Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - December 13, 1890, Salem, Ohio THE SALEM DAILY NEWS. ing RCHIEFS, rase, 510. dy to offer to ore Treasure FLpUE. contains a a forfeit of 'ollars if i be f ound. y to the trade cheap "buck- is year; as in is sprouted DU are aware, constant wet ive had this rwheat Flour led by steam, .e best grain guaranteed. LO used it last it again mment from iiy. 3ONWAY. NITURE KINDS t Prices o- 5. 65 Fast Maic Bt DOS DOLLS DOLLS DOLLS DOLLS DOLLS DOLLS DOLLS POLLS DOLLS POLLS POLLS POLLS POLLS POLLS to rrt e cozy fireside, are wrapped in indifference. fi'rcTm the door? DE CLOTHING PS and SUITS, we propose to this object in [JITS! ts, Etc. Every ig; we want to but at prices js the GOLDEN VOL. II. NO. 295. SALEM. OHIO, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 13. 1890. TWOCIKNTS. Be-Elccted President of the eration of Labor. Birminehara, Ala., Selected as Place for the Xest Convention. Able Add: en Subject ft of lu Indorsed. DETKOIT. Mich., Dec. con- vention of the Federation of Labor yes- terday morning sent greetings to the Farmers' Alliance convention and to the international labor congress at Brussels. The Legislatures of Georgia. Kentucky. Tennessee and Alabama will be asked to forbid convict labor in mines. Sup- port was pledged to the painters, who will strike for eiffht hours on May 1 next: Conjfress will be petitioned to forbid United States enlisted musicians from competing for business with other ma- gicians. Tho convention decided that only bona ftde members of trades can hereafter be delegates. The bonds of the secretary and treasurer were raised to Si, 000. At the alternoon session the president announced that a special order of busi- ness would be followed and the election of officers was proceeded with. It was decided to elect officers by polled bal- lots. Nominations wore called for and the name of Samuel Gorapers was im- mediately placed in nomination for President, three delegates presenting it simultaneously. P. J. McGuire was called to the ohair. August Delebar placed in nomination T. J. Morgan, of Chicago, designating him as "our reso- lution." There being no other nomina- tions the election was proceeded with. The count showed that Morgan had re- ceived 134 votes, while Gompers had ob- tained After the result of the rote was announced, Morgan moved that Gompers' election be made unani- mous. This was done and Morgan thanked the convention for the honor it had done him. The other officers were as follows: First Vice President, P. J. McGuire: Second Vice President, W. A. Carney; Treasurer, J. B. Lennon: Secretary. Chris Evans. Miss Vanetten addressed the meeting, reading a paper on the condition of women workers under thrf present in- dustrial system. Miss Vanetten is the founder and chairman of the executive committee of the Working Women's Society of New York. She treated at length of the working hours for women in large factories and cities. She told of the condition of women employed by the contractors on clothing for United States soldiers, sailors and postmen; de- plored the manner of letting and earnestly urged the idea of Govern- ment workshops for making clothing and other articles needed, to be con- ducted similar to the Government Print- ing Office. She also advocated the pas- sage in the different States of laws lim- iting working hours of tbe female em- ployes of mercantile establishments to hours per week. President Gompers read a communi- cation from the Detroit Equal Suffrage Association expressing sympathy with the objects of the Federation and ap- proving action in reference to the equal suffrage amendment now pending in Congress. In accordance with the di- rectio'n of the convention the officers have drawn up the following, which will be immediately forwarded to Wash- ington: To the House of Representatives and Senate, in Congress assembled: We. your pititioT-rs. the Amer'can FodTa- tton of Labor, now in s-jsslon in Detroit. Mich., and representing SOO.W) who are Toters under the laws of the United Si.at-s, re- spectfully request your honorable bodies to pass tne resolutions already favorably reported by your proper committees, an amend- netit to the Constitution securing to the women of the United States the exercisT of tie of suffrage, that the question may go before the people of the United States to be rejected or ratified bythem through the action of either the Legislauires or conventions as the one or the other mode of ratification may be proposed by Congress. The discussion on the place of hold- the next meeting was then taken Birmingham, Ala.. Cleveland. Den- ing up. rer, Columbus, O., and Indianapolis were presented. Denver was withdrawn a poll vote resulted as follows: Bir- mingham Cleveland 514, Indian- apolis 140, Columbus 5. Birmingham was announced as the place of holding the next meeting. The report of tha treasurer for the past year showed total receipts 324.714: total expenditures 073. Balance 53.641. The report of the committee on constitution was again taken up and several pertaining to it referred to proper committees, or otherwise disposed of- The report of the committee on resolutions was con- tinued. The convention will hold two sessions to-day.____________ Bank CHICAGO. Dec. W. L. Prettyrnan. who recently failed, was in- dicted by the grand jury yesterday for feloniously receiving deposits after the bank was insolvent, and his cashier. Charles-lobnson. for fraudulently con- verting tne bank's money to bis own both rcen wre ar- rested and liberated on furnishing ?10.- 000 bail each. IXDIA3 AFFAIRS. Dancing Continued in North Da- Slnoi Marching to Sent In Fartnlt of NEW ROOKFORD, N. D., Dae. Rock ford people slept on their arms Thursday night. A party of Sioux In- dians camped near town and kept up the ghost dance all night Their whoops eould be plainly beard in the town. The Indians stole flour in the mill here un- til an armed guard was placed in the building. A few cattle were also killed. Settlers are coming in from all tions. OMAHA, Neb.. Dec. 600 lodges, or Sioux, including the bands of Two Strike and Short Bull, are marching in from the Bad Lands to Pine Ridge Agency in obedience to General Brooke's order. They have been slow to start because they were told that they were to be punished for raiding squaw men's ranches. WASIUXOTOX, Dec. telegram from General Brooke states that a few hostile Indians have escaped from camp near Wounded Knee, on the edge of the Bad Lands, crossing the Cheyenne river line and are proceeding north. Troops have been ordered to intercept them and their recapture is ho-.irly expected. OKLAHOMA. I. T.. Dec. A courier reached here ycst-r-i-iy and reported to Captain that l.u.io Indians of the Bacs and Poxes, the I'otowatonsies, the Creeks and tho Pawnees had camped near Cboctnw City. The citizens of that village are flocking into this place. Captain Steels has telegraphed to the War Department for instructions. BIG LKGAL FIGHT AHEAD. The Widow of Who Brqueatlie.! 92.DO >.O3l> to Col. Will the ill. NEW YORK, Dec. 13.--Mrs. Lucy Fay- erweather, the widow of the deceased leather merchant Daniel B. Fayerweath- er, who by will deeded to colleges, got leave from Surrogate Ran- som yesterday to withdraw her consent to the probate of the will and she will contest the instrument. In her petition presented to the surrogate she states the signed the waiver of citations and consent under a misaoprehension of the facts and a misunderstanding of her rights. This estate has been estimated at a disproportionate al- lowance for tho support of the widow and the bequests to the colleges and hospitals, the residue of the estate goes absolutely to three executors, one of whom is lawyer Fitch. Mrs. Fayer- weather has not filed her objections yet mnd it is not known whether she will only insist on her full dower in the es- tate, or seek to have tho will declared void on statutory grounds. WOKK IN THE TOILS. Arrnit of One of a Who Are Aceoced of CoiMptrtng to Defraud Bank PHILADELPHIA, Dec. 13. F. Work, of the Work, McFarlane, Pfeif- fer-Dungan syndicate, which it is al- leged wrecked the Bank of America and the American Life Insurance Company, was arrested Thursday night, charged with rehypothecating the stock and with conspiracy to cheat and defraud the de- positors and others interested in the Bank of America. He is also charged with similar offenses in connection with the insurance company. At the hear- ing yesterday Work was held in default of S20.000 bail. Warrants are also out for the arrest of State Senator McFarlane. Louis E. Pfeiffer and James S. Dungan in con- nection with tho same case, but Work is the only one the officers have been able to arrest thus far. UNDEtt A HOUSE. Building In Course of Erortlon Blown Down Cpoii a Dwelling atul a Girl There- in Kllle EnooKi.vx, N. Y., Dec. the high winds Friday morning a two- story and a basement brick building which was being erected by Riley Bu- chanan, contractors on Fifth street and Sixth avenue, was blown down. Ad- joining the building was a one-story brick structure occupied by an Italian named Nicoloni Delphino and his wife and two children. This small building was crushed in and the family were buried in the debris. Two officers and a large crowd went to work to rescue tho unfortunate people. Del- phino and his wife were soon dragged out, cut and bruised, and also one of the children. Rosini, a thirteen-year-old girl, was killed. _________ APPORTIONMENT BILL It Provides for 356 Represent- atives in Congress. The Measure Will be Introduced in the House Next Week. G. Dun Co.N Weekly view of Trade. He- Despite Numerous Failures and Much Pressure, the Situation Has Slightly Improved. Ohartly KH Dec- 13 Jovpb Boehic, the eminent died scd- denly ia bis studio last evening. The Priaosss Looise. who called to inquire M to the progress of a which be was mafcinir of bcr. horriSed V> find sculptor dead in his chair. Heart disease supposed to been the eaaae of deatn. Conference of Ball NEW YORK. Dec. Outof town base ball men. who were interested in the two Leagues and the American Associa- tion last year, are arriving in the city and there is likely soon to bo an inter- esting conference. Messrs. Spalding and Thurman were together most of the day and met some of their friends at the Manhattan Athletic Club, where an in- formal talk was had. Nothing could be learned as to the nature of the confer- ence. _ Delamater'n Proposition to Pa.. Dec. 13. Delamater Co., bankers, who recently assigned, will on Monday make a proposition to their t-o compromise by pay- ing fifty cents on the dollar. Tbe pay- ments will be twenty cents in cash; tea cents in one year, ten cents in two years and ten cents in three years, with foar ner cent, interest. This will un- doubtedly accepted. Bat Opposition Will to IM Which Will Con- ItrvMtnen Thorehy. WASIUXGTOX, Dec. 13.-The House Cen- sus Committee agreed, at a meeting yesterday, to report the Apportionment bill as indorsed by the Republican mem- bers of the committee, fixing the sentation in the HOUM at 356. This is the number provided for in the bill in- troduced some time ago by Mr. Frank, of Missouri, and subsequently reintro- duced with amendments by Mr. Dun- nell, of Minnesota, the chairman of the Census Committee. The committee, be- fore agreeing to report the bill, dis- cussed it at Mr. Ilolnian, of In- diana. Democrat, opposed the repre- sentation provided for by the bill. He urged that it should be placed at 333. the membership of the present House. The agreement to report the bill favor- ably was practically unanimous, Messrs. Tillman, of South Carolina, and Hoi- man the right, however, to vote for amendments providing differ- ent apportionments. -Mr. Tillman fa- vors a representation of 500 or 000 mem- The report accompanying the bill be- gan with a list showing the representa- tion given each State under the bill and its increase over its present tion. From the aggregate population of the committee subtracted the aggregate population of the District of Columbia and the Territories of Ari- zona, New Mexico and Oklahoma, and with the remainder ratios were obtained by taking as a divisor any proposed number. Each number was taken from 83'2, the present membership of the House, to 875. Trials were made until a number was found that would give a' ratio which in application would secure each State against any loss in its mem- bership and in no instance leave a major 'raction. This number was found to be 356, making tbe ratio The num- )or of members obtained on even divi- sion was 339. The additional seventeen needed to make the number 356 was se- cured by giving another member to each of tbe States having left to It a major fraction. These States were Alabama, Califor- nia, Georgia, Indiana. Kentucky, Maine, Maryland, Massachusetts, Oregon, Ver- mont, Rhode Island, South Carolina, South Dakota, Texas, Virginia and Wis- consin. The fractions ranged from 871 in the case of Virginia, to the case of Iowa. The report says that the committee has not deemed the num- ber fixed by the bill an unreasonable increase in the membership of the House and tables are quoted to show that increases have been made by every apportionment act since 1789, except in that passed in 1843, when there was a reduction of fifteen. It is likely the bill will be considered and passed in the House next week and an effort will be made to call it up Mon- day, with an agreement that a vote shall be taken at a fixed hour on Tuesday. The action of the Democratic members of the Census Committee in voting to report the bill favorably would indicate that the opposition to the bill, if any is made, will be very slight. The Repub- lican members of the committee are con- fident that the bill will not bo opposed vigorously except by the New York City delegation. Terribly Beaten NEW YOKK Dec. men at- tempted to 'force an entrance into the Mount Vernon bank in Mount Vernon at three o'clock Friday morning, but were prevented by the night watchman, William Guion, who attempted to arrest them. The would-bo burglars beat Guion in a terrible manner and left him lying'senseless on the sidewalk. Guion was found three hours afterward and conveyed to his homo, whore ho now lies in a precarious condition. No ar- rests. _______________ Their Third Kxperlence Wtth fire. PITTSBURGH, Dec. 13. wholesale and retail confectionery establishment of Reyroer Bros.. Nos. 508. 510 and 513 Wood street, was damaged by fire to the extent of early Friday morning. The fire was caused by an overheated flue in tbe packing department Tbo building and contents are fully insured. This is the third time the firm of Rey- mer Bros, has sustained loss by fire and on each occasion the fires occurred a few days previous to tbe holidays. YORK. Dec. Tne Irisb Par- liamentary Fund Association issued docoaieat last sight, declaring against PamelL The paper is signed by the members of tbe execatite including the best known and tett Irishmen of New York. Sinks. ORLEANS. Dec. Tbe Anchor Line steamer City of Baton Rocge. from St. Louis for New Orleans with a fol cargo of prodcce. sar.k yesterday after- soon near HermiUsrs Landing. The boat and carsro arc a total loss, aggre- fatlnsr Two passengers were drowaed. _ _ Sail for NEW YOSK. Messrs. O'Briea, Timothy Harringtoa and T. D. Gill wil to-day for En rope. O'Brien and Gil will go to Frar.ee by tbe steamer Obdaa aad Harrington will sail on tbe aia. Tbe tbree embarked last aifkfc Dillon and O'Connor remain Large Increase in Iron Froduclloa Daring the Past of the Cotton and Woolen NEW YOKK. Dec. R. O. Dun Weekly Review of Trade The business outlook is more hopeful. There have been numerous failures, and there is still much pressure, but the supply of money has so improved by treasury purchases of bonds and by shipments of gold from Europe that there is more ground for confidence and some actual improvement. Until after January 1 not much relief can be expected and followers of unwise legis- lation continue to cause much with- drawal of money from actual use, but for the present there is less pressure. The South reports fair business in spite of the continuing decline in cot- ton. The supply of money is ample for necessities at Now Orleans, but at other points money is tight, though banks help their customers as far as they can in legitimate business only. At the West colder weather has helped trade at Cincinnati. Detroit and some other points and business is only fair at Den- ver, with liberal distribution of goods at St. Louis. Chicago business contin ues much larger than last year, and re ceipts of most products show an in- crease. At Pittsburgh the worst is thought, to be over. Boston observes improved demand for leather at lower prices and retail dry goods active for seasonable products, but wool sales are small and wholesale trades generally quiet Philadelphia notes little im proT ment Iron production increased in Novem- ber, reaching tons December 1, a gain of nearly for the month and over compared with last year. Several new and large furnaces have gone into blast, but later dispatches show that within two weeks a number have stopped production and one South- ern establishment has failed. The woolen manufacture is doing decidedly better than a year ago. There is a wait- ing market for knit goods and a shrink- ing demand for dress goods. The cotton manufactare is less satisfactory am some works are suspending production. 8TAUY1NG Hardthipa Suffered by of Northern Alaska Because of tho Scarcity of Gaaae, SAX FRANCISCO, Pec. Uealy, of the revenue cutter Hear, ia onnection with Sheldon Jackson, Jnited States Commissioner of Eduea- ion for Alaska, who recently arrived rom Alaska on the Hear, will at an early date forward to Washington a ommunication with regard to the con- lition of the Esquimaux in northwest- ern Alaska. point out that the Ssqimaux are suffering great hard- ibips and in some cases bordering upon starvation, owing to the scarcity of doer, and particularly on account of the en- tire failure of the hunt during the past autumn. Captain Healy will propose to the government that he purchase a number of reindeer of both sexes which abound on the Siberian coast and transport thorn on the Boar to some point on the Alaskan coast whore moss and feed are plentiful He will also advise that the Government enlist tbw services of a number of Siberian natives to instruct the Esquimaux in tho art of herding the iloer, and as the animals become moro lumerous they can bo distributed over northwestern Alaska and form the food -npply lor tho natives. A PAKISTAN TUAliEDY. Mirror or Iteceut Among OliUnius. Bold Work of Dec. At tbe station yesterday a waeon loaded with copies of Mr. Bodkin's (McCarthyite) United Ireland, intended for distribu- tion in tbe south of Ireland, was ap- proached by two one masked and tbe other armed with a revolver. Both men jumped into the wagon and. seat- ing themselves by the driver, cotn- him to proceed to the island bridge, from which they flung the pa- pers into tbe Liffy. Ballot-Box Forger? rate. Dec. informal meeting of the special committee that investigated the Obio lot-box for- geries session was held yesterday. It was intended to discnss the character of the report to be made, bat tbis was not done ana the committee ad joorned to meet week, with an understand- ing that it remain in continuous sessioa on til tbe report has been outlined. Stretched ftetna. SimtERooKK. Que.. Dec. Blancbard was baaged here Friday TOT the njurter of Charles A. Calkins on Xorerober 1H. The ex- WM Rtdcliffe, who also BircbaU. A BAD FAILUltE. A Baltimore Firm Kmploylnf 3RD People an Dec. Druid Mill Manufacturing Company yesterday made an assignment for the benefit of credit- ors to Skipwith Wilmer. Tbe bond filed is The concern is one of the largest cotton duck manufacturing com panies m the country. The failure wa due to tne stringency of the money mar ket The failure of tbe concern wil probably throw a large number of hand out of work and prove a distressing oc currence to the flourishing suburbs town of Woodberry, where the factory i situated. The announcement of the failure ere ated considerable excitement in th business center of the city. Skipwit Wilmer said that the banks of tbe cit would bo tho principal losers. No in formation concerning the liabilities of tbe company could be had. although the hope was expressed that the suspension would be but temporary. The company gave employment to 350 operatives and supported a population of about persons in Woodberry. Striking Miners (Jetting MOSOAOH, W. Va., Dec. 13 sit- uation among the striking minors is be- coming more serious hourly. Late Thursday night a desperate fljrht oc- curred in which Jason Hall, Master Workmen of the Miners' Assembly, was shot and instantly killed. Hall had gone with a number of strikers to persuade a party of men to leave their work. They refused to do so and the strikers as- saulted them. ALout thirty men were engaged in the fight. Hall was shot through the heart by a man named Jon- kins, who escaped, but hundreds of miners are looking for him. Ho will lynched if caught There is no pros- pect of a settlement on tbe trouble soon. Prominent Indiana JorUt Dead. GOSHES, Ind., Dec. 13.-Judge Mitchell. of the Indiana Supreme Court, died Thursday night He was one of the greatest jurists Indiana has produced, his opinions having been widely quoted in courts all over the United States. He was an alumnus of De Pauw University and was one of tbe principal lecturers In tbe law school of that institution. Acquitted of Criminal RKADIMO. Pa., Dec. jury ia tho case of Henry C Kemp, the Read- ing railroad brakeman charged with criminal negligoace in causing the dis- aster at Shocmakersville. tbis county, by which twenty people were killed and many injured, returned a verdict yes- terday acquitting the prisoner and put- ting tbo costs on the county. Tragedy by foor wntsa-y. DATTOX. N. V.. Dec Edward Lawson wbile intoxScatM yesterday shot bis wife and afterwards hisiseif- Tbe ball entered his face and caased a dangerous and fatal wonnd. Lawnon shot ia the right breatt aad will die. Tbe man is a heavy drinker and wben intoxicated is brotal aad vicious. Went Wllb a Mnking YORK. Deo. l boat Vaaderkoop, of tbe Bros.' line, sank yesterday at Ri'-a- ardt dry dock, Jersey Citv. Jarnes h rwli. the steward, aad Orom. the fireman, are missing- and it is supposed they w-it dowa witfc boat Woman Mint ItntrliTod In thr Street Hunhand. PARIS, Doc. workman named La Cassin, who had quarrelled with his wife because of tho refusal of tho woman to live with him, met her on tho street Friday morning. After a vain attempt to inuuce his wife to return to him, La Cassin became violently enraged and drawing a revolver tired four shots at the unfortunate woman, who at once fell to the sidewalk. Then, as his victim lay helpless at his feet, the murderei drew knifo and ripped open the wo- man'sahdumen. lie afterwards attempt- ed to commit suicide, but was prevented by the arrival of the gendarmes, who placed him under arrest. La Cassin ha? been identified as a man wbo was re- cently released from imprisonment in Warsaw after having served a three months' term._____________ ind an Don't Ore for the Sold'era. ARKANSAS CITY, Kan., Dec. ia has been discovered tbat a largo num- ber of tho cattle driven off the Cherokee outlet are now on tho Osage and Kaw reservations. Tbis'is directly opposed M Secretary Noble's order, but the In- dians havo divided the cattle among in dividuals and intend to fill their con- tract with tho cattlemen. Ono troop o) cavalry was sent out' to see that the cat- tie were driven off the reservations, but the Indians paid no attention to tbe sol- diera. Trouble is anticipated, as Indians say they will do as they see tit in the matter. ..-_ Threaten A New, Mnire. LYSN, Mass., Dee. The moroccf workers have resolved that if the manu facturers do not settle tho present laboi trouble with their employes before Jan- uary 1, 1891. they, the employes, wil! use all their power through the trade! unions. Knights of Labor, Farmers Al .iance and kindred organizations and also their committees in Washington tc nave repealed the tariff of cent, on French kid imported intr he country.______________ York, in an interview published .icre, predicta a poor man's panic. Sc ar, he said, wo have had a rich man'; .janic, induced largely by speculative to depress securities. oiie situation is relieved." said Mr. Strauss, "tho masses hound to suf fer. I expect to sc'O factories shu< down or run on short timo, wages tow- ered and a general era of hard tiroes. to be Kxported. O. T., Dec. a rosuH COUNTY KXCITEDl. JL. H. Brant. Her the LegUlature, U ml, a De- faulter for 91O.II-IO. TIFFIN. O.. Dec. Seneca County been visited by a convulsion of nature the surprise could scarcely have been greater than it was Friday, when it was announced upon authority that the late Representative llrant. whose death occurred last Sunday and was buried on Wednesday, died A bankrupt and defaulter. He treasurer of Venice township and his shortage will amount to noarly every cent of which will havo to bo tna le good by his bondsmen. His entire liabilitii-s amount to. with assets not exceeding There are a mimbsr of pre- ferred claims and from these the creditors will not realuo boyond thirty cents on tho dollar. A. 15. Kraut was looked upon by the entire community as the soul of honor and was thought to ht-i-n very suc- cessful iu business niattors. It is the old story of a good man driven to wrong by political ambition and the demands of political Hfo. Snrttlon nf CoT.outrs O.. Doc. H. C. Noble. a well-known lawyer of this city and brother of Hon. J. W. Nohlo, Secretary of the Interior, died su Idenly last even- ing of heart Ho taken sick yesterday morning, but bit condition was not regarded a morning; and was releasei 'torn jaiL aad fireman Ferria Dec. 13.-Enzia.er Morgan Tindail and brakesnan Dick Ray were killed probably fatally the East Tennessee, railroad. A train which were mnnin? left tbe track at a outside of Atlanta, wrecfdnf the ttala. NEW YOKK. Dec, IX-Owrlw R Bn- alias who killed Mamie Murphy ia Cbria Johnson's sa- loon on Sixth aramne laat April, yester- day pleaded gailty of manslaughter in the irst degree. plea was accepted IT tbe District Attorney. will sentenced next week.