Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 3, 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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Saturday, May 3, 1890
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THE DAILY JOURNAI VOL. XV. LOGANSPORT. INDIANA. SATURDAY MORNING. MAY 3, 1890. NO. 105. EIGHT HOURS Demanded by Labor Organizations at Chicago. LAST DAY OF Special Reduction On all Spring Cloth and Jackets Wiler & Wise, Bee Hive. Efforts Being Made to Have Discharged Conductors Reinstated — Stipt. "Watts Appealed, to by the Brotherhood. The Non-Striking- Clause Prevents Any Other Action. SAIL IN AND SEE US! THIS WEEK. We will give you a, Ladies' Button Shoe for.. ..'..§ Ladies' patent top lace shoe for .... 1 Men's velvet slippers for.... .... .... Men's Congress shoes for ... .... .... 1 Men's working shoes for .. .... .... 1 O Your pick out of the store of Puritan calf goods for 2 lace, Button, Congress, this week only. CHICAGO SHOE STORE 403 Broadway, Logansport. By TeSeeraph to lie Journal CHICAGO, May i—Everything has been qniet this afternoon and evening on the "black road. 1 " Tbe striking moulders have made no effort to procure a meeting with the employ ers and the latter are in absolute ignorance of what is demanded. The bulk of the men also, do not seem to know their own mind and say that they struck because ordered by their leaders to do so. The whole affair has the appearance of beinsy a simple case of strike fever. The authorities apprehend no further disturbance, but the neighborhood is well patrolled by officers and any incipient outbreak will be »p*edily repressed. So far the strik* has not caused a cessation of work in tbf other departments of McCormick's Reaper works. The m*-n employed at the Godd- -willie Box factory struck for eight hoars this morning. At noon tUeir demands -were acceded to and tbe returned to work. The men at tlie Cooper Lumber comnany's yards were also victorious," The fi'rai agreed to grant the eight-hour day and the meu went to work at noon. Four hundred men employed by Denma & Durka's Furniture Factory struck to-day for eight hours, " Seven hundred men employed by the Chicago Cottage Organ company are also anVcted by the strike fever and refuse to work un l*"ss granted t!»e eight hour dav. Trouble is brewing in the lumber yards, and the prospect is that unless granted the eight hours and more pay the lumbershovers—sever- al thousand men—wiH quit work. If these cueu strike it will shut down work ia most of the yard* and tie up a!! the southwestern iu'_aber trade. €0 00 50 25 00 00 The New Common Sense LADIES PINE SHOES, We vrould like to have you try them on. If you want a BAMK BALK New Sew New and Urn- real easy, real fine article WALKER & RAUCH, 42O BROADWAY. in DEWENTER The Hatter, QUEALY'S OLD STAND, Twe Doors South of Our Old Room. An Offic al Short. Bf TeJesrsph to tbe Journal. COLUMBUS, O., May 2.—The State Auditor has bad investigated the financial condition of Henry county, and it is found that ei-AaditorChas. Ebers has failed to account for $1.005 doe the State, has unlawfully received and converted to his own ase in fees $'2.0<X) and has misappropriaten $11,897.41. that $1,- 6Sa40 belongins to the *eboo! f nud and $1,14S due the township funds is mifsinp. Of the delinquent personal tax claim? collected $730.12 was unaccounted for by the auditor, and be also failed to account for any penalties imposed upon delinquent tax payer*, tbns making the shortage in this one item $200 greater: that tbe Auditor paid himself $1.826.52 more than WAS lecal for services rendered in the collection of delinquent taxes. He also allowed hJuiseif $840 too much for making ditch notices. The report also states that §300 of the Liquor Tax'' is unaccounted for. Thex Cannot Strike. ; By Teiesraph to Use JournaL i PITTSBURG, Pa., May 2.—Grand Chief Wbeaton, of the Order of the Sailroad Conductors, which orsjani zation has no connection witli the united order, is here to brine about if possible the reinstatement of the fifteen conductors discharged by tbe Pennsylvania company. General Superintendent "Watt* savs the men were not discharged without cause, and it may be that the company will refuse to change its action. If Mr. Wheaton cannot by persuasion secure the reinstatement of the discharged men nothing else can b« done by the order, for in its constitution ~tb»re is » clause forbidding strikes. Some of the men want this clause changed. Strifes in Fratwe. BjTaMe to the JonrnaL PARIS, May Z-— The strike at Roubiai is extending to adjacent comm unities. The strikers attacked Holden factory at Croix to-day intending to plunder it. They shattered all the windows and had nearly effected an extrance when the troops arrived and drove them off. The mob then proceeded to the t«l«graph office and gutted it. Bfotins Strikers. By CaMe to ibe Joornal- PARIS. May 2.—A dispatch from Turcoyig dated 8:30 o'clock this evening savs that 20,000 strikers are parading the streets and committinfr everv species of excess. The cavalry has charged upon and dispersed a nnmber of groups and ma-de twenty arrests. An Engineer mud Two Tramiw Killed BT TelseraplJ to tte Joamai. LIMA. O., May 2 —A train on tbe Pittsbury Akron & Western road was ran into by one on the Cincinnati Hamilton JfcDayton hereto-day- An engineer and* two tramps wer» killed. Bj Telegpaph to th8 Joornal- PLATBRS LEAGUE. At Brooklyn—Brooklyn. York. 3. Hits—Brooklyn, York, 5. Errors—Brooklyn, York. 3. Batteries— Murphy Kinslow; Keefe and Ewing." pires, Gaffnev and Barnes. At Philadelphia—Philadelphia. 2; Boston, S. Hits—Philadelphia. 4: Boston, S. Errors—Philadelphia, 2: Boston, 1. Batteries—Hasted and Miliigan; Radbourne and Kelly. Umpires, Ferguson and Holbert. AtPittsburg—Pittsburgh; Buffalo. •!. Hits—Pittsburg, 6: Buffalo, 8. Errors—Pittsburg, 0: Buffalo, l. j Batteries—Morris and Carroll; Keefe and Mack. Umpires, Gunning and Matthews. ' At Cleveland—Cleveland. 4: Chi- ! cago, 12. Errors, Cleveland. 4: | Chicago. 3. Batteries, Hetnuiings I and Brennan; Baldwin and Farrell. j Umpires Knitrht and Jones. XATIOXJLL LEAGUE. At Philadelphia—Philadelphia, New York, G. Hit*, Philadelphia, 7: Xew York. 7; Errors, Philadelphia, 1; ^ew York,5. Batteries Vickery and Decker; Rusie and Buckley. Umpire, Lynch. At Brooklyn—Boston, 11: Brooklyn 2. Batteries. Nichols aud Benue'tt; Murphy and Daley. Umpires. Powers and MeDermoti. At Cleveland—Cleveland, 1; Cincinnati, 6 Hits—Cleveland, 5: Cincinnati, 6. Errors—Cleveland, 1; Cincinna i, 2. Batteries, Ljucoln and Zimmer. Rhines and Harrington. Umpire, McQuaid. At Chicago—Chicago, 7; Pittsburg. 9. Hits—Chicago, 12: Pittsburg. 12. Error*—Chicago. 4: Pittsburg, 3- Batteries. Eiteljorg and Kittrit-dge, Jones and Wilson. Umpire. Zacharias. AMERICANS ASSOCIATION. At Syracuse—Syracuse, 9: Brooklyn. 3."Hits—Syracuse. 12; Brooklyn, 6". Errors—Syracuse, 4; Brooklyn, 7. Batteries. Lyons and DM ley, McCullough nnd Daley. Umpire, Barnuni. At Rochester—Rochester, 3; Athletic. 0. Hits—Rochester. 4: Athletic. 10. Errors—Rochester. 2: Atfa- Irtic, 2. Batteries—Barr and McGnire: McMahon and Robinson, Umpire, Einslie. At Toledo—Toledo. 13; Columbus. 3. Errors—Toledo, 3: Columbus, 6. Batteries—Cusbiuan and Sage:ilayes aud O'Connor. Umpire. O'Oea- At St. Louis—St. Louis. 11; Lonis- viile. 3. Hiis—St. Louis. 15; Louisville, 10. Errors—St. Louis, 3: Louisville, 4. Batteries — Stivetts and Earle: Earle and Rvan. and Meade an<! Weckbecker. Umpire. O'Brien. Attendance National League— Brooklyn. 1160: Cleveland. 300: Philadelphia, 25S3: Chicago. 9<W;— Total 49^3. Players League—Brooklyn. Cleveland. 10*»: Philadelphia, Pittsburgh. 2424—Total S7S9. WASHINGTON MIS. The Customs Administration BUJ Passes the Senate, The Wyoming Bill to be Taken Up Monday. The International Copj-wright Bill Rejected After a and J>iscassion. Varied 1208: 4162: FBEPAKIJIS FOR KKVISIOS, By Telegraph to SEXATR. WASHiSttTOS, D. C-, May 2,—The Senate to-day passed the Costom's Administration bilL Mr. Mitchell offeied a resolution which went over until to-morrow, calling on the Secretary of the Treasury fur information as to the importation aud exportation of gold and silver duriug the year 1SS9, and as to bauk notes received aud the kind of money issued to take their place. The concurrent resolution heretofore offered by Mr. Doipb, requesting the President to enter into negotiations with the governments of Great Britain and Mexico, with a view to securing treaty stipulations for the prevention of the entry of Chinese laborers into the United States was taken up and agreed to. A message from tbe House, with the House amendment to the Senate dependent pension bill, was laid before the Senate. The bill and amendment were referred to the committee on pensions. The customs administrative bill •was taken up. The question being on Mr. Gray's amendment offered vesterday, to" strike out of the 14ta section the following words: "Except in cases which applications shall be filed in the circui- court within the titne and in the manner provided for iu section 11 of this act." aud inserting in lieu of the following: "And whenever Congress has not clearly aud distinctly declared the classification of anv imported article and the rate o'f duty thereof, but when the law is equivocal and am biguous in that regard and appraising officers of the collector are in doubt which of the two or more rates the law has required that th« lowest of these rates shall be levied and collected. The appropriate appraising officers or collector shall forthwith inform the Secretary of th; Treasury and he shall report all facts to Congress. Mr. Sherman said that none of these revenue cases should go to any court. It was 33rrtlBS of the Committee Appointed to Formulate Plans. By Tejfsrapii to K& Journal. PITTSBURG, Pa.. May 2.—The committee apoointt-d two years ago by tbe general assembly of the Presbyterian church to report on the constitutional methods of revision of the confession of faith met in this city to-dav. This committee consists of ex-Justice Strong of the United State* Supreme court, the Rev. Dr \V. H. Roberts of Cincinnati. Judge Wilson of Philadelphia, the Rev. Dr. Leftwich of Balti more and the Rev. D. E. Kempshaw of Elizabeth, >'. J. The members declined to express any opinion as to the outcome of the conference, or to say anything a< to tbe merits of the controversy concerning rt-vision. The work of the committee is to a large eitent perfunctory. It is not to consider the issue of revision or non-revision in any uianner- Tbey are simply to work npon the line of the manner in which revision may be accomplished, if it is desired. Th«*v are to prepare, for the use and guid'ance of the general assembly, which will meet in Saratoga on May i.x a set of rules for action in the discussion of revision of the confession. A Theatrical Company's Troubles. Bi Tetesrai* to tfce JoarnaL BALTIMORK, ltd.. May 2.—The result of the railroad a«cident on the Chesapeake & Ohio railroad to Mr. T>:~-,'C »*~Pu«rl nf P^kin* 1 Romnanv is af- Rice's "Pearl of Pekin 1 ' company is turning oat to be a more serious fair than was at first supposed. Miss Bertie Fisch, the soubrette, is still at Staunton, Ya., and it is reported that she is not <ikely to recover the use of her limbs, which are now paralyzed. Mr. Louis Harrison, the comedian of the company, -who •was injured about the head, is threatened with brain fever, and is considered to be in a precarions condition. Mr. Rice States that be is obliged to ciose the season. Bvbbers Taffest Hambmr*. By Cable to tie Journal HAMBURG, May 2,—The streets of Hamburg are infested by night with gangs of robbers, whose depredations have made pedestriauism at !ate hours extremely unsafe. The police teem to be powerless to rem- edv the evil and tne citizens are about to take the matter in their own bands to the extent of denhnir summarily with every footpad caught. an administrative question. He thought the House bill a better bill than the one reported from the Finance committee and he won:d vote against the proposed amendments. Mr. Ertniunds opposed the amendment. It -was finally rejected witii- out division. Mr. Evarts proposed an amendment to insert in the 15th section a provision that tbe circuit court shall give priority, and proceed to try and determine the case according to the law upon the matters before it and upon «nch other testimony as the court mav think necessary. After considerable discussion. Mr. Evart's amendment was rejected, as well as several others subsequently offered and discussed. Mr. Vest exiled for a separate vote on the committee amendments to the 13th section to strike out the words "entry shall be liquidated accordingly.'" The owner, importer, consignee or agent of imported merchandise subject to a re-appraisement by tbe board of general ap praisers shall have the privilege of being present with or without counsel a* he mav elect," and to insert in the following: "the collector or the person acting as such shall ascertain, fix and liquidate the rate and aujount of duties to be paid on such uii-rchandise, and the dutiable costs and charges tbereon act-ording to j law The amendment was agreed to , —yeas 34, nay* 18. All the other committee amendments -were agreed to: and the bill was passed yeas 35. nays IS. Mr. Payne being tbe only Democrat in the affirmative. The bill is practically unchanged from that, reported bv the Finance committee on the 19th of March. Mr. Plan gave notice that he would next Monday ask the Senate to take np the bill for the admission of the State of Wyoming. On motion of Mr. Jones, of >evada, the bill authorizing the issue of the treasury notes and deposit of silver bullion, was taken up and made the • unfinished business" from Wednes- dav next until disposed of. The conference report on the Oklahoma town sites bill was presented and agreed to. _ After a short secret session lor executive business the Senate ad] journed until to-morrow. HOOSK. WASHTSGT02T, D. C,, May 2.—The House today debated and finally rejected the international copyright bill. Mr. Flower (N. Y.) presented th« joint resolution of tbe New York legislators in favor of an increase to letter carriers. H*ferred. Mr. Millikin (Me.) presented and the House adopted, the conference report oc. the Lafayette. Indiana public building tbe liiu'it of cost is $80,000. The same action was taken OB th« conference report on the Chester, Pa., public building bilL The limit of cost is fixed at $30,000. On motion of Mr. O'Neill, of Pennsylvania, a resolution was adopted settii-g apart Saturday. June 14th, for tbe delivery of eulogies npon the la f e Samuel J. Randall, of Pennsylvania. The House then resumed the consideration the copv right bill. Mr, Hopkins, of Illinois, said that the ostensible purpose of the bill was to extend the rights of American authors to foreign authors. Bnt tbe measure meant vastly more tHan this. The inevitable" result of it would be to create a gigantic publishing monopoly, which would raise the price of every book and periodical printed in this country and would impose a tar on every reader of books from the. boy with his primer to the college professsor w'tb his scientific work. It would affect the reader of every periodical, and even the reader of" the rural newspaper woulJ suffer. Congress conld not afford to tax every American reader for the benefit of the foreign author. Foreign authors were paid enough in their own country without invading American soil and taxing the American reader. Mr. Simonds (Cean.) defended the bill as conservative of a great natural right—the right to own wbat a man has created. Mr. Bland (Mo. i thought the bill would e-tablish a great publishing monopoly. Mr. Culberson (Texas) thought the measure was intended to enhance the business interests of one class at the expense of the people. The higher grades of American authors did not suffer from competition. Mr. Milk, (Texas) thought the bill would increase the price of the foreign author book and stop the wbeels of civilization by making literature expensive. Mr. Perkins, (Kansas) said that Congress bad no right to enact laws that -would not bring the greatest good to tbe greatest number and the proposed l»w would not stand his te^t.' Mr. Breckenridge (Ky) wanted to know if the same logic would not justify «• law that -would take from Jay Gould his millions. Mr. Peters replied that his argument would prevent such • accumulation of wealth. He said that tbe proposed law would ruin the indnstrv of "patent insides"' and «poil the cheap daily reading of in* people. Mr. Anderson (K>'-) opposed the bill whicb he said wonid take away the profits of the typographical unions in etuxll places evea if it benefited tbe unions in large towns. Mr. McAdoo criticized the class of cheap literature being brought into circulation. He spoke of it as being "na>ty." and whtre there was a copyright law there would be American spirit and soul in harmony with American institution injected into a literature which would be American. Mr. Carlisle (K.y.) supported the bill without knowing its details, because of the general principle involved. , Mr Payson (Illinois) said that the proposed" law would benefit aliens at the expense of the American public. He denied the charge that tbe cheap lite.-ature of the day was trash. 2S"ine-tenths of it was standard literature. The worst feature of tbe bill was that it exacted from otberXationsnone of the privileges for American which it granted to foreigners here. Mr. Lin<5. of Mian., opposed any mete' s wcich would abridge the o'- ^,-iiiaitv of the people to secure c-neap literature. Mr. Lodge- of Mass.. speaking in support of tne bill, said the argument of the opposition was that the bill was going to make literatu e dearer to the American public. It would do nothing of tbe kind;that was tbe barest a-surnp- tioa ever tuade. France bad bad an International copyright for >"«"*; aud scores of books were issued there f->r five cents and even two cents a number and those books IB* be«t literature of France: not the off- scourings of the literary gutters of other countries. It was tne same with Germany. The effect of this law wonid be to substitute for tne works of France, the worksof American authors. Speaking as one who had followed in a humole war the career of literature, he asked whether anyone could imagine that tae American author would not desize » great cirenlvtion and tbe corresponding profit of cheap literature- It wa<= what the author would ratnet have, but no American publisher would attempt- to print American books in any of those cheap edition*. because he had to pay the American a ro\altv and the foreign author none." It'was a direct discrimination against tbe American author, «aa the combination and monopoly that were talked of—where were they possessed? There was one lyw* dormant in the cheap reprint*. U this measure were defeated that trust would leap into life. There was one other appeal he wanted to niaKe. and that was that Congress should furnish to tbe reading public, to tne girls and boys.to the young men aud women of "an impressionable «g« books whicb were American books not foreign books: not the cheap books of France, dedicated ax Kat- thew Arnold said, to the goddess of lubricitv;/nor the second class of English novels about Duke* and Duchesses, and Lords and i*d>«*. not books which contained «le«» hostile to our instttntkms—bnt American books that woald *>**•*»» American ideas and teach Miem to respect and admire An>ert«»» government and' society, and not a [Canttnmed on Foora P»*e.}

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