Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 30, 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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Wednesday, April 30, 1890
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AILY JOURNAL t • ^^^m^^^^^ VOL. XV. LOGANSPORT, INDIANA. WEDNESDAY MORNING, APRIL 30. 1890. NO. 102. TO-DAY, THURSDAY and FRIDAY We will place on sale all of our light-weight Jersey and CLOTH JACKETS. LOGAHSPORT To Have a Public Government Building'. The Bill Passes the House and Goes to the Senate. Fifty Thousand r>ollar« Amount Named. the The Bill Likely to Pass the Senate Without Delay. "Special to the Journal. WASHINGTON, 0. C., April 29.—The bill providing for the erection of a. a public building at I.ogansport, indiana,*at a cost of $50,000 passed the Lower House of Congress today and goes to th« Senate for con- sideratiop. It -will . probably be passed by the Senate. Congressman Owen returned from New York Saturday and called up the bill to- dav -with the above result. P. K. They have been marked WAY DOWN to make a clean sweep of them within the next three days. Be on hand to obtain first choice. We promise you excellent value for your money. WILER & WISE, KKMHF.I-KK To be Taken Bef.ire the I'nitcdStates Ccnrt OK a Writ of Habe -ft Cor- iraft—The- Kxcj-.iition l>clay*d. 315 Fourth Street, Bee Hive Dry Goods House. SAIL IN AND SEE US! * 60 1 00 50 1 25 1 00 THIS WEEK. We will give you a Ladies' Button Shoe for.. .. Ladies' patent top lace shoe for .... Men's velvet slippers for.... .... Men's Congress shoes for ... .... Men's working shoes for .. Your pick out of the store of Puritan calf goods for 2 00 lace, Button, Congress, this week only. CHICAGO SHOE STORE, 403 Broadway, Loga^sport. Bj Telegraph to the Journal. UTICA, N. Y. April 29.—The documents in the Kemrneler habeas corpus proceedings were received by olerk Dooiittle of the United Stares Circuit Court, at 10:30 this evening. They came from Kcuimelers ai- toruey, R»ger M. Sherman, and were "mailed at Syracuse. A let- ler accompanied the papers in which tlerk Doolittltt was informed that, Mr. Sherman b«d arranged to dispense with formal service and r*qiiestinir him to mail tnewritto Warden Durston, saying that would be sufficient. The writ directs the Warden to produce the body <f Kemuieler before ihe United States Circuit Court, at 10 a. ui.. at Canau- daigua, Tuesday, June 17. The petition of Wm. Kemmeler respectfully shows: (0 That he is a citizen of the United State.- and is deprived of his liberty l>y Chas. F. Uurston,agent and warden of Auburn prisoru at Auburn in the said Northern District of New York who threatens and is about to put him said Kemuieler to death by causing to pass through the body of said Kemmeler a current of electricity o' buffieicnt intensity in the opiuion of said Kernineier to cause death and that tne said Kemmeler is there held in custody and deprived of his liberty against bis will and in violation of the" constitution of tha United States. T11E PITTS BKKfi TROITBbE. A JSeir list or Krievanees IJrawii »p and to be l*re»e»ted. ST It IKES. I^abor Orgraniza i 'nut to Slake Oeiuon- MrutluHN for Kijjh' Hours Jlla.r Int. By Telegraph to tho Journal. CHICAGO, 111., April 29.—The carpenters' strike has seriously u.tf«cted the lumber interests at, this point. Lumber vessels have been lyiug at the lumber market from four to five days there being no sale al any price. At present there art- ten million feet of lumber on the market. The i>tocKs on hand in tlie yards show an increase of 12000000 feet of bard wood lumbsr over that of a year ago, aud a decrease of 30,000,000 feet of piue. CHICAGO, Ills.. April 29.—It was reported this afternoon the 1.600 em pioyes of the MeCormick H«rve*t- ing Machine Company were ready t« strke on May 1 for higher wages and eight hours a day. Mr. Butler the general manager of the company, stated to aUnited Press reporter this evening that there is no foundation to the rumor; that thu men made no complaint and as far as he knew were perfectly satisfied. Several of the workmen, however, expressed their belief that there would be trouble on May 1st. It is also reported that the 1,800 men employed in the Malleable Iron Works will strike May 1st for the eight- hour-day. BUFFALO, N. Y., April 28. — On Thursday, according to the announcement, the Union bukers of this city will go ont on strike for a ten hour working dav. The result of the strike, it is thought, if one takes place, will rest principally with Smith, Falke & Co., as their bakery gives employment to more Union men than aur other in the city. PROVIDENCE, R. I., April 29.—On Monday night 3-30 men o' the Gran He quarries and yards in Westerly a amass meetingd cid.- • c adhere to tne bill presented to the employes calling for nine hours work and ten hours pay. The manufacturers are willing to grant nine hours work ror nine hours par with a small per centageincreaseTin the hourlv wages which when compared with the present wages would make a little difference. It some settlement is not reached before Wednesday, night operations in Westerly will cease for a while. POUGHKEEPWK, N. Y., April 23.— The carpenters of this ciiv will demand nine hours as a day's w..rK on and after'Thursday neit. Snuie ot the bosses are willing to grant, thf demands, while, others are not, and a strike is imminent. WASHINGTON MIS The Land Forfeiture Bjll in the Senate. Kojrer Q. Mills Sat Upon by the Speaker. The Irrigation of the Rio ©rand and the Tariff on Woolen and Worsted Goods Discussed. Br Telegraph to the Journ-U. Some Fancy Styles OF MEN'S FOOTWEAR For this Spring. We would be glad to show them to you. WALKER & RAUCH, DE.WENTER, The Hatter, QUEALY'S OLD STAND, Two Doors South of Our Old Room. Bj Telegraph to the Journal. PITTSBURG, Pa., April 29.—The Supreme Council of the National Federation of Railroad Employes met. in this city at 10 o'clock this norning. After several hours passed a reviewing the action of the local ommittee, the Supreme Council Lrew up a new list of griev- biices. Thi? list will be pre- jented to the offlcialpof the railroads to-morrow by committees of employes of the respective railroads, and not by a general committee representing the organization. It is understand that in tha uew demands, the rate for couductors will s'and at the previous figures 18 cents ier hour, for dar conductors, and !9 cents per hour for night coa ductors. The wages of brakemen have been scaled down from 24 and 25 cents per hour to 21 and 22 cents per hour for day, and night brakemen respectively. The railroad officials interviewed this evening state they will willingl* consider auy grievances submitted by employes. The statement yesterday that the Baltimore & Ohio Rail way had eon- ceded the demands of their men is officially denied. STKAMKK JIUKNKD. Several fclves tost but Particulars not Received. JACKSOITOLLB, Fla., April'28.—Tha steamer H. B. Plant of the St. Johns River Line, wa« burned to-day «t Beresford Landing, 108 miles louth of Jacksonville. Several lives were lost. Particulars not yet received. Hattl- Baron's Body Found. Bj Telegraph to the Journal. CHICAGO, April 29.—The horribly bloated and bruised body of the missing Mattie Btvcon was taken from the lake at 10:30 o'clock this morning' and fully identified by Nathaniel Bacon, the girl's cousin, and W. R. Morrison. . BASK BALI-. PLAYERS JLEAGUE. At Boston—Boston, 13, New Tork, IS. Hits, Boston. 13; !N"ew York, 9. Errors, Boston, 12; New York. 12. Batteries Daly, Madden and Murphy; O'Day and Ewing. Umpire, Gaffney arid Barnes. At Brookl>n—Brooklyn, 7; Philadelphia, 14. Hits, Brooklyn, 7; Philadelphia, 13. Errors, Brooklyn, 11. Philadelphia G. Batteries, Sowdersand Daly; Murphy, Husted and Hallman. Umpires, Ferguson and Holbert. At Pittfburg—Pitt burg, 0; Cleveland, G. Hits—Pittsburg, 11; Cleveland. 11. Errors — Pittsburg, 5; Cleveland, 2. Batteries—Galviu aud Quiun; Bakely aud Sutcliff. "Umpires, Gunning: aud Matthews. At Buffalo—The Chicago game was postponed on account of wet grounds. NATIONAL LEAGUE. \t Philadelphia—Philadelphia, 5; Kew York, 4. Hits—Philadelphia, 6- New York, 9. Errors—Philadelphia, 2; New York, 2. Batteries. Grleasou and Clements; Rusie and Buckley. Umpire, Lynch. At Brooklyn—Bo9tun,2; Brooklyn, Hits, Boston, 7; Brooklyn, 4. Errors, Boston, 3; Brooklyn, 0. Batteries, Nichols and Grauzel; Hughes and Daly. Umpiresf Powers and McDermott. At Cleveland—Cleveland, 3; Cincinnati, 2. . 'Hits, Cleveland, 8; Cincinnati, 7. Errors, Cleveland, 1; Cincinnati, 1. Batteries, Gilks aud Zimuier; Pore man and Keenan Uiupire McQuaide. At Chicago—Pittbburg, 4; Chicago, 'Hits, Pittsburg, C; Chicago, 10. Error?, Pittsburg, 5; Chicago, 6. Batteries, Daniels and Miller, Couifhlin aud Nagle. Umpire, Zacharias. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. At Louisville. 11 innings—Toledo, 2- Louisville. 4. Hits—Toledo, 2; Louisville, 12. Errors—Toledo, 5; Louisville 2. Batteries—Sprague and Rogers; Groodball and Wyckbacker. Umpire—O'Den. At St. Louis—St. 5; Colombus 1. Hits—St. Louis. 9; Columbus 2. Errors-St. Louis, 2; Columbus 7; Batteries— Ramsey and Earl; Gustnght and O'Conner. Umpire—O'Donuell. At Rochester—Brooklyn game postponed, wet grounds. At Syracuse—Athletic game postponed," rahi. A Smusslm* Scheme. By Telceraph to the Journal. CHIOACJO. 111.. April 29.—A clever smuggling scheme was brought to liirht in Justice Brad well's nourt this morning. Jack Lee's opium den, at 379 Clark utreet, was raided last night and among the smoking paraphernalia were found several lemon rinds containing about two ounces of the narcotic paste. The lemon had been cut at Wie end, the pulp and seeds removed and the opium packed in. The cover is then pealed with colored cement and all traces of the cut obltt«rat«d. 5KNATE. WASHINGTON, D. C., April 29.— The Senate to day passed the land forfeiture bill and began the discussion of the customs administration bill. After the transaction of some routine morning business, of little public importance, the consideration of the laud forfeiture bill was resumed. Mr. Plumb, who has charge of the bill, discussed Mr. Calls amendment as to lauds iu Florida and said that there was no evidence before the Senate (outside of that Senator's statement) that there was any considerable number of people on the lands in question. If the amendment was adopted, it w< » d east a cloud on the titles of all persons to railroad lands in Florida; and the bill would be not a bill of peace and quiet buta bill of destruction. He closed his remarks with an allusion to the Democratic side of the chamber as being influenced in its action by geographical aud sectional differences. Mr. Berry replied to that allusion and then went on to discuss the Florida amendment and i he bill-generally. He believed in standing by tlie'eontract, Mr. Mitchell—Does the Senator hold that where a Railroad has been completed, but not within the time limited in'the grant, and where an act of forfcitu e has not been pasKfd. the company is not entitled to the land. Mr. Berry.—I have so stated it, and 1 re htate it. He went on to say in defense of Democrats iu congress, thiit.nine-tenths of the Republicans had voted uniformly against the forfeiture of railroad lauds earned out of tiiue, and that the Democratic bouse aud a majority of Democratic Senators h«d voted the other way. Mr. Platt offered a concurrent resolution (which was ageed to) requesting the President 10 return the Oklahoma bill. He explained that owing to an error of his own, the word "West" hnd been used in place of the word "East" in the boundaries. Argument on the land forfeiture bill was then resumed. Mr. Call made another extended argument in favor of his amendment. During its continuance, on motion of Mr. Sherman the Senate coucurred in the House amendment* to the resolution concerning' irritfa- iration of the valley of the Rio Grande. On a motion of Mr. Dolph, to lay the, Call amendment on the tabl^ no quorum voted, but a call of the Senate showing 47 members present Mr. Sherman gave notice that hereafter whenever a quorum was i.reseut and the vote did not disclose the fact, he would insist upon the sensible rule that Senators present and not voting be counted. In answer to questions of Mr. Cockrell and Mr. Klackburn, Mr. Sherman said he did n«t ndvocate disregarding pairs but there w-re one or two Senators present for -whom no pairs were announced who had not voted an 'he last roll call. The question being taken again, Mr. Call's amendment was laid on the table, 30 to 18 a party vote. Several amend- ineBtsi were offered and rejected. An amendment of Mr. Moody was agreed to. declaring tha| the act shall not be construed to confer any ri«hr, on any State corporation or person to lauds that were excepted in the grants. The bill was then passed without division. The Senate then took up the customs administration bill known as the "McKinley bill" The committee amendments and two formal amendments of Mr, Evarts were agreed to. Other amendments were offered and went over until to-morrow. At 5:35 p.»m. the Senate adjourned. HOUSE WASHING-TOW, D. C., April 29.— In the House to-day Mr. Pierce (Tenn.), rising to a question of personal privilege, denied a statement made a few days ago by Mr. Evans TTenn ) to the effect that there had been a ballot-stuffing in his district The Speaker ruled that this did not present a matter of personal pl jlr. Pierce responded sharply that he thought it did. The Speaker said that the gentleman had no right to make such a response to the chair. Mr. Mills (Texas)—Why did not the Speaker stop the gentleman from Tennessee («r. Evans) the oth«r The Speaker—The speaker-was not present when that occurred. Mr. Mills—Then you ought not to stop the gentleman from Tennessee now. The Speaker—That does not follow. Mr. Mills—It does follow. The Speaker—The chair does not desire to enter into any per.-onal controversy with the gentleman, and he thinks that if the gentleman will reflect he will not persist in the impropriety. fiir. Mills—I do not gee the impropriety when one gentleman charges another with fraud. The Speaker—The gentleman from Texas will please be in order. Mr. Mills—I am in order, and the Speaker is more out of order than the gentleman from Texas. Th* ruling is simply an outrage. The matter was then dropped. Senate resolution was concurred inconcern- ing the irrigation of the Arid lands in'the valley of the Rio Grand and the construction of a dam across that river at or near El Paso for the storage of its waste waters. The President is requested to enter in to negotiations with the Government of Mexico with a view to the irrigation of the valley. An amendment -was agreed to requesting the President to include iu the negotiations all other subjects of interest which may be deemed to affect so as to prevent the relations between the two governments. Senate joint resolution was parsed authorizing Lieut. Henry R. I>mley, t 1 . S. A. to accept a position under the government of the Republic of Columbia. By vote of 113 to 93 the House went into committee of the whole, (Burrows of Michigan in the chair), on the bill providing for the classification of worted cloths as woolene. Mr. Dinglev said that the object of the bill was to make clear a question which had arisen in regard to the classification of worsted goods under the existing tariff and to correct all doubt aud misapprehension. Justice required that worsted clothB should be cla;-sified as wooieB cloths. Worsted cloths were made of wooll precisely the same as woolen cloths. It required the same amount of wool to make pound of worsted cloth as to make » pound of woolen cloth. The cost of production was substantially the same Bad the uses to which the two cloths were pwt were substantially identical. At this point the committee rose to receive from the Senate a concurrent resolution, requesting the President to return the Oklahoma Territorial bill Mr. Perkins (Kansas) asked for tn« immediate consideration of the resolution, stating tuat a clerical error had been made iu the bill. Mr. Breckini-idtro of Ky., asked why if the secretary dad decided that worsted cloths sbould pay the same dut> as woolen cloths it was neneseary to pass this bill. Mr. Dinglev suggested that the -bill wa» identical with one reported by the gentleman, from the Ways and Means committee during th« lft»t congress. Mr. Breckidridge B»M that the Democrats disargreed with the decision of the secretary. Mr. D'mgley continuing, said thas before the ruling of the Secretary of the treasury ' on May 27th, 1839, woi>ted clothe, having the same amount of work, counting tn« same and used for precisely the same purposes as woolen cloth was paving a duty of 24 cents » pound,"while the duty on woolen- cloth was 35 cents a pound. The pending bill he said,was an excellent copy of the bill introduced at the congress by M>. Breckenridge of Arkansas, the gentleman on the other side bad incorporated it in their tariff bill. There was no question as to the justice of this measure. It did not involve the question between the two parties in regard to the tariff. Mr. Carlisle, (Ky.) said that it was well known that he would prefer to equalize rates of duty by a redaction rather than by an, it)crease;but it would be conceded that this was impossible at the present time. The effect of tlie bill would be simply to raise the compensatory duty on worsted cloths from 18 and 24 cents to 35 cents thus placing these goods on the same footing as woolen cloths. Mr. Mills, (Texas,) said the courts of the country held i bat a tax was a burden on the people and when there was auy possible controversy about the construction of the laws the courts held that tn« least burden must be imposed npo* the people. Mr. Cumming*. o! (»ew York) thought that the proposed legislation was an act of injustice ratner than of justice. Adjourned. THE BEHRING- SEA DISPDTK. WASHINGTON, April 29.—There U good authority for the statement that the government of the United States and Great Britain are now further apart in their negotiations in regard to the question as to whether or not Behring sea is a cloeed «•», than they have been at any tame sinew the negotiations were began. The United States maintains that w is a closed sea. and was made taj*? the treaty of 1825, while the British government contends that that treaty does not at all cover the case. REPUBLICAN CACCCS. WASHINGTON, D. C., April 39—The McComas bill to prevent the "gerrymandering" of Congressional districts and the "Merrill Service Pension" bill were the subjects discusseo bv the caucus of Republican lueni- bers of the House to-night. Ibe •jerrymandering bill went over until another caucus. The Morrill pension bill was amended by a proposition to fix the age limit at 60 years was agreed on and the caucus a* »ul- night adjourned.

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