Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Share Page

Salem Daily News: Saturday, April 19, 1890 - Page 1

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - April 19, 1890, Salem, Ohio                               "HE SALEM DAILY NEWS. NO. 93 SALEM. OHIO, SATURDAY, APRIL 19. 1890. Between Capital 1 Labor. ployes Determined to Their en and r Tork Boiler .pril 19. The d officials in this city do not anticipate a ices, however, lead ,ly. Delegates repre- erated Order in sur- rrived on every train I reported immediate- ited Order's officials. tine o'clock. President ie railroad men will sting and it will then her there will be a the executive commit- t: "The entire organ- ed Railroad Employes, imber, will back us up iur organization must n. We will endeavor amicably and avoid B. Whether there will ads entirely upon the le Railroad Company 'itchtnen of their road iges paid that class of t is thought that the road will do the same the Baltimore Ohio have granted an in- their passenger brake- ssion is in answer to a weeks ago. L The carpenters ndstill Priday, the va- committees reporting being done. The in- morning centered ence between the new issociation and the ar- Be of the strikers. The i more than an hour. during the meeting ,he financial responsi- oymg capacity of the nization. The latter's 1 up their strength 210 loying on a daily aver- men. iommittee asked that 3d the names and ad- mbers of the new em- that they might in- standing. This was bosses' committee and mfc by the arbitration vestigating these con- claim of being able to t to men. This :onference will be held ement probably made option of work. A large trikers' leaders, how- l to any work being whole strike shall be of the old carpenters' )ing nothing. They say itinsj for things to ad- as they will after ril 19 A large num- .ers in this city have ance in wages, and it is strike will extend to id iron workers in this imilar movement will Philadelphia, Chester, ichraond. The trouble t o' the fact that many i employed by the Gov- rent navy yards, and rages than are received of private works. The loyes also work a less a day. The operators works claim that they wiih the Government aud hours of labor. April A special division of tbc Conductors has been for San day to consider of the order to the yardroen. The nwwsiinjr rr'' twcntv of on thi two of EARNINGS. Sfcowta. tk. United States. I 3.23 WASHWOTOH, April fifth an- nual report of Hon. Carroll D. Wriffht. United States Commissioner of Labor on railroad labor statistics, was sent to Congress yesterday. The report pre- a table giving the average daily rates of pay and the average yearly earnings of such railroad employes in Great Britain and tho United states, M follows: Class of Great Engineers, day..... Fifcmen QJ Conductors OT Switchmen Flagmen ft Engineers, yearly camion 457 00 1007 00 SEE" "28500 aeS) conductors %u m w on.uu BWitcbmen 366 00 47100 Flaxen Sixty railroads were investigated as representative roads. There are in the United States 1.800 railroad corpora- tions, but the railroad business is per- formed by 600 operating roads. Of the operating roads 377 prohibit the use of intoxicating liquors, and others regu- late its use among employes in one form or another. Only twenty-five railroads furnish dwelling houses for employes, but upwards of 150 furnish section hands with lodgings when away from their homes. Nineteen roads maintain bene- ficiary institutions to which the men and corporations both contribute. These in- stitutions help those who are disabled and the families of thore who lose their lives in the service. Many roads con- tribute toward the support of benefici- ary institutions established for the bene- fit of their men, while others pay ex- penses of injured employes. About 300 of the operating roads either pension permanently disabled employes or re- tain them in the service on light duty. A goodly number of railroads maintain libraries and reading rooms. Proceedings In the of and Senate. WASHISOTOS, April 19 Mr. Enloe, of Tennessee, rose to a question of personal privilege yesterday and Bent to the clerk's desk fcnd had reai an artitle from the New York Press declaring that a gigantic fraud had been discovered in the Souttien War Claims bill and that Mr. Thomas of Wisconsin, chairman of the Committee ou 'VTarCl.iim'i, had denounced the bill as one of ths most mUmous that had ever been f upon Con Tress. Mr. Tuoma-j said he thought ho could prove the disloyalty of a number of the claimants. Mr Enloe s.'id that the ihirge that he had brought the bill before the surreptitious- ly was false Mr Cannon submitted a disagreeing report on the national Zoo bill which was agreed to, and the House insisted upon its amendment taxing the District of Columbia half of the cost. Mr Henrter-on, of T Imois, rep rted the River and Harbor bill and it was referred to the Com mittee of the Whole The House then went into Committee of the Whole on the prh ate calendar Tue Court of Claims bill was called up. Mr Thomas ottered a resolution to recommit the bill, withlnstruo- tions to the Committee on War Claims to inves the loyalty of the claimants This and another proposition to have the committee re port it bock within two weeks were finally agreed to and the resolution was adopted. The House then took a recess until eight p m., the night session to be for the consideration of private pension bills. Mr. Hawley moved to take up the World's Fair bill This antagonized by Mr Dolph with a motion for a secret session The latter prevailed and the Senate doors were closed and the Senate considered the leakage of executive secrets. The doors were reopened at five o'clock and the following bills were passed Appropriating for a public building at Haverhill, Mass. House bill increasing to H500.000 the limit of ex pense for the public building at Troy, N Y. House bill increasing the limit of cost for the public bui'ding at Newark. N. J to The Senate then adjourned. WAR IN KENTUCKY. Conflict Between .stutr Militia and Moun- tain Outl LOUISVILLE. Ky., April Adjutant General Hill, at Frankfort, received a telegram yesterday from Pineville say- ing that a fight had occurred in tho Black Mountains berVeen tho State militia and mountain outlaws. Five of the soldiers were wounded. It is thought some of the mountaineers were shot, bat it is not known how many. Tho militia from Lexington and Harrodsburg were sent to guard the court in Hadan Court House during the trial of the outlaws engaged in the Turner-Howard vea- dctta. The place of the fight is remote from any station. It is believed that a sever" will take soon M additional the place, for rhf outlaws arc for- tified. well armed with Winchester rifles, and swear thai will not sur- rt-nflcr. and are dctx-rroined and want revenge for who have >hoi down. SHKI.KVVII.I.K. Ajiril F. ia Varr. and latbcr Jn-rv by fr ox-ant of V-.Tfd into I' la cn- Has Its AppounuMM to Prices of All tepidly Under Theae Conditions. The Industrial Sltaatloa a Dark t to Thta of AvUvtty NKW YOSK, April R. O. Dun A Co.'s Weekly Review of Trade tays. A of extraordinary speculation has set in. While helped by some consider- ations affecting the supply or demand for products, such as injury to wheat, it is mainly the result of proposed silver legislation, which is expected to ex- pand the monetary circulation enor- mously and to lift prices at once. Grain, pork, products, cotton, oil and sugar have advanced, the latter in spite of the proposal to remove the entire duty, and lumber also in spite of the increasing interruption of building by eight-hour strikes. The general average of prices for commoidties has advanced .8 of one per cent in a week; and 1.7 per cent, in three weeks, flocks have also been stronger, and reports of trade are uni- formly more cheerful At the same time there is continued evidence of an actual increase over last year in the volume of business transacted. There is not a corresponding improve- ment in the industrial condition. Wool has been firmer at Boston, but very dull and inactive at New York and Philadel- phia. In the goods market no improve- ment is seen. Cotton manufacture does not thrive the better for the advance in the material, with goods unchanged in price. The boot and shoe industry is thriving and leather and hides are both a shade firmer and in more active de- mand. But the eight-hour strikes in many cities have already arrested all building operations and are expected to extend, so that the market for glass is already affected unfavorably, and also the demand forstructural iron. Unless these controversies end more speedily than is generally expected the demand for lumber, brick and all other building materials will be for a time uncertain and restricted. The iron business shows no improve- ment. In steel rails large orders are pending and it is thought they can be placed at S'33. Bar iron 19 dull and de- pressed, and structural less active. Yet it is stated that one firm of builders is now erecting eight more iron furnaces. Substantially all the reports from other cities give an encouraging record of the state of business. Collections -are generally good. _ At nearly all western points favorable reports are made. It is especially noteworthy that there is no serious monetary pressure any- where. This state of facts and the gen- eral improvement in collections deserve notice at a time when Congress is con- templating larger monetary supplies. Bribery and Treachery. ST. PETEHSBTJRG, April 19. A sensa- tion has been created here by the an- nouncement that the young woman ar- rested here a day or two ago for at- tempting to bribe a government official to surrender a copy of the government's mobilization scheme and the plans of the Russian frontier fortifications, acted under the orders of Baron Von Plessen, naval attache of the German embassy. When the disclosure was made it was found that the Baron had suddenlv taken bis departure from the city. An Unhappy Country. VIENNA. April The strike has ex- tended to all industrial centers in East- ern Silesia. Sixty of the rioters ar- rested at Wittkowitz Thursday night made an attack upon two of tho sen trie? guarding them during tbo night and twenty of them escaped. The sentries were seriously wounded, but were able to prevent a wholesale escape. The strikers are without leaders and negoti- ations with them are impossible. Coal is becoming Terr scarte and there are fears of a famine. BASE Chaw- N KW April Following are of At liochecter Alb- 1C. At 21. 4. o a. At St. jj. A FIGHT WITH BOBBERS. Party. 80.TKK CITY, N. M., April A bold at robbery was made about four thia aide of Pines Altos laU Thursday afternoon. The superintend- ent of the Mountain Key mine was go- ing to Pinos Altos with a large amount money to pay men, and was told to hold up his bands by masked robbers. His companion opened flra on the bars and several shots were exchanged at short range, but nobody was hurt The superintendent drove on to Pinos Altos and the sheriff here was sum- moned as soon as possible. Three persons were directly impli- cated in the robbery. George Bobbins, who is but a boy, Dick Huber and Al- bert Mayfleld were arrested. Huber and Mayfleld attempted to escape, and Huber was wounded in the left arm. They are all in jail now. Young Rob- bins made a confession of the whole affair. _ NEW POLITICAL MOVE. Wbooasla Will the Next Campaign on an Unique Ptatforak. MILWAUKEE, April 19. The old school remedy of a counter-irritant is to be ap- plied to the body politic by the Repub- licans of this State. A boom is to be or- ganized against Governor Hoard, the in- tention being to have the Republicans place somebody else in nomination for the Goveruorsbip this fall. The man selected is to come out for the "funda- mental but repudiate the Bennett law as it now stands and favor its repeal. The party cry is to be: "Let everybody have a chance to learn the English language." Angus Cameron, of La Crosse, is said to be the man chosen to make the race, and report has it that this was the reason he resigned the chairmanship of the Cherokee Commis- sion recently. Crushed Under a Fly-Wheel. CHICAGO, April 19. Three men Were crushed by a twenty-five-foot fly-wheel Thursday night at the Chicago North- western Fertilizing Company's works. The wheel was on the center and the engineer called several men to help him start it. It started unexpectedly, drag- ging three men into the pit underneath, crushing and maiming them. Henry Hanshod was cut on face, bead and body; will probably die. Eugene B elfuss was injured about spine aud legs, and Valen- tine Hose was badly bruised. Fatal Explosion of Dynamite. NEW ALBANY, Ind., April 19. At Cementville, eight miles from this city, Thursday afternoon, Thomas James, Robert Livingstone and Sam Clark were employed in the limestone quarries and had "prepared blast with dynamite, which -premately exploded. James, the foreman of the gang, was killed out- right, his body be ing blown to pieces. Livingstone was BO frightfully injured that he will die. Clark was also very seriously hurt, but not fatally. on a Cable Car Injured. DENVER, Col., April A Denver Rio Grande transfer train backed into a North Denver cable car at Fifteenth and Delaney streets Thursday night. There were about thirty passengers in the car, but a s the switching train was nearly stopped, loss of life was averted. H. H. Chambers was the only one whose injuries are likely to prove fatal. A dozen others were injured, but not seri ously. Siberian ST. PETERSBURG, April A Rus- sian official in a letter to the Gasdaniu describes the miseries and dangers of a trip in Siberia, even for those who art people of means. The price of every thing is terribly high; the population ia vicious and depraved, and the petty offi- cials are drunkards and thieves. It it not safe to be out of doors after nine o'clock in the evening unarmed. In a M order. ro, Wyo-, April Druggist Sullivan was shot and killed in his store at Lander. Fremont County. Thursday evening by Dr. .7. A. Schuefk. Theoriei of the quarrel which led to the shooting differ greatly, but jealousy is bettered to bare been the cause, fjoih men are understood to hare been attentive loan extrgmelr pretty hatf-brced yirl. Tarttte DKTKOIT. Mich.. April W. S. Mc- Laaprhlin. known as "Hilly" McLauphlin. tbc veteran jockey, died at Grace IluspitaL this city. Thursday from a complication of dbwawjs. has IHWB prominently before thr public tbc past thirty years, and ifi bis held the to some record the world. IlMhes of Ohio News Pat To> THE LEGISLATURE. hy April Bills pasMd: To aathortxt Tnunbull Ooustr, to boodl forthepurciaasof to authorial eommianoners of Sandusky Coonty to par ehace or appropriate a site upon which to erect a court hoaae, county jkil and sheriff's office; t4 authorize the commissioners ot Delaware Coun tj aad Cltj Conncll of Delaware to again ir pariaf for a industrial home aad to appropriate tVOO tor that purpose: providing that when are oouflned In oounti innrmarles, the of their dlMricta being too crowded to receive them, the State thaU pay (or their keeping one dollar it week each; empowering the election boards of Cincinnati aad to appoint their own and to provide for the licensing of bill potters and the distribution of circulars, dodg- etv, adwrtlstaw books and caida in Toledo; to empower ol managers of toll roads to flj rates of toll for vehicles propelled by steam: flTing turnpike companies power to regulate toll tor vehicles drawn by traction engines; an- thorblnf Toledo to Issue bonds to buUd an arm- ory; prodding that vacancies in boards ot edaoaUon shall be filled within tea days; House Joint resolution by Mr. Christy was adopted, after being so amended as to provide (or adjournment on April W, at eleven a. m., to meet January 5. 18B1. Other resolutions adopted were: Appropriating to, 000 to build an addi- tional gallery for the hall of the House author- izing to print in the appendix of the Senate journal the notice o' contest and evidence pro In the contested election case of Marquis va. Lampson for the office Of Lieutenant Gov- ernor. Adjourned. Two hours' time were lost to day by an effort of Mr. Price to rescind the resolution proYlding for an adjournment over Saturday. He only succeeded in getting the House to asree to meet at ten a. m. instead of four p. m. Mon- day. Chairman Sense, of the com- mittee on matters of difference between the two houses on the appropriat ons submitted a report virtually agreeing to all important Sea- ate amendments. The total appropriations as the bill originally passed the House were fTB.000. The amendment will bring It to 000 The committee to inquire Into the prac- ticability of purchasing a Governor's mansion reported in favor of the proposition, provided the cost did not exceed No recom- mendation of property was made and the pur- chase will not be provided (or at this session. Bills passed: To create an additional deputy clerk of the Supreme Court; authorizing the submission to a rote of the electors of the vil- lage school district of Medina to issue In bonds to purchase a site and erect school house: amending the county soldiers' relief law so as to increase the duties of township relief committees and providing that no increase or decrease can be mode in the allowance of sol- diers or new case? added, except upon recom- mendation cf such committees; authorizing the Council ot Dayton to issue in bonds for sewer purposes; to authorize the Council of Co- lumbus to issue KO.UOO in bonds for fire protec- tion; to Council of Columbus to Issue 1175.000 In bonds for extension of waterworks authorizing the Council of Zanesville to Issue in bonds to extend the waterworks; au thorizing West Jefferson. County, to issue bouds and build a town hall; to authorize Dayton 1o issne 1150.000 in bonds to improve streets, dividing Bucks township, Tuscarawas County, into two election precincts: authoriz- ing Coundl of Canton to issue OJO in bonds to extend the water mains; authoring the board of education of Canton to issue f40 000 in bonds and build two new bchool houses: pro- viding that boards of health in all cities except Cleveland, Cincinnati. Columbus and Toledo shall have more than three physicians as mem- bers, authorizing Van Wert Countv, to transfer from police to street improve ment fund. Mr Stcrrctt introduced, a sbill amending Section 7790 "o as to provide a flnp of teS as a penalty for neglecting to open swing bridges on canals when signaled to do so. Mr. McMaken gave notice of his intentiou to move a reconsideration of the vote by which the Ryan Senate bill modifying the Owen Sunday closing law was lost. Jt will be ca'ied up Wed- nesday Adjourned until Monday. A DAKING ROGUE. Jail Set on Fire by a Who Then Escaped and Ran Off With a Freight Train. WASHINGTON C. H., O., April James Shafer, aged twenty-three, living at Milledgeville, this county, was on Thursday lodged in the jail at Milledge- ville. At night he set fire to the place and, making1 his escape, ran for the D., Ft W. C. railroad depot, where a freight train was just pulling1 in. The conductor set his lantern don n on the platform and went into the depot to re- ceive orders. While the conductor was in the depot Shafer picked up the lan- tern and signaled for the engineer to pull out The signal was obeyed and Shafer sprang- upon the train, leaving the conductor behind. Orders were tele- (fraphed to the agent at Washington C. H., and when the train arrived Shafer was found in tho car and arrested. DlTlded Up the frnperty Too Soon. April Sana Irwin, sixty-seven years old. applied at the In- firmary office for relief Friday. His story was touching. He said that only a few jears ago. white liring- in Stark County, ho was able to divide 82T..OOO among bis four children, all of wheat are now living and in good circutn- After ifiTinjr his children money Mr. Irwin was divorced from his wife, and quite recently married again. It thathia children now decline to recognize or assist b5tn in any way. and as he unable to work wa  Charted Agalnut mn Ex-Deputy Wardto. of the Ohio Penitentiary. COLUMBUS, O., April even- ing's Daily Press published a lengthy sensational article exposing the alleged, crookedness of ex-Deputy Warden C. B. Cberrington, of the penitentiary. It is charged in this article that Cherrington is guilty of killing convict Clark Ours by washing him off the roof of one of the prison buildings on December 8, 1888. and that in his efforts to save himself from arrest on the charge of murder, he blackmailed Dr. Clemtner, the prison, physician, and guard Zinck and finally arranged matters so that his tool in all these Charles M. Lockard make his escape from State prison. Lockard is the prisoner who, with the convict Thomas walked out through the prison gates without a pus on November 3.166'J. He was recaptured about a month ago at Elmore, O. On his. way back to the penitentiary he leaped from the rear of a flying train near Shelby and was shot in the mouth by -Marshal Woods and is still confined in the prison hospital. Cherrington resigned his deputyship a few weeks ago and is superintendent of a machine shop in Indiana now. The penitentiary was reorganized yesterday undor the new officials and it is said that the Legislature will investigate Cherrington's case. It is believed that the Governor will take steps to bring- Cherrington back to undergo an over- hauling of his course. Mother and Two Children Koasterf to- Death. KAT.A.MAZOO, Mich., April house of Z. E. Tells at Berlamont, Van Buren County, was burned Friday. The fire was first seen by E. J. Post, who burst in the door and saw Mrs. Tells on the floor holding her two children. He> called to her to come out, but she re- fused. The flames were so fierce that Post could not enter the house to rescuo them and all were burned. Mr. Tells was present and there is suspicion of foul play, though some people tnink that Mrs. Tells sot fire to the house to- kill herself and her children. The End of m Cofltf Farce. WASHINGTON. April 19. Tue Senate was in secret session Friday for four hours discussing the report of the com- mittee which has been investigating the- disclosure of executive proceedings ia the Senate. After thoroughly review- ing the testimony in the case and the repuri ot the committee, the Senate re- fused by a Tote of 35 to 33 to adopt the resolution of the committee to bring tbo recalcitrant correspondents In-fore tho bar of the and who hare bwn under snbpiena the ftfty-onr davit were N. T.. April 19. Tbf grand jury to rxrefl of and T'-nnJnrr Jobs Hcmjrb'-aHaf. who ran tii" train was HaajlmrTj. f marina- rbvr 5n and ib" rrjwK- wili- f el railroad rxtijurvir. Ja-t ih ittri JJ. ai bio is Frrtar Vr inhaling Jrecrr Cm. X. J-. Afr-n r'-wv-'ftax a o? fva'.'r Mte m TV- ?n" "if M.K -JT Trt I A VBV ri I i m   

From 1607 To The Present

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

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 155+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

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

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

10 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

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

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

Your Membership Includes:
  • 10 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 155+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 155+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 155+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

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

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

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

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 155 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

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

Browse by Date

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

Browse by Location

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

Browse by Publication