Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 1, 1891 · Page 1
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May 1, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, May 1, 1891
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L"^.-'. jgr ,JI~T' 7 She YOI. XVI. LOGANSPORT, INDIANA, FEIDAY MORNING, MAY 1, 1891 NO. A 'I DUNLAFS Celebrated Hats A TEAIL OF BLOOD. .It Was Left Behind by New York's "Jack the Kipper." It Leads to His Capture by Inspector Byrnes—An Old Lover of the Murdered Woman. STI BEST F M STYLES ADE, SPRING Now on Sale DEWENTBR, The Hatter. Spring Suiting, Spring Pants, Spring Overcoating, The nicest, prettiest patterns ever shown ; just received at JOS. S. CRAIG'S. -Tr-^fjtutional -i «%^ndapca ! ' I M H J_ ' .^^ •* .- T»- ' WHOOP!NG COUGH CATARRH: Cladning, Buxea, Frakke, What Funny Names! They are Danish, and mean Suiting, Trousers, Overcotings, Of which I have a Large and Complete Stock for SPRING AND SUMMER, 1891 JEALOUSY CAUSED THE CBIJIE. NEW YORK, April SO.—Inspector Byrnes has at last fastened the crime for the murder of Carrie Brown. The murderer is "Frenehy No. 1," who was arrested on Friday night, less than twenty-four hours after committing the crime, and who has been under lock and key ever since. On the night of the murder Frenehy No. 1 occupied room 38 in the East Eiver hotel with a woman named Mary Ann Lopez. This room was across the hall from that occupied by the Brown woman and her unknown companion. From information in the possession of the police it appears that the murdered woman's companion left her some time before 1 o'clock on Friday morning 1 . - George Francois ("Frenehy No. 1") had been at one time a lover of the woman, but for some time had been insanely jealous of her. He heard her companion leave the room and shortly afterward he got up, leaving his roommate, Mary Ann Lopez, asleep, and, crossing the hall, deliberately strangled and then disemboweled-his victim. This is the story of the police and is substantiated by the following facts: When "Frenehy No. 1" had completed his murderous work he recrossed the hall and entered the room No. 33. In that room he left the evidences of his fltiilt. When the police made their investigation traces of blood were to be tound on every side. The only chair which the room contained was covered with blood, smeared on it from the clothes the murderer wore, he having sat down upon it when he entered the room. The bed clothes were found to be covered with blood, the murderer some time during the night having thrown himself upon the bed. His stockings, he having removed his shoes to do the bloody work, were soaked with blood and his clothing, was also covered with blood. On the walls and ceiling of the little room many small spots of blood were found, the man having evidently entered the room with his hands reeking with blood and snapped his fingers to get rid of it. Scrapings from under the man's nails are said by chemists to contain blood. New Blazers, Reefers and Cloth Cape Wraps. REDUCTION SALE ON FINE Spring Dress Goods. AT THE Busy Bee Hive. INFLUENZA AMONG HORSES. Talnabla English Hunters Fall Victims to tne Disease — Strange Malady Among Ohio Horses. LOKDOS, April 80.—The influenza epidemic is now ravaging East Kent, In addition to the human beings who have been victims to the disease, the epidemic has attacked the horses in the East Kent hunt stables with the result that several valuable hunters have already died from its effects. CINCINNATI, April 80.—A Mechanicsburg (0.) dispatch says: A strange disease has attacked the horses of this vicinity, which puzzles the skill of the veterinary surgeons. It is similar to the epidemic of epizooty which raged over the country a few years ago. A number of fatal cases are reported. Von Moltke Burled. KREISAU, April 20.—The remains of the late Field Marshal Count von Moltke reached here Wednesday and were conveyed from the railroad station to the mausoleum by officers of the cuirassiers, the procession being headed by Gen. Lovinsk, Bishop Kopp and the civil authorities of Kreisau. The route which the procession "followed was lined with members of the different veteran soldiers' associations. Pastor Grueditz delivered an oration* at the .grave side and the ceremonies concluded with an anthem. Failed to A|rrce. MnW-EAPOLls, Minn., April 30.—A Journal special from Sioux Falls says that at noon the jury in the trial of the Indian Plenty-Horses for the murder of Lieut. Casey, reported themselves unable-to agree and this being the second time they had so reported to the court, they were discharged. The jury stood eight for murder and four for manslaughter. This : makes a new trial necessary which will probably be held at the next session of the United States court at Sioux Falls. . BLAIR EECALLED. Secretary Elaine Bequests His Ke- turn to Washington, He Says but Little Regarding the Chinese Government's Action—He May Be Sent to. Japan. Crazed by the Grip. WASHINGTON, April 80.—Dr. Ri G. Mauss, one of Washington's leading physicians and most respected citizens, is dead from a self-inflicted bullet wound. He was crazed by an attack of grip, which developed into pleurisy apd this in turn to pneumonia. While in this condition he shot himself. Murdered HI» father. i, la., April 30.—George. E. Noah and his 22-year-old son quarreled over .a .broken neckyoke Wednesday. The latter procured a., shotgrm and instantly killed His father. Cost of the Coke-Workers' Strike. SCOXTDALE, Pa., April 30.—.This is bhe twelfth week of the Coke strike in Pennsylvania, and the cost thus far is fignred at S3,.500,000. The men have lost 81,000,000 iu wages. TTAS rNCOKRECTLY REPORTED. CHICAGO, April SO.— Ex-United States Senator Henry W. Blair, who arrived at the Auditorium Wednesday morning 1 en route to China, has returned to Washington. Wednesday night he received a dispatch from Secretary Elaine containing 1 a request to that effect. Mr. Blair did not appear at all unpleasantly affected by the change in his plans, which was howsver something 1 of a surprise to him. He said: "I Have no Information regarding this matter beyond what la contained in Mr. BlalneXdia- paten. I know about as little on the subject S.I anyone you could find. I cun say nothing, therefore, as to the rumor that the stato department nas been notified by China that I am a nan persona grata and that in consequence I am to be sent to Japan or Persia. Agi I;have no official knowledge of the causp of my being requested to return to Washlngtljb I can,; of course, say nothing about my future; movement!!. Until one hour ago I was not' aware that I wag not to continue my' journey to China. I have my credentials for the latter country and officially I do not know that. I am not to go there' still. TnerelSBO, telling, you Itnow, Just how much of those -•; Washington dispatches In the papers"- of this morning was the work of Imaginative correspondents. Even U, the Chinese goverinent has taken the action reported, it would certainly .be improper for tte to discuss Its rights to do so or the expedi- 1 ency. of the act, since so far ns my official 1 knowledge • goes I am still tae accredited minister. Personally 1 do not care a, snap whether I go or stay." "Dp you think China was justified in declaring you a persomion grata?" "I think China was misinformed regarding. what I said. An incorrect report of my speech appeared in the New York Sun and it was sent -to China where, after being translated, it formed the basis of the objections. What 1 I said, and to which China takes exception, was wi;h reference to tlie Chinese and the condition in which I found them in San Francisco, and this the offlclal: ! record will show. Is seems strange that I, who was the first to rise and suggest the loltenlng of the resolution so as to (five no offense to the Chinese government, should be the one to receive thai government's dis- pieasurs." ' .LONDON, April 30.— The. Standard, commenting- on .the Blair incident,' says: "Seldom has a more flagrant breach 'of international courtesy occurred' than the appointment of Mr. Blair as minister to China, and the refusal of the Chinese government to receive him has inflicted a rebuff alike on Blair and the United States g-overn- ment." - ' I WHISTLE FOR D. A. HA U K. 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. TBe Jeweler and Optician. D. A. HAUK. Death! To Cockroaches, Rats, Mice, and Bedbugs. FISHER'S LIGHTNING EXTERMINATOR. at Ben Fisher's Drug Store, 311 Fourth St. Mich., April 30.— The first sod" of the tunnel between Detroit and Windsor was turned at 11 a. m., 1 raile_ back of the river on the Michigan Cen- ,tral line. The mayor' and several aldermen from Windsor, were present, but there was no general celebration of the event . • , _ Bad iire at Ouiiicy, HI- Qunrcy, 111., April 30. — Fire destroyed the organ factory and wareroom of A. H.Whitney & Co. Loss, 8*5, 000, partially covered by insurance. Loss on. building between §9,000 and §10,000. ' FACIAL BLEMISHES. Th« UrgttUitakllthiDftnt In the world for the treatment of th« tkfii ft»di«fUp,»at*in*.nj01*f,»T»r4i,tur>Br- Suoni hair, btrthnifcrki, moth, fr*e]tl«i,plrnplet,writ) k- bi, red.nocH, red vclni, oily »kin; *cne, bUckh tnrbtri' Itch, iciri, pitting!, oowdtr ittftrkl,'f lerelopment, ale. Coniuluilon Frw, it office at by better. 1'23-pftge Book on (ill Skin &ud Sculp Affection* and their Tnuitmeal »at (toiled) for IQo. aonx H. WOODBTTKY, D<na»tcloffi(l, 125 W. 42*X St., N.TT, City. For Sale by BeaJFisher, Drug-gist, Woodbury's Facial Soap For the Skin and Scalp. experience. Bigbly indorsed by the i .. CM profession; unequ&Jed MA remedy Apr eczema, ec&ldhead, oily slan. pimplM, nuOt • worms, atlr, compjlaxion,'etc- >-InAi ~ able as a. toilet article, and .a vure " ivo of all disoaseg of the «ldn am* ~ At Druggf *t« or by mail* Prlo* Wo. JOHNSTON BROS. " The Corner Drug Store." Johnston Bros, have removed to the Cor. of 4th and Broadway; (Strecker Building.) A Full and Complete Line of DRUGS ON HAND PRESCRIPTIONS CAREFULLY COMPOUNDED.

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