Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 4, 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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Wednesday, April 4, 1894
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gfautrnat APRIL 4, 18O4. WORLD'S FAIR ART PORTFOLIO COUPON. <i coupons of different dates and JO cents secures tlie current number of Art Portfolios. See iulvprtlat'ment. VOL. XIX. LOGANSPORT, INDIANA, WEDNESDAY MORNING, APRIL 4.1894. NO. 81. TO SUIT THE ACTION to the word. You will find, we more than redeem our promise to show the choicest line Of Spring Capes and Jackets, Slinl Waisls and Chisells Laces, Guimps, Silk and Lace Bows, Moire and Silk Ribbbons, Hosiery and Underwear, Printed China and Wash silks, and sell them FOR LESS MONEY than any house in the state at the Ever Busy BEE HIVE, WILER & WISE, 315 Fourth St. BITS OF ESTOMIATION. Advices from New Orleans say tho floods in tho Red river district are reced- Minister Thurston, of Hawaii, is to •wed Miss Potter, of SU Joseph, Mich., Thursday noon. Four thousand painters and paperhangers in CMcag-o struck against a reduction of wages. Albert F. Harrison was seized with a fit at Adrian, Mich., and falling in a. ditch was drowned. Bill Dalton, the famous outlaw, was fatally shot in a fight with officers in tho Indian territory. Coxey's army of tho commonweal reached Sewiekley, Pa., an aristocratic suburb of Pittsburgh. Senor liorgono has assumed the presidency of Peru, tho first vice president declining tho office. Kotico of a cut in tho wages of trainmen has been issued by the Wabash road, to take effect May 1. Champion Corbett says that Jackson will put up a defensive fight and will be beaten inside of twenty rounds. Admiral Walker, accompanied by Lieut Commander S. A. Stanton, has arrived at San Francisco on his way to Honolulu. Patrick Corrigan, a saloonkeeper at Rainy Lake City, Minn,, shot and killed "Uoston" O'Brien, a notorious character. Vice President McMullin, of the Alton road, has resigned. General Manager Chappell was elected to the vacancy by tho directors. Treasury officials attribute to tho soig-niorage bill tho great number of Sherman notes and greenbacks presented for redemption. Walter Uerdau has started to ride on a bicycle from Denver, Col., to Paterson, N. J. Tho distance is 3,500 miles and ho will strive to make a long dis- fctanco record. Mrs. Immog-eQ Akers, wife of a locomotive engineer, was ordained as minister of the Spiritualistic congregation of JJloomington, I1L, and was also -elected a member ot tho city's board of education. Moroni Duncan, a stockman, formerly owner of tho Rock Springs (Wyo.) Review, perished in tho blizzurd which swept over that state last week. His body was found half eaten by coyotes SO miles from Rock Springs. BIG POOL IN STEEL. Combine ForwU with a Capital of UNDER FIRE. Miss Pollard's Lawyer Cross-Examines Breckiuridge. The Latter Admits the Enormity of His Crime — Sensational Evidence of a New Witness. steel foundries in the country except two, which are not regarded as competitors. J. 1C Bole, of this city, luis been elected president of tho new organization. REVOLUTION IN PERU. 0., April 8,—Six of tho leading steel casting companies of tho country havo formed a combination known as the American Steel Cast- Ing company, and havo organized under the laws of Now Jersey, with capital stock of f4,200,000. The new company has taken charge of the plants and tho business of the following companies, all of which have ceased doing business on their own account And have become part of the new concern. They are; Tie FlUnburgh Stcol Cog'.lKK? company of •Pittsburgh; the Sharon Steel Ousting company of Sharon, P».: tbe SyraouBO Steel Casting oompany of Syniouno, N. Y.: the Norristown Steel Casting company of Norristown, Pi».; the StanUurcl Sleet Casting company of Chca- 'ttr. Fa.; the Solid Stoel company ot Alliance. i ..The new ooucern include* »U th« Kx-rrc«ldont Cftcere* Han noon Fro- chilmcd AH tho Dictator. LIMA, Peru, April 8.—Ex-President Caccres, one of tho candidates for tho presidency, has been declared dictator of Vcru. The dictator is supported by the army, but congress and the people are hostile to him. Thus Peru is now in the hands of a dictator and two presidents. The banks are all closed and business is suspended. The troop* supporting the dictator nro in possession o( this city. The streets are patrolled by the military, and tho constitutional president, Senor Del Solar, is said to bo a fugi Slug* far Charity. WASHINGTON, April 3. —Mrs. wife of the postmaster general, who is said to possess a wonderful voice, sang at 3 p. m. at a concert given for tho benefit of the Home for Incurables Jlrs. Bissell used to sing with Chauncey Olcott, the English ballad singer, and Jlrs. Sieard, of liutftilo. Five 1'uraon* Hurt. SAX I'liANCisco, April li.—A Sacramento street cable car with a dozen passengers on board dashed down one of tho steepest grades in the city Monday evening und telescoped another ear standing: on the crossing. Ko one was killed, but fivo passengers were seriously injured. J'^Ntlujiue ut Ituvouue. WASHINGTON, April S.—Tho senate committee on finance has mude public the treasury estimates of tho revenue which will be derived from the senate tariff bill, which shown the customs returns under tho bill will amount to flU3,3GL,<>LS. The internal reveuuepart of the bill will yield an increase over the present law "of KiU.000,000, of which the income tax will furnish 130,000,000, the increase of the spirit tax. $20,000,000, and that on playing cards,$3,000,000. Trufisury Stallgtlux. WASHINGTON', April 8. -The regular monthly treasury statement for March, shows that the total receipts were $24,- 84'-,7KT, against S!i4,ll. 1 J,SOO for March, 1S93. The uisbursements were tSl.lHV,- , r )iO, against S:il,033,432 for March, 180U, leaving' a deficiency for tho month of March of W,!i94,7«3, and for the nine months of tho present fiscal year of ?55,- 4S2.0S7. —Great interest is being shown in Russia in connection with the proposed international medical congress tor 1800. The sum of 50,000 rubles has been voted toward the expenses of the project. In all probability Moscow will be decided on as tho meeting place, since the government piirticu- larlv favors the selection of this city for the projected congress. —At tho Winter palace, St. Petersburg, there is a room full of diamonds, prurls und other precious stones. Tho empress of Russia is allowed to borrow from this room after giving a receipt for what she takes, and generally the grand duchesses are allowed to borrow from U also. ON THH HACK. WASHINGTON, April S.— On Monday Jerc M. Wilson took Col. lireckin- ridg-o in hand for cross-examination after recess. The first questions were directed toward eliciting from the defendant admissions that in his early law practice friends had been • obliged to make good sums of r money improperly appropriated from clients. Col. Breckinriclge was obliged to explain his connection with the Presbyterian church, which had been passive rather than active. Ho had lived in Lexington within four squares of the house occupied by Sarah Goss and had known the character of tho place for twenty years. Lie- also admitted that he had visited the house before ho wont there with Miss Pollard. When the arrangement was made with Miss Pollard to meet at the Goss slace, it was, he said, at her suggcs- ion. lie was surprised to find that sho cnew of the place. Had she not suggested it, he would not havo taken her there, as he did not wish to place such a girl as he supposed her to be in the lower of the Uoss woman. Sprung a Trap. Having secured tho statement that Srockinridgo. had written no letters to Madeline Pollard in 1SSO, Mr. Wilson prung- something very like a trap by Iropping into a line of questioning vhieh indicates thut ho lius in re- ervo testimony to show that the H'mber from Kentucky dictated etlers through u typewriter at he capitol. Then for thu iirst time lie defendant seemed to lose his tem- er and made most strenuous denials, 'lie typewriter, whose testimony is ext in order, is a Miss Louise Lowell, o.\v a clerk in the treasury department. The colonel .said he could not remember such a person. "You have said you wrote no letters to Miss Pollard in ]SSO," continued Mr. Wilson. "Now, did yon not take to Louise Lowell in February o£ ISSU a manuscript letter beginning 'My Dear Sister Louise' and ask her to render it into typewriting?" "i decline to answer that unless you show me the paper you are asking the questions from. I have given you notice to produce all the letters you have from mu and you have said you havo none." The colonel was for tho first time petting somewhat excited. It will be remembered that he had denied tbe statement of Miss Pollard that ho had addressed letters to her under the name of Louise Wilson. His attorneys backed him up in his refusal, but Judge liradley decided that the question was a fair one. The witness continued to deny that lie had any recollection of having written such a letter. Judge Wilson then asked him if ho had not, after two or three months of this correspondence, cautioned his dear sister Louise not to leave the letters around, as curious persons might search bureau drawers. 1 never under any circumstances wrote any such letter," replied the colonel, and then he tapped the witness -box sharply as he asserted: "If any such letter is in existence it is a forgery, and if notes of any such there ure, a perjury." Mr. Wilson requested a specific, account of all Miss Pollard hud said during 1 tho first visit o£ CoL Brcck- inridge to the \Vesleyan seminary, anil that interview was again dissected, the colonel denying that Miss Pollard had said it was part of her agreement with Rhodes to repay the money he had advanced for her schooling if sho did not marry him, but explained that sho had asked if it would not be all right if she repaid the money. He said: "There is an impression on my mem ory, although I cannot remember her language after ten years, that she said she had given him even a higher proof of her intention to marry him. Then I told her that she could not afford_not to marry him." Sulito Klllo XJo«8 Nat Apply to ]VIon.. "And that same rule would apply to a man under the same circumstances?" "Well, that is a question of casuistry or sociology. I would not care to answer. If you ask me whether I would adviso a young woman who had illicit relations with a man to marry him, 1 would say yes; but with a man it would be different, for the knowledge of it by the public would destroy the woman and would only injure the man." "Would not hurt the man?" "Oh, it would not injure him so much ns the woman. Society looks upon these things differently. If a young man should come to me under certain circumstances, 1 would advise him to marry the woman; under other circumstances I would say to him,-better death or hell. I am not talking of the "Oh no," interrupted Mr. Wilson with a contemptuous air, "I was not asking you about Justice," ' Acknowl.dfed HI* BaMUMI. The witnws In response *° V»»Ptfea«. repeated the story of tlie carriage ride. Judge \Vilf,on asked him: "Did you give her any friendly advice on that occasion?" "1 did not." "You were a man of 47 and she a girl of 17 to ar.'" "That was all true and much more. No man in America had less-excuse for such an action than 1, with the domestic surroundings 1 then had. 1 havo attempted to make iio excuse for it; it just happened so." "And the fact that she was a young- girl in school makes it nil the worse?' "You cannot frame words too strong to characterize it. 1 have not attempted to justify it or even defend it, and all the hell I havo suffered since then I havo deserved." "Then J understand you to say that the enormity of the act cannot be overestimated?" "There is but one punishment which I have not deserved, and that is to marry thu woman who was concerned with me in the act." After some further cross-examination court adjourned for the day, with tho witness still on the stand. That "Kl»tcr Loiilxo" trttnr. WASHINGTON, April 13.—When Col. lireckinridge was on the witness stand Monday he denied h;fving written any letter addressed to "My Dear Sister Louise," and ho had denied vigorously ever having had envelopes addressed on a, typewriter to "Miss Pollard, 58 South llubbard street, Lexington, Ky." The pl:iintin"s counsel were unable to produce either letter or envelopes. Hut they brought with them to tho morning session a mite of :i woman. This was Louise Lowell, the typewriter in question. After a long debate between counsel on tlie admissibilily of her testimony she told a brief tale of very great interest to Hreckinridjjo. She told of having received from him the manuscript of the "My Dear Sister Louise" letter, of copying it and returning the manuscript, and copy to him. She was willing to tell the substance of the letter, t*oo, but Mr. 3>ut- tcrworth objected und the judge sustained the objection. She was permitted, however, to toll of having 1 addressed envelopes to "Miss Pollard, 5(J South Ihibbavd street, Lexington, Ky." Kept :v Mcmoriindum. The little woman brought forth a high card in the shape of a memoran- ON THE WARPATH Gov. Tillrnan Will Enforce Law at All Hazards. the People Who Stand in His Way Wil Get Hurt—Will Interfere with Police Powers in Cities. chim book in which was inscribed in her handwriting a minute of the trans- actiou and trumped lireckinridg-e's card of denial. She was not in the habit of making such full memorandum of her work, sho admitted. "Ah," murmured this defense. "How came you to make this special entry?" they were about to ask, sure of tripping her; but, before they could do so Mr. Wilson asked the question himself. And the little woman replied very promptly: "Feeling suro that sooner or later 1 should hear more of Miss Pollard, 1 made a memorandum, not wishing to trust to my memory." The judge having ruled out examination concerning the contents of the letter, Mr. ISutterworth made a brief cross-examination, asking- Mrs. Lowell where she had worked and for how long. She had kept a record of the work she did for congressmen, with the amounts received, in an account book. She had an independent recollection of the address of Miss Pollard, since the letter had made a very deep impression orj her mind. In her book she had merely entered the amount of work done, then the name of tho party, then the amounts charged, BO that no congressmen uued waste worry for fear that the ltd per will rise up to {jet. them into trouble. Mr. IJutterworth and his associates tried hard to shake the witness' story by cross-examination, but they did not do it, and when she left the box the telling effect of her testimony was ap parent. Denied by [trcckliiridge. Thou Breckinridgo entered the box. There was no alacrity in his movement this time. Me- admitted that Miss Lowell, whom ho recognized, had done work for him, but ho denied flatly having given her the "My Dear Sister Louise" letter or having had any such letter' written. Ho quali fied his emphatic answer of Monday night about the addressed envelopes by saving DOW that he "did not recollect giving the plaintiff's address to Miss Lowell," though he "may have had her put her address on one envelope containing civil service papers." He then reiterated his flat denial about addressing the package of envelopes. Thereupon the court took a recess. >UHB 1'ollMixl Kcmemberfl the JLcttcr. There was another diversion after the recess when Miss Pollard nvas put in the witness-box. This was only done after a long argument between counsel. She told of having received the "My Dear Sister Louise" letter, and said that sho had often written to Breck- inridgo addressing him as "My Spitfire," She was subjected to cross-examination, and made some that replies to Mr. Bntterworth. But she clung to her story. Her stay in tho box was short, and was followed by the re-entry of Breckinridge, who again denied writing or sending the letter. O'Neill Seated. WASHINGTON, April 3.— The house has "settled the O r NeiU-Joy contested election case by seating O'Neill, the contestant. The Tote was 155 to 8& BEKIOUS TItOUHLE ).OOK):» FOIL COLUMBIA, S. C., April 3.—Gov. Tillman addressed the troops and volunteer countrymen in front of the state house. He declared that the dispensary law should be obeyed and that he intended to issue a proclamation assuming control of the municipal police in every town in the state. lie would compel them to enforce the dispensary laws. If they did not obey he would call the legislature together and have a measure enacted which would enable him to remove them and put in their places men who would obey. The governor was repeatedly and loudly cheered by the troops. There were cries of: "We'll stand by you, governor; we are at your back." Dnt-s Not l-'«rar Wur. The governor said he did not fear civil w;ir. He continued: "It will not come uiul CUINOI come, because tile pcoule urc ill Die »iilii;i! :u:U inlcr.d lo rc- mu!n tK-re. Onu m;u: Mill Mr. Yc'ilJ'-'lI here ilia', lie c-iiMiit n-om KiJpi'lielil. my own county, witii ;i shotgun to liill UK.- Friday niutiL I will not meii'iiot: l.is niimt;. Tlii-tra-.enud incu ;ivo lonj, 1 am! 1 have never felt uiimsy." A Wllil Srcnv. At this point Mr. tearly, a cousin of Mr. Norment, who was killed by state constables, yelled out: "Why dou't you obey the law yourself?" This created a big commotion in the crowd. One of the governor's sympa- thisers yelled out: "Shoot him," and both factious rushed up. The governor called for siluuee, and Chief of Police KadeHiV jumped off his horse and grabbed liarly, commanding' order, aui! took him away. The governor, continuing-, said that those who were opposing him imwt submit, adding: KubHIIon Muni Uct Out of Hie Way. "I havu thousand-* of good men ^"ho are ready tu respond, uml Ilio.-w who s.ro in re- bflliou ami rcsisur.oo must KCI out of '.too *'^y for ibo eiiKluu Is on tho Iran];. I havo got the throttle and I am coii:p ill on lime, BO help mo God." As the governor finished his speech '.hero'"Wire denfeuinp cheers from his troops. An order was then read to the troops commanding 1 them to return to their homes and extending thanks to the gallant and patriotic soldiers and citizens who, at a moment's notice, dropped their various avocations and pursuits to respond to his call. Practical Dictatorship. It is expected that tho governor will at once send members of his staff to various cities where the police officials havo taken no stops to protect the whisky constables and will delegate to them the right to direct the movements of the police. If ho should do so there will doubtless bo more disorder growing out of the complications between local and state authorities, just as there was t\vo weeks ago in Denver. Cltloi Will Kc/llKf, Excitement is ut fever heat over the contetnplated action of the governor, and dispatches from all the large towns in tho state say .that any effort to interfere with local control of the police powers will meet with resistance. A report is current that ho will oruer a raid on places in Florence and Darling-ton against which his spies have evidence. With his soldiers to back up the action of the constabulary he means to force his opponents to show their hands and have their issues settled in a decisive way. liackcd by Country I'opullltH. Various opinions are expressed as to the outcome of this strategic move, but it is generally agreed that if he carries out his plan further fighting will be sure to follow, although, if tho truth were known, the citizens of Darlington who started the row on Friday last are very much cowed by tho vigorous mauner in which the governor has met their revolutionary outbreak so far. They admit that the desertion of the militia has strengthened his cause and brought to his aid thousands of populists from the agricultural districts who will do his fighting. The number of recruits to his volunteer army is surprising, a;i it was not believed he could raise 1,000 men to take the field against tho citizens who oppose his whisky stores. The povern- or's adherents claim to-day that he can put 20,000 men where they are needed in forty-eight hours. There is no doubt that he can secure the aid of more men than the militia contained before it deserted him. Military Selin the Wlroi. FLOREXCK, S. C., April 3.—The telegraph office at Darling-ton is in tho hands of the military, who refuse to permit the transmission of messages to newspapers. WITHIN OUR BORDERS. Information of Especial Interest to Lnctianians. Albert Ix>okcr Acquitted. HAMMOND, Ind., April 3. —Albert Looker, who shot and instantly killed James Conroy and William Cleary, game wardens on the Tolleston Hunting and Fishing club's grounds in John Margin's saloon at Tolleston Wednesday evening, March 21, was acquitted late Monday afternoon by Judg-e Ctrl i Morlnck, of tho city court. In dia- i charging Looker the court said that from tho evidence introduced he was '. led to the belief that the two men cams , especially prepared to beat some one, . from the fact that they woro heavy ; brass knuckles under gloves. j Sacrllloo by a Little Girl. GOJLFOBD, Ind., April 8.—While two young daughters of Firmer Collier, • miles from town, were crossing th» railroad on the way to school one of them caught her foot in the frog at th« switch. The other went to her assist- j ancc, but before sho could extricate , the foot a train approached. The littl* i girl bravely stood beside her helpleM sister, suffering the loss of one foot, ] while the other little one had both legs crushed by the wheels. She will die. The little heroine may recover. To Locate at Lafayette. LAFATKTTK, Ind., April S.—At 10 o'clock Monday night the contract WM i signed between the Louisville, New ; Albany & Chicago Railway companj imd the citizens by which the railway agrees to locate, build and operate Ita . machine shops in Lafayette. The shopi ure to cost J.'>00,(H)0 and the t ownshij donates one-third. A Defaulter llrouglit Uncle. COTINGTOX, Ind., April S.—Cronkhite, the defaulting treasurer of Warren couaty, was' brought back to this eity from Los Angeles, CaL, where he was arrested. Uehrlnc Sea Mill Panned. WASHINGTON, April 8.—The Behring sea bill has passed the senate. Senator Morgan said that at the hour of the vote, perhaps, a similar measure was bring piM«d In tho British parliament. Fatal Injurlvi la a linnaway. N. Ind., April 3. —While Dr. James J. Corrig-an, a physician living 1 south of tills city, was riding with his aughtcr Monday morning the honw became frightened and ran off abridg 1 * and the doctor received injuries which vill prove fataL His daughter \vai ruised about the head, but will ro- cover. Impaled on a FlcUtil Pence. KLKHAIIT, Ind., April 3. — George :i:irnes, aged 17 years, sou of Edwiu B:irnes, a. wealthy farmer living at Klingar Lake, east of this city, wa» thrown from a. cart by a runaway colt und killeJ. His body was found hanjf- iug on a picket fence, with a picket driven clear through his ueck. Sent L'IJ for Tliroo Yeara. BOURHO.V, lud., April 3.—Sol Miller, who was charged with the attempted murder of Omer Davis for his rnonej about three weeks ago, and who wal awaiting hearing at Plymouth, pleaded guilty Monday morning and was sentenced to three years in northern prison by Judge Ca-pron. Killed by a Runaway. MusfciE, Ind., April 8,—Sunday night Albert Williams, a young farmer residing- north of Muncie, was returning home from church with his wife, to whom he had only been married a few months, when the horse became fright- • encd, ran away, and Williams wal dragged to death. Tlirea Children Cremated. IlAiiMON-D, Ind., April S.—Three children of a Mr. Price, living atKcntville, were burned to death early this morning in a lire which deslro3 r ed the residence occupied by the family. In trying to rescue his children Mr. i'ric* was also terribly burned. Tried to Commit Suicide. JEPFBKSONVJI.I.E, Ind., April 3. —Mrs, Carrie Masters tried to take her lif« hero Monday with morphine. She wa« saved. She is tho widow of Walter Masters, who committed suicide a wceli ago because he could find no work. Killed In a Boiler Kxplo.lon. BARBOURVIJVLK, Ind., April 3.—In • boiler explosion in Monroe county, near Torapkinsville, Alexander Kilter, the owner of the mill, and two broth ers named Fowler were killed instant* ly. Others are badly injured. Want Their Old V. r ago*. MICHIGAN Crrr, Ind., Aprils.—Em- ployes in the finishing 1 department of Ford, Johnson A Co.'s cane chair factory in this city, numbering-125, struck for a restoration of 10 percent cut from their wages. Advised to ti't a Wife. MUNCIK, Ind.. April 3. — Lewli Mitchell (colored), of this city, unexpectedly received $500 from the estate) of bis old master, who advised him ta invest the money autf get a wife. GlniiHWnrkerB JCovuuio Work. ANDEHSON, Ind., April 3.—The JTorth Anderson Window Glass company put factory J\o. 3 of their plant in operation Monday, furnishing employment to 150 skilled laborers. Sued for l~lbeU KNIGIITSTOW:*, Jnd., Aprils.—Wallac* K. Deem, editor of the Banner, of this place, haji sued Clarence and Charles IJeard, editors of the Sun, for {3,000 damages for libel. ., ; 1'unisUcd for'AiMUIt. ! PLYMOUTH, Ind., April S.—Sol Miller . was sentenced hero Monday to the pen* ! iteutiary for three years for assaulting $ Omar Davis, a wealthy grocer. J. \Tearj of tile, ISDiAjfAPOLis, Ind., Aprils.—William . J, ChomeL, 83 years old, committed sul- ! cide in this city Monday by drinking ' carbolic Mid. ... '. . ._... - i

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