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Salem Daily News Newspaper Archive: April 17, 1890 - Page 1

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   Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - April 17, 1890, Salem, Ohio                               HE DAILY NEWS. 91 SALEM. OHIO, THURSDAY. APRIL 17. 1890. TWO CENTS. House of ftep- tivea. Duties on All WooL Per fonnA for Their Prodnct the In- -Mr. McKinley, from nd Means, introduced e majority report on The'majority report IB bill will have upon nment. "That there duction, as we shall no doubt. It is not of duties upon wools, re will have the effect IBS. That would, of lOrtations of the last to be maintained, her improbable. The rtations will be de- of revenue collected diminished. In any xcepl that imposed i not go into effect-' upon linen fabrics to reduce rather its. because Impor- s the aim of the corn- on that class of man- products which can to discourage the use products, and secure ur own producers the j that competition ire reasonable prices s as it has invariably ,eek by the increased Mily to maintain but ufacturing and abroad which can be ae. The general poli- ad promote American itiau of American in- ecommendations con- President's annual "sensible and patri- of the administrative eport over each ised changes and dis- aking them, and esti- ty in each case that >ort states that by the first and second class 12 cents a pound, as listing law. On third ts or less, the duty is >und to 8H cents, and ass, costing above 12 nded is an advance 1. There seems to be that with the protec- eased duties recom rmers of the United early day to supply ome demand, and the Ion will be to the ag- country can not be )000 pounds of wool 0.000 sheep, or an ad- :r cent, of the present roolen goods scheduln to our wool- ool growers, the com- iv e continued the sys vhich have proved so :h protects wool, pro- compensatory pound ivalent to the duty e wool U imported foi and. an ad valo- to fifty per cent., ac- of labor required in i-eral classes of goods, lufacturer against for- per cent additional E for the protection of tion we can 3 that the increased inufacturers of wool- ly not and transfer to this of from 615.000.000 to i now made abroad, ent ad valorem duty combination of ich is simply coinpen- wcol ttie manufacturers makes of the woolea goods ircent ion in increasing the iron and on tin plato. discuss the sugar and committee 'recom- nnd including No. 16 r, and molasses, be a a duty of four-tenths i refined sugar above >f two cents per pound for a period of fifteen iring :it least 85 per from cuue. beets or Cnited States icstion the committee of our sugar is production of susar i. the price, aad the hich is added to the orted but of the do- 101 true of duties un- 1 or made here sub- our wants. on imported ountert to "f price of riomostlc ty. and IT is cl'-.ir that the con.Mimed ty the t teast f-.I.OCil.O O. or h man. trocrean and than it would had b-v-a levied and r  being dMucted from the fnS.dCXi.cinO leave a net s'ncrcii'C of than 0.07J in tariff taxation un'lT this bill." The report. c-vicimJos as follows: "In our op the cxerc-i-'e of a discrimination in the selection of the subject" of in filing the duty to be Imprcd "-arh woui-i -r.ah> tb' s'-.p-x-rt'iin-l at'th? same tin-.- crcatiy taprov- th-- rC'-scni condition of ail wh" hav or <-m- While w Effect of the Builders' Strike at Chicago and Other Cities. Thousands of Men Compelled to Cease Labor Because of the Car- penters' Lockout. at FitUborch Will Sot the Federation of Railway CHICAGO, April embargo placed by the striking carpenters on building operations in Chicago effective. The official yeto on labor ex- tends not only to all of their own craft, but now embraces nearly all trades em- ployed in architectural work. At the lose of work Tuesday evening the great majority of the bricklayers, plasterers, lathers, painters and plumbers wore laid off indefinitely. There was no more work for them to do. All lines of work had reached the stopping place, beyond which they could not go without the as- sistance of the carpenters. Nothing was ioing Wednesday. The bosses did not oven attempt to start up work. The cloakmakers' strike has been set- tled, The :JOO men returned to work yesterday morning, F. Siegel Bros, agreeing to pay the demand of fifteen sents advance on the dollar. The firm recognized the union. IXDIAXAPOLIS, April carpen- ters' strike is on in earnest, and the con- litions are fair for a long and bitter Bght. The organized bricklayers of the nty are ready to quit work at any time If it is found that such a move is neces- sary to strengthen the carpenters' ;ause. Unless the bosses show a dis- position to meet the men fairly it is probable that tho bricklayers will go out in a few days. PITTSBURGH, April inter- views with leading railroad officials it Is learned that they have determined apon a plan of action and will refuse to recognize the Federation of Railroad Employes. The officials claim that tne ;omplaints submittod are not griev- inces, but demands, and in considering ;hem the railroad officials will treat with no one but employes of their respective jotupames. Tho Pennsylvania railroad officials are not, making any prepara- tions for a strike. At a late hour last noacfcion had been taken by the grievance commit- tee. Vice Grand Master Downing of ;ho Federated Order of Railroad Em- ployes will arrive to-day and decide what ictiort to take at once. BOSTON. April strike com- mittee of the Amalgamated Building Trades Council lias called a specialmoet- ing of tho council for to-night, at which the carpenters and bricklayers will be jailed upon to show cause for not obey- ing the strike order of the A. B. T. C. The members of the Freestone Cutters' Union state that they, from the first, preferred that the other branches of the building trade should not interfere, and that they should have been allowed to Sght the Freestone Contractors' Associ- ation in their own way. Many of the trade unionists assert that the eight- hour movement has been defeated for this year, unless tho Master Builders' Association should reunite the now di- vided labor men. At a meeting last evening of Electro- typers' Union No. 11, which is attached to the International Typographical Union, it was reported that three Boston shops had refused to handle the River- side plates, and that shops in all the principal cities had been notified to re- fuse to do that work. The International Typographical Union will support the strikers. POUTSMOUTH, N. H., April largely attended meeting of employing carpenters, plumbers, brickmasons and painters held here Tuesday evening to take action on the nine-hour law recent- ly adopted by the journeymen of the different trades, voted that ten hours should constitute a day's work. UTICA. N. Y.. April railroad men in this city are apprehensive of a peiUT.il strike on both the Xew York CV.-ntr.il .t Hudson Ilivcraml WestShorc railroads. The men who were recently discharged and retained have The trainmen. enjrintTs and firemen arc reluctant to on the situation. A STRICT PAKTY VOTK U the Soatlac of RtpuUllcaa for Moataaa WASBIXGTOX, April The MOB- tana elcotloB case waa nwumed yesterday and Mr. GlMon spoke in the Democratic His opinion that the majority and minority reports of committee alike OB a fundamental error. He maintained that neither Legislature in Montana had a quotum. ot Clark and Mafin- nis, the Democrats, were imperfect aad the cre- Powers and were no moro entitled to consideration than if they tlned by a coroner or rastice ot the peace. Mr. Keana contended that there has never been an organized in no other Senator wag prepared to on the resolution, the Chinese Enumeration bill was taken up. Mr. Hale moved an amendment making the penalty for Chinamen found in the United States imprisonment for one year, instead of "for a term not exceeding five and it was adopted. Mr. WOjsoa ot Iowa, ottered an amendment that the act shall not be construed to interfere with Chinamen in transit across the United States, ttader proper regulations, which was adopted. Mr. biewart then moved to lay tne bill on the tabl motion was agreed to. The Montana case was taken up. Mr. Butler moved to recommit the majority and mi- nority reports with instructions to the Commit- tee on Privileges and Elections for further in- rejected. A vote was then taken on the resolution de- claring Sanndera andoPowerS, the Republican claimants, not entitled to aeuts. MO to as. The resolutions declaring Saunders and Pow- ers "entitled upon the merits of the case to seats in the Senate from the State or Montana" were agreed to by a strict party yeas 38, nays ao. Messrs. Saunders and Powers were es- corted to 'the clerk's desk by Senators Hoar and Waslibuit% the oath of office was administered to trenxby the Vice President, and after a brief executive session the Senate adjourned. Mr. McKinley reported the tariff bill and it referred to the Committee of the Whole. Mr. Carlisle presented the views of the minority and Mr. McKenna, of California, pre- sented hto individual views. The then went into Committee of the Whole on the Military Academy Appropriation bill, whteh was passed. Mr. Bergen called up the contested election ease of Pooey vs. Parrett, from the First In- diana district. The committee's report In favor of Mr. -jParrett, the Bitting member, was adopted Mi-. Rowell, of Illinois, called up the contested election case of Bowen TS. Buchanan, from the Fourth district of Virginia. The resolution con- firming the right of the sitting member was adopted aad the House adjourned. NEEDS KtSjFOKMiNG. Manufacture of Postal Cards at a Connec- ticut factory Will Soon Cease Because of Abvraa Connected Therewith. NEWT HAVEN, Conn., April It is probable that the manufacture of postal cards at Shclton, Conn, will be aban- doned, owing to the complications, financial, political and otherwise which have arisen. William Wilkinson, the Shelton paper manufacturer, states that he will supply no more cardboard to Daggett, the postal card contractor, and will prepare no more samples for the Postofflce Department. He states that Dagjrett owes him a large amount of money and that he (Wilkinson) paid for the cardboard supplied Daggott from Lawrence, Mass. Wilkinson claims to have expert testimony to show that his cards fm-wsiied -are better than the sample furnished by the Government. The keeper placed over the concern on the attachment has been withdrawn and everything is running as usual. MINERS' CONCLAVE. Basis for a Scale Agreed Upon. But the Price for Mining Is Still In Dispute. CoLTjMutrs, O., April The miners' convention met Wednesday afternoon and tbe special scale committee reported that a basis for a scale for 1890 had been agreed upon. Mr. Rea said the commit- tee agreed unanimously to recommend that the scale basis of the past three years be adopted as the scale basis for the coming year for Ohio and Pennsyl- vania. The scale basis was adopted unanimously. The question of the price for mining, which the miners desire to be placed at twenty cents above the scale basis, was referred to the special committee which agreed on the scale basis, and tho origi- nal scale committee was invited to meet with this committee. These matters are still under discussion, with no defi- nite conclusions as yet. Preparing for a Strike. CHICAGO. April 17. The indications arc on May 1 most of the soft coal miners of Illinois; Indiana and Pennsyl- vania will go out on a strike, and that after that date tho supply of soft coal will be limited. In view of this fact many of tho railroads arc putting in large supplies of soft coal, a recent pur- chase of tne Atchison. Topeka Santa Fe aTnor.nting to Many of ;he coai dealers in this city have within the- last forty-tight hours orders that can not fill within a month. THIll flnt Cnnnnlt ST. April 17. Th'-  ot Auril propeller hJrh all A Jrow Cap- laia TJj'- Jia3 p: Th" iavi Th-rsdar Ttc with ITi-a It nra iria'VT i in KaT-iT. z -i" a-nc in v-: tf s., j .f if TOLD BY TELEGRAPH. Keceut Happenings in the Buck- eye State. GENERAL ASSEMBLY. Boaolatlon Providing for ArfJoB Moadar Senott, April Bills passed as follows: To divide Delaware township, Defiance County, into two election precincts increasing tbe num- ber of trustees of the intermediate penitentiary from three to five; to authorize the trustees ol Cedar township, Wood County, to issue bonds for the purchase of a site and the erection of a soldiers' monument; to divide Dinsmore town- ship, Shelby County, into two election pre- cincts; to authorUe the city ot East Liverpool to borrow money to pay outstanding indebted- ness other than the sewer and water works bonds, and to pay for improving streets; to au- thorize the trustees of Liberty township. Van Wert County, to levy taxes to improve roads; providing that when there is a difference ot opinion between the commissioners of two counties in regard to the cost of a joint ditch, the common pleas court shall appoint to act as arbitrators three non-resident disinterested freeholders providing that in a trial of damages under the occupying claimant law, all jury acts shall be performed by the regular ]ury under in- structions from the court; providing that a bill of exceptions shall not be recorded unless It is so ordered uy the court. The Senate spent most of the afternoon dis- cussing Mr. Carpenter's Senate bill to abolish the system of appointing resident trustees of State institutions. A hard fight was mado against the measure, out it finally passed. Mr. Christy's House joint resolution providing for adjournment next Monday was received and re- ferred to the Finance Committee. The follow- ing bills were introduced: To prevent the im- portation into Ohio of armed men to do police duty; providing that a man who, when drunk, shull bent his wife or child, shall, oo conviction. be connned in the county jml for a term not than twenty days or more than sixty days, and that the court may appoint a guardian lor his estate. The bill introduced by Mr. Gear was passed, immediately upon goine into session. It provides that practicing physicians and grad- uates ot chartered pharmaceutical colleges mny fill prescriptions and compound medicines with- out passing an examination before the State Board ot Pharmacy. Mr. Mwnnot introduced a bill repealing the registration law in Canton, Mansfield. Zonesville and Newark. A motion to suspend the rules aud put the bill on its passage was lost, failing to receive the necessary two- votes. The House passed Mr. Griffin's bill amercing Sections and so as to regulate tne charges of railroad companies tor switching cars. The rates fixed by the bill are as follows For all distances over H mile and not exceeding miles, such charges shall not exceed per car; and for all distances over miles and not exceeding ft miles, the charges shall not be mcra than te car and for all distances of more than 5 miles the charges shall not be more than per car. Two hours of to- d.iy's session werj spent in discussing Mr. Christy's joint resolution providing tor an ad- journment at eight o'clock next Monday. Tbe resolution was finally adopted by a vote of 59 yeas to 37 uays. Mr. Gaumer reported back his bill repealing the registration law In all cities of the State except Cleveland, Cincinnati. Co- lumbus, Duyton and Toledo. The bill was passed by a strict party yeas fiO, nays the Democrats voting in the alnrmatlve and the Republicans in the negative. Bills passed: To reestablish the State Canal Commisson; striking the word "Canada'' from Section 4733 so as to compel cutting of all thistles by farm- ers, to provide for the punishment of persons for furnishing, giving or using any false pedigree of stosk: amending Sect on I4M so as to permit township trustees to jointly purchase material for improving amending Section 5 ot the compulsory educational law so as to provide that minors between tne ages of fourteen and eighteen shall be subject to the provision ot the act; amending the compultory educational law so as to Rive mayors and justices of the peace final jurisdiction in truant cases. The next bill reported back was the one to re- organize the city government of Cleveland by Mr. Qeyer. The bill was defeated. Then came the consideration of the Ryan bill modifying the Owen Sunday closing law. After a long dis- cussion it was yeas 37. nays 74. Bride, Nephew and 4H7.O4K) Gone. CIXCIXJ.-.VTI, April J. W. Middle- ton, a thrifty farmer living at Davis, Scott County, Ky., was married about three weeks ago to Josie Price, aged nineteen. Yesterday Middleton ap- peared in the county clerk's office in Covington in pursuit of his wite, who eloped last Saturday from her home with Matthew Middleton, a nephew of tho farmer. At ihe same time that the couple disappeared which Middle- ton had secreted in the house, and which ho intended to deposit in bank, was missing. The elopers secured a license and were married by Judge Shine at Lexington. Toledo Kdltor Arrested Tor O., April P. C. Boyle, president of the Toledo Publishing Com- pany, and X. D. Cochran, managing ed- itor of the paper, were indicted by tho grand jury yesterday morning for crimi- nal libel, upon information presented by the natural gas trustees of the city. Cochran was arrested, plead not guilty and is out on bail. Ikiyle is not in tho city. The Commercial has broadly hinted at crooked transactions in the purchase of gas territory for Toledo, hence the trouble. NO LONGER A MYSTERY. DUappeannce of a Sta- Was Only a Case of Cnpald Hoard Will. CHICAGO, April mystery ol the disappearance of Vernon L. Everett, the Chicago medical college student, has been solved. He went away of his own accord and in company with another person. Everett had been at college three yean, but was too far behind in bis studies to hope to graduate this spring-. He owed the college about, thirty dollars and his landlady ono month's board. On April 1 he received sixty dollars from his father, but instead of paying his debt he made preparations to leave town. Two weeks ago Thursday, Everett purchased a ralise and some eatables, which he packed together with some clothing into the valise. He told av clerk at the store where ho purchased the eatables that he was going into tho country for a wkile. Everett then waited at Gibson's shoe store on South Park avenue some time, saying he ex- pected to meet a person there. Finally he left, since when he has not been seen. MISTOOK THIS DATE. April IT. The Pittsburgh, Akron Western Ilailrond Company ha< a TnorUrago in the recorder's office tlx: Azncrican and Trust Cvtnpanr. of Now York, daf-d April 1, IK'O. first tnorigac" rn-r Kfl'oiin of Krickson, Crnr.y California 1'roplitt of Kvll, to Hold JUia la STOCKTON, Cal., April tbe crazy prophet, dies hard. He insisted Monday that tne time for the tidal wave uiiifct. be extended to midnight, but Tuesday he declared the destruction would soon, and warned his lowers not to abandon tbe bill tops until he gets a fri-sli revelation. Ericlt- son fears ihe conxc.quenccs to himself a false prophet, uud says such a prophet ought to be killofl, but excuses himself by saying, "God a mistake in the and cites the Old Testatment story of the di-su action of luneveh. Many of his t'olUm-crs arc returning, but it is probable- iliat tbe majority will remain in t.be lulls a few duvs longer, as tbcv fear tho ridicule of friends. ON THIS WAR PATH. Indium Makfiiic Trouble in South Dakota I'uriii.-11 ml <'orni-r Ihe Rancali. PIKKRK, S. Apiil runner from Cheyenno. about seventy miles west of hero, on tho reservation, an- nounces that a l-.itnl uf Indians are on the v.ar p.ith am! an'1 giving Uie agent at that place i-onsnli-rablc difficulty. Chiof Itig Foot, with a bund of about foity olhors. eithfr t.o takf land or vacate for settlors Tlir agent requested him to do one or tlie other and Kig Foot commenced to make trouble. Troops were sent for to Fort Monde. Two of infantry and three of cavalry were dispatched to tho scene, and have succeeded in cornering the Indians, and are awaiting orders as to their disposition It is probable that the whole band will be removed from the reservation. SENSATIONAL STORY Told by Horse Tliu-f Who Claims to be Haunted by the .Specter of a Man Mur- Affo. ST. Louis, April King was arrested Tuesday for having stolen a horse in St. Louis County last Satur- day. When taken to the Four Courts he confessed to having murdered and robbed a man named Carter near Perry, this State, seven years ago. He ex- pressed gratification at his arrest, stat- ing tbat ever since the murder he has been haunted by the bleeding specter of the man whom he had killed, and that now he would gladly undergo any pun- ishment to be rid of this phantom, which pursued him night and day. Twice since tho tragedy he has vainly attempted to commit suicide, but In each casp he was saved by physicians. Story Continued. NEW YortK, April World's story about .Tudga Hilton and his for- tunes is continued. The writer draws a picture of Mrs. Stewart in after her husband's death, and one threatening ber with tbe words: "I can blast your husband's reputation." With a commendable respect for tbe libel laws it avoids saying who this threat was uttered by, but in the head-lines the words are dcscribcd as a threat by the ex-jtidgc. fxm Firr. CITV. 111., April Sro which Marled in a restaurant heroTUPS- buildings. th" firo could frasn" busi ness bu )ld i ngs 
                            

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