Logansport Pharos Tribune, May 27, 1911

Logansport Pharos Tribune

May 27, 1911

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Issue date: Saturday, May 27, 1911

Pages available: 16

Previous edition: Friday, May 26, 1911

Next edition: Monday, May 29, 1911

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Publication name: Logansport Pharos Tribune

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All text in the Logansport Pharos Tribune May 27, 1911, Page 1.

Logansport Pharos (Newspaper) - May 27, 1911, Logansport, Indiana WEATHER FORECAST Probably showers, cooler Sunday. rid THE LOGANSPORT PHAROS. TEMPERATURE TODAY 7 a. rn. 77 12. noon 93; b p.rn. 97 3(>TH YEAR.LOGANSPORT, IND., SATURDAY EVENING, MAY 27, 1911. PRICE TWO CENTS DIAZ AND PARTY OFF FOR EUROPE Ex-President s Entourage Includes Family and Officials. MINERO TELLS OF ABDICATION Undercurrent of Dissatisfaction Manifested Among Soldiers, Wr.o Cling to Their Fighters Rather Than to Their Statesmen. Mexico City, May 27.—General Pot firio Diaz, with his wife and children, a number of men prominent in the fallen admi in let rat ion and officials of the Mexican National railway have left the city for Vera ('rn* The former president, who resigned from office so recently, is on his way to Europe. The railway company provided a special train for the general and his party. Today General Diaz, his wife and family, and probably some of the retiring officials who accompanied him, will board the steamship Ypiranga and sail immediately for Havana. At Havana, it is announced here, the party will take passage and sail for San-funder, Spain, where, it is said, General Diaz will spend the rest of bis days. Madero Issues a Manifesto. El Paso, Tex., May 27.—Francisco I Madero issued a manifesto renouncing his title of president of tile provisional government and explaining the pear© terms reached between himself and the federals. Ile expresses the utmost conlidenc© In the good faith of Francisco De I^a Barra while he holds the office of tem-porary president of Mexico, and says the insurrecto troops are at the dis-IHJsa! of IK* La liana in restoring peace in Mexico. Madero explains that he did not hold out for all that he and his party declared for at San Luis Potosi last November, when they demanded that all governors must be swept aside, localise he had a chance to get peace by accepting one more than half th© governorships and he considered this agreeable, as]*ecially since the resignations of Diaz and Corral were also promised and new elections are to bo held. Madero was asked if ho would announce his candidacy for the presidency of Mexico and he said lie would not, that such a thing was not considered premier in his country, but his friends would advance his name at tile proper time. There is an undercurrent of dissatisfaction among the rebel army, even ti.at part of it in Juarez, as is shown in a communication sent by the light-ters to General Orozco and Colonel Villa, informing them that the faith of the men is in their military leaders ana not in their provisional pres-dent, nor in life l*a Barra. The soldiers also suggest that it should be their right to select the presidential candidate at the coming election. Effort is being made to restore telegraph and railroad communication south to Chihuahua and Mexico (Tty, so that Madero can go on to Merieo < ity and join De La Barra iii his work. Madera has set no date for departing. The legislature of Chihuahua hjis lxen summoned by Miguel Abumada, governor, who will resign and present the name -of Abram Gonzales, provisional governor, for the i»osition. No trouble has been reported regarding installing of insurrecto governors in any state other than Coahuila. There Madera ordered his soldiers to take the capital. MONON ROAD IS FINED Had Kept Telegraph Operators at Work Over Legal Hours. MRS. E. H. HARRIMAN Widow of Railroad Magnate Who Will Build University. THINK LORIMER IS TO RESIGN AVIATION RACE TO VEDRINE , Frenchman Lands in Madrid, Having j    Left    Paris    May    21. Belief Is Widespread among United States Senators. TO FOUND GREAT "0” Finest Institution of Learning in World Projected. MIGHT FORESTALL MI INQUIRY Evidence Dug Up that Was Not Introduced in First Investigation and Personnel of Senate Is Changed Considerably. Madrid, Spain, May 27.—Pierre Ved* rine, the French aviator, arrived at the Spanish capital from Burgos, being th© first contestant to complete the third stage of the Paris to Madrid aviation race. He covered the distance of 140 miles between Madrid and Burgos in two hours and forty-five minutes*. Gilbert and Garros are still stalled in the mountain fastnesses and it is not probable that they will be able to finish within the time limit. HERETIC HEARS HIS OWN FATE Mrs. E. H. Harriman is to Build University on Pacific Coast as Monument to Husband. Indianapolis, May 27. — Judgments totaling $1,350 have been rendered against the Monon railway by Judge Anderson in federal court on complaint of District Attorney Charles W. Miller that the company in November and December, 1909. and June, 1910, had violated the federal law against keeping telegraph operators on duty for more than nine hours consecutively. The two complaints against the comicry charged forty violations of the law at Monon, Delphi, Bensellaer and Eolith Hammond. A penalty of $200 on the first paragraph of each action was inclosed and a i>enalty of $25 on each of the other offenses charged. The Monon in its answer admitted that die charges were true. Newr York, May 27.—The American says this morning that Mi's. Edward ll. Harriman, America's richest woman, is to lie the founder of a great university, a glorious monument to the memory of her husband, in the west. It became known that Mrs. Harriman, casting about for some means of disbursing her great fortune in a way that would be of benefit to the people of the country, had decided upon the establishment of an institution of learning as affording the best medium for such disbursement. Her plans are not fully developed, but in a tentative way she has decided to found a university that will be second to none in the country iii point of curriculum and endowment. Millions as needed, will be supplied from tile Harriman estate to make this the greatest educational enterprise in the world. The institution will l>e called the Edward ll. Harriman university. Speculation as to the exact location of the Harriman university favors southern California. Mrs. Harriman has not divulged her plans in this reelect. except to say that the institution will be on the Pacific coast. INDIANA DOUBLE TRAGEDY Washington, May 27.—Senator William Lorimor of Illinois will try to forestall a second investigation of the charges of corruption in connection with his election by resigning, is tho belief that is now widespread among the Fnitcd States senators. Mr. Lorimor is in Chicago. No one in authority to speak for him is prepared to say what he will do. But there is a pretty well settled conviction in the senate that if the senator from Illinois submits his title to his seat in the senate to the second test of an investigation he will forfeit the title. The sentiment in favor of a reopening of the Ixjrimer case is now* practically unanimous. It is predicted that there will not be a single vote in opposition to ordering a second investigation. Senator Lorimer’s chances of retaining his seat are jeojKirdized not only by the new evidence that has turned up, but by the fact that the senate personnel has materially changed since the former vote vindicating him was taken. It is almost certain that if a vote were taken today upon th© record of the Lorimer case as submitted to the first investigation, tho sci at or would be ousted. But the second investigation is certain to make some of Senator Lorimer’s close friends and political managers uncomfortable. The lorimer case was before the senate almost all day, but it was not concluded. Senator LaFollette occupied most of the time in concluding a speech that occupied a part of three days Mr. LaFollette advocated a special committee to investigate the case. He gave notice he would move to amend his pending resolution to shrike cut the names of the committee he bad proposed and would ask to choose the members of the committee by ballot Senator Bailey addressed the sen ate in favor of a reinvestigation Speaking for the senators who voted with him to validate the title of Sena-atcr Lorimor to his seat, Senator Bailey declared that it was because of the new evidence that he and his con ferrees were ready to reopen the case. On the record in the former case they still believed Mr. Iprimer was entitled to his seat. Senator Borah advocated the LaFollette resolution. Dr. Wm. D. Grant in Assembly When Decision Is Announced. SUSPENDED ERMI MINISTRY Must Remain Out of Pulpit Until He Renounces His Errors and Promises No Longer to Propagate Such Teachings. Harvey Moon Kills Constable Cousin Near Clayton. and Clayton, Ind., May 27. — Harvey Moon shot and killed Oliver Wilhoit, a constable from Danville, and then went across fields about a quarter of a mile to the home of George Buldock and shot Mrs. Buldock, who was standing in the kitchen with her little five-year-old daughter. The bullet passed through the heart, killing her instantly. Mr. Buldock was Moon’s cousin. Wilhoit had a writ of ejectment for Moon and was at the latter’s home removing the furniture when Moon attacked the constable. Moon obtained possession of Wilhoit’s revolver during the scuffle and turned it on its owner, tiring three shots. All took effect. The motive for the crimes seems to have been the trouble on account of bad feeling aroused by a love affair of several years’ standing. Moon was in love with Mrs. Buldock’s sister and bis attentions were opposed by Mrs. Buldock. THOMAS F. RYAN IS ILL Condition, Following an Operation, Is Considered Grave. DARROW PLAYS FOR I DELAY Asks for Postponement of Day When McNamaras Must Plead. GARIBALDI AND OSfiZCO Fighters to Whom Soldiers Cling, Rather Than to Madero. WANTS TO LOOK UP STATUTES ILLINOIS FULL OF STALE DRUSS Two Prominent Los Angeles Attorneys Are Retained for Defense-Grand Jury Resumes Hearing Witnesses. Atlantic City, May 27.—A demcnstrar tion of any kind among the OOO commissioners in the Presbyterian ger.er-1 assembly was kept down by careful missionary work of the leaders when* the judicial commission made the official announcement of finding Dr. William D. Grant of Northumberland presbytery guilty of heresy. Instead of the expected strife for days, as feared' by the men at the head! of affairs, prayerful silence ensued with the adoption of the court’s decision, which carried recommendation of leniency and suspension from th© exercise of the office of the ministry until he makes “renunciation of his errors and satisfied his own presbytery that he would no longer propagate such teachings.” Dr. Grant was in assembly and heard his own fate. He was heart broken over the unexpected decision, which reverses that given by the Northumberland presbytery some time ago. Ho left Atlantic City for Philadelphia. In an interview he said: “I shall clearly state soy views to my own presbytery w’hen the proper time comes. I am just beginning to realize the terrible truth of the commission’s verdict. There is no enmity in my heart for them. They did their duty as they saw it, the same as I have always tried to do in ministering to my charge. My regret for the painful affair is entirely sincere. God and my friends are with me in their sympathy.” Los Angeles, 51 ay 27.—Clarence Barrow made his first move as chief counsel for the defense of the McNamara brothers, charged with murder r.nd participating in dynamiting plots, when he conferred with Judge Walter Bordweli regarding a postponement of ti e date when the brothers will be required to plead. Darrow told Judge Bordweli that he desired to familiarize himself with the California statutes bearing on the crimes charged against the defendants before they plead. June I had been set as the date for them to plead to the indictments returned, but Judge Bordweli will pass upon an oral petition from the defense for an extension of time for pleading. No Protection for the People, Says A. Hanby Jones. MEDICINES NOT INSPECTED Factories Turning Out Large Quantities of Harmful Nostrums That Can Be Sold in the State Under Present Law. 0 IDU, by American Press Association. NO OIL PROSECUTION Joseph Scott, former president of Wickersham Replies to Senator the chamber of commerce and one of I Pomerene s Resolution. tho prominent attorneys of Los An geles, and Lecompte Davis, also ti prominent member of the local bar, were retained by the defense as associate counsel. Their entry into the case occasioned considerable surprise. The defense now has five attorneys, Clarence Darrow, Leo M. Kappa port, Job Harriman, nominated a few days ago as Socialist nominee for mayor of Los Angeles; Joseph Scott and Lecompte Davis. When the grand jury resumed its session the corridor was lilied with police officers, detectives and women called to testify. Bert Conners, one of the men accused in connection with the attempt to destroy the Hall of Records, was before the jury again. Answer Does Not Mean Necessarily That Standard Officials Will Not Be Prosecuted. MINISTER FOUND GUILTY DEFENSEATTACKS CRAWFORD Evidence Given by State Printer Disputed in Important Particular. HUBBARD AFTER FACTS Wants to Know All About Special Committee Headed by Hadley. Washington, May 27.—In a resolution introduced by Representative Hob ha rd of Iowa, President Taft is requested to furnish the house with all facts relating to the issuance of railroad stocks and bonds obtained by the special committee appointed by the president upon the authorization of the Sixty-First congress. Arthur T. Hadley, president of Yale university, was chairman of the commission. 51 r. Hubbard thinks it is high tim© that a report frdhi the commission was submitted. Obtained $8,000 Fraudulently from Illinois Farmer. Iron Mining Proposition So Attractively Presented that Victim Sunk $78,700 in It. HOT WEATHER IN ST. LOUIS One Death and Dozen Prostrations When Heat Goes to 99. WEATHER FORECAST Indiana—Fair, continued wxirm today; increasing cloudiness, probably showers and cooler tomorrow; moderate southerly winds. Illinois — Fair, continued warm today; showers and cooler tomorrow or tomorrow night; moderate southerly v iuds. Wisconsin — Thunderstorms and cooler today and tonight; fair. continued warm tomorrow New York. May 27.—Thomas Fortune Ryan, traction magnate, is seriously ill in his home, No. 858 Fifth avenue, this city. On Wednesday last \ he underwent an cineration and while it was said at his home he was “doing nicely” it is understood bis condition is grave. Plans have been made for his removal from the summer heat of this city to the cooler clime of England. Minnesota Men Win at Tennis. Boston, May 27.—J. W. Adams and J. J. Armstrong, representing the University of Minnesota tennis team, came to Longwood and won a brilliant match from “Ted” Whitney, ’14, and Arthur Sweetser, ’13, Harvard! St. Ixmis, 51 ay 27—By registering 94 degrees the thermometer in the government weather bureau recorded the hottest May day here in the history of the bureau, which was established in 1873. While the bureau thermometer, nearly 200 feet above the street level, was touching 94, the mer-cuiy on the street level, also a government instrument, reached 99%. A dozen heat prostrations and on© death resulted from the heat Up to Friday the rainfall for May has been .70 inches. Unless there is more rain in the remaining few days May will have set a new dry record since 1838. Prison for a Model Youth. Rockford. Ill, May 27. — George May. who was a model youth by day and committed daring burglaries by night, was sentenced to the penitentiary He was convicted several I weeks aga Lawyers to Defend Holiday. Greenfield, Ind., May 27.—The Holiday family of Wilkinson has employed attorneys to defend John Holiday, who shot his wife twice while she was consulting a lawyer in this city in regard to filing a suit for divorce. 51 rs. Holiday is expected‘to recover from her wounds. Green Donates Collection of Books. Dallas, Tex., 5Iay 27. — E H R. Green, son of Mrs. Hettie Green oj New' York, has donated to the Dallas public library his private collection of books consisting of fifteen hundred volume*. St. Louis, May 27.—Aaron B. Donaldson, former clergyman and later a mine promoter, was found guilty on a charge of obtaining $8,000 in Missouri under false pretenses by a jury in Judge Eugene McQuillin’s court, and sentenced to three years in th© penitentiary. Donaldson was charged with selling stock in the Mississippi Valley Iron and Furnace company to James H. Downs, a farmer of Assumption, 111., it being alleged the land owned by the iron company was incumbered at the time the transaction took place. Downs said he sunk $78,700 altogether in Donaldson’s iron mining proposition. The rest of the money having been transferred in Illinois, be could not sue to recover it in Missouri. The reason he was led to buy th© stock, Downs testified, was because Donaldson had promised to marry his daughter, Mrs. Ora Belle Ridgeley. He said Donaldson told him he was married, but had arranged for a divorce in order to become the husband of 51 rs. Ridgely. CONVICT MENACES GOVERNOR Columbus, O., May 27.—In the Nye bribery case the defense introduced other witnesses to impeach the character of E. A. Crawford, state printer, who declares that Representative Nye solicited a bribe of $500 from him to support the Kimball gerrymander bill. In a general way it may be said that the force of this impeachment testimony was broken. In one important particular, however,the evidence given by Crawford wras dissipated. Crawford! had said that Representative Nye had come to his office and finding him out, had left word with his (Crawford’s) chief deputy, E. S. Nichols, for Crawford to see him. Nichols testified that this) was an error, but that Dr. N>e and Crawford had talked in the latter’s office over th© gerrymander bill. There was no mention of money, Nichols said, but Dr. Nye had declared that if Adams county, w’here Crawford lived, was to be taken care of in the bill, his own, Pike county, also should be cared for. Washington, 51 ay 27.—Attorney General Wickersham replied to Senator Pomerene’s resolution directing him to report to the senate whether any action has been taken to prosecute criminally the officials of the Standard Oil company. His reply says: 1. No action has been taken to criminally prosecute any officers of tho Standard Oil company. 2. No action is pending to the end that any officers of the Standard Oil company are to be criminally prosecuted. Attorney General Wickersham explains that this does not mean necessarily that the officers of the Standard Oil company are not to be prosecuted for violations of the Sherman anti-trust law. He says it means that he answers categorically the questions asked in the resolution and nothing more. Washington, May 27.—There is no protection for the people of Illinois from fraudulent and deleterious drugs !*and medicines so long as they are manufactured and sold within the state, according to A. Hanby Jones, the Illinois food commissioner, w ho is iii conference here with federal and other state food authorities. Patent medicine factories in Illinois make and place on the market vast quantities of nostrums, which are not only harmful to the health but swindle in the pretention of cures borne upon their labels, says Mr. Jones. Yet, so long as they are not shipped out of the state they cannot be suppressed under any Illinois law. Only when they enter into interstate commerce are they liable to seizure by tho federal government and/ their manufacturers made subject to prosecution and punishment. “The next legislature ought to pass a law placing drugs and medicines under the state food act,” said Mr. Jones. “There are hundreds of dang stores in Illinois in which the drugs have been on the shelves from twenty to thirty years. Such drugs are unfit for use. There iB absolutely no inspection of drugs.” Storm Ravages Durham, N. C. Durham, N. C., May 27.—A cyclonic storm struck Durham, wrecked the Venable Tobacco factory, blew dowm every trolley wire, set on fire and destroyed the Chatham Hosiery company’s knitting mills, burned out half the telephone systerh ‘and wrecked every street car. The damage exreeds $200,000. No lives were lost. KEEP DEATH A SECRET Zion City Citizens Feared Ghouls Would Steal James Currie’s Body. LYNCH OKLAHOMA NEGROES Woman and Son Had Shot Officer Searching Their Home. 5Iuskogee, Okla., 5Iay 27.—New© was received here of the lynching of Mrs. 51 ary Nelson, olored, and her eighteen-year-old son at Okemah, Okla. An armed mob battered down the door of the county jail, bound and gagged Jailer Lawrence Payne, took the two negroes to the Canadian river, six miles away, and hung them to a bridge. Two weeks ago Deputy Sheriff George Loney was shot and killed while searchng the Nelson home for some stolen goods. The woman and her son were arrested and confessed that they had deliberately laid a plot to kill Ixmey. Minister Berteaux Buried. Paris, 51 ay 27.—With imposing ceremonies, such as France has not seen. since the funeral of Victor Hugo, 51 in-ister of War Henri Maurice Berteaux was buried. General Francois Goiran accepted the post of minister of war, made vacant by Berteaux’ death. RESULTS FOR THE FANS NATIONAL LEAGUE. NAB SEVEN “GUN MEN James Athers, on Parole, Invades Resl* dence of Michigan Executive. Sault Ste. 51arie, Mich., May 27.— The residence of Governor Osborn was invaded Monday night by James Athers, a paroled convict, who threatened the governor with violence in case he was not granted an absolute parnon. The story was made public today by the arrest of Athers. He became so insistent and impertinent that it was necessary for the governor to use fore© in getting rid of him. Philadelphia, May 27.—John Storm of Chicago was awarded by th© Pennsylvania Academy of Fine Arts the Edmund Stewardson $100 prize for sculp> tune. Arrests Are in Connection with Chicago Labor War Murder. Chicago, May 27.—Seven alleged “gun men,” suspected by the polio© of being able to throw some light on the killing of “Dutch” Gentleman, an alleged victim of Chicago’s labor war, were taken into custody by detectives of the central detail. Inspector Hunt declared he would put the men through a rigid cross-examination. The arrests came after four days of wonder on the part of the public as to why activity of detectives was not begun earlier. Elkins Left $4,025,109.04. Elkins, W. Va., May 27.—The report of appraisers of the estate of Senator S. B. Elkins shows that the senator left $4,025,109.04. W. L. Pct    W.    U    Pct N. Y. ..22 13    .629    St. L. lo    16    .484 Phil. ..23 14    .622    Cin. ..15    16    .484 Chi. ...21 13    .618    Brook 13    23    .361 Pitts. ..20 15    .5":    Bos. . 9    28    .243 At Pittsburg—    R.    H.    E. Cincinnati ....10200001 0—4 8 2 Pittsburg .....00200000 1—3 9 0 Smith and Clarke; Adams, Ferry and Gibson. At Boston    R.    H.    El Brooklyn .....0100 00 100—2 5 Boston .......2 0300200 x—7 IO Barger and Erwin; Curtis and Graham. At New York—    R.    H.    E. Philadelphia ..001000020—3 6 4 New York ....10100102 x—5 9 3 Burns, Alexander and Dooin; Raymond, Matthewson, 51yers and Wilson. Waukegan, 111., May 27.—Fear that ghouls would steal tho body and hold it for ransom led followers of Wilbur Glenn Vol!va at Zion City to conceal the fact of the death of a millionaire, James Currie of Big Springs, Tex., for nearly a week, or until a burglar proof steel vault could be installed at th© Zion City cemetery. Currie owned 45,000 acres in Texas and an expensive home in Zion City, where ho had lived for the last two months with his wife and two children: as a member of the Zion church. He died Monday and, beyond the mere filing of a death certificate, no information of the death was given out till the body was buried in the steel vault. GRIST OF NEW LAWS Governor Deneen Affixes His Signs* ture to Several Enactments. Springfield, 111., May 27.—Governor Deneen has signed the following bills: Permitting the payment of a reward for the arrest of kidnapers, appropriating the pay of the officers and em-rloyes of the general assembly, Wilmette Park district, miners and mechanics insurance, creating a building laws commission, appropriating money for the committee expenses of the general assembly, appropriations for tho geological survey, the state reformatory, ordinary expenses. The ordinary expenses of the stat© normal, the northern normal, the eastern normal, and the southern peni-tetiary, the farmers’ institute, and the Edwardsville historical monument. ROBBER CHOKES OUT TEETH “This Looks Good,” Said One and Then Choked Some More. AMERICAN LEAGUE. W. L. Pct W. L. Pct Bet. ...29 9 Phil. ..19 15 Chi. ...17 15 Bos. ..18 IS .763 N. Y. .17 16 .559 Cleve 16 22 .531 Wash 12 22 529 St L. 12 25 .515 .421 .353 .324 No games scheduled. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. W. L. Pct    W.    Ll    Pct Mina .23    14    .622    Louis 19    21    .475 Col. ...22    15    .595    St P. 18    21    .462 K. C. ..22    15    .595    T’ldo .18    23    .439 Mil ...21    20    .512    Iud, ..16    24    .400 At Toledo—Toledo, 5; St Paul, 4. At Louisville — Louisville, 6; Milwaukee, I. At Columbus—Columbus, I; Kansas City, 6. At l&dianapolis — Indianapolis, 6; Minneapolis, 5.    ___________________ Chicago, 51 ay 27.—R. F. Dudenthal was given credit by the police for th© “hard luck” story of the day. He was passing an alley in Indiana avenue, near his home, when two men seized him. One choked him so hard that his gold teeth fell out. “Hey. Jack,” said one robber who caught the teeth, “this looks good. Tighten up on him, he may give up more.” They not only took thiden-tfeal s gold teeth, but $50 and a meerschaum pipe. Japan Orders Dreadnaughts. Tokio, 51ay 27.—Th© Japanese government has awarded contracts for one dreadnaught battleship and four dread naught cruisers to be laid down in 1911. One cruiser has been laid down at Vicker’s yard, Barrow, England. The others will be built itt Japan. Fire Devastates Coney Island. New York, May 27.—Fire that started in “Hell Gate ” a scenic ride^ at Coney Island, swept over many of the flimsy amusement resorts with great rapidity. The damage will be very large. Six babies, in an infant incubator, were smothered to death by th© dens© smoke. ■ SaHreiflSaMalell ^ JI - ;

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