Tuesday, March 11, 1890

Salem Daily News

Location: Salem, Ohio

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Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - March 11, 1890, Salem, Ohio HE SA1.EM DAILY NEWS. NO. 59. SALEM. OHIO, MARCH 11. 1890. TWO CENTS. 1 Providing for g Fair. Site and Erect Tested in a rltory ta to Allot Appoint of h com- have been in lembers of the >e for several days ted a completed dding tbe fair in tt and Springer, in charge of the lly the joint cora- the sub-commit- ilegation. While fes radically dif- nal bill, it is pro- be a corporation a State of Illinois own officers and receipts and dis- subscribed. 11 have power to and erect build- s are to be deliv- t commission to sioners from each ne to be a Repub- locrat, these com- aated by the Gov- appointed by the corporation is to of the fair, while missioners are to tors and appoint hall have control e given at the ex- ates. the fair is left fill be decided on the full commit- egation told the us was a matter icerned about, as j to hold the fair any other time. to leave the date f the committee, hich are in favor 1S93 and a cele- a the corporation b that it has at and that had if necessary, Sovemment com- oceed to Chicago arrangements for section providing ropriation of 3d. RIKE. ratlves In Kindred er Wages and Quit About strike. They met large hall in Irv- many women be- nm higher wages, form in all shops; to buy machines not intend to work 5, instead of four- sses have already but the majority hose work is close- shirt makers, have truck in sympathy 1 abide by the for- ers and all move- interest of both its makers have ce has not become 9 not thoroughly bosses have an rr if U TlctlM- Police Officer was shot Friday thief, Pat- ive at Mercy Hos- chance for his Isaac Lia- tho is geV win V out is still coa- aad is nslTcriajf hand. He jcarcr tbe that Tix- CONGRESSIONAL. WASBXHOTOK, May were agreed to yosterdmy calling on the Secre- tary of the Interior tor a statement as to the causes or withholding patents for lands within the limit of the Union Pacific land gra it, and Jor a copy of the compilation recently made re- specting the legal status or Indiaus and of within the Indian Territory. The bill appropri- ating for a public building at Salt Lake City, Utah, waa pasma. The bill providing for an Inspection of importation of of food thoriziag the President to make proclamation in oartaln cases and for other purposes, WM trom the calendar and discussed until bm aside without action. The Educational bill was taken up and Mr Hlggins spoke in support of the bilL ionf the Legislature of hu State had instructed him to against the bill and he would do so. The question of wag not one of principle but of ex- pediency. At 'the conclusion oi Mr Jones' re- marks the bill was laid aside and the Senate after a short session adjourned. The House concurred in the Senate resolution providing for an investigation by Joint committee nf the Seriate and House into the workings of the Federal and State laws relative to immigration from foreign countries The resolution was amended 30 as to direct the Joint committee to investigate the effect on American workingmen winch is likely to follow the purchase of American industries by fsrelgn The Senate uill to prevent the introduction of contagious diseases trom one State to another was passed, as well as a number or bridge bills. Mr Lacev, of Iowa, reported from the Commit- tee on Elections a reioluuon for the appoint- ment of a sub coni-nittee to go to Arkansas and make a full mves ition of the Clayton Breck- enridge contested election case: agreed to The House then in Committee of the Whole took up the Oklahoma Territory bill, but with- out making much a IjourneO. FOUND IN V CELLAR. Corpse of a Woman Discovered With. All the Indications of Desperate Struggle for life With a Brutal Agiallant NEW YORK, March The partly de- composed body of a well dressed woman about twenty-five years old was found yesterday in the cellar of No. 3 Eldridge Street. Her head was cut and bruised and tied up in a cloth. A pair of gold was in the ears. The murder was probably committed some time ago. The body was prevented from decay by freez- ing. The whole body was terribly bruised, as if ,by kicks. The nose and jaw are brolcen and the skull fractured. Shreds of human skin clinging to the finger nails indicate that the woman fought hard for her life. The beginning of a letter was found in the woman's pocket. It contained the words "February 16, 1890. My dear Fred." This was written in Hebrew. The remainder of the letter had been torn off. The upper part of the bouse was some time ago occupied by a Hebrew school. The janitor was Isaac Jacobs, the man who on February 16 shot and killed Herrmann Rogozinski, badly wounded Mrs. Rogozinski, shot at their son, and finally committed suicide. had a very bad reputation in the neighborhood and was said to have had trouble with several women. The police think ne is the murderer. FASTEST RUN EVER MADE. Beading Railroad for Quick Time Beaten Oat of Sight. PHILADELPHIA, March 11. A remark- able run was made on the New York di- vision of the Reading railroad yester- day. At a quarter after eleven o'clock in the morning a member of the firm of Levy Lewis called at the Reading offices to arrange for a special train to carry several hundred shares of stock to New York. Within fifteen minutes from the time of the call every thing was ready for the start, which was made at Bound Brook was reached at and the time from there to Jersey City was twenty-nine minutes, making the entire run of ninety miles in eighty- five minutes. The fastest time wasmade between Wayne Junction and Bound Brook, a distance of fifty-five miles. which was covered in fifty minutes. This is the fastest run ever made be- tween Philadelphia and Jersey City. TRACING L.EACH. A JWyntery Which Parallel tfee Crania CHICAGO, March It. A Tribune re- porter has succeeded in tracing Leach. the missing millinery salesman, front the Palmer House to the "Little Audi- torium" saloon on avenue, be- low Congress street-, and from there to bouse near by. At the "alooa Leach drank hearily and partially in- toxicaU-d and H paying- for drinks ex- hibited quits foil of money. Shortly o'clock. rpturn- inj frota a to the fiat nalotm. th by Do. partaMrnt. WAsmsGioir, March statis- tical report of the Department of Agri- culture for March relates to the distri- bution and consumption of corn and wheat. It makes the proportion of the corn crop in the hands of growers 45.9 per cent, or bushels, and of the wheat crop 32 per cent, or 000 bushels. The stock of corn on hand is the largest ever reported in March. The average of eight annual returns is bushels; that of last year bushels. The estimate of consumption to March 1 is bushels, a figure exceeded only by last year and in 1886. The proportion-of merchantable corn of the crop of 1889 is 85.7 per cent, exceeded in recent years only by 1884 and 1886. The aver- age value of corn on December 1 was 27.3 cents per bushel. The average on March 1 was 27.9 cents for merchantable and 19.2 for unmerchantable, making an aggregate of value less than the December estimate. The wheat crop of 1889 was exceeded by the crops of 1880, '82 and '84. The average remainder in the hands of grow- ers on March 1 for ten years past has been bushels. "The average crop during this period was bushels. The present returns are very full and satisfactory, the State agents' estimates agreeing closely with those of the department. The result may be accepted with absolute confidence as an approximation as close as can be made by local estimates. Most of the wheat in farmers' hands is in States which have no surplus over consumption, or in those in which much the larger por- tion is consumed at home. It is thus seen that the available supply for ex- portation and for home distribution to July is small. The depleted farm re- serves have been measurably filled, ex- cept in a few States, but it will require the pressure of high prices to squeeze any considerable proportion of them into commercial distribution. A MINE HOKKOR. Three Hundred Men Imprisoned in a Welsh Bolicved That 16O Hare Perished. LOXDOX, March An explosion oc- curred yesterday in the Morsa colliery at Glamorgan, Wales. Upwards of three hundred miners were imprisoned in the mine. About two hundred have been rescued from the workings nearest the main shaft. Most of them were unin- jured, but several were fatally hurt Owing to tbe heavy falls of debris the explorers are prevented from penetrat- ing the works, which are pervaded by choke damp. Now and again a body is being brought to the surface, but ihe work of recovering the corpses is slow. A farther fall of debris has complete- ly blocked the pit and rendered all at- tempts to rescue the imprisoned miners futile until the mass can be cleared away. The latest estimate places the number of dead at 160. Eight bodies, horribly mangled, have been taken out of the shaft It is ru- mored that the rescuers have heard ap- peals for help coming from the en- tombed men, but the rescuers are un- able to push their search because of the gas and flame which confronts them. CHEATED PKEY. Lrnehen KcpnlMd by of a Major and S. C., March A mob of several hundred men procured a small cannon and rode into the town of Spar- taiubnrjr yesterday for the avowed pur- pose of attacking the jail and lyiaching George Turner, who shot and killed his Edward Fiagrr. on Fri- day. When the mob reached the public square Mayor Henneaan. at the of the police force, with pistol in hand, re- tbeai. spiked tbe caanoa and locked it sp. After making further hos- tile and of rc- tumiaic priftnaer at all fcazarin. _ Aawtltrr ta mt- Standard Oil CoajTixnT bare ml <rrr? Xbr to K10TING AT THE POLLS. MatahaU BIDDEFORD, Me., March There U great excitement here orer the munici- pal election yesterday. One hundred police officers and twenty-fire deputy sheriffs were on duty. The rotes of the men whose naturalization papers were issued by the municipal court in alleged violation of the United States laws were challenged in eVery ward. Special officers worked in sympathy with the men whose right to vote was questioned and the sheriffs arrested these men as fast as they were chal- lenged. In one ward, two sheriffs ar- rested a challenged voter, but clubs were drawn and the specials and the crowd liberated the prisoners. In an- other Wrd Deputy United States Mar- ahal Stackpole drew a revolver when a crowd interfered with his arrest of a prisoner. Stackpole succeeded in hold- Ing his man and also causing the arrest of, a special officer who interfered. War- rants were issued for the arrest of the sheriffs and the local police captured Marshal Stackpole and deputy sheriff Parker and hustled them to the police Station, followed by a howling mob. c The deputies arrested were confined la the police station. Deputy Parker is subject to hemorrhages and claims that he was injured internally by the rough handling to which he was subjected by the special officers who arrested him. Two prominent citizens were arrested for rescuing prisoners from the sheriff, but were released on account of defeot- Ive warrants. Numerous lawsuits will grow out of the proceedings. The sheriffs under arrest all say they will sue for false imprisonment. The result of the election will be contested. .The election was the most exciting erer known here, and every one won- ders that it did not result in greater trouble. At one time it was feared the militia would have to be called out. The sheriffs were all Republicans and the policemen all Democrats. They arrested one another and others until some thought everybody would be in jail be- fore nightfall. All the prisoners have been released on bail. Several persons attempting to vote on alleged defective naturalization papers were among them. BREAK US THE LEVEE. of the Miralsnlppl flooding; Lands Back of Arkansas City and Fur- ther Damage Is Probable. NEW OKLEAXS, March special from Arkansas City, Ark., says: Since Sunday's break in the levee the crevasse widened materially and a strong effort will be made to stop it. Captain Hollinger. the Government engineer, has gone up to stop it if possible. The Government boat Vandalia will be up from Greenville with a pile driver and coal. A bargo is being loaded with bags of dirt, which will be taken up by the Vandalia. Considerable water has come in al- ready, but it is filling up the back coun- try and so far there is no water in town. It will be a day or two before this place is flooded, if it is flooded at all. If the break is not stopped the water coming through the crevasse will eventually fill the Tensas river and overflow the Tensas district, there being no protec- tion between here and Louisiana and the crevasse. IMPORTED FEMALE LABOR. Question to the Legality of Hiring Do- From Foreign to be De- termined by Secretary Wiadom. WASHTXGTOX, March Board of Immigration of Florida have taken in hand the difficult problem of supplying domestic servants to the householders in that State. They have agreed to sup- ply servant girls with places ia that State at wages ranging from S6 to per month. These girls are to come from Norway and Sweden. That there might be no bitch in the arrangement, the board has asked the Secretary of the Treasury if there are any provisions in the Alien Contract Labor law which will prevent the girls from coming to this country. The board explains that no contract is made ia advance and that tbe law domestic servants frosa its operation. The fact that the board wiiL when they arrive here, provide for them, removes from tbe danger of becoming a public charge. Gathered From a Number oi Points in Ohio. THE LEGISLATURE. A MU to Ofclo'c Political la the Electoral test Prom Clergymen AffalMt Aatead- Snoday Cloclaf Law. March Buchanan created Something of a stir by Introducing a bill provid- ing that, except in the case of the two electors- at-large. Presidential and Vice Presidential electors shall be elected In Ohio In the respect- ive Congressional districts This would, under the present redistrlcting scheme, give the Dem- ocrats fifteen and the Republicans six electors lathe districts, while the Republicans could March condi- tion of ex-ConyressmanTaulbee U worse than it bas been at any time since be was wmanded bj correspondent Kincaid. One of tbe physicians staled last nifht that there was absolaVelr ao hope aai that deatb was certain. Mr. Taulbee to and bis licans, instead or being solidly Republic- an as heretofore. The author of the hill expresses himself as confident of Its consti- tutionality. Other bills were Introduced as fol- lows: To provide that the State Inspector of Workshops and Factories inspect build- ings at his pleasure, instead of only on the written request of others; providing that all public printing: shall be done by skilled labor. The last bill was introduced at the request of the Columbus Typographical Union and its in- tent is to shut non union offices out of competi- tion for public printing. Senator Zimmerman's bill to authorize the temporary transfer or funds from tbe sewer fund to the general redemption and s'rept funds of Wooster, was passed. The Senate then aOumed. Gaumer, of Richland, presented the following protest rrom the Ministers' Asso- ciation of Mansrteld Whereas, Bills have been Introduced into both houses of the Ohio Legis- lature for the purpose of amending the Owen law so as to leave the matter of Sunday closing of saloons, for at least a part of the day, op- tional with town councils, or to a vote of the people of the municipality and Whereas, It is considered that one day in seven kept as a rest day is absolutely necessary to the highest and best interests or all classes; and The first dav nf the week, the Lord's day. is almost universally recognized to be the proper rest day; therefore. Revived, That the rights of all classes of workingmen to the day of rest should be jealously guarded by those who exact and execute laws Resolved, That we, the members Of the Pastors' Association, of Mansfield, exert our protest against any breaking down of the present laws regulating the closing of saloons on the Sabbath, and we hereby petition the members of the Ohio House of Representatives to take careful thought to preserve the Lord's day as a day of rest and to permit the passage of neither of the amendments to the Owen law that are now pending, nor the passage of any other amendment or bill that would open the way for the introduction of intemperance and reveling on the Lord's day. The protest is signed by the ten ministers represent- ing the denominations m the city. We Take the Lead. COLUMBUS, March de- velop the singular fact that more civil service examinations take place in Ohio than any State in the Union, not even excepting New York. This is accounted for by the fact that two railway mail di- visions center in the State, the Fifth at Cincinnati and the Ninth at Cleveland All the examinations take place at Cin- cinnati, Cleveland, Columbus and Tole- do. In addition to this statistics show that more mail passes through this State than any State in the Union, thus dem- onstrating that Ohio is the gateway for Uncle Sam's mail matter, as well as for the passenger traffic of the country. Damages and Injunction Asked For. CLEVELAITD, March Cham- pion Safety Lock and Novelty Company, of Cleveland, brought suit in the United States Court Monday against the Giant Look Company, also of Cleveland, for damages. The plaintiff claims to own a patent on a "fastener on the meeting rails of which the de- fendants are using without authority. In addition to the damages demanded, the court is asked to enjoin the Giant Lock Company from the further alleged unlawful use of the patent Good Way to Raise Money. YOUXGSTOWX, Martin Logan Rifles of this city have adopted a queer way to procure uniforms. Several mem- bers have called upon business men of- fering for sale certificates of honorary membership which exempt the pur- chaser from jury duty. The certificates have found a very fair sale among mer- j chants who are annoyed by being called to serve upon a jury. For this exemp- tion certificate ten dollars is charged. A Spree. YOUXGSTOWX, March L. Smith, son of a residing at Gar- rettsville. came here and got on a spree. He visited several houses of ill repute and was drugged and robbed of his money and watch. He had warrants is- sued for the arrest of Sadie and Levena Estellc. claiming that he lost his prop- erty while ia their house. The parties i were arrested. Smith was also arrested for being intoxicated and exposure- A Liftr- LIMA- O.. March Standard Oil Company bas a corps of men en- gaged wbo will at once begin tbe work j of laying a new eight-inch pip" line be- tween this point and Chicago. Tbis new line is by ibe largely incrrasinjf for Lisaa oiL wbicb has outgrown tbe capacity of pres- ent line. Tbe at Solar re- finerv WORKHOUSE HORBOB8. t A CtvlUntlM. KANSAS CITT, Mo., March charges made by Alderman Ford con- cerning the frightful condition of prisoners coo fined in the workhouse found to be true. About seventy-five male prisoners are crowded into narrow and filthy cells, reeking with vermin and unprovided with sanitary require- ments. The men are constantly acled with shackles weighing from five to thirteen pounds and are, therefore, prevented from bathing. Two of prisoners said that they had not taken a bath for two months. Many of the cells are only five feet long and in of them are confined men six feet tall. For the seventy-Bye prisoners thero are two guards. The guards say that oa account of the desperate character of the men it is necessary to shackle them to prevent their escape, so long as they, are alone to guard them and they re- main in the present quarters. The building is of wood and the partitions are thin. It is thought that a new brick prison will be erected, provided with proper sanitary appliances and a suffi- cient number of guards to watch the prisoners. FINEST JPf THE WOULD. Fauenger Agent' Start on a Trip to Mex- ico In a Train Which Han So Equal foe Splendor of Equipment. CHICAGO, March The members of the American Association of General Passenger and Ticket Agents, who are to hold their meeting in the City of Mexico on the 18th inst.. left this city Monday on what is probably the finest equipped train in the world. It com- prises eight Pullmans, two dining and an observation, car, is vestibuled throughout and is lighted by' electricity and heated by steam. The train is beinjf used for the first time. Stops will be made at different cities in Mexico, where arrangements havo been made to entertain the visitors, and in the capital the general government will pay thnm especial attention. party numbered more than a hundred persons and is composed entirely of pas- enger agents and their families, except- ing one representative from the Uir ed Press and one from the Associated MUST PULL TOGETHEK. Henry Tlllarrt a Grand Offer to St. Faul and Minneapolis. Provided Ther Drop aU Jealousies and Work In Har- mon j. ST. PAUL, Minn., March Henry Villard has instructed C. E. Marvin, of St. Paul, to say to the St Paul Indus- trial Union r.hat if the twin cities will place 81, 000.000 at his disposal he will issue stock to thorn for the same and make this the leading manufacturing centre in the Northwest. "But tell both St. Paul and Minneapolis said Villard, "chat it will be impossible for me or any one else to accomplish; this unless the twins pull together in perfect harmony. If there is any jeal- ousy between them it will frighten away capital which otherwise would be drawn there, and I shall not hazard mj time and money in the undertaking." Another Victim of Outlaw Bmifts-GHAM, Ala., March A de- tective named Jackson went to Lamar County several weeks ago, disguised as a peddler, for the purpose of 1 oca ting- Burrows, the famous outlaw. He started alone to the hills where Burrows is supposed to be hiding. Nothing more was heard of him until last Saturday, when his dead body was found in the woods riddled with bullets. He had evidently been dead five jr six days. It Is supposed he was murdered by Burrows or his gang. A Fight Against Monopoly. FORT Wonxtr, Tex., March The cattlemen here to-day will try to devise some protection from tbe "big four" of Chicago. A system of refrigerators wilt be commended by some and representa- tives of a two million dollar company will be here to negotiate for tbe erec- tion of four refrigerators in Texas. Tho inter-State convention will also consider some plan for the better grading of cat- tle. so they may sold by grade, wheat, com and cotton are sold. ttw Wrvxck. March Baby Stewart. tbe orphaned survivor of tbe Lake Shore wreck, is still at tbe Conrincntal Hotel and is being made comfortable as possible. Baby Stewart's father was insured for SLOW, and it is iikcly tbe railroad will be sued for damages tbe lit'Je orphan -will not be praaUem. Tbe remains of Mr. and Mrs. Stewart were taken to Van Wen. O.. yesterdav a X. H- March T'c started up Moedmj awn- A axanfcer ojtratiwi re- turned Tbe starlet vf -r to Wjtboa a 4aj er two tbe distrjc1! win a a Kick. t an a3 rears, yet tbe Un5r :alaad -catil -H.1 is -snrrr Orr. "TV- -fta' -awaKr; 2 if "it ft. Hsrtfc If afc a' Vil- 1 i if. 11 IW It i UPHT. <rA-

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