Publication name: Salem Daily News
Location: Salem, Ohio
Pages available: 11,784
Years available: 1889 - 1916Learn more about this publication
Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - May 5, 1890, Salem, Ohio
HE SALEM DAILY NEWS. NO. 106. SALEM. OHIO, MONDAY, MAY 5. 1890. TWO CENTS. Senator ucky. Beck, Party in Tarifl ie Baltimore road Depot Expired mnd Senator Beck, dead at the Bal- Iroad station a few o'clock Saturday Friday in New rrived from that m trie train and station fell and The news of bis to the Senate and nt the Senate at born in Scotland. nd coming to this i graduated in la-n ersity, Lexington, cticed law in Ken- ucky for many ears and held no ffice until he waJ lected to Congress a 1809. He re- ained a member ol he House of Kepre entatives for eighl ears, when he was lected to the Sen- te. He took his oat in the Senate larch 5, 1877, and ie was twice re- ilected. In the Sen- many years a mem on Appropriations n Finance and he est informed Demo- tho tariff question in the debates on not unexpected iim in the Senate, friends had assured he was growing illne s which ended ,le less than two iras threatened with tol were heard the nest expressions of is extremely popu- s of the Senate and cers alike He had on the Republican and no enemies. Senator Beck's fu- pleted. The formal i death made iator Blackburn to- ivill at onca adjourn funeral service will te chamber. After on Tuesday, the ill be taken over the road to Lexington, ral will take place of the Kentucky ass will accompany sington and attend The usual Congres- accompany the re- will be announced mains will be taften afternoon aad, sur- of honor of Senate state in the Senate lay AT REST FOREVER. i of Or. Ttotla at Clau-Na-Gael Thuo- CHICAGO, May that is mortal of Dr. Patrick Henry C onin, wbo a yeai ago Saturday night was lured to the dei of death now known to history as the Carlson cottage, was laid to rest yester- day afternoon in a grave on the desolate beach-front of Calvary Cemetery. Ovet a thousand men and women braved the bleak wind and pelting rain to witness the final obsequies. The Sheridan .Guards as guard of honor and the Illinois drum corps, with muffled drums, .the Ancient Order of Hibernians and the Catholic Foresters turned out in large numbers. When the casket had been placed on the edge of tho the brief offices for the interment of the dead were read by Father Muldoon, chancellor of the diocese, and after it had been sprinkled with holy water it was lowered into the tomb. Then the members of the ladies' committee began to strew flowers upon the coffin lid and before the two wagon loads which they had brought with them had been ex- hausted, the grave was filled to the brim. It is intended to erect a monument over the gra> e at a cost of not less than and also to beautify the surround- ings until tho present waste is converted into a garden. BLAZING FORESTS. Immense Destruction Fire In the Tim- ber of the Northwest. HAZEIIUKST, AVis.. May vil- lage had a narrow escape from total de- struction Saturday. Fire started in Borne lumber piles and, driven by a terrific wind, bore down on the village, carrying every thing before it. Ten dwellings were .burned before it was gotten under control. HUDSON, May to this point irom New Richmond. Wis., are of the most alarming c. aracter. Forest fires a'e burning on three sides of the village and the last dispatch stated that the depot of the Omaha rail- road was on fire and asked that the Hudson fire department be rushed to Marble Cutters at Chicago the Strikers. Coke Workers Threaten to Go Out Unless Their Demands are plied: With. TARIFFJEB 4TE that point at once. SxtLLWATRU.-Minn., I down the Valley coke of feet of pine are being consumed in St. Croix valley by forest fires. For miles the air is so filled with smoke that breathing is almost impossible. Hun- dreds of mon are at work plowing about their meadows to prevent the spread of the forest fires. The woodland can not be saved and the fire will cease only after exhausting its supply of cumbusti- bles. Many woodsmen have deserted their homes and gone southward. STRICKEN WITH FEVER. Horrible KavaEes of an Epldem'c of Spat- ted Fever In Stricken Inhabitants from the Scourffe. CrxcDfXATi, May 25 re- ports of the ravages of spotted fever near Franklin, Tenn.. have been re- confirming and auguinenting the horrors heretofore reported. The dis- ease is unusually fatal, nine out of every ten persons attacked dying The fever had a brief run in Sumner and Webster counties about two months ago, but dis- appeared and people were greatly elated at their seeming escape, but last week it reappeared and withing forty-eight hours of its coining had taken five lives. Since then a dozen more have died, and the people of the stricken districts have about concluded to abandon it for- ever, as this is the fifth visitation of the fever. Farms and all kinds of stock can be bough t for a song. The origin of tho disease is not know n. It comes without warning and goes as suddenly. Female Arrested. LATHKOP. Mo., May 5.--Prosecuting Attorney Crisp, of this city, on Saturday issued warrants against all the women who took part in the recent crusade in this town. A warrant was sent to Clay County for the arrest of Mrs. Anna Car- dalty and XovcKy michael. the wife of the Itaptist jniais- stranded here two ter and the leader of the crusade. They of the man- were all arrested aad pave bond. The charge is malicious destruction of prop- erty. The arrests have caused jrrcat es- aad woTiea threaten to New Tork Rejoice Over Victory Which They State of Affitin in St. CHICAGO, May 300 mea em- ployed by the Western Transportation Company to unload their freight boats will probably strike this week for an in- :rease in wages and the eight-hour day. The employes of the Trust will demand ilie eight-hour day. There 13 little probability that their employers will concede it and it is likely COO or 700 men will strike to-night. In all the tailor shops along Milwau- kee avenue and adjacent streets the bosses were presented with a demand for an increase of ten per cent, in wages. Some of them granted the demand, but many others promised an answer to-day. The packers at the Stock Yards have concluded that all danger of a strike has passed. The special policemen have all been discharged and the extra force of city officers has been withdrawn. With the exception of the employes at the Malleable Iron Works, many of the iron workers have raturnol to work with their demands grantei. the under- standing being that they shall return to the old standard in the case of the de- mands being not generally acceded to. Many of the planing mill workers are returning to work with the same under- standing as that of the iron workers. About marble cutters in the re- tail yards of the city went out on strike Saturday for the eight-hour day and nine hours' pay. The demand was granted at one or two yards. SCOTTOALK, Pa., May monster strike is threatened in the coke region, which, if it occurs, will affect at least coke workers. It is the outcome of the Frick Coke Company shutting works, stating as i Shoots Herself. May attempt- ting occurred here as house, the victim variety ac- namc is Lillie Ar- was a member of the time -v-r. Xeilic ouse. She will is the cause that the miners were notcom- plying with the terms of agreement in filling wagons. Ths lockout affects about 300 men. The Knights of Labor officials are conferrm? on the matter and an immense strike is imminent if the Frick company refuses to adjust the grievances. NEW YOKK, May threatened general strike of the housesmiths of New York and Brooklyn has been averted, the bosses having agreed to tho proposed new scale, as follows: For finishers, class 1, S3.50 per day: clas-s A 53.00 ppr day; derrickmen, S3.7V help- ers, At the meeting of the United Brother- hood of Carpenters and Joiners Saturday night the chairman announced that 198 bosses had conceded the demands of the men in regard to the eight-hour mo e- ment, and that only'fifteen had refused. There was great enthusiasm. The United Order of American drpentera and Joiners also met and when their chairman declared that ninety per cent of the bosses had accepted the terms proposed by the mea there was much rejoicing. It is not expected a strike will occur. ST. Louis. May carpenters have determined to go out to-day unless they are conceded an advance of five cents an hour. The bosses say that they will refuse to make the concession, but will give employment to all non-union men they can secure. If this is at- tempted all men engaged in the build- ing trades will make common cause with the carpenters. Planing mill hands have made a demand for eight hours, which will be refused. Harness makers will go out to-day to enforce their de- mand for a fifteen per cent, advance. Quarrymen have notified their employ- ers tbr.t must hare more money and shorter hours. This week is ex- pected 'M show serious trade disturb- ances some sort of a ooapromi'-d Is effected. S.vN Fa May split oc- surikinc sail mea through the Carpca- refssiajj to support tbe aaill strike. The two finally <-a-b a rxiaT'T mill was Tbl. Wevk BUI Ukety WASHINGTON, May 5. The great tariff opens ia the House this week. It is to beffin Tuesday if nothing to interfere, and it will extend through the week at least Xo limit has been Mt upon the general debate yet, but an effort will be made to pass a resolution placing a limit upon it, and that limit will be short Republicans talk about setting it at one week and tho Democrats ask two weeks. An effort is being made to bring about a compromise on ten days. The leaders of the Re- publican side have consulted among themselves; they have consulted with the Speaker and they have consulted with the Detnoc.-atic members of the Ways and Means Committee, but al- ways with the same unsatisfactory re- sult The matter now rests in the hands of the Committee on Rules aad a reso- lution will doubtless bo reported from that committee at an early day. The only other important business to be considered in the House is the busi- ness which may come up under suspen- sion of the rules to-day. The Republi- cans ro anxious to call up the Rivet and Harbor bill and they claim that they have pledged the two-thirds vote necessary to take it up, but the Speakei has not said that he will recognize a member of the committee to make the motion to tako up the bill, so its fate is still a problem. AGAIN A DEFAULTER. Second Crime of ma Expert Book-keeper Paroled. From Prison and It In Riotous lAvlng. COETTMBGS, O., May Fred W. New- burgh, who has just been deposed from the secretaryship of the Columbus Base Ball Club, baa again turned out a rascal and from the last accounts is a def aultet to the sum of Newburgh is an expert book-keeper and in 18S1-32 was employed in the State Sinking Fund Commission office. While there he em- bezzled of the State's money and spent it in last living. He was arrested, tried and convicted on two counts for obtaining money under false pretenses, jetting three years on each. While in prison he was made book-keeper for the Institution. During Foraker's first term he was pa- roled and was then taken into the arm of Lazarus Co., large clothing dealers of this city, in the capacity of book- keeper. Of late he has been carrying matters with a high hand and the firm placed a detective on his track. For three weeks Xewburg has been shad- owed and the most astonishing disclcts- ures made. A hurried examination of the books was made and the shortage will amount to or more. New- burgh fled and is supposed to have gone to Chicago. Participate In the eight-Hour Demonstration In Hyde Park, Greatest Event of Its Kind for a Quarter Centnry. BASE Contoti Between the Various League and Association Clnbs. May 5. Following are the scores of Saturday's game: XATIOXjJ LEAGUE. At Pittsburgh 3, Cleveland 3 eleven innings called. At Chicago No game rain. At Boston 0, Philadel- phia 5. At New York 3, Brooklyn 7. PLAYERS' LEAGUE. At Boston C, Philadel- phia S At Chicago No game rain. At Now York 13. Brooklyn 4. At Buffalo 2, Pittsburgh 6. At Rochester Athletics 2, Rochester 13. At Columbus 4, Toledo S. At Brooklyn 5, Syracuse 4. At St. Louis Louisville 0, St Louis 10. SUXOAT- GAME'S. At Columbus 11. Toledo 3. At St. Louisvilo 11. St Louis 8. KILLED HIS BROTHER. Family Qwarrel Over a Trivial Matter in m TerriMv Tragedy. Mass.. May Hale, afed twoaty-ejjht. Uviag near UittvJale. killed Heary. agod forty-two. Saturday, duriajj a family quarrel, aad he is in jail here. Henry's had cut its footwhiie plowing, and Fred aad bis talking the matv-r when Henry, tbej V.aainjr hiaj. twic up a whifflc- A Continuous Sacceuton of AaUiences .VC- dressed by Leaders of Movement fur Shorter Hours. LOXDOX, May should come a memorable one in the history of demonstrations on the part of the labor- ing classes of England, for it has never been equalled since tho monster out- pon ings of the people which character- ized the reform movement of The most moderate estimate of the number of people taking part in the Hyde Park meetings yesterday is of which came in the procession and 000 gathered at will. This is a very con- servative calculation, however, and some observ rs accustomed to gauge largo crowds do not hesitate to assert that fully one million people partici- pated in the demonstration. There were 150 bands of music in the procession. Tbe affair was a throe-headed one, the largest number of men being under tho leadership of the Trades dis- tinctively non-Socialistic body. A some- what less numerous contingent ackno wl- sdged the leadership of tho central com- mittee, which leans strongly towards Socialism; while a third division was under control of the out-and-out Social- istic organization known as the Social Democratic Federation. The Trades Council procession was badly led and was hardly better than a straggling mob of 'dirty and ragged men whose appear- ance made it plain that they repre- sented the unemployed rather than the workingraen. Tho central committee's procession moved in much the best form, and was made up of a more well-to-do set of workmen. When all the marchers had reached the park the scene was an im- posing one. The plainness of garb characterizing the assemblage as a whole was largely offset by the gay banners and by the surprising prevalence of per- sonal decoration in the shape of bright bibbons, rosettes, etc., some being the badges of the unions, others impromptu embellishments. The scone resembled a huge fair, the crowd outside of the dense central portion being dispersed in smaller groups, each made up of the au- ditors of some orator of more moderate fame than that of the leaders, who ad- dressed the main crowd from the cen- tral platforms. The of a mile long and half a mile crammed with a solid mass of _people, while all the streets and ways leaulujj lu park were more or less congested. The Whitechapel district seemed to disgorged a considerable fraction of the denizens to swell tho throng. The crowd ebbed and flowed and instead of one meeting, there was a continuous succession of audiences. This was largely the result of the paucity of speakers. It was impossible for half the people to hear what was said and in fact no one seemed to care much about listening. Tho gathering together in the public place and exchanging greet- ings and op nions seemed to be the idea uppermost The marching, or coming and going, continued from o o'clock until after nightfall- Groups of marchers continued to ar- rive long after darkness had put an end to the speaking. The day was an order- ly one, despite the thronged condition of the streets. The police did not in- terfere ia any way with the processions or meetings except to put a veto upon an attempt to lead an elephant through tho streets as part of the turnout. The only arrests were those of thieves, who were out in great force. Altogether the demonstration was a creditable one to the great eight-hour movement. raws J by Tntecraph From all Parte Earth. The House has passed the Diploraatie and Consular Appropriation bill. The American aqoadron of evolution now in European has been or- dered to proceed to Brazil. Marriot Brosius has been renomlnated for Congress by the Republicans of tirt Tenth Pennsylvania district Dr. Ryland T. Brown, possibly the best-known scientist, minister and scholar in Indiana, died at Indianapolis recently, in his eighty-third year. About 250 weavers at the Garner cot- ton mills at Newburgh, N. Y., have struck for an increase of salary on ac- cout of an increase in lengh of cloth. Bishop Casper Borgess died at Kala- mazoo, Mich., the other day, aged sixty- two years. Ho has been failing each day but remained conscious until near the end. The Treasury Department's monthly statement of changes in the circulation daring April past, just issued, shows a net decrease during the month amount- ing to Fire the other day at Morgan Park, a suburb of Chicago, totally destroyed the post-office block, in which were located a grocery store, a drug store and Wash- burn Hall. Loss The following named National banks hare been authorized'to commence busi- ness: The CarjitAl National Bank of Olympia. Wash., capital SIOO.OOO; the Union National Bank of Zanesvillo, O., capital SloO.oy'J. General Henri Grcslo. formerly French. Minister of War is dead, aged seventy- one years. He was a life Ssnator and a Commander of the Legion of Honor. He took a prominent part in the .African campaigns and in the Franco-Prussian war. Woman Hud Murdered. DEXVKIS, Col., May Mrs. a widow residing on South Eleventh street, was found lyin?