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John Gray's " "CORNER ON UNDERWEAR FOB LADIES, GENTLEMEN, BOYS, GIRLS AND CHILDREN, EVERYBODY KNOWS WHAT A COMPLETE LINE OF UNDERWEAR WE ALWAYS CARRY BUT THIS SUMMER WE EVEN EXCELL OUK FORMER EFFORTS IN THIS LINE. P. S.— NOTICE A FEW SAMPLES IN OUR SOUTH WINDOW. DAILY JOURNAL V abllibed ewy On In tbe «««k (excep Sloudaj bj tbe LoejtKiPOBT JOURKIL Co. THE OFFICIAL PAPER OF THE Cmr. [Entered as second-class matter at tbe Logansport Post Office, Ifebrnaiy 8,1888.1 WEDNESDAY MORNING MAY 28. JW. Henderson & Sons KAJfVPAOTVMBRS OF FURNITURE, AND UPHOLSTERS. No. 320 Fourth Street, IOGANSPORT. IND. FACTORY: pos. 5,7 and 9 Finn street DR. F. M. BOZSR'S DENTAL PARLORS. Over State National Bank, Loganeport, Ind. It's the Part of Wisdom. moss ma? b* hard and money elate bat lUuniihave their compensation. We oan •B ion intents and will, st verj clote ngores to •ttttw money. Come and MB what you otn do Mhllctls monej. I am anxlons to sell not fJMrwatebss but other foodi. Diamonds, Clocks, epsstsciM and Noveitus. I am I tor (lie Ljtle Sale and Lock Co., Cincinnati .Osll and see » small sampls. D. A. HAUK, JXWKJEB AND OFTICAN. TIME TABLE THE POLICY OF THE ADMINISTRATION. Manitowoc had two pearl button factories as the result of the McKtnley law. Two young men started one there, and soon developed quite a trade for their product. It promised to become a thriving business, but Secretary Carlisle did not wait for the Democratic Congress to crush it out. He look a hand in it himself. When the importers of New York tried to bring in pearl buttons without the holes punched as raw materials the Republican Collector in New York stopped thorn. They appealed to the Appraiser, and the Collector was sustained. They appealed their oaee to the Board of Appraisers, and again was the Collector sustained. Then they appealed to tbe United States District Court, and that also sustained the Collector. They carried the case to the Appellate Court, and that court reversed the decision in favor of tbe Importers. The case should have gone to the Supreme Court for final hearing, but Secretary Carlisle refused to carry it up to the court of last resort The United States government bad three decision against the Importers and the importers had one decision against the government. Tbe Secretary of the Treasury surrendered at the firit decision Against the government and allowed the importers to bring in finished pearl buttons as raw material and escape tbe duty so long as they did not finish the holes in those buttons until tbey got them past the custom house. That knocked out the pearl button factories in this country, for tbe importers could bring pearl buttons in practically free of duty. Tbe Wilson bill is fairer toward the pearl button manufacturers in America than was Secretary Carlisle because It imposes a tariff of 1 cent a line and 40 per cent, ad valorem on pearl buttons and provides that but. tons are buttons whether they have holes punched or not. The above statement of facts is given by the Inter Ocean and it shows how the policy of this adminls- tratlon is crushing American industry and taking the bread and butter from the American worklngman. TEADES IN COUNCIL. Unions In National Assembly from ( . Now Until 1895. D«laa>te* In Every City— Painter*, B«ker>, Tailor*. Mutnher*, Glami Worker* and Skilled Crart*men Kverywher* Will Tiilre 1'ui-t. The histoi-y of ortfiini/.ocl labor for a year to comu will bo made in a series of congresses numbering 1 a hundred or more which begin to assemble this month. l£:ich of them is made up of delegates representing a. particular trade only. Each congress is independent of the others, oue being, for instance, of stone cutters, another of bakers, and NO on throughout the technical trades. The places of meeting include every city of importance in the country and the last of the bodies will not have adjourned until next December. Nearly oue million workingmen will be represented. The first of the parliament); will be that of the International Union of Journeymen Horseshoers, which will assemble in Washington May 21. This order is now quite strong in the east and in the far west. The Boot and Shoe Workers' International union is the next trades union assembly to hold a congress. It will OEOEQK JO8CBLTN. Mill U NIITWO MiniOER! LEAK LOGANSPORT CAST BODXD. Sew TOT* Kxpreu, daur 2.41am ft WarneAwn., «iept Bandar Mao am Ian CftjJIT*Mo Xx., oept Buds*. ..11.00 am .*.— ...j^ .-.._ ,4:67pin . 1:16 pm WKSTBOCND. wan ta UrtJ n , 3:48 pm ••1 Ateoaodttkn, Uave ,10Mpm IfOisuuport an« Cblll. •xatpt Bandar. «5Sam 125pm 9fl)sa .asemaMlsMon, arrtv*, eaoept Bandar, Tbe Pennsylvania Station. SENATOR PLAIT says that the Be. publicans will fight for protection and will not quietly submit as has been alleged. "The Democrats claim that tbe bill which Is now proposed to the Senate is what they call an Improve, ment" said he. "The difference between the Wilson bill and the Gorman bill it this: The Wilson bill proposes to destroy the Industries at once; to out them all down without any delay. Tbe proposed compromise bill contemplates tbe destruction ol the industries by slow poison, That is the difference. The ultimate object is the same. The purpose is to reach the same object by different parliamentary methods. You oan say that the Republicans have changed no purpose with respect to the bill, and that they are resolutely determined to oppose its passage." meet in Rochester, N. Y., on the first Monday in June with nearly three hundred delegates in attendance, representing; eight thousand members. One of the prominent delegates will be H. J. Skeffington, whose efforts in behalf of the blue label of the order have made him famous throughout the trade. There will be a powerful delegation pledged to the abolition of the practice of employing children under the legal age in Massachusetts factories. The order has no large strike on its hands at present, although there are differences with employers in Boston and to some extent in Rochester. These, It seems probable, will be adjusted, particularly as the custom of reducing wages on the approach of the winter season has been abandoned by manufacturers. The latter will sen* one of their number to confer with >s> committee of the delegates. The ses- ilons are likely to extend over UTS to ten days. Milwaukee la the city detected for the sessions of the convention of the Boiler Makers' and Iron Ship Builders, union, beginning the first Monday in. June. W. J. Qiltliorpe, one of the most prominent labor leaders of the south, heads a considerable gulf dele- . . • • • Already one hundred 'delegates hove been chosen. On the" .9th of July three trades unions will simultaneously betrin annual conventions in widely separated parts of the country and they have arranged to ex- chanjje felicitations by telegraph through their presiding- officers. They are the lirothfirhood of Operative Potters, meeting in East Liverpool, 0., the Retu.il Clerics' National Protective association, assembling- in St. Paul, and the American Flint Glass Workers' union, which convenes in Montreal, Canada. On the very next day the Longshoremen's National union will beffin its interstate parliament at Sandusky, O... ami its presiding officer will apprise the others by wiru. The flint p/lass workers have the richast order in the world, and oue of the subjects they will settle is the terms on which they shall loan money to their employers. This order is deemed the only trades union in the world to-day that is in the position of lending 1 its employ ing manufacturers capital in largo sums. It will have also to dispose of an accumulated fund of one hundred thousand dollars, with which tho order does not know what to do, as it is for strikes, and the union is so strong that the manufacturers concede its terms without a word of protest. The. potters have a great deal of trouble in store for them. In fact, no set of delegates will have so vexing a matter to decide. The changes in the tariff have unhinged the wage scale and some of tho rnnnufucturerR have declared that all agreements are off. j However, a proposition has been made for the settlement of all existing strikes, and it seems likely that the committee to be selected by the delegates will be able to arrive at a satisfactory settlement. The 'longshoremen will have to decide what means are essential to extricate the order from the trials it has before it through the multiplicity of strikes throughout the country. On the third Tuesday in July the Saddle and Harness Makers' National association holds its gathering for the year at Evansville, Ind. This is the most conservative trades union in existence, with one exception, perhaps, and there is little likelihood of any sensational developments. George Joscelyn, who may preside in the absence of the president, will hare little more to do than read the annual re* port to the ninety delegates. Quite a powerful order send* two hundred delegates to St. Louis, Mo., to begin a week's deliberations on the last Monday in July—that known aa Highest of all in Leaven ^ Power.—Latest *,. S. Gov't Repor M ^^ afigsssa Baking Powder ABSOLUTELY PURE a city yet to bo selected in the middle of September. October has among- others the Machine Wood Workers' International union at St. Louis on the 1st. The second Monday of this month begins the convention at Louisville, Ky., of the InternationalTypographical union, and the American Association of Street Railway Employes commences Its annual session ut Milwaukee on October 13. During- November, on the lltli, the Brotherhood of Electrical Workers will assemble at Minneapolis, and in December comes the grand council of the Journeymen Barbers' International union at St. Paul. These two gathering's will include hundreds of men. Of course, in addition to these, are the countless meetings of trades unions representing only sections of the country, such as the north or west. But in this attempt to outline the programme of conference for the year it has been necessary to deal with assemblies of a national characte 1 " only. MAKE~~Y6uR~~bwN~SNOW. 'J. rennsulvania '.Trains Run by Central Time AD FOLLOW*: •Dull/, t Dnll/.Mwpt Banda;. LOOANHrOHT TO LIAVH 4HIUTI and Colombo*. *U.80 am* 8.00 • m pbla and New YoravlJLW a m • 8.00 a a indOlnctonatt....»13.W»m »2.60Bin and Ix>oMUe..*11.40sm • 2,19*B _and Cblttio * 1.15am *U.aoani and Cincinnati....16.40»ra tll.aopn) Point and Chfcago t s.oo a m f 7.10 p m Local Relfbt * ?.»»m H1.4aaa ' sod Cojnmbm t 8.00 a m f 6,30 D m „ ..f 8.25 a m m« p m .polll and LooHTll]»..>ll«B p ra • 1,60 p m -- and ClnolnnaU..,«13,80pm • l.Bopn ndColnmbufl ..* 3.90pm * 1.25pin il« and New York..* 3.20 p ra • 1.16 p m sad Xtmer. .til.20 \ m t '•« P m • 1.80pm «118pm and Intermediate...»1,10p n *U.90 p m andBKUunond faaopm tll.OOsm ,i Ateomodatlon f 4.00 p m f MS p m _ *eoorao<lBtlon.,...»...+6,M p m T 9.40 a B 4. A. MnOOLLOWS, Tleket acwt. LOfaniport, Ind. VANDALIA LINE. ixwantport, inn, r»B m NOBTH. , •». BX. BOO. mas £ M. For n,, JOSJEA.. FOB m SOUTH. M. F _.__^ Card, itrtiw all teams and tor toll taiomauon ss to «M*.*«.,a dm* Agent, IHV THE payments yesterday at the office of the new gas company exceeded the expectation of the most sanguine friends of tbe project. The new plant will go in. Tbe people are thoroughly in earnest and the directors are willing to give the time and attention to make it a success. DR. M. A. JORDAN, B. F. Keesling, John E. Barnes. Mayor B. C. D. Read, Weldon Webster, A. Hardy, James O'Connell, E. A. Hall and Henry Kruok are the directors who will manage the affairs of tke new gas company until the annual election. READ the list of those who paid their subscriptions to the new gas company yesterday, mechanics, laborers, business men, professional men— all classes are paying up. Pay your installment today. PAY up your first installment. Show that you meant what you said when you signed. IN the words of tbe old gas company "gas bills for May are vow due." PAY your subscription to the n«w gas company and subscribe for more. THE train for Hammond leaves tomorrow morning at 5:30. , B. J. SBJtWTOOTOIf. gation, and Andrew M. Keir is to call the body to order. The- eight-hour day seems to be the great difficulty to confront the delegates, for thanks to tbe closeness of their union the men have been receiving fair pay in the past year except when shut downs have been necessary through lack of work. The more noted mon who will attend include John Harrington, who accompanies a large Illinois delegation; William Black, of Pennsylvania, and M. J. Gnlry, from Minnesota. On the llth of June opens the annual meeting of the Journeymen Bakers' and Confectioners' International union at Baltimore. Twelve thousand votes and more were cast at the elections for delegates to this congress, and some two hundred and fifty representatives will participate. It Is impossible to give any advance pro- gramme of what they will do. The Butchers' National Protective association has selected Wheeling, W. Va., as its place of convening this year and the delegates will be in session from the 12th to the 15th of June. This is not as largo an order as some, but Its membership is composed of a prosperous class of wage earners. In this same month (on the third Monday) opens the convention of the Pattern Makers' National league at Cincinnati, O. Their deliberations will, also bo short in duration and the men will number about a hundred and fifty from all over the country. They will have to consider a series of propositions made by the employers for a new scale of wages. July will be a busy month for the trades union congresses. Of the ten to be held the first is that of the Table Knife Grinders' National onion, the place of which;Is yet to be determined. It will be aoiaewhere in New England, and the data it to be not later than WILLIAM J. DtLLOK. the Journeymen Plumbers' and Gas- fitters' union of the United States. August and September will likewise be taken up with other of these national assemblages. The first Tuesday in August is the date fixed for the opening of the sessions at Erie of the Brotherhood of Brass Workers. On the 14th the Hardwood Furniture & Piano Varnishers' union assembles at Shelbyville, Ind., while the Journeymen Stone Cutters' association has fixed upon Toronto, Can., on the first Monday in August. The Carriage and Wagon Workers' International union convention opens In Boston, Mass., on the 18th. In .September the National Association of Stationary Engineers has its meeting in Baltimore on the 4th. The Elastic Goring Weavers' union sends delegates from all over the country to a city yet to be selected, on the 10th. The carpenters and joiners have 'their representative gathering at Indianapolis on the 17th. The United Brewery Workmen meet in Cleveland, O., on the third Sunday in September, and the Coopers' International union in Toledo on the 10th. The locomotive firemen gather in national oon- •jlave at Harrisbnrg, Pa., on the second n th,is month, The Furniture I It* Carloni Formation In. th* Foil Raj* j of a July Snn. Two solid bodies, one yellow, sulphur; the other black, carbon, unite under certain circumstances to form a colorless liquid, called sulphide of carbon, which must be handled with much precaution on account of its great explosive property. The soluble property of sulphide of carbon renders It valuable to take spots off ol garments. If Its odor is more disagreeable than benzine or turpentine, it has at least the advantage of being dis- peled quickly in consequence of the prompt evaporation of the liquid. There is nothing equal to it to take off spots of paint on clothes; it does not do it, how- l e»er, without creating great fear in persons who use it for the first time, for they see on the very place where to their great pleasure the paint had disappeared a large white spot, the nature of which is hard for them to define, and the more they brush the more unsightly and the larger the white spot grows. Is then the garment lost? No, for fortunately after a few moments the spots melt away never to show again. It was snow and nothing more. The sulphide of carbon in evaporating take heat from the cloth and surrounding air, and the result of that is a sudden lowering of temperature sufficient to freeze the vapor of the atmosphere. Without operating on your clothes you may make the experiment in the following way: Fill a small vial with sulphide of carbon, taking great care to do it far from all flame or heated stove, then close the bottle with a cork stopper through which you have previously bored a small hole. In this hole place a piece of blotting paper made up into a small roll. The paper must reauh to the bottom of the bottle and about one inch above the cork. Within fifteen minutes you will see the outside of this paper covered with snow, the quantity of which gradually increases. The liquid has risen through the pores of the paper as the oil of a lamp through the wick. When it gets to the open air it evaporates and the water contained in the surrounding atmosphere, being brought to a temperature below thirty- two degrees, has been frozen. If you divide the paper outside of the bottle into several pieces you obtain flowers and most charming effects. You may make the experiment in summer and in the full rays of tho sun. The result will be obtained then more promptly, evaporation being- more abundant— St. Louis Post-Dispatch. miles, would be raised to aoout 630,000- miU'S. or nearly five times as much a» it is at tlxe present time. Europe, however, although it lias nearly ooe-third of (.he total railway mileage of the work], has only about one-fourteenth of the world's known land surface, so that if the density of railway mileage were as proat throug-hont the land surface of the R-lobe as in tbe British, isles, the ultimate railway mileage, instead of heinp only about 370.000- milcsas in 1890, would rise to 8,866,000- miles, or nearly thirty times as much. This, of course, is an impossible figure, and is only interesting as showing- what still remains to be done in the- way of extending the existing network, of the arteries of commerce and travel. A large part of the land surface of the globe is uninhabited, owintr to it* aridity or to the rigors of the climate. No one would dream of constructing- railways in "Greenland's icy mountains," although a good deal has already been done, and mucb more remains to be achieved In "India's coral strand."—Fortnightly Review. BallMtnd with HlUer Ore. Everyone has heard that mahogany- railroad ties are used very largely tax Mexico, but not many people are aware that on one of the lines the ties are of ebony, and that a low grade of silver ore is absolutely used for ballast. Of course the explanation is that tbe ore> did not pay to work, but this doei not' remove the impression of lavish extravagance which the first glance of this luxurious roadbed creates. More- remarkable still, perhaps, Is the beauty of some of the marble used in th* bridge construction. —Never mind where you work; let your car* be for the work itaalf.— Spurgeon. COVERED HEAD& NECK Eczema of Worst Type. School anaV Soclety Abandoned. Felt Deatta Would be Relief: CutJcunt Soon Put An End to •II Suffering!. EnritnM Ivu throe yean old t have been-, troubled with Eczema of the wont type. It at • time* completely covered my bead and neck. I. bave tried ill lortf of medicine*, and have Mea>. doctor*! by many very eminent pb^iicUni. but, witb no favorable retnlt. Sometime*. my bM*X.. or thlokMab that would run and oonld not go to *chool or minKlewith *ociety,a». UudlMawimelc (o bad. 1 felt at time* that death would be a relief, (uttering and itching WILLIAM J. On.THOEPE, • Workers' International union meets at THE COMMERCIAL HIGHWAYS. A Few Railway Statistic* Put Into Intar- «*tlnr Companion. Relatively to its area, Europe is much better furnished with rail way facilities than any other of the world's continents, and even in Europe, where the railway system hod its origin, and where it attained to its vigorous adolescence at ft much earlier period than elsewhere, unless we except the United States, the rate of growth during- the last decade has been considerable. If the whole of Europe ware to be supplied with railways to the same extent, relatively to area and population, as the United kingdom, the railway system of this old continent would still appear to be only in its infancy. The British isles have an area of 121,115 square miles, and as the mileage of railways opened is now close OB 90,000 miles, there is, roughly, on* all* of railway to six miles of area. If the same relationship of railway mileage of area were to he established in Europe generally, the total railway mileage, instead of being- only 136,542 lay that they eoon put an end to all my (offering- Word* can never tell my thank* to you and roar" valuable medicine, and liball alway* recommend them to whoever I §ee*uttertngirom the terrible- dlieaie. I bad apent monev and tried iba be*t- of doctor* with but little relief. MlM HANNAH WARREN, 1437 George Street, La Crowe, Wil. WAS IN CONSTANT AfiONY I have Buffered from a (even attack of what 1* called Prurigo. The dl*ea*e produced an intense burning and itching aenianon tout kept me in ccmtwmt agony all the while, to that I got but little re»t day or night. CUTICCIU. cured me entirely in a few weeks. I cheerfully recommend it tor like trouble*. CHA8. L. WAFFLE, Ottawa Station, Mick. 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