Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 18, 1892 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, October 18, 1892
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Page 4
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11 r u «c CORNER 1 A Grand Cloak Display Oct. 20,1892. The agent of one of our large cloak manufacturing establishments will be here on the above date, with a full line of samples of all their productions and will display them in our cloakrooms. He will be pleased to meet all persona interested, also will take measures for all desiring special garments, guaranteeing perfect fits. p. s.—Don't forget the day and date, come early and oblige. DAILY JOURNAL y day In tfie week (except Monday) by Tint LOOANSPOKT JOUBNAL Co. t>or Aannm, . - - - 80 OO per Montlt, - - - - - 5(> THE OFFICIAL PATER OF THE CITY. JKntered'assecond-claS" matter at tue Logan- 1 sport. Post-office February, 8th.. 1B8S ] TUESDAY MORNING, OCT. IS. HOW TO YOTE. Stamp in Tliis Square, For President, BENJAMIN HARRISON OF IKBIASA. For Vice President, WHITELAW REID For Congress WILLIAM JOHNSTON. THE STATB;TICKET. For Govereor-IRA J. CHASE, of Hendilcto county. Llententmt-aovernor-TEEODORE SHOCKNEY, of Randolph. B«or«tnry of State-AAEON JONES, o£ St. Joseph". Auditor of State-JOHN W. COONS, of Marlon. Treasurer oJ State-}?. J, SCEOLZ, ot Vander- Dnrg, Attorney-General—J.D. FERKALL, ol Lagran Supreme Court Reporter-GEORGE P.HAYWOOD of Tippecanoe. Bnperlntendent of Public Instructlon—JAMES HHENRY, of Morgan. State Swticlan-SIMEON J. THOMPSON, of Shelby. JuflRe of the Supreme Court—Second District, JOHN P. MILLER; Third, BYRON K. ELLIOTT; Filth, ROBERT W. M'BRIDE. Appellate Judges-First District A. G. CATENS. of Green; Second. C. S. BAKER, «f Bartholo- omew Third, JAMES B. BLACK, of Marion: Scranii, MS. ROBINSON, of Madison; Him, EDGAR C. CRTJMPACKEH, of Porter. THE COUNTY TICKET. Joint Kepresentative..Marvin S. lane IBeprenentatlve VTcldon Webster .Vrosoeutor _Cliarlos E. Hole Sheriff. Sylvester 81 Cragon TlrcaBurcr JBodney Strain Coroner Fred BlamarcH Assessor - A. A. Cook, Surveyor Andrew B, Irvin Cwnmlsslouor — A. J. Morrow CommSBsioncr < I.N. Crawford Instructions to Voters. There are two tickets. The State and National candidates are on one and the County on the other. Stamp both tickets. To vote a straight ticket stamp anywhere in ftp -square surrounding the eagle at the head of each ticket. To vote a mixed ticket stamp the square at the left of each candidate you vish to vote for and do not stamp In the square at the head of the ticket. If you are a democrat but want the republican county ticket elected, stamp your rooster on the National State ticket and the eagle on the county ticket. MRS. LEASE'S CONCLUSION. The Chicajro Inter-Ocean of yesterday contains a long interview with Mrs. Lease on the political situation, part of which is given below. Mrs. Lease admits that there is no such thing as fair elections in the South and that for any Northern States to so vote as to throw the election into the House and elect Cleveland is for the People's party to indorse the fraud in the South by which they are defrauded. "What, in your opinion." was asked "would ba the effect of Cleveland's election?" "Conf routed, as we are, by a condi- -tton of affairs so appalling in the south that it appeals to the patriotism of every American citizen, the election of Cleveland would, all these facts oemg known, be a matter of astonishment! as it would be a practical in- dorsement of these things, and as such would be at once the shame and danger of the republic." •There has not been an honest election in the South for years," continued Mrs. Lease. After the negro had been enfranchised the Democracy started out with the proposition that it was right to count out his vote, and they have followed that up with the idea that it is right to count out any political opponent. Democracy holds power in the South by fraudulent voting. They openly boast of their ability to have a full account, and while crying out against a force bill they have fastened a force bill of the most dangerous description upon the people." Is it not possible that the Western Democrats will object to your candid expose of the methods of their brethren in the South*" 'Possibly they may, but I feel that it is my duty, however disagreeable and difficult; my privilege, however exacting, to expose, and by exposure defeat, if possible, the men and methods which have overthrown throughout the South the most sacred franchises of the Constitution. This is not my cause alone—not the cause of any political party—it is the cause of every law-abiding American citizen; the cause of the whole country —for there can be no reform brought about on the economic questions, and no permanent prosperity for the South and Nation; no inseparable union; no stability for society, no order, law or justice—nothing worth having in government without honest and pure elections. And I for one will never cease my efforts on the rostrum and through the press until it is just as safe for General Weaver or any Union soldier to talk in the South, as it was for Colonel Livingston to talk in Kansas. In this question of a free vote and a fair count, the people of a common country should engage in a common cause; and, laying aside all local and personal considerations, reconsecrate themselves anew to the preservation of common justice and the maintenance of liberty." THE Pharos reassures its readers that Cleveland will not allow either the free trade or the wildcat money- plank of the Democratic platform to become a law. This is the old Democratic game, a platform to please the fools and a candidate to keep the sensible men from bolting. THE evening hoodwinker publishes a cartoon illustrating Harrison disposing of the surplus. President Harrison disposed of the surplus by paying it on the national debt but it is rather amusing to see a party which elected Cleveland to dispose of a surplus admitting that he left a surplus on hand. Tariff Picture*. Oar exports of Iron and steel wire continue to grow. During August, 1891, we exported 1,958,438 pounds of Iron and steel wire. Daring August, 1892, we exported pounds. —Xew York Press. TVases Balsed by Protection. A free trade New York newspaper, with characteristic unfairness, attempts to make capital out of the fact that "wages are from 50 to nearly 100 per cent, more in free trade Great Britain than in the protectionists countries of Europe." The "protectionist countries of Europe" mentioned in the table p ublished by the Tariff League, from which it quotes, are France and Germany. It is easy to call them protectionist countries DOW, but the truth is that protection has been in operation in Germany only a few years, and that it has only begun to operate in France. In Germany, however, the average weekly wages of locksmiths tinners, molders and pattern makers have increased from §3.99 in 1882 to §5.15 in 1SS9, and the average wages in thirteen classes of labor rose in that time from $3.49 to $4.60 per week. Evidently protection does raise wages. General Walker admits it, in his "Political Economy" (advanced course); Labor Commissioner Peck of New York State has shown it to be true in this State; the Labor Bureau of Indiana has shown it to be true, and the United States census has shown it to be true of this city, Chicago, Buffalo, Rochester, Denver, Lynn and Nashville. The facts are fighting for protection.—New York Press. Tia Metal and Tin Plate. Even had the Temescal tin mines failed, though they have not failed; even though the prospect of obtaining tin metal in the Black Hills of Dakota were illusive, and wo do not believe it to be illusive; even though not a pound of tin metal were obtainable from American mines, the tin plate industry of the United Statts, if assured of continuance of that protection which the McKinley bill affords, would go on and prosper. If our manufacturers had to import all the tin used in the making of tin plates tiey -would be little worse off than Great Britain, which produces but 9,000 out of the 54,000 tons yearly used. We can import as plentifully as''they .can. At present tin metal comes to the United States free of duty, just as it comes to England.— Inter Ocean. Pi'pe'r=>rpicHt c I^O'^f?ECK;oJ;pick't(?_cl i Highest of ail in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report. E ^ ABSOLUTELY PURE A LARGE SUM OF MONEY. The Appropriations of tho :Logislatur» of 1891 Aggregate 82,78.5,821.41. The appropriations macle by the last Legislature) having been, repeatedly called for, they are given below as taken from the acts of the General Assembly of 1S91, with the page of the volume where they are made: Pope. 7 Expanses ot the regular session 011891 5105,000 00 lg Salary Secretary State Board of Health and expenses 20 Hoimburae meo". superintendent of Northern Hospital. 28 To pay claim of " Warren-Schorl Asphalt 1'avir.g Company."... 05 Claim ol William Hoellering lor interest 1,111 00 SO Completion ol Southern HOB- pital for Insane 45,525 92 88 Laundry for Plainfleld Koforro School 0,00000 98 Cases lor battle flags ol State of Indiana 90 For relief of Perry County 102 Expenses of school boot bide... 800 Claim ol Augustus Branor 311 Claim ot Luakmiui & Scherrer paving sidewalks 837 Judgement in favor of Bmry Stacov 840 For institution lor Education of Blind 340 Furnishing new DnilcUn?.... S40 New bakery and removal of ^ ^ 340 Newboiierhooeoaadreraodel- ingold 2.JOOOO 3-10 Plumbing steam and gaii ns- turoa 340 Equipping tho gymnasium... 340 Paving muks about building.. MO Furniture for old building.... 5,000 03 11,502 00 8,032 31 . „££ £ ?'s2n S2 1,000 00 2,010 10 • 3,000 00 i5UU UU 30000 280 00 500 00 _ . 30,00000 Claim ol Fred'Luakman lor paving at State House 2,0% 00 352 Balance due contractors in east- r ern and eouthern hospitals.. 7,924 63 336 Governor, scretary. clerk, messengers' salaries 8,220 00 S5G Salary Adjutant General and ^ 356 Quartermaster General COO 00 Governor's office c pense....... j*0 OJ Governor's civil c aingent fund 1,000 00 Governor's, milit - contingent fund ..•• --• — T IHAJ uu Salary of Lieutenant Governor.. 1,000 00 Salary of Secretary of State, deputy, and clerK 4,300 00 337 Distribution ol reports oi Supreme Court 1-0000 357 Messenger 01 Secretary of State 357 Cleric oi bureau of printing 337 Office expenses of Secretary of State -.... 857 Destruction of laws and documents by Secretary ol State.. Salary of Auditor ol State and clerks..Office expenses ol Auditor ol State i.uoo oo Salorv of Treasurer of State and clerks, etc 0,42003 Salary oi Attorney General, • deputy, etc 'I. 300 °0 Attorney General's office expenses • •. Salary of Snncrintenden's of Public Instruction and clerks. Traveling and office expenses — Salary of Stato Librarian and' assistants , Omen expenses and distribution of documents Books and binding Salary ol janitor of State .Library .•-•• 358 Deficiency in salary of M. J. O'Brien 33S Expenses of Bureau of Statistics 356 Salary of Scpreme judges 358 Salary of Law Librarian S53 Salary of Sheriff and messenger of Supreme Court 35S Office and chamber expenses... 358 • Purchase of books lor libraiy... 35S To pay Jor volumes ol Supreme 840 350 356 350 S56 350 300 00 1,200 00 050 00 250 00 0,800 00 500 00 3,200 00 1,000 00 3,500 00 500 00 2,00000 COO 00 120 00 11,000 00 20,000 CO 1,50000 1,400 00 2,00000 2,000 00 353 Court- reports.. 8,000 00 Salary of Circuit judges ......... 1^0,00000 Ettor- S5S Salon- of prosecuting ae y s S5S Salaries of Superior 353 Salaries of Superior Court judges ........ ................ SaJsiies of Appellate Ctourt 30,000 00 7,00000 17,500 00 g ....... .... ............ 358 Office and chamber expense's of _ Appellate Court ......... :..-- 2,00000 355 Sheriff of Appellate Court ...... DOOM 358 Milage of Sherifi in con-raying prisoners ......... ... ......... 25,000 00 S5S Central Hospital for Insauo ..... 200,00000 S53 Central Hospital cTothing ....... 12,00000 353 Central Hosnitol current repairs of premises:.. .......... -•;:..-. 1 D ,000 00 859 Central Hospital electric ligat plant ...... ______ .---. 35,00000 S39 Csntrzl Hospital tTOih house... 10,00000 353 Central Hospital tunnel... ...... 7,00000 359 Northern Hospital, maiuteaance and repairs .......... c _________ Scr,CoO 00 339 Eastern Hospital,. maintenance and repairs.-. . ...... . ....... Si>,«00 00 353 Southern Hospital, mainrcrance - • ; and repairs..-. ............... S5.COO 00 35-3 Maintenance of Blind Insftiti:- •'-.- tioc.:... ......... ......... ____ 39,00000 359.' Cnrrent-eipenses end repairs... 3,00000 353 Jlamteaance of Deaf eadBnmb Institution. ........ -v ....... 53,00a 00 353 .Current expenses sad repairs... 3,00000 359 minded... .............. .-.-.. 72,00000 Sntasies.o:J officers acd iruBtets same ..... _______ - ....... I ____ 4,500 CO , Cnrr<«t incidental axromsas . ..... .................... . 330 Erection of school for boys samo. 20,00080 350 Erection of building for Industrial department .............. 11.000 00 SCO Soldiers £md Sailors' Orphan Home ...... ................ . . 95,000 00 300 Current repairs and incidental expenses of same ............. 2,00000 300 Salaries of officers and trustees. 3,000 00 300 Librarv and reading room for some .......................... 20000 300 Stato University at Bloomington. ........ .. ................. 30,00000 SCO New library building ............ 5,000 00 300 Purdue University ............... 30,00000 300 Stato Normal School at Torre Haute ......................... 10,000 00 300 State Board of Health ........... 5,00000 360 Fishery Commission ............ 1,00000 300 Purdue University new build- toga ........................... 12,000 00 360 State Prison South .............. 90,00000 361 State Prison North .............. 100,00000 301 Reform school ................... 70,00000 3H1 Eoformltorv lor women ond girls 40,000 00 302 State Board of Charities oxpon- Bes ............................ 4,000 00 3C2 State Geologist i salary... .;. — 2,00000 302 Salary o{ Mine Inspector and adjutant ....... ........ ...... ... 2,20000 302 Expenses of Mine Inspector ----- 60000 302 Salary of Natural Gas Inspect'r 1,500 00 362 Expenses of Dep't of Geology.... 5,70000 Interest in School bonds ........ 275,00000 o^ To'pay tho interest on loan 340,000 00 302 State-Horticultural Society 1,00000 302 Public printing, advertising and stationery 30,000 00 SS2 Salary otState Tax Commissioners. 5,20000 SG2 Clerk hire and other expenses... 1,000 00 382 State Board ol Education 4,00000 362 State Capitol expenses: 382 Salary 01 custodian 1,50000 382 Salary of engineer 1,50000 302 Salary of assistant custodians, janitors, etc 11,00000 302 Salary of engineer's assistants.. 5,00000 302 For State House engineer lor ro- 362 For Stato House engineer lor beating 7,500 00 352 Water lor State House 2,50000 362 Illuminating Stato House 2,50000 3G2 Repair and supply land ol State House :'.. 3,000 00 302 Care and improvement of Capitol grounds 1,000,00 363 Eopair ol rool of State House... 3,000 00 363 Support ol Indiana Legion 25,000 00 363 To Warren Scharf Asphalt Pa-v- 363 Judgment of Charles J. Gardner 1,03427 363 Judgment ol A. Booth Packing Company 539 00 363 Judgment of VVm. F. Gonsbcrg. l,00i 50 303 E T tra services by James McB Shepherd 79300 363 Judgment ol SI. W. and J. B. French 1,134 60 SG3 To Moses M. Esty 6500 363 Judgment of Sophia B. Bingham G10 00 364 Monument Commission 2,000 OQ 71 Judgement ol William F, Ganes. berg • 1,«M 50 374 Judgment In favor ol estate of James C. Denny 1,213 30 374' Judgment of the "Combination Gas Machine Company" 1,375 57 World's Fair Commission 75,000 00 401 401 401 401 401 401 401 401 407 407 To William Myers Institution for Education of Deaf and Dumb: ............... Construction and equipment; of bath-room and -water closets Construction of drains and sewers ____ ......... ...... ...... ..... Impairing floors and. closet, in basemen; Nov.- boiler and reimi o ! . boiler Electric iiylivplint ............. Ice houso. c'.c ............. ....... Indnstri'il Education cf Deaf aadD-jrab ...... ............... Indus;-:i:i F.ilutatinn of tho -Blind .......................... Jndusiric.l Ivjucuiion of uie Feeble-TiI iatteil .............. Soldiers' and Sa ; lor?' Ori.-hans Toconsti-tictchapiwl'.'eic"."."...'..- ' 11450 5,000 OC 1,000 00 1,000 00 3.50000 6,00000 1,000 CO 8,000 Oo 3,000 00 "O 00 °° 13,00300 Addition*!\rork sh^rra .'.' $.000 00 . 407 Extension of Hosp'ital ........... 3,000 00 407 Six additional coiB^c-i .......... 18,000 1)0 407 407 407 407 407 407 3,000 00 500 00 ,000 00 407 407 4t)4 407 Addiricr.p.l scnoo! r: BepaJr ol Form con %' Upper storv of tliniiip*. Vielle :-_nd p™:ar:itu-. ., 2 . 000 "^ Extend itnii" im-jrova electric ligbtsTstein...? 2,00000 Sew -n-ater close:!- 3,00" 00 Improvement o:' grounds, etc... 1,500 00 Maintenance of Library and Keadisg room 300 f.O Current repairs" ','.'.'.'.'..'. 2,00000 * 32,785,827 41 Chapter 122 of the acts of 1S91, page 332, is an ace anthorizins the borrow- ins, if found necessary, to moot tnc appropriation made by ibc'last session, j the sum of 51,400,000. Why is it that the claim of William F. Gansberg for Sl,fiO-1.50 should bo provided for twice? Why .should it cost $41,000.00 per annum to cure for the State House? Why should 811,000.00 be appropriated and paid assistant custodian, janitors. s\veepers and watchmen at die State House? iu the foregoing list The Bciiclibi nt Reciprocity- For a lonpr time it has been apparent that in some way trade and commerce between tho South American States and the United Stains should be increased. Europe had a monopoly of this trade,and the question arose, how could the United States set all or a fair share of it? As usual, tho Republican party not only saw the difficulty but found the remedy in the laws passed by a Republican Congress, authorizing treaties providing for reciprocal trade relations with South American States. Under these laws treaties have been made and entered into with Brazil, Cuba, Porto Rico, Santo Dominso, British West Indies, Salvador, British Guiana, and Guatemala, and although a- beaming has just been made, the results show an increase after only one year, or a little more, of about 810,000,000. Tho Democratic party, true to its traditions and practice of opposing all great mea!s- ures, opposed Reciprocity, declared it was a sham, and that no good would come from it, usine tho same arguments that ;i- used against levying.atax on steel rails, tin-plate, and other products manufactured in this country, and against all the great measures which have resulted in increased manufactures, and an increase in trade and commerce. What Do They Mo&ii Anyfcow. Consider briefly what the tariff plank of the National .Democratic party is and means. It says: "We declare it to bo a fundamental principle of ibo Democratic party that tlio Fedoral.Qov- orntnont hau no constitutional power to impose and collect tariff duties, except for purpose's of revenue only. No other use is made of the money collected on imports "except for reje- nue only.' 1 The late Democratic Congress appropriated for public use all that was collected on imports, and more too, so whether there is "constitutional power" or not to collect .these duties, a Democratic Congress found them very handy to pay themselves with, and to appropriate for every other public use. Every dollar was needed that had been so collected, besides large drafts on' internal revenue. Then what do they mean by the .party declaration? There can bo but one meaning. Indeed many of their speaker.; and papers make that plain. They oppose putting tariff duties on the articles we can tnalco iu this country, and for which we have the raw material. They don't want Great JBritain to have any competition in the manufacture of these articles. 'They want to build up a British monopoly by cutting off American competition. They know that by admitting these goods free, the cheap labor then would shut up our factories. Then indeed without competition they would put up prices on us like it was done in 1850-60,, whoa wo paid IS and 20 cents a yard for calico and muslins, and throe times the price we now pay for blankets and >,ther woolen good;, and donble the present price for all the goods made of iron and steel. That would be a savage tax on American consumers then. Free trade would iui ^ed bo a tax, for it would destroy American competition and Great Britian would have our markets all to themselves. But how, then, would this government get its revenue? Why, of course they say they would put the tariff duty on sucar, and coffee, and tea and spices and other things which v?e do not and cannot produce in any considerable Quantity and raise '-revenue only' : that way. Then, that would be another tax on American consumers, because we do not and cannot 2row or produce these, or give foreign producers of the:n any competition in them. Then what would we have? 1. .-I heavy tax by free trade in articles we could make, because without competition British greed would put up the price as they did beiore under like ^PRICE'S Baking 'owder Csed in MilEons of Homes—40 Years the Standard. conditions. 2. A heavy tax by tariff duties on articles we can't produce. That is just what a tariff for "rcvenuo only" means. Good Results to All Classes. Our import duties are laid with [a view tocovcrinR tho difference in cost of production hero and abroad. Labor cost, or wages, constitute, fully 9o per cent, of this cost of production. Consequently ..our workmen receive nearly all the benefit derived from protection. It is coaoe'dod by all that American waces arc from 60 to 150 per cent, hlcher than in England, and from 100 to 1,000 percent greater than in other countries. The American farm laborer gets on an average S'-O a mouth and found, while tho English farm lal-orer cots but S3. Ttif American iron-workers get S5.50 per ton for puddling, while the Englishman gets but S2. The American potter sets three times as mu-jh for the sauic work as the English wurkmen. Our textile workers earn from two to- three times as much as the textile workers in England. It is the good wages in this country to millions of men in the shops aud ractor- ies that makes good markets for, farm products, and this Is the reason why wo consume 00 per coat, of what we produce. > il'? ^,'twtO In Ii Nutslur... Kiipiii/k-iin platform: Protection to American industries. Democratic platform: TaritT for revenue only. j Tho first means goods used in America, and the second means they aro to be mads In Europe. Goods made here means wages earned here. Goods 1m* ported means wages earned in Europe. Which shall it be? AYeat Makes an every-day convenience of an' old-time luxury. Pure and wholesome. Prepared with scrupulous care. Highest' award at all Pure Food Expositions. Each package makes two large pies. Avoid; imitations—and insist on having the NONE SUCH brand. MERRELL & SOULE, Syracuse, N. Y. ^ Has made many friends, v I Why? Because it is the J 5 best and cheapest lini- J * mentsold. It kills pain IX Substitutes arc mostly cheap imitations of good articles. Don't take them. Insist on getting SALVATION OIL, or you will be disappointed. UWGE'S PLUGS, The Greit Tob»O» Antidote!— Pric» 10 Cls. AJTCSEfflEXTS. D CLASS OPEBA HOUSE. EBWK STDABT, HAXACEK. ONE SOLID WEEK. Commencing MONDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1892 The Comedy Cjclone RentfroVs Jolly Pathfinders SUFEBE BAM) and SOiO OBCHESTBA- 2O PEOPLE 2O In a ctolce Bepertolre ol New and Original Musical Comedies, Opening Monday Evening In St. Valentine's Day, Change ol Play Nightly. V Popular races: Children lOe., Adalts 30 and So oenti- Grand Satniday aattnee « 338 p. m. Ticket* oa saiett JoJuwtoa Bro's. Drue Store j , j[_

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