Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 5, 1891 · Page 1
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March 5, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, March 5, 1891
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<•£ •f-, , f .'i VOL. XVI. LOGANSPORT, INDIANA. THURSDAY MORNING. MAttCH 5. 18!) I NO. 55. JLt '*» * « DUNLAFS Celebrated Hats S T I S I L K B E'S T MADE, SPRING STYLES Now on Sale D E W E N T E R , The Hatter. JOHNSTON BROS. "The Corner Drug Store." Johnston Bros-, have removed to the Cor. of 4th and Broadway, ( Strecker Building.) A Full and Complete Line of DRUGS ON HAND PRESCRIPTIONS CAREFULLY COMPOUNDED. Spring Suiting, Spring Pants, Spring Overcoating The nicest, prettiest patterns ever shown, just received at JOS. S. CRAIG'S. AT AN END. The Senate Adjourns Sine Die at the Stroke of Noon, Business Transacted at the Closing Session—All the Appropriation Bills Acted Upon. A resolution was offered by Senator Mitchell (Ore.) instructing 1 the judiciary committee to inquire.and report as the date when the laws relating as to Chinese restrietion expired, whether in 1892 or 1S94; also when the Chinese exclusion act of 1SSS shall expire. He explained that the object was to have new legislation on that subject before existing laws ceased to operate. The resolution, was agreed to. The senate adjourned at 12:1.". Spring and Summer'91 Suitings, Overcoatings and Trouser Patterns All in, New Line of Silk Vestings. Inspection Invited. LAST PAY IX TUB SEXATK. WASIIIXRTOX, March 4.—In the senate Tuesday the conference report on the copyright bill was presented, explained by Senator Platt (Conn.), and agreed to. There were two points, however, onwhich no agreement had been reached—the Sherman amendment allowing the importation (on payment of tariff duties) of foreign copies of copyright books and the Ingalls amendment allowing the importation of / newspapers and magazines. Being satisfied that no copyright bill could become a law with these two amendments, Senatoi 1 Platt moved that the senate recede from them. A lengthy discussion followed. ' A division of Senator Platt's motion having been called for the question was taken, first on the motion to recede from the Sherman amendment. The motion was defeated—yeas, 2S; nays, 33. So the Sherman amendment was insisted oni TJie same course was taken with the Ingalls amendment without a division and a further conference was ordered. The senate then proceeded to the consideration of house pension bills on the calendar. After passing about sixty such bills the business was laid aside temporarily. When tlie senate met at S o'clock in the evening the passage of the house pension bills on the calendar was considered. All the house pension bills that were on the calendar were passed, their passage not occupying much more than an hour. The conferrees on the diplomatic ap propriation bill settled the only remaining point in dispute by striking out the proposition for a cable between the United States and Hawaii. The conference report on the post office appropriation bill was agreed to. The conference report on the copyright bill was then presented, read and explained by Senator Platt. He said it was the only agreement that could be reached, and that a failure to agree to it would be equivalent to a defeat of the bill. If the report were agreed to it would provide that books which were on the free list under the McKinley bill (two copies) could be imported free of duty. It left out Senator Sherman's amendment. It left everyone at liberty to import two copies of a foreign book by paying the duty on them, and it left newspapers and magazines to be imported provided they did not contain copyright matter. Further discussion followed, and the vote was finally taken, the report being agreed to—yeas, 27; nays, 10. The conference report on the agricultural appropriation was at 12:35 presented and agreed to. At 1:15 Wednesday morning the senate proceeded to executive business. Senator Pasco (Fla.) at 2:25 a. m. (Wednesday) moved to reconsider the vote agreeing to the conference report on the copyright bill and also moved that the house be requested to return the bill to the senate. The vote was taken on the latter motion and resulted —yeas, 13; nays, 22—no quorum. WASHINGTON, March 4.—The senate was in session all night. At 4 o'clock a. m. Senator Allison (la.) presented the conference report on the legislative bill, the senate receding from the amendment as to senators, clerks and session committee clerks and leaving them still at a per diem compensation. The report was agreed to. The conference report on the agricultural appropriation bill and a partial conference report on the deficiency bill were aTeed to and a further conference ordered on the latter. At 0:15 the senate took a recess until 9 a. m. The senate resumed its session at 9 a. m., the vice president in the chair. A quorum was not obtained until 9:30. In the meanwhile various matters of routine came up and were disposed of. On motion of Senator Sherman (0.) the senate went into executive session. When the doors were re-opened .the clerk of the house appeared and announced that the house had agreed to the conference report on s the general deficiency bill. Immediate ly afterward Senator Hale (Me.) presented the same conference to the senate and moved its adoption. Senator Stewart (Nev.) asked what disposition had been made . of the amendments that were in dis- •pute. He was informed by Senator Hale that the house conferrees were so firm iu. their resistance to those amendments that it had become a question, of. giving up the amendments or .giving up the bill. " In consideration, mainly of the large pension appropriation which the bill contained, the senate conferrees had receded from the amendments and the' amendments were now out of the bill. After a vigorous protest by Senator Stewart the vote was taken and the conference was agreed to. Senator Ransom (N. C.) offered a resolution, which was agreed to, tendering the thanks of congress to the vice president for the courteous, dignified and : able manner in which he had presided over the deliberations of the senate. INDIANA. Doings of the Lawmakers— Other Interesting News. & 4 ^ */4 $ Tins r.ejjlsiaturp. IXDIAXA.POI.I.S, March 5. — The senate on Tuesday passed the bill giving this city a new charter, which places the appointment of all boards in tlie hands of the mayor, abolishes the board of aldermen and makes radical changes in the fundamental laws governing the city. The govern?]- vetoed the mine inspection bill, but the senate immediately passed it over his objections. The house passed under a suspension of the rules a bill which adds to the state tax levy six cents in the Si00 valuation for the support of charitable institutions. It is expected that it will add §525.000 a year to the staters "resources,"' and it will increase the levy from twelve to eighteen cents.' The house passed a bill which adds n, penalty of imprisonment from ten to thirty days for liquor dealers who sell without a license. The sena.te bill appropriating:5100,000 for the Indiana world's fair exhibit was called up in the house: A motion to make the amount £45,000 finally prevailed amid much excitement. Gov. Hovey will probably feel compelled to veto the bill should it pass in its present form. There is, however, little expectation that the senate will agree to the. amendment in time to pass the bill, ' Kolibcrs Run Down. VAT.FA-RAISO, Ind., March 5.—The boldest highway robbery that has occurred in Porter county for a long while occurred Tuesday forenoon near Deep river. Charles Van Horn, an old man traveling on horseback from Zanesville, 0., to Davenport, Ja.. stayed here Monday night. If the robbers' courage had not failed them, they would have robbed the. old man that night at the hotel. Tuesday, however, Walter Burge and Robert Nicholls loaded formidable revolvers, took a team and drove ahead of-^lie~ora man and then turned back and met him in a hollow. They told him to give up Ins money or lose his life. They nourished two big revolvers.' He gave them S70, and begged them not to leave him penniless. They returned him a dollar and started back for Valparaiso. It was broad daylight, so Van Horn followed them at a distance and had them arrested here. The money was recovered. The robbers have confessed and will plead guilty. ,They will probably be given ten years in Michigan City next Wednesday. New Coal Bond in Indiana. BRAZIT,. Ind., March 5.—The managers of the Wabash system have declared their intention of building a branch to Brazil from Attica via Cpv- ington and Moutezuma during this year. This will make the fourth road from the north to tap the coal fields here this year—the Indiana Midland, the Fort Wayne, Torre Haute & Southwestern, the'Chicago. Paxton & Cayu£a and the Wabash. The coal output is now GOO cars daily. New roads will open new fields and greatly increase, the output. Fro/en in the Ice TERRK HAUTE, Ind., March 5.- William Mullen, a miner at Geneva, Vermillion county, who disappeared two weeks ago, shortly after the discovery that he was a defaulter to the amount of 876 as financial secretary of a miners organization, was found dead, frozen in the ice and drift in a creek near where he lived. It is thought he drownec himself when the water was high and that the body was carried with the drift to where it lodged and afterward froze in the ice. Indiana Miners in Convention. TERBK HAUTE, Ind., March 5.—The convention of miners representing the Eleventh district of the United Mine workers of America, comprising Indiana and part of Kentucky, met Tuesday The legislative committee announce; the passage by the legislature of a bil providing for the weighing of coal be fore screening. The miners will asl for a decided increase from seventy-five cents for block coal and seventy cent for bituminous. Sued for Libel. 'AOTKBSOX. Ind., March 5.—A 810.00 suit for libal has been filed in the cir cuit court by Miss Julia Shott agains Miss S. Fuller. Both girls loved Lev Cox, a wealthy bachelor. Miss Shot found the most favor with Cox, which so enraged the, defendant that sh sought revenge in letters which wer libelous and obscene. Miss Fuller wil also be prosecuted for sending obscen matter through the mails. Tried to Kill His Wife's Lawyer. COLTJMBUS, Ind., March 5.— Samue McCray, township trustee of thi township, has not lived with his fam ily for some time, and his wife applie for a divorce through ex-Atty.-Gen Francis I. Harde, .of this city, Thi Spring Opening? This, (Thursday) Morning, As promised, we are able to show the latest ideas in FINE DRESS GOODS. You can't help but admire our selections as each. ,nd every piece are fresh, clean, Novelty styles.,. Each 'attern is accompanied by a plate showing you just low to have jour suit made. We will be pleased to Dost yon. WILER & WISE, 315 Fourth Street. I WHISTLE FOR D. A. H A U K He has the goods and prices. Best Clock for the money. Best Watch for the money. Best Spectacle for the money. Best work done for the money. No. 41O Broadway. . Tne Jeweler and Optician. D. A. HAUK. greatly enraged .YleCray. who assaulted Hardc with a large dirk-knife _ and would have killed him but for the interference of friends. l)euth of a Pioneer. MAI:TIX*VII.LK, Ind., March 5.—John Mosier, a farmer living five miles west of this city, died at his honw of old age Monday night, lie was born in North Carolina in ISO], 'and resided continuously at his late home for sixty years. His wife, aged SO, survives him. She is an invalid and has been confined to her bed for fifty years. Two Old Citizens Pic at South T^tnd. SOUTH BEXD, Ind., March b.—D. H. Baker, an old and prominent resident of this city, died Tuesday morning. He was a shoe merchant and president of the South Bend national bank. D. W. Russ. a well-known wholesale grocer and old resident, died Monday night. MiHfortnnoH Never Come Singly. BRAZIL. Ind., March 5—Recently a boiler explosion wrecked Richard Cooperider's sawmill near Martz. Tuesday night his residence and contents burned. The double misfortune bankrupts him, as he was without insurance. Wl LLIAM P. WELLS DEAD. The Distinguished Michigan tawycr Kx- pires Suddenly in Court at Detroit. DETROIT, March 4.— William P. Wells, one-of the most distinguished Michigan lawyers, dropped dead in the county court just after he had finished an argument. He had been collector of customs under President Johnson; was chairman of the general council of the American Bar association; was professor of law in the University of Michigan,, and one of the leading democrats of the state. He hnd appeared in all the great Michigan cases and practiced for many years past before the federal supreme court. He was born at St., Albans, Vt, 1S31. •Female Suffrage In Arlzoua. Pn<EXrx,-.v£. T., March .4.—The legislative council' lias passed the woman suffrage bllV-by a vote of 10 to 2. It will certainly 'pass the her;*.;' St. Charles Bridge Carried Away. • ST. CHARLES, Mo.. March 5.—The big i pontoon bridge across the Missouri \ river at this place, which had just been -,! repaired from the wreck of last week, J has been totally destroyed by the heavy ^ flood and ice. At 10 o'clock a. m. tho ; cables were wrenched from their fast- -v enings and the bridge, consisting of thir- ; ty'pontoons, was swept down the river. '• Pour men were carried away with .the • wreck, but it is thought they will ~bo J • rescued. The damage will amount to 4 about 315,000 or 330,000. ; The Brussels Treaty Defeated. _; WASHINGTON, March 4.—The Bras- ; sels treaty for the suppression/of th« .^ African slave trade and traffic in. spirits ^i and firearms was defeated in the senate '; in executive session. The opposition to ,v its ratification was based upon a nnm- •> ber of reasons, such as fears of ea- • tangling alliances, interference with • private business c-jterprise. etc., and- ; the majority in opposition to ratifica- : tion was- decided. -' '. Louisiana's Population. . WASHINGTON, March 4.—A statement • prepared at the census bureau show* • that the total population of Louisiana is 1,118,537. Of this number 554,713 are .1. whites, 562,593 colored, C3S Indians, 815 Chinese and 39 Japanese. In the par— ^ ish of Orleans there are 176,235 whites • and 05,603 colored. In thirty-five par- , ishes the number of colored people ex- , ceeds that of the whites,, in some cases • in the proportion of 15 to 1. Ciparettes Killed Him. ', BKIDGEPOKT, Conn., March 4.—-Law- : rence Murphy, aged 23 years, died hero < of heart-failure, caused ' by excessive' . cigarette-smoking.. He had been in tha^ , habit of consuming three and-sometimes four, boxes daily- He had been. repeatedly advised to abandon the practice, but turned a deaf ear. I?cach Buds BJlglited. LAUKBL, Md., March 4.— Heavy snow and intense cold have killed peach, buds throughout the state and will result in heavy losses to farmers, who last year suffered from failure of their, crops. The outlook is gloomy'andm likely to have an ill effect on business^

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