Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - May 2, 1890, Salem, Ohio
SALEM DAILY NEWS. NO. m Oboenred by SALEM. OHIO, FJUDAY. MAY 2. 1890. TWO CENTS. tlon in Military ,b lit the Point ayonet aad Detroit [onrs and Increase d it Other Cltiea, Che greatest labor witnessed in Cbica- i at o'clock and in solid lines rched to the notes iy numerous bands. e procession started 'eoria streets and Jnited Brotherhood d the procession. 1 and the Am al- and Joiners fol- Knights of Libor formed a line of Following these rder of American tonemasons about named came coal era. Woodworkers' ners, about ice makers, iron ers, Typographical and turners, Bohe- K.Fair- >er hangers, cloak lors, German Typo- er makers, gasfit- sawyers, harnest ters. aottoeswefe plenti- be sentiments ex- oes caused tremen- throngs of specta- he line of march. smoothly and not ,nce or wrangle oc- ion was easily foui the paraders were were crowded stedfrom the Stock ialize. Instead of ted, less than Lf ter parading over procession moved here the announce- an Lawler, Judge idergast and others rawn an immense rully people lition to those that parade. Owing to ling no speakers' ted in tbe park, and tbe speakers were different places in em the Crowd was tors spoke on tbe rom the applause remarks it was evi- as pleased. of a strike or dis- ind among the t the Stock Yards special detail of the ground had a g for trouble. The DSt strongly oper- was the abolute re- to strike, without the laborers would -There are 1.500 strike here. Three ng about 200 men demand aour. but the other the battle. There er, the carpenters r union and >rt? on the sitna- J tractors bave non- The carpenters is ajainst the im- ion laborers from ike continues ten of otber tradesmen TI will b3 laid off. >f the unemployed i that a oous- before that tiae. In accord- taken Wednesday aus- of Uie United and are pay BOW allowed for ten hours. It is probable that strikers of all kinds in PeorU and vicinity will about WATSHC, Ind., May All the carpenters in this eity went on a strike Thnnday for a nine-hour day and twea- ty-Ave cents per hour ma the lowest rate. A few of the bosses granted the demands ferine the day an! the employes re- turned to work. A conference will tx held between the strikers and bosses and there is every prospect ot an amica- ble settlement ot the difficulty. The stone cutters who hare been working ten hours were granted eight hours terday and their wages remain the same as before. PITTSBURGH, May There was no labor demonstration in Pittsburgh. The are agitated, however, over the eventa which may follow within a few days. The planing mill owners have recently formed an ironclad organiza- tion lor the purpose of working against any movement for eight hours made by their employes. It is feared by the mem bers ol the Builders' Exchange that a big building strike will occur within a lew days. It inaugurated a strike will probably include all ia the trade excep: carpenters. The plumbers threaten to strike on May 8 for an increase of fifty cents per day in wages. Three hundred tinners are now on a strike for an ad- vance of twenty-five cents per day. The new scale for coal mining, by which railroad and river coal miners' wage rates are equalized in Pennsylvania, went Into effect yesterday About miners are affected by ths change. The prevailing scarcity of coal miners in this district is giving great concern to the mine operators. NEW YORK, May The German framers who were engaged on buildings in various parts of the city struck Thurs- day lor the enforcement of the eight- hour law. Fifty-nine of the boss fram- ers conceded the demands ot the work- ingmen, which practically decides the question so far as that line of trade is concerned. There was a meeting of the delegates of the building trades organizations at the Mechanics' Exchange. The men were to have struck yesterday lor the enforcement of the eight-hour law, but they concluded to work the week through and strike on Monday. The carpenters, masons, painters and all other trades, with the exception of the plumbers, will strike unless the bosses agree to conform with the law. Rain spoiled the labor parade and open air mass meeting last night and not more than men were at the Union Square meeting. There was plenty of music, sone red flags, more labor mottoes and a large collection of policemen. Among the speakers were Sergius Schevitch, P. J. McGuire, Paul Grottkau and Prof. BeLeon. Resolu- tions were adopted hailing the eight- hour day as the beginning of the ulti- mate abolition of wage slavery. BOSTON, May The carpenters em- ployed by the members of the Builders' Association have struck for an eight- hour day. About men are out, while some remain at work for non- association contractors, working eight hours a day at the same rate per hour as was paid before the strike began. Every thing is quiet A and more pay movement was inaugurated here Thursday by the masons and tenders and all contractors, with three exceptions, have acquiesced. The masons have been receiving per day and demand 53.50, while the tenders, who have been receiving S'2.25, iemand 32.50. No demands have been made from other branches of the trade. ST. May 2. Thursday was gen- erally celebrated by all union men as a lay of recreation. Nearly every labor organization was represented in a mon- iter street parade. It is estimated that 9ver 10.000 men were in line. In the afternoon they were entertained by a picnic in the evening several speak- ers delivered addresses on the labor sit- Mav There is no move- Meat ia ibis city for an eijbvboar day. tad no attempt was made in the way of hare a. niae-hosr day and are sat- isfied with iu The aaiil hxads who arc Affiliated with lie Krotaerbood ol Car penVTS haw demanded niac-bour day, Lvsv. May Owiay to siade in the bail disc and ttav workmen werr voluntarily ttMtcd nine pr with no reduction ia tbf sa l.rna cUlists and seemed to have BO definite object May from the ittcipftl dttoftof Genkaay peace and food order being fen- endly preaerred. The various industrial occupations were followed a> oaaal at Monster. Wiesbaden. Strasburg, Noren- burg, Stettin, Dortmund, Neurkircheiu Spandau and Zureka. PABIS, May made by the workingmen to hold were frustrated by the intervention of troops. Two thousand persons were ar- rested yesterday by the police. An at- temot made by the striking gas to loot a gun shop caused a slight 'dis- turbance whlqh was promptly sup- pressed. FIFTY-PIIWT CONGRESS. smtir Test's ADVICE FROM HOME. The Pope Instructs the German Bow to Combat Socialistic Theories. ROME, May Pope's rescript to the German Bishops urging them to ac- tively combat Socialism, has been made public. His Holiness declares that the 3hurch will play a more important part in the opening part in the settlement of the (questions between labor and capital than will the civil governments, because tbe divine force inherent in religion will lead men to turn willingly to correct ways. The priests are urged to intervene to settle differences by their paternal au- thority. They should endeavor to ren- der the discomforts of the present life more tolerable to the poor. The priests of Germany are urged to extend the schools for the education of poor chil- dren, which tend to hold the working people to good customs. EDUCATION IN POLITICS. Wisconsin Republicans Will Not Make the Bennett Law an Issue, Though Fm- Its MADISON. Wis., May a Republi- can conference Wednesday night, at- tended by the members of the State Committee and about 150 leaders of the party from all parts of the State, the Bennett law was discussed and the con- census of opinion was tbat the party could not afford to make this particular law an issue, though the sentiment in favor of the principle of compulsory education was almost unanimous. After appointing a conference com- of fifteen to confer with the State Central Committee for the purpose of formulating resolutions conciliatory to Lutherans to be inserted in tbe plat- form at the State convention, the meet- ing broke up. TOOK FKENCH LEAVE. A Postmaster Who Stole of Government Funds His Esc.ipe In Time. HET.FX A, Ark., May 3. B. deputy postmaster here, is short in his accounts and is a fugitive He had entire charge of the office. Post- master Grant is in the hardware busi- ness and did not look after the details of the office very closely. Special In- spector McClure, of St. Louis, entered the office Wednesday and, presenting his credentials, asked for the postmaster. "I will call said Lindsey, donning his coat and hat. Instead of going to his chiefs store he went to the river, hired a skiff, and the last seen of him he Tvas pulling down stream. The short- age was discovered two hours later. The entire amount had been stolen in the last sixty days. Ton der Ahe the Challrnrr- ST. Lours. May the Browns were at Louisville there has been a bit- ter enmity between the two clubs. The Browns were almost mobbed by the crowd there and claimed tbat they were robbed of two games by the umpire. President Von der Abe has seat sotne very bitter letters to tbe Louisville management. Wednesday tbe folio win? telegram was received by President Von Abe: "Tbe Louisville club will go you SS.Ooo on LouLsrille-Brown series at St. Loais." President Von der Abe has telegraphed his acceptance. TrahM Ind.. Mar Lake A tact bound freijrbt train in two on Indian prxdr. six west of the rear portion at the foot of thr grade and froat tioa jrc-iapon. knowing liwak. A Trr5pat train on same tracV into 1 rear of d'-rarix-d maVJa cart and Kf 31 that ilttee kaA investigated the sub- jectfunyaad had BOW reported tour measures iw the owlderation of Senate. TheftrstwM to lasfldarate iMplnmattr of GreatBritain to brmgaboot _._.-------modification at the eriattng ot the United Kingdom. The next provide 1 for a national inspectioa IM requiring tbat all live cattle shau _____ when exported; aad also that cattle teadeuMrexponntion shall be subject to tn- speetioaat the place where kilfcri. Another was intended to prohibit the monopoly now raetieen aa to toe storage and capacity of earning cattle to foreign countries. Another of the bills reported was Intended to pttveaf the discrimination which aow existed on all the railroads, belonging to the Trunk Lines' Association, under whiOi no mileage is given any ot the Improved cattle ears carrr liva cattle from the West to the Kast The Customs Administrative bill was taken op, the pending question on Mr. Gear's securing to an aggrieved importer the to brine a common law suit against the collector. The matter was OisontMd by Messrs. Evarts and Gray and the bill went over. Adjourticd- House considered the Senate bill to protect trade and commerce against un. lawful restraints and monopolies. Mr. Omlberson, of Texas, advocated tbe bUL It confined itself to subjects which there was no ouestion about the power ot Congress to legislate. Mr. Butterworth Inquired whether the bill would operate against a Chicago firm which fur- nished meat to a batcher under contract to sell at a axed price and subsequently set up an other botcher with authority to sell at a lower price ia order to freeze out the first Mr. Oalberson thought it wotttd. but that was a question to be decided by the courts. Mr. Bland offered aa amendment making un- lawful any contract or agreement to prevent competition in the sale or purchase of aay eom- from one State to another. Mr. Blaad's amendment was adopted and bill wae pasted on a viva vooe vote, with but aingU OMeatlng vote. Mr. Mams, of nitools, called np and ra- the provisions of the International it bill but without action on the meas- ure theTSouse adjourned._______ SEIZED. Robbery of Jewelry OOO Vorth ot DtMtfMMi Moton- Kcoafa of the Thlvrea. Cmc OTXATI, May bold diamond robbel f occurred at noon Thursday. Henryf Micbie, of jewelry firm of MichiiBros., at 178 West Fourth street, was wi iting on two men who were look- ing atiome diamond rings. He turned from the case to get more goods to ex- hibit, Ifhen the men dashed out of the Bearing a tray of diamond rings They crossed the itreettvto Home street and running chroujfca to McFarland street disap- An accomplice of the pair, who had Ibeen stationed at the entrance to Store, had grasped the door-knob xnd attempted to imprison the proprie- wrs until the robbers had escaped. A pedestrian took in the situation and grappled with Abe man at the door, bul the broke away and ran into the a policeman, who locked him ap. felloV gave his name as 'Will- iam Varney. aged nineteen, a shoemakei from Mobile, Ala. BASE BALLT Between the Various League and Association Clubs. CJUEVKLAITD, May are the scores of yesterday's games: 2TAXIONAL LEAGUE. At 2, Chicago 4. At 12, Chicago 11. All other games PLATERS' Z.EAGTJE. At 5, Cleveland 4. All other games AMERICAS ASSOCIATION. At 4, Rochester At 4, Toledo 8. At St. 6, St Louis 3. Syracuse-Athletic game rain. _________A Preferred Death to Arrest. SIXG. N. T., May went to the home of Henry C. Raymond yesterday to arrest him on the charge of bigamy. Raymond talked for awhile with the officers about the charges made him and then asked permission Vo go to his room to chants his clothes. This request was granted and an soon as tbe accused man entered bis room he irew a revolver and shot himself through tbe breast, inflicting a fatal wound. YOIIK. Thursday was tho return day of tbe order requiring cause lo be shown wby Mr. Cromwell, the of Henry S. Ires Jt Co.. should aot be allowed to for wnU on tbe dollar. was no wp- to Cromwttrs nolion for a ref- erence and Barrett jranicd it. pnr oent. Beoeot Dolngja of Oar KO CONGRESSMEN WANTED. CracnrvATi, May fc At Thursday continuation of the Grand Army of the Republic encampment the delegates ooafirmed the selections made by the various posts of delegates to next October's National Encampment, with two exceptions. The names of Congress- men M. M. Boothman, of the Sixth dis- trict, and Charles Urosvenor, of the Fifteenth, were stricken from the list by popular vote, principally because they are Congressmen. There is a gen- eral feeling against permitting such to act as delegates. It is also stated by several delegates that General Grosve- nor is not so active in the interests oi the G. A. R. as be might be. in substance as was unanimously passed- Resolved, That witho t abandoning any claim heretofore mack; in behalf oi needy and disabled comrades and tbt widows and orphans of our dead com- rades, we now demand o' the Congrest of the United States tl e passage of s per diem service pension law, pure and simple. ______________ TWO APPOINTMENTS. Oorcrnor Campbell of th Har Itaak fail o- of :fi o Ore.. Jtay ic s lisa! atjfl j wim-iw-s vsf' III.. Mar -Th- r ia a-bicfc ar yf the rrrsM. H. J TiisrudaT .s vmrfl CTtr i t at far afv- Jtsr r If. Mar I T? rl J.s-srr- -C stf- JXMlft. ,f 5 ,.Tn, 1 f "T pr Oh -t 'n- "V f!