Salem Daily News, April 29, 1890

Salem Daily News

April 29, 1890

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Issue date: Tuesday, April 29, 1890

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Monday, April 28, 1890

Next edition: Wednesday, April 30, 1890 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions

About Salem Daily News

Publication name: Salem Daily News

Location: Salem, Ohio

Pages available: 11,784

Years available: 1889 - 1916

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Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - April 29, 1890, Salem, Ohio HE SALEM NEWS. NO. 101. SALEM. OHIO, TUESDAY. APRIL 29. 1890. TWO CEXTS. i oils. Employes to tht Demand the line M4 tttle Trjriag -It is now prao- s employes of the [1 go on a strike 1 on May 1. the men to go unless the pack- for commencing eight a. m. and ay, thus indicat- the eight-hour is demanded. The in refusing the imployes and for >reparing for the up their cooling Baltimore and The packers mselves as very ie eight-hour day, ively to engage under some pen- lary against quit- ing at least ten tect that the car- >u be settled. The i of toe carpen- Boss Carpenters' of the citizens' lay afternoon at he situation was nd the questions the close of the nmittees most in- ,11 existing difter- ettled by arbitra. Commend such a their respective rpenters' council tssion this af ter- f instructing its if arbitration be itless will be. of the two arbl- sanctioned by ley will meet on settlement of the e that the greater :arpenters will be Builders' Associ- party to the pro- remains obstinate nixing the union. the Illinois mine rkers Monday waa ediaw results and erances does not lear future. The pinion of the op- at competing op- lie and southern nd from Indiana ference. and that tion it would be 'presentacives of ers only to agree last year's prices. The Baltt- posted no- a granting the de- They grant ay: night coadnc- sn S2.50 and nigrht i hours is to con- nd men are to be It. O. is the first has yet Ines. Pbe union carpcn- who am not it will wccVinc dar. rikr. sT COKOBBBSIOKAL. Fro0.MUiw.ia WASnnrotov. April Oon with the presentation ot a memorial in re- latton to the Mtaaimnni discussion tern was the correct one, or whethe should not be a combination of the two. opinion that the two FBIOBM eOttla BAt HtAiul one or the other. W system, though Mr. Hawley tl a combination of the two sys- tems would be successful morning business mt lts conclusion the Land Forfeiture bill was taken up. the pending ques- relative M incorporate the Society of the American Revolution was consid- journaS? pendmg when rte Senate ad- Legislative, Executive and Ja- bill was passed without The House then went into Committee of the Mr. of Michigan In the chair bills relating to the District of Columbia. The pending bill that fir the establishment of the Rock Creek Park and after some discus- sion it was laid aside with a favorable recom- mendation. After discussing other District business the committee rose and the 'Rocfc Creek Park bill was defeated. The House then adjourned. BALLOT-BOX FOKGEKY. Further Testimony in the Notorious Case Letter From Cleve- land. WASIUXOTOX, April The special House committee to investigate the Ohio ballot-box forgeries met Monday after a recess of several weeks and con- tiaued the takin? testimony. Al- phonso Hart, of Ohio, the present So- licitor of the Internal Revenue Bureau, was called and testified that before he took his seat as a member of Congress in 1880, he had a talk with E. C. Bush, of Cincinnati, the substance of which was that a good ballot-box had been in- vented and used in Cincinnati. Mr. Bush sail that the proprietors of the box were about to have a bill intro- duced in Congress to secure its use throughout the United States. Representative Otosvenor, counsel for le Senators and Representatives who asked for the investigation, put in evi- dence a letter from ex-President Cleve- land. This letter stated that Governor Campbell had not referred to the ballot- box bill even remotely while in Con- gress, and that Mr. Cleveland did not know of the existf ncp cur h a bilL DISASTER UA KAIL. Train on the Cheoapeake 4k Ohio Road of an Opera Company Killed and Injured. STATJXTOX, Va., April The ex- press train of the Chesapeake Ohio railroad for Washington was descending a heavy grade yesterday morning amile_ west.of here, .when tbeuraxe rod of fhe engine fell, fhe air brake was rendered useless and the wild train rushed into Staunton at eighty miles an hour, tear- ing away the depot roof. The Pullman sleeper left the track and was thrown on its side. Fifteen members of the "Pearl of Pekin'' opera troupe were in it en route to Baltimore and were to play here last night Of the company Miss Myrtle Knott, injured, died while being taken from the car; Miss Edith Miller's leg was broken: Mrs. Edwa'rd Webb, Edward Stevens, Hiss Bertha Fisher, Louis Harrison and Miss lone Dunham all es- caped with slight cuts and bruises. AY. F. Kilpatrick. lumber merchant. Xcw York. had his leg severely torn, and L. M. Sloman. commercial traveler. Cin- cinnati. was bruised. The car took Srtr. but was put out. FLOOD HOUKOitS. Trying to BanHne April The fin mad sawmill of aiiuated tarw from iloliisjr MUNI. Irunw-d Savor-day aifbu The in at yiar'Jy iwwraaoe, Fifty or uix'.y Mr. trsasis in and :a thrir TV- 'i'T wavr W10NAL Sato oi Liquors Declared by tke Supreme Cowt o thry tbat character: but to in a State DEATH IN TOE SHAFT. Bern, Mont. April afternoon Patrick Murphy, a miner In the Mountain Couolidatod in this city, WM imsUatlj killed aM Cteorge Little and Thomas Gray, imw comradea, were aerkmaly injured. ne three were riding down the abaft Ml a cage loaded with and wh n 400 feet from the turfaoe one ot tfce timbers slipped and caught on the ttebers of the shaft The cage was at a terrific speed and the en tan- d timber swept the cage with irre- force. Murphy was struck across the abdo- men, nearly cutting him in two and killing him instantly. Little was knocked from the cage, but managed to omteh upon the sides and hang on with strength to keep him from falling to the bottom of the shaft Gray received a severe wound on the head, bit it is thought both he and Little will recover. Murphy leaves a widow and Mven small children. A FEMALE FIEND. oa Trial for Attempting; to PoLion Her MOTJXT HOLLT, N. J., April trial of Mrs. Carrie Vandergrift for at- tempting to slowly poison her step-son, Frank Norman, to death, by administer- ing croton oil in his food, with the al- leged object of obtaining insurance money on his life, was begun here Mon- day. The cast) excites great interest Dr. Hull, the physician who attended young Norman, testified that when he WM called in he found Norman feeble an4 emaciated, and despite all medical treatment the youth grew rapidly worse. Dr. Hull finally decided from what he saw and heard at tbe bouse tbat some- thing was wrong. He openly accused Mrs. Vandergrift of administering cro- ton oil and told her she ought to be in jail She did not deny the charge, even when Dr. Hull went further and accused her of having poisoned her husband. She merely secured another physician and threatened to arrest Dr. Hull for de- famation of character. BASE BALJL. Between tue JBlfTereot and AMOclatlon NEW YOKK, April are the scores of games played Monday: JTATIOXAL LEAGUE. At 5. Cleveland 4. At 2, Pitts- burgh 0. .At York 2 Boston 9. At 0, Brook- At 12, Buffalo 4. At 10, Pitts- burg, i 15. At York 1, Boston 6. At 1, Brook- lyn 3. AMERICAS ASSOCIATION. At 1, Rochester 5. At 2, Syracuse 1. At 0, Louisville 2. At St. S, St. Louis 9. Labor In New Brunswick. ST. Jouxs, N. B., April labor strikes here are assuming serious shape. Monday morning the employes of Mc- A-nty A Sons, brass foundry, went out on the nine-hour question. Their em- offered a Saturday half holiday inlicu of reduction of hours, which was reused. The men in Fleming's loco- motive works also went ont on strike yesterday. They were allowed the hoar demand, but refused to accept bc- two of their co-laborers, wbo re- fax-d to tbe document continued to work. per- to a majority -nf Uir a State in ttn- Sta> f Minn.. April chil- 4ns narrowly escaped being to in Aasttn hich caught fire while Mri. fanar-i by a wind, ibr rapidly. PARAGRAPHS, Items of Espedal Interest to Residents of Onto. LABORS ENDED. Apri' Thert WM littto of fooeral Interest IB boMnoas ot the morning was spent in disposing of House signing bills and picking up ends of work which had to De done, but are not of any news Interest. When hands of the clock reached it was found aeoeesary to turn them back fifteen minutes, and wheu they bad recovered the last distance the operation was repeated. The only business transacted was the confirma- tion ot the nomination by the Governor of Peter Brady, of Sanduskjr County, M trustee of the Ohio Soldiers' and Sailors' Home. Only eigh- teen Democrats were present and the Lieuten- ant Governor ordered the cltrk to count those Senators present and not voting and so to re- cord them, thus making It appear on the journal that a quorum was present. When everything hi the line of business had been disposed of. the committee consisting of Messrs. Brown and Herrmao reported that they had called on the Governor and that he had no further mes- sage to communicate to the G .neral Assembly. A message WM received from the House nn. Bouncing that it was ready to adjourn and Ll'4% tenant Governor Marquis arose and thaal 4a the Senators for courtesies shown him duri T the session and declared the Senate adjourned until January 6, 1891. Sergcant-at-Arms Mort- ley ana Lieutenant Governor Marquis were each the recipient of canee at the hands of the Sena- tors, and First Assistant Serjeant-at Arms Trevett was presented with a fine umbrella by the pages. Mr. Geyer introduced and secured tho passage of a bill to divide Harrison township, Paulduig County, into two election precincts, and Mr. Wanzer introduced and secured the passage of a bill authorizing the Council of West Liberty, Logan County, to transfer J300 from the corporation to the light fund. Senate resolution by Mr. Alexander authorizing the Governor to appoint a commission to investi- gate the subject of taxation was postponed un- til January. Mr. Corcoran' s Senate resolution to the Fish and Game Commission to Investigate and rearrange the game laws and report at tho adjourned session was lost. The officers and employes of the Bouse were voted ten days' extra pay. A resolution to pay for supplies for the House, amounting to was adopted. At five minutes before eleven, the business all being out of the way. except per- haps the signing of a few bills by the Speaker, George BUey stopped the clock and the House remained in session until before the formal message was exchanged with the Senate. Judge Critchfleia took advantage of this, and scouring recognition of the chair, presented Speaker Hysell, on behalf or the Democratic members, with a fine oil painting of himself. Speaker Hysell acknowledged the gift, saving that part ot the proceedings wns a surprise to him, and he continued: "At this hour of part- ing It Is fitting and proper that I should return to each nnd all the members of this House, also to ihe officers, my sincere and heartfelt than Ws for the uniform kindness and support given me during this session. The Sixty-ninth General Assembly is to be congratulated upon the character as well as the volume of work performed. This House hns passed 154 Senate Bills. 18 Senate joint resolutions, 84 House joint resolutions, 43 House resolutions. There have been Introduced 930 House bills, 818 of which have passed, and 5M of which have become laws, 04 of them are either pending or have been lost in the Senate. have had 53 House joint resolutions and fi4 House resolutions offered. Many of measures are of the greatest im- portance to the people of the State. Thanking you all again for your co-operation during the first session of the General Assembly. I now de- .elHR thiaHouaeadiourned until the sixth day Mr. Geyer, of Pauldlng, demanded attention, and, on behalf f the porters and employes, presented Sergcant-at-Arms Blankner with an elegant gold-headed cane in recognition of the latter' 3 considerate treatment of the employes. Mr. Blaakner culled for, and responded briefly. Mr. Palmer, the blind member from Cnyahoga, was called ont for a speech aad made an interesting talk. Got Bl( Pension. COI.TTMBUS, April 30. United States Pension Agent Bargar was on Monday instructed by the Washington depart- ment to forward a 57, 000 back pension to George C. Harwood, of Cincinnati. Har- wood has been insane from the effects of his wounds for years and is hereafter to receive a pension at the rate of 870 per month. Harwood served in Company K, S3d O. V. I. The agency yesterday received a list of inr. new pensioners to be placed on the rolls. Xonrorrtlle. KOUW.VI.K. O., April Mrs. Mary Roby Hamilton, wife of Capiaia Fraak B. Hamilton. U- S. A., and daughter ot Hon. Henry M. Hoby. died Sunday of pneumonia, at the hoiac of her in MonrocTillc. wait a ceice to HOB. Thomas W. ex-Senator froa Michigan and X inister U> Cap- tain Hamilton and wifp had junt re- tamed from Madrid, wbrrc hr was So ttw American BAKON'S ROMANCE. K OM Yl Pa., April Shoemaker family ia one of oldMtl and wealthiest ia the anthracite eoal region. Their annual income from ooaT royalties alone reaches a quarter of a million dollars. One member of the1 family is McDonald D. Shoemaker.; whose iacome is about a year. He is thirty years of age. Until very recently it had been under- stood that McDonald was to wed a daughter of one of the wealthi- est men here. Suddenly the young man changed his mind and declared' that he would marry a poor girl one, who could assist him in case of adver- sity. His relatives were very indignant' when they learned of McDonald's inteaX tions and even went so far as to peti- tion the court to inquire into the young man's sanity. He was determined, how- ever, and one day last week he took a train for Elmira in company with Annie Lawrence, a young woman who had formerly been employed as a house- keeper. At Elmira they were quietly married. eh On Sunday Shoemaker returned with his bride to Wilkesbarre, intending to install his wife into his mother's house. His uncle, John Harrower, was waiting and as soon as the bridal couple put in an appearance Harrower threw their baggage into the street and when Shoe- maker attempted to enter the house the uncle knocked him down, blackened his eyes and knocked him into the gutter. Shoemaker had his uncle arrested- There is great excitement over the mat- ter in aristocratic circles. AN UNSOLVED MYSTERY. of mn English TonrUt Un- der Circumstances Which Folnt to Sui- cide or Murder. MONTREAL, April 'Ihe disappear- ance of Thomas Kimber, the English tourist, from the Grand Central Hotel here is still a mystery and there is no cine aa to his whereabouts. A pool of blood was found in be.had oc- cupied, and the wall and bed clothes were spattered with blood. The theory of the detectives is that Kimber either attempted suicide in his room, and failing to accomplish his end rushed madly down to the canal and ended his life by drowning, or that he has been the victim of some scoundrel of the Burchell type, who murdered him for tho purpose of robbery. to Succeed Quay. PITTSBURGH, April 29. A Washington special says that Senator Quay will npt_ resign'tne cbafrmansttip of tBe National" "Republican. Committee at present; but at the coming meeting a successor to State Senator Fassett, of New York, aa secretary of the committee will prob- ably be chosen. It will probably be John S. Clarkson, and when Senator Quay sees his way clear to retire, as he is anxious to do on account of ill health, Mr. Clarkson will very likely be made chairman. Clerical Fraud from Ofltar. YAXKTOX, S. D.. April 29. W. Gar- land, the Episcopal clergyman at Ver- million, S. D., wh ran the orphans' home in debt on the stren th of financial assistance that he was to re- ceive from Mrs. W. K. Vaaderbilt, Mrs. W. W. Astor and other wealthy friends. has been removed from his charge. The homo has been closed and the orphan children sent back to Kcw York. Bishvp Hare has promised to liquidate the in- debtedness on the church building. Ariz.. The collector of customs here ban China- men in jaiL wbo were captured CTOSMHF liar from Mexico iato the Uaived ar? a a parly of a ago at tbr Mexican Meaner City tarimx iron UK1 dncaiite. from pi O.. April 2? MM! aaifl that kin niflil trwm L. mj t >n ;