Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Share Page

Salem Daily News: Thursday, January 23, 1890 - Page 1

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - January 23, 1890, Salem, Ohio                               'HE SAI.EM DAILY NEWS. [.NO. SALEM. OHIO, THURSDAY, JANUARY 23. 1890. TWO CENTS. f uch Importance mbus, O. sire Union and Na- t Assembly No. L Of Ifa, tor nto a. The national mammoth organiza- ,e National Progres- :rs and Mine Labor- istrict Assembly ?To. ere Wednesday. The the power to say be peace or war he- organizations and ill be a uniting of i past year there has in the mining dis- y, between the Pro- the K. of L. miners, ing has been engend- ubining of the forces th and is a matter of 3 the miners, all are ,vor of one organiza- ittee of the two or- meeting held at the el agreed that each meet separately yes- ler the question of paring what they be- plan for the union. be appointed by each i form a general plan slansand report 10 the >-day. vention of the N. P. der Wednesday morn- Hall by President here was a large at- ites. As soon as the down, Mr. McBride littee on credentials s presented their pa- immittee was at work iuced Speaker N. H. iio House of Repre- ss present as one of 0 has reached a posi- 3 reached by a coal 1 was given an en- n and responded with on credentials then rt to the convention. I that there are 89 del- who are distributed as Ohio 54, Illinois 9, Indiana 10 West Virginia S, to- and.secretary members of the Exec- report was received ter recess, President annual address. He rk of the Union since and the troubles and irred, also the action Dlis convention on the ;stion. He advised the ilm and careful in the the question in the The open and secret ras touched upon and jruples of the N. P. U. overcome by having ranches, these to work i this or the joint con- move in favor of con- in advance in wages. .urer Patrick McBryde It showed that t there were less than 3y tho end of March ere enrolled. Strikes cks had cct the order y, but since October 1 ed improvement. On here were 10.000 mem- Ross reported the ac- id the reports of the sretary-treasurer erred. The delegates upon for CONGRESSIONAL. In the Senate and MOUMJ   can be made without the use of machinery. Mr. McKiuley, from the Committee on Ways and Means, reported back the Customs Admin- istrative bill and it was referred to tlie Commit tee of the Whole Mr McK'nlev then moved that the House go into committee, stating tha' noon 'he committee was in session, he would move that U rise   Johnson City. An election was held Monday to decide tho matter. At the close of the election, and when it was known that Johnson City had been chosen, there was a clash of the factions in which pistols were freely used. Ben Cage, of Blanco, who had been in Johnson City all day working at tho polls, had a difficulty with Zack Loyde, a Johnson City man. Loyde was fatally shot. Shooting then became general and Deputy Sheriff Crosby was badly wounded. Tho disturbance was finally quelled and Cage was hurried out ol town to prevent his being of the Recent Gale Uoequaled. Wreckage From the Picked Up by Steamer Erin Cuuarder. THEY ARE SAFE. Snowbound Variety Artists located After a Week's Sojouru on a Sidetrack. DESVEK, Col., Jan. members of the Boston Howard Atheneum Com- pany, who were thought to have per- ished in the snow blockade, have been located. A message received from the Central Pacific officials says they have been blocked up for a week on a side- track at Shady Run, about half way up the mountain between Colfax and the summit of the Sierras, and that they will be relieved at the earliest possible moment. Nothing was said of their condition except that they were safe. The railroad officials in Denver looked for an opening in the Sierra snow block- ade yesterday, but during the morning the storm set in again, making the ef- forts of the snow plows and shovelers almost futile. Fiendish Desecrators of Graves- WrucESBAF.KE. Pa.. Jan. Ply- mouth yesterday. Martin Wilkes. a Polish leader who was placed in jail under heavy bail, was released. The Lithuanian who buried his two children in the cemetery asked the court to in- terfere, as tho Polish faction have the views of i threatened to disinter the bodies and Believed tliut the Tewtel WM by Her Crew-All Incoming Ships He- port Damage Froat the Hnrricaae. NEW YOBK, Jan. Cuna rder Servia, which arrived Wednesday after- noon, met with a number of dead cattle while at sea, which were previously re- ported to have been seen by another vessel. The Servia had a voy- age herself and did not come out un- scathed. The seas were heaviest last Friday night, when part of the fore- starboard guard rail was carried away and several skylights were smashed. Seaman Knox was so injured that he bad to be takeu to a hospital on the ar- rival of the vessel. It was impossible to get the malls off at Quarantine. The storm drove the British brig Wynnstag ashore near Quarantine. HALIFAX, N. S., Jan. steam- ship Egypt, for New York, put into this port yesterday short of coal. The Egypt encountered heavy seas during the pas- sage and had part of her rail carried away. The captain says the weather ex- perienced on the voyage was the worst he has met in many years. The steamer Rhaetia, of the Hamburg- American line, for New York, also pul in here for coal. The worst storms en- countered by the Rhaetia were from the 17th to the 18th, when the sea threat- ened to engulf the vessel. Oil bags were hung over the side of the steamer for twelve hours and the officers say it was the only thing that saved the vessel from receiving serious damage. The steamship Sorrento put in here yesterday, short of coal after being ou twenty-four days. She had a terrible passage, the rail, deck and fixings being smashed by the waves. Captain Jurgen sen was knocked down by a huge wave and one of his hands broken. Many o the crew had narrow escapes from deatl and some are injured. At one time i was feared the vessel would founder an part of tbe cargo bad to be thrown over- board. The vessel was then almost on her beam ends, but righted when the cargo was jettisoned. BREMEN', Jan. British steam- ship Creole, from New Orleans, has ar- rived here. Her captain reports that on the 9th last, he saw a steamer's lifeboat bearing the name The Creole brought the boat alongside and took from it ten oars, a mast and a sail. A life buoy, a steamer's bridge and an awning were floating, near _the lifeboat. NEW YOUK, Jan. men about the Maritime Exchange have the impression that the oars and mast at- tached to the lifeboat observed by the steamer Creole indicate to a certainty that the steamer Erin was abandoned by her crew. DEADLY NATURAL Penon Killed and ElgW Seriously Injured By Explosion in the Pittsburgh Cellar of Hooae. Strnetuw XJIted From IU tlmu aa4 Blova to tlM from Gathered from Various Cities of the Commonwealth. OHIO LEGISIiATURE. PITTSBOBOH. Jan. explosion of natural jres Wednesday morning completely wrecked three-story frame dwelling on Thirty-eighth near Butler street, killing one person almost in- stantly and seriously injuring eight others, two of whom may die. Their names are: Killed: John Slip, Aged thirty-eight yean. Injured: Mrs. Theo- dore Ringer, aged thirty-fire, badly crushed and burned; will die. Annie, Benjamin and Katie Ringer, her chil- dren, aged respectively three, five and eight years, cut, burned and bruised. Mrs. John Slip, aged about thirty years, slightly cut and bruised. Annie Slip, her daughter, dangerously burned, very serious. Mrs. Paul Melcher, aged sixty years, badly cut and bruised; quite se- rious. Paul Melcher, aged seventy years, slightly bruised. The explosion was caused by a leak in the cellar. About o'clock Mrs. Ringer started down into the cellar with a lighted candle. Before she reached the foot of the stairs the gsui '-gnited and a terrific explosion followed, which shook all the buildings in the vicinity. The house wma lifted from its founda- tions and blown to pieces. At the time there were ten persons in the building and all but one infant were more or less injured. John Slip was the first taken from the ruins. He was frightfully burned and mangled and unconscious, dying in a few minutes after his rescuo Mrs. Ringer was buried in the debris and seriously 'burned. Mr. and Mrs. Melcher, the agedt couple, were asleep on the third floor at the time and were buried in the ruins. The old lady's injuries are serious. An infant belonging to Mrs. Slip was takeu from the ruins uninjured. It was nest- ling in its cradle and had not received a scratch. Mrs. Ringer's children are all in a critical condition and may not re- cover. The loss will be about EVASSVUXI, Ind., Jan. liver came to a stand late Monday night and on Tuesday commenced rising again. Tuesday evening it registered thirty- seven feet and eleven Inches on the gauge, showing rise ot six inches dur- ing the day. The prospects now are that the water will rise several feet higher, which will result disastrously to farmers along the river, who have not moved their corn and stock, think- ing they were safe at the forty-foot mark. Reports from points both above -Fiiance_Vail Cleati Howells, and below the city are that the water is Marshall, Ryan, Morrison, Carpenter, steadily increasing the already immense j Shaw, Ryan, loss of corn. Appointed Introduced and Uebate la the Senate, Jan. special ap- pointed to select the standing ooauniuees of Buchanan; Shaw, Simon, Kerr, Hassle, lucfe HOW- TO add to the inconvenience and loss sustained by farmers in the bottom lands, various diseases are raging among them, and few have escaped the influ- enza. Many cases have developed into pneumonia. In Walnut bottoms, thirty miles below this city, typhoid malaria has assumed the form of an epidemic, from which a number of deaths have occurred._________________ DIED A TUB. One of the Oldert Profeuon la Harvard College Found Dead In a Bath Kooin. CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Jan. Bowen, one of the oldest professors of Harvard College, died at., his home in thtB city Tuesday. He had been failing gradually during the past few years, and a month ago resigned his position as an active worker in the college. No fears for his health were entertained, however, and his death was a severe shock to his friends. On Tuesday he rose late and entered the bath room. After he had been there some time his family became alarmed and on forcing open the door found him dead in the tub. Dr. one of his classmates, was summoned and pronounced death to >e the result of a shock from entering the water and a consequent failure of the heart. Prof. Bowen was seventy- eight years of age. s and this discussion inder of the day. 'esterday morning the of X. D. A. 135, ights of Labor miners, y hall. .Tohn B. Rea. of aster Workman of the zation. presiding. A Uchtials was appointed slated that credentials sad been examined and vho came in during the o an attendance of throw them into the street.. In the after- noon the Lithuanians went into the cemetery and drove drills into the graves of the two bodies interred Tuesday but did not disinter them.______ First rroflt-Shin-iinc Olt-ldend. FALL RIVEU, Mass.. -Tan. operatives of tho Bourne mill yesterday received under tho profit- sharing scheme. It ransres from less thanSl to 518.55 for six months. The plan has jrcaoral satisfaction Will Employ Workmen. BRADFORD, Pa., Jan. The Steel Tubular Car Company opened the stock books here last night and the citizens of Bradford subscribed to worth of stock. Three thousand acres of land in Tuna Valley, between Bradford and the New York State line, have been purchased and The erection of the works will be begun as soon as possible. The company will make the J. W. Post fire- proof indestructible steel tubular cars. The works will employ workmen. The company have contracts for cars from the Pennsylvania railroad to keep them running for three years. Tried to on the Same Track. OMAHA, Neb., Jan. 83. The Chicago, Burlington Quincy passenger train No. 5 collided with a freight train yesterday morning near Stanton, la. The freight was running on special time and should have passed No. 5 at Stanton. hut for some reason unknown No. 5 pulled out of Stanton and attempted to pass on the same track. The two engines, a mail car and several freight cars were badly wrecked. There were no personal in- juries except one engineer, who had his teg broken. The Snow Blockade Covl SAX FUANCISCO, Jan. It began snowinj fiercely ajain in the Sierras yesterday morning. The railroad offi cials say ibestorm is the they have ever encountered, but express ability to among the employes, and has caused break ibe blockade. One of the im down the tnonn Canon. Tbe passen Einigrant Gap will probably to San Francisco to-day traia.o will not get through be fore ncrt Monday. OaTteted of N. Jan. WANTS IT REPEALED. The Civil Service Law Strongly Condemned by a Maryland Legislator. ANNAPOLIS, Md., Jan. Rich- ardson yesterday introduced in the House of Delegates a joint resolution requesting the Senators and Represent- atives from Maryland in Congress to votejlor the repeal of that "obnoxious, ircoiistitutional, tin-Democratic and un- Lepublican measure known the Civil service law. which strikes at the funda- mental principles of free government nd which disfranchises three-fourths of he American people from the rights of olding public office." The resolution was greeted with ap- ilause. but-was not acted upon, the rules equiring its reference to a committee. General Strike Threatened. PITTSBURGH, Jan. general strike if the green bottleblowers employed im his city and throughout the entire western district is threatened. The blowers have been working on eastern molds for several weeks without know- ng it. In doing this work they have unknowingly assisted the manufacturers n their contest with the eastern blow- >rs who are now on a strike. In case any of the manufacturers insist thatthe work of filling eastern orders must con- tinue a strike will be declared until tha eastern molds are removed from the fac- tories. Xarrowly Escaped Suffocation. CHICAGO, Jan. bursting of a water-back in a three-story house on Michigan avenue yesterday called out the fire department. The explosion set fire to the house, and although the names were extinguished before they iid more than S800 damage, the build- ing was filled with smoke. Three ladies who were asleep in the third story were taken down the extension ladder by fire- men. They were in a partial state of suffocation, but soon recovered. FRANCISCO, Jan. Cali- fornia Athletic Club has received a dis- patch from Slavin, the Australian, re- fusing to fight Joe McAuliffe, of San Francisco. McAuliffe, who was defeated by Peter Jackson, is so anxious to get another chance at the colored champion that he posted a forfeit for a match with Jackson for a side. McAuliffe does not care whether the California Club gives a purse or not. Before Jack- son went to England he promised Mc- Auliffe that on his return he would McAuliffe the first fiirht. Cigarette Trust Formed TREXTOX, N. J., Jan. certificate of incoruoration of the American To- bacco Company has been filed here. The capital is placed at Among the incorporators are Messrs. Linter aui Pope, of Richmond; Arents and J. B Duke, of New York; B. N. Duke and Watts, of Durham; Emery Butler, o Brooklyn, and Kimball, of Rochester It is said that most of the large cigarette plants of the country are to be absorbed by the company or trust. Newspaper Office Burned. LITTLE ROCK, Jan. Arkansas Democrat building, the hand some newspaper office in the Southwest was completely destroyed by fire Tues- day night. A lamp exploded in a room on the third floor occupied by E. Clark Landed ia .Jail. NEW YORK, Jan. Schi- who whilebeingbrougbt here from Minneapolis for extradition to Bavaria, where he murdered bis stepson and the boy's grandfather, jumped from a train near Batavia. N. Y.. and escaped, but was found tbe next day in a farm bouse Corfu, arrived here Wednesday and was lodged in jail to await the sailing oi a steamer tor Bremen. He was slightly injured by his jump. ST. Jan. Father ,nd family, and instantly after the ex ilosion Mrs. Clark jumped out of the window and. besides fracturing botl egs, sustained serious internal injurie lark was badly burned, but escaped ?he loss is about Fought Six SYRACUSE, N. Y., Jan. lay morning a prize fight took plac six miles from this city between Harry Burns, a young plumber from New York, and Prof. E. J. Eastlerly, middle-weight champion of Michigan, and heavy-weight champion of Florida. The stakes were S100. After fighting six rounds Burns claimed a foul, which was not allowed, and Burns declined to go on. The referee declared the fight a draw. ______________ Decided to Move Its riant. PITTSBURGH, Jan. Westing- bouse El ectric Company, which has its main plant almost in the heart of Pitts- burgh, has decided to move out of the city. It will erect, as soon as possible, immense new works near Brinton, on the main line of the Pennsylvania rail- road, about twelve milei from Pitts- burgh. This removal is made necessary on account of lack of space and tbe cost of enlarging a plant in this city. Stabbed Klrml to Death. YonK. -Tan. Martin, aged twenty-two died in New York Hospital yesterday morning from of a stab wound received at tltc hands of a man named Remain, or "Sheenv Joe." in a disreputable house at No. 1H3 street late Tuesday tisjrht. Kwnain has been ar- Tbe wn were rivals for ibo faror of o-sf of the inmate of the boase- Municipal Corporations No. eoran. Adams, Shaw, Buchanan, Schneider, Morrison. Municipal Corporations No. 2-Sutton, Mar- shall, Wallace, Van Cleat, Soncrant, Alexander. Richards. Railroads and Soncrant, Adams. Ryan, Corcoran. Kerr, Silver. Schools and School Zimmer- man, Adams. Sutton. Shaw, Wltaon. Reed. Roads and Stephens, Robertson, Howells, Buchanan, Reed, Pumpn- Zimmerman, Stephens, Soncrant, Brady, Pumnhrey. Manufactures and Commerce Soncrant, Brady, Brown, Herman, Alexander. Mines and Mining Howells, Buchanan, Lowry, Gaumer, Robertson, Nichols, Silver. Soldiers' and Sailors' Orphans' rtson. Brady, Brown, Wallace, Oreo, Vilson. Federal Sutton, Brady, Wallace, Lowry, Morrison, Richards. County Affairs-Marshall, Van Cleat, Ryan, Warns. Corcoran, Alexander, Reed. Privileges and Corcoran. Clea'f. Ryan. Gaumer. Kerr, Mmsie. Publfc Wallace, Zim- trierman, Hildcbrand. Pumphrey. Labor-Gaumer. Van Cleaf, Corcoran, _owiy, Keed. Carpeutsr. Soldiers' and Rob- rtson, Brady, Marshall, Stephens, Schneider, Cole. Cleat, "Wallace, Adams, Morrison, Carpenter. Municipal 1 embraces tha cities ot Cincinnati and Cleveland. No. 2 en> traces all other municipal corporations. This was adopted and a protest from the nority of the committee against the majority's action was voted down. The following bills passed: the City Council of Co- umbus to issue in bonds and to con- struct main trunk iutcrcupting sewers; to au- horizethe Council ot Dclphos to transfer bonds; ,o pay to Mrs. John B. Lau'lor the salary, of her deceased husband tor the present legisla- Ive session: to mroor.ze the trustees of col- .eges organized under the oM Constitution to enlarge their scope aud assnmo the name oti universities, (iutrnrt-u-cd for the benefit of Hei- delberg College at Bills were introduced as follows: To es.t..-rul the provisions of the pa-, role law to the ZmiPsvUic workhouse; authoriz- ing the village Couuul ot Shelby to borrow K'.OOO and establish .in electric light plant. Ad- journed. were adopted to print extra copies nf the School Book Commission bill and the Sterrett Anti-Trust bill. The ques- tionot theadoptiuuof the joint resolution of- fered by Mr Guernsey, requesting Congress to pass a law restoring tlie wool tariff, of 1987 came up, an'l ;i motion to refer it to the Committee on Federal Tlol.U.ons provoked a' long debate Mr. Orifiln charged the Democrats with an attempt to docl ;e the issue and Mr. Hodge cleoiaied tho ccml-siniriated reference to be for the purpose of smothering the resolution in committee. For tbe Democrats, Messrs. Forbes, Donovan, Dre'btwh.v-id Monnot mado brief speeches, all declaring they wanted to go- on record as opposed to the resolution. The re.so- lution was finally adopted by a strict party vote. Bills were introduced as follows: Amending Section 2732 so as to exempt from taxation to the amount of 8150 horses, cattle and mules under two years of age: exempting from taxa- tion unused nets of fishermen and providing tor refunder, to close barber shops on Sunday; amending the exemption law so as to include a woman deserted by her husband as the he.id of the household; providing that all trains ihall Stop at countv seats; to exempt property of Grand Army Posts from taxation; amending Section 4981 so as to extend statute of limitation from 6 to 10 years.______________ Governor First Pardon. COIXTMBUS, O., Jan. 23. Oovernoe Campbell has issued his first pardon Tho recipient was Angus Bratt, the life prisoner sent up Coun- ty five years ago for murdering the man had repaid his hospitality by mak- ing a criminal assault on Bratt's toen-year-old daughter. The pardon was unanimously recommended by the State Board. The petition was numer- ously signed. ____ Ohio Postmasters Nominated. WASHINGTON, Jan. The Presi- dent sent to the Senate yesterday the following nominations: M. R. Doolittle, Painesville; Cal- vin Starbird, New London; C. Haw- ey, Geneva: J. O. Converse, Chardon; r. A. Howells, Jefferson; Frank McCord, Sew Lisbon; J. C. Beatty, Ravenna: J. ieod, Ashtabula; G. D. Smith, Gar- rettsville; H. C. Marshall, Girard. i Hon. W. V. Marqals' Ulnesu. I O., Jan. 23. Hon. 'W, V. Marquis is better and able to sit up' but is weak and pale and shows the ffeCt of sickness. He was really sick during the inauguration, but held out to the last. His medical attendant pre- jcribes absolute rest and retirement for few days, as the slightest exposure in his present enfeebled condition might prove fatal.__ _ In Prankcit Kow. Nrw Ptnr.AOELrHTA, Jan. other night a lot of Italians got into a row at Pike Run, in which a man named Antonio had his head split to the brain with a hatchet, making a mortal wound. Joseph Cclcstia. ono of his partners, was arrested for the crime and lodged in jail here. It is said they had been drinking-. in the Tard, O- Jan. William Price, seventy once a well-to-do -inaker of this citv and worth -isras found dead in the front vard of the coantr poorhonse, wbere was an inmate, in the Tiicht and is to have died h'-art MMTT-VC. j I RCHiVU or   

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 145+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

10 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 10 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 145 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 19 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication