Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Share Page

Mansfield Evening News: Thursday, June 4, 1891 - Page 1

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Evening News, The (Newspaper) - June 4, 1891, Mansfield, Ohio                               is the best newspaper in the county for the farmers and villagers, and at one dollar a year its circulation is rapidly growing. THE EVENING NEWS. "-The weather report that 1 find in the News every day is useful to me in my business, and is alone worth the price of the paper." FRED VOEGELB, Livery and Sale Stables. VOL. 7, NO. 77 MANSFIELD, O., THURSDAY, JUNE Train! MIDLAND MUDDLE. Gtrikers' Prospects at Wave- land, Indiana. ____OVER, distantly mill Sort- EMPLOYES ARE SUCCESSFUL. A t'oinpromltp Ui-ucliixl In the Long Coii- toated Fight Itetwveu Vnluti utill Noli- t'nloii .situation It la nt the 'lime. Jnil.. .1 tine o'clock lay was the time fixed by Deputy Sheriff Campbell to sell n Midland on- lovit'd to secure wages due ttif railway uinployes, bat just before tliu hour of .Mills- Harry Crawford, 8r. mill .Jr., paid Campbell per cent, ou nil fxwutiona held by him, and also went to the different justices' offices BIK! inadu similar settlement. These payments vfvn accepted with thu nn- (V-rgtniidinx Mint the ronminiiig half is to bo paid within thirty If it is not. Mr. CmnplivU will ngaiu proceed to tit- nj> .MUlliHiil railway stock. tt H uiidcixtood that the Midland pny- cur should lum> reached Wnveland J'HH- terduy tmt it fnlUil. Yesterday A. P. Hnimn, the Wavvlnml leader, wont to Cmwl'orilsivilli- on mutters conneotert with the strike, and when he, started tijxm the return he was met by a dupnty sheriff, who thrust a copy of ft restrain- order Hnnna knock- id it out ami inn through the car with the ileimn nt hix heels nltonting thp im- turtMit ifiu restniininjt order. Claim ia innde that linnnn is properly served and that lie must rfjiort to the court or bo attached for contempt. News cornea from thnt the strikers have fallen oi't nnuniK themselves, and that Ilniinn lefuies to accept fifty cents on the dollar on claims held by him. The oiler to settle on tiiis basis. Starving Si-iil Huutora. Out.. Jnno 4. Robert Pieriy. a young soul hunter of the schoorur Mary Bell, arrived nt Victoria from JtiiKHiu by the latest Alaska boat, with a story of adventnre and hnrd- jihijw mieh as few old sailors can tell. Ho and two boatintm strayed from the H-hooiior oil latter part of April, and after some days made It.nd about -'oO miles from Juueau. Thence they pulled along to that town, all the time in a dead cftlm. Theirs! ock of provisions, only sufficient at tirtt to lust twenty-fotir honre, soon gave out, and they were forced to feed on raw senl ami ducks, which fish mid salt water. They renclukl Jiiiicnu thmotijjlily exhanstoAand broken down, after (i! teen days' starvation and exposure. The two others, Oliver Hague and Klie Sinclair, are still at Junean. Pier y soM hisi jrnn unil ttiroo sealskins in order to raise money to reach Vic- toria. ______ Ilnltliiioeu uucl Ohio PitrchMO. Si'HisuviKi.K, O.. .Tnne deal is on foot for tho purchase of the Ohio Sc'Uthem running from hero to Wells- ton. A two days' inspection of the road was tlio Baltimore and Ohiu Southwestern officials headed by Viou President Peabody, BUILDING tOPPLES Killing Thrpo Mm nimly Iiijilrlntr Two UUiorn. C'Kic'AOo, June n, loud cr.ish tho frame balWlng nt No. 101 Jackson street toppled over yesterday Afternoon, burying in the rains five young men who weru carousing under the first floor of tho rickety structure. Three of them were instantly killed, and the other two bully injured. The dead men were: William Schwartz, George BchwnrtK and John Cnhill. The injured are: George Schine mid Gais Schwai-hs. An alarm of tiru was turned iu and the firemen and police officers, OH soon as they arrived, begun the work of res- cuing tho nnforttiitnto men. When tho Umber was removed John Cahill wus found lying on the ground, his right, arm broken and out off and his entire body crushed out of shape. George Schwartz Wns found on the side opposite to Cahill, his head smashed in ami right arm crushed off. Willinni Schwartz found in the center of tho floor with his chest smashed in by a heavy timber. fas. Schwartz had his left arm broken and received a cut iu the buck uf the head. KNIGHTS OF RECIPROCITY Holding SILK Umbrelk 26, 28, and 3O-inoh. In large assortments. The sticks this eesson are every style pur- chased to meet the wants of the most fastidious. No shoddy or trash in the stock, to only appear well in a Newspaper. I promise you the best of goods at tne lowest prices. See our line before you buy. And Otliur I'nlltlcnl Societies ttwny In Toncka. TOPEKA, Kim., Jnno political societies have taken possession of the city. Tho grand lodge of the Knights of Reciprocity in holding its first annual convention in Lincoln hall. Tho execu- tive council of the Farmers' Alliance is iu sesxion at Alliance hentliiuarters, nnd Citizens' Alliance to at work issuing cir- culars and pamphlets. The meeting of the Knights of Reciprocity is the most important. Delegate's arc present from every lodge in the state. The present meeting is beinn watched with interest by the old party people. Tho meeting is being held with closed doors. New InvnrporiltlnitH. CoLUMKt'B, O., June 4. following articles of incorporation were filed in the office of the secretary of state. The Brick Clay company, Columbus, capital stock the Allen Hardy Mining company, Mansfield, capital stock 000; the Fosturia Laundry company, Fostorin. capital slock tho Pot- ters Building and Savings company, East Liverfiool, increase of capital stuck from to the Yiirwiu Manufacturing 'company, Cincinnati, capital stock Sit Serve Four 1 tiara. LAFAYETTE, Ind.. Jnno three months ago Peter Snltzman, of Perry townuhip, this county, discov- ered thnt his farm was in the name of John W. Spnrgeon. nnd that there wus a mortgage of upon it. Haltzman instituted an investigation which led to the indictment of John W. Cripe and his brother Nouh npon a charge of for- fery, perjury nnd obtaining money un- er false preteuxtw. The trial of John W. Cripe on the false pretense indict- ment Monday, and Tnewlay afternoon the jury retnmert n verdict of guilty, with four years' imprisonment. Noah Cripo is in jnil, he having bteii followed to Jopliu, Mo., and placed under arrest. Fire In n Ituif llooui. APPMSTON, Wisi., Juno flre in the rug room of the Batton paper mill at U o'clock, destroyed worth of property, two mill men were smothered to death. Cornelius Johnson and Henry Ryan wore using the mill hose when tho fire got the best of thorn. They tried to ertctipu down stairs, but minsed their way in the smoke and got into a small ilretning where they were shortly utterwiirdu found. Colonel Mnxwell CINCINNATI, Julio the regular meeting of the botird of directors or the chamber of commerce and Merchants Exchange, (.'ul. Sidney D. Maxwell, the superintendent, prevented hia resigna- tion to take effect Sept. 1. Col. Maxwell entered upon his duties about twenty years ago and was re-elected each suc- ceeding year. Ifo retires for reasons en- tirely personal. His resignation was referred to a opecinl committee. Jos. H. Black Main Fourth Sta. of COLVMBUH, Ind., Jnno assess- ment, as jitfrt cinnpleto 1 under the new law, shows an increased valuation in this city of almost and in the towtmhip (including thu city) of nearly .oOO.OOO. The numbta of polls is in- ci'eatKxl to W14, anil tho iiicreaue hi dogs is !JOa.________________ A StiMim K.ituncli Kxplodcu. ITHACA, N. Y., June The steam Inueh YtHiiui. owned by Jacob Cram, of New York, blew up on the lake, fatally scalding the fireman and seriously injur- ing several o'hei'H. Tho launch had ]UBt been built at a cost of THE MABBITT TRIAL. Non-Appeiinuiac of Witnesses DeJllj'S tho LEUAMON, Ind., June to the fact of tho uon-arrival of some of the most important witnesses for the state at the Mabbitt triiil but few persons were examined nt the afternoon session. Attachments were issued for those who had failed to put in an appearance. Jo- seph 8. Jenkins, marshal of West Indi- anapolis, was the first witness called. His evidence consisted of the description of the finding of the body in Eagle creek, at a point south of the Vincennes road. Thn body of the child was wrapped in a blue blouse, aud wus first discovered by Oru Hunt, who was hauling sand from a bank near by. The child was also found to have a strap drawn tightly around its neck, to which was attached a heavy iron weight, such as is used in securing horses. Dr. F. E. Manker, coroner of Marion comity, corroborated the testimony of Jenkins as to the condition of the body when discovered. He took the remains to his office, where a post-mortem wus htul Dr. Comingor and himself. It was the belief of witness that death was nut caused from drowning, as npon ex- amination thu lungs were found perfect- ly friable, and had not been filled with water. The neck was found to be dis- located by the pressure of the strap. His impression wus that death resulted from choking, or strangulation, ai a re- sult of the tight strap. A weight such as described by tho first witness wast shown each of the witnesses and identi- fied by them as the iion weight found attached to the child's Henry Thrash, the policeman who ar- rested Mont Mabbitt, was next exam- ined, aud identified the weight shown him as one which had for several months lain about Ward Brothers' liv- ery stable. Frank Giblet, policeman, testified to having seen Mabbitt about Ward's liv- ery stable, and also identified tho iron weight as having been lying at the above stable, After the examination of Pandora Btirmun, who simply testified as to the Mabbitt brothers having roomed at her house, the court adjourned. At this morning's session n number of tho state's witnesses who were not pres- ent yesterday made their After calling the roll Ora Hunt respond- ed us n witijfess. His examination re- lated to the finding of the child's body, which was a mere repetition of the evi- dence of the marshal and coroner. John B. Ward testified as to the Mab- bitt brothers having been in his employ. Ho said thnt on the 19th of November last MiMit Mabbitt took a buggy and left his stable at about 8 o'clock at night, but did not say where he was going. On the morning of the 27th of November after the accounts of the finding of the body of the babe were published, Mont ounie up to him and quietly asked him to say nothing of bin having taken a buggy from the stable at anytime. By reason of this conversation the suspicious of Word were aroused, and later on he said 10 Mont that he (meaning Mont) seemed to be in for it, and asked him what lie was going to do. Mont said that the girl was n woman whom he and his brtt tor Grin had befriended, but that ho did not know what had become of her. He also said he knew nothing about the killing of the child and did not in- tend to run away, as'that would prove him guilty. The witness identified tl e weight'found as belonging to his stable. Mi's. Elizabeth Dickson, proprietor of Little's hotel, testified to the fact of Minnie Mabbit having boarded nt her house, and that on the night of Nov. 10 she was called for and went away iu a buggy with Mont and Oris Mnbbit, who had previously called to see her. Mrs. Alleman, of Indianapolis, who runs a foundlings' home, testified that the Mabbitt brothers had called tp see her about boarding the child of Mnbbitt; that she called at Little's hotel to see the child, but owing to itu delicate condition she refused to receive it. SNAKE IN HIS STOMACH, Boy Swallown the Reptile While Drink- Ing from a Spring. SIDNEY, 0., June nearly two months an 18-year-old son of D. N. Strayer, of Salem township, was decid- edly unwell. His stomach was in a con- tinnal state of rebellion, up matter whether he ate heartily or left his food untouched. Remedies without number were tried in vain, and the family were ingreat trouble over the young man's affliction. In the night he was suffering very much. He could not ent his supper, was exceedingly restless and had a high fever until daylight. He is now im- proving and well he may be, for the cause is removed. When he began vom- iug Dr. S. G-, Good, who was ready to DOWN Plans Prepared for Restricting Immigration. APPKOVED BY THE PRESIDENT. Our Tailor-fitting Clothing is PRICES always THE SUITS our big SPECIALTY. Our Boys' Suits are Clothing at Low Prices. ONE PRICE TO ALL CLOTHIER Big Neckwear Sale Low OF ALL kinds. Low Prices. A Circular Issued by Assistant Secretary of n Stoppage Put to Foreigners tho United Washington News. WASHINGTON, June plan pre- pared by Assistant Secretary Nettleton, for restricting pauper immigration into the United States, has been submitted to the president and approved, and was yesterday embodied in a circular letter and sent to all steamship companies bringing immigrants to this country. The circular, after reciting the laws designed to regulate immigration, says: The evident disposition of many steam- ship lines, under the pressure of sharp competition, to gather up in Europe and bring to the United States all who, with or without thu aid of others, can pay the now trifling cost of steerage passage, re- gardless of tlioir character or condition, and regardless of our laws, compels on the part of this government a closer scrutiny and the adoption of more com- prehensive measures than have hitherto seemed necessary. While it is the purpose of the govern- ment to enforce those statutes in then- letter and spirit at every port of the United States and along the internation- al boundary, it is desired that as little discomfort nnd distress as possible result to persons affected by the immigration laws. With this view it is important that persons of the prohibited classes be prevented from leaving their homes and crossing the sea, only to be sent bock again on their arrival It is wrong that either the greed of some steamship companies, the mistaken kindness of friends, or the wish of many foreign companies. ELECTRICAL STORM. Great Damage Done In Northern Ohio by Wind and Hall. CLEVELAND, June violent wind and rain storm raged in this city yester day, and was accompanied by extraor- dinary electrical disturbances. Light- ning struck the Hotel Wiknot and jumped from thence tp the trolly wire of an electrical street railroad, severely shocking the occupants of a passing car, and throwing several of them in n heap toward one end. The machinery of the motor was badly damaged. The greaf volume of water that fell covered the street car tracks in many localities with washouts, and traffic was temporarily impeded. At Clyde. O., hail stones fell that HOUSE LETTER BOXES. A Thousand Models and Designs Await- ing the Action of the Committee. WASHINGTON, June thousand house letter boxos of every conceivable size, shape and substance are piled up in Room 50, Floor B, of the postoffice de- partment, awaiting examination by the postmaster general's commission, whe are ready to hold their second session. In the-last few days they have been coming in whole wagonloads, and the secretary has fallen 1'ar behind in the work of recording the successive en- tries. Almost every inventor has sub- mitted two or more models. The col- lection of inventive skill is not monopo- lized by the masculine mind. There are many ingenuous devices from bright women whose ideas ought to be of value in th-' development of an inven- tion that will contribute so much to the comfort of indoor people. It is weK known that an enormous amount of time is lost in the aggregate by letter-camera while waiting for some one to come to tho door or the window to receive mail matter. It is estimated that one-fourth of tlie earners' time is lost in this way. Any device that will save this loss to the service simply adds one-third to the geueial efficiency of the work. For instance, if there are 100 carriers in Washington whose working power is thus diminished to that of sev- enty-five working without such loss of time, any plan by which these seventy- five men can, with the same activity, do the work of 100 wider the present sys- tem adds one-third more actual work performed in the course of the day, which means to the entire country an almost incalculable benefit to all who enjoy tho rapidly increasing facilities ot tho free delivery system. The postmaster general last June ap- pointed a commission to recommend a suitable device for letter boxes to be at- tached to the doors of dwellings. This commission, at the time of its first ses- sion, in the early part of October, 1890, consisted of the following members: John M. Corse, postmaster, Boston, Mass.; C. Van Cott, postmaster, New York city; J. B. Harlow, postmaster, St. Louis, Mo.; Henry Sherwood, postmas- ter, Washington, D. C.; James E. Bell, superintendent delivery, Washington, D. C., and W. B. Smith, acting in- spector in charge, Washington, D. C. A circular had been sent out to in- ventors and manufacturers, setting forth the objects desired, soliciting models, designs, suggestions, etc., and fixing a time and place for their examination. In response to this public notice about 800 models, designs and suggestions were submitted, all of which were care- fully examined. Ten days were spent in this work. No one device seemed fully to satisfy the requirements. The second circular to inventors, Jan. 10, 1891, called for two classes of models; one for a delivery box, and _______________the other for a box having two compart- meamirefl nine inches in circumference. for delivery and the other A passenger couch on the Wheeling and i 'or collecting. Lake Erie railroad had the windows on I This second iden wan the outgrowth of one side broken. A hole was made in suggestions received during the first ses- the engine cab, the headlight was sion. Thus the original problem be- broken and the boiler jacket battered as came still further complated. The de- f.hrtmyh liuntmnva virfts imisf: VIA inpTTwrisrivp LABORERS STARVING. Pltnble Condition of a Large Number of People In St. Louis. ST. Louis, June is claimed that 150 families are starving in North St. Louis. Business in that section of the city is at a standstill, and the laborers are clamoring for bread. Tk e situation is very serious, and something will have to be done to relieve the wants of these men and their families. The laborers are regularly employed on street-clean- ing, hauling and grading work for the city, and that is their sole means of livelihood. Owing to the squabble in the city council over the mayor's ap- pointments, the appropriation bill has not been reported, and hence the street department has quit work, throwing the men and their 'teams out of employ- ment. Grocers in the North End have re- fused further credit to the laborers, and the condition of the poor people is ex- tremely pitiable, severttl families being in a starving condition. Three grocers who had extended credit to the laborers have been forced to assign, and other have grown cautious. desperate laborers are arranging for a demonstration Friday night, when the council meets. The entire number will drive up to the city hall with their teams, as a sort of mute appeal to the city fathers to save them from beggary. BALL. Result of 'Vesterday'8 tn the tmd Association Race. NATIONAL LEAQnE. At Boston Boston 5, Cleveland 1. Bat- Getzein and Ganzel, Gruber and Zimmer. At New York New York 11, Cincin- nati 1. Rnsie and Buckley and Welch and Clarke, Mullane and Ilarring- ton. At Brooklyn 0, Chicago 3. At Philadelphia 13, Pitts- burg 3. Batteries Thornton and Clem- ents, Galvin and Mack. AMEBICAN ASSOCIATION. At St. St. Louis 11, Baltimore 0. Batteries McGill and Muuyan, Madden and Townsend. At Louisville 2, Boston 8. Batteries Eliret and Cook, Haddock and Murphy. At Columbus Columbus-Washington game postponed on account of rain. At Cincinnati Cincinnati- Athletic game postponed on account of rain. THREE O'CLOCK P, M, Weainer WASHINGTON, June United Ohio: Showers, station- ary temperature northerly winds. HOME MISSIONS. Second Dai 'n Session or the Society of the Worth Ohio tkmference. The evening session of the Women's Some Missionary Conference at the THE ITATA HEARD FROM. She Arrives at Tocopflla.bnt Saw SiotU- ing of Ibe IQUIQUE, June United Press.] Ttata has arrived at Tccopilla and has been ordered to proceed here at once. It is thought that she will be turned over to the United States au- thorities until the question of whether she has violated aeutiality is settled. She reports seeing nothing of the Charleston on her run down the coast. The Charleston is expected to arrive to-day. In the Same Boat. though with hammers. The PrenUlimt'8 Course Commended. WASHINGTON, June publica- tion of the recent correspondence be- vices submitted must be inexpensive, neat, weather-proof, partially trans- parent, simple in operation and secure from thieves. It should mar the door as little as possible, and have a receptacle tween the United States and Great Brit- i for papers. ain, together with the announcement I During the year several changes have made in parliament Monday that the occurred in the personnel of the cominis- British government is inclined to agree sion, which is now composed of the fol- to the proposition of the United States is lowing members: Postmasters Van Cott very favorably commented upon in po- of New York, Harlow of St. Louis, litical circles here. The president's course in compelling prompt action in the face of the attempted delay by the British officials is especially commended. Gone to the Wall. NEW YORK, June Com- pany, of Chicago, with offices at 00 Wall street No. 107 Grand street, this city, and London, suspended yester- day. The firm did a general import and export bnshwsa, the establishment being in Hong Kong. They dealt largely in oil and cotten, which they shipped to China, sending back silks and teas. The present result has been expected for some time in the trade. Iteaentoncea to Death. NEW YOBK, June Harris A. Smal- ler, James J, Slocum and Joseph Wood, all under conviction to suffer death for murder, but who had appealed to the Federal courts, were resentenced by Judge Barrett in the supreme court, gen- eral term, Tuesday, to be executed at Sing Sing prison during the week begin- ning July 0 next. Their lawyers made many objections to their clients being resentenced. dnve to Sidney, was called. Before he reached the house the young man vomited what looks like a "horse hair snake." It is, however, a different weini-reptile. Its length is ten inches. It is brown in color, as large as a wrapping cord used by druggists and is gorgon-oyed that is, it has a, single eye in the center of Its head. Dr. Good placed it in a bottle of clear water and had it in Sidney in the afternoon. To-morrow he wfll talte it to Put-in- Bay, where he will attend a meeting of the Ohio State Electric Medical associa- tion, and make a statement of the case. The snake is of the genious Nematodes, of which there are four varieties, and this one is known as The young man is supposed to have swallowed it while drinking from a spring eight or ten weeks ago. _ _ Condition of Ciinnda'a Premier. OTTAWA, June Sir John Mac- donald'a condition is lower than twenty four hours ago, The alterations in his strength are at shorter intervals than be- fore. He takes nourishment less willing- ly than heretofore. Respiration, 80; pulse. 188; very irregular and com- pressible. A CORDIAL INVITATION TO SEE US. WE WILL TRY TO PLEASE YOU. Iliuwnee Mines. SHAWNEB, June special train bearing the Ohio institute or mining and engineering, together with Lieutenant Governor Marquis and a number of members of our state legislature, visited the Upson and XX mines here. They left this place for Corning. Connecticut's Governor a Democrat. NEW HAVEN, June "For" ballot case wus Wednesday dewd- l by the supreme court in favor of -.orris the Democratic candidate for governor. Itiscjajmud that this gives Morris the seat.________ ifall Meeting. CrKCiNNATi, June Association base baU m.ijtnates are session here. They will straighten out some J matters and look for new grounds, Mud IJlKzia SPRINGFIELD, O., June A sensa- tion was created yesterday by the filing of affidavits against Eev. L. H. Lorenz, a leading citizen, by Lizzie Eagle and her uncle, Martin Huber, charging him with threatening to kill the girl, whom his son has been courting against his father's wishes, and charging him with making a vicious assault on Huber. Vreight Collision. CANTON, O.. June A serious wreck occurred yesterday, near Orrville, on the Pittsburg, Fort Wayne and Chicago railroad. A freight tram and passenger No. 27 collided. Engineer Parker, of the passenger train was severely injured and the fireman was slightly hurt. The loss to the railroad will be heavy. Burled In a Sewer. MINNEAPOLIS, June By the caving in of a sewer on Twenty-sixth street, six men were covered. Fortunately, the boards fell in such a way as to make a shelf and the men were rescued unhurt after two hours' digging. An Ugly Charge, SHAWNEU, O., June Will Dalton is under arrest for attempting to wreck a C., 8. and H. railway excursion train. The warrants were sworn out by George Wharff railroad agent here, and served by Marshal Murdock. Days Short. i_ MILWAUKEE, June 4. Bishop Plasche, i the Cathojjc diqcese, of La Crosse, 1 1 is., returned from the south yesterday Buffering from cancer of the stomach, His condition is very low and his oovery very doubtful, Prisoner Mnst Hang. COLUMBUS, O., June The supreme court overruled a motion for leave to file a petition in error in the case of Edward Blair, sentenced to hang next Friday m orning. I'lro In a Drug House. June A fire occurred ii the building occupied by West Jenney wholesale druggists, and others, cauriiij Damage of about lart of Boston, and Sherwood of Wash- ngton; Superintendent Bell and Acting iispector Smith, of Washington. The important saving of time is not ;he only element of value in this pro- losed reform. By a system of house col- ections correspondence woold be great- ly increased, especially in the large cities. Messengers who cannot be trusted deliver a letter to the nearest street )QX can be assigned to less responsible duties, and the large number ot corre- ipoudents that are more or less confined ;o their houses, particularly in inclement seasons, can enjoy the privilege of de- positing their mail matter without ex- wsure to the weather. Increased corre- ipondonce means greater revenues, that may be applied to other needed improve- ments in the service. With success in ;his effort, then comes the promise of so auch additional comfort and satisfac- ;ipn to the home. The letter box com- mission will probably be able tp arrive at a favorable decision some time this mouth. Blew His Brains Out. BUTLER, Pa., June H. Hennon, station agent of the Pittsburg and Western railroad at Reibold, com- mitted suicide yesterday afternoon by blowing his brains with a pistol. The auditor of the company had couie to Reibold from Pittsburg yesteraay afternoon, accompanied by Heiinon's suc- cessor. While they were auditing his accounts, and in the presence or his wife, Henncii placed his revolver against his head, pulled the trigger and blew liia brains out.' It is rumored he was shoit in his accounts. LAWBENCEBURQ, Ind., June 4. time back a disreputable girl named Re- becca Jane Ray, was stolen out of the Dearborn county poor house by Robert Gray, and the twain went to Aurora, stole a skiff and sailed down the Ohio as far as Madison, where the whole outfit was captured and brought back. On plea of guilty to the charge of petit larceny before Judge Bainbridge, on Tuesday, he sentenced Robert to the state penitentiary for two years and Re- becca to the female reformatory for eighteen months. _ NOW LET THE EAGLE SCREAM. The Ilnla Surrenders to Ibe United States Commandant nt Iqniqne. WASHINGTON, June [By United A cable dispatch from Iquiqne has been received here, announcing the surrender of the insurgent vessel, Ilata, to the commandant of the United States naval force there. The Itata arrived at Tocopilla yes- terday and was ordered to come to Iquique, where the authorities surren- dered her to-day. i All the arms taken at San Diego by the ItaU, consisting of turned over with the vessel. TOM ROGERS BURNED. A Valuable Trotting Horse Pevisbes in a Nlanle Stracte by Lightning. CINCINNATI, ;June United celebrated trotting stallion, Tom Rogers, was burned to death at the Woodlawn stock farm this morning. The barn was struck by lightning and was totally destroyed. Before aid could be rendered the horse was burned to death. Tom Rogers was the property of Mrs. Kate Bugher. She was offered for the animal a short time ago, but refused it. Failed After OS Years. NEW YORK, June United Co., shipping and commission merchants at Hong Kong, with branches in London and New York, have failed. They have been n business 68 years. Will Wult Awhile. INDIANAPOLIS, June resigna- tions of the Momence rock commission- ers took effect on Monday and the pro- posed improvement will now be at a standstill till the next legislature meets, the governor having decided not to ap- point anyone to the vacancies, as eili- cient men cannot be induced to take the position under-the law requiring them to give bond that the cost shall not ex- ceed the appropriation. Political Argument. DBS MOINES, June first state convention of the People's party since its organization at Cincinnati, met at the Grand opera house at 10 o'clock yes- terday morning, About 500 delegates were present. Ex-Representative J. T. Anderson, of Wjanebago county, was chosen temporary chairman. He is the leading Scandinavian politician of north- ern Iowa, and heretofore has been a Republican. Railroad Collision. EMPOBIA, Kan., June north- bound freight and a southbound passen- ger train on the Missouri, Kansas and Texas railroad collided near Hartford, this county, about 1 o'clock yesterday afternoon. Both engineers, Howlott and Wicks, and the two firemen were badly scalded, but it is not thought fatally. The road was blocked until 7 o'clock. Blew Out ehe Gas. SBYMOun, Ind., June Fish, of the Evansyille and Richmond railroad, before retiring to bee} in his, room ati the Lynn night. blew out" the gas. He was discovered later almpst; dead by reasou uf' sufl'Qca.- After a Murderer. GEEENCASTLB, Ind., June Vestal has returned from the pursuit of Noah Evans, the slayer of Richard Adams at Roachdale. He trailed Evans to Wheaton, a station on the I., D. and W. railway, where it is supposed he turned north into Montgomery county. A cousin of Evans is an attorney at Leb- anon, where the fugitive may have gone, to consult him with reference to hia case. After killing Adams, Evans ad- dressed the crowd of terrorized bystand- ers, warning them not to attempt his ar- rest, and he intimated his intention to consult on attorney before surrendering himself. The sheriff of Boone county has been advised to look out for him. Evans is a brother of Harper Evans, who killed Tilghninn Hanna and wife at Groveland, in this county, in 1860. He was convicted and given a life sentence, but he escaped from prison and was never heard of again. Yesterday afternoon Mrs. Evans ar- rived here from Lebanon, coming in ad- vance of her husband, whom she reports went there to consult an attorney. She eays that he has already surrendered himself to the authorities. Gathering. INDIANAPOLIS, June fifty- fourth annual convention of the Episco- pal elergj of the diocese of Indiana, is being held here with an attendance of a hundred or more clergymen and laymen. The treasurer of the diocese reports le- ceipts during the year of and a balance now in the treasury of The principal new business of the con- vention will be the revision of the con- stitution the diocese, a committee having been appointed some time ago and a report being submitted to-day. One of the proposed changes pro fides that the diocese shall not vote for the confirmation of any who is not a native or naturalized citizen of the United States. This amendment was adopted almost unanimously, and event- ually the whole instrument'was also adopted. _______________ Bank DETROIT, June special to The News froin Marshall, Mich., says: The following notice was posted on the door of the City National bank yesterday: "This bank is closed on account of the defalcation of E. J. Kirby, the assistant cashier. Signed, J. R. Bentley, cashier." The announcement caused great excite- ment. The directors of the bank veri- fied the report. The bank examiner was here all last week. The shortage is be- tween and it is said. Kirby has left the city, and his family claim they do not know his whereabouts. He confessed to his wife last Friday that tie had sunk all of hia own money threo mouths ago and since then he had sunk of the bank's reserve fund m wheat speculations in Chicago. Ttie bank claims to be amply secured aud Will resume business in a day or two. All Satisfactory. MONTEVIDEO, June budget statement seiit out by the Uruguayan government is considered satisfactory, A surplus is looked for after the paying of public debt obligations and railroac guarantees, A Mysterious Case. INDIANAPOLIS, June and Mrs Charles Richards, of this city, are lying at the point of death from a strange dis order. They were both taken sick yes terday, and it is believed that their ill ness was due to something they hat eaten, but what it is the physicians do not pretend to know, AFTER TWO RASCALS Wnutcil Hi Snlpbur Spring! upon a Serlona Charge. Yesterday morning about 11 o'elok wo unknown men drove to the resi- eiice of Oliver McKean at Sulphur priugs, 12 miles northwest of Crest- ne, ana entered the house unbidden, 'nly a young daughter of Mr.MeKeau at home. The men demanded lat she deliver to them a considerable mount of money which her father vas supposed to keep in- the house, 'he girl told them that her father was way and that there was no money in he house. What else transpired is ot known. Martin Tea, of Sulphur Springs, and Vesley Scott, of Crestline, were in the Hy to-day on the track of the two men, with the intention of having hem arrested if found. A reward is ttered by the girl's father for the cap- lire of the men. Tea says the impres- ion is prevalent at Sulphur Springs hat the fellows outraged the girl, but her father denies this. He says, how- ver, that nothing was stolen. At all events, that McKean wants he men for something more than at- .erapted robbery, is evidenced by the act that he has sent men to Bucyrus, ttansfleld andothersurrounding points o head them off, if possible. No race of the men was obtained here iid Tea aud Scott returned to Crest- ine this afternoon. Toledo TOMDO, 0.. June 4.-I Specjal.r-Olosin p. m. 105: June 1W 100. Aug. CORN-CashFA 2 white, 47- VI. E. tended. church yesterday After prayer b was well at- y the llev. R. I. Stevenson the addtess of welcome was made by Mrs. M. E. Douglas iu- stead of Mrs. E. Y. Warner, as an- nounced on the programme. Mis. E. 3. Buxton, oi Cleveland, responded. Mrs. Kirschner, of Tiffin sang 'One Sweetly Solemn .Thought" very beautifully. The papers on voung people's work, by Mrs. G. W. RyaU, of Wooster, and emigration work by Mrs. W. R. Stanley, of Wellington, were quite interesting. Mrs. H. L. Steves was not present and her papei on words of cheer from Utah was omitted. This morning's session consisted ihiefly of business relating to the work of the mission. Reports from the Cleveland, Galion and Mt. Vernon districts and. their auxiliaries were read. An interesting paper on work among the Indians was read by Mrs. H. E. Simon, of Tiffin, who, though she never had personal experience in. such work, gained a store of informa- tion concerning the Ponca, Pawnee and Osage missions and the Nooksacht tribe of Washington from the mission- aries stationed at those points. The report of the treas'urer showed that a total of was raised dur- ing the past year by missions of the conference. The following officers for ehe ensuiug year were elected: President, Mrs. Vv. R. Santley, of Wellington; recording secretary, Mrs. S. W. Sprengle, of Ash- laud; corres F. T. S. Shepherd, of Wooster. District secretaries Cleveland, Mrs. A. R. Timmona, of Cleveland Woos- ter, Mrs. C. B. Jolley, of Wooster; Sit. Vernon, Mrs. A. D. Knapp, of Mt. Vernon; Sandusky, Mrs. N. S. Al- bright, of Tiffin; Galion, Mrs. J. Mc- Guire, of Crestline; Mansfield, Mrs. Ada Lloyd, of Ashland. Delegates to the annual national meeting to be held at Washington, D. C.. in Delegate ex-officio.Mrs. W. F. Keller, secretary and Mrs. T. S. Shephard, treasurer, as her alternate, both of Wooster; Mrs. W. R Sautley, of Mrs. John Xaylor, of Tiffin. The programme for this afternoon embraces reports from Sandusky, Wooster and Mansfield districts; sing- ing by Mrs. KirHchner; "Lucy Webb Hayes Memorial by Mrs. R. T. Stevenson; "Echoes from Castle by Mrs. M. E. Douglas, and other business. ud; corresponding secretary, Sirs. W. Keller, of Wooster; treasurer, Mrs. NO EASY CONTRACT :a tbnt for Cnrrylng Local Hall to and Iroin tlie Station. Those who contemplate bidding on lie contract for hauling the maila to and from the depots and post-office be- 'in to realize that it will be no small mdertakiug. It will require at least ,wo wagons, three horses and three men to perform the service satisfacto- There are 55 mail trains >er day passing through Mansfield md it sometimes happens that ,rains arrive simultaneously on differ- ent roads and thev messengers must be ,here with the out-going mail and to receive the in-coming mail and as only 5 minutes will be allowed to go from ;be post-office to the trains and to re- :urn to the post-office after the arrival of trains, it will be necessary to have ;wo wagons in service during the day. At night a third man and horse can make all trains with one wagon. The persons who bid on this contract must use blank forms furnished by the department, which can be procured by applying to i3ostmaster Ozier. JUDGMENT FOR ALLINGTON. Derby Gave IIIui a Bill ofSnleainl 89OO Stock to Square an Overdraft. The action iu replevin! brought iu 'Squire Endly's court by W. E. Ailing- ton to recover from Sheriff Tresee) furniture aud other chattels supposed to be the property of C. VV. Derby, which was seized by the sheriff on a writ of execution issued upon ajudgment taken on a cognovit note, was finally disposed of to-day The only testimony introduced was the deposition of W. E. Alllugtou wherein it was stated that Derby had overdrawn his account with the Bar- nett Brass Company and that Derby transferred to him of stock in the company aud also gave him a bill of sale for the furnishings iu the room oc- cupied by Derby at the Vonhof iu con- iideratiou of Allingtou having assumed the aforesaid overdraft. No defense was made and judgment was rendered by the magistrate in favor of the plaiutifl, W, E. Alliugtou. OF BENEFIT TO MANSFIELD tbe Consolidation of the N or tb west- ern and tbe Walbondlng Valley. The merging into one corporation of the Northwestern Ohio Railway com- pany and the Wjilhondicg Railway company, of which mention has here- tofore been made in this paper, prom- ises to be of even greater advantage to Mansfield than anyone has antici- pated, as it not only gives Mans- field a direct railroad to the coal field? but will open to Mansfield merchants, especiiUly wholesalers, a" rich field which they have been unable to work heretofore 011 account of a lack of railroad facilities. The Toledo a recent refers to the consolidation and what will naturally result from it: The Toledo, Walhonding Valley Ohio railroad sounds well, aaii al- though at present one-half the road exists only on paper, where it has had its being for some years, still it is soon to materialize in all its greatness aud De a big thing for Toledo. The new ine, as was stated in the Bee recently, s the outcome of the consolidation of the Northwestern Ohio railroad and the Walhonding Valley railroad company. The former is the branch of the Pennsylvania system extending from Toledo to Mansfield, and the lat- ter at present has no existence. The Waldhonding company possesses a franchise covering the Toed of the old Waldhonding canal from CoshDctoir to Rochester. The road was never constructed, but the company continued to exist. Now that Pennsylvania has taken hold of the project, the road will proba-- bly be pushed -to an early completion. It was the intention to build from Mansfield to Coshocton, there connecting with the Pan Handle, thence eastward to Martin's Ferry, opposite Wheeling or to Bellaire. This road will make a through line from Toledo to Wheeling and will open up a rich section of country iu Richland, Coshocton, Guernsey and Belimout countieSj that is now without railroad facilities. Toledo will be greatly benefited. PERSONAL MENTION. Milt Keiser is at Shelby to-day. Mrs. Frank Green is visiting at Lex- ington. Prof. F. W. Platt, of Delaware, is in the city. LeBoy Repp left for Wellington morning to spend hia vacation. Mrs. A. J. FolBon and mother left last night for Sigourney, Iowa, to visit. Sheriff Herzog, of Ashland, was in tbe city this morning and went to Lou- donville. Burt Fentpn, of Pittsburg, is the guest of relatives aud friends the re- mainder of the week. Mrs. J. H. Plattner and daughter Hazel, of Toledo, are visiting relatives aud friends in the city. Clark Van Austin and wife, of Fair- field, Iowa, who have been visiting Simon Stevenson and family, of Spring Mills street, left for home last night. Miss Hallie Harrington, of West Third street, who has been visiting for several months past in Kansas City, St. Louis and other western cities, re- turned home Tuesday. William Miner, general freight auditor of the Central Railroad of New Jersey, his wife, Mrs. Eugene Everett aud children, all of New York, are vis- iting at George Bruikerhoffs. J. P. Seward and John. A. Murphy go to West Point, Monday, to attend the commencement exercises of the military academy at that place. Tru- man O. Murphy, a brother of ttie thiwl ward councilman, is one of tht gradu- ates. KWSPAPERl EWSPAPERl   

From 1607 To The Present

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!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 155+ 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.

Genealogy Made Simple

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!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

10 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 10 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 155+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 155+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 155+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"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.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 155 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 19 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication