Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Marion Daily Star Newspaper Archive: August 10, 1893 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Marion Daily Star

Location: Marion, Ohio

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Marion Daily Star, The (Newspaper) - August 10, 1893, Marion, Ohio                               MARION DAILY STAR. VOL XVI. .NO. 224 MARION, OHIO. THURSDAY, AUGUST 10. 189H. PRICE, A CENTS. OHIO STATE NEWS. Dispatches From Different Buckeye Towns. MINERS AND MINE OPERATORS. 1 Ale Ti.tillK Come to Some Terms U hMi Will I'l-eient 11 Jlonll of the ot tin- Prisoner I'linloueil. Othcl Nett of Inter- ,-nt to State ICPnilelD. O., Aug. A meeting been in progress in this city for the pa.-t '24 in the result of which is involved the employment of over 12.000 men and the proper utilization of mill- ions of capital. -Mr. John Nugent. pni-idi'iit ot the Ohio division of the United Mine Workers ot America. called together the executive committee to emi-ider the proper method of ex- tending aid to the operators of Ohio during these stringent times. The miners have evinced a disposition to all in their power to lighten the burdens and permit the wheels of com- merce to revolve. In fact, they are willing tii bear a little more than what they believe to be their share rather than permit the mines to close, and by tliey believe that they are aiding the i'n tire people of Ohio. The oper- ators have submitted a proposition to juiy in 00 but the miners have re- jected the o'Ter. and in return have of- fered to return towork and receive one- I'mirth and notes for the three- in till days. The miners insist that this is a "fair proposition and ime that be net-opted without hesitancy. It i-, V.n open secret with the miners that all the operators nre not short of rash with which to handle their busi- ness. but at the same time they have decided to stand together in th? move- ment to secure tin1 extension desired. It is believed that an amicable adjust- ment of the mutter will be reached, as the miners state ttiat have an equal interest with the operators in starting the cojsl mines of Ohio. ELIJAH NEVIN PARDONED. Jlnnj Who llrline Iltt Sui-rlUeeil Ilium II For His Itnither. O.. Aug. Governor McKiulej has granted :i pardon to Elijah Nevin. serving 11 lile sentence Iroin Ross connty. Kight years ago in .Inlv John Stout was killed in Ross county and Elijah and Joseph Nevin weie arrested tor the crime. Joseph in secured a change of venue to fnyrtte county and was acquitted. Elijah was convicted at the April term of the Ross county common pleas mid sentenced to a life imprisonment. The pardon is granted on the unani- mous recommendation of the board of pardons, the trial judge .and :i mob of Koss connty people on the grounds tint the crime was only mmislnughter. becjnse is uncertainty as to the decree of xuilt and because; large cle- ment of the community believes that Elijah uevei killed' Stout, but took the crime on hiuitelf to save his brother. who WHS nt enmity with the dead man. The evidence at the tinio showed that and Stout were fighting when Elijah came up. Stout was .'ttoniptiug to pull icvolver when Eliiali fired and ftom was killed. The jail at Chil- licothe w.is twice dcim-ied while he was there, but he refuse 1 to escape, and and at once notified the sheriff of the w-capeot others. The case has been longht thioush all the courts and has attracted wide attention. There was no remonstrance. CHEATEDJIN_ CHEESE. An Kfloit to Palm OIT Slinking Stnll' on Old Cou.-jmi.-8, O.. Aug. lO.-State Dairy mid Food Commissioner McNeal has written the commissioner of New York remonstrating againsr the sale of im- pure chiw made in that state and shipped to Ohio. The commissioner has had two simples of cheese analyzed sold to tin- Ohio soldiers' and sailors' home at Sand nsky. One made the fol- lowing showing: Per cent of fats to total solids. order of butyric acid; butter fat 7 The other an order of outvric acid. hntt-r fat The cheese was quite ramnl when The cheese was purchased by William Edwards Company. Cleveland, on April 21. and nranded >ew York state brand No. 83, full cream cncese. The analysis shows that the ineese was made from -kiniinod milk, with foreign fats added. matterawere appointed yesterday as follows: Fnirfield t-ounty. L ,F- M. Paul, removed: Ualzell. county. O W Oracey, VKC H. M. removed' La Washington county. ,ioan vice I C. W. Athney, removed: Vincent, I Washington county.-----Shaw, vice J. F. Hadden. removed: Wade. Washing- ton county, U. W. Bedillion, vice A. It. Hoffman, removed. Nu Ciuuliilatc., Inilonted. ZANESVILLE, O.. Aua. state- ment has been published that the Ohio State Liquor leagiw has indorsed Sen- ator Men for re-election. J. W. Whit- tier, the vice president of the league, states emphatically that the league has taken no action looking to the indorse- ment of any candidate, and that the only action of a political nature was the passage of a general resolution re- questing members of the league to sup- port liberal and fair minded persons tor senators and representatives. He stated that the league might take n tion indorsing candidates in the f but that no one outside ot the league would know whom they had indorsed. Itrilurluff You.NGsrowx. O., Aug. have been posted by the Lloyd Booth company William Tod Com- pany, founders and machinists, that all employes working nine hours a day would next Monday be expected to 10 hours a day without any in- crease in pay. The change is equiva- lent to a reduction of 10 per cent. the Jester. COLUMBUS, 0.. Aug. fi-andstalf left for west Jefferson tc arrest t liarles In 1890 he lived at lit-; Hullivar. this city, and deserted his wife. Viola, one month sfter the birth of their child. She never heard from him afterward, but yester- day as she was passing through West Jefferson she spied him working in e brick yard. She said not a word, but immediately swore out a warrant foi desertion. conny. Train- or. vice E. Merr'tt. removed: Radne 1 figs ramty. J. C. Gallagher, vfce j! M '-idPii. removed: StaiilevrillB. ICIert Ofllcers. C'oi.l'JIttfs. O.. Aug. photog- raphers {convention closed yesterday evening with a banquet after selecting Columbus tor the next year s meeting place, and electing the following of- iicers: President. A. S. Bellsmith oi Dayton, first vice president, L. C. Over peck of Hamilton: second -vice presi- dent. L. D. Baker of Columbus: secre- tary. William Bower of Dayton: treas- urer. Jacob Becker of Cleveland. Tlml AshlabuU llrldir. UOHMIBI.-S, O., Aug. The Lake Shore (AshlabnU) bridge, well known for the horrible disaster of 1870. figures in the supreme court in a case tiled un- der the itj-le ol the Lake Shore com- pany vs. C. Humphrey. It ap- pears thai prior to the disaster the nridge had a draw, and when it was re- placed no draw was put in. Humphrey sued to have 11 draw, on the ground that the river is navigable. l-i-ll Three Plonn. NUKWAUC. O., Aug. While at work on the Uoyt Jackson block. John Parker, a contractor, while ad- justing some tackle, was hit by a fall- ing wooden horse and precipitated from the third to the tirst floor, falling head first, and striking on the timbers as he fell. Physicians aiv fearful that he has sustained fatal injuries. Colonel Mliuftim For Judge. ZANESVILLK, 0., Aug. 10. Gilbert D. Mnn.son was nominated by acclamation for the position of com- mon pleas .nidge by the Republican convention, composed of the comities of Muskingum, Guernsey, Noble and Morgan. The district is overwhelm- ingly Republican. Dlirnril to IKatll. LIMA. O.. Aug. Fire broke ontin David Dewitt's barn, at Ada. where the children were playing, and his 4-year-' old daughter was roasted to death. Her mother heard her screams, and was seriously burned in trying to res- cue her. Furnicr 1'atallv Stabtii-il. WASHINGTON C. H.. O.. Aug. 10.- Walter Beeson, a farmer living near Bnena Vista, this county, died yester- day from flit' effects of teing stabbed by" Joseph Jl. Parson, a neighbor, dur- ing a quarrel concerning a line fence. A Slri'ii IValkir's BI.L-FPTOK. 0.. -Aug. Joseph Slorehead of this place, while asleep at night, walked from a second-story win- dow at Jenern, where he is employed. His injuries consist of a broken leg. a broken nose and a cms hed hip. AH to Be Rftliu-cd. SPKINOFICLU, 0.. Aug. Ohio Southern employes, from President Saul down, have been notified that their salaries after date, will be re- duced 111 per cent Several will resign. rolidliftor Injorrd. 0.. Aug. Condcutor Deloss of the Cincinnati and Mns- kingum Valley railroad was fatally in- jured in a rear end collision between his train and an extra coal train. Toiin Ih'strojcd LIMA. O.. Aug. The oil town of Cygnet, near here, was almost wiped off the face of the earth by a fire originat- ing in a train of oil tanks and spreading to adjoining buildings. aking owder AmiMBia; No Alum. 1 Millions of Years the Standwi lulj'.l) liy a Hull. Si-itixuKiFLii, 0.. Aug. ter- rific fight between two lingo bulls at the fair monncij. llenu "rfhoup ol Tmy, O.. was fatally gored'. The liatth) caused a panic. Thrimn OH it Harheil Wire Fence. CEDAimu.r., O.. Aug. Dick Boyles. WHS thrown From a against a barbed wire fence, and his right leg was split open full length. An A.I iclrnliil Death. MAXSFIKU. 0., Aug. John Englehart. who was killed at the depot, met hie death accidentally. The cor- oner so decides. I VERGE OF FINANCIAL RUIN. Hubert II. (-uleniun, Iron Millionaire. Mftkeit an AMljrnmt'iit. LEBANON. Pa.. Aug. H. Coleman, the iron millionaire, has exe- cuted a deed of assignment to his brother-in-law. Archibald Rogers, of Hyde Park. N. Y., and Henry T. Ken- dall of Reading, Pa., vice president of the PennsylTania Trust company, both of whom have for over a year been managing his estate. The document is a general deed of assignment bearing the signatures of Robert H. Coleman and his wife. Edith E. Coleman. and transfers all the prop- erty to the assignees in trust, except- ing Mrs. Coleman's iiersonal estate1. The liabilities will approximate 000, and it ia claimed they exceed the- assets. Mr. Colemau's interest in the Jackrum ille. Tampa and Key West tail- way has brought him to the verge of financial ruin. EARTHQUAKES AND CLOUDBURST. A Number of 1'e.ujile unit Ot.iiT IluuidKP Him.. VIEXXA. Aug. were felt in several districts in North Styria Wednesday morning. Several buildings in different parts of the af- fected districts were damaged by the shocks. No loss of life has teen re- ported. On Saturday there was a cloudburst in the vicinity of Gratz, the capital of Styria. The mountain streams almost instantly liecame raging tin rents an i the waters swept down into the doing great damage. A large numlier of people were drowned. Many hen of luestock carried away in the floods, and much property was de- stroyed. YELLOW FEVER IN FLORIDA. Two CKIICI at unil llnniheiU nl reoplu Have. Left UK.- Fin., Aug. 10. The Encambia county Imtrd of health has issued the following official paper: "The board of health regrets to an- nounce that two deaths occurred in this of Rev. F. C. Wnite and Ellen pronounced yellow fever. The houses have been isolated, bedding and clothing destroyed and nil necessary precaution taken to prevent the spread of the same. The public will be notified immediately i? any new cases develop, and at present we Bee no use for undue alarm.'1 This created almost a panic and at least people have already left the city. Uoueil to tflVFitir. CHICAUO, Aug. venture- some navigators expect to reach the world's fair, today after a long and circuitous journey by water from Den- ver. They are Captain Otis Corliett and Dr. W. J. Hamilton of Denver, who starte 1 on April 'J on a fiatboat. They floated down the South Plattc to North Phitte. Neb., and down the North Platte to Plattsinontli, where they struck the Missouri river, and thence floated to Kansas City. At St. Louis they exchanged their natboatfor a skill, and rowed up the Mississippi river to the Illinois and through the Illinois and Michigan canal to Chicago. Searclly of Mimll NEW YORK. Aug. great scarcity of currency is conspicuously shown in the refusal of the Chemical bank to continue its custom of supply- ing the currency needed in the New York Central Railroad company's paj'- rolls. Cashier Quintan of the hank gays: "It is unreasonable to expect us to supply in small bills at the the present time.1' President Depew of the New York Central said: "The Chemical lank is our depository and will continue to be. It will give ni what currency it can spare, and the rest we will scrape tip on the outside somewhere." Tlimi-uml IH.'I'H For a I'arli. OTTAWA. Aug. the face of the protest made by the government news- papers it wi.s decided bv the cabinet to withdraw about of flic 000 or more in the Thousand islands group in the St. Lawrence, which will of fered for sale at auction at Gananoqiie. The large islands arc included among those that are withdrawn. It is in- tended to use them for park purposes. No conditions will lw attached to those that are to sold. Dulnnml I ur Siller NEW Yoj K. Aug. certifi- cates advanced to 7.T bid and 80 nsked at the Stock Exchange. There is a brisk demand for the certificates while the supply is smaller than for a Icng time. The price is the highest since June 27 last. No transactions were reported. n Burglar. DENVKK. Aug. L. Schoppe. a prominent druggist at Twenty-third and Water streets, was shot through the head by a burglar who was trying to rob his store. Schoppe's wound is considered fatal. llmtleNH Piiii.Aiir.t.i'HiA, Aug. eiteii sive factnry of E. A. Company, this citv. was totally de- stroyed by fire. Loss. parti} insured, 'iritfii unknown. A DAY OFJAUCDSES. Two of Then-! Hold at the Na- tional Capitol. SILVER QUESTION THK SUBJECT. A Committee orttrtvu Appointed to llritn iitul Introduce a Itlil llrpeullnjj: the Mhelliutil Act ttlld For Free mid rnliiniteit ('olimce ot Silver. WASHINGTON'. Aug. was a day of cant-uses at the Capitol. The house adjourned over till Thurs- day so as to give full scoiw to the silver men for their consultation which is to be oC tlw broadest character. Mr. Bland made it known that he desired all friends of silver whether Democrats, Republicans or Populists, to consider themselves welcome, and silverseuators also were not to be excluded if they choose to aid their colleagues of th  III bushels an acre, and of corn 80 bushels to tho acre. Thu estimated yield of wheat in Michigan i.s 14 bushels an acre. In furtherance of tin: plan of the Popu- lists tind sllvcriles to boycott the east, Gov- ernor Lewclllng of Kansas Iiimippomtnl delegates to confer with foreign commis- sioners at the world's fair on thu subject of trade with Europe by the way of tin: Gulf of Mexico. Dr. J. S. F. Miller, surgeon at the sol- diers' homo at Togus, Me., is tlead, aged M. Victor Mnorr, aged 10, stole, a horse in Fleming county, ICy., last Monday, and was captured at Maysville, when he ottered Mie horso for sale. A heavy earthquake shock was felt in Snn Francisco shortly after t o'clock Wednesday morning. Two shocks were experienced at Sin: Bicgo Tuesday. Stmimor WeiiknenH And that tired fooling, loss of appetite and nervous prostration are driven away by Hood's Barsaparilla, liku before the morning sun. To realize tho benefit of this great medicine, give it a trial and you will join the army of enthusiastic admirers of Hood's Hnrsn- parillit. Hure, elliciont, food's Pills. They should bo in every traveler's grip and every family miidicine chest. 25? a box. KNOWLEDGE lirings comfort and improvement anu tends to personal enjoyment when rightly used. The many, who live bet- xt than others tind enjoy life more, with le.ss expenditure, by more promptly adapting the world's best products to .ho needs of nlijaicnl being, will attest .lie value to health of the pure liqnid laxative principles embraced in the remedy, Syrup of Figs. Its. excellence is due to its presenting n the form most acceptable and pleas- mt to the taste, the refreshing and truly xmcflcial properties a perfect ativc; effectually cleansing the system, dispelling colds, headaches and fevers ind permanently curing constipation. It has given satisfaction to millions and met with the approval of the medical profession, because it acts on the Kid- neys, Liver and Bowels without weak- ening them and it is perfectly free from every objectionable substance. Syrup of Figs is for sale by all drug- rials in 50c iinujl bottles, but i_t is man- ufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co. only, whose name is printed on every package, also the name, Syrup of Figs, and being well informed, you will not accept any substitute if offered. iWSPAPERI   

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 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

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

25 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:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 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 130 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 130 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 130 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

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

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 11 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

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

Browse by Publication