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Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - January 8, 1890, Salem, Ohio THE SALEM DAILY NEWS. SALEM. OHIO, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY s. TWO CENTS. Increase in the of Fatalities. ease Seems to be Gaining )unil in Sew York City. rou, Other of the Coun- sel CUMMM li of the Empress Augnsta. Jan. Dowager Em- rusta, widow of Emperor Will- id here yesterday. Her near- res were kneeling at her bed- chaplain Koegel was praying th came. There was no strug- "OKK, Jan. board oi iet Tuesday for the first time influenza made its appearance ty. President Wilson, who has Tith the grippe for a fortnight, to preside, but had not fully 1 his health. The subject of was not touched upon at the but Dr. Roger S. Tracy, the made the following report on ascd mortality: udden and marked increase in >er of deaths is apparently due demic of influenza, for it is not to any one portion of the city, leily due to acute inflammation spiratory organs and those outer ,-hieh are most apt to be iffected in such cases, viz.: the id kidneys. The increase of to a great extent among per- twenty-five years of age." undred and two members of the rco are still on the sick list suf- om influenza. This is a slight from the number reported Mon- et was 415. The deaths in the he twenty-four hours ending at tcrday amounted to 235. X. H., Jan. Thomp- 1 fifty years, an inmate of the ilmshouse, diel Monday even- 1 grippe. Sixty inmates of the on have it. Mrs. John Cameron, venty-six years, died Tuesday as a result of an attack of la which developed into pneu- Mary Malin, aged sixteen, em- in tbe card room of the No. 1 Falls, was ill with la grippe y morning and asked to be ex- Wlule on the way home she fell treet and died almost immedi- A..N. Y.. Jan. Par- he Supremo Court, was" yester- cked by influenza and. found it to adjourn his court. The i--' appeared at the reformatory. re cases among the 1.000 ts of the institution. All the 2 mild. Ont. Jan. influenza to spread throughout this Ac St. Mary's and Berlin over s are reported. A dispatch from zg says the disease prevails a virulent form. At the open ie schools only about sixty per the regular pupils attended. FALL-. Ont.. Jan. Influ. 3 prevailed hero for some time to an alarming extent. The ith traooable to the epidemic wai Vrthyr K.ues, whodied yesterday mace by KloixN in Imliana. n-.f.Tox. Ir.d Jan. has onrinuous fall of rain here for hoars. a.nd measurement shows much -later has not fallen since are out of their bank, damage is being done. Much i> f-oun drowned. White river lig-her than for fifteen years, and t the rate of two inches an hour. tor spreads rapidly, and is de- r a groat amount of property. Jianabohs ,t Vincennes road is many miles. riyinir From O.. Jan. Frank inp. the Representative in the l'..rr- from Defiance and Paulding- -lying here at his rooms and 'ician-. have given him up as be- I His death is hourly ex- leading lawyer of Xorth- and resides at Defiance. with la grippe, which pnc-.inir.Ria. His death will majority in the JJTO. and to seven on 1 "t in Y- w aa-1 :-x Tommy -v.My Coxl cbi rounds a. Buffalo of the in tbe Xatloa- al Capitol. WASHINGTON, Jan. the Sea ate yesterday, after the introduction and ense of several bills and resolutions. Mr. Mor- gan, of Alabama, at great length on bill of Senator Uatler to provide for the emigra- tion of colored people from the Southern Slates. He expressed himself in favor of voluntary em- igration of the colored people from the South, having reached the conclusion That there was a natural incongruity and an irrepressible con flic; Vetween races which nothing could curt their flnal separation. The return of negro to Africa was the final and only solution of the problem. It w as undeniable that between the races had greatly in creased since the abolition of slavery, and it would increase so long as a large proportion of the population was of the African race. Mr. Morgan maintained that Central Afrrra seemed destined for the future conquest of civ- ilization, and cotnnlimented the ptforts of the King of Belgium in That direction. When Mr. Morgan concluded his speech the Senate went, into secret session and afier adjourned. Speaker stated that in accord- ance with authority vestediu him he had ad- ministered the oath of office to Samuel J. Ran- cfcill, of Pennsylvania Several bills .md resolutions were introduced and referred, wtien Mr. Mi-Comas moved that the House go 'into Committfe of the Whole da the District of Columbia Appropriation bill, the committee to proceed under thu rules of tha last House. Mr. Breckenridg- of Kentucky, raised the question of consideration, which the Speaker decided was out of ordui, because the resolution was in the iriture or a motion regulating the business of the House -Mr. IJrcckeundge ap- pealed from the UooiMon and yielded the floor to Mr. Carlisle, who the Speaker's ruling. He severely criticised the Uousc for its failure to adopt Mr. McKmley xiid the Committee on would report a code of rules within a reasonable time, and the oulj question was whether, while awaiting that report, public business was to be suspended. The discussion w.is continued by Butterworth, of Oino: Heard, ot Missouri; Me- Adoo, of Xew Jersey: Cbipmaa of Michigan, and others the stand takjn by each being en- tirely partisan. To. foe decision of the Speaker was finally sus- tained by a vote of to The House went into Committee of the Whole on the appropriation bill for a few minutes and then adjourned NO RECOURSE. A Legal Opinion Declares That the I'enn- ftylTanhi ICave !Xo Sliow for Re- sisting Eviction. PuxxsuT.vn-STET, Pa., Jan. pe- tition of the employes of the Buffalo, Rochester Pittsburgh Coal Company at and Adrian, asking- for arule to show the cause why the evictions should not be stayed, was refused by Judge Wilson at Brookville yesterday. "When a miner signs one of these said the judge, "he practically verifies the language of the good old hymn: 'Here, Lord, I give myself away, 'tis all I can do.' If the evictions do not take place it will not be because the law does not warrant them. The genf'sl opinion is that they- will not be delayed much longer and will likely begin to-day. Robert AVatschorn, of the National Ex- ecutive Board of the Knights of Labor, yesterday asked for an interview with Superintendent Haskeil. Tlaskell re- plied that he would meet him socially and talk to him as an individual, but not as the representative of any organ- ization. The miners held a mass meet- ing last night and discussed the situa- tion. ______________ PASSED TO A HIGHER COURT Mrs- Southwortli, the Jlurderess, Dies in the Tombs Prison. NEW Yor.K, Jan. Mrs. Hannah B. Southworth, who shot and instantly killed Stephen L. Pettus near the Ful- ton ferry on November 22 last, quietly passed away in the Tombs yesterday morning. Mrs. Martin, the deceased's mother: Martin and George Martin, Mrs. Southworth 's two brothers, were with her when she died. The deceased was thirty years of Drs. McGee and Chptwood attended the murderess dur- ing her illness, which practically com- menced upon the day that she committed the murder. Dr. Chofwood's certificate of death stated that, it resulted from anajmia, heart failure and general de- bility. The remains were taken to W. B. Martin's, residence in Brooklyn. Mrs. Southworth formerly resided therewith her brother and his wife. The body will be buried in Greenwood on Thurs- day. In the spring it will be taken to Louisville and interred in the family plot _ of Klcrtion Indirtrd. XKW N. .7.. -Tan. S. In- iictmcnt1; -A ere returned jf-sierdav "DT the Middlesex cranr! jtirr against Joseph, Hayter. a TX-inocratic justice of the peace, and Thomas Teneson. late rratic inspector of election in the Sixth ward of New for iluffinsr the hallot-hov. An indictTnent was also re- turned against Matthew Reed, late Re- publican of election in the district, for allow the sion th'- fra-.xh W YOKK- -Tan. rrf-idc-nt J. Tliurslou. o' Ihe Ropwl'lzraa Leapue tbr- third al con vn lion of th" L'vicue to be at XasbrjlK March 4. iJi" S- DOT? ON Eihaustlve Argrutneuts by Farm- ers and Manufacturers, La Favor of an Increase of the Tariff 011 the Impoi-ted Article. Presented Showing the Growth of the Trade In the Internal Revenue Tax. WASHINGTON, Jan. A. Schroe- der, of Xew York, opened yesterday's session before the Ways and Means of the House with an address on tobacco. He advocated a duty of thirty-five cents per pound oa leaf tobacco an 1 strongly opposed any in- crease of the duty on wrapper and filler tobacco. If an increase in the duty of filler and wrapper tobacco was made, the manufacturer would have to reduce the quality and cost of the filler and wrapper and also make a reduction in tbe wages of the cigarmaker. He read statistics showing the amount of tobacco raised in this country, the amount im- ported and exported, and gave the prices for a number of years. The increased importation, he said, had not affected the price of raised in this country. The home pro- duction also had the ex- ception of one or two this was due to the failure of the crop and was in no way affected by the importa- tion. Mr. Schroeder went on to discuss the faults of the pressnt law, claiming that it places the importer at the mercy of the Government inspectors, who classify the tobacco in any manner they please. He favored the imposition of a special duty on imported tobacco for the reason that it was impossible for inspec- tors to tell the difference between the different kinds without resort to special treatment. J. S. Vandusen, of Elmira, N. Y., ato- bacco farmer, spoke in behalf of the to- bacco raisers, and said it had come to ba a question.whether the tobacco growing industry in this country shall be wiped out or not. The farmers of to-day were falling behind and were obliged to find relief in producing specialties. Mr. S. Wise, of the Cigarmakers' As- sociation of New York, argued in favor of retaining the internal revenue tax. This, he said, was a great protection to the cigar manufacturer, as it prevented fraud by filling the empty boxes. George H. Hopkins, of Detroit, argued in favor of reducing the tax to per pound and the repeal of the other features of the internal revenue law re- lating to tobacco. Robert Stewart, secretary of the Bal- timore Tobacco Board of Trade, said the large tobacco manufacturers thought their reputation was sufficient protec- tion. KILLED THEIR LANDLORD. An Old Hebrew Beaten to Death by His Italian Tenants. NEW YORK. Jan. S. Isaac Schilansky. an aged Polish Hebrew, was murdered yesterday in the yard of the tenement at No. S Elizabeth street bv Frank Bochu and several Italian tenants of the house, who knocked the old man down and beat and kicked him until he was insensible. He died while being taken to a hospital. Schilansky was the landlord of the tenement and had accused Bochu of damaging tho property. A quarrel en- sued and Bochu knocked Schilansky down. The other Italians then joined Bochu in beating and kicking Schi- lansky. Tho police have arrested Bochu and three of his companions. Mall Carrier Lost in the Snow. Cal.. Jan. -Malcolm Mc- Leod. a mail carrier, with a companion Started Monday on snowshoes to carry mail to Washington, a distance of eight About two miles from Washing- ton McLeod began to fail. His compan- ion dragged and carried birn to within half a mile of the town and went for as- sistance. He returned with a party of citizens and found McLeod still breath- ing. but he died shortly afterwards. The two men had lost their way and had been traveling in a circle for hours. a Violent Temper. N. H.. -Tan. Little Winnie Le-t'lant. who was beaten and sat by old Stephen LeI'iant at Center Harerhill on Satcrday, at the time that aiunlere'l her little brother a still alive, nut will pro'naMr no: survive more thaa tiro or three cays longer. The jarv has that LePIaat aot Jntox- tnaVd that sane a few tno Iwfore tbe murder. A er is accoantaltle for the crisne. 8TEEKS CKEATE A PANIC. WIM on Fvrryboat IB Dela- KITorU of I'Msoucen to eape froun Frightened PHILADELPHI.V, Jan. panic was created among the passengers on the Camden ferry-boat Columbia Monday evening while the vessel was midway in the Delaware river by a band of steers attacking a fine team of horses attached in which Mrs. Beulah Can- field, Miss Gertrude Browning and Miss Wrifrht were seated. The team became unmanageable and made a wild dash to escape from their tormentors. A large number of passengers were standing near the railing in the front of the boat as the infuriated animals dashed for- ward. Men, women and children tum- bled over one another in their efforts to escape from the path of the team, which dashed through the iron railings and plunged overboard and were drowned. Several people were severely bruised. The'ladies in the carriage saved their by jumping out before it went overboard. The team and carriage was valued at During the uproar the steers that started the trouble rushed into the ladies' cabin and caused some of the ladies to faint, although none of them were injured. AGAINST THE TRUST. Suit Against the Standard Oil Combine Decided In Favor of an Independent Re- finer. NEW YonK, Jan. suit of George Eice against the Standard Oil Trust, to compel the trustees to transfer to him five of the trust's certificates which he bought in the open market, and to al- low him to such knowledge of the trust's affairs as a shareholder is en- titled to, was decided by Judge O'Brien in the Supreme Court yesterday. The court orders that the shares be transferred to Rice on the trust's and that he be paid the dividends there- on. The court holds that it can not makejany order in the present action to compel the trust to give Mr. Rice the in- formation sought, but there is' no doubt that as a shareholder he will be entitled to it. The defense was that Rice's ob- ject in acquiring the stock was to harass and impede the trust, as he was doing by various suits at law. Judge O'Brien holds otherwise, and says the suits were apparently justified by discriminations against Rice. WELL BE A Complete Destruction of the City Hall. Post-office and a Valuable Library at Lewlston, Over LEWJSTOX, Me., Jan. 8 Lewis- ton city building, containing the city various city offices, the--arm- ories of tbe military organizations, the Mechanics' and Manufacturers' Associa- tion library rooms, and the was burned last evening, the fire origi- nating in the elevator shaft. The build- ing ten years ago cost There was no insurance on it. The court rec- ords were saved. The city recordo are supposed to be safe in the vaults. The military companies lose all their equip- ments. The volumes of the library were destroyed. They were insured for 000. Many of the volumes were rare works not easily duplicated- Postmaster Walker saved the mails and most of the Government property. The fire also destroyed Tracy's block, adjoining. Assignment Cause'l bj Defalcation. Pitti.ADELrntA. Jan. general as- signment for the benefit of the Glamor- gan Iron Company was filed yesterday. Tbe liabilities of the company 000. consisting of legitimate papsr is- sued by the company. The assets aro The ?72.500 of fraudulent paper issued by the former treasurer. C. B. Wighton. will be settled pro rata by R. B. Wighton. father of the defaulter; Pardee Co.. and two of the principal stockholders. The affairs of the coii- cern be wound up and C. B. Wighton will not be Sodden WASiiixwToy. Jan. Martin. Washington correspondent of the Pitts- burgh Times and of other Western jour- nals, died last night at his home of pa- ralysis. Mr. Martin was at tbe Capitol yesterday in good health. After dining- with hia wife and while laughing- over his immunity from la grippe. Mr. Mar- tin suddenly fell back in his chair, un- conscious, and expired, within an hour. iJtkr X. Y-. Jan. annual of the Lake Carriers" A.ssocia- tioa was held here yesterday. Tbe re- port of the hoard of taanagers was snh- mitV-d. The board reports against the erection of a bridre ovr TVtroit rivr unless the structure be. made biph i for to pas'? under it. A is more. favored than a bridjre. Legislative Items oi' interest. COLUMJJUS. O., Jan. joint resolution providing for the meet- lag in joint convention of tbe two branches of the General Assembly on January S. to canvass the vote for State officers at the voceutelection, was called up. Mr. Kerr's motion to amend so as to place the Assembly in the position o( a witness rathor thin a canvassing board was defeated and the resolution was adopted. Mr. Mastic's moti'n to place on the calendar for Wednesday his bill requiring the display of the American flag on school hoii1 es was defeated. The committee on standing committees an- nounced as the standing committee on enrollment Messrs. Oaumer, Sutton, Humphreys and Schneider. Senator Massio introduced a bill 10 assess a tax of five cent, on collateral inherit- ances and bequests. The Senate by res- olution appointed four a-lditional pages. joint resolution offered by Mr. Donovan, of Henry, and "-which provided that the two houses meet in joint session Wednesday to count the vote cast for State officers, was pending when Mr. Loylin. of Huron, offered an amendment. In this he quoted Section 3, the Constitution, and Sec- tion 29S4 of the Revised Statutes, which provide that the President of the Senate shall open and publish the vote and de- clare the result, and his amendment pro- vided for the joint meeting in accordance with the above fundamental law. He argued that it was not the duty of the Legislature to count the vote, but mere- ly to witness the count Mr. Bellville, Democrat, replied, holding that the original resolution vv.-is identical with that of two years ago. passed by a Re- publican. Legislature. ]SIr. Forbes, Dem- ocrat, finally assured the Republicans that an amendment would be offered that would be satisfactory to all. and Mr. Loylin's amendment was defeated. Mr. Bellville then offered an amend- ment that the members "be present the President of the Senate shall open and publish the etc. This was satisfactory to the Republican side, and the resolution as amended -was adopted by a unanimous vote. Indefinite leave of absence was granted to Messrs. McKilvey, of Belmont; Troy- er, of Holmes, and Braman, of Lorain, on account of sickness Messrs, Egger- man, of Hardin, and Counts, of Shelby, appeared within the bar of the House, and took the oath of office. The Speak- er appointed as the committee on tha part of the House to arrange for the in- auguration, Messrs. Eggerman, Hunt, McMacken, Loylin, and Taylor, of Champaign. A resolution to employ five additional page boys was adopted. A biil appropriating to pay sal- ary of members and officers and for con- tingent expenses was introduced and passed under a suspension of the rules. Ex-Representative John S. Gill, of Del- aware, was appointed assistant clerk. Mr. Green, of Cuyahoga. offered a reso- lution indorsing Senator Sherman's Fed- eral Election bill, and calling on the Ohio delegation in Congress to use all honorable means to secure its passage. The following bills were introduced: Amending section 3177 by adding to tbe legal holidays the first Monday in Sep- tember, to be known as Labor Day: to regulate safety deposit and trust com- panies by making charges in detail and giving them power to make in vestments; to repeal the Poorman bill taxing fish nets: supplementary to section 2759 so that depositors only will be required to list property for taxation; to repeal tbe law taking from the waterworks fund at Cleveland money to pay interest on waterworks bonds; providimg for a jury commission of two Democrats and two Republicans in Cuyahoga, Franklin and Hamilton counties, to be appointed by the judges: making it a criminal offense for any executive officer of a municipal government to expend or contract to ex- pend_more money than is allowed by law 'for his department, and for the members of any board to expend money beyond the limit of legal appropriation; to punish by fine and imprisonment any forfeiture of a member of any munici- pal board who shall be interested in any work, job or contract over which such member may have control. A BIG SHOKTAGE. With Hurins Km- bexzled or Employer's DANGEKOUS ENEMIES. CtxcrxyATi. Jan. T. erce. clerk of the Board of Education ol Glendale. O.. has been arrested at the instance of Allen Co., druggists oi this city, on a cbarjre of having embez- zled 515.0W during four years uudins in when he was their book-keeper. During the time of his employment, and for some time afterward there was no iraspicioa wronjr-doiag. recent- ly an examination of an old account brought to light irrejnJlaritJcs, and the then exvcinnd with above result. It is said Loweree. ad- laii.V.-d hat says LS ac-t MI However. due-bill undw of COBJ Iroaj arrest, Kor reason the JSraj Alarm In Europe Over Recent Incendiary Fires by Whleh Pal. and AaarchUU at Work. LONDON, Jan. 8, The burning of St. Michael's church at Aix-la-Chapelle, so. closely succeeding the destruction of the Belgian monarch's summer palaco at Laeken, has caused great in Belgium and Germany. Both fires were undoubtedly of incendiary and the rulers of the two countries ara- now aw are that they are involved in ft deadly conflict with a foe by whom every means of injury or terrorizing will be adopted. The striking miners ot Belgium and the persecuted of Germany have in their misery means of making themselves feared, though open revolt is denied them, and it remains to be seen whether the nat- ural cunning of the proletariat will not be too much for the trained acuteness. of the government spies. An English Cabinet officer is credited. with the remark that palaces and. churches will henceforth be very bad, property to insure, and there is a dread among connoiseurs lest the priceless objects of art in such places be lost to- the world through the torch of the in- cendiary. Travelers on the continent of late years have almost universally re- marked the sullen and discontented air of the poorer classes.and the conservative element in Europe has not lost the op- portunity to attribute it to the injurious- education of the masses, which has de- stroyed the veneration they formerly- felt for their superiors and rendered! them averse to remaining longer tools of the masters whom they have learned to hate. There are numerous predictions that there will be as great an upheaval of thrones in 1890 as ren- dered the year 1S4S famous in revolu- tionary annals. Traiu Wrecker's Confegftlon. FARMIXOTOX, Mo.. l3mery E. Oakes, of West Phillips, arrested a days ago for placing obstructions on the track of the Franklin Megan tic rail- road in Salem, has confessed to sheriff" Silvester. Oakes says he is in a gang1 of three composed of himself. Henry Buzoll, of Salem, and Jesse Doyen, of West bound together b.r thrilling- oaths to wreck trains and rob mails and passengers. Buzoll and Doyen have been arrested. Governor Hill's Message. ALBAJST, N. Y., Jan. The Gov- ernor's annual message was presented to the Legislature ycsterdciy. The Gov- ernor begins his message by urging the> Legislature to provide for an enumera- tion of the inhabitants of the State, and then takes up the subject of electoral reform, which he deals with at great length, suggesting the desirability of chansres in the present laws relating to elections. Waded the PAVEXPOKT, la., Jan. Miss- issippi remains at a very low stage. channel is clear, but for several rods from the shore out the ice is running. An employ? of the writer works put on hip boots Monday and waded across the river. He found in the deepest place less than three feet of water. Chickens feed on the river bed over which steam- boats run at ordinary low stages. Bisaitronx Jan. serious confla- gration raged in this city Tuesday. One of the principal theaters and the Bourse were destroyed. The Hotel Center and other adjacent buildings were saved. The esertions of the firemen were suc- cessful in rescuing all the inmates of the buildings. There was great excite- ment among the guests of tbe hotel, who put to hasty flight. Miners' Strike Orowing Jan.' a meeting of owners of the mines at Cbarleroi tbe proposal of the miners for a com- promise of the existing differences was- considered and rejected. The men very much incensed at the action of mine owners. The strike, is spreading- and rapidly assuming alarming propor- tions. lint Snvr.BYvti.i.F.. 111.. Jan. S. Tbe cotn- pulwry school law was put to the test- here Mond.iy and Mrs. Jane Afford, who kept her boy at home because she is 50 poor that he has to assist in earn- ir.r Ihe living, is in jail. Five dollars costs is the penalty attached and IB" poor woman, unable pay. was put- into prison. la.. Jaa. rapjdlr spreading in Jlnrlingtoa. rir the officials ara A ntiajbT of prominent physi- V> nt-iond to their pro- aacJ a aanjbr of optra- ia V-l'-rraph offices arc iroffcr- JT- Xo Mrnrr ft. Kr_ Jaa ro-jai at ti" Tttrmftt ia-a-jT'-raad Mr. -x-.Y, zl lalj aa'l tr.v.r. S.3 a i vuiv 1 v> I I II ?s
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