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Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - April 23, 1890, Salem, Ohio HE SALEM DAILY NEWS. SALEM. OHIO, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 23. 1890. TWO CENTS. treats Arrested CONGRESSIONAL. (Ion of Cooa- uesday morning carpenters wont nished cottages Wallace streets. if union carpen- opted to induce rere deaf to all ren o'clock the nearly 100 men force the non- of them resisted At this juncture the commotion, Attempted to ar- s. They at once 'as badly beaten olice station had wagon with patched to the ey arrived, how- in flight. The ind succeeded in them, who were n at Englewood mt Begley was ;d and was taken union men were lardedby thepo- ement prevailed nittee f om the Association met striking carpen- A thorough can- howed that all the carpenters' to a ter- mbership of the so far increased ance of power i bosses of the ommittee on ar- tier associations ind builders to s settlement of ANALYZED BY jMtuday concurred fr the Senate to tke Wortd's Fair bill mud tftta. the no. at the4ay la diamnalTn ito legislative. Ezeco- tivc and Judicial Appropriation bill Mr. But terworth explained the provisoes ol the bill, saying tha tin some of the departments there WM MtetaatiaUj civil pension list, who had faithfully served the Govern- ment being retained in their positions, although they were of little serrice. The Committee on Appropriations had allowed an increase of the clerical service of the Civil Sen-ice Commis- sioners, as requested by the commission. Mr. Dockery .criticised the increase ia the number of Government employes, which la many instances should not have been at this time. He believed ttat if there was new blood in the departments l.fOO c'.erXs could be discharged at a savir g of rs night >ur to be allowed to work short- id to coal or sand ittee will not in- ssions. ad Master of the road Trainmen t he did not be- r trouble in ad- "In any event rted to only after failed." carpen- l to the satisfac- srued at a confer- in between com- i and the bosses, edthe eight-hour mentto hold good tnpetent carriers ts an hour. The the _ strikers was ur. although they from twenty to out 500 men will Brazil he largest firm of ias posted notices n from May 1 to ;sent rate is sev- iners. acting with Union, have de- nts and an amica- >ssible. Tbe gen- National Union cond week in May lie is not paid at a. Illinois. Ohio, a and West Vir- meeting en called by the Saturday evening i-boar movement. :n by the labor or- TI rn i-rr n 41kA if2 yirvkl' Ol Mie The Canadian to contribute oT -workmen -U71T1F tbfir CWB- At 13, Cincinnati FLAYEKS' LEAGUE. At Buffalo-Cleveland 7, Buffalo 19. At 5, Pittsburgh Fotcat FMton, the CraMMi ErU to UM of a High Tariff on of Farm WASHINGTON-, April 23. Secretary Rusk, in reply to hundreds of communi- cations from different sections of the country appealing to him for an expres- sion of opinion respecting the present condition of agricultural depression, its causes and remedies, issued a long address to the farmers of the country. The present agricultural depression, universally admitted, and of which there can be no doubt, the Secretary says, can be traced to a combination of many that probably no one man cau enumerate them alL The causes which to the Secretary seem more directly responsible for this depression may be divided into two classes: Those inherent in farmers themselves and for which they alone can provide a possible remedy, and those over which the farm- er himself hae no direct control and the remedy for which must be provided by law. In the first class of causes indicated, he attributes depreciation of the pro- ductive power of land to a variety of causes; to careless culture, want of busi- ness-like methods, lack of study of sup- ply and demand and market prices, and the ownership by many of more land than they can properly care for. After alluding briefly to the discouraging ef- fects of farm mortgages, the difficulties of the transportation question, gambling In farm products, controlling combina- tions and the depressing effect of the in- crease of middlemen on the results of the farmer's honest toil, Secretary Rusk advances an argument in favor of higher duties on agricultural products. One of the gravest causes for the present agri- cultural depression, in the opinion of ir-dar. lira tbf Oaaa- ibfJr i-sra ia n 'At New 8, New York 13. At 10, Boston 8. AMEIHCAX ASSOCIATION. At 6, Ath- letics 17. At Brooklyn2. At St G, St. Louis 9. At 1, Louisville 2.________________ OPPOSED TO THE LODGE. National Convention iu Chicago of Peo- ple Who See In the Grip and Password. CHICAGO, April national con- vention to consider the secret lodge sys- tem opened in West Madison Hall yes- terday. Henry C. King, of Oberlin Col- lege, presided. A large number of del- egates a e in attendance. The conven- tion has been called because, to quota one of its promoters, "during the past year ever ts of national importance have the attention of the people as never upon tbe extent andp >wer of the secret lodge system. The Cronin mur- der in Chicago; the investigation of the Mormon oaths in Salt Lake City, and the uprising against Jesuit intrigue in tup British provinces have boon a new revelation to multitudes of The danger lurking in this system." Shot Sweetheart and Suicided. RAPIDS, Mich., April double tragedy occurred .yesterday at Hesperia, Newaygo County, a small vil- lage sixty miles west of this city. Sam- uel Nelson, aged twenty-two, shot and killed Anna Nelson, sixteen, while on her way to school and then killed himself- They were not relatives, though of tbe same name. Samuel was considered the accepted lover of Anna. Tbe tragedy was tbe result of a quarrel between their parents ar.d the dismissal of the yonng man when bo called upon bis sweetheart last Sunday night. fadbui exercise powers so dele- fratea, and to make void all arrangements to in- fluence unnaturally price or production of commodities. Then was some feeling among the Republicans because this measure had been given a preference before Senator Oren's bill to prevent tnutta. the first bill introduced this aion, and the bill was defeated. Senator bill to prevent trusts was postponed to the sec- ond. Tuesday of January next. Senator Herr- man introduced a bill reorganizing the city gov- ernBflhtof Cleveland. The bill is similar to the substitute offered in the House for Mr. Hodge's municipal reform bill, except that the pro- vision for a board of aldermen was stricken out and a provision inserted for a board of control. Senator Oren offered the report of the joint committee appointed to examine the prehistoric remains at Ft. Ancient, Warren County, and re- port a plan for their preservation. The com- mittee recommended that the grounds be pur- chased by the State and a bill was introduced appropriating fi.OOO for the purchase of ISO acres. The Senate received and referred the following nominations by the Governor: Ed- Bethel, of Muskingum County, Dairy Food Commissioner for the term or two years, beginning May 13, 1890; John O'Neill, of Mus- Bngnm County, trustee of the combined nor- mal and induitrial department of Wilberforce University: Jay M. Waierman, of Cuyahoga County, trustee of the Cleveland Insane Asylum for the ucexpired term ending in April, Bills passed as follows: Providing for the Im- provement of the damaged portions of the Mi- ami and Erie changing the date of the Ohio agricultural convention to the first Thurs- day after the second Monday in January; providing that a person who wounds, while at tempting to kill, a dog running at large, shall not be amenable to punishment under the aot to punish cruelty to animals; providing that if all the bonds of a municipal corporation offered for gale are not gold at public auction, the re- mainder may be sold at private aale under the direction of the mayor other agents of the corporation; providing that the members of tae board of pardons shall receive each 110 per day for the days they are actually in session not ex- ceeding teventy five days in a year. The Senate defeated Senator Stephens' bill to permit the sale of pools oni ncorportcd one-mile race tracks and afterward reconsidered the vote and post- poned the bill to the next session. bill by Mr. AOams, one of the most important of the session, was passed this morning by a vote of 89 yeas to 23 nays. A num- ber of are amended, the most impor- tant of which ia the new matter added to Sec- tion 0044, which ia made to read as follows: TJpcn the completion of the inventory It shall be signed by the appraisers, and a copy thereof shall be retained by the executor or administra- tor, and ha shall return the original to the pro- bate court, and said court at the end of each month, deliver to the county auditor a statement showing as to each inventory the ag- gregate value Of each class of property other than real, as shown by the inventories filed dur- ing that month, for his use and the use of the proper bo.ird ot equalization, in the pertorm- ance of their respective duties In relation to re- turns for Taxation of personal property, moneys and credits, and the equalization and correction of the same; and any taxes or penalty lawfully placed on any duplicate, or added by the coun- KEMOVED THE BAN. Coumvn. CITT, Ia., April At Doon, Bear here, yesterday, an engine on tbe Sioux City Northern railroad struck a construction train, injuring John Olson and John Cash so that their legs had to be amputated and hurting m num- ber of others, all of whom were brought here anodScal treatment. Aa Witi S. C YORK. April Atoericaa Federation of Labor has issued an ad- wy and of re- v> refrain Irow irotil tbe first Edict Agralnut Cerneau Scottish Rite Ma- Reasons Therefor. WASHINGTON, April The Grand Master of the Masons of the District of Columb a has just is -ued an edict an- nulling an i diet issu d bere last July against thr- Scottish Rite Ma- sons for alleged fraternal relations with the Grand Orient of t ranee. This ac- no doubt will be of interest to the Masonic fraternity throughout the United States was takon after the receipt of a proclamation issued by the Supreme Grand Council, Cernoau Scot- tish Rite Masons, in which it is stated that thev "Never intentionally com- mitted any act sb. .wing any want of loyalty to ancient craft Masonry; and that there may be no further excuse to claim that we have, we do hereby annul and set aside eac and every act done by any in authority of our rite, where- by it mifcht be claimed (even by our enenies) that fraternal relations had been effected between the Grand Orient of France or or any of its bodies and our organization, contrary to tbe order of any Grand Lodge of the United States. _______ llroke Up a Touch Omnjt. SALT LAJOC CITT, Utah, April Deputy Marshal Bush has arrived here from Southeastern Utah, where he raided a gang of Cattle At Bluff City be arrested man named Bowen, noted outlaw and desperado. Wben he attempted to arrest "Bloody" Bowen. the leader of tbe outlaws, Bowen pulled a revolver, but tbe mar- shal was too quick for him and shot down. Tbe gang completely broken up. _ ty auditor or board or equalization within nine months from the time filing said inventory with the probate court, because of a failure to make a true return, or of making a false return for taxation, shall be a debt of the decedent, and paid and have the same priority as other taxes, and no distribution, or payment of in- ferior debts or claims shall relieve the execu- tor or administrator, o- their sureties from liability to pay such tax and penalty." The report of the conference committee on the General Appropriation bill was agreed to and it Is now a law. Representative Hagerty offered a joint resolution to provide for adjournment on Thursday, instead of Saturday. The resolution was laid over under the rule, and Mr. Ohl of- fered a resolution calling on the Speaker to ex- plain his failure to band down the Senate reso- lution providing for adjournment on Saturday next. Bills passed: Exempting from taxation the property of Veteran Memorial Associations; amending Section 2672 so as to confer authority upon the Inspector of Shops and Factories to inspnct all public buildings without the request of citizens or owners; amending Section 3426 so as to provide that when a railroad is disposed of at judicial sale, the stock and bonds issued aa such purchase price, in whatever amounts the incorporators may have agreed on, shall valid and taken as fully paid for by the transfer of such railroad and property; supplementary (to Section by providing that a husband or may. when tbe other becomes iusanu .nd is comtnittfd to an asylum, have power to sell and convey real estate accumulated lubsequent to the commitment tree from House, after considerable debate passed the Senate bill to prohibit the appointment by .he Governor of persons as trustees of public nstitutions who are residents of the county In which such institution is located. NEW April southeast gale, accompanied bj rain, raged Monday, causing high tide along the gulf shore, and a rise of six inches in tbe river. About noon the levee gave way just above tbe sugar bouse on T. S. Wilkinson's Myrtle Grove plantation. In twenty minutes the break was fifty feet wide and the water was pouring through in an irresistible torrent. The levee some thirty miles below the city was pretty high, and much damage will result from the crevasse. The bank of the old canal near Gal- vii street, this city, succumbed to the pressure of water and gave way. Unless stopped soon the water will flood tbe center of the city. The bulk-head at Orleans canal, above Carrollton, the upper suburb of this city, is moving away under the pressure of the back- water and tbe upper streets so far are. being covered with water. WEST'S THREE WIVES. Arrest of a Doctor Who Believed That When In Utah lie Should Do Like tbe> Mormons. SALT LAKE CITY, April J. J. West has been arrested here on a charge of bigamy brought by his first wife, who arrived here from Portland, Ore- West is a leading physician, with a large and lucrative practice. He is fifty-five years old, while his second wife, Jane Everett, is but twenty. West at first said be believed bis first wife dead whea he married Miss Everett. Later he said it was a blackmailing scheme. Late Monday afternoon another woman put in an appearance with strong claims of being wife No. 3. She has been witb. the doctor continually since her arrival upon the scene. West says she was his housekeeper._____________ SHOWER OF KOCK8. Two Men Killed and Five ttojured By an Accident In a Mine. ASITT.AXD, Wis., April William JJooper and another man were killed and five others seriously injured by an accident in the Great Western mine near Norway, Monday night. The men were in the shaft when by some mistake the cage above was moved while a Car was being run upon it. The result was a uhower of heavy rocks and tim- bers, which fell upon the heads of the men below. Captain Hooper was killed outright. James Martin died later of his injuries and one other miner will probably not recover. Five men sus- tained broken heads, shoulders and frightful bruises._________ m W Me_ April Tuesday William >l. Look. catering W. H. Winriow k Oo.'s TsraJtsre to to work, wan in Mtv Wk by 1 c. April Ci Ex- 1 Eii Colby oat lor UOHI a r. Secured by Forgery and Skipped. TIFFIX, O., April L Knight, who has "been teaching a coun- try school for several months, forged the name of his father, Thomas L. Knight, to a note for yesterday afternoon and, securing the money at the Commer- cial bank, left for parts unknown. He has heretofore borne a good character and no motive can be assigned for the crime. ______________ Serrrely Trmx, O., April a result of a dispute over the collection of a bill Monday nip-lit. H- M. Joyce, an employe of tbe Brewer pottery, smashed tbe head of S. S. Allen, a grocer, with a boulder, inflicting1 severe injuries. Joyce first tried a pi-ssol, but it failed to discharge. Tuesday tbe assailant was hound over for assault with intent to kill. Frljhtful Panic at a Bull CITY OF MEXICO, April 23. At the conclusion of a bull fight at Guadalajara on Sunday a section of tbe amphitheater collapsed, precipitating thousands of spectators to the ground. The scene which followed was terrible. Those who had not been hurt by the fall trampled over the hundreds of bruised and injured, intensifying their suffer- ings. The police, with the aid of the uninjured spectators, succeeded in rescuing the wounded from under the debris. While no deaths are reported, many persons received injuries which. may prove fatal. _ Strange Confession of a ar. NEW YOKE, In the Court of General Sessions yesterday Daniel Fin- negan confessed to being guilty of a. burglary for which his brother, Henry Finnegan, was tried and convicted last week. There were three men connected with the burglary, two of whom arrested in tbe act. The third escaped, and Henry was arrested as this man. After his conviction, his brother, who was the euilty man, determined to come forward and confess his guilt. He will be tried, and if convicted his brother will be released. O., April 4k Levy. cIoibierA. of this city, were closed bj shcriJT Monday on cifcs- from Gountir courts in favor National Kank. National Itank. Albaaj. N. V.: Coro- S. Lf-ry and Train Ditched. CAIRO, HI., April The northbound passenger train on tbe St. Louis, .Ar- kansas Jb Texas railroad was ditched Monday near Hibbard, eighteen miles below here, and six passengers were injured, but none fatally. An unlocked switch was the cause. The mail, bag- gage and express cars and two coaches left the rails and turned over on their sides into a pool of -water about two feet deep. A construction gang near by succeeded in quenching tbe fire, which broke out in a passenger coach. STKACCSK. Y.. April About o'clock yesterday morning Lizzie Dear, a handsome girl of twenty-three years, was walking with Joseph Kear- ney. son of William Kcamev. tbe brew- er. wh'-n sbe drew a revolver and shot h iin twicf in th" bead. II" was danger- onslv injured. bad keep- ing company with tbe for some tiaie. and at him on acco-ai of of aaoibcr girl. J alxrat at bT borne,
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