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Salem Daily News Newspaper Archive: May 1, 1890 - Page 1

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   Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - May 1, 1890, Salem, Ohio                               HE SALEM DAILY NEWS. NO. 103. ima. nMAt Assumea NTtKMft. eafoby Striken ntble Ereat. SALEM. OHIO, THURSDAY. MAY 1. 1890. -RaJli he May Day pa- most memorable ago. The parade tdtet affair. The BU for places in it as and it is esti- n men will gnificant feature will in a meas- jth of the eight- ,rly all the unions rill be found ar- he men who are working day. A will be held on parade. iference Wednes- committees of rs and the new v as apreed to sub- jnce to an arbitra- epresentatives of i immediately ap- arrannrement does aster Carpenters' mbers still refuse inters as a union, xided the eight- portant demands. icing house labor- pectlve strike at actically declared i to be in accord- of the American vho want to settle >efore another is The supreme ed Order of Rail- a final meeting led to accept the ifferent railroad n this city made which is 24 cents otors and 25 cents s an hour for day for night brake- an advance over s locality. Both settlement as a B directors of the station yesterday conference with a request of the They re- wish to obtrude aid only receive nfereuce directly rganization r All the coal it out en a strike They were in- tators from West dock laborers About 200 men on c quit without no- of dissatisfaction I by forty pioneer ire been getting md demand fifty s refuse to meet to have more ap- in there are aitu- [ay i. The jour- ind for nine hours ithout dissent Ot twenty- ion. and so unani- igainst the nine- t U thought the 5 to give up or bo )f which there U tiffle. A dozen arw yarn mill at for twen- They were re- iiirrsl at once. May Tbe Bias- to crant ihn the r- and all Uut two a tr. deaaaad aafl KRMMI.F.rTS CASE. of How tW Wrftte NEW Yowr, May World quotes Judo Wallace as saying. "The Kemm- ler writ WM granted to Kemmlsr's Buffalo counsel on application of a well- known New York lawyer. It was de- fective in that it did not bear Kemm- tor's signature nor the seal of the court, but the situation WM such an urgent one that I could not justify myself in to deliberate over technicali- ties. The man was liable to be exe- cuted at any moment; and having in my mind a doubt of constitutionality of the law by which he was to meet his doom I signed the papers." Albany special says: Burke Cochrane, attorney for the electrical companies in the execution by electricity test case, and Charles S. Hatch, attorney for Kemmler, had a conversation with Gov- ernor Hill at the executive chamber last Thursday relative to an appeal to the United States Supreme Court on the constitutionality of the new death law. It was understood that a reprieve WM asked for that the counsel might appeal to tbe Supreme Court, and that the Governor denied it. Judge Barrett, of the New York Su- preme Court, says Wallace's action is unprecedented. "When the Chicago Anarchists were he says, "their counsel went before Justice Bar- Ian, who was the United States Supreme Court Justice for the Illinois district, but he refused the writ and referred them to the full bench at Washington, I never heard of district judge grant- ing such a writ as the present one." A BISHOP'S ANATHEMA. Catholics Forbidden Under a Threat of Kx- commanlCHtiou to Support a Socialist BELLEVILLE, 111., May sensation that is a universal topic of discussion has been precipitated by Bishop Jans- sen, of Belleville. He has a bull of excommunication against the Arbeiter Zeitung, a Socialist paper of West Belle- ville, and its editor, Hans Schwartz. He commands all Catholics, on pain of ex- communication, not to read, advertise in or circulate the Arbeiter Zeitung. The diocese includes all Southern Il- linois, and the bull will be read in all Catholic churches It was read in the Belleville church last Sun- day. The Bishop claims the doctrines of the Arbeiter Zeitung are antagonistic to the church and the language unsafe for the family. Withdrew from the BIRMINOHAM, Ala., May Girard Assembly, Knights of Labor, of Pow- derly, Ala., one of toe largest assemblies in this State, has "withdrawn from the order. They claim that the Executive Board of the Knights of Labor is corrupt and uses the most dishonorable means to drive out of the order all honest workers. The withdrawal of this as- sembly has caused a sensation in labor circles. _ ImmomM Silver Mine Found. GREAT FALLS, Mont, May A dis- patch from Barker says that one of the richest strikes ever known in this camp has been made in the May and Edna mine. The night workmen broke into a lead of solid carbonate and galena. They have gone in twenty feet and are still in ore. The lead is so remarkable that it is believed it may depress the market value of silver. Leprosy In Boston. BOSTON, May L, It has just been learned that a Swedish woman, whose husband and children reside in Walt- ham, was ttkon from the steamship Ccphalonia on her inward trip Tuesday. suffering from leprosy. Tbe case is to be reported to the commissioners and it is possible that the steamship company will be compelled to take her back to Europe. _ Ttefcct Sfcot by T JASPAK. Ga., May Two watered (rcorpia Southern .t Florida Tne-oday and called a Haley Frink. the Trpariay the 1. one of shot him. and Ujen and >.i 1. A! a   :a and armssd s Tbr-sr S Hava Koached Uko of 8Uty Toan Shall a Peulou at the ol dcht Per Month. WASHXKOTOW, Mar the Journal the House proaeetad t vote upon the passage of che bill for the class! neattoa at wonted cloths as woolen cloths. bill waa 138; oottntlat a quorum. The text ot the bill Is at (oUowa: That Secretary ot the Treasttry aathorued and directed to olaMtfy as cloths all Imports of worsted cloth, whethet known aader tbe name of wonted cloth 01 under the names ot worsteds or 01 otherwise Mr. McKialey reported a resolution provlduu for the immediate consideration of tbe Senati Service Pension bill, to which the Morrlll Serv tee Pension bill may be ordered as a substitute. Mr. Carlisle protested against the adoption of resolutions of this character which took away from the committee of the whole the right to consider money bills and forced the House a vote npoa them after a brief debate The Oklahoma bill had been taken out ot the committee of the whole with the prevlom question ordered upon it The same had been true of the great conrt bill If this was not confession that the new code of rules had failed to facilitate the business of the House, he did not understand its meaning. The resolution was adopted and Mr. Morrlll took the floor in explanation ind support ot his MIL He said Mat this act of justice had been too long postponed. If the Government were U grant a service pension It should do it without delay. After an extended the bill was ordered to a vote. All amendment ot Mr. Yoder provld ing for a per diem pension was ruled out on point of order. The amendment reduc- ing the age limitation from sixty-two to slxt) yean was agreed to. The Morrlll bill was thei passed as a substitute for tbe Senate 188. nays n. The Senate bill, as amended by tbe substi tnte. was then 179, nays 70. The bill authorizes the Secretary of the In terior to place on the pension roll the name 01 any officer or enlisted man of sixty years of agt or over, or who shall hereafter reach that who served ninety days or more In the army navy or marine corps of the United States dor Ing the Rebellion and shall have received at honorable discharge therefrom and at the af eight dollars per month. All persons served ninety s or more In the military n naval service of the Tjnited States during th< late war and who have been honorably dia charged thercf-om, and who "are now or maj hereafter be suffering from mental or disability equivalent to the grade now eatab llshei In the Pension Office for the rating o! eight dol ars per month, shall be placed upor the list of invalid pensioners. It also provides for a pension to the widow any soldier when she sh.vi arrlTe at the age o< sutty years or, when she shall be without othe) means of supnort than her daily labor. Th( th'-n ud'ourned Dolph reported a concurrent resolution requesting the President to negotiate with the eovsmments of Great Britain and Mexico with a view of securing treaty stipula tlons for tbe prevention of the entry intj United States of Chinese from Canada and Mex Ico, and for its Immediato consideration Mr. Ings'Is objected, however, and the resola tkm went The Senate then resumed consideration of tht Customs Administration bill The amendment offered by Mr. Dawes. that in cases of the un of books, magazines and periodical: in several parts but one declaration of shall be required, was agreed to The amendment offered by Mr. Vest provid ing that the general appraisers who acted on a case shall be excluded from thf board of three general appraisers, to which at appeal may be osaie, was discussed at mud length, and rejected. The Mil was then lait as de. Mr Plan offered a resolution, which wat agreed to, for a correction of the Oklahomi bill by substituting the word "east'' for thi word "west After a bnef executive sesslot tbe Senate adjourned. an Overflow. DATEXPOKT, May u the amount of S30.000 was done to prop erty at the Rock Island arsenal Tues- day by an overflow. water powei dam is being built on the south side o! the Government island, and to proteci this coffer dams have been con- structed above and below it, and tht hitch water wore its way around tht upper bulkhead and washed away sotnf yards of earth, and the water cu' into the island fifty feet deep by 300 it lenrth. The work of dam building1 wili be delayed for weeks. Election hi CHICAGO. May sensation ol hour in political circles is the discov- ery by the State's Attorney of gigantic election frauds ia the Twenty-fonrtb ward, tbe SJ.TDC ward ia which the elec- tion were committed in 1974. and in connection with which Nacktn wat to the penitentiary. Ia tbe regis- try the State's Attorney has discov- ered fifty fictitious nasnesL "Fire   baak. :U aJVrixwa. the bank tbe have aa jet ttr the I JCrw TOBK. May Jowrjii H. Ford, foKnrriy bead lor Jt now th- Chicago lice! Co-of-tay. has Seem MiMiac .inoe lay. aatd kfo family tear that be met with Tint! T.lay. He had a f Bxwer irtih bin when waa in a Iwcali: v ia of to te A. R. KNCAXPMBKT. May Memorial for Laey Webb Hayes were held at Cnthedral Wednesday iMoning by tbe Woman's Belief Corpt of the Grand Army of the Be- labile. Mm Kate B. Sherwood deliv- tbs> address. She spoke bets fly but eloquently upon the boauti- tsl Itts ot Mrs. Hayes, her devotion to principle, aa-t earnest work in all recalled how Mrs. Hayes went into tbe society of Washington when eaeb woman's aim was to outdresa her neighbor, and how her simple, womanly attire was first ridiculed, then admired and imitated; how her example had always been for good, and had by its purity won praise from all classes. She closed with an eloquent description of Mrs. Hayes' peaceful death. Mrs. Ada Clark, of Kenton, is the probable next president of the Ohio De- partment At the G. A. R. meeting in Pike's Opera House in the morning the first order of the day was the selection of delegates to the National Encampment by the various organizations. The repre- sentation is by Congressional districts, two for each, and five at large, forty- seven in all The National Encamp- ment will be at Boston August 17. Captain P. H. Dowling, who was elected Department Commander, was born near Warren, Trumbull County, in 1837. He enlisted in Company H, lllth O. V. I., at Toledo, in 1862, as a private. He became First Lieutenant and served under Sherman. At the battle of Camp- bell's Station he was complimented for distinguished gallantry, and at tbe bat- tle of Franklin his exertions at a criti- cal moment contributed largely toward saving the entire command. Captain Dowling was in -twenty-one engage- ments and never absent from the front a single day except when incapacitated by wounds. Since the war he has held several public positions creditably. He has in the G. A. R. twenty years, and is now a member of the Council of Administration. A Hancock County Man Wlthoat Food for Period of Five PtSBUiT, O., Peter L. Powell, of has taken no iood for eight weeks of a solid character, and for the past five weeks nothing in the way of nourishment whatever. He was injured last fall by being run over by a vicious cow, and it is the opinion of the physicians, whom be consulted, that he is suffering from stricture of the esoph- agus. He says that for five weeks he was tortured by hunger so much that be felt like biting bis own arm, but for the last week he has no hunger, and nothing can tempt him to eat, though he took a drink of water of several swallows, the first that remained on his stomach for all this time. Mr. Powell is fifty-two years of Inspection of Fnbllc COI.CMBCS, May Chief Inspector of Shops and Factories McDonald has been requested by citizens of Clay township, Ottawa County, to inspect the town hall, opera house and high school buildings, the exits of which are believed to be un- safe in case of fire. The inspections will be made at an early date. Under a re- cent act of the Legislature inspections can be made at the pleasure of tho State Inspector, but it would be advisable for citizens to make tbe necessity for such work, as tbe inspector can not be advised otherwise of the condition of public buildings throughout tbe State. May 1. dam- age   V> fSTtftSnrfh. Al tbe trttit into an   Newark, N. J., man whom they met on their way east, for what they supposed was in counterfeit money. They started west again, but were observed by the police at the depot here as they were opening the satchel to count the supposed money, and on being ques- tioned the story came out. The satchel was found to contain tissue paper wrapped in a few good bills. Date Fixed for Trial. BALTIMORE, May the criminal court yesterday it was agreed to fix May 13 for the beginning- of ex-State Treas- urer Archer's trial for embezzling 000 of the State's funds. The investi- gating committee has learned that the former treasurer was for the larger part of the year 1SS8 holding bis office witu- out being under bond. This will have an important bearing- on the re- sponsibility of his bondsmen and will furnish the foundation for a big legal contest Satisfactory Tent of a Crnifter. WASHINGTON', May report of tbe board of inspection on tbe United States steamsbio Ualtimors states that the Baltimore made sixteen knots at sea and eight knots with one boiler and one propeller, with one propeller drag- ging. The Baltimore will receive coal at Norfolk. Va., and then proce- d to Bal- timore, where a celebration will be held in her honor, arriving there about May 10. After the celebration the Balti- more will proceed to Hay tie n waters. CHticic-M. WASKIXOTOX. May Beau- mont, chairman of the Knights of Labor national legislative committee, has ad- dressed a letter to Congressman McKin- ley, in which he criticises the Republi- cans of the House for supporting a sil- ver bill which confers legal tender powers on the proposed bullion silver certificates for the purpose for which, the national banks desire to use them, while refusing the and business men of tbe country the same privileges. Klowa to AtMM ay ItCTLEB, May Anne Ed- wards, age! seventv-elght yean, was blown to atoms by the explosion of a nitro-glycerine can here last The found tbe can in a brash pile and not knowing tbe daajreroas it took it borne to convert can into soms thing awful for tbe boajnrboUL when tbe occurred tbe fatal result. May TVe <44 levee ia front llermitac1-. caved ia jswVTlai Iffff tbe latl T trout. V4 1'alar will aim- JHJI X. Jl.. Ka i. In atim: mi V HarFarlavwe. -vine ilia- br V Hap J i! t   

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