Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 12, 1895 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 12, 1895
Page 1
Start Free Trial

ountal VOL. XX. LOGANSPORT, INDIANA. TUESDAY MORNING, MARCH 12. 1895. NO- 61. We are always correct as to Oar recent opening of Ladles' Fine Salts has fully demonstrated in what favor Crepons and Small Cheeks Are held in the Fashionable World. Finding so many of the snme styles in our stock as were shown in the ready-made gowns it u il undoubtedly place confidence in our styles to all intending purchasers We are always right Our line of Black and Colored Crepons Is complete, varied and handsome, ranging in price from £2.00 to 60c Such a line of JeL Garnitures, Jet Yokes, Jet Festoons, Jet Bands Jet Ornaments, as we are showing was never surpassed in the West Our Lace Stock. Is complete and elegant. Laces suitable to trim any Fabric to be found here. The'verv latest effects in Edelweiss, Ecru, Valen- cicncs, Buxctrcllc, Point" de Paris, Dcutelle Chantilly, Perforated Laces, Chiffons and Silks. Ribbons. Every Shade, every Style, every Quality can be found here Pretty Ribbon arc the most Stylish Trimming for Spring and hummer. Our Stock will always contain the greatest variety and newest colors. We Invite your Inspection. Busy Bee Hive, 409-411 Broadway, 306 Fourth St. Spring Suitings, Spring Overcoatings, Spring Trouserings, Novelties all in waiting for you to come and select them. If you are hard to please our goods and prices will win you. PIERCE, THE TAILOR. 1IBOAJ>WAV. See The Specialists For Chronic and Private Diseases and Deformities. Diseases of Women treated by the new electrical method that has given wonderful rosults. . Don't forgot that their vapor treatment, for all Chronic Lung Troubles cots the remedies to the diseased spots and cures wnen everything else fails. Qall ard investigate anyway. It costs you nothing for consultation. Drs. Christopher & Longenecker, AtlTlie Medical ana Surgicalllnstitute. 417 MarketSt, - - Logansport. Ind. For Fine Printing. * * You will find the Journal Job Rooms unsurpassed. LETTER'H&flDS INVt^ftTlONS NOTEittEflDS, PROGRAMS, STATEMENTS, OftRDS, [ENVELOPES fl SPEGIftl/TY. You get our figures andjwe'll do the work. Do not fail to {call on the JOURNAL for Job Printing. TO HANG. WORTH IS DEAD. Judge Passes Sentence Upon Murderer Hayward at Minneapolis, Execution to Take Place on June II, Three Months Hence— Keeps His Nerve. 11.— MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., March Barry Hayward was brough'; into court Monday morning to receive his sentence for the murder of Mist. Ging. Judge Smith, after the usual formalities, sentenced him to hang three months from Monday. Tlio Sentence. "flanged by the neck until you are dead." The words fell heavily on the ears of the listeners as Judge Smith pronounced the doom of Harry Hayward. At 10:30 Judge Smith .arose and motioned that the defendant be brought before him. •'Have you anything to say," asked the judge, "why sentence should not now be pronounced?" S«y« Ho Is Innnncunt. May ward cleared his throat, and with an effort replied: ".Nothing, sir, except- that I am innocent in spite of the twelve jurors." JU'Jimrks of tliu Judge. Judge Smith then began, his sentence: "It Is Lhc most, painful duty thilt over do- voh'ccl upon me." suld ho, "to pronounce tie sontenoo uf Juw upoa you tit Lbisi time. You have had, ill my judgment, a fulr trial. You liuvo boon assisted In Uie do'onse by remarkable Icjjiil talent. "Tlio jury huvo boon curcfully uiianlod and ];o|)t from iho public, so ilinc tlicro was no possible chuncu tluit iliuy should havo boan contuuilniHuJ. I Ir:s;truuti;d clicm not to discuss umoiiK themsulves ilio Built or Innocence or tho Lustlmony in ihc UUNC of tbe iloiil charge, juid I :ua conlldcnt that they obeyed tlio order of -the court. They wore twelve men curefully oto.sen und of uprighL-lioncsly. «r.d ttcy huvo huci each oau in lilx own mind independent of the others an opi:iion that you are cruiliy. [lo.'Hii't lAivor (,'iipilnl ruiiiHhiu«nt. "]n the judgment of this court this WHS acon- .scle'.itious verdict of this jury. Although I am not favoi-nblo to capital punishment, us I told the jury ii: the charge. 1 am not responsible fur H. J am here to obey the !(iw in reference to It. It is wit;i fijcliufa that I wish I could iivuiU that 1 pi'o:;0'Jtiee thiy sentence. 'i 1 .. ,::iu ; Until UotiU- '-it Is ordi-ri;*! lint you. Harry T. Hnyward. receive pinilKlnrioa-. for murder In tho :lrst tle- BPBU. of which yon have been convicted, be taken from lien- to tho county jail uud after the lapse of u period of three calendar months from this day shall thereafter be taken to a place of execution fixed by tho dovornor ot Minnesota and at a time in his warrant set, and hanfced by the neck until you are dead." Harry sat, down unmoved an.d was iiumc'diatelytaken back to tho jail. RUN DOWN BY A TRAIN. O»n Womnu Killed mid Two Others l?a- tully Injured ut St. Joseph, Slu. Si. JOSEPH, Mo., March 11.—One woman was killed outright jind two other? fatally injured by a Missouri Pacific passenger train, at 1 o'clock Sunday afternoon 7 miles south of the city. The woman who was killed is Mrs. Thomas Allen. Tbe injured are Mary Allen, agi«t -~i, and Mattie Uixon, aged .U 1 . The -party Blurted to drive across the track in front of the train" when the horse bulked. The engine struck the conveyance, throwing the acciip;mts 30 feet from the truck. Mrs. Allen's neck was broken, her daughter's skull was crushed, and the child's legs broken. WAYLAID Two Tonsil AND ROBBED. DceU :ro(;s Do a 111 In Oliio. WOOSTKK, 0., March 11. — John Speueer, commissioner of Hobnes county, was \v;iyknd by two colored men near Apple Creek, resisted and was shot lour times by the negroes. It :.s said he will die! Spencer had over S200 in his pockets. The men are the same fellows who robbed met. near Akron, Canton aud Wooster, A big- posse is in pursuit, and if the villains are captured there is littlo doubt that they will bo lynched. Aid for u Stranded Boat. KACIXK, Wis., March H. — The tup Welcome,from Milwaukee, arrived here Sunday with a steam p'%ip and a large gang of laborers. It " : ,vas found impossible to set the steamer Shores oil' the rocks by the aid oi the: tug-s after a long- effort Sunday night. Monday morning- the men were set to work liphtering- thft steamer. The grain is being- sent ashore as fast as possible and it is hoped soon to relea.se th.e boat She is not daSi^ed. Boy Murclurm His Father. MIXXKAPOLIS, Minn., March 11.— Nicholas Bodvin, a German boy 17 years old, killed his father, Peter Bodvin, at S o'clock Monday morning- at their home, 2200 Monroe street. It -was the res-ult of a quarrel. The murdered man was shot three times with a 33 Smith & Wesson revolver. Two bullets •struck the heart and one the bre:ast. 4, Glove Contents Permitted. JsE-vr ORLEANS, March 11.—The case the state vs. the Olympic Athletic club, in an attempt to aunuLthe charter of that club, was decided in favor of the latter Monday by the lower court. The eflect of. this decision will be to permit glove contests to take place. of . f. March 11.—Cesar Cantu, the Italian historian, is dead. He was in his 00th year. Ruinous Man-Milliner and Fashion* F»s»en AWHJ-. PARIS, March 11.— Worth, the famous dressmaker of Paris, is dead. [Mr. Worth was Dora at Bourne, in Lincolnshire, in 13-J3. ncd the king of. fashion was therefore not, as Is generally supposed, a Frenchman, but an Englishman. He was -employed for some time with a' -well known tlrm in Oxford street, London, and tnenco proceeded to Paris. Worth has made dresses for all tho queens of Europe, with tho sincle exception of Queen Victoria, and for women of fashion the world over. His father was a solicitor, with a pood private fortune which he lost In speculation. At tho age of 13 young Worth went to Swan and Edgars, in London, and remained there for seven years, during which time he did oil tho work of an ordinary apprentice. Having heard much of French fashions, he determined to ffo to Paris, hut on his arrival there was for some time out of a situation: ultimately, however, he succeeded in getting Into Gnfrelin's.whore he remained twelve years. This firm was noted for silks, which were woven by workmen in their own homes. There was at this time no house la Paris which sold material and mado it up as well, and this com- blnluR of tho two branches struck JL Worth as a frooil iilea, and ho obtuiuuil permission from his principals to try it. This he did. bocin- nin? with cloaks, and a train that he desik-r.ed gained a rnudal In IKtf. The Uric refused . ake him into partnership. Although ho had been the means of introducing a profi table and novel feature into the business, so he ds- termincd to start for himself. This he did at his present premises. 7 Hue tie la Paix, in 18.18. Ho begun by (.Tiiiiloying ll£tv hands. . At tho present time his establishment employs about 1,203 persons, and turns out between C.OiO und 7.000 dresses and between 3,000 and -1,000 cloaks a year. M. Worth was assisted by hlsi sons, M. Giistou Worth taking sole charge ot the counilr.g • hou»e, and M. Jean Worth the technical part of the business. in which he bids fair to be a worthy successor of his clever father.] _ COIT IB EXONERATED. Ohio Mllltln OHIcnr's Work :it Washing. ton Court House Approved. COI-UMIIUS, 0., March 11.— The find- m^s of the special court of inquiry appointed by Cov. McKinley in the case of the Washing-ton Court Honsi; rioting- and killim? by the troops. was made public Saturday. The court finds that neither Col, A. li. Coit nor anyone in responsible command was under the influence Of liquor in the slightest degree, but the soldiers were permitted to visit saloons during- the day preceding the firing-, and at least three of them became drunk. This is severely criticised, The disposition of his troops and the plan of defense made liv Col. Co>are thoroughly approved, iind^ the severe measures he finally resorted to to prevent tho capture and lynching- of the prisoner, were fully warranted by the defiant attitude and the repeated assaults mudo upon the courthouse. Col. Coit is, however, criticised for per- miUinjr; the anus of u. company to re- iuaiu stacked and \ui<ruarded in easy reiiuh of the mob. The living was fully justilied :iud the crowd had repeated warnings to disperse. In approving- the finding- Uov. McKinley complimented the troaps for their soldierly action. ASSIGNED. O. A. Uudcl « Co., Hide Dealers of Cleveland, I'liil for S300,OOO. • EI.YJWA, 0.. March 11. -G. A. Budd & Co. assigned Saturday. The firm is composed of G. A. Budd and Henry E. Mussey, of this city, and they deal in hides and pelts with headquarters at M "River street, Cleveland. The firm is one of the henviest in its line-in t.hc country, doing 1 a business of from £300,000 to STOO.OOO per year. The action was oroL-ipitaled by Mr. .Mussey. The liabilities are put :it ?300,ooo. Tlic assets are not expected to cover half the liabilities. The rirm formally dissolved partnership Saturday. Mismanagement by Mr. Uudd is alleged by Mussey. Mr. .Kudd denies the charg-es. Must 1'iiy tho Tax. ^V.^.sn)^.•OTO.N•, Mai-ch 11.— The treasury officials "nave made an important ruling- in respect to the liability under the income lau- of dividends received from corporations. It is held that dividends received by 'a, resident of the United States from any corporation, foreign or otherwise, doing 1 business wholly without the United States and having- its principal office and property out of the United States must be returned as income. Such corporation not being liable on its net profits, the dividends must be returned as income by the persons receiving the same. Revolutionary Forces Defeated. WASHINGTON, March 11. -Score taxy Herbert has received the following- cable message from Capt. Cromwell, commanding the eraser Atlanta: "COLON, March 10.— A slight engagement has taken place, resulting in the defeat of the revolutionary forces. Catarina Garza killed. The Atlanta landed a force of marines to pro- tucc American interests at and near Bocas del Tore, (Signed) _ CBOMWELI." Arnionr Protests. LO>T>OX, March II.— Messrs. Armour, of Chicago, have in the Times a letter protesting against the statement made in the commons and recognized by the board of agriculture that diseased meat was packed in Chicago for export England. The statement in the to commons was ticle. based on a Times ar- vriirump to uwpan. March 11.—The Figaro declares that neither France nor Great Britain will permit Japan to seize the island of Formosa- An Old Wh»le. >'AHA>T, Mass., March 11.—Sailors here killed a riffht whale 75 feet-in length, which bore a harpoon dated 1858. FIVE PERISHED. But Three of Eight Imprisoned Miners Taken Out Alive. Sad Outcome of an Explosion and Fire in a Mine in New Mexico —Some Narrow Escapes. SOCOKRO, N. M., March 11.—The shaft house of the Old Abe mine at White Oaks, Lincoln county, caught fire Sunday morning, and in a fe-.v moments the flames were communicated to the shafting of the mine, which was completely destroyed. >'ine men were in the mine at the time, only one of whom, C. 1\ Wilkinson, escaped. The others are supposed to be dead, .-is there is but slight possibility that they escaped suffocation. >'ot Yet KcKt-timl. At an early hour Monday morning no news had been received from White Oak of the release of the men imprisoned in the Old Abe mine, and it is not likely that they can be rescued before tho after- noon,lif they are rescued alive at all. Kurther details of the fire arc to tho effect that the entire plant of the mine above ground—comprising the hoisting house, boiler-room, carpenter shop and blacksmith shop—was consumed. The mill alone, which was a considerable distance from the shaft, escaped. Tllu Mi*n IinprlM>m.Ml. Of the men who are entombed in the mine Wilson. Mavis and Uaxter were married. White, another of the imprisoned men, went to work for the company only Sunday, and was doing his first dav's shift when the lire closed the shaft "and cut oil' communication with the surface. N:irro\v KSCUIHIN. There were several narrow escapes. Three men—Keith, Gallagher and How- .fjite—were on the sixth level :md ma.de their way through the lire by tying their coats around their faces and rnshiug through the air shaft to safety. They were only slightly scorched. George Wilkinson, who discovered the fire, was going down the shaft in the bucket. The tire broke out above him when he was at the ninth level, and the cage dropped to the thirteenth level, throw- iujr him out and stunning him. He retrained, consciousness, however, and climbed the ladder to the air shaft and escaped. FIvtN Perished. DujrvivU, Col., March 11.—A special telegram from Albuquerque, N. M., says! "The lire in the Old Abe mine near White Oaks has been brought under control, when the eight imprisoned miners were brought to the surface. Five of the men were dead." ONLY~"HAD""THE GRIP. Russell Jltirnsoii KeporlH That His I'athor H:is Not Wi^u V«ry III. NEW YOKK, March 11.—A morning paper prints the following telegram from Terre Haute, Ind.. signed by Mr. Russell B. Harrison, the son of cx- Presidc-nt Harrison: Kcports coiiccniiun my father's illness have bocr. txaswcraiud. He bnd a sJlKlH attack 01 Die i,'rip. mid, cau-ljlns cold, pneumonia wan feared. \Vhe;i I !elt Indianapolis his condition li-itl so Kiea-Jy improved tlmt ho expected 10 bo up Monday. l.NiUA-N-AroLls, Ind., .March IL—Gen. Harrison was able to be up Monday morning. He is entirely out of danger, nnd Dr. Henry Jameson, his physician, says that he will be able to be out in a few days. Peking I'cur* Jup&ucse Invasion. Lo>-r>o.v, March 1].—A Central Kewa disnatch from Shanghai says the residents, are leaving Teking. Tien-Tsin, Taku and their outlaying districts fearing Japanese invasion. Steamers arriving at Shanghai arc crowded with refugees. A aumber of ladies have arrived in Peking _ from Kalgan in consequence of warning received by them from the American legation in Peking that the latter place would, be safer for them. They report having left everything quiet in Kalgan. Everything is also quiet in Peking. Murderer Gentry Taken to JatL PHILAJ3EX.P1H.V, March 11.—James B. Gentry, the actor who shot and killed Madge York four weeks ago, and who has since been in the German hospital suffering from the injuries he received and the exposure he endured while trying to escape after his crime, has so far recovered that be has been removed to tfie county prison. To Honor BlaiuKrcIc. BEELJ.N, March 11.—It is reported that the emperor intends to go to Friedrichsruhe on April 1, accom panied by his sons, the imperial ministers and the members of tho bundes- rath, to congratulate Prince Bismarck upon the occurrence of his SOth birthday, and also to make his title of prince hereditary. Crushed to Death In Her Hom*. GtTiTBiE. 0. T.. March n. — Sear Woodward Sunday night a dugout occupied by Charles Thomas and family caved in, crushing Mrs. Thomas to death and fatally injuring her mother. Erokcrt Fail. :S"jBnv YOBK, March 11.—The failure of Clarence MeKim & Co. vras announced late Monday .afternoon at the-stock exchange. —— HOOSIEE HAPPENINGS. News Briefly Told from Various Towns In Indiana. • Jtvfuiea to Work. ; MrsciE, Tud., March 11.—The twenty-' five prisoners confined in the county > jail refused to go to work as usual on •• the stone pile. They claim that Sher» •• iff Sherry is not giving them enough to; eat Superintendent Franklin made a- little speech in which he informed th«< men that they must &\? is:it- soparat* , cells and there remain alone with, a.; limited quantity of bread and water.. until they were ready to go to work.: Sheriff Sherry hi ys the men are fed ' coffee, bread anO butter, meat, pot*-., toes, rice and other articles each day..:' Attempt to Wreck B K»nt KxpreH. VALPARAISO, lud., March 11.—The : cast-bound fast express on the New- York, Chicago & St. Louis railroad.; struck a pile of ties about T> miles west j of this city at midnight Saturday' niffht. The" passengers were thrown, from their seats, but none seriously.; injured. The engine had to be raised:. with jacks before the tics could be re-\-. moved from under it. It- is supposed to.; be the work of train robbers, as imincr- ;' ons tracks were found :iround that point. 8:11<1 t« Ho 11 1'orsrcr. RICHMOND. Ind., March 11,—John SL : Walker, a Wayne county farmer, ha»''; disappeared from his home and an in . vesti^ation of his ji.ffa.ii-s is said to show .' him To be a forger to the amount of : §3,000. 1 le used the namesof his brothers v . on .several notes. Sevornl otlier persons , are involved, having either lent him •• money or {rone his security. The to-, tal liabilities are estimated at Sr2,000. , Hi!l!«vi! It W:is Suicide. Vi.vciiXNKS. Ind., March Jl.—Coroner Canev was called to Wheathuid to hold., nn inquest upon the remains of Conrad . linker, a wealthy farmer, who was • found dead in his barn with a bullet • hole in his head and a revolver at his.j side. The revolver belonged to his son, V, but it is believed to have "been a case : o' suicide. Si'iKitor MHlnwnrliiff In III. l.XDiANAi'oi.is. Ind., March 11.—Sen- 1 ; ator A. C. Main waring 1 , of Warsaw,-; who was elected about twelve days atjo^.; to iil) a.n unexpired term, is confined.tO ( his bod at English's hotel with grip-;.. and quinsy nnd his recovery is very..; doubtful. Senator Mainwariug ha»s> been ill for several days, but was not,'.', forced to his bed until Friday. Tliicv«s Urlvon from :i Hunk. . ' . .'£< LA. Ponrn, Ind.. March 11.—The bank- ;;|j of .1. 0. Service & Son at Xe\v Carlisle '--^ •u-;is entered by cracksmen. Xight ;, ; ^ Watchman W. W. Looinis frightened '."& the thieves and exclianged shots with . '^ them. They stole a, horse and buggy ':?k bi-longing i.o Dr. T. T. .McDonald iwid'":;^ lloil in a norther]v direetion. vJ __—~ . . .•,•.£ Ms Kuvlval rtl Valparaiso. -• • "fe VAJ.I'AKAI.SO, Jnd,, March IJ.—Sun- ,'.|%j day night a series of union revival: " ; ^jj meetings were commenced under the ,;'>] auspices of the rresbytorinn, Meth- r -J'^ odist and Baptist cuiigregiitions at the 1 ;'ii| Methodist church. Nearly 1,500 per- 4| sons wore present, and several li-un- ,'f-Js drcil were turned away. ^ . :,-<| Tr:»<:Hc'r KM':I]>«!S from .Juii. ^ ROCKI-OHT, J.nd.. Mnrcli 11. — Mary 'i-^ AVn^ner, a (Icrman school-teacher who •'••-•Ji was in jail on ;i charge of forgery, cs- ;';-|| caped. and ,Sat,urd:iy evc-n-ng a. letter .5J* was found stating 1 that slic li.id taken;^.fej paris green and lia<l drowned herslf' ...•$$ rather than be sent to prison. _ -.-;>£ Uulldinst Jturncci. ' :'SV rtC.vriNGTON, ]nd.. M:irch 11.—A low ^ of frame buildings here was burned. ft They were occupied by Hriniman £ ^ Wart's restaurant. L. A. Ertxinger's Jjj meat market and Israel Eschbach's $ confectionery store. The loss is about ?j 83,000: insxiruncc. $3• r ' t " ): _ '| Mf*n£C4l MlniM^ir. Jl •\VAHA.MI. Ind.. March II.—John jj Richard, 00 years old, of Hunting-ton ^ township, hanged himself in, aa t abandoned cabin on his farm in CJcar 1^ Creek township. J * Death of a Bankiir. 'S* Coi.uiiniA CITY, Jnd.. March 11.—E. ^ L. McLallan. aged 59, died of heart J< disease Sunday. He was head of th« 3j Farmers'bank and a prominent rna*on. \ •j o l>o to Korue." BAi/mioiiK, Md., March 11.—Cardinal Gibbons has received a summons from the holy father to proceed to Homo early in May. His eminence will b« accompanied \>y Rev. C. F. Thomn, rector of the cathedral Admlt Tbey "Killed UIDM. BCFFAiO, X. Y-. March 31.—The dis-f trict attorney moved the trial in tb» p superior court Monday of Clarence and Sadie Robinson, indicted for murder in. the first degree for killing-Mentg-omery Gibbs, a young- lawyer, a year ago. They both admit the killing-. Will >"ot Be Amputated. 58 •\YASBINGTO>-, March 11.—It will be J| gra-tifving news to the many friends of J? Eepresentalive Henderson, of Iowa, to <j leam that reports sent out frrm S WashinjTWn that he would have to 3 undergo another operation on his left J leg- are groundless. S ' Solclde of an ElRin" Womau. (j* ELGIX, UL, M2*ch 31.—Mrs. Charle« r5 | Johnson. a ff cd 7S years, prepared her ^ son's breakfast Moaday morniDg- an *-^ then committed suicide by hanging. S

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 16,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free