Saturday, May 3, 1890

Salem Daily News

Location: Salem, Ohio

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Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - May 3, 1890, Salem, Ohio 'HE SALEM DAILY NEWS. L NO. 105. SALEM. OHIO, SATURDAY, MAY 3. 1890. TWO CENTS. Proportions In kaigo. nine Mill Employes lAotevtlle, Ky., iron molders n most' of the large stablisbments of the MoCormick harvest- rks, on the "Black so much turbulence ars ago, went out on for the elght- ,form rate of wages. Lders out is estimated u hundred were em- sago Malleable Iron concern of the kind llinois Steel Company Iders the eight-hour strike. in the planing mill the West Side also it-hour day and eight o'clock in the after- non-union molders conveyed in a bus to ester works were at- at Blue Island ave- rs of the bus were of the occupants injured. The driver which were aimed at shing his horses, suc- A report of the as- ed to the nearest po- quad of officers went and shops along the closed in the after- on that celebrated a complete standstill. mployes of the Ajax near the McCormick an eight-hour day. ilders have made no meeting with the em- atter are in absolute t is demanded. The also do not seem to ind and say that they ered by their leaders ole affair has the ap- L simple case of strike >rities apprehend no e, but the neigh bor- jlled by officers and reak will be speedily the strike has not of work in the other McCormick's reaper ed at the Goodwillie for eight hours yes- t noon their demands nd they returned to tthe Cooper Lumber also victorious. grant the eight-hour rent to work at noon. en by Dem- iiture factory struck Seven hundred men liicago Cottage Organ affected by the strike work unless granted strike of the ceding in a peaceful Yesterday 500 men dquartcrs. Walking 1 addressed the men lat only forty-six men ie shops of the mein- iter Builders' Associa- .wcnty-elgbt of ibern ikers at the request of al called upon them. that struck is that there will be i Jl the building trades, distsrtiance in the Kttildin-r La- tbf c a conference Th-r ais aa bocr. said Bwabcrof per laid ldf-n The taVf artjon Mar S Ttrv an any job where the boss had refused to pay the advanced rate. LotmvnULE. Ky., May thou- sand carpenters went on a strike here yesterday morning, demanding eight hours as a day's work, with no reduc- tion in wages. Twenty boss carpenters have conceded the strikers' demands and the trouble will probably be amica- bly settled in a day or two. M'CALLA'S DEFENSE. Commander of the KntorprUo ReapoiulbUlty for Everything on That NEWYonK, May the McCalla court-martial yesterday Commander Mo- Calla said he desired to assume all re- sponsibility concerning any thing oc- curring- on the Enterprise. The was an average one There were many tough characters who had never before been on a cruise. During the entire cruise sixty-three men deserted Sixty- six per cent of the crew were aliens. McCalla assumed the responsibility for Fitzgerald's punishment (Jacob's lad- The ironing of Walker and Hen- ning had been dona under his direction. The marching of the men up and down the spar deck was to sober them. He denied depriving the men of their ham- mocks. The ironing of the men at Rouen, ho said, was necessary Their punishment consisted of extra duty and deprivation of liberty for from one to three months. The chaining of the men at Rouen was for safe-keeping and not for punish- ment He did not think there was any- thing in the story of men ironed at Naples. He acknowledged omissions iu the logbook, but explained that they were not intentional. He knew of no instance where a member of his crew was maltreated by his orders. In regard to the strait-jacketing of Sundblad he said he thought the man crazy from al- coholism. STOLE Ebers, Ex-Auditor of Henry Coun- ty. O., Proves to Have Done Up the Tax- for the Above Amount. COLUMBUS, 0., May State Au- ditor has investigated the financial con- dition of Henry County and it is found that ex-Auditor Charles Ebers has failed to account for due the State, has unlawfully received and converted to his own use in foes and has mis- appropriated that belonging to the school fund and 148.18 due the township fund is myste- riously missing. Of the delinquent personal tax claims collected was unaccounted for by the auditor, and he also failed to ac- count for any penalties imposed upon delinquent taxpayers, thus making the shortage in this one item S200 greater. The auditor also paid himself more than was legal for services ren- dered in the collection of delinquent taxes. He allowed himself too much for making- ditch notices. The report also states that S300 of the Dow liquor tax is unaccounted for. THE TIDE TURNING. Testimony In of Mrs. Van- dergrUt. the Alleged Poisoner. MT. HOLI.Y, X. J., May In the trial of Mrs. Yandergrift for attempting to poison her son, Xorman. Prof. O. G. Wood, of the University of Pennsylva- nia, testified yesterday that Norman's symptoms could hare been produced by gastro-intestinal catarrh as well as by an irritant poison He said Dr. Hull's treatment was all wrong and doubtless made the boy worse. Prof. William Pep- per, of the same iastitution. gave simi- lar testimony. Young Norman was recalled and tes- tified that one night during his illness ihe doctors gave him up. saying hccould not live twenty-four hours, but after tbev left he went down stairs and ate a- hearty mcaL He afterward wrote a let- ter to the doctors thanking them for ibcir opinion. The testimony for ibe defense far has been strong. and p-sM severe apainst Mrs. VandcrprJfi than it Her ac- is cwsfidvally <-jtjx-f by her friends. Mar 3. Th- ntsike still on and tSw <-xact3y w OaUook for Industries Trade. Mtuiy Bnuaehea of Manufacturing W1M to Depressed for Weeks Labor of last KEW YOKK, May G. Dun Weekly Review of Trade says: pects of silver legislation havinf- come less distinct, some of the specula- tive markets have reacted from th4 cent advance. At the same outlook for industries and trade is distinctly less favorable, ontafl to damage to wheat and cotton andjtisoi disturbances. The accounts ot to winter wheat grow more defini foreshadow a lower official report that of last month. A special port from Memphis indicates plantyhj 27 per cent., against 32 per cent at All time last year, unfavorable 538 out of 603 returns, material from too much rain, and extensive from floods. It is most encouraging that the demonstrations have thus far led to.nc violence, and in a number of cities desire of employers to avoid hat caused full or partial concessions. TbJhM have encouraged strikers insist upon demands, although the ployers say it is not possible to concefe, so that there is more prospect of pec- longed controversy than there waf week ago. As yet the markets for terlala have not been much affected, though sales of lumber are restricted in some cities. The success ot the ment is certain to increase the cost production in many dppartments, prices of many necessaries and the of buildings; a change which will not conduce to business activity. The im mediate prospect is that many indus- tries mar be to some extent disturbed for weeks to come. The general average of prices is nearly one per cent, lower than a week ago. Reports from other cities are gener- ally favorable as to the volume of busi- ness, and bank clearings show an in- crease over last year of ten per cent. At Boston wool is stronger on some grades that are scarce, and a better demand is seen, sales reaching pounds, and yet no improvement whatever is de- tected in the market for goods. Diffi- culties in the clothing trade do not abate and apprehension of more failures causes uneasiness in this and other cities. There is much less complaint of slow collections throughout the jSorth-- process sa west, but considerable in some linesTat Philadelphia, Boston and New York. Good crops and large sales of farm prod- ucts have made things comparatively easy at the West, but the effects of two successive open winters are felt m east- ern markets. Run OD CkOMs IU ATLAXTIC Crnr, N. J., Yester- day a notice was posted on the doors of the Merchants' bank in this city notify- ing depositors that the bank would sus- pend business temporarily. The state- ment circulated that the bank was connected with the defunct Bank of America. Philadelphia, causing the de- positors to make a heavy run on it and the funds ran out. The statement of the connection with the Bank of America is denied by the cashier, but the main bank, with its branches at PlcasantviUe. Mullica Hill and Egg Harbor City, are all ordered closed. XoMc WaftM V23.MO CHICAGO. May C. Xoble. owner of the stallion Alcryon. has sued the National: Trotting Association aad Philip Job niton for CtS.OOO and the Standard farm far the amount. The suit of at Boston lait fall between Alcryon and ia which Xelsvs won in Ii was that "threw" race, aad called off aad and his driver. be did tcil aad that his HERBORIZED BY TOUGHS. DilU Aaars PAWS, Tex., May rwtthes here of a reign of terror that prevails at Lehifh, Indian Territory, a town of inhabitants in the Chootaw Nation, on the Missouri, Kan- sas A Texas railway. There is no mu- Bioipsl government and the border tovfts have collected there and ac- knowledge allegiance to no law. The Indian authorities are powerless and those of the United States ate thwarted. Until a few weeks ago there sem- blance of order, but the city marshal compelled to resign, being informed that if he failed to do so he would be lynched. defiance of the laws of the United StfttM and the Indian country the vilest of liquors are sold. Murder is by no means uncommon. There is a secret organization in the town, similar to the Molly Maguines, that terrorizes the population. There are some respecta- ble people in the place, but all they have depends upon their silence and they acquiesce in the lawless deeds Recently an attempt was made to or- ganize a municipal government, but the lawless element elected the officers City Marshal Roberts was murdered while trying to arrest Jean Desmond, a French miner. A CANADIAN BOOtMLEB. Member of Parliament Charted With Hav- ing Seenred by Crooked Meth- QUEBEC, May sensation has been created in political and commercial cir- cles here by the publication of charges of jobbery against Bon. Thomas McGreevy, member of the Dominion Parliament for thia-eity. The charges are preferred by his own brother, Robert McGreevy, for years his partner in divers enter- prises, and O. E. Murphy, of Larkin, Connolly A Co., dock contractors. The publication consists of affidavits specify- ing amounts paid to McGreevy for ob- taining for those making the charges contracts with the Department of Public Works of Canada. The sum paid to him, according to the affidavits, reaches _______________ Plummer'i New Xeat Curing IjrnijUfAPOUS, May F. Plum- mer, of this city, has invented a process for curing meat in warm weather TV 1th- out the use of ice and has applied for a patent He claims that he can cure meat ready for smoking in thirty days, and that he uses nothing except natural agencies. The pork packers of this city are much interested in the matter and surprising results are promised. Packers i.who have seen the meat cured-by Plum- -ctrfed meat, if not better, an will result in a great saving to them if it proves to be what they now believe it is. _______________ Iron to be Sold. WHEELING, W. Va., May. reports that the Aetna and Standard sheet iron mills, across the river from this city, are about to be sold to an En- glish syndicate are confirmed. The Standard mill JB- about sold, the price asked and accepted being The capital stock is The mill cleared last year and employs 400 hands. The syndicate offers for the Aetna and all the stockholders except two have signed the agreement to sell. Winter Wheat Killed. ST. PACT- Minn., May from Rice. Olmstead. Fairbault and other southern Minnesota counties indi- cate that winter wheat is practically all killed and farmers are industriously enpajjcd in spring wheat, oats and flax. In several territories there is great need of rain and bravy winds are blowing grain out of the ground. The acreage of spring wheat in Minne- about five per cent, prrater than last year. _____ Outbreak May totn and of that character arc Is- Nay rolnrri pnner OK (Hnuaa- bank. It arrea: ckarfiwd ML to war pa-.ii aad <wst lanc5-4 wronps Wood. withdrawn tbr5r chSJdrrs Irosj aad rcfuv bark, farsc work, and arc Tearful thai NUEStHK From Ohio GRANTED THE INCREASE. (or Fay To. The dif- flevlty is about settled, In all but two instances the ten per cent Increase been acceded to. These ate the Schaefer and Excelsior foundries. President Fittpatrick, of the National Iron Holders' Union, says: "The mat- ter is practically ended. I hare been given to understand that those two foundries will give the price as soon as they are aware that the others have promised to do so. By Monday every thing will be settled. The bench mold- en have made their demand, to go into effect Monday, and there to be disposition to accede out marked objection. The principal objection raised in the other cases was the suddenness of the demand." The strike at the United States Bung Manu- facturing Company was settled yester- day and the men are all at work Eloped With m Famous Showman. CisciNirin, May 3. It leaked out yes- terday that Miss Leonora Smith, daugh- ter of ex-Mayor Smith, and John Robin- son, Jr., the showman, slipped over to Gretna Green from Maysvillo, Ky., last Wednesday evening and were married by the famous Squire Beasloy. Miss Smith's father, who is now United States Collector at this port, denies the story, but his language shows that he is not altogether sure about it, although he instate that his daughter had no oc- casion to elope. A Stubborn Salamander. MARTIN'S FEBBT, O May 8.- The contractors who have been at work for tiro weeks blasting out the salamander in the Benwood blast furnace hare given up in despair. Enormous charges of dynamite have been used and con- siderable damage done to surrounding property, but the salamander is as firm as ever. The mass contains about 100 tons. Its remarkable tenacity has at- tracted a great deal of attention. It is feared that the furnace will be ruined. Carponten on Strike. YoraosTOWir, O., May All the Journeymen carpenters of this city are on a strike They want twenty-five cents per day more and nine hours' work. Some contractors ate willing to accede the demand, but the carpenters refuse to work on lumber furnished by planing mills which -111 not accord complications serious." P. J. Carmichael, the principal of the Loveland, 0., schools, who was indicted by the United States grand jury last April for sending obscene and filthy letters through the mails, has been captured by Inspectors Holmes and McAfee near Leroy, N. Y. He will be brought back as soon as pos- sible, and will probably receive the full extent of the law. Carried Too Far. ALUAjrcr, O., May The city was considerably worked up over the re- ported death of Dr. J. H. Tressel, of this place, at Kansas City. Investigation prowl the report untrue, and it is sup- posed to be the -work of professional rivals here. Dr Tressel is Pennsylva- nia railroad surgeon and secretary of the National Association of Railway Surgeons. _ A May Yesterday afternoon, oa the union school grounds, the presentation of a flag by O. A. K. to the schools and the rais- thereof. Mayor H. TV. Caniss de- llrfercd fbe oration of the day. Rev. E. J. 9nitb. commander of the post, pre- ted flag, and Mknicaker accepted it in of O.. May 3 ihc Jorrsai. was with papers showing- feat his wirald-be MMMAIB of IMUM Caiiill. bai tcuugbt suit siw Jor h V. whlrh sow V- CONGRESSIONAL WO UK. BUI ._ BUI Debated Defeated by Houac. WASHIMOTOX. May Mitch, ell yesterday offered a resolution, whleh west over, calling on the Secretary cf the TreeMry for information M to the importation, sad ex- portation of cold and silver daring the yeat 189B, and M to bank notes retired and the kind of money Issued to take their The concurrent resolution roqneatinf fee President to enter into negotiations with the governments of Great Britain and Mexico, with a view to securing treaty stipulations for the prevention of the entry of Chinese laborers into the United Stated, was ink en up and agreed A message from the Ifouse, with the House amendment to the Senate Dependent Pension was UU belore the Senate. The bill aad amendment were referred to the Committee on Pensions. The Customs Administrative bill was taken up, all the committee amendments were agreed to the bill -wag 35, nays (Mr. Payne b2tng the only Democrat in the af- firmative The bill authorizing the issue of treasury notes and deposits of silver bullion, was taken up and made the "unfinished business" from Wednesday next until disposed ot The conference report on the Oklahoma Town Sites bill as presented aad agreed to. After short session for executive business the Senate adjourned. Milliken presented and the House adopted the conference report on the Lafayette. Ind., publio buUding bill. The limit of coat is tSO.OOX The same action waa taken on the conference report on the Chester, Pa- public building bill The limit of cost is fixed A resolution was adopted setting apart Satur- day, June 14, for the delivery of eulogiet upon the late Samuel J. Randall. The House then resumed consideration of the Copvrlpht bill Mr Hopkins, of nUnols, said that the ostensiole purpose of the Mil was to extend rights of American authors But the measure meant vastly more tnau this The In- evitable result of it would be to create a glgan- t'C publishing moaopoly. which would raise the price of every book and periodical printed In this country and would Impose a tax on reader of books. It would affect the reader of even periodical and even the reaJer of the rural newspaper would suHer Mr Blaa'l thought the bill would establish a great publishing monopoly Mr. Cnlborsou of thought the meas- ure waa intended to enhance the business in- terests of one class at the ejrpense o' the peo- ple. The higher grades o American authors did not auff rtrom competition. Mr Mills thought thi bill wauld increase the price of the foreign author's boo'jc and stop wheels of civilisation by making literature ex- pensive. Mr. Anderson, of Kansas opposad the bill. watch ho said would take away the pro (Its of the typographical unions in small places, even if it benefited the un'ocs in large towns McAdoo criticized the class of cheap liter- ature being put la circulation He spoke of It "nasty" ami 'trashy When there was a copyright there would be American spirit in harmony w th American institutions injected into a Itteratir c which would bo American. The vote wax then taken on th third readtaf- of the bill and it 98, nays 130 Before the announcement ol the result, Mr Breckenridgtf, of Kentucky who voted In the affirmative changed his vote to the nega- tive for the purpose of a Mr. of Illinois moved to larpw mo- tion on the table an4 Mr Adams to take re- cei5. A vote wus taken oa the recose mottoa nnd it was defeated At the nirtt session passed seventejn prh nte pension blitt ad ounied. THE NATIONAlTGAME. BeoalU of a Uar'i Work by lu are" scores of yesterday's games. XATIOXAL I.t.VOUK At Cleveland Cincinnati C, Cleveland 1. At Pittsburgh 9, Chicago 7. At New York 6, Phila- delphia 7. At Boston 11, Brooklyn PLAYEUS' LEAGUE. At Chicago 10. Cleveland 4. At Xew York 3, Brooklyn 6. At Boston 6. Philadel- phia 2. At Buffalo4, AMEUICAX At Syracuse Brooklyn 3, Syracuse 9. At Athletic G. Rochester S. At Columbus 3, Toledo 15. At St Louisville 3, St Louis 11. _ Labor RloU la Spain. BAIICEI-OXA. May 3. The strikers were very riotous yesterday and greatly obstructed business. The civil guard having failed to quell the disorders, a state of siege has been declared. Last night the strikers set to a tool hu.t in the street. The guards charged upon the mob and drove them away, wound- ing several. Another mob attacked the priaua? office where iba proclamation declaring ibe siege being printed and ine were called oat to toct ifce buiJdisg. Similar outrages are reporx-d fcwa and Alicante. _ by a. la.. May came suddraiy ilhtroinaLrd and aleJy all wcrw caul in Ihat direc- be- tion. A bail of trarelinp with rapidity an thrfr JSMC. 'It 1, w ?t! '1 i

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