Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - May 6, 1890, Salem, Ohio FHE SALEM DAILY NEWS. II. NO. 107. OHIO, TUESDAY. MAY 6. 1890. TWO CENTS. Weary of tbc Xnmber Go Bsjct at the eg aud No Itataetion t Hours of Labor. n New York Accede to St. IxtnU Qaarrrmen Strike for In- [ay 6. Nearly all the work- out on strike along the Friday returned to work ling, most of them undet as against which they re- he McCormick works the orted for duty. At the cai Ls, French i Co., two-thirds mployes returned to work rate of wages and hours of 3 understood that a new ar- ill be entered into upon the 9 officers of the company, in Europe. The employes eable Iron Works are still expect to effect a sattle- a company in a day or two. on of the. strike and strik- a to the pight-hour move- ilanlng mill district seems at confused and. taken as itrlke may be put down as some of the mills the men 1 to work on the old ten- others the eight-hour day wages has been conceded ler negotiations, while at >ps the eight-hour day has L by the proprietors and pay has been accepted by ;k Yards there was nrit a I a strike yesterday, one 7 house starting up after f some days and 500 more employment than could be eetings of the sash, door kers were held in several Pest Side yesterday." Toe eheld for the purpose of j the union now being aen employed at the ma- ting -their support. It was they would, in a measttre, sues with the carpenttifc man of the latter orgsp-t" andle work turned out by f to grant the demand for There was no strike at inks' works vesterday, as L the Strike of the gas men ed strike of the dock men -ern Transportation Corn- id the Anchor line did not The reason is said to bX not Sufficiently organized e %oo many men -ready to aecm. There is no etmnge on of the carpenters' jitrike. for settlement wtytt -Jtsie Associaton are 1 the men will resume walk ro. JMay The carpenters a a body, did not have to ly to enforce their demand rs as a day's work. At the neeting hall yesterday it hat 200 bosses Had granted aud that only thirty-five In the latter places the ck, but it is expected that Hies will ba settled within housesmiths did not go on lemands having been com- ?he latest returns from the dquarters show that only rat of work. May Two hundred and makers and -one hundred ent out on strike here Mon- The former demand an fteen per cent and the rec- ihop abuses, the latter 52.35 tight hours. .n, I1L, May C car- who recently wcni on a n increase of wages and point, now strike for an IT with the same pay. It is ac demand will be conceded nt, at least. K. May After a long and iny Sunday night Ibe car- city decided to postpone .c eSgbt-hour day for one c Was a great deal of dis- >he majority are not in Via? eight eight fitters of to the Offer K630ILEITS CASE. Habeas Corpiu leaned at 1 Supreme Covrt to a Mmlar DocaavMt. BUFFALO, May writ ol habeas corpus has been issued in case of Kemmler, the murderer. Copies were served yesterday-upon District At- torney Qumby and otbe-s interested in the case, including Warden Durston. to produce Kemmler before Judge Under- wood at Auburn on Saturday next. The writ was granted by Judge Corlett and was obtained by Charles S. Batch. It is issued to dispose of the question as to whether the warden of tbe State prison at Auburn can legally execute Kcmm- ler. A stay of execucion v, as some time ago asked on the same ground, Mr. Hatch urging that nobody but the sheriff of Erie County could execute his client. >Uy 6 M. Sher- man, attorney for Kemmler, 10w under sentence of death by electrocution, ap- peared before 1ic Supreme Court of the United States jesteiiUy and made argu- ment for a of habeas corpus for his client. His aigument wis based on the claim that this mode of punishment is cruel and unusual. '1 ne Sup erne Court denied his habeas co p.is, but decided to hear an argument [or a writ of error May 19. SENATOR M EMORY Honored in n Congreu by an Etrlr VII it. WASHINGTON Miy chap- lain In hi? pra e- t, .h img of. the Senate Monday refe red fe nnj t the d.vith of Sena- tor Beck. Mr B ua te t te formal an- nouncement of Mr c s (IjJith. resolutions were adopted for the v of a commit- tee to sup-rlritenil th f me-ul and the Senate adjourned until no n to iv T6e presiding o tlcer the commit- tee to an mi th- rune-i MI Blackburn, Harris, Vance, Keana, Dawea, Man- denoB and Evar b'u nvr r-ny morning la the House Dr .11 Uir ,t nd hnpliln, elo- quently o u'l-Oei to the sudden death of Senator He -pike of 'be dead Senator mi., inj in u-Uerst mdlnf. rlc eTp r. nc dauntless in courarr 1ly a a d habit, patr.otlim w s n ullied, ii tesrlty jnl hon- or above on On mo'lon of Mr M !Ctn'T the Senate amend' Jnents tothe Cn-tomi A'm' Htntive b 11 were non concurr d In and a rj ordered. Messrs. MeKlnlrv and C rt'sle were appointed conlere s The House acr ed to t ic o f jrcnce roport on the Oklahoma Town Mil The formal hm-'-g received from Set ate a-moun ing he death of Sena tor Beck nnd tavit the H u e to be present at the funer il s Mr Breckeurldfe ottered a re.-olrt on e Ting thf Invitation and reQUSHt'mr tee Spca r t ,it> o nt a com mlttee to act with 'h maw to-nmit ee at the funeraL There o'u 1 opted and after tbe Speaker named the cocaml.ue the House adjourned.________________ FROM THE DIAMOND. From the Sc >re of the Leacor itnd Association. KEW YOUK, May 6. Following are the results of Monday'sygames- VA.TlOTfA.l> M5AOUE. At Chicago Cincinnati 2, Chicago 3 called. At Cleveland No rain. At New York 3, Brooklyn 8. At Boston 5, Philadel- phia 6. PLATERS' LEAGCK. At Pittsburgh 13, Chicago 5. At No rain. At Boston 4, Brooklyn 20. At New York 4, Phila- delphia 8. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. At Brooklyn 0, Syracuse 6. At Athletics 1, Rochester 5. __ Fixed a Limit on Tariff Debate. WASHINGTON', May A caucus of Republican members of the House was held yesterday. It was agreed to post- pone consideration of the River and Harbor bill until the tariff bill has been disposed of. Several propositions con- cerning the time to be allotted for de- bate and voting on the tariff bill were put forward. It was decided finally to allow four days for general debate, be- ginning on Wednesday next, and nine days for considering and voting on the amendment. This will bring the bill to a vote on May 20. ___ Snffbcated bj- May G and Bessie Parlie. aged seventeen and sixteen rears, employed as domestics at a board- ing house on South Halstead street, were found in their bed Monday morn.tr.ff. bat-inf been suffocated by oping front a jet la their rootp which they had accidentally left tnnsed on after extinguishing tbe girls were anaccasionied to modem Im- provements and had frequently preued tear of the A Desperate Within Prison Watte. Lift Bmtal Xegrro Meets Death the Hands of Disciples. The May S. boat arrived Sunday night froa New York, havzac roa-V run Flatting- Like a Maatae He Vi tbe Leaden Mali Wbleb f HU Narrow CelL COLUMBIA, S. C-jMay Leap- hard, the young negro con viclsd of crim- inally assaulting Miss "Cannon, a white girl of sixteen, and senJancod to be hanged April 11, but who jfrbtained a respite, was lynched in jail Sunday night The accounfp indicate that the lynchers succeeded the cell after shooting and then were almost com tlnue the shooting on desperate resistance. Sheriff Lexington, telegraphed Governor Rich- ardson as follows: Sunday about two o'clock a posse of men brolte down the door to mv sleeping rooro, with, a large hammer, took the by force, opened the jail door and shot Leaphard a number of yThe cor- oner has empanelled a jury to View tbe body. A witness of the occurrence men went directly to the jail curing the keys and unlos entered door after door until cell was reached. This they open with the keys. Leaphardt the mob and realiting that he, killed, seized a long iron rod the attack. As the lynchers shot the grating of his cell he maniac, wounding one of Some five hundred shots Into the cell and' the man riddled with bullets, which up afterwards In the room by Pasted on a tree in front of thei the following. "Governor Ri and Judge Wallace are responslBe for lynch law in Lexington Countjfe On wives and daughters must and sjRall protected at any and erery hai In the cell with Leaphari an- other prisoner named Forster, detective, who got the first wound in the fray, being shot through th.4 arm. Forstejr shouted out: "Gentlemjpa, if you don't want to kill us both, fof jQod's sake let me out." 4" Leaphard was once brought from Lexington because of threats he would be lynched there, 'but the ppople of Lexington rose in public denounced the notion. as a reflection upon the community, and, brought such pressure to bear upon the Governor and the-'jttdge spited the prisoner that a delegation who personally pledged themselves for his safety were allowed to take him back to Lexington jail. _ AN ATTACK OS UfGALLS. Pres dent of the A1U- aoeo to Have No Love for Senator. TOPEKA, Kan., May In a letter published Monday in the Alliance Tri- bune, President Clover, of the Farmers' Alliance of Kansas, come out squarely against the re-election of Senator In- galls Re says- "I claim that in his interview has taken the right po- sition on the Farmers' Alliance, but it is because he is cute enough to say the right thing, and every one in Kansas knows that he said it simply to try to fool the farmers, not because he cares any more for the Kansas farmer now than ever. He never done anything for the Kansas farmers but look down on them, and if he were sent to the Senate Hf ty years yet he never would. of a Gay Old Deceiver. PHILADELPHIA, May 6. Mr. Joseph SheeU, aged eighty, a member of the Gcrmantown poor board and a trustee and sexton of the Donkard church there, died yesterday from the effects of an overdose of opium, taken, it is believed, with suicidal intent. Three weeks who a widower, married Miss Mamie Johnston, iwcair-sevea years old. aad the marriace canoed a stir for the reason that other wotnen claimed that feaem groom was engaged to then. After the marriage te several Itriuc very and wore than once evoke wf odiaff BECK'S SUCCESSOR. Kmtveky .us Cor 'i, May 0. A special to the Evening Post from Frankfort, I have interviewed Judge William Lindsay in regard to the Senatorial sit- uation. He thinks it would be indis- creet for him to talk at present, but there can be no doubt as to his desira to succeed Senator Beck. State Senator Hendricks, who WM rfosetea with Mr. Lindsay, said: 'You can say his friends are going to do all la their power to have him nominated. Mr. Lindsay's can not now be estimated, from the fact that so many of the members can not Men.' Owing to the feeling that seems to exist between Oovaraor Boekner and the feiends think he wUI not allow to go before the Democratic caaMfc" Senator Beefctt'ttoMWOr will be elected on Maf IX According to the statutes the eleetteo may be held upon the second Tuesday utter the General Assembly shall have been notified offi- cially by the (Jtfverswr of a vacancy in the United Sakate. The Demo- cratic will held either Satur- day or Monday fcETURN. Weary of SlMtUaberKer. Baek to Hint May J. Monroe Shellenberger. the Doythstown, Pa., lawyer who ran away aersral weeks rgo after swindling clients aft! farmers in Bucks County out of lSo.000, re- turned Sunday night atff sfih Monday at the hones of his brother-in-law in this city. After leaving Doylestown Shellenberger went west seen at Tacoma, Wash., but he disappeared from that city before a warrant could be served upon him, Yesterday morning Sbellenberger sent word to the sheriff of Bucks County that he was hem awaiting orders. The sheriff came to the city last night and went to Doylestown with his prisoner. Those who saw the once handsome and lawyer say that he looks much broken In health and it is believed that he came back to the scene of his opera- and gave himself up bocause he was tired of hiding away from the offi- cers of tb.-jaw. BADJLY DISFIGUKED BIAS on SiMptoton of Helng the Party Who Kilted a Woman tn Dourer. DKIIVKII, Col., May clothes of the Butterfield woman, who was mur- dered Sunday, wore tor a in shreds and her body was badly scratched. The dead woman at one time lived in New York State, and her first husband, a Mr. Bryant, was killed in the war. She had a divorced husband named Butterfield Monday afternoon the police arrested a man who gave his name as Charles Munsen and occupation as a painter. The right side of his face was badly scratched and his forehead was In the same condition. His left eye was black, if from a gouge or blow, and his right eye is discolored. He claimed to have arrived in the.city Thursday of last week, but could not tell who it was that scratched him or when or how it Hap- pened. The police think they have tho right man._____________' The Wrangle. NEW YORK. May forthcoming edition of Frank Leslie's Weekly will contain a statement of Frederick C. Crawford, the World reporter whose in- terriew with ex-President Cleveland was in part repudiated by that paper. Crawford admits that the part of the in- terview described by the World as in- tended by Mr. Cleveland for publication was tbe only part written out by Mr. Cleveland, but says Mr. Cleveland au- thorized him to write up the conversa- tion as a whole. Crawford says that in addition to the strong epithets applied by Mr. Cleveland to Mr. Dsaa. the ex- President indulged in many oaths and also used terms reflecting on Dana's maternal ancestor. la.. Leader wtartliwg aarainst manajcwent tbe finances by Board of AUkrnwn. Uwill present of at least four where been paid by Cvnncil. Tbis Al- Suttb. Murrta. t-vday an4 will tbf In Which arc Beflected the Do- of Ohio People. COLD IN DEATH. TakUc Two DoteetlVM Bobbory. FIXDLAT, O.. May is a good deal of excitement here over the sudden und mysterious death of detective Henry Strickler, who, at the January term of court, succeeded in having in- dictments found against eight promi- nent citizens as the principals in the celebrated Oman robbery, which occur- red on February 2, 1889. Strickler has been repeatedly warned to leave the State, but refused to do so. On Satur- day he was taken suddenly ill, and Sun- day he died In great agony, with every evidence of having been poisoned. A detective named Lowe, who was first employed on the Oman robbery case, died some time ago, very much in the same manner as Strickler, and it is now believed that both men were poisoned. Political Combine of Patmers and Me- CIXCESSATI, May Knights of Labor, Farmers' Alliance and granger organizations of Ohio and Indiana are devising a plan to secure united politi- cal action in the fall campaign. A con- ference of representatives of the organ- ixatidnsin the two States named held In this city Sunday. Tbe proceed- ings have been kept secret, but it is un- derstood an arrangement was arrived at whereby all labor and farm organisa- tions will either have candidates of their own or vote only for those whe pledge themselves to .support their principles. Awarded fU.SOO for Libel. CLEVELAND, O., May jury in Judge Stone's court in the libel suit of attorney Arnold Green against the Cleveland Leader Printing Company turned a verdict of In favor of the plaintiff Monday. The Leader will take the case to a higher court The- article which Green declared to be libelons was a pictorial publication which apoeared April id, 18SS- Green holds that ly him in the eyes of the public as a liar, unmanly, i ngratef ul and an undesirable attorney. Queer of a Lumber Dealer. ZASESVILLK, May S. Moody, a wealthy lumber dealer of Connelville, mysteriously disappeared several days ago. Having a large sum of money it was feared he had been murdered, bnt Sheriff Bolin received a dispatch from him Monday, dated at Cleveland, asking If his wife and children had returned. As .his wile and .been away, itfls surmised theJ and relatives have gone to Cleveland to To OMoa. COLUMBUS, 0., May Fourth of July games scheduled for this city be- tween the Columbus and Athletic clubs have been transferred by mutual con- sent to Philadelphia. The Memorial Day games will be played In Columbus. This is done to avoid conflicting with the Players' and National Leagues, who have games in Philadelphia on that date. Attempted Train TTrecXinj-. CANTOS, O., May attempt was made to wreck tho northbound Cleve- land Canton passenger at Middle Branch, just above this city, tbe other evening-. Six railroad ties were strapped to tho track at tbe end of a sharp curve. They were discovered and the train stopped just in time. No clue. X OB a strike. BELLAIUK. 0., May hundred employes in the coal mines bore and at Cambridge are oa a strike. They claim that the screens used to sift tbe coal are not correct Tbc Baltimore Ohio road will not take coal from operators and the mines will be idle until falL Strike, O.. May brick- layers in Monday and building operations are
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.