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Salem Daily News Newspaper Archive: January 24, 1890 - Page 1

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   Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - January 24, 1890, Salem, Ohio                               HE SAJLEM BAILY NEWS. NO. 20. SALEM. OHIO, FRIDAY, JANUARY 24. 1B90. TWO CENT S. l mention Agrees Plan on of the TwoSa- r Head and Not kl of NATIONAL, IAW-MAKERS. I 34. The joint con- lional Progressive Mine Laborers and Assembly No. 135, sembled in the City 5 joint convention y Master Workman A. 135. President 16 N. P. TL, moved made chairman of is was seconded and iVatchorn, of N. D. secretary Patrick P. U., be made sec- seconded and Mc- Watchorn was then etary and John Mc- joint committee on 3 was read by Mr. jport was adopted eld for further serv- t of the joint con- olis, and the circu- by the joint com- mvention, was then ohnMcBride, of the upon for an address. mounced that the to a discussion on i elation and that the two organizations i alternately. There Q both sidec, each i of the two bodies Nugent, of sub-di- A. offered the fol- indorse the plan >f onr forces laid of the two organi- n, of Streator, HI., favor of a soxsret or- )f the objection of it he was compelled le K. of L. or be de- mbership. the resolution fol- te Taylor, of the ST. shell into the con- f the following as a olution: etltrve district conven- lanapolis last month de- janizatioa, one defense srs and eiual taxation or a dissolution ol both ;xtent that the objects accomplished ich ensued became motion to adjourn a until throe o'clock ow the two organl- >arately and confer. tie afternoon session ition was called to tfcBride. He with- introduced by Mr. 3 Union conference thdraw the resolu- >m at the joint con- ing and to support Led by the joint com- I late in the after- ts which practically sy in favor of amal- There shall be one There shall be Equal taxa- re shall be one com- iree members of each anizations together md secretary of each draft a constitution, by three-fourths of both organizations. r the Senate OB Cutoau A4miM- latrative BUI In WASHINGTON, .Tan. an- aouBcement that Senator Tngadlj would ad- drees the Senate on the race question drew a large crowd to the Capitol yesterday. At two o'clock Senator Ingalla arose and moved that the Senate proceed to the consideration of the bill to assist the emigration of people of color from the Southern States. He asked that it be read at length, Mr. Ingalls said there were five means ot this race problem. The first was amal- gamation, the second extermination, the third separation and tho fourth disfrancaisement. The nfth, tne universal solvent ot all human difficulties, had never been prooosed or tried and that was 'the solution of forwhJch every place should be a temple and all places a sanctuary He appealed to the South to stack its guns and to register every voter black and white And if when the evmrimenT had been fairly tried, it should be pun eU that the com- plexion burdened on the ceirro bv an African sun was incompatible with freedom, he pledged himself to unite with the people of the South la flndins >v nf teas dimculty. Till then nothing could be done. Mr. ingain tmiS'ied speech atfour p m., and upon talcing his scat u as loudly applauded. The Senate then adjoin ned until Monday. resolution was a iopted directing Inquiry as to necessary legis'auon to enable the United States to Oe-yropur.j represented at the national conference to be held Madrid with reference to securing property nijhtsin patents. A resolution wag eaili'ig ou the Secretary of "War for Information us to tho present condition of t'je Govc rnrnent works at Kock Island arsenal and asking his onimon as tothedesirabi'ity of unhang the for a gun factory Several b'lls were reported from committee and ordeied printed and recommit- ted. The House then went into Committee of the Whole on the Customs Administrative bill Mr. McKinley ejcplaiued that tho bLl u.is purely administrative and its provision had been con- tained In the Morrison and Mills bills Mr. Carlisle admitted that this was substanti- ally true, but said that the restoration of the duty on packages and coverings would increase the revenue STi.ono OOO or Kl rxn a year He thought a proposition to charge full rate on damaged goods was Mr Breckenndge, of Kentucky, argued that the effect of the would be to" increase pro- tection to the domestic manufacturer. On motion of Mi Candler, of Massachusetts, an amendment was adopted providing that the owner, importer, consignee or -agent may be present at a reapuraisenient of mercliandise_. An amendment offered by Mr Bnyne provided that during the pending of ersy or litiga- tion about the amount of duties to be paid on any merchandise it sh ill remain in the custody of the Treasury Department Penrlms? action on this amendment the committee rose and the House adjourned Work of National tton at Cleveland. The Americas Woman's Christum Temperance League" Springs Into HO COMPROMISE. Mfcr to UM tf Sensation Created by Counsel for the Re- publican Contestant tor Governor of West Virginia. CHARLESTON, W. Va., Jan. W. P. Hubbard began his argument in behalf of General GofT before the joint assembly yesterday. He claimed that the evidence as to the IB Mercer and McDowell counties was not before the committee until long after tho time for taking testimony had expired, and he also stated that a considerable part of the evidence accepted by the ma-jority of the committee consisted of state- ments unsupported by affidavits. Colonel St: Clair, Fleming's eounsol, admitted that the evidence was not be- fore the committee at the time specified for the taking of testimony to close, but claimed the time was only limited as to sworn evidence, and that docu- mentary evidence could bo filed at any time before the committee adjourned. These votes vitallyaffect the result, and Hubbard's statements created something of a sensation on both sides Ho will be followed by General Goff to-day. WENT IN SAFET Y. Wonderful Kscape of the World's Tourist, Nellie lily, From Death ou ttie Rail. GALLUP, N. M., Jan. Ely passed here Wednesday night on a spe- cial train running at the rate of over fifty miles an hour Three miles east of this place track repairers were re- placing the stringers on the bridge over a deep canon. The rails were in place, but only held up by jackscrews. The workmen heard the special coming and tried to flag it, but they were too late. The engine and car went thundering over the ravine and passed over safely. The escape is a miraculous one and section men who witnessed the train flash past on its straw-like structure re- gard the escape as one of the most mar- velous in railway history. River. Conitltntlon Adopted Declares Giving Support to Any Political Party or Sect. CLEVELAND, O., Jan. attend- ince at the national convention of the Women's Christian Tem- perance Union on Thursday was not large. The meeting was called to order by Mrs. Ellen J. Phinney, of Cleveland. The secretary, Mrs. Cornelia Alford, of Brooklyn, N. Y., stated that the duties 5f tho office were more than She could ittend to and asked for an assistant. The request was granted, and Mrs. Frank Young, of Prttsfield. O., was ap- pointed to the position. The constitu- tion was then read and adopted. The preamble to the constitution reads follows: "Viewing with the deepest solicitude the appalling evils of intem- perance, and believing that a non-par- tisan, non-sectarian organization of Christian women, devoted solely to the cause of temperance, is needed, we unite ourselves together for this pur- pose under the following Tho first section reads as follows: organization shall be known as 'American Woman's Christian Tem- perance The constitution provides that the officers shall consist of a president, vice presidents, two sec- retaries and a treasurer. There shall be five departments of work, namely, evangelical, educational, legislative, lit- erature work and young woman's work. A section of the document reads that no officer shall pledge the support of the organization to any political party or re- Ligious sect. Any temperance society can become auxiliary by signing the constitution. H of Farmers. Tan. Farm- South Carolina, a po- i which hasjately angth, has issued an Jcracy of the State, nt of the party now with gross misman- nce and inefficiency the State never has orm of government, I by an "aristocratic has been issued for mocratic farmers ay 17. to nominate a o Canada. Jan. Snydeir forger, of ;iy. when believing summoned friends commercial paper has left for brother-la- law. and it is fi'-d fo7safoiy to Caa- forsed the ca- '-5 Washed Away by a CAIRO, 111., Jan. report that at Paducah the point has been washed away by the combined currents of the Ohio and Tennessee rivers until the two streams are separated by a nar- row strip of land not more than ten feet in width, which will possibly disappear when the waters recede, as caving banks always follow a falling river. Unlsss something is done at once the Ohio will be turned into the Tennessee, thus leaving the town of Paducah on an island. ______________ Editor's Skull Fractured., EuzABKTn. ST. J.. Jan. McDowell Drake, city editor of the Eliz- abeth Daily Leader, and eldest son of General Madison Drake, of the veteran Zouaves, was. it is feared, fatally in- jured yesterday by being thrown from a dog cart. The vehicle was smashed to pieces and the horse ran to Rosell. four miles distant, before boin? caught. Physicians think that Drake's skull is fractured. Still Wroncltne Yor.h-. Jan. whole of York Presbytery 'it-a SESSION Of the Schedule Co..._..i.tee of the Flay- Bitch in the Proceed- ings. PITTSBURGH, Jan. schedule committee of the Players' National League met here yesterday and at a late hour last night was still in session. Sev- eral schedules were made up and in turn destroyed. The most reliable informa- tion obtainable is as follows: The sea- son opens April 21. Chicago opens in Pittsburgh, New York in Philadelphia, Boston in Brooklyn and Cleveland in Buffalo. Decoration Day the western clubs will play with the eastern. July 4 the eastern clubs will play the west- ern. Number of games during the sea- son 140; season closes first week in Oc- tober. There is a hitch in the proceedings caused by Johnson, of the Cleveland club. The schedule has been arranged until the last of August. Buffalo also objects to the arrangements lor their club in September. will play with the Buffalo club, instead of Cleveland. ADAM FOBEPAUGH DEAD. The Teteran Showmaa to an Attack of Influenza, Followed by Pneu- monia. PfftLADEr.pmA, Jan. Fore- paugh, the veteran circus manager, died late Wednesday night at his residence in this city. Mr. Forepaugh had been ailing for some time past. He was at- tacked'a week or two ago with influ- enza, which three or four days ago de- veloped into pneumonia. Mr. Forepaugb was originally a butcher, but many years ago he embarked in the circus business, in which he was very suc- cessful, getting together a most ex- tensive circus and menagerie, with which he amassed a fortune which is estimated at more than He was a large real estate owner. Mr. Forepaugh was sixty-eight years old. He leaves a wife and one son, Adam, Jr., who will succeed to his immense circus property.______________ the session of the of the debate on the of a re- Torpedo Boat Launched. BRISTOL. R. I.. Jan. The United States sea-going torpedo boat No. 1 was successfully launched yesterday from the shipyard of the Herreshoff Manu- facturing Company. A bottle of cham- pagne was broken over her bows and the boat christened "Gushing'' by Miss Catherine Herreshoff. daughter of the president of the company. The fires were- started as the vessel left the ways and within thirty-two minutes after striking the water the machinery was Started. _ __ Rumored Xaonacre Confirmed. BUFFALO. N. Y., Jan. George Kennan last night received a letter from a Siberian oxilc which was covered with postmarks and addresses and which had evidently traveled a clandestine ronte to reach him. comprising- nearly six pages of microscopic cbirograpby. only part of which has yet been deciphered. bnt. eno-sgh to that the mmored of bv Russian jtoldiers i at is indisputable fact. PUVXMTTAWXKT. Pfc., Jan. yeaterdaj made an effort to Mt- tiette strike. They appointed a com- mittee of four non-union men to confer with Superintendent Haskell as to the company's conditions for an amicable settlement A conference was held, but the superintendent refused to arbitrate. The committee volunteered to all the demands but sonable wages for the catting ot clay Haskell said the ultimatum was go to' work and arbitrate afterwards. This was refused and the committee re- superintendent says he has received instructions from headquarters to draw on the company for any amount of money necessary to defeat the strik- ers. The miners held a meeting in the afternoon and decided to maintain their presenjt Sheriff Sutler was instructed by the company to await the result of the meet- ing before proceeding with the evictions and if the result was unfavorable to be- gin wholesale evictions at once. The Hungarians are greatly excited and be- coming unmanageable and trouble is in- evitable. ______________ FOUR WERE KILLED. An Train Dashes Into a Carriage Kn to a Cemetery, Bringing Dearth to Ooevpante. CHICAGO, Jan. roost distressing accident which resulted in the death of four persons occurred at Rose Hill Cem- etery, a few miles from here, on the Chicago North western road, yesterday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Payne were on iheir way to bury their babe and a few friends accompanied them to the cemetery. There were only four carriages in the procession. Mr. and Mrs. Payne were in the carriage imme- diately following the hearse and with them were Mrs. William Reprogel and Grace Payne, their little daughter. As the Payne carriage came on the track, the Milwaukee express, which was -four minutes behind time and was Hearing the city at a high rate of speed, struck the carriage, tearing it into splinters and instantly killing Mr. and Mrs. Payne and so seriously injuring Mrs. Reprogel and Simon Anderson, the of the carriage, that they died two hours afterward. All who witnessed the occurrence agree that no warning whatever of its approach was given by the train. ______________ THE BANNER YEAR. Statistics Showing the Domestic Froduc Pig Iron Darin; 1889 to Been the Greatest on Kecord. PHILADELPHIA, Jan. Bulletin ol the American Iron and Steel Associ ation has issued a supplement on the pig iron trade during the last two years The total production of pig iron in the United States in 1889 was gros tons, against in 1888, an in crease of gross tons, or ove seventeen per cent. Reducing gross t< net tons the production in 1889 wa net tons, against in 1888. "When it is says the Bulletin, "that our production in 188 was the largest in our history down t f a company may order the opening of books or the subscription of stock; requiring county cofflmissioners to enter on that day's minutes the acceptance of a county treasurer's band; in- cluding Wayne and Summit counties under the aw giving to probate judges concurrent juris- diction in petty criminal cases. Mr. Vau Cleat moved that the papers and evidence in the con- test William V. Marquis against E. L Lamp- son for the office ot Lieutenant Governor be re- erred to the Committee on Privileges and E lee- ions, with Instructions to open evidence and submit their report, with the evidence, on >r before January 1800, for the further action of the Senate; and that the parties to the con- test and their counsel may be present at the opening and summarizing of said testimony. Tne motion then carried. ffotexe -Mr. Hodge's joint resolution calling on the Ohio delegation in Congress to favor Chi- as the location for the World's Fair in 1883 came up and was adopted by a vote of 73 to 2, .he uays being Messrs. Sanford, of Summit, and Scnulte, of Hamilton. Mr. Spencer offered a oint resolution, waich -went over under tae for a committee of three Representatives and two Senators to prepare a bill to convert the intermediate penitentiary at Mansfield into an asylum for the incurable Insane. Another resolution, offered by Mr. IA1J, provides for a joint committee to investigate the present con- dition und past workings of the Working Home for the Blind. A resolution by Mr Oreu askinn Congress to pass an act pensioning all disabled soldiers and sailors of the late war was adopted. The following bills -were passed To divide Jackson township, Stark Countv, into threa election precincts, the voting places to be Mo- Donaldville, Scharias and MUport; to divido Paris township, Stark County, into three elec- tion precincts, the polling places to be Minerva, Paris and Robertsville; authorizing the trus- tees of Weston township, Wood County, to is- sue In bonds and build a soldiers' monu- authorizing the common oleas judges ot Clark County to appo nt an official court stenog Bills were introduced as follows: Au- thorizing the Council of Saudusky to issue bonds in to build an engine house; amending the act authorizing township trustees to pro- vide watering places for animals by extending its provisions so that one or more townships may join in erecting a trough; to prohibit the de- positing of refuse matter in or bays; authorizing qnarrymen where they own both sides of the road to mine under it, to regulate safe deposit and trust companies, to provide for a modified form of the Australian system of voting; to divide Wllloughby township, Lake County, Into two election prfcincts, to prevent railroads over eight miles in length to charge more than tvro cents a mile for passengers (Two-Cent Fare to re-enact the old law authorizing probate judges to designate ihat in- sane persons may be transported to asylums by friends; to authorize Cardingrou to issue S3 500 natural gas authorizing admin- istrators -and executors to administer oaths; to provide Tvhcn unknown insane are found they shall be conveyed to the asylum in that district; to vest the ownership of game in the person who owns land and prevent trespassing; to re-enact Section 15J3 pertaining to township treasurers, and repeal act of two years ago so as to allow them two per cent, of all money handled. _________________ TRAIN WRECKED. Placet! on the Track of Midland Koad and Twelve Cars Derailed Injnred. COLTTMBTJS, O., Jan. attempt was made Wednesday night to wreck a Midland train at Pleasant Corners, twelve miles west of this city. The freight train due here about ten o'clock struck an obstruction at that point. Twelve cars were derailed and the en- gine thrown from the track and turned upon its side. The engineer, Thomas Jcatty, was seriously injured. The ob- struction consisted of ties placed across ;he track and braced on the east side. ;t is thought by many that the work was done by tramps, who hoped to wreck the passenger train with the view to robbery. ______________ Sworn in ag Judge for Life. Jan. Augus- tus J. Ricks was formally sworn in as judge of the United States District 3ourt for the Northern District of Ohio Thursday. He had been previously sworn in on a temporary commission sent him by the President pending his confirmation by the Senate. Now that the Senate has confirmed him the Presi- dent has sent him a life commission. Ho received it yesterday morning and immediately received the oath from Judge Howell E. Jackson, of Tennessee, who is here holding Fatal Taruct Pa., Jan. 24. While sev- eral men were shoot at a target snow- shoe yesterday, one of them named Miko Bordner called out to a man named Siachiclc, who was replacing the target: "What a floe shot yoo would "Shoot replied Stachick. Bord tier fired and Stachick fell dead. X. C- A report reached here last night of an explosion of powder ia Wilkes Cocaty. where blasting {roiajr on for a railroad. A t qaantij of rock was at> bj a hlatt awl fell npon a Many injared aad fire were Shot rtimnelf In the Head. CrscntxATi, Jan. Jarchow, aged forty, living at 500 Colcrain ave- nue, committed suicide yesterday morn- ing by shooting himself in the head For a week or more he had been com- plaining of pains over the eyes. He waa formerly a member of the firm of Pap- penbrock Jarchow, dealers in furnish- ing goods. Two years ago Jarchow sud- denly disappeared, having had trouble with his partner. He left for Europe, living in Hamburg until about six months ago. when he unexpectedly re- turned. He left a widow, but no chil- dren. ______________ A That Ufe. Jan. Linton, maiden IA-JT. living on a farm in Cam- den townsMp- Coantv. was shot two bors and mistook her for a b-arjrlar. fearM ot St. BTOWIM, by the DcM-r of Star WaaU tell ST. Louis, Jan. Von Der Ahe is so disheartened at the desertion of Comiskey and the other stars that offers to sell the Browns' franchise for the purchaser to assume the lia- bilities of the club, which are Von Der Ahe said Wednesday night: "I have accumulated nothing in two but debts. Now I want to get out of business and I'll sell the outfit, includ- ing lease on the park and contracts with fifteen men, among whom are Chamber- lain, McCarthy, Stivetts, Fuller, DulTee and ten others, for cash and the purchaser to assume the in- debtedness. I am disgusted with the way things are going and I want to get out. I have better business interests m view." ______________ FIVE VILLAINS JAILED. Arrest of a Quintette of Criminals Sns- of Atrociuud .Murder. CATTLETSRURO. Ky., Jan. a sequel to the atrocious murder of Con- stable Robert Long and the dangerous wounding of his wife in their residence Sunday night, in Guyandotte County, W. Va., five desperate criminals have been arrested, charged with the outrage. Though the evidence against the sus- pects is meagre, the people in the com- munity where the dastardly crimp was committed are confident that they have the right parties. To prevent summary justice being visited upon the wretches by the outraged citizens they were con- veyed to Richmond for safe keeping. The excitement is intense and mob vio- lence is liable to develop at any moment. Indicted for Conspiracy to Defraud. DENVER, Col., Jan. Arapahoe County grand iviry has returned another indictment for conspiracy to defraud the State of Colorado against Secretary of State Rice, Collier Cleveland, State printers, and Graham Wober, furni- dealers. The frauds are claimed to have been concocted during the ses- sion of the General Assembly last winter, and money to the amount of ia claimed to havo been secured on exces- sive charges for printing and furniture. Kansas Drujtjfists to be Prosecuted. LEAVEXWORUI, Kan.. Jan. teen suits against as many druggists have been commen-ed by Assistant lliack. who was ap- pointed by the Governor lor the special purpose of enforcing the Prohibitory law in this city. The Attorney General alleges that every druggist in the city has been violating the law. One drug- gist aaknowlegos having sold 200 of whisky in twenty-four hours to those who thought they had ihe grippe. Encountered a Huge Sea Mormter. NEW YOBK, Jan. steamship Italia, of the Hamburg-American line, for some Says over-due at this port, ar- rived Thursday morning with two blades of her screw broken. The vessel en- countered severe gales on the Atlantic. On the llth inst. Captain Schmidt thinks that some huge sea monster washed against the screw, for the blades snapped as though they had struck a rock. The Italia was compelled to finish her voy- age at half speed. Dealli of a Famous Scout. HELENA, Mont., Jan. X. Bied- ler, who died of influenza here day, was a fatnwis scout, and during the Kansas troubles was John Brown's right-hand man. He has been a Deputy United States Marshal for years Atone period he led the vigilantes and relieved Montana of many bad characters. At another time he conducted Wells, Fargo 
                            

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