Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - June 19, 1890, Salem, Ohio EKE SALEM DAILY NEWS. U11- NO. 144. SALEM. OHIO, THURSDAY JUNE 19. 1890. U to Staatlar to That ported ta 1888. LKenttioM Are In the Dvttni M WooL ox, June full meet- senate "Finance Committee terday at which the chalr- cnriU, was, authorized by a rote to report the tariff bill ueata. With the exception indL agricultural schedules moat identieally the same tbe Senate Finance Com- ted in 18S8, No formal re- inled tbe bill. A statement to the Senate as soon prepared, showing tbe effect HODS of the bill upon tbe re- toins as compared with .the ler the present law and ted under the House bill, le bill will not begin until in order that ample time n for study of the bill The inges made by the commit- ,he earthenware, metal, ag- ,x, hemp, jute and sundries are the principal ilassificatioos are changed made. Steel rails, rn to 811.20 per ton; ude nickel are put on the red boards, per feet 1 50. No bounty is to be than 500 pounds of sugar id sugars between 13 and 16 ard pay a duty of 3-10 cents ugars above 16 pay 6-10 m- cents per pound. Tobacco 9d. Slight reductions are ly items in the agricultural d exporters of meat are not >ate on salt used in curing iral effervescing mineral lade free Tbe duty on cot- actures are reduced all schedule, also in the flax, te schedule. t changes are made in wool, al one being to correct a al error that the House re- arrect. The bounty ior silk oons raised and reeled in States is stricken out All ept agate, pearl and bhell, lutiable as manufactures of il of which they are com- ge reduction. Works of art front the freeJist and made- ihirty per cent ad valorem tion of S500 as the value of ,arel a person may bring in to States is stricken out [INGE TO fl-rr Mea on Board Falls by a Wiuhoat modi owned. Ont. June terrible urred on the Canadian Pa- >y between Claremont and sday night by which five res- is city lost their lives. A 5 reported on tbe road and a was sent out to repair tbe here were oa board John idge inspector of Parkdale; ft, engineer; F. Oliver, ftre- >ction men Lott and Monar- ngine while running at a ite of speed came unexpect- ashout and without warning otbe break cauM-d by the im board were drowned. The 1 night trains to and from uesdar night did not get nd Wednesdav passengers errrd at tbe gap. SWITCHMEN'S STRIKE. tfce CiiVELAXD, June same in- tense stillness, agitated only by an oc- casional breeze of impending action, which cbaracteriied Tuesday's story in the various freight yards was noticeable Wednesday. The striking switchmen were all out and the utmost confidence was expressed by their leaders in the continued compactness of the strike. The only yard in which any -wavering as noticeable was in the Lake Shore. A meeting of the men was called by Superintendent Coutts at the Union De- pot yards in tbe afternoon, but little caiae of it The general strike commit- tee was present and was informed by an official ol the road that their presence was not desired. Yardmaster Davis mounted a pony engine and asked the men whether they would go to work. No reply was made and the engine was started for Colhnwood, where tbe men at work were requested to assist in rais- ing the blockade in the local yards. A few of men present evinced a dis- position to return to work A meeting of the Big Four men wa9 also called and the offer of Lake Shore pay, 30 and per day, was re- newed. It was not accepted and Yard- master Fitzpatrick s.ud that new men would be placed At -a ork to-day, or as soon thereafter as thej could be found. The Big1 Four brakeuien are now agi- tating an increase in pay. The only movement of freight noticed in tbe yards Wednesday was oi a car of stock from the Big Four to the Lake Shore yard, the yardmaster doing the switching All the roads except the Valley and Pennsylvania companies have offered their switchmen 83.30 and 50 per day. None of the offers were accepted. The works of the Cleveland Malleable Iron Company were shut down day morning for lack of fuel The Brush Electric Company offered per car for men to move coal cars to their yards. The HP Nail Company wasrun' ning short of fuel Horses were em- ployed to switch loaded cars from the yards to the Lake Erie Iron Company and the King Company The lat- ter company paid foe hauling the cars over three miles of track Tho Standard Carbon Company was obliged to lay it, men off Tuesdaj afternoon for lack oi material and the Cleveland, rolling' mill closed at midmuht A C VNDIDATE. President Harrison Declares That (Jndet Xo Clrcutustances ill lie Accept m Re- noraluMtlon. BROOKLYN, N. Y June 19 special to Jrom Washington says- A piece of news that will be read with intense interest comes from tho White House It is no less than a posi- tive declaration by President Harrison that he will not be a candidate for re- nommation under any considerat.on or circumstance The President made up his mind some time ago not to seek the Presidential nomination agr.in. He did not think it necessary to make any an- nouncement of the fact although it was assumed by thousands of party mea thai he would be a candidate for a second term The announcement was made yester day in the most casual way. The dont was in conversation with
ORIGINAL PACKAGES. An a DCS MOIXRS, Ia.. June Iowa courts are reversing one another's "orig- inal package" decisions very rapidly. Last week two district judges rendered contrary one holding that an original package is aa unbroken case just as It U received from the consignor, the otber that any subdivision of a case properly sealed with intact would fulfill the of tho Before the now faawus original package decision was reaAered by the United States Supreme Court the Iowa Supreme Court had defined an original package to be a flask, bottle, keg or thing ia which tbe goods were put, without refatd to the manner Of their shipment Tuesday Judge Eavanagh, of the Polk County District Coart, in the case of the State vs. Chambers, overruled this Su- preme Coart decision. Chambers Im- ported two cases, one containing a dosem bottles, the other a keg filled with liquor. Chambers admitted he had drawn off the liquor from the keg into quart bottles In this condition the liquor was seized and Judge ordered the whole outfit condemned. SUICIDES. Career of a Notorlout Woman Ended by tar Elcht Ren JACKET. Mich.. June miners at tbe Tamarack aiine. one hun- dred in number, struck yesterday for eight boars ia plafe of ten. aad a raise in It in alraont certain that UK ia tbe Qaowria. Tamarack. Jr., Calumet aad Hecia time this week. Tbe mea are bat to order. red tne house and be- gan an attack, but Mrs. Walker suc- ceeded in getting possession of a loaded shotgun, which she attempted to dis- charge at her assailants. In the scuffle tor the possession of tbe gun which en- sued the weapon was discharged and the load of shot took effect in tbe breast of Mrs. daughter, causing instant death. _______________ BASE BALL. on AMoelntlon nnd Broth Following are tbe scores of Wednes- day's games: X VTlOyAI. T EAOt'E. At 0, Pitts- burgh X At York 1, Boston 9. At Brooklyn-Philadelphia 3, Brook- lyn 5. At AMEKICAX AtMJTIATIO.V. At 4, icso. Stixtad i. Athletics At 2, Rochester IS. At 4. ColttatVajt f, At Si. Umis i Toledo 4. At ftrwklya A. 5rw Philadelphia 13. New nuffalo P.tn At At Caic r, a. JB. taut taw C TV-r and In. JCmc aad Ttir a aaw Tb Hi f rr u- J r TWO CENTS. LITTLE fflfS NOTES To STORM-SWEPT. to ta ttaMMlt, AKBOX, O., June W storm Tacs- day night was particularly severe ia aad. about Doyles town. The Catholic church was struck by lightning and damaged to the amount of several hundred dollars. The house of William Lyon was riddled by the same bolt and Mrs. Lyoa aertoaa- ly injured. Near Rogue's Hollow Fred- Dies, married only a fortnight ago, was killed by lightning and several com- panions who had shelter ia tho barn with him were stunned and burned. The barn of Fred Wunderhch, near Johnson's Corners, and the barn of Nicholas Baker, near Doylestoxvn. were badly burned There are two bad wash- outs on the eland, Akron Colum- bns railroid between Akron, and Millers- burg and trains are groiug over the New York, Pennsyb ania A Ohio and Balti- more Ohio to Mt Yeraon WAICNED BY WHITE CAPS. tlfe of a fcarntnr of Four Men C I Mlth Ina: the Notice. KKNTON. O. .lnne Frederick Turner, a wealthy German farmer living in tho part of Hardia, County, has received a number of no- tices from White Caps threatening lives of himself and family and the de- struction of his property unless be com- pelled a poor family living on one of his farms to move He put the matter in the bands of detectives, who tecured tne arrest of Solomon" Scheruer, M. K. Savage, Reese Mitchell and William Vance, all prominent men All of them were required to give bonds of each for their appearance before the common pleas court in September. Bold AMMmttlt In a Slrect CLEVEL VNP, June 19 A bold and out- rageous attempt at assault was made oa a Loram street open car noon on thf West Side A tnan entered a seat whore a ludy was sitting alone and, thiowing his arms around her, at- tempted an assault Tho conductor grabbed him anu with difficulty pulled him away from the woman He then threw tho fellow off tho car. On the ground the fellow pitched into the con- ductor and was so determined that the car man laid him out with a blow over the head with a wrench No police were in sight and no arrests were made. Prohibition State Convention. COLUMBUS, O June The Prohibi- tion 6tate convention opened Wednes- day at tbe board of trade rooms with an oratorical contest The attendance it large and delegates are arriving every hour.. Congressional nominations were made in tbe afternoon. L. J. Bean- champ. of Hamilton, and O. J. Hots, of Hillsboro, are among the candidates for Secretary of State. Dr. Helwig, candi- date for Governor last year, beads a big delegation from Springfield. Date F xvd for Convention. CoLUvnus, June 19 The Democratic State convention will be held in Spring- field August 30 and '27. It was decided on after seven ballots, in which Cleve- land tied Springfield, with a few for Co- lumbus. C W Baker, of Cincinnati, will be temporary chairman. The State Committee passed laudatory nsotntkmt for Chairman NaaL Srartrt WAI-AKOXKTA. Jaae In tbe ern part of this county aa epidemic of scarlet fever s feared. A few cases reported m New Hampshire aad Wayaesfield. Ia Logan aad Hardia. asV joialag counties, tbe disease is i ing rapidly aad steps hare i the commuaity to check it MMl O.. June Probate Todd ban Purvis. North LrwMmrir. to a aiiahrter taw aad and imly a ia to t. -t f. tr.an. T' .a jiw- 1 af- tei Is-r V Jl U- a. T" v T r i. "V fm m-rO. is-S'-r _ t T .V aW JL >Jt t. H C_
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 145+ 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.