Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 23, 1894 · Page 1
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, March 23, 1894
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MARCH 23, 18O4. WORLD'S FAIR ART PORTFOLIO COUPON. « coupons of different dativ and 10 cents secures the current nuinlwr of Art Portfolios. See advertisement. VOL. XIX. LOGANSPOKT, INDIANA. FRIDAY MOKNING, MARCH ^3.1894. NO. ARE YOU ONE of the few who have not found our store is where all the shrewd buyers do their shopping, because we have years of experience; because we have the markets of the world at our command; because we take all pains to please; because we are honest in all our dealings; because we have quality; because we have style; because we have everything one might wish for in an Ideal Dry Goods Store. A NEW DODGE. frendergast's Lawyers Adopt Plan to Try to Save Him, Claim He Has Become Demented Since Being Sentenced — No Hope for Higgins. I If You Consider Quality our prices are always the lowest. We always consider quality and strive to sell only the best. Our business is built upon this rock and the ravages of twenty-seven years have only made us stronger. This Season We are Stronger Than Ever In Quality in Style, in Low Prices. We Could Quote Prices on so many lovely cheap things, but we would rather you would come and see. Our Kid Glove Department never contained so many pretty shades; so many pretty styles; so many pretty designs. Won't you come and take a look? It's such a pleasure to show pretty goods. For a Little Easter Gift we will present you with a little souvenir with «very pair of gloves. Every department is complete, We invite your inspection. THE BUSY BEE HIVE 315 Fourth St. Wiler&Wise. LARGER GOLD PRODUCTION. Th« Jncr»» of Sit,000,000 Comet from Anierlo*. Africa mnd Itu»ltt. WAiniNOTON. March 23.—A produc< tion of gold throughout the world o: 1150,000,000 for the calendar year 1881 is the l»tn>t eBtlmate of the bureau of the mint, and the fl(fur«g which h»ro recently been received verify the esti mates made e»rly In the year. The Igold production of 1892 as reriged in rthe last report of the mint bureau, Waa 1188,301,000. The increase of f 11,000,000 will be mainly furnished by (the United State*, the'Witwaterstrandt region of South Africa and Russia. The tfgnrei for the United States, although Hot yet quite complete, indicate an in- icrease of $4,000. WO over those for 1892. .'The increase in South Africa will be •bout 10,000,000, in Russia about half ft million and in Australia about half a million. There will be small gains In other countries, including China and Japan, but they may be offset by small losses elsewhere. I-oft OfloM riU*d. WABHIHOTOH, March 22,— More than half of the presidential post offices Jhave been filled by nominations sent ito the senate since the incoming 1 of the present administration. This fact is fbronght out in a comparative state- Jnent prepared at the post office de- jpartmenL It is shown that the num- |b«r of these appointments by tho last .administration from March 4, 1889, to "March 13, 1890, was 1,69s. There woro thirty-two presidential appointments 'made March 13, 1890. The number made by this administration between iMarch 4, 1893, and March 13, 1894, was t l,TM, The total number of presidential post offices in operation March 12 last was 8,424. In th« Encmj'i Hindu. El PASO, Tex., March S3,—(Jen. Lewis C. Fry was arrested Wednesday morn- luff bv ordtc. u * Mayor Solomon and thrown in jail on a charge or vagrancy. Railroad messages say the Los Angalex regiment of unemployed is gathering strength as it comes and lias plundered some towns on the way. Rovebary to Marry PrluceM M»uU. Niw YORK, March 22. — A London cable to th* Stin says it is learned from an authoritative quarter that the qurcn and Prince of Wales have (riven their consent to the raarriujre of Rosebery with princess Maud, of Wales, and tht announcement may be expected any day. Hart While Boxing-. UTIOA, N. Y.. March 22.— While boxing with John Pugh, in hia naloon in WestUtica, Michael Ooppert was felled to the floor, injuring his head. He was picked up unconscious and conveyed to St. Luke's hospital. He cannot recover. Pugh is under arrest, UorcU Ii P»lld»pt or Uruguay. MONTEVIDEO, March 38.— Twenty•even ballot* were taken in the chamber for a preiident of the republic. On the twenty-seventh ballot the government candidate, Senor Don Idiarto Borda, was declared elected. Acquitted of Stwllni •SH.500, NEW YOBK, March 32.— Asa Guy Gm- ney, who waa on trial before the criminal court charged by the American Express company with having stolen »22,600 from a packagu of 150,000, has been acquitted. All Are Dead. EUTAW, Ala., March 22,— Sheriff E. J. Hennegan had a fight with two criminals named Russell, and Reed here. 3e killed both, but received wounds of which he died an hour after the battle. A Millionaire la Jail. FOKT WORTH, Tex., March i2.— B. M. 'age, the millionaire banker of this Uy, was indicted for killing Albert M. Smith March 13. Page is in jai). MAV STOP THE EXECUTION. CHICAGO, March 32.'—Attorneys for Patrick Eugene Prenaergast decided this morning to raise the question of his sanity under the special statute of tho state. Should the application to acting- (jov. (Jill for a respite fail Attorney S. S. (Jrepory will make a last groat, effort to at least postpone the execution until the menu*! condition of the condemned man is pasKiitl upon by u. jury of his pi/ers. Judge Chelliiin has consented to linar the case, and will begiu ut 'J o'clock. At that hour 1'renderpast will be brought over from tho jail HU d w '" faco for the second time a jury of his peers. The section (if the revised statutes under which application for a. trial has been made reads: Auu If iiftor il:e judgment and bctora the execution of the; SAiitenre such person become liinutlt; or in.Siim! then In ULML- thti punishment bo capital thf execution thereof shiill bo stayed until the recovery or the nuttl jicrbOn from the Insanity or lunacy. In all these eases it shall be the duty of the court to impanel a. jury to try the question whether the accused be, at this time of impaneling, sane or insane. ItotruyM No Kinutlou. CHICAGO, March 22.—J'rentlerg-ast beti'iiyetl no emotion when he was informed thai the supreme court had decided against him. He simply stareiJ at his informer aud did not appear to be at all concerned by the information. Attorney Clarenou S. Harrow \va.s engaged in the trial of a case in a. local court \vlict) lie received a telegram from Attorney Gregory at Ottawa announcing tin: decision of the supreme court. Jleatonoe took action to secure a respite. A petition was hastily prepared asking Acting Governor Gill to grant a respite in order that a fuller investigation of Prcudei'gast's sanity might bo tnailo. Anujng the signatures secured werii those of t'igiit of the various judges holding court in tilt 1 county building. Took Kitriiitrdiii.'ir.v .step*. Ijatu Wednesday night the attorneys for the assassin of Curler 1.1. llarritou asked J iul,;'0 Woods for a writ of habeas corpus, which, if the prayer is granted, may have the cifcct of freeing 1'rendergast. When the. supreme court at Ottawa denied the application for a supersedcas thu attorneys for the condemned man decided on this step, which is e.vtrcmely i:nu- s:i;tl in criminal jurisprudent'!; of the country. The judges met at the Auditorium hotel at 0 p. m. and there Mr. Gregory, who had just returned from Ottawa, presented his case in a speech which lasted two hours. Mr. Gregory attempted to make thu same matter re- viewable in his application for a writ of habeas corpus that ht; would if he had been applying for u, writ of error, dwelling at great length upon the alleged numerous errors in procedure. Judge Woods, by frequent interruptions, und Judge Jenkins less frequently, endeavored to convince Air. Gregory that the only point to bo considered by the federal court was the one of jurisdiction. Mr. Gregory did not concede this, and continued, setting forth the errors of procedure in the trial court ,by which Frcndergabt had been, as he alleged, deprived of his constitutional rights. He finished at 11:^0 o'clock and retired, leaving the judges to consult us to what action they should take. This conference lasted for lifteen minutes, after which they separated for the night, simply saying they would announce their decision later. J The Flea for rrenderg-.it. In brief, Mr. Gregory's plea was to the effect that Prendergast had been deprived of certain rights guaranteed under section 1 of article 14 of the constitution of the United States, which reads as follows: "All pereonB born or naturalized In the Unlwd States, and mbjeat to the Jurisdiction thereof, ara citizens of tho United States, and of the »Uto wherein they reside. No sum shall make or enforce uy la<r which ihall abridge the privileges or Immunities of oltliens of the Unlud State*: nor shall an; out* deprive anj person of life, liberty or property without due protew of law. nor deny to any porsou within Its jurisdiction tho equal protection of tho laws." He made a strong point on the separation of the jury, and also of the fact that Z*renderjra*t was not allowed to be heard in hts own behalf, and said the' prisoner had been convicted on depositions, being thus denied the right to confront the witnesses, and that this constituted a gross cane of depriving a citizen of life without due process of law. He also excepted utrongly to the instructions to the jury. Writ of Habeai forpnn Itofuirrt. Another effort to save Patrick Eugene I'rebdergast from the gallows came to naught, but as if to atone for it, another hope was held out to him for at least prolonging his life. The judges of. the United Slates circuit court refused to grant a writ of habeas corpus, but suggested that an .appeal might lie from their decision, and agreed to perfect tho record at once if an appeal were desired. Io that case a writ of supersede*! would be applied lor Irom one or tne judges, and, If granted, the execution would be postponed pending the ap peal. This would be the procedure it was explained, but no appeal wa taken at the time. final PleH for IIiggln>. Attorney Hanlou returned from Ottawa shortly after 11 o'clock. The au preme court listened to his plea for un extension of time ou behalf of Higgins and after considering it for a shor time refused. Tho application was made late last night, Mr. llanlon hap pening to find the court in sessiou. held up the fact that the day was Good Friday, but the court suggttsted that <hc';ircumtitancc would not lend nay weight to the decision. PROPOSED CHINESE TREATY. HeiiAtc Cnininlt t**f on Kuroicn Itnliitt Will Millto M Fiivuritliltf Iti'purt. WASHINGTON, March '^.—The senate commiUce on foreign relations !i:is been considering ;iu import tint Chinese treaty, negotiated by the uewChiu minister uad Secretary (Iresham. H does not meet with the approval of some of the sun a tors, who arc members of Lin* committee It is understood that this opposiliou, while considerable, has nut been Miflk'ient 10 prevent its beitiy reported favorably, though possibly with some nniend- mentf*. A synopsis follows: The new tvcuty nuih fur twtniiy ycurn, .iml it tu the expiration of tivciity i'viirs licit lie r gov- ernmeni .shall give notion 10 tins ulher or ItM Intention to have It icrmin;iu:<l, then it, shull remain in force for lUUKhor tux'nly years. During the period of tlic llfu of DH; tre;uy L'hinc.su am prohibited from ciuenuf,' thu country except upon conditions. Provision i.i miulu for ln« return of any Gliiiia.m;in who hi.s u lawful "'[ft 1 , L'hilfl or pure/it J« ibi 1 United Stilus or projwiny to tbe amount of fj.UUO nr tlt-bUi duo him to that amount. In ortkT to yucuro the buni-lHs of this provision tho Chliianum must leave with uu onicer or tho Unl'tnl Sunos u description of hi* family or property nutl .-et-ure a cer tlllc;ite oir.ltilnj,' J'-'Hi '*> return. IIo must a'.so return within a y<:»;•, which may bo ex- tcnuYii ivnuthcr your Ir. i-ist:,-} of .slcltnoss or other c:iiirtC« 'beyond l:ls eonirol. Tho oxtsiln^ trcutlKS prnvMinx for tlir :)rlvilo^'cs of travel ' and sojourn hi Uie Unik-U Siaiiis of Chineso ofrtclJilM, tuuciiors, bHitirniM uud inivelerri for curiusily, ;v^ well us iJu: ri(;ht of tninsfLof Chint 1 so o:iU;I;ils throuf.;}! iho rout.try ure prosurved. In return fur c(iiict:;isiuii^ Kraniol l*y this country to l-intcr pruicci il:c. Chinese people unii tu IcsHtn tho liarilTtilps which it i.s claimeO they HiiITer Ly r'.'iiMjn nr Lin; Gi-ury Hiw, the ('hlrieht; government :H in mltfj ^rc.itcr preciiu- tions !u jjrwcnl, llr uimJuj; »'f C'lii-iesc lu- borers to this country. '1'hc 1 treaty renders in- (jpcruth'O most of tl;e fc:i:uivs of tUe prcacul THE DEFENSE. Reading of Depositions in the Pollard-Breckinridge Case. Sisters of Fail the Norwood Convent to Recognize the Plaintiff. OVER THE STATE. Telegraphic News from Various* Town* In Indiana. WILL YIELD 3381,000,000. »tiuiRtt*N ol' t.hA Yearly Kcvcniio UDdoz tin, Amrmi.'il Tariff Hill. WASillXfiTO.v, March 'Ji.—The esti mutes of the amount of revenue which the lariil' uill reported to the senate will probably show that the total amount will be aboulSUSl.OOO.OOO. This is arciliictionof between {13,000,000 and $14,000,000 from theosti mates in the first bill reported to the committee. The principal reduction is made in the internal revenue part of the biil through the rcswnUiou of the present tax rates ou domestic cigars and cigarettes, which amounts to a loss of over $10,000,000. Them will also be an appreciable falling off iu the duty on tin plate, caused by changing vhe duty on that importation from I J-13 cent to 1 cent per pound. The change in the fruit schedule, whereby bananas, pineapples aud cocoanutR are taken from the dutiable list, will malie up tho other principal items of losses. As the bill stands, if the estimate is correct, it will produce a.t least tso,000.000 more of revenue than will be needed. M'KANE'S MEN CONVICTED. Constable Juznlcuoit found (;ullty--«Jmtlc« Newton Sent (<• King Sing. XK\V VoUK.March 2'J.—Constable ,Ta- mieson. of (Jravesend, has been found guilty in Brooklyn of perjury, committed in carrying out the pro- gramme of John Y. McKane at the election last November. The verdict was accompanied by£a recommendation of mercy on account of JamieBon'a ignorance. Justice Newton, another of the Gravesenders, pleaded guilty to the charge against him, complicity in election frauds, and was sentenced to ten mouths' imprisonment and to pay a fine of 1700, and was started for Sing Sing imracdiateJy. Cleveland and Mm Selffnlor*K«. WASHINGTON, March 22.—The president is carefully listening to the arguments, political and otherwise, addressed to him respecting the seignior- age bilJ. The best Information obtainable is that he has not yet made up hit mind what action to take, BO that noon* can stale what he will do or what h« will not do. Messrs. Tracy, Dunphy and other anti-silver congressmen say they believe the bill will be vetoed. On the other hand, the democratic senators who voted for the bill are generally verv hopeful that the president will sign it. MenifttA nonorc KoMulh. WASHINGTON, March 22.—The senate has adopted a resolution offered by Mr. Hoar expressing regret at the death of Louis Kossuth and tendering 1 to the family of the deceased the condolences of the senate. gy. Will Doctor HlK EjeV LONDON, March 22. — Ex-Premier Gladstone visited an oculist Wednesday, and after an examination of his eyes decided to submit to an operation. DEPOSITION OP SISTER A.U01.8TJXK. WASHINGTON, March 22. —The reading of depositions was taken up again when the court met, to the regret of many spectators, who had assembled with the expectation that Representative lireckinridgc would tell his story. Madeline I'ollard was seated beside her lawyer, Judge Wilson, talking- to him, with a smile playing across her face, and once us she talked she glanced over her shoulder at the white-haired defendant. .Before Attorney Stoll had proceeded far with his elocutionary effort, iss Pollard and her company rose and glided from the rooju, interrupting 1 for a moment the reading. The first deposition was that of Sister Augustine of the Norwood convent asylum. This sister has been for years at the convent, did not recognize Miss Pollard who had been at the convent, and said there had been but one Louise Wilson there aud she gave jirtli to H child last fall. During the inu 1 Miss Pollard claimed to have been n the institution there had been a 'oung woman inmate veiled most of he time. There was a rather unusual incident vhen Mr. Stall read out the name of his young woman, who had claimed to >e from a northern state, then apolo- gi/.cd and explained to the court that he sister had only given the name un- er the condition that it. was to be kept ecrot and not to be repeated. This sister had beeu present at the interview in the couvent between Miss Pollard, Attorney Carlisle and Johnson and Sister Agnes, whose deposition had been read yesterday. Sister Augustine also failed to re-cognize Miss Pollard. Her recollection of Miss Pollard's explanation of her mo- U\v for bringing the suit was that it would secure justice. Tiie entries ou the convent books under the name of Miss Itnrgoyne corresponded with the dates which Miss Pollard ami Dr. Street had given of her admittance to the asyiuni, and birth of the child and her departure. The name of the child on the record was Marie Ccrtrndo Hiirgoynp. According tn the recollection of tho .sister. Miss Jiurgoync had visited the convent twice after the child was born. The child had died in July, 1S85. When Miss Pollard was told of this, the sister deposed, she Dad thrown up her hands aud run from the room, but when she returned there were no evidences of grief in her face. When in the course of the deposition Attorney Stoll began to read testimony concerning the visit of one of Miss Pollard's attorneys, Mr. Mallon, to the convent, Mr. Carlisle objected to it as irrelevant. lirccklnrldge'il Frleodd Detert 11 Im. LEXINGTON, Ky., March 22. — CoL lireckinridge's friends hero aro deserting him by the score since it became known that he continued his relations with Miss Pollard after his secret marriage to Mrs. Wing, and ho is also badly damaged with his constituents, who severely condemn him. Slayod Two with a I'lilol. TOLLESTON, Ind., March 22.—At T o'clock Wednesday evening .lames Con> roy and William Clcary, watchmen in the Tolleston snooting club ground, quarreled with Albert Tooker, wh.> drew a big navy pistol from his pocket and fired six shots at them at short range, kiU- ing both outright. A vigilance con?- mittee was immediately organized, and. ten minutes later seventy-live farmers armed with shotguns, rilies, clubs and hay forks began scouring the wood* and swamps. round Ueuil on it Train. LA I'OHTE, Ind., March .'•.!..-When the Lake Shore reached liore Wednesday morning the train crew discovered that a man occupying a scat in one of the day coaches was dead, lie bod died between here and Oti.s, and papers on his person .showed he was C. A. ShaUreck, of Parsons, Kan., on his way to Kalamazoo, Mich., to visit an aunt. A bottle of laudanum was found in a pocket, and he may have committed suicide. ItcrttoroH the Money H« Stole. LEBANON, Ind.. March 22.—John. H. 1'erkins. of this city, received a letter Wednesday from an unknown so ro» containing ?2(j. About eight years nga Mr. Porkin's store was robbed and $20 worth of goods taken. The supposition is the money he received was sent by the robber, who has probably been converted since. The letter bears the Chicago postmark. Jumped from a Itrlriffc. SHKI.BVVII.I.E, Ind., March 22.— Andrew (.Jayheimer, 60 years old, climbed to the top of the railroad bridge which spans Flat Hock river at St. 1'uul Wednesday and jumped to a river bed which is &0 feet below. He struck on solid limestone rock and was dashed to pieces, Dvitroreil l>y Natural <i»«. MC.VCIE, JuJ., March '.'->.-~A natural gas explosion destroyed Kii Clark's large residence near Eaton Wednesday. The fragments took fire and were destroyed with the furniture. Mr. and Mrs. Clark and two children wcra badly injured, and the biiby will probably die. I'robabJy it !-'ut:il <Ju:trr».-]. LKEANO.V, Ind.. March 'J'J. —During a, quarrel over some pasture hind Wednesday afternoon Seymour Thompson attempted to shoot hi.s father-in-law, Hartley Mnitn. Tile latter was too quick for him, mid Thompson received a blow on the head which may prove fatal. Folding licit CaiMKi Dratli. WARSAW, lud., March 23.—Mrs. Mary JJolt died here Wednesday morning. She was one of two women sleeping in a folding bed, which collapsed, fracturing her spine by the concussion. A bent rod in the mechanism of the bed caused the fatal accident. ' A Fatal Shock. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., March 22.—C, IL Carlton, n prominent real estate man of this city, died of heart disease Wednesday. He had a tussle- with * burglar Tuesday night, and the shock was the real cause of his death. Want Hack Pay. KE, March 22.—Milwaukee letter carriers will demand pay of Uncle Sa ra * or overtime since the passage of the eight-hour law in 1888. Extradition of Trnlte. DETROIT, Mich., March 22.— Requisition papers will at once be issued for the extradition of Thomas P. Truite, ex-city treasurer of Detroit, who in 180:; embezzled 115,000 of the city's money. He Is under arrest In Brooklyn, N. Y. Truite was defeated for reelection to the office of treasurer and left the city. He settled at Fort Lee, N. J., and an examination of his books disclosed a shortage of f IB.722. He bad served the city as treasurer for ten years and was known in Detroit as "Honest Torn." Be is 49 years of age. Louli KoMUth'l Funeral. TURIN, March 22.—The family of Louis Kossuth have expressed their desire that his body shall be removed to Buda-Pesth on Friday and that the funeral shall take place there Tuesday. The body will be taken to Hungary by way of Venice In order to avoid its passage over Austrian soiL Stricken wltb BmaUpox. GHKBX BAT, Wis., March 22.—Prof. Slaughter, about TO years old, has been stricken with smallpox. He had the disease in his youth and his last known exposure of the disease waa twenty-one days ago, when his little grandson was removed from the bouse to a sanitarium. Cyclone ID Indiana. MADISON, Ind., March 22.—A cyclone passed over West Madison at 5 o'clock a. m., baroly touching the ground. In some places great trees were uprooted. There was a peculiar noise and friction in the air, with red and blue colors, followed by a hailstorm. I>« France 1» Found Oullty. KALAMAZOO, Mich., March 22.—The trial of Stonewall ,f. D« France, who was charged with obtaining 15,000 from the First national bank of thU city by means of a forged draft, ha* ended in a verdict of guilty. New Industry Tor Florida. A.NDEitsox, Ind., March 22.— The. Steece Manufacturing 1 company, for* merly of West Muncie, has located at Florida, Ind. A (20,000 bonus was paid by the citizens aud a franchise for frea gas was given. Clvon Nine Yeari In tho Frn. ANDERSON, Ind., March 2?.—Tom May was sentenced Wednesday to nine, years' imprisonment in the Michigan City penitentiary. He is the 'first on* of the celebrated Goodman gang- to come to trial Drive Out Chlc»co lieef. RICHMOND, Ind., March 32.—By • united effort among such Indiana cities as Richmond, Kouotno, Terre Hants) and Indianapolis Chicago dressed beef has been practically driven out of tb« state. une Year In Prlaon, BRAZIL, Ind., March 22.—Theodora- Taylor was sentenced here Wednesday to one year in prison for stock stealing. He is believed to be an escaped convlot from the penitentiary at Columbus, O, Ananlted Their Mather. BBUIL, Ind., March 22.—Edward and Patrick Tool are on trial here for- assaulting- their old mother with Intent to kill, and for horribly cutting James Kerwin, who interfered. Three Death! at Klkksrt. ELUABT, Ind., March 32.— Mrs. T. Daily, aged 73 years; Mrs. Dr. Aitkmt and Adam Uartm&n, ag-ed S3 years, all prominently known people, died Wednesday morning. EnclUh Kmbecxler Arrested. CHIPPKWA FALLS, Wis., March 22.—A, man answering the description of John Keen, who is wanted at Itelfrate, Surrey, England, for embezzling a larjre sum of money from a loan association, has been arrested here. Indian! Loaned lor 8how Purposes, WASHINGTON, March 22.—Secretary Smith has approved the application of "Pawnee Bill" for a loan o( thlrty-flra Sioux Indians to be exhibited at th* Antwerp exposition, \

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