Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 21, 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 21, 1897
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THE LOGANSPORT PHAROS. 22D YEAR. TflUKSDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 21, 181)7. Friday's Building Bargains. Mr. Altman in The Annex Saturday Misses and Children's Cloaks Our immense improvement—an addition ot 5640 square feet of floor spoce, requires a great out )af. A stock reduction is necessary. Change: will be made in every department so as to make room for the workers—we will make prices do the clearing. Opening Saturday Mt. Altman, with Misses' and Children's Cloaks will give a special display in The Annex Saturday. Special measurements without extra charge. Hundreds of all linen and elegantly Embroidered SwissHandkerchiefs, worth to 35 cents for 10 and 15 cts. Muslin Underwear for the Children, all kinds worth 25 cents for 13 cte See our Broadway window for wonderful bargains in white aprons. New effects with Idia Linen and Embroidered insets, worth to 50 cents, and »U for.. 25 cts Very Elegant Mocu Cotton Vests, a regular 50 cent value, during this sale, 25c All Wool, Fancy Imported Flannel Waists, linen and dress-maker made, •worth $4.00 for |2.50 100 Pieces Handsome .Fancy Ribbons, 40c to 60c for 25 cts 15 cents Ladies' Black Hose for... lOc the One Man, So It is Said, Will Sav Luetgert's Neck from the Rope That Chokes. SO PEOSPEOT POB AJT AGEEEMEFT General Belief Thai: There Are >'ot Than Two, Perhaps Three, Who Do J>'ot Believe in Xuetg-ert's Guilt, but Only One Who is Fixed in Hiu Belief as to Innocence—Secret Session of the Court—Jury Want** Instructions. Chicago, Oct. 21.—At 8:30 last night it u-as announced from the office of State's Attorney Denean that there would be no announcement of a verdict in tie Luetgert case before the opening: of court this morning. Judge Tuthill went home early in the evening, leaving, matters with Slate's Attorney Deneen, who was to send him word in case a verdlctshouid be reached during the «arly part of the evening". Tr.e attorneys for the defense also left matters with Deneen and went home to await any word that might come from the jury room. Attorney Phalen, the junior counsel for the de-' ense, was around the state's attorney's 'ffice for a short time, and then took hia eparture. He made a call on the state's 98 and 85c Dress Goods in all Novelty Weaves, Extra values and we close them at 68 and 58c Chamois Flannel now so popular and price is 10c Tubular Braids, like every one is looking for, in all designs are here at 6c j attorney, and poking his head TnsidTche jil eece( j J door queried briefly: "Anything?" "Nothing," said Deneen with a weary smile, which Phalen returned as he hurried for the doorway. State's Attorney Deneen, pale-farced and red-eyed from lack of sleep, sat in his office until 8:" ; f, and then announced that he would wait no longer and gave orders that his office Gent's Heavy Jersey Weave, Lined Shirts and Drawers, worth 75cts, at our building sale 50o Heavy Black Feather Boas, worth 30c for 25q Heavy Fleeced Underwear for the Children up from lOc Spachel work Doylies,worth 10c,for 5c Kolab'ird with rum. The counsol fur the defense stili stick to their assertion of a coming- acquittal, but Attorney Phalen says "disagreement" as often as he says "acquittal." The "state is now looking for a disagreement, having small hope thta Harlev will agree to a conviction, and certainly not to the death penalty. The state's attorney is, however, confident that the ;>ury will be with him to the extent of ten to two or eleven to one, "I will have ten of th«m I feel sure," he said, "although It la Possible that I may have only nine— but nine wil! be for the state without th* slightest doubt." If a disagreement is the result of the ti-ial the case will be tried again assoon as possible. SECRETARY BLISS AT NEW YORK. cents, yard wide brown Sheetings, 20 yds. for fl.OO A Heavy Boucle Jacket, a bargain, *8,50 for $5.89 be closed. Jury Locked Up for the Kight. "I shall wait no longer," he said, "and there is no need of anybody waiting aft- Building Bargains In The Cloak Room. -Broadway. Fourth St. After Dec. 1st., 408 and 410 Wall Street. Use Logan Milling Co.'s Flours Patent and Automatic. These Flonrs are the Purest and of Highest grade on the Market THEM FITS. That's what you'Jl get if I make your clothes . I'm making- Fall Suits and Overcoats to order from $16 to $40.00 ............. G. Tucker, Tailor, **h and Brdadway. ==PATENTS== American and Oa.na.dia.ri Patents promptly obtained, Patent, Mechanical and Perspective Drawings prepared, Inventions Developed. B B. QORDON. er I ;eave. I agreed with Judge Tuthill and the attorneys for the defense to remain here until 8:30 to receive the announcement if a verdict should be reached. In the event of an agreement I was to send word to the judge and opposite counsel and they would come to the court for the purpose of receiving the verdict. It was understood that if the jury did not send word of a verdict by 8:30 the building should be closed and everything should go over until 9:30 tomorrow morning. No word has come, and if the Jury does arrive at a verdict it will not be heard and no announcement of the verdict being reached will be sent out from the jury room. There Is absolutely no chance now of anything being- heard from the twelve men before tomorrow morning at the earliest" Judge Will Try to Force a Verdict, For a time last night it was rumored that if the jury had not agreed by today it will be discharged as soon as it re-; ports its inability to reach a verdict.' This, however, is not the case. It is the firm determination of Judge Tuthill to keep the jury until Saturday nig-ht or late Saturday afternoon before he permits them to go with a disagreement. Hi has announced that both state and defendant have spent so much money and time, and the case has been 90 loflg a,nd difficult to try, that he will not consent to the discharge of the jury until there is absolutely no hope whatever of a verdict being reached. The jury stands about where it stood twenty-four hours ago. Reports vary from nine for the death penalty to three for acquittal to eleven for death and one for acquittal. OXE STRONG FRIEXD FOK I.UETGEBT. Takes Part in the Speaking with Tracy mud Black—Campaign Notes, New York, Oct. 21.—General Benjamin P- Tracy, candidate for mayor; Secretary of the Interior Cornelius N. Bliss, and overnor Frank N. Black addressed an audience of 1,500 persons at a Republican meeting- held last night in the Lenox ly- neum here. Secretary Bliss in the course >f his remarks said: "There has be«n :riticism about men coming from Wash- ngton, Ohio, Nebraska and other places o speak to the people of New York. I nought I had a right as a. citizen of this own to come. I have seen Senators Thumon and Foraker come here before nd some of our friends who now criti- iae them far coming were then glad to ee them. The state of Kansas is raJs- ng- money for George's campaign." General Tracy and Governor Black poke next in order. Henry G«orge spoVe at a meting In the Brooklyn tcademy of Music and called forth an udience which filled the big building to verfiowing-. A second meting was held In the Clermon-t Avenue rink, Brooklyn, where an immense audience was addressed by George and Tom L,. Johnson, of Ohio. Seth Low addressed a large meeting in Flushing-. The executive committee of the Manhattan Democracy —so-called Steckler Democracy—unanimously Indorsed the Citizens' Union ticket. DECLMES TO CONFER. Great Britain Finds It Impracticable at This Time to Join a Silver Conference. OAOTOT EEOPEfl THE INDIA MISTS ; pry Block If He Could Be Convinced the Sausage- maker Slight Be Handed. Chicago. Oct. 21.—It is alleged that the one juror holding out persistently for Luetgert is Harlev, and It is thought that if he would change front there would be little time lost in arriving at a verdict in the celebrated wife-murder case. Juror Holabird is also credited with favoring- the acquittal of the prisoner, but it is thought that he would come around quickly if Harlev could be induced to vote for conviction. The feeling among the jurors who are in favor of the death penalty 13 high against Harlev, and they have done some very plain talking to him. At one time yesterday morning they even sent YELLOW JACK MAKES PROGRESS. Record at New Orleans Beaten Again -with. Sixty >*ew Cases. New Orleans, Oct. 21. — All previous records as to the number of new cases were broken yesterday. Early in the evening fifty-three new cases had been entered in the books of the board. At the same time there had been six deaths. These had all occurred during- the early morning-, and it was characteristic of the day's events that although there had been six deaths reported up to 7 o'clock not a single one of them had occurred sini.'e noon. The record of the day was 60 cases and 6 deaths. Elsewhere in the fever belt the reports were as follows: Mobile, S cases, 1 death: Edwards, Miss., 7 cases; Scran- :on, Miss., 16 cases, 1 death; Pascagroula, Miss., 3 cases. 1 death; Montgomery, Ala;, 5 ca?es, 1 death: Cayuga, Miss., 5 cases; McHenry, Miss., 3 cases; BIloxI, Miss., 17 cases, 5 deaths. Head of the Financial Department of That • Portion of the Empire Strongly Against ; Such a Stove—Premier Invites Other Sug- i Stations Looking to a Stable Par Ex- j change Between Silver aud Gold—Germany's Action Depends on England's. London, Oct 21.—Salisbury last night sent to Ambassador Hay the reply of the British government to the proposals of the American bimetallic special commission headed by Senator Wolcott It is a diplomatically worded note. His lordship says that the government of Great Britain is not able to reopen the India mints at present. He regrets the Inability to accede to the proposals of th« American commissioners. Great Britain having as great an interest as the United States and France in securing a stable par exchange for gold and silver, and an enlarged use of silver. In these circumstances, continues. Lord Salisbury, the British government does not see the desirability of an international monetary conference, but will be pleased to consider any other practical suggestion! from the United Statea Lord Salisbury encloses with the note a copy of the statement of Sir J. Westland, head of the flnanc<p.I department of India, which was under discussion at the meting of the cabinet council last Saturday, and which takes strong grounds against th« reopening- of the India mints. Germany Walt* on John BulL Senator^ W_olcott is not In London. Am- Rojrml the food pw«. whnlM»»i mm* POWDER Absolutely Pure •OVAL »«i>i« lowoen co., NEW wmt IMPOKTANT LABOR LITIGATION. Episcopal Missionary Council. Milwaukee, Oct. 21.—At the evening session of the EpiscopaJ missionary council Rev. Arthur S. Lloyd related a graphic tale of the ignorance of the colored people in the south. He stated that the 'time had come when it was necessary to educate the negro up to a high Christian standard. He thought thi could be acomplished as well by whit teachers as those of the negro race. Th reading of this paper lead to a discus sion, some of the delegates taking the stand that it was necessary to appoln colored bishops. Others opposed thla idea and no agreement was reached. bassador White came from Berlin last Saturday. He has avoided publicity, but has had several conferences with Senator WolcotL In the course of an interview with the corespondent of the Associated Press White said that Ger~ many's action as to bimetallism wiLl depend upon England. Discussing the possibility of a tariff war, White said: "I do not believe that Germany will inaugurate a tariff war with the United States. The German press and many German statesmen have been very bitter against the Dingley law, but I think they are now beginning" to realize that an increased prosperity will enable t)ie United States to buj' ag much as under the lower tariff." FIGHT WITH THE TRIBESMEN. Ciue Before the Supreme Court That Ii»« volven the Eight-Hour IAW*. Washington. Oct. 21.—The CSJK of Albert P. Holden, plaintiff in error, vs. Harvey Hardy, sheriff of SaltLakecoun- ty, Utah, which involves the coastttution- ality of the Utah eight-hour law for miners engaged in underground' mines, was argued in the supreme court yesterday. The case came up from the «u- preme court of Utah. Holdea WM con- - vieted of employing: Anderson, a miner, for ten hours a day. and sentenced t» pay a fine of J50 and serve fifty-seven days In jail. On the trial Holden. whita admitting- the employment of Andersen for ten hours a day, pleaded not gruilty because Anderson voluntarily engaged ta the service. Further, the facts charged <JId no t con- stituU a crime, the statute being repugnant to the constitution of the Unit- Declared Not Violated. Peoria. Ills.. Oct. 21.—The United States grand jury yesterday refused to return a bill in the complaint filed against Grand Master Walker V. Powell and Grand Secretary H. B. Perhajn of the Order of Railway Telegraphers, charg-ing- them with violating- the anti- contract alien labor law. The action was brought by a clerk In the brotherhood offices, who was discharged to make room for a clerk given a place at the request of the Canadian lodg-es of the order. Extraordinary Case of Crime. Creston, la., Oct. 21.—The city of Corang- is wrought up over the arrest of Mrs. Hoxsie, wife of Editor Hoxsie, of for Judge Tuthill to know, among other he Corning Gazette. She has admitted WHILE OTHER BRANDS Or CIGARS ARE ^^^f^A DETERIORATING ubanola V^X IS KEPT KV THE HIGHEST POSSIBLE POINT Or EXCELLENCE *** THIS IS POSSIBLE BY REASON OF IP1HENSE 5HLES. ** CUBHNOLA OUTSELLS ANY THREE OTHER BRANDS *«**SSK YOUR DEALER TOR CUBANOLA. A. KILTER DRUG COMPANY SOLE DISTRIBUTERS »»»*»»* INDIANAPOLIS -i JATinn/uvin/umixririj\njinn/iAn^ EVERY WOMAN Dr. Paal's Pennyroyal Pills Ttwr m vmpt, Mta u4 «•*•!• l» null Th* n»lne (Dr. PmTcO nffti ilnv For Sale at Ben Fisher'a . things, if eleven men could compel one man to vote with them, or if a verdict would be valid if but eleven men signed it. This is the incident that gave to the state the idea that there was but one man standing between Luetgert and a death sentence. There was considerable excitement around the court room yesterday morning when the counsel on both sides, the judge, the jury and the prisoner met in the court room and held a secret session, excluding everybody, even the reporter?. Xo one knows all that took place at the session except those present, so it is not even an established fact that the jury wanted to know whether eleven men could coerce the twelfth, and they would have been very ignorant American citizens if they had wanted information on that point. The jury wanted some further instructions, so it is said, as to the evidence. They wanted to know howthey should weigh the evidence of Nicholas Faber and the Schimpke girls, who testified to seeing- Luetgert and his wife enter the factory the night of May 1. Judge Tuthill advised the jury that he could not instruct them concerning circumstances of fact, of which, under the law, the jury must be the sole judge. As to this matter it was testified in the trial that no one not possessed of telescopic eyes could s«e what the Schimpke girls said they saw at night. And the witness, was a reliable and creditable one. During the afternoon there was no signof a verdict and no word of any kind caine from or went into the little room where the jurors were locked up. At times loud talking could be heard and the tones indicated anything but *n atmosphere of harmony. There is very little thought now of anything- but a disagreement. It is the general opinion that Harler will prove oiatinatt to the end. and h» TUT kaor that she administered laudanum to the illegitimate infant of her daug-hterand afterward buried it in the cellar. She was arrested on information filed hy Dr. Glover. The coroner's jury brought in a verdict against Mrs. Hoxsie. Mrs. Hoxsie is one of the Influential temperance workers of the city. Sirs. Pullman with Her Dead. Chicago, Oct. 21.— Mrs. George M. Pullman and her son, Sanger W., arrived from New York at S o'clock yesterday morning. They had been visiting In the eastern city and as soon as the news of George Jr. Pullman's (Jeath reached them both jrtarted for Chicago. Mrs. Frank J. Cardan, of San Francisco, daughter of the sleeping car magnate, is on the way to Chicago with her husband. Sunday School Convention at Chicago. Chicago, Oct. 21.— Nearly a hundred delegates assembled yesterday to participate in the sessions of the conference of officers and missionaries of the Northwestern District American Sunday School Union. Iowa. Illinois, Wisconsin, Minnesota, Nebraska, the Dakotas, northern Michigan and Montana are represented. Kasson Begins His "\Vork. Washington, Oct. 21. — Special Commissioner Kasson, who was appointed to deal with the negotiations relative toth-; reciprocity agreements under the new tariff act. has entered upon the actual work with which he is charged, beginning- with the effort to prepare an acceptable agreement in the case of France. Builders Elect Officers. New York. Oct. 21.— The Carriage Builders' National Association, in session here yesterday, elected the following- officers for the ensuing year: President, George H* Babcock, 'Watertown, N. T.: secretary and treasurer. Henry C. Ttfcl^ar. Wilmington. British Forces Stonn the Heights Through a Very Hot Rifle Fire. Simla, Oct. 21.—According to advices from Fort Lockhardt, the tribesmen having- occupied Dargai Ridge, which commanded Chagrux, on the Samana range. General Sir Yeatman-Bipgs sent the second division yesterday morning to dislodge them. The position was-a very strong one, On the summit of a precipitous hill, reached only by a single path along which the attacking force, cousisting of the Gurkha regulars and the Dorsetshire regiment was obliged to climb in Indian file, three batteries meanwile shelling the Sangars. The British suffered a temporary check when they reached the open space and were exposed to an accurate flre. After a prolonged artillery fire the Gurkhas were reinforced by the Gordon Highlanders. Then followed a magnificent rush across the open space in the face of a murderous fusillade. The enemy stood their ground till the British reached the rocks below, down which the tribesmen could not see to fire, an-1 then they fled pell-mell. The losses of the Gurkhas and the Gortlnn High- la.nders were severe. The tribesmen reserved their fire till the Gurkhas reached the zigzag path undier a perpendicular cliff. Three British companies crossed the fire i.-»ne oft here at a rush, sustaining heavy losses, while the remainder deployed to the left to intercept a flank attack by some 7,000 of the enemy from that direction. At 12:30 p. m. matters looked ^ornery serious, as the British gun flr e had failed to dislodge the enemy. General Kempster thereupon went forward in person, moving up the-Gordon Highlanders and the Third Sikh regiment into he fighting line. A systematic assault was ihen organized and 3,000 men with fixed bayonets stood waiting for the order to advance. Three minutes before the -word of -ommand was given General Kempster elegraphed back instructions to the artillery to concentrate their fire. The eighteen pieces of artillery responded, and under cover of this fire the leading ompany of Highlanders, amid perfect iience. rushed into the fire zone. Half he men dropped, but the remainder ushed gallantly on till they reached the over where the Gurkhas lay. The rest the force streamed after them and the tribesmen seeing that most of the troops had passed the fire zone fled up the hill and collected under cover of the cliffa The Highlanders and mixed regiments, after pausing a moment to take breath, again advanced to the assault, and twenty minutes later the position was won. The ridse wag stormed at 3 o'clock. ed States in that it prohibited employer and employe from making contracts in a lawful way for lawful purposes: that it was class legislation, and deprived the defendant of property and liberty without due process of law. Upon conviction he filed a petition In the supreme court of Utah for a writ of habeas corpus, which the court denied, whereupon it wa» brought to the supreme court on assignment of errors that the Utah supreme court erred in holding the law constitutional. Judge Jere M. Wilson appeared for the plaintiff. REUNION OF THE "IRON BRIGADE," Famous for It* Deed* of Valor In the Bat- tleueld, at I,uCro«se, Win. LaCrt)sse, Wis., Oct. 21.—The "Iron Brigade" began its reunion here yesterday with about 300 of the famous brigade present. General Bragg, its commander, with Mrs. Bragg, is present. . General Bragg and Colonel W. W. Robinson are the cnly survivors of the six who from time to time commanded the brigade. The former i& president of tht association. At the business meeting a rtsolutlon was adopted adverse to giving- war medals, as discriminating- against others for equally meritorious services. A copy of the same will be sent to the secretary of war. Milwaukee was selected as the place or next meeting. A paper was read by Captain H. H. Harries, on "In the Ranks at Antletam." The evening meeting wa« very largely attended. Papers were read by Colonel DaJey on "Wisconsin in the War," and by C. H. McConnell, of Michigan, on "First Day's Battle at Gettysburg." Empire Strengthening Her B«fen>e«. London, Oct. 21.—In connection with the increase in the strength of the British army the defense of the colonies of j Great Britain is receiving unusual attention. The government has just dispatched a former secretary of state for war to Australia with instructions to report to the war-office upon the condition ot the defenses of the Australian colonies, to urge an increase or thfc colonial forces and to submit proposals for arming the local troips and exchanging battalions from Australia with those of the motherland. The mission of W. S. Fielding, the Canadian minister of finance, to Great Britain also includes dlscaesing with the colonial office what proportion ot £1,500.000 which it Is proposed to expend in strengthening the Canadian defenses should be home bj- the imperial government. . • Fort Sheridan Hammond Cane. Chicago, Oct 2L—A court of Inquiry is to pass on the merits of Captain Leonard A. Loverinjfs case. An order has been issued from the hfcadQuart ers Department of the Missouri by Major General Brooke, giving notice that a court of inquiry is to convene at Fart Sheridan Thursday, Oct 21. This Is the cs.sc where a soldier refused to walk to a court martial and instead of havicg him carried the captain had him dragged by the feet to the court room. Yellow Jack Quits the State Government. Birmingham, Ala., Oct 2L—Owing to the prevalence of yellow fever in Montana the fact that aU of the towns and cities of the elate have quarantined against that plait the atata grovernment has temporarily been removed to Birmingham. The governor acd all the state officers have located here and are transacting business from this point In Probably Xot Cadwallader. Janesviile, wts., Oct 21.—Lawrence Wilbur, who was arrested hereforshoot- ing William Butters, probably ji not Charles H. CadwalJader, the- alleged Indianapolis defaulter, wanted in Knicn City. Ind. Sheriff Acheson received a, photograph of Cadwallader. and says it bears no resemblance to a likeness of Wilbur. 3IInei-s Reject the Offer. Spring Valley, Ills., Oct 2L—The miners here reject without a meeting the scale offered by the coal company. It is called a "scab" scale and no formal notice will be taken of it. Baltimore vs. Ail-Amerlcwi. Peoria,. Ills., Oct. 21.—Ten hundred ar.-T fifty people saw a pretty game between the Baltimore and All-American tean-s yesterday afternoon. Baltimore, »; AJ-American, It. You'l Deceased When you see the nice thing* at 410 Broad way .JJew Goods sr- riring every daj. Birthday Presents, Wedding Presents. Anniversary Presenta. All Good* marked in Plain Figures and engraved Free of Charge. Spectacles to Fit any Eye. D. A. HAUK, ! JKWKLKK AX» •PTIC1AJI.

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