing about this testimony was that it was given by men who had had business troubles with Scholey and In one or two instance? the witnesses did not know the meanirg; of "veracity." Mrs. Tews testified that the photograph ol' Mrs. Luetgert showing twn gold rings on her fingers was tnker. fifteen years! ago, or some f.ime before the rings found In the vat v.-ere said to have been bought. Gorc.on Clark, salesman for Lord. Owen & Co., who sold Luetgert potash and mineral water, said he had explained to Luetgert that there was no real difference in the water and that Luetgert had seemed convinced. The defense made no appreciable impression on these witnesses by cross-examination. lative to ner meeting tne ooys at mgnt. Her face became scarlet, and she became angry and snapped baclc her replies in a manner that amused even Judge Tuthill, while tne spectators smiled broadly. There were several witnesses brought forward to impeach Rosa Gleich. They swore that they were not with that young woman and her companions en the night of May 1, as she had testified. BIG BLA2£ AT CHICAGO. Destroys Comparatively Little Property, but Kills a 31:iu and a Child. Chicago, Oct. T.—Fanned by a strong •wind from the west, fire which brokeout in Dexter Park pavilion at the Union tuck yards yesterday afternoon spread to the district between Haistead andlln- lon avenue and r"orty-third and Forty- fifth streets, demolishing business houses and residences. It raged for two hoars, and the total loss was only about $60,000, of which $50,000 was the Dexter Park pavilion. Thi; horse market was saved. The most serious aspect of the fire was that a number of persons were injured during the fight with the flames, and fin unknown man burned to death. The injured are: Patrick Casey, employe of the stock yards, knocked down by horses; Morris Maloney, fireman, overcome by smoke and heat; P. F. Shearn, broken leg; Henry Walsh, slightly burned; William Donohue, fireman. Injured by falling timber. Dexter Park pavilion stands only a few yards southwest of the horse market, which is an immense frame affair covered by a huge dome. For the latter building to have caught fire would have meant the destruction of the greaterpor- tion of the stock yards. The pavilion contained 500 horses, and it was with the greatest difficulty that they were rescued. Late last night It was stated that paclifil Kohn, 4 years old, is supposed to have been burned to death.. She was left alone in her home, 4307 Haistead street, and could not be found afterward. Twenty-eight residences and stores were also destroyed, but the loss in each particular instance was small. CONFESSION OF FRANK NOVAK. STROXG FEATURE OF REBTJTTAI, Teamster Throws Dotibr on the Evidenc* Abont Soap Mafcinjj, One of the strongest features in ths rebuttal evidence offered was the evidence of Adam Brinker, teamster for a soap factory. It was in reference to the tallow, grease and chipped bone which George Eland said he delivered at the factory on May 1, and William Charles testified he procured as some of the ingredients of the soft soap which was to be made for the purpose of thoroughly cleaning up the big sausage factory preliminary to its prospective sale to an English syndicate. Brinkler said he hauled all the tallow— sixty-six pounds—and 150 pounds of bone away from the factory on May 1. He explained that it was his duty to do this once each week—usually the last day of the week. He conveyed the material to a soap-making firm by which he was employed. "Did you see bones, tallow or mixed grease in barrels other than the grease you hauled on May 1?" asked McEwen. "No; the barrels were all empty that I saw in the factory that day." "Did you ever put any bones or tallow in the icehouse?" "No." This evidence was considered important as contradicting the story of :he defense to the effect that Luetgert had used barrels of grease and tallow in the factory on the night of May 1 in making soft soap. According to the story of Brinkler there was absolutely no ta.llow, bones or greas.e in barrels which were alleged to have been rolled nto the basement and afterwards dumped into the middle vat. Brinkler added that he knew Mrs. Luetgert quiet well, and had seen and talked with her just prior to her-disappearance. He said she talked rationally, and that she did much of her own housework. This alter statement was in contradiction of he story of Mary Siemering. Deputy . Sheriff Frank Moran was •ailed to the witness stand to tell about vhat he found at the Luetgert sa.usage 'actory -on May 4. where he made a seizure under foreclosure. He said that he took possession of everything in the grocery store connected with the factory. He found amcng other things 100 boxes of soap of different brands. This point was brought out to impress ipon the jury that Luetgert did not require the soap it is asserted he proposed making. Emma Schimpke was recalled to the yitness stand and an effort made to .ow by her that all the impeaching vidence that had been produced by the defense on her testimony was the re- ult of a misunderstanding of her story. 3n direct examination she had stated hat she saw Luetsrert and his wife ;oing toward the sausage- factory at 0:30 o'clock on the night: of May L She was asked upon cross-examination f she had not testified to seeing Luet- jert and his wife on May 23. Witness id she had not. She had said, however, that on the light of May 23 she met Harry Fiedler ind the other boys at about the same nt she met them on the night of May 1, upon which date she had seen lUetgert and his wife. Attorney Phalen thawere£ questions upon the. Claims That His Victim Drank Poison That Was Intended for Robbers. Cedar Rapids, la., Oct. 7,—It has been known for a long time that Frank A. Xovak, the Wilford merchant and banker who is charged with the murder cf Edward Murray, together with ar- j son and conspiracy, had made a confession to C. C. Perrin, the detective, while en route from the Klondyke | country where he was captured, but Perrin has refused to say anything about it. Xow Perrin's report to th? Fhiel agency has been made public: It is very lengthy and is given up in most part to a detailed account of the trip to Alaska and return. The confession which Perrin says Novak made to him twice contains no surprises. Novak claims that he had a bottle o' iV'iifeky heavily charged with morphine in his store for the benefit of robbers who might break into his store. H:> says that when he and Murray went into the building on the fatal night ho went into the cellar to fix the fires, and when he returned discovered that Murray had drank a portion of the contents of the bottle and was then stupid. H« put him to bed and went down stairs, where he lay down on the counter to read, and fell as-Ieep; when he awokti trie-store was on fire. He claims thai: he tried twice to rescue Murray, bul: was unable, and then, fearing his story would not be believed, skipped out. LATEST CASE OF MOB MURDER. Also the Latest Crime That a ?>"egTo III Lynched for in the South. Hernando, Misa, Oct. 7.—Yesterday morning about 10 o'clock, when Henry Crower, colored, who had confessed tc seducing Dovie Ferguson, tire 15-year- old daughter of John Ferguson, a farmer who lives near this place, was in the office of Justice of the Peace Phillips awaiting preliminary trial on a charge of seduction, a mob of about seventy armed and unmasked men rode quietly into town, quickly secured the negro and rode rapidly away in an easterly direction toward the home of the Fergusons. At 2 o'clock yesterday afternoon it was learned the Crowe* had been lynched. He was strung up and shot. His body is still swinging from a tree. The mob was orderly but determined and waa seemingly well organized. Crower waa about 2S years of age and very Intelligent. He expected to be lynched and made no outcry when he was being taken from Hernar.do. Coincidence in Criminality. Webster City. la., Oct. ".—A strange coincidence came out in the indictment of T. J. Rick by the grand jury of Hamilton county and the indictment simultaneously of his wife by theHardin county grand Jury. Both are Charged with assault with attempt to kill, but in separate cases. The offenses were committed at the same hour, Aug. 11, and the indictments were voted at the same hour Tuesday. Rick is accused of stabbing a man named Rinderknecht and Mrs. Rick must answer a charge of shooting- a neighbor who had called to see her husband. Murder of a Postmaster. Saginaw, Mich.. Oct. 7.—At noon yesterday school children on going to thf store and postofSce at Appin, a small place near Ubley. Huron county, found the dead body of Duncan Paul, the postmaster, who had been shot five times in the head and body by Charles Vise, of Ubley. After killing the old man Vise was arrested. He made'a. full confession to the sheriff, giving robbery as the motive. Ballimo're Takes Another Game. Boston, Oct. T.—The third ball game la the Temple cup series was dull and uninteresting'. Baltimore won with ridiculous ease by a score ot S to 3. This gives Baltimore two games to one for Boston. "Withdraws from the Tteket Js'e-w York. Oct. 7.—The Journal and Advertiser says that Jacob Ruppert; Jr., Tammany candidate for president of the municipal council, baa withdrawn from UMI ticket. Autonomy To Be Granted the Island, but No Let Up in the Campaign Against the Rebs. THAI IS TEE tfEW CABINET'S FIAT. Interesting Account of the SanguIHy Ca*« and How the Prisoner's Fat Came Xear G«l:ting Into the Fire Through Too Much Zeal in Certain Quarters, According to Counsel Rodriguez — Weyler .Refiu&eb to Kesijcii and Receives Loud A Madrid, Oct. 7. — At a cabinei: council ilast night, the government decided to grant autonomy to Cuba under th suzerainty of Spain and to co:ni:ir.ue th« sampaign as long as may be necessary. Washingrlon, Oct. 7.— The celebrated case of Julio Sang-uilly is presented in a semi-official form in a pamhpli't issued by Sansuilly'a counsel here, Jose L Rodriguez. It tells the story In detail and gives a. number of letters passim between Secretary Olney, Senator Sherman, Consul General Lee and the United States minister at Madrid, Hannig Taylor, not appearing in the state department publications, and h-eretofon unpublished. As a whole th« docuroen upholds the course of President Cleveland and Secretary Olney, and poinU out that the agitation in Sangullly's behalf in congress served only to preju dice his_case, After_£jaMns tha,t the attention of conjure* "and "thV~p«Wic'wa» not attracted to Sanguifl'y. "ytitil the vary moment In which, through sklllfu diplomatic management the release o: Sanguilly frohl imprisonment wfthou further suffering 1 or humi!ia.t-l:on h been secured," the writer says: Senate*!* Exuberant Patriottiiim, "But the moment was one of extreme perplexity, which the friends o:t Sanguil- ly will not easily forget. Through an exuberant effusion of patriotic xeal and most commendable humanitarian feelings on the part of certain members of the United States senate; through a noble, although misguided, sentiment ol irenerous complassion. sentiment of worked up in their minds, and in the minds of the kind-hearted people of this country, by willful- misrepresentation cf the facts in the case, and by stories propagated by false friends and Intruders about wrongs and sufferings and indignities upon the prisoner, which in fact were never perpetrated or attempted to be perpetrated; through the desire of certain Cuban agitators, without author- Icy to speak for the prisoner, of posing as hig friends, urging extreme measures and precipitating, if possible, a conflict between the United States ana Spain," etc.. the counsel says that, a condition of things that might have proved fatal was brought about. Some Honorable Senators Helped. But says Rodriguez: "Thanks to divine Providence, through the righteous attitude of the state department; through the firm stand of some honorable senators who were then called organs of the governor general of Cuba or the queen cf Spain.; through the cooperation of the Spanish minster, and perhaps through the earnest appeal of the prisoner's counsel to the honorable chairman of the senate committee on foreign relations — the crisis wasaverted. * * * The result bears testimony to the fact that in all question concerning the action of Spain in this continent the United States of America are a party to the contention — and that In obedience to eternal laws of nature, the wishes of the government of the United States of America have always to prevail in the end." __ •VVEYLEK GIVE!* A>" OVATION. Demonstration In His Honor at Havana*— His Challenge to $a£asl:a. Madrid. Oct. 7.— Senor Sagusta, the premier, has received a cable message from Captain General Weyler, who offers his services to the government and says: "I shall not resign." Havana, Oct. 7. — In spite of Captain General Weyler's prohibition a. notable demonstration took place hen; yesterday in his honor. The bourse was closed, as were also the principal stores and the tobacco and other manufactories. All the main streets were gaily decorated. The various processions united at Central P.arfc, arid then moved together to the plaza In front of the captain general':* palace, where as many as 20,000 people were gathered. Several bands discoursed patriotic music. The ulaza and the thoroughfares leading into it were densely crowded. A. number of deputations went to the palace, where they were received by the captain general. They assured him that it was: the desire of all the loyal inhabitants of the island that he should continue at the head of the government and carry on the campaign against the Insurgents. FLAMING HAVOC AT MEDORA. Eighteen Buildings Earned In th<< Bniines* Center— Several Persons Hi Lit. Medora, Ills., Oct. 7.— Fire broke out at Z a. m. yesterday in the rear of Robings 1 hardware store, spread rapidly, and in two hours had destroyed that building and seventeen others, adjoining, practically wiping out the business portion of the town and causing an estimated loss of S100.000; insurance one- half. The principal losses are; as follows: J. Robings, J6.000; Bank of Medora, JS.OOO; T. L,. Loper & Co., $2,500; T. A. Loomis, $6,000; A. Steed, J7,000. Several persons were more or les» seriously burned and bruised while trying to rescue goods from ttv* stores. Among them are: C. "vv. Tietsart, severely burned on hand; W. T. Roach. hands burned, will probably lose one; Vf. F. Keller, severely burned alxrat tlie face; Joe Dreanan, hurt by a. falling piano: E. E. Feeble, bruised and burned, Dr. J. E. Walton, cut by flyinjr Before being discovered the fire got such », start that the citizens of the town. which has a population of 1,500, had hard work Ju retting the fUUPt Royal Bakes the fowl pant. POWDER Absolutely *ur« IkOVM. BAXtNO KIWDCR CO., NEW VOMK. trol. In addition to this tne water waa very scarce and most of the wells wera •urrounded by fire, which rendered then* •jseless. HOLOCAUST !N SOUTH DAKOTA.' Seven Per*on« Burned to Death, One Being a Woman njirt the Other* Girls. Minneapolis, Oct. 7. — A special to Tha Tribune from Plankinton. S. D.. says: One of the worst disasters In the history of the state occurred Tuesday midnight by the burning of the girls' dormitory at the State fndustrial school. lives were lost. The deadjjtre: Hooper, instructor; Mabel To Tillie' rt, aged 9, of Sjoux Falls; Bessie ;&lerby, aced H, of Hot Springs; Ida Warner, aged 16, of Watertown; Christina Bergman) aged 11, of Yankton; Nellie Johnson, aged 13, of Graf ton, N. D. ; Lillian West, aged 11, Sioux Falls. The burned struc-- ture wasof wood, three stories in height, and was but recently completed, Th« origin of the flre is unknown, and It was discovered by the watchman, who saw the flames bursting from the upper windows while he was in a building gome distance away. Tlhere was absolutely no meaJis of extinguishing the flre at the school, and the buildings being over a mile from town no aid could be rendered and in a Ehort time the entire annex was enveloped in flames. In less than twenty minutes from the time the fire was seen the building was destroyed. Search for the bodies was commenced as soon as possible and late yesterday afternoon all had been recovered and were immediately buried. Each was burned be- yound recognition. The loss on tha building is $25,000. _ __ BRANN SHOULD MOUNT A GUN, Or He Should Move Oat of Texan, to \V1ier» People Go to Law. Waco, Tex., Oct. 7.—Yesterday afternoon W. C. Erann, editor of The Iconoclast, was publicly beaten by Judge J. B. Scarborough, George Scarborou^rh and R. H. Hamilton. The difficulty began in the Provident building and was continued for half a block on the street, until Brann fell in a heap on the street cs.r track. Brann was bleeding 1 from a dozen savage-cuts on the head and face. IB less than five minutes a thousand excited citizens had gathered on the jcen'e and there was everyindicationoftrouble. Six-shooters were in evidence, and Tor a time it looked as if nothing could avert a row. Brann's assailants were arrested. Judge Scarborough is atrusteeof Baylor university and has a daughter In the university. He says Brann's recent attack in his paper on the university in what caused the trouble. Toung Scarborough and Hamilton were students in the Institution and say that Brann's attack was beyond endurance. After Iber affair Brana made this statement: "I was "landing at the elevator when suddenly three pistol were stuck in my face. As I was descending the fiops blows were rained on my head. In front of the Guiding stood" my carriag'e and I was prevented from entering- It. Finally I sank from exhaustion and loss of blood." Seth Low Make* a Speech. New York. Oct. T.— Seth Low, Citizens' Union candidate for mayor, last -night opened his campaign at a large and en- ihusiastic mass meeting held In Cooper Union. The hall was packed by mem and women, all seemingly In favor of the Citizens' Union movement After several addresees Low waa introduced and it' was some minutee before he could make himself beard. BO tremendous was the cheering. Robbed of the Price of a F«rm. Burlington, la., Oct. 7. — Yesterday morning at 4 a. m. Harvey Cherry, who just returned from Nebraska where he sold a farm, and had tS.OOO on his jerson, was waylaid by three footpads. mocked senseless and robbed of. the money and a valuable gold watch. H« was found bound and gagged In an 6.1- ey almost dead from losa of blood. Xot Yet JOlctKtor. Washington, Oct. 7. — Senor Calve, the osta Rican representative here, states positively that the reports that President Iglesias, of Costa Rica, haa pro- la.imed himself dictator are without otmdatlon. Calve received advices from tils- government yesterday which show cqnclusiyetg.thal.jiQ dictaiorsbiB exlrtl This add is neTF, and here to eraain for & while, to let yon mow that we are Iways at the front with new _^5 goods and lots of them. Q Come i» D. A. HAUK. B • 1

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