Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 15, 1891 · Page 5
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 5

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Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 15, 1891
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Page 5
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The Time Is Now Here. And we. are prepared to supply you with a complete line of PORTING GDD We are the ' Authorized Agents for Wright £ Distan's, Peck & Snydei-.'and Spaulding's Tennis Racquets. •..-...-.-•. f — ! The Grand Bazaar. Remember our 25-eent Cuspi- dores are now on sale. ... FREE READING ROOM, Open Daily and Evening, 321 Pearl Street Welcome to. All. THE TRIAL BEGINS. A Jurj* Secured on tlic Klein Murder ditto and much or the Evidence Submitted. The State Will Probably Conclude 1U InveNtigutlon Today—The Case Attrac Ing Much Attention. MONEY TO LOAN! And Notes Bought In any sum over $25 at lowest rates. Large amounts 6 percent. GBO.B.FORQY. DR. "W. D. SNOW, OFFICE and Residence 102 Pawnee St. LOGANSPORT, - - - IND. Special Attention Given to Acute and Chronic Diseases and Diseases ol Women and Children. Consultation Free. Night Ben Promptly Responded to. DR. E. M. HATCH, — HOIW«EOPATHl!*T- Physician andjSurgeou. Office, McCaffrey Block Broadway Cor. Sixth St. Residence, 1122 High Street, Logansport, Ind. aprlditwlm | MONEY, QoxMral iBraraco* Bnd Loans. All kinds of In- inwioe pl»0"d In Hretelane companies. Endowment policies purohined. Bonds of roretysl. written. for parties holding posltlenn of tron whsro a bond IB required. 319 PEABJL ST. S. M. Closson. MONEY TO LOAN, a snr ram at the LOWEST rateo. Private fund! only. Money alwuye in hand. No re 1 tape or delay. Interest and principal payable In Logpne* port. Special arrangements KB to payment at principal and interest, made to enit the wishdi of borrower. For further particulars apply to Fred W. Munson, On Mondays, Fridays or SatnrdayB. 214 Fonrt street, opposite Court House. FRANCIS M.BOZER. DENTIST. Office Over J. Herz»'Tailoring JEstab llnhment, 409 Market Street. aprlld&ivti DOLAN'S OPERA HOUSE ONE NIGHT ONLY. Friday Eve.,'-'..April 17th Special engagement of the Distinguished Artiste and first appearance of that Tragic,. Emotional Actress and Beautiful Woman, R HE A! In her new Historical Play, by Albert Roland Haven, (founded on the lives of Napoleon Bonapart? and the Empress Josephine). JOSEPHINE Empress of .'.the French Supported by ~' WILLIAM .HARRIS Napdlfeon TSdn'apaite." And an Excellent Company. as The Costumes ate Superb. TneMountlngoI the Play Magnificent, "Bhea's" greatest and grandest success. Daily Journal. WEDNESDAY MORNING APRIL 15. Make your ice contracts with John Baker. • ..'• ' - mch24dtf JjWanted, every lady in Logansport to know that B. F. Keesling sells famous '-Blush of Roses" for the complexion. , "2 Fits, spasms, St. Vitus dance nervousness •-and •.hysteria are soon cured by Dr. Miles'. Nervine. Free samples at B. F. Keesling's (4) From the additional venire of forty names a jury to try the case of the State of Indiana vs. Charles U. .Klein who is charged with the murder of John Gibbs on the 16th of January last ia the saloon of the defendant, was secured yesterday forenoon about 10:30 and some evidence was submitted before 1 dinner. After examining about fifty persons the lawyers agreed that the following good men and true were qualified to weigh the law and the evidence in the case: Franklin Peck, Jackson; James T. Callahau, Bethlehem; Cornelius Fisher, Noble; Jacob Leffel, Bethlehem; John Hickey, Harrison; J. O. Winegardner. Adams; David H. C'ly- mer. Clinton; Geo. W. Galloway, Jefferson; Robest R. Reed, Clinton; Daniel Murphy, Deer Greek; Enock Jones, Adams; James Hedrick, Jefferson. The first witaest'called by the State was William Shaffer, a farmer who was in the saloon when the deadly blows were struck. Shaffer testified that he entered the saloon and saw a, game of cards in progress between John Gibbs, George Myers, Owen Bogue and James Hulce, When the game was concluded Gibbs, who with Myers lost the game told Klein who was behind the bar that he had no money to pay for h Ls share in the game. Klein replied that Gibbs had been playing that game too often. Witness heard a blow, and turning, saw Klein strike Gibbs over the bar with piece of .rubber hose. Klein then ran from behind the bar and struck Gibbs six or eight times more with the same implement. Gibbs was not knocked down. Klein held him by the coat while striking him. Owen Bayne, a Frenchman, and an attache of the saloon testified that John Gibbs came in the saloon between 7 and 8 o'clock that morning: I suggested that we play a game of seven-up; Gibbs and Myers lost, and Klein demanded pay for his drinks; Gibbs said he couldn't and Klein ordered him out of the house; Klein reached across the counter and struck Mm across the face two or three times; in the scuffle the dog jumped at Gibbs but I drove him back; Gibbs started again and run against me; he was'a foot or two from the bar when Klein hithim; Gibbs said: "Don't hit me, let me'go;" Klein hit him once" on the face and once on the shoulder. Court then adjourned for dinner and on motion of the State the court ruled that the jury should not separate until, the end of the trial, and the jurors filed out for dinner in custody of Bai-. liff Eiserlo, who will not leave them them until the. trial is ended. ., After dinner Alf L. Anderson was- called, and he testified that he met Gibbs at the corner of Broadway and Third- streets that morning. Gibbs was in an apparently dazed condition. Witn'ess noticed an 1 ugly bruise on the man's face. He staggered up Broad- sober. He watched the game of cards which was engaged in by Gibbs and the others; when it came time for a settlement Gibbs disclosed that he had no money with which to pay. Klein replied that he could not work that kind of a game again and reaching beneath the bar grabbed the bit of hose and struck Gibbs over the bar with it, then followed his blows by grabbing Gibbs by the breast and jamming him up against the ice chest where he dealt him several other blows. Gibbs broke away and running around -aTpobt' table "was'followe'd by Klein who grabbed n pool .ball from, the table and threw it at Gibbs, without, however, hitting him; did not see Bogue touch the dog to put it out, Gibbs walked- out, did^ndt stagger; his face and head were badly bruised. James Levi Huice, a teamster living on West Canal street, was in the saloon the morning of the fatal affray, and was one of the four persons engaged in the game of cards out of which grew the killing. He testified that Myers and Gibbs lost the game and that Myers settled for his half (they were playing for the whisky)but Gibbs when called upon to settle his share declared that he had no .money and said that Myers would settle for him. Myers emphatically refused to do this, and Klein said that some body must pay for it. Gibbs reiterated that he had no money, whereupon Klein an- :-: G L O S ED Pending Important Changes! Our Store will be close until 10 o'clock Thursday morning. Several radical changes are contemplated. Some departments will be Entire;;-.-. In such cases goods will be laid out in lots and Priced To Sell regardless of cost. way. Councilman Winters testified, that he also saw Gibbs at 8 o'clock in ,he morning in front of Tanguy's store; he had the appearance of a man badly hurt; saw blood and bruises on lis face. , Dr. Arthur Herman who assisted at the autopsy on the body of .the deceased, testified that Gibbs came to his death by compression, of .the brain, resulting: from the formation of a clot of blood from a., contusion, resulting, in jaralysis and death. In the estima- ion of the witness the heavy end of j he hose must have been used to strike he blow. William Marshall; a young man whose home is at Summittville, - Ind.-, and who was in the saloon at the'time if the. affray testified that he was at hat time employed at Dolan's foundry' md walked into Hunter & Klein's aloon on the morning of the 16th of 'anuary last and while standing there saw Gibbs come in alone, apparently grily said that he could not work that game again, and grasping a piece of hose from beneath the bar struck Gibbs on the head, knpcking his hat off. Witness here indentiiied the piece of hose in court as the instrument Klein used, and said that Klein had it in his hand when he reached over the bar to strike Gibbs. ' He struck Gibbs but once when the latter started away and Klein rushed from behind the bar with the billet, and catching Gibbs by the breast with his left hand pushed him against the ice chest and struck him four or five times over the shoulders and head, Gibbs trying to protect his head with his upraised arm; Gibbs cried, "Please, don't hit me again!" To this Klein replied, '-You have been playing this on me before, and will you do it again?" Gibbs said "no," and Klein pushed him away. Witness could not recall any remark Klein made after Gibbs went out. On cross- examination he testified that he did 'not know which end, the loaded or other end, of the hose Gibbs was struck with; Gibbs started to run around the pool'table when Klein followed him, and picking up a pool ball threw it at him but did not hit him: Klein went to strike Gibbs again when Owen Bogue .caught his arm and told him not to do it; Gibbs walked out in a shaky manner; his eye was badly bruised; think Gibbs was sober. Witness said that his impression of Gibbs 1 condition was tkat he was a pretty badly "licked" man. A sketch of the ground floor together with bar, stove, tables, ice chest and fixtures of Hunter &• Klein's saloon was hung before the jury, and G. W. Hunter, Klein's partner, affirmed chat the sketch was an accurate one. Jacob Lotz testified that he saw Gibbs make his exit from the saloon; saw blood on his right hand; Gibbs staggered and appeared either drunk or badly hurt. Joe Lindsey, another attache of the saloon was mainly corroborative. He testified to the details substantially as the above, but added that when Gibb! ran around the pool table and started for the door he discovered that he did not have his hat on and turning stooped . to pick up the hat." As he stooped Klein struck him again. Gibbs said 'Don't hit me any more" or something of that nature. Witness did not see Gibbs make any offer to strike Klein. Lindsey was the last witness introduced and the defense will subject him to a cross examination this morning. Judge Cox ordered that court would convene a half hour earlier than usual at 8:30. •The court room was pretty well filled all afternoon. "Barney" Klein is a stolid looking man about 5 feet 6 The Boy's and Children's Department Will be changed to the first floor and Literally Sacrificed. The Shoe Depart j ment will be given more room and its capacity doubled. Prices will be" reduced from present low margin whenever possible. • Mr. Kraus has gone to Uhicago to consult with elevator builders with reference to putting in a light running Passenger Elevator connecting all the floors. If arrangements can be consummated the entire business will be reorganized, with several New Departments added OTTO A. KRAUS. inches high and quite heavy. He bears himself with a show of indifference to the proceedings, but is clearly alert to all that is passing and evidently realizes that he is in a tight box. John Keller,' the brother-in-law of John Gibbs, is a .constant attendant at the trial and sits close to the State's attorneys, watching the case closelv. Commendable. All claims not consistent with the high character of Syrup of Figs are purposely . avoided by the California Fig Syrup Company. It acts gently on the kidneys, liver and bowels cleansing the system ' effectually, but •it-is not a cure-all and makes no pretensions that every bottle will not substantiate. , A Delightful Reception. Although coming somewhat late in the season no social affair of the pas brilliant season in this city' has beet more signally successful or peculiarly delightful than the ''house-warming and reception given by Mr. and Mrs J. E. Redmond last night. At eight o'clock the portals o the palatial new residence o Mr. and Mrs. Redmond, on North street swung opsn. to receive the invited guests who presently throngec the handsome pai'lors of the magnificent new'home. Mr. and Mrs. Red mond received their guests in trulj hospitable style and the affah throughout -was most pleasant. As the beauties and conveniences of the new home dawned on the guests many exclamations of admiration were heard and the host and. hostess were Joudly congratulated on the new home just opened. Dancing and card playing were the indulgences of the evening and orchestral music was a pleasing feature. An elegant supper was served and it was long after midnight before the delightful reception was at an end. Merit Wins. We desire to say to our citizens, that for years we have been selling Dr King's New Discovery for Consumption, Dr. King's New Life Pills, Buck len's Arnica Salve and Electric Bitters and have never handled remedies that sell as well, or that have given such universal satisfaction. We do not hesitate in guarantee them every time, and we stand ready to refund the pur chase price, if satisfactory results do not not follow their use. These remedies have won their great popu-. larity purely on their merits. B. F. Keesling Druggist. 1 Says the Sontliern Medical World: "Mother's Friend" is growing in favor throughout the' South and is highly recommended by physicians. We consider it indispensable to those who know they must pass through the ordeal of child-birth. Write Bradfield Reg. Co., Atlanta, Ga., for particulars. Sold by Ben Fisher. to!9 Ed. Cook, a popular young Wabash conductor, was married Monday evening to Miss .Minnie Grund, a charming young lady of Columbus City; In'd. The newly wedded couple are for the present making their home with Mr. Cook's parents on College street. Many well wishes and congratulations follow .them. I WHISTLE FOR D. A. HA UK He has the goods and prices. Best Clock for the money. Best Watch for the money. Best Spectacle for the money. Best work done for the money. No. 41O Broadway. Tfte Jeweler ana Optician. D. A. HA UK. TRY BEEF, WINE and IRON, As a Tonic. Sold by ' H. C. PUR CELL, Druggist, 418 Market Street, Near Pearl. Pan Handle Wreck. An east bound freight train eollidec vith the rear end of the hill train about two miles east of, the city abou :30 a. m. yesterday. The acciden was caused by the hill train breaking ntwo, the rear end of which ran into he engine of the regular freight train .bout ten cars were more or less dain- ged, and are now at the yards waiting o undergo repairs. Except that the ilot was broken there was but little amage done to the engine. Passenger .•am No. 12 bound for Columbus, •hich leaves here at 8 o'clock a. m., as delayed about -One hour... The n-ecked engine was No. 509,ip charge f W". H. Franks. The total damage pill amount to about $1,000. Attention Republicans. . The members of the Central Committee, Candidates, and Republicans oE the city are requested to meet at the rooms of the McKinley Club over Keesling's Drug store Thursday evening April 16th at 7:30 o'clock. S. B. BOYER, Secretary. Get your laundry done at Lee Wah Sing's on Third street. White shirts, 8 cents; cuffs, 4 cents per pair, and collars, 1J -cents. A lady wanted at the above laundry. apr!2d3t Division No: 20, B. of L. E., wish to tender their thanks to all orders that assisted them in the burial of' our late Brother Lancaster.—K. W. Pierce, F. A. S. . [Pharos please copy.] A mistake in the proofs Monday evening made the Journal give the name of the chairman of the Fifth ward primary as D. B. instead of_ E, B. McConnell. Judge McConnell was not the chairman." . For sale, brick house of nine rooms, and three lots with, fruit trees,; orex- change for small farm in country. Address Charles Hight, box 187, Logansport, Ind. apr!4d6tsw4t L.'E. May has made arrangements to engage in the cement business having received the service of. a competent man of Laporte. He is ready for orders and respectfully solicits the same. Leave orders at the drug store of V. C. Hanawalt. •••—Amos Matthews, colored, who was said to be one hundred and thirteen years of age, died at his home near Catonsville, Baltimore county, Maryland, from an attack of the grippe. He •vyas born in Howard county, and belonged to Thomas Worthington. Prior to; his last illness he was able to walk ten miles without fatigue. -, He was a bachelor and owned a small farm on the old Catonsville road, above Nunnery Lane. His relatives say they have the record of his birth in an old Bible and also in papers that were made out at the time when he was given'his freedom by his master. • He'had'never been outside the boundaries of Howard, Baltimore and Montgomery counties^ Killed In a Bar-Knom. CINCINNATI, April 15,—In a quarrel following a game of ; 'freeze-out'' in a saloon'on Vine street, 'north of the canal,'at 3:30 o'clock a. m.,' Joseph Hughes, the barkeeper, shot, and killed Frank Bell, a former, .ball player , and now a private policeman. Hughes said Bell was beaten in the game and began to attack him, first by kicking, then by throwing chairs, -and at last was drawing his revolver when Hughes got a revolver and killed him. Wlirn tho Earth Was Yovmff. When the earth was very young, says Dr. Ball, astronomer royal for Ireland, it went around so fast that the day was only three hours long. The earth was liquid then, and it spun aroiond and around at that -fearful . speed,, and as the suV caused ever in- g*sts. Teasing tides upon its surface^ it at last yurst in two. The smaller part became ;he moon, which has been going around the earth ever since E.t .an increasing ' distance. The influence of the moon | now rises tides on the earth, and,:while I there was any linuid to operate on in ' the moon the earth returned, the com- J pliment. Both the method and results Syrfip of Figs is taken; it is pleasant and refreshing to the taste, and acU- »ently yet promptly on the Kidneys, Liver and Bowels, cleanses the syj-^ tern effectually, dispels' colds7 hea'd- ~ aches and -fevers and cures habitual constipation. Syrup of Pigs is thf only remedy of its kind ever pro* duced, pleasing to the taste and acceptable to the stomach, prompt in tS; action and truly beneficial m its jffects, prepared only, from the most lealthy and agreeable substances, its many excellent qualities commend it to all and have made it the most popular remedy known. Syrup of'Figs is for sale in 50c^ and $1 bottles by all leading drug" L Any.reliable druggist \vho may not have it on Land will procure it promptly for any one who wishes to try it. Do not accept any substitute. ' " CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP C® SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. I.OUISVIULE. KY. NEW WK;. H,> ror sale by B.Jf. Keesling and all Jrjggists.

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