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Salem Daily News Newspaper Archive: April 18, 1890 - Page 1

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   Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - April 18, 1890, Salem, Ohio                               HE SALEM DAILY NEWS. NO. 92. SALEM. OHIO. FRIDAY, APRIL 18. IK90. TWO CENTS. RallKMfcd Offl. Mttsburffh Grows Strike Will t In Boston Has Re- From L a meeting ast evening it was to ignore the list of by the committee er of Railway Em- in combatting the ration to be recog- strangers are in I they are railroad sent here, but for ;cline to say. The n that the new men r places when the employes and tho National Fed- Lllegheny City last 9 action was taken. -Every labor man ,fied with the re- general strike order gamated Building 3 dissension caused rpenters, bricklay- tters to assist in ne cutters' lockout presentative labor unless their ranks hour movement is t two years. The branches of the es have determined igs of their respect- the purpose of de- it will enable the present a united le to enforce eight freestone cutters' ypers employed by ive struck because hat the men should 3 from the Riverside e on a strike. is practically for eight hours by mployes will be de- have a strong secret ive been active in for a general move- night several hun- d in Denny Bros' lication to the man- sking for their de- under the arrange- ;eive about May 1. ling but a notifica- ers that they intend j May 1. There are len employed at the is much uneasi- r the situation. :ed boss carpenters' membership ot 204, jive employment to ie-half the number .his basis it is be- iation can effect an it with tbe Strikers day or two. The ar- appointed by the strikers' committee ich a settlement on April ex- he employes of the s mills occurred the weavers, spin- ing out. The mill n. hut for how long it hundred hands are nt. The weaver; he streets and then A demand for an the trouble. April v Ilandren Rob- crs. at tho Erie basin :k because their em v work longer each o are specialists in 10 a certain arnoun snerally get through the afternoon. of th bktwv. April A-------------__ JMMdentftd the Senators from Monuaa, drew for Thnraday. Mr. draw short tern exptriaff tat 18W, Mr. drew term expiring ia 886. Public building bills were then passed aa follows: o> UKMWO; Tuaoalooktt, Ala., H0.003; Hot Springs, Dallas, th conceded --pant makers, and returned fc Eijrhtren other em sc for a. v will e FIFTY-FIRST CONGRESS. the joint resolution re- _ ot War v> cause further feport to be made as to the practicability and approximate cost of tunneling the Detrott river, and House bUl for the appointment and retire- ment of John C. Fremont aa a Major General in the Unnod States army. House bill for the transfer of the revenue cnt- ter service to the Navy Department was exiled up and after some debate laid uside and the senate took up the joint resolution for the ap- juatment of thirty medical examiners m the Office, regardless of civil service ex- aminations. Mr. Faulkner opposed that pro- th'st tne medical examiners now i Office had been appc-uted under ivuservicerules, and tUere were now eligibles list who had passed the civil service to HI these vacancies and he moved to strike out that clause of the joint resolution. Mr. Coekrell charged that tbe obiect of the tending joint resolution to breuk down and lestroy the civil semt e M und to do it In- directly and not in a bold a id maaly way. He :harged that the Commissioner of Pensions was in open rebellion agaiust the President, defying the President acd tr his feet the civil service law and tae rules approved and sanctioned by Freoiuent Harrison. Mr. Hoar moved to amend the amendment by Inserting the wordj -under regulations to be prescribed by the President of the United States." At the close of the discussion, Mr Hoar modi- led his amendment so as to make It read that the examination fcr tho aopo.ntrnent of these medical sjall under regulations Described by the President of the United states." The amendment isrr.s agreed 38, nays 8, and the Senate adjourned. the journal had been read Mr. Butterwortn arose ar.d said that it was proper and a just tribute to the respect to the memory of the distinguished man whose funeral took >lace th.it djy that the House adjourn. A mo- tion to this effect was immediately adopted. FOB BANK WRECKING. Pell, the >'ew York KroUer, Indicted for Aiding- Claaseu In His Work. NEW YOKK, April United States grand jury yesterday appeared Before Judge Benedict in the United States Circuit Court and handed up an ndictment against George H. Pell for lis part in the recent wrecking of the Sixth National, Lenox Hill and Equi- ;able hanks. The indictment contained forty-four counts, each of which charged lim with aiding and abetting ex-presi- dent Peter J. Claasen, of the Sixth Na- tional Bank, in carrying out the crimes charged in Claasen's indictment. Pell is in charge of the United States Mar- shal, awaiting the arrival of his bonds- men. Failing to secure them be will be ;aken to Ludlow street iail. BASE BALL. HAS NO DANA. Mew J. Ra Journey to Opening of the Championship Season bj the American Agnociatltm. NEW YOIIK, April American Association base bail season opened yes- terday. The' weather at "all points ex- cept St. Louis, where the game was aostponed on account of rain, was pleas- ant, and the games were attended by fair sized crowds. Following are the re- sults: At 3, Brooklyn 2. At 8, Ath- letics 11. At 9, Columbus 14. Keassessment BUI Vetoed. BALTIMORE, April Jack- eon has announced his determination not to sign the reassessment bill. He says he is in favor of a reassessment, but this bill "grants more power to the assessing officers than they ought to have, and it exposes the citizen to the malice of informers in cases where prob- ably there would be no just cause of complaint The effect of the bill would be, in my judgment, to drive more tax- able property from the State than it would add to our basis of taxation.'' Jfralej's Oder Rejected. ST. Lotns, April Fraley, the wrecked woeat speculator, yester- day made a proposition to his creditors, offering to pay twenty per cent, of his indebtedness in cash when he felt able to do so, the other eighty per cent to be covered by notes payable in six. twelve, eighteen and twenty-four months. Fra- ley said he had lost S120.009 in this city and SUO.OOO in Chicago. The v terms were rejected by the creditors. Tomb. i Fueral Services in WMhinfton Church Over the Dead Statesman. South Petin K REATW- April Tbe South Penn Railroad Company was reorganized yesterday. George F. I'.aer. of Reading. iras Heeled president. The capital fixed at 530.000.000. The road when completed will be a part of the milrwl A prcat of sarr work, s-.irh as cradinc. bridge linildinr- already been Work will he. returned an early day. nut .i.r. O.. April -Tim MitcbflL and Jark VnOc ,y morniac 5s a pbo- Takoa From of Hl> to City Which to Honor Him Dvrtnc WAsmxGToy, April funeral services over the remains of Hon. Samuel J. Randall took place yesterday morn- ing at the Metropolitan Presbyterian church. Shortly after eight o'clock the body, enclosed in a plain cloth covered casket with silver trimmings, was taken from the Randall residence to the church, where it was viewed for an hour by a large number of people. The cas- ket rested on a catafalque In front of the minister's platform. Floral tributes from a number of political organizations were placed to the right and left of the pulpit. The casket was covered with large bunches of lilies of the valley and palm leaves. At 9.30 Mrs. Randall, escorted by her Jon Samuel, her daughters, Mr. Ran- dall's brother from Philadelphia and members of his family entered the church and were escorted to seats. Sec- retary and Mrs. Blaine entered soon afterward, followed by Vice President Morton, Chief Justice Fuller, Mrs. Har- rison and Mrs. E. W. Halford, Speaker Reed and a large number of Senators and Representatives. A detachment of comrades from the Department of the Potomac, G. A. R., were also present. Shortly before ten o'clock the House and Senate committees entered the shurch and were escorted to seats. With them came the honorary pall-bearers. The services were opened with the hymn "Lead Kindly by the Schubert quartette. When the quartette had concluded Rev. Dr. Milburn, the blind chaplain of the House of Repre- sentatives, arose and recited verses from the fifteenth chapter of St Paul, begin- ning: "But now is Christ risen from the dead." He concluded the selection with a prayer in which he implored di- vine comfort for the afflicted widow and ier family in the loss of the loving hus- band, whom he characterized as a pa- triot, a statesman, a lover of his country ind a servant of the people. Rev. Dr. Chester, pastor of the church, then announced that the hymn, "Just as t Am, Without One a favorite of Mr. Randall's, would be sung. The con rregation joined in the singing- and ivben the last strains of the organ had lied away Dr. Chester in a very impres- live manner delivered the funeral ser- non. At the conclusion of the sermon and ifter the choir had sung "Where the furple Morning Milburn pronounced the benediction. The casket ivas then borne from the church by a letachment of policemen, preceded by ;he escort of the G. A. R., the Congres- lional committees and Jhonorary pall- bearers. The funeral to the Pennsylvania railroad Station, where the body was placed on a special car at- tached to the ll-30 a. m. train In the vicinity of the church and depot large ;rowds of people gathered and along the route many persons watched the solemn procession The Pennsylvania Congressional dele- gation, the honorary pall-bearers, the Congressional committees, a number ol members of Congress and political anc personal friends of the dead statesman accompanied the remains to Philadel- phia. The train bearing the remains o) the dead statesman reached Philadel- delphia about three o'elock. Carriages conveyed the party to Laurel Hill Ceme where the body was deposited in a vault. Mcado Post and a cumber o other organizations escorted the re1 mains to the cemetery. Tbe services there conducted by Henry C. Me Cook. D. D.. assisted by other clergy As the procession Marched from the railroad station to tbe burial le< by the Samuel -T. Randall Association, only the sombre sound of mulled drums was heard. When all bad pcsi tions which formed a hollow around the open grave, the wM'nr and other WITO escorted to a the foot of tbe crave. Dr. Chester, o Washington, recited the burial s and casket was opened that tli present tniffht take a look at ibe dc part'-d stavcsmaa- A froai sang tbe hymn JJow Thy which was bT No. t YOM, April an interview a World reporter Wednesday night, bc-PtMident Cleveland taidof tbe Sua't lory that he was under medical hent for corpulency: "The whole story I a lie." Mr. Cleveland, the reporter looks leas fleshy now than when in Ifce White House and has a healthy eplor. 'Mr. Cleveland also said: "I do not cire how much I am criticised for my public acts. That ia perfectly legiti- ,te. There is a line, however, it teems to me, where abuse should stop. Tbe man who invades tbe privacy of a taimly and indulges in coarse attacks on private citizens places himself on the level of a blackguard." Regarding the frequent personal at- tacks upon himself by the Sun, Mr. Cleveland said that he did not see them, every time one appears a dozen cranks would write to him about it. Whenever I receive these cranks' let- continued Mr. Cleveland, "1 know that the senile old liar and thief, Dana, has been at it again. .There is only one thing that I care about in these attacks. It seems that Dana does not confine his warfare to men. Women are not free from his dastardly assaults. It is bad enough for him to print his lying statements about myself, but it is infin- _ more cowardly and dastardly for him to include my wife in his attacks. If was not in his dotage, his rav- injf-would attract more attention." WITH A KNIFE A Chicago Man SUahes Right and of a Street of and Panic. CHICAGO, April drunken man, with' a butcher knife in his hand slash- ing right and left, caused a panic in a crowded northbound State street car at one' o'clock Thursday morntntr. Tbe man. whose name is said to be "Bill Patterson, boarded the car at Sixteei H He had just shoved himf f t inside the door when he pulled a kn from his pocket and began nourish- ing it. The women passengers be- gan to scream and tried to escape from the car, but it was so crowded that the fiont door was blocked and nobody was able to get out. One of the blow a struck Archy Patnew, a saloon-koeper at No. 204 Blue Island avenue, in the left side of the neck, cutting a gash five inches in length. The blood from the wound spurted out to the opposite sida of the car. Another blow was aimed at Henry Patnew. It caught him in the lace, nearly severing his jaw and cut- ting the lip in twain. Thomas Brennan, of No. 24 South Water street, was slashed on top of the head and it is feared that the blade penetrated the skull. The injured men wore cared for by Dr. Merrill, who says that Archy Patnew is liable to die. Patterson was arrested and locked up at the Harrisburg street station. He raved like a madman in his cell. There was no provocation for the cutting. Wrathful Bookmakers. NEW YOKK, April pool rooms of this city all remained closed yester- day, and there was no attempt at book- making made. Peter Delacey, the well- bookmaker, says a corruption fund of was put up to get the Ives bill through the Legislature. He claims that he can prove this statement Delacey also threatens to apply for an Injunction to restrain the New Jersey Jockey Club from permitting betting on their Brutal Ttoxlaew. NEW YOKK. April celebrated dogs of Brooklyn, and of Jersey City, fought for over two hours Wednesday in a hotel at Yonkers, the result being a victory for "Spot" and the death of "Barney." Tho match was for 5400 a side. After the dog fight tho crowd present-indulged in a free fight in which pistols and clubs were used- Many shots were fired, but no one seriously hurt. Trovbte Vy Arbitration. CHICAGO. April threatened strike of switchmen in the Rock Island yards here has been settled by arbi- tration. The committee has rendered its report, unanimously apretinp that jardtnaster rijrbt in re-fusing to rhe two nwn as bv the other and Ibe agrv-ed abide by the JHwfc h, April Kaelid and i aw Euclid and w caj.taia and tbrw of brr Sbf wan i. Altjrr mm NEWS OF THE STffl liens Collected From Ohio THE LAW-GIVE1C8. U0B9F A1 April Senate spent entlrt S In discussing tbe substitute for Mr. Woodworth's House bill to amend the food and drug adulteration law. H was amended and passvd by a vote of 85 to 8. The bill as passed eliminates from law the provision against the manufacture of adulterated food or drugs, and makes the prohibition include the sale and offering lor sale. It also provides that the pro- visions of the act shall not apply to mixtures or compounds recognized as ordinary articles or of food. If every package sold or offered for sale be labeled as a mixture or compound, with the name and per cent, of each Ingredient therein, and provided that the mixture is not injurious to health. The amend- mentatothe General Appropriation bill were Insisted upon and a conference committee re- qursied. The President appointed Mestra. Van Cleaf Morison and Marshall. Bills passed as follows: To authorize Zanesvule to issue bonds to the amount of for the extension of the waterworks system of the city; to authorize Leesburg, Highland County, to issue bonds for street purposes; to authorize Sa- biiia, Clinton County, to Issue bonds for street Improvement purposes. time of to-cfar's session until late ia the afternoon was taken up in receiving re- ports from standing committees and in nearly every Instance where an attempt wag made to suspend the rules and put bills on their passage it proved a failure. An exception was made in the case of Mr. Laylin's bill to amend acd re enact Section 2933 of the ed Statutes, pro- viding for the appointment of judges and clerks of elections. This section was Inadvertently repealed March 10.1887, when tue provisions of the registration law were extended to all cities having over inhabitants, since which time there has been no law governing the selection of judges and clerks In the towns of the State ha-rlng less than population. Tbe necessity of a of this kind secured sus- pension of the rules, and the bill passed. Sen- ate amendments to the General Appropriation bill were non-concurred In and a conference committee requested. The chair appointed Messrs. Sense, Donovan and Braman. Mr Mallon called up hie bill to create a State Board of Elections and county boards of elec- tions: to provide Tor printing and distributing ballots at the public expense: to enforce the se- crecy of the ballot and to regulate voting at elections. Brief speeches in favor of the bill were made by Messrs. Mallon, Oaumer Bel- ville. Pnoe, Hysell, Sanfonl, Taylor, of Cham- pain McKelvey, Dresbach, Taylor, of Quern- Bey; Beam, Hodge and Griffin. Messrs. Laylln and Monnot, while they did not oppose It, had some doubts as to whether tho result wonld be what its friends hoped for The bill was passed to 19, and the House adjourned. COAKLEI'S DISCHARGE. Trouble May Ensue on the Hamilton Dayton Road Because o? s Recent Occurrence. HAMILTON, O., April i good deal of quiet talk among- men over the discharge ot William Cffik ley, an engineer on the Cincinnati, Iir.m- ilton Dayton railroad. Coakley was one of the trusted men of the company, always being put to the front fast or special runs were to be made He is also chief of the local branch of the Brotherhood. Coakley was on the Strong engine when it ran into the ac- commodation at Winton Place, and in jumping from the 'locomotive was se- verely injured. A few weeks later he recovered sufficiently to return to his post of duty, when he and all his friends were surprised to learn that he had been discharged, no reasons being given. It is said that Coakley suggested the bill introduced by Representative Mc- Makin, and which became a law, for the protection of railroad employes. It is reported that by reason of this Coakley gained the displeasure of the company and was dismissed from its service. The Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers has a committee at work gathering the facts in the case, and it is probable that tho C., II. D. will hear from it. I'risouem Desire a Chance of Climate. COLUMBUS, April United States prisoners confined in the peni- tentiary bore have formulatad a petition to President Harrison, asking for change to prisons situated in the South- ern States. The grievance complained of is the northern climate, which they claim is too severe for them, and which is substantiated by the reports of tho prison physician. They also ask thai tbe benefits of tbe Ohio parole law be extended to tbetn. for a Fanner. Lioyoox. O.. April disput- ing over the foreclosure of a mortgage between W. C. and William Dillion. Dillion tecame enraged, struck Mintcrs with a then threw him to the ca.rU) and ha-1 it not been for the in- terferancc of F. Taylor would bave him. Mintrr of prmnincnt living ufiar UP 'itn'- in a condition. Dillion in jail. WA-'HJN'.T'.'v.. April IK-The River rdaT inaltos Huron. A BRIDGE. Position of a ChloaoBan For Ualtod NIAGARA FALLS, Ont, April Chinamen, two of whom tempted to cross tbe frontier with MUD Lee two weeks ago, the other a stran- ger, presented themselves for admission to Canada Thursday morning, having been hustled to this side by United States officers. The two belonging to Mun Lee's party were allowed admis- sion, having Canadian customs certifi- cates in their possession. The stranger not having the necessary document and only S10 to pay the Canadian tax of was sent back to the American side and was there stopped and the gates of the bridge closed on him. The only placo for the Chinaman to remain was on the bridge, where he has been since, and is likely to remain for some time. Collector of Customs Flynn communicated with the Commissioner of Customs at Ottawa for instructions. The commissioner replied to have him sent back from whence ho came. The- matter will be brought before the Wash- ington authorities. Meanwhile the Ce- lestial remains on the bridge. His name is Lem Sing and his home in Toronto. The other two left for parts unknown shortly after they were admitted to Canada. ______________ IN HONOR OF SBLEitaiAN. A Notable Commemorating Attainment of Three-Score Ten by the Fatuous General. NEW Yoitic, April reception tendered to General W. T. Sherman last night at the Union League Club was one of the mostable events of the kind in re- cent years, in respect of the prominence of the men participating. The affair was in honor of General Sherman's recent attainment of his seventieth year. The General himself selected the names of 600 persons to be invited. The enter- tainment was under the direction of Chauncoy M. Depew, president of the club, and a reception committee of sixty- seven members. President Harrisou sent a letter expressing regret that otii- cial duties prevented his attendance. Ex-President Cleveland also sent re- grets. Vice President Morton came from Washington to be present, together with Secretaries Proctor, Rusk and Noble.______________ BULLETS FOR, STKIKEKS. Auatrlau Troops Attack Riotous Wounding it VIKXXA, April thousand workmen employed in the iron works i.t Wittkori.tz have struck work.. The troops were compelled to fire on the riotous miners ar Karvin. Several of the strikers were wounded, and one is reported killed. The mine owners at Rokonitz have asked the Governor of Prague to send troops to protect their property. The strikers in the Ostru dis- trict made an attack on a sugar factory at Kunzendorf last night and another party attacked a celluloid factory at Ratiman, in both cases compelling tho employes to leave. The mines where- strikes prevail belong to the richest men in Austria, one of the owners being- Archduke Albrecht. Baron Rothschild and other noted capitalists are also in- terested.______________ HOPELESSLY APA KT. Republican Caucus Unable to Aeree Upon the I'rnpo.lud Silver Hill. WASHINGTON, April House and Senate Republican caucus commit- tees are hopelessly apart oa the re- demption clause of tho silver bullion certificate bill. The House conferees have so reported to the House commit- tee, which decided yesterday to adhoro to the modified bill. The mat- ter will now bo referred to the House Republican caucus, which will probably meet next Monday night Tho indica- tions are that tho caucus will accept the House committee hill and that it will pass tho HOUSP. Meanwhile the Senate will probably pass its bill, and the mat- ter will be turned over to a ronfcrence committee to adjust the difference bo- twoen the houses. Train Wrecked. ___ April dis- patch from Lfh.vhapL, on the Southern Pacific railroad, states that a passenger train on that road left the track two miles north of Ibpn.- yesterday and sovrn of tbe cars were ditched. train was on a down prade and hav- ing tho train could not IK- It rush'-d along'at a. fearful ran and finally jumped tho track. A number of were in- jured, but none fatally. A UrmaiM TurllT April yester- in favor of a fur rale a? :ac jJ a rs 2 tf "V- Innjcair to, "J0. H   

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