Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 9, 1895 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, May 9, 1895
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Page 6
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E MINUTES °r THREE. DETrCTlVE 57°ftY UT NTH CRI.VKLE. , 1885, by iiacheller, Johnson &Dach ellcr.) ¥•• *v. I '••• )•• OHAPTEK III, In' my case I suppose that.something •iid, for 1 got- up. and wrote a letcr to •Mrs. Prinevcau .in. which I told hur that I accepted /the case and would do the /best I could for the accused, and that titaookcd like a hopeless affair. In response to this I.reccived a note of brief ihjiok.s, inclosing: a crisp five hundred •dollar bill as a retaining- fee. That the pale face of the man's wife had deter- pruned, me is not unlikely, for it came back to me in. the night, with the strangest persistency and the same un- •Warrauted look ol trust, in tlie gray •Byes. The trial was,set down to come on about tlie first, of Hay, and there -ivas about a month's time to pet ready lor it. I wasted about a week in the conviction that all I could do was to 'diBpute the evidence inch by inch, and in the. last resort show that Clarkson -*-as given to, um»tion:il aberrations :and Wiui at. times irresponsible. Jiut whenever my. mind reverted to the Knitter .that miserable woman's face lose up with an. awful reproach in it, ;.and then I full, to excusing myself to myself as if I had not done rig-lit. One morninff, with an entirely inex- fpLicable impulse, I went down to the place in, Varick. street. 1 found Jlrs. •Clurkson .living 1 in ouu room on the 'ihird iloor of a-dismally dirty barracks, • .-with two extraordinarily beautiful •shildren, scantily but tid'ily dressed, .playing.about the floor, and occasion- ;aUy askin;; 'when- papa would come back. She had taken in some kfnd of nceillo work—button work, which she ,-showud inc. Shu had to cover the iron •frames of the buttons with silk, and 'an-anfi-o thorn on u card, for which she Jfot twenty-live, cents a clty/.en, and by! 'the utmost industry could never quite imake two cards a-day of n dozen but- ,'toiis each. JJer Cng-er ends were black '•with nec-cllf:.jnarlcs. She looked weary fond side, but she did not complain. iNothiup-that ever I had encountered in . liny • experience as a lawyer or las - a - man so moved my sym- Ipathy as • this woman. Instinctively .[ knew, cthut she had been ijjentljr bird; that she had loved a wor(,li- 'Icss man and this was her penalty for «ontinn»n{; to.lovo him. I knew' that ishc,would clinff-.to him through all mis- ,ft>rtune nml bo the Jast to leave him .when his. doom came. I felt myself .'treatingJILT.with a fine courtliness that waa inspired by respect, the respect wo always fed for something- that is a lit- "ile.abovu our human range. It.-Vas dillicult to pull myself out of this mood and come down to the practic- •al .business -IJ&':i iuwyer, but it was •accessary, • "Mrs: Clarkson," I said, "it is necos- .«ry that u-e look at this matter in the most cold-blooded way. We have got •cojiiako the effort to save your lius- hand'beset on.almost every side by almost insnporablo-difficulties, and shut ^'fflt'o .one or two miserably narrow 'oenrsos.. I have got to prove an alibi ior csta Wish his msan i ty." •' "Do yon mean by insanity that you fivill admit that he committed the deed •'in u mad tit?'' "Perhaps that would be -the most •judicious eovir.se,. and then throw our!selves on the sympathy of the jury and ;thc mercy of the court." She shook her head with a sad dig-ni- ,'iy. "He did not commit the deed," she really committed the 'deed: . I made up my mind' that I was to get no praetical assistance from the wife, and in my extremity I sent for Amos Daryl, who was then employed in the secret service in Washington. I had not seen him in several years, but he owed his position to me and he was the only detective I knew for whose abilities I had a profound respect. Luckily he was able to get •way, and he came to New York promptly to see me. Daryl was a great, brawny, rawboned fellow with a child's" simple mindedness; one of those men who deceive you completely in appearance nnd manner. Ho might easily have been mistaken for an Adirondack puide on a visit to the city. But he was well-known to the police authorities and most of the criminal lawyers. He listened to me as I went over all the details of the affair, and I don't think he spoke once till I told him what Mrs. Clarkson had said; then he smiled, put his long hands in his pockets, and stretching- out his interminable legs remarked: "A good idea." _"! have told you all that there is to it. ^Vhat is your opinion?" "My opinion is that Mrs. Clarkson suspects some one else and hasn't told you. Give me a card to Mrs. Prineveau, and three or four days' time." Just bcfore.hc left, he said: "You'd better give me a card to Mr. Greve while you arc about it. I want to see that bullet, and I shall have to get an order from him." After two days' time he came back. It was about ten o'clock in the morning and lie sauntered into my study in his careless manner, unlimbered himself in a big chair, and then as usual waited for me to open the conversation. "Well, Amos," I said, throwing- down my pen and wheeling round "you've come back a little sooner than I expected. Have you got any thing to sav to me?" "Ivot much." He said this with his aggravating •vacuity, and stopped. One hand was thrust'in to his pocket, tho other siap- *^^^!^?f»ip^i^^| foel it all- the same. "'-. I allers prefer/it to. facts—to begin with, for :> the 'facts kinder fit into it, easy like." I got up and took a turn or two. My mind did not easily adjust itself to this possibility. Daryl reached out his long arm and played with the paperweight on any table contentedly. "Amos," I said, "I don't know what to make of this, and 1 think that you ought to tell me exactly how this notion got into your mind." He toyed with the paper weight, and did not look at me. 1 could see that ho was somewhat at a loss how to explain himself. "Well," he finally said, "I ain't good at tracking my own notions, as you call 'em, but I don't mind saying in a gin- eral way that the truth slips into some people's systems without their knowin' how. As a rule it's a woman's system, and ten to one it's a woman like Mrs. Clarkson. Why, if her husband had murder on his clothes she'd smell it over night. She knows every turn of his big lubberly heart. She knows he hasn't killed anybody, and I'd take her word for it. A woman knows a lot of things that a man don't." "Yes," I said, "she knows how to play on a man's susceptibilities." j "Mrs. Prineveau don't want to play on my susceptibilities, does she? You saw her, and talked with her, didn't you?" "Yes, I did." "And she struck you as a conscientious, self-respecting, kindly old party rlirln't. KhnV J j -'..... ... , ---«.-, — —- /.. ,* dently she itras the Und, of woman Daiyl had insisted she was. She had counted on just the that I had' shown. This stupidity reflection Hre RETAIXIXO FEE OF UGLY LOOK. nrndo I TI1IKK I KXOW WHO COMMITTED THAT J1UHDER." ' an easy, indolont, ported his head in sprawling position. "I suppose you haVe made up-your mind; it is a waste of time try inn- to save that man. Well, I about mado up my mind to that myself, some time ago." "Doj-ou mind telling me how you got into this case'.'" ho asked. "As that is a private matter and von are not disposed to take any share" in the case, I don't* see why I should make you a confidant." '•Did Mrs. Prineveau ask you to defend Clarkson?" "Ah! Mr. Crcve told you?" "ZS'ohe didn't." ; "Perhaps not. That may be a moral jviertainty with you. Eut a lawyer must TJTAT SOME 0X12 ELSE BID IT!" are wo to prove that iJiavc facts. How : ihe.did not?" • • Her answer startled me a little. It vns said calmly, and as if she saw no diflieulty about it. "Ihr proving that some one else did •ft," she said. "Have you some one else :n your aiindS"! asked quickly. She hesitated a moment and then ! said: "Xo. but there must; be some one .rise, is that not vour first and onlv "ask?" She was standing in front of me. ;The two beautiful children were cling- 'ing% or.e on either side, to her dress. !She reached down and put her hands on !their liraus. .It was a lovely group ol innocence, ;ind made a touching- appeal. "I feel sure that you will doit,"she added, AVhon 1 came away, I felt that in some way my visit had been a failure, ' .jihad meant to place the obdurate facts ; before her and ask her to assist me in ••B-orkinfr out the alibi or establishing ;icr husband's tendency to emotional ;3asanity. She had looked upon both with a dignified contempt "Then, Mrs, Prinevcau?" "Mrs. Priucvoau would not talk to roe. I scared her." "Scared her? you must have lost your tact." "So, I haven't." "Look here, Daryl," I said, a little nettled. "You are one of the cleverest men in a particular line I ever met. This whole thing is in a nutshell. Either that man Clarkson shot Mr,. Prinevcau or ho didn't. If ho didn't shoot him he must have been somewhere at the time. He says lie was drunk and if so some one must have seen him at some resort far away from the scene of the crime. It's a plain piece of work to find out the man's resorts and get hold of the persons who saw him there on that day. That's all there is to it, and I don't mind tcllftgyou that I haven't a bit of faith in the task, but there's a chance." Daryl did not say anything for n moment. He worked his big fist in his pocket mechanically, and looked down at his heavy boots as if he were at a complete loss. Presently he said, drawlingly: "Yes, that would beawasteoi time." "Then j-ou have made up your mind that Clarkson is guilty." '•So—o. I've mado UD innocent. "Have you seen him?" "Ye—s. Saw his wife, too." "And he convinced you that he was innocent?" "X—o. His wife convinced me." I laughed, "You're more susceptible than I supposed," I said. "She would hare convinced me, too, if I hadn't kept my wits about me." Daryl .threw his head back and pulled nt his iron-gray whiskers a moment. Then he said in a schoolboy way: "J think I know who committed that murder, old fellow." "Do you? VTho? 1 ' "Mrs. Prineveau!'' If ho had told me that he thought I had committed it, I don't think I could have been more astonished. I gave ac incredulous start. "I wish you'd give me tho facts upon which you have built that quid: and—pardon me for say!r.g it—that preposterous conclusion.'' "I haven't, got a single fact yet," he replied. -Ill look for the facts if von like, later on." "What in heaven's name then liati you got to warrant such n conclusion?" ' "Kinder cot the truth. It's different I've made up my mind he is didn't "She certainly impressed me as a woman who had nothing to conceal and was anxious that justice should be tempered with mercy." "Very cool, and collected, and dignified." "Most assuredly," "Well, when she met me, she gave a start. ^'\Vho_brought you into the case?' she said. 'Xot you, madam, of course,' says I, and she gave a little twitch. 'I wan ted,'says I, 'to take a look at that bullet.' She snatched at the back of the chair, and laid in a big breath. 'You had better go to my lawyer. I don't think he will let you see it.' 'I'm not sure that he has it, madam,'I said,'I have seen it, and it was never made for a pistol barrel.' "Say.old fellow,that's a great woman, and she'll beat us in the end if we don't use a woman's tactics. She just braced herself and began to act, but it was too late. 'Ah,' says she, 'you have some new theory in the case or some new light. I wish you would go to my lawyer with it and if you wish any material assistance why you can come to me afterwards.' "I call that simply prodigious; she says to herself; 'Hero's a dangerous man. I'll get Mr. Greve to handle him and I'll handle Mr., Greve, and I'll throw out a hint of money at the same time.'" Then Amos Daryl struck the paperweight that he held in his hand emphatically on the table, and, turning round, said: "My friend, that woman had no sooner cla.pt her eyes on me than she understood the truth; and tho truth was this; that somebody had arrived that she couldn't hoodwink. I toll you, a woman's thinking- apparatus is lightning- sometimes." I sat down in front of Daryl. "You amaze me," Isaid. "Supposeyou turn to the facts now. The bullet was not made for a pistol barrel." "No. The pistol is a little French plaything. TJicro arc not twenty-five of them in tho country, for we make those things bettor here. But it was made at a French factory where the cartridges are ell moulder. The bullet from Mr. Prineveau's body was not moulder. It was cut from a piece of lead and shaped with an instrument. You can see the marks of a flue file on it if you use a glass." "But," I observed, "the bullet entered Mr. Princvcau's side through hia clothing, the hole was found in his vest. It must have been fired from that side, and Mrs, Prineveau was on the other side." "See here," said Dar3 r l, getting UD suddenly, "I don't mind being a little- rash jast for once, and I'll bet 3-ou a trip ticket to Florida, where you can see my little orange grove, after this case is decided, that Mr. Prineveau didn't wear the vest with the hole in it when he was killed in the carriage. Have you been up to Sixty-sixth street and Fourth avenue to look the ground over?" "No." "Well, I have. It was five o'clock when Mr. Prineveau was killed, and there was a steady stiff wind blowing from the northeast with plenty of snow, but it was light enough to see west^ ward across the open lots to the Fifth avenue. If there had been anvbody within a thousand feet the coachman or Mrs. Prmeveau could have seen him. To suppose that a little French pistol could have carried further than that straight to Mr. Prinevcau's heart is one of those yarns that would make a marine sick. My dear fellow, I've talked more to-day than I have in six months. Eut Mrs. Clarkson was dead right when she said the thing to do is to prove that some one else committed the crime." "Can we do it?" "Wo can find that person, but to prove it—well, to tell you the truth, I don't believe we will, for that person is as clever as four lawyers and eight ordinary detectives, and has had the start of us for a year or'more." "Where are you going now?" "I'm going over to take some things to that woman in Varick street. I don't believe she is comfortable, and I'm dead sure she hasn't any friends. I'll sec you in the morning with some, facts, if I run across 'em. my professional vanity a little- vmdictlve. "So, so," I said to myself 'I am retained to defend Clarkson. very well, flo shall be defended to the best of my ability." When Darrl came to see mo the next evening I told him frankly that Mrs. Prineveau had given me a flvc-hundred- dollar retaining fee. He said ho felt sure of it, and advised mo to send it to Mrs. Clarkson if it hurt me. ^"And who is to pay you?" I asked. "I don't think either you or I will get any pay out of this," ho replied. "13ut we are into it and we might as well carry it through." "lam afraid," I said, "that we have undertaken a hopeless task. Let's divide it up." "You find out Mrs. Princveau's antecedents and I will find out if Mr. Prineveau wore that vest with the holo in it when he was killed. If he didn't who made that hole in it and for what purpose?" • 'Rather narrow ground," I said, somewhat hopelessly. "0, I've been on narrower and mores slippery, nnd pulled out." "l!ut tell me what kind of a theory can, you invent that will enable Mrs. Prineveau to kill her husband with a bullet on his left side, while she is sitting on his right?" Daryl fell into his vacuous attitude, stretched out his legs, thrust his hands into his pockets, and choked oft a yawn. Did you read all tho testimony at COrOnf>r'<i o-vri-miriifi,-inO'' l,rt~r,t 3 he asked. CHAPTER IV. This interview, when I came to think it over, took the conceit out of me, and the retaining fee of five hundred dollars had an ugly look. Daryl, it was true, might be mistaken, but there was something in me that respected his opinions. ^Thy did Mrs. Prineveau have such confidence in we and such distrust of Darrl? Why was I sent to tlie "Yes, all of it. "Did you notice anything peculiar in the elemonts of time that entered ;uto it?" "No, I didn't." lie pulled out of his pocket a portion of tlie verbatim report. "Let me read you a little of it. This is the girl Rose liCnny's testimony: "Q. What time was it when your master and mistress left the house to ride? "A. Eight minutes of three. "Q. What makes you so particular as to tho time? "A. I heard Mrs. Prineveau call to Mr. Prinevcau and say that was the time just as they went out. '•Q. Wasn't there a clock in thoroom? "A. JN v o, sir. The clock is in the din- In iT-rooin, __ "There the question of time stops. Now listen to Mrs. Prinevcau's testimony. [ "Q. What time was it when the shot tvas flred? "A. Five minutes past five—suddenly correcting herself —or about that. "Does it occur to you that this particularity of time is unusual?" "Yes:.i somewhat. But what is its wgniflcance?" "This—that something may have been arranged to occur at a particular time, and Mrs. Prineveau had charged her mind-with it. Here is the coachman's testimony: "Q. Can you fix the exact time of tho death of Mr. Prineveau? "A. It was five o'clock. "Q. Do you carry a watch? "A. No. "Q. Did Mrs. Princveau have a watch with her? "A. No, sir. "Q. How then did you fix the time? "A. Mrs. Prineveau looked at Mr. Prinevcau's watch when wo were turn- Ing into Fourth avenue and said it is Qvc o'clock and that I must hurry. "Now here tho'matter is dropped by the examination just as it is getting warm. Let's recapitulate," and Amos Daryl picked up my paper weight for illustration: "First, Mr. Prineveau carries a watch," and Amos Daryl put tho paper weight down; "second, Mrs. Prineveau know to a minute when they left the house." Mr. Daryl picked up the mucilage jar and placed it by the side of the paper weight; "third," and he picked up a match receiver, "she was anxious to know the exact tune just he- fore they reached the fatal spot." Ho put the match box down alongside tho paper weight and reached for an ash receiver; "fourth, she ascertained the time by looking at Mr. Prineveau's watch." Down went the ash receiver; "fifth," and he picked up the ink bottle, "if she ascertained the exact time by looking at Mr. Prineveau's watch, and that watch was carried in .the usual place on his left breast, then her fingers were at his heart just before the murder occurred," and down went the ink bottle. The usually scattered utensils of iny desk were now in a little group covered by the massive paw of my friend DaryL "It is an interesting and a startling theory," I said, "and I see now to what it leads." . "I doubt that," replied DaryL "Let me tell you to what it leads—insuperable difficulties, for the woman has all the clews in her own hand, and will baffle us at every step of the search, and have public sympathy in doing it." "Then if we cannot get hold of the facts to substantiate your theory wo are on a wild-goose chase." "Not altogether." "O, yes; one leg." • ""'• "What is it?" "The troth." I shrugged my shoulders. "The truth will develop its own facts, and that is where Mrs. Prineveau, like all merely cunning people, is a little superficial. Suppose we set out to ascertain if Mr. Prineveau did not have two waistcoats of tho same material, one of which it was alleged was punctured by a bullet and the other was not, and we wish to learn if Mrs, Prineveau did not have the opportunity when the body arrived home, to change the waistcoats, we shall be baffled by her, for she has arranged for just such a contingency." "And away go our facts." "Yes, but in comes our truth. Why does Mrs. Prineveau object to our searching for that waistcoat?" Daryl gave his legs a stretch, rammed his big fists into his pocket, and then continued: "Look here, old fellow, I am right; that calm, self-possessed woman is living with a slow burning hell inside, for fear somebody will bring an intuition into this case and look past the facts that she has arranged to the truth that she can't alter. "Pvo got a working hypothesis that fits every circumstance. What we've got to do is to keep this woman from suspecting it till sho gets on tho witness stand, and then pump it at her and watch the results. The moment she suspect* that we have got the whole secret—sho will go to pieces." Three weeks of the month of April passed by and very little was done. Daryl went to Washington and to all appearances had made up his mind to let things rest on his far-fetched hypothesis. Gradually I fell into the belief that it was a hopeless case of defense. I had learned" nothing to strengthen Daryl's theory. The prosecution openly avowed that they had a clear case. My friend John Greve patronizingly told me to do the best I could, and reminded me that there was no chagrin in making a good fight la a forlorn hope. I called upon Mrs. Prineveau once and she received me with the utmost candor, without a sign of perturbation and offered to give me any assistance In her power. I felt when I came away that Daryl had made a great mistake. As tho day of the trial approached tho newspapers referred to Clarkson as the murderer whose guilt was unmistakable, " ~ - The Lungs are nearer the back than the chest. In case of sudden congestion, put an Porous Piaster high up between the shoulder blades. It will give re- ief, and ward off wor results. It cures rheumatism, sprains, lame back, and all similar troubles. Xonr »re equal to !)>• tenulnr-Do not only »>t for, bul *c« thfct you g« •< AiACOCK'*.** Allcock's Corn Shields. Allcock's Bunion Shields, JVC no cquil as a relief »nd cure for 3uid bunioui. Brandreth's Pills free / he system from injurious seer*. tfons. There is no remedy- like them. REVIVO RESTORES VITALITY, produces the ubovr result* Iri'Sil <)« V s It a powerfully a,,d quickly. (;„„« xvl,™ ,i?otl,«£ f Ioun K ia 8u will p^-am t h,,,r lost iii.iuhoml.anj old' cr tbfit - V01 ' 0 ">" viitor by u 6 in« uroly ™ tcreii ^ no1 * .1] ,,n-,A, r ' J"*"!?* - r ' Icmo T. WssiineDisiiawR.and »11 effects ol scjf-alniso or cxwwimd iuJUcrvtion which unfits on.! lor stu,iy. business O r lawriwo U ta.^t^^' U F W 5 tttOM " 8f<ll W>« is a prejit nerve tonic mid hlootl bu " " ICK back tho pink jrlow to pule cl ftorine the fire of youth. It ward; and Consumption, ineict on bovine J ROY«L MEDICINE CO., 63 Ri»erSt, CHICIGO, III,/ FOK SAX.E |1V B. F. Eeesllnu, Droggist, Logiwsport. and Clarkson himself in one or two interviews had talked wildly and desperately and hurt his own case irremediably. I think it was on the 20th of April when I got an absurd and very brief letter from Daryl in Washington. This was all it said: "If ytfu get discouraged go and sec Mrs. Clarkson. Will be on with a fact or two on Monday," The letter did not stimulate me, but the visit to Mrs. Clarkson did. I found [CovriMCED o» 7th PACE-,' QR.ROQRIGUt? SPANISH TSf ATMf NT -J'MltlTel Guarantor.! 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Bradford and Oolaraba8:....._*l2.40 n in • 2.46 a m Philadelphia*N Y -1240am • 2.45am Klcumond <t Cincinnati » I oo a in * a rjo a m Indianapolis* Louisville *12.flOaiu • 215am Mner & Peorla fnew trjJn) ...» 2.55 a m «12.25 a m Crown Point .t Culcago _• S.I5«m 'liSOam Blcbmond Jt Ctnclmia.r.1 t 5.45 a m +11.00 p m Crown Point <t Chicago .-f « 00 a m t 7 25 n m SgSiVVS V^—" t 7.15 i m t!2.« p m Bradford & Columbus t 7.50 a m f 6.20 p m Effner local fretent _f 8.30 a m fll.60 p m Indianapolis A Louisville -12.45 p m • 1.20 p m Richmond ^Cincinnati • l.Mpm WEAK VIGOROUS. Chicago _.. .".'.'.".'.'.'r..'.'.".'> f.3rt p in • 1.45 n m Chicago & Intermediate -• 1.55 J-, m «12.3<j p m Jtokonio & Richmond 1 :j.oo u m tn.OO a m Acooraoiiatlon j -1.00 p m t 5.46 p m onwxlatlon } 5.50 p m t ».«a m MCC0LLOUGH, Agent, l,otfansport Sold by B. F. Keesling and Ben Fisher. Indapn a welt Man of IHDAPO mi GIXII HINDOO REMEDY . .. irriUCB guarantee terure or nxirrr 6«>a» " Wholesale , . 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No. 51 For Terra Haat* —-„... •7S4»m No. 53 yor.Terre Haute >2.K»J5 •Dally, except Sunday. ¥01 complete tone curd. gtJtag all mini md . itationa, and tor toll mform»aoa:^» to UJIOT«« care, etc.,:addWM.

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