Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 27, 1890 · Page 1
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, April 27, 1890
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^!p^^ THE SUNDAY JOURNAL VOL. XV. LOGANSPORT, INDIANA. SUNDAY MORtfLV.f*. APRIL 27. 1890. NO. 100. PARASOLS JLud Stylish Sim Umbrellas for the season 1890, just received and now on exhibitoa. Also Lace and Passamenterie full dress Shoulder Capes. The Ladies are most Cordialy invited to call and ex amine their new styles. W I L E R JL .t A A-A jLt 315 Fourth Street, WISE, Bee Hive Dry Goods House. SAIL IN AND SEE |US! THIS WEEK. 1 We will srive you a Ladies' Button Shoe for $ 60 Ladies' patent top lace shoe for .... . . .. 1 OG Men's velvet slippers for.... .... - • • • Men's Congress shoes for ... .... .... 1 25 Men's working shoes for .. .... .... 1 00 Your pick out of the store of Puritan calf goods for 2 00 lace, Buttoa, Congress, this week only. CHICAGO SHOE STORE 403 Broadway, Logansport. BY GABLE. 'lieKclatioiis Between the Pope and the Italian government Strained, and Possibility that He Will Seek a Permanent- Kesid- ence in Another Land. The Imperial City Said to be Bankrupt. Some Fancy Styles OF MEN'S FOOTWEAR For this Spring. We would be glad to show them to you. WALKER & RAUCH, DEWENTER, The Hatter, QUEALY'S OLD STAND, Two Doors Soutk of Our Old Room. 3r Cnble to the Journal. iCopsTfeljUxl by Tie United Press 1S9 •-) LOSDON. April 26.—In Italy the re- igious question overshadow, for the resent all others. The relations Between the Pope and the Italian overuuieiit have never been more itrained. Pope Leo is said to be deeply aroused by the proposition of the Italian administration to take aw<iy Irom the church the control of bo chitritable'eudowments through- ou'.the kingdom. This control gives the clergy and the Pope as tbeir head au immense influence over the ast proportion of the population more or less dependent upon chari- :,y, and Italian government, with ;he aid of Parliament, in preparing to place these charities, many of them very wealthy, is civilian bauds. Of "course this will invest a vast patronage in the government and proportionately weaken the priesthood. AsCrispiaud his cabi- uut are evidently resolved to sever all temporalities from the church, i the measure will doubtless become a law, and be rigidly executed. Mince the annexation of Rome to the Kingdom ol Italy, it is the most serious blow aimed at the Vatican, and is said to be so regarded by the head of the church. Again minors come frotu Rume that the Pope may be provoked or driven to seek a home outside of Ita y: but nothing definite on the subject can be ascertained, except that, there are no visib e indications of a move, while Signo Grispi is reported to have declared that, if the Pope does go he wuuld not be permitted to take with him the priceless treasures of tile Vatican which the premier asserted are rightfully the property of the Italian people. . Meantime imperial Rome is bankrupt. Of this there is no doubt or denial, and the expulsion of foreign correspondents wlio have told the the truth too plainly cannot obscure the fact. The municipal authorities and private individuals,'presuming too uiuuh upon the immediate growth of the city as the capital of Italy, have, gone into extravagant expenditures lar beyond tbe normal and reasonable needs of -the municipality; for although Rome its the leading city of Italy, it does not possess that trade and commerce to put it on a par -with the capitols of France, Austria and Germany. The Papal presence is btill its principal attraction, and Pope Leo could inflict no greater injury upon those -whom he considers bis enemies in Rome than by withdrawing from the Vatican and taking up his residence ia Austria. Malta, or some other foreign country. In the present condition of Roman municipal influences the proposition 10 baud over the relig- ous foundations to the government ms proved signiBcant. A genuine sensation has been created in England by the exposure of the Madras slave trade, briefly mentioned in a former dtrj_atch. It ppears that in thatBritish province ot India, which has for many \ ears been uuder direct British administration, a traffic in girls has been carried on as ou'- rageousiy as in Constantinople, and with justaboutthesuuieamount of secresy. In this way native harems have been supplied, and it is said that even Europeans high in place have not been guiltless in connection -with, tnis nefarious trade. The arrest, and sentmce of oue ol the slavedealers to a term of imprisonment is regarded as a very inadequate penalty for his crime, and it is suggested that the traffic will stili be pursued, but with greater caution than heretofore. Tue authorities in India, are notdisposi-d to interfere any more than they^cau help with the customs of the natives. and especially in view of the possibility of a conflict with Russia, whose progress in Central Asia, as before described is causing renewed anxiety both in England and India. Much chagrin is exhibited in England over tbe exposure by Emin Pasha of the English scheme,, propounded to him through Stanley, to conquer Uganda and Unyoro for the British. The plan was elaborate and brilliant and would have established a chain of British supremacy from the month of the Congo to the mouth ot the Nile, for Euiiu was to have been appointed governor of th« Congo State, then to have subd<ied Uganda, Uuyoro and the eqauturial proviuce.and tobavefurnedoverthe con quired countries to the British East African Company. It would then be almost impossible for Ger- luanv or an other nation.to compete •with the British in Africfc.lt is not at all certain that tbe brilliant program will not be curried out, with Stanley tation in dealing forcibly with the natives, and it is not believed that he has yet achieved the height of his ambition in Africa. On the 7th of May the military exhibition will be thrown open at Chelsea. It will be one of tlie leading features of the summer and as a display of English trophies, from laud ai.d sea, will far out-rival the tower of London. LONDON, xipril 2ti.—The popular ovation to Stanley on his arrival here to-day was continued until the great traveler had reached his residence at Kensington. At a later hour Stanley by special invitation of the Prince of Wales proceeded to Sandriugham where he will be entertained by His Royal Highness until Monday. Dr. Parke, Sir. Win. Mackinnon and Sir P. de Wintoii are a^o the Prince's guests. Thousands of persons assembled at the Victoria station this afternoon to welcome Stanley, and waited patiently for hours in a pouring rain for the wrrival of his train. Several hundred who were fortunate enough to be provided with tickets with tickets, were admitted into the station, but there were some ticket- holders who were unable to make their way through the crowd and had to share their discomforts. Thern was considerable disa.ipoint- nient that Stanley did not, make a speech notwithstanding the obvious reasons fr>r his not doing so. The great explorer was received with cheers. and everybody did his utmost to do him honor. He entered a carriage with Sir Francis de Winton and Baroaess Burdett Coutts and as the open veiiicle was slowly driven away he was again cheered. He looks thin, tliough his hea th is excellent. His most striking feature is hi.s hair whice is white and bushy and has the appearance of a wig. The newspaper* all print leaders lauding his exploits and services and extending to him the welcome of the Nation. The Irish strikes have completely parahzed traffic in f-ome towns anil there is tuucli consequent distress. Many villages are entirely issolated, and not only the inhabitants, but the shops as well, are running short of provisions. The steamer Umbria will wait, at Qtieenstown forth* Liverpool mail which a force ot volunteers in readiness to handle. WASHINGTON NEWS. The Senate Devotes its Attention to the Calendar. Allen Denies that lie Called Senator Qnay a Thief. STKIK.E. And Stated that he Had no Wish to Injure or Defame Him. President Harrison Speaks no Uncertain Tones. in By Telegraph to the Journal SKNATK. WASHINGTON, I). C. April 20.—The Senate devoted its attention to the calendar to-day. Senate bill to carry out. in part, the terms of the agreement with the Siouxlndians of Dake- ta, for the sale of a portion of their reservation and appropriating money to pay for the tame. After a brief secret ^session, the Senate at 3:10 adjourned. HOUSE. WASHINGTON, D. C. April 26.—By appointment of the Speaker. Mr. Burrows of Michigan, acted as Speaker pro tetn to-day. Mr. Allen of Mississippi rising to a question of personal privilege, read au extract from a special to a Philadelphia paper stating that in his recent, ^peect) lie had uttered a vuljfar tirade against Senator Quay and bad characterized him as a tbief,and had closed his speech with an attack upon the piety of postmaster General Wauamaker He also read the re=olutions'of the Republican State committee of Peuusyl- vania,denounciug: the "indecent conduct" of Messrs. Allen and Spidola in atiaekiug cjenatur Quay. The Arbitration Committee Fail Agrree and the IStrlUp to be Continued. Bj Telecrapii to lie Journal. CEICA&O, 111., April 2C.—Both the Bo^ti Carpenters' Association und the committee from the Carme Carpenters Council failed in the efforts to reach a settlement with tfa Alasler Carpenters at the meeting tliis afternoon and the strike will b continued indefinitely against the Master Carpenters. The committee from the new Boss Carpenters' Association had a brief conference with the directors of the Old Association. The Old Association absolutely refused to arbitrate with the committee from the new a>- sociation atjd the conference ended. Then began the meeting with the Carpenters Council. The conference was a stormy one and terminated in considerable, disorder when a member of the Master Carpenders Asso- ciaHon mowd that the association should not recognize the Union. The resolution was carried wiih a unanimity that was ominous and tlie carpenters council lelt rowing tliatthe strike would be extended into all trades so far as the matter of carpenters are concerned. The new Boi-s Carpenters Association has offered to put between 4.000 and 5,003 men at work and the proposition is being considered to-night by the council. Murdered by a ISegro. Br Telegraph to the Journal. AUGUSTA. Ga., April 26.—Mr. John Nash, a prominent citizen of WcAr- thurs, Ga., was murdered Thursday uitfht a little after dark. While he was sitting in his store talking to his partner a negro entered and called Mr. Nash out, saying hf wanted to speak to him. As he did not return bis partner went in search of him, and found him ou the road with his head almost severed from his body. No one knows who the negro is or anything of his motive for the crime. Obwvlng Gram's Btrth4»y Br Telee'il'h to the Journal NBW YORK, April 26 —The tyrant Birthday Association held a banqn»t at Delmonico's to-night to commemorate the anniversary of the &ener- al'ti birth. Portraits of Washington, Lincoln and Grant adorned the walls, amid decorations composed of the national colors. About ISO guests were present. Among the speakers were &f neral Sherman, Jos if. Clioate and C- M. Grant was present. Depew. Mrs. Mnrder-d in a Quarrel. Sj Telegraph to the Journal. CnnrcnrwATi. O., April 20.—During a quarrel this evening ^between Wil liam H. Neiuier, aged 48 years mar ried and employed as engineer a the'Weighfil building, was killed b> Joseph Smith, proprietor of the the corner o Longworth and Elm streets by blow of the latter's flst. In fallm_ struck the curb and when Queen City laundry at l.omrworth and Elm the director. The great elplorer Nieui^r rtrnoktne euro ana i b»B heretofore rtxown little hesita-1 picked op was found to be dead. Mr Allen denied that he had ever called Senator Quay a thief. He did not know Senator Quay, but he understood that he was a man of some good traits and he (Allen) was 110 party to any conspiracy to injure or defa'me him. When the -rentle- ujau from Illinois brought up the Southern treasurers his bead was so exposed that he (Mr. Allen) just hie ii without thinking. 'I he House then went into Committee of the Whole (Mr. Paygon, of Illinois, in the chair) on the Legie- lativs appropriation bill. Mr. iSayers, of Texas, raised a point of order against the clause providing for the appointment by the Secretary of the Interior of nine members of "the Board of Pension Appeals, at §2,000 a year each. After a short discussion the chair sustained the point, of order. J'he committee then rose and reported the bill to the House. On ordering the previous question .o quorum voted, and this point was aised by Mr. Bynum.of Indiana. A ouut fa'ilin^C to develop a quorum, eall of the House was ordered. Julv 101 members responded to their lames. The dreary scenes attending a call f the'House were then enacted the sergeant-at-arins was eu- in the task of hunting up absentees . After live hours consumed in this veary manner, further proceedings under tlie call were dispensed with nd the question recurred on ordernt: the previous question. The vote tood li«j to 10; and Mr. Bynuui ai«ed the point that there was no quorum present. The Speaker pro em thereupon counted the House iud announced that there were 167 members present—more than a quorum. Mr. Bynum thereupon lemanded tellers and no quorum voting, tbe yeas and nays were ordered. The vote resulted, yeas, 41- nays, 20—the Speaker counting essrs Abbott. Breckinrid{<e of Kentucky. Haven, Euloe and Goodnight to make a quorum, and de- •lared the previous question ordered. Tlie House then at 11 o'clock, adjourned. PRE^SLDKXT HABRISOX discourage resistance or to overcome if. He should proceed with calmness and moderation which should always attend a public officer in the execution of his duty, and at the same tim ; with firmness and couraire that will inprees the lawless with a wholesome sense of the danger and futility of resistance. You will assure the officers of the law and thoee who have foolishly and wickedly thought to set the law at defiance, that every resource, lodged with the executive by the constitution and the laws, will, as the necessity ari?ey. be employed to make it, «afe and feasible to hold a federal commission and to execute the duties it imposes. Very Respectfully [Signed] BKNJAMIN HAKR1SO3. Acting upon the suggestion of the President. Attorney General Miller to day sent tbe following letter to Marshal Weeks: WASHINGTON, D. C. April 19.— Robert G. Weeks, It. S. Marshal, JacksonTille. Fix Sir.—You have doubtless ere this received your commission as United States Marshal for the Northern District of Florida. For several mouth? past it has been reported that in certain counties in your district, warrants of arrest issued by U. S. Courts have not been executed because of resistance, actual and threatened, by those sought to be arres ed and- their partisans. This state of things cannot and will not be longer tolerated. A letter from the President, of which I enclose a cop5 T speaks for itself. You will at onee proceed upon the lines in- .dicated in that letter, and will report promptly any attempts to interfere with you in the discharge of your duties. I am informed that recently in some places the Marshal seeking to serve \vrits in ordinary civil cases has been refused the ordinary accommodations, such as horse hire, hotel entertainment, etc. to enable euch service to be performed. By such means the officers of the government can be put to great inconvenience, but they cannot and will not be prevented from executing the proa-ss of the court. Means can ami will be found for transporting and subsisting the government officers wherever it is n<-cet-eary for them to go in order to arrest and bring into court offenders against the law Very Respectfully, [Signed [ W. H. H. MH.&BR STARIK WA1XWRIGHT Banseroii»-ly 111 Hfcver Appear Will By Telegraph to the Journal. CHICAGO, 111., April 26.—A special to the Herald from Minneapolis frays: Ma'ie Wainwright d-id not appear at either the afternoon or evening performance at the Harris theatre and in all probability will never be seen on tbe stage a^ain' Friday night »t the close of the last act in "Twelfth Night" she fai'ited away. A leading phvsician of the city was immediately summoned, and after careful examination announced that Miss Wainwright was suffering from hemmorage of the brain. She was reuioved to her rooms at the West Hotel. The evening papers contained the announcement that she was suffering from neuralgia, but such is not the case. . Her renl ailment is hemorrhage of the brain which has caused, in addition, a partial loss of sight of one eye. Miss Wainwright is billed to play in Chicago this week, and left last night on the evening train iu spite of advice of her physician, who protested strenuously against her going and warned her of the probable ooo- sequencee. i BASE BALL. Speaks in an EmphmtU Manner of the Outrages in Florida—The Oto- structlnz «f United States Courts Hast Be Stepped. Telezraph to the Journal. WASHIKGTOS, 0: C.. April 84.—The President has sent to Attorney General Miller the following letter: EXECUTIVB MAKSIOS, April 24. To the Attorney UeneraL Sir.—1 have ha-1 frequent occasions during the last six months to confer witb you in reference to the obstruction offered in the counties of Lt-ou Gtodsden, Madison, and Jefferson, in the State of Florida, to the execution of the process of the courts of the United States. It is not necessary to nay more of the siiuatiou than that the officers of the United States are not suffered freelv to exercise their lawful function.-". This condition of things cannot Ion* be tolerated. You will, therefore, instruct U S. Marchal Weeks, an soon as he has qualified, to procee.l at once to execute such writs of arrest as may be placed in his hands. If he apprehends resii-tanw, he v ill employ such civil posse as may seem adequate to Br Telegraph to the Journal. BROTHERHOOD LEAGUE. At Boston—(8 inuiuge called, dark- "Boston 3 121034 0-14 New York 6 011110 0-10 Hits.—Boston, 15; New York, 15; errors, Boston. 10: New York, 12; batteries. Kilroy, Daley and KeHy; Crane aud Vaughn; umpires, Caffney and Barnes. .,„,., j The remainder of the Brotherhood games were postponed on account t>f rain, as were also those of the Atlantic League, American Association, and all, of the National League games, except the following: At Boston— Bos'on. ..—0 0000001 •—1 New York 0 0100110 I—» Hits, Boston, 4; New Yo%-k. 8; errors, Boston, 15; New York, 1; batteries. Nichols and 0ancc 1; Ruiie and Buckley; umpire, McDermoU. Bl-wii Away By a Cialr. By Telegraph to the Journal. LITTLE ROCK, Ark.. April *6.—A special to theGazette says that Yorkville, a village a few miles eouthweat of Cotton Plant, in Woodruff eo.ui.ty, was entirely blown away during* heavy wind and rain storui early th« morning. Hundreds of cattle »nd stock are reported killed, but there was no loss of life so far as can be learned. Many houses were orer- turned and the families narrowly escaped death. Died From Injuiea. By TelesraDh to tbe Journal. CATASAOQtJA, Pa , April 20.—George Pfaff a<"fd 24, one of the employes of the Unicorn Silk mills, wh« WM injur d during the 8re at the »U1» * few days ago, died to-d»y of »» injuries.

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