Newark Daily Advocate, May 19, 1890

Newark Daily Advocate

May 19, 1890

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Issue date: Monday, May 19, 1890

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Saturday, May 17, 1890

Next edition: Tuesday, May 20, 1890

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Publication name: Newark Daily Advocate

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All text in the Newark Daily Advocate May 19, 1890, Page 1.

Newark Daily Advocate (Newspaper) - May 19, 1890, Newark, Ohio NEWARK DAILY ADVOCATE. VOLUME 117. 12 Cents Per Week. NEWARK, OHIO, MONDAY, MAY 19, 189O. Single Copy 3 Cents. NUMBER 70 A Chronicleof Events Through- out the State. DEATH FROM TOOTH-PULLING. Our Man in fiivllt Agony inul Scvorill Ollipri, Suflrring from the of !in by a ut I.imii. OilHT ICvcnt-i AVhicli Occurred in DiflVr- ent of tlio State. LIMA. 0., Hay of South Tiinncr street, (lied Saturday evening at -I o'clock in terrible n'-coiiy. strmiidi'il (edenui of tlie glottis. The 1 rouble coiiiiiienc-eiT several days from tooth Dr- W C4. Ebersoll came here last week and advertised ii uiftliod of teetli ivilhimt pain. Mr. (iore hful teeth taken out and imiiiHliiili-lyShis tennis and jaws coiiini'-iK-r d swelling. yxIcnrliiiK l'ih throiit. riMiltinjr in death. The at- it attributable' ised by the den- known jilioto- hers had oil, are siift'er- s manufactured >f Dr. Ebersoll, ill excellent rep- is an oil well from Bradford, ir grown ehil- LABOR DISPATCHES. Lending riilrago llotols Thrriitoiietl Ijy a Will SI Strike News. Cmr.u.u. May threatened tie-up of the big hotels by the waiters may occur soon, affecting the Palmer, Grand Pacific. Treiuout, Briggs, Com- mercial. Southern. Woodruffs' and Co- lumbia. A member of the executive committee of the Culinary Alliance said a general movement on all these hotels would soon be made. 'Ihe committcemen. he said, had reached The conclusion that the hotel- keepers were putting them oft' for the purpose of preparing to defeat them. Till! committed would make a final de- mand, and. it' refused, a general strike would follow at once. Itopariogfiir a Object of the King of Belgium's Visit to London. AFTER ENGLAND'S SUPPORT. tending jiliy-ii-iiui 1liii to tllr loo.li tist. S. K. prapht-i-, ;i'ul U-eUi by infill the way. Tlie jireimr.itiini u-c GVu May Robert Me Kiimie, the famous Highland county released from tlie peni- tentiary S.iitinlay on ol his ii- -enteiice. He left iiumedi- atelv for ('im-iimaii. Important to Organized Labor. PIIILADKI.I-IUA, May Horse- sliders'nnimi and the Machinery Con- structors National Trade assembly begin their annual meetings at Cleveland to- day. The.-'o having ex- pivssed their willingness to co-operata with and assist the file and rasp makers, tlie Filei nakers' National Trade assem- bly have decided to send a delegate to attend both meetings. Samuel Perkins, of Newark, has been selected for the purpose. The meetings will be import- ant ones for organized labor. A of Strikers. Prrrs'i.i-Ku, May meeting of the striking employes of the McKees- port National tube works yesterday aiternoon was addressed by General Manager Converse. Over men were in attendance. Mr. Converse made a half hour's speech, at the con- clusion of which he offered to introduce the piece-work system in all departments practicable. Tlie offer was discussed by the men. and by a unanimous vote it was decided to hold out for the lOper cent, advance, demanded. Voti'rt >Tot to Strike. BOSTON, May The building labor- ers' union of this city voted at their meeting last night not to strike for an advance in wages. It was feared that a strike would have an injurious effect upon the carpenters' eiglit-lionr movement. The union also voted not to work on buildings being erected by builders employing non-union carpen- ters. Worltim-n'ii Strike Over. QUINCY, Mass., May granite workmen's strike is over, raid the cut- ters, polishers and blacksmiths resumed work this evening. An English syndi- cate is negotiating for the purchase of the granite business of this city. It is saiil that is involved. OBITUARY. at Several SI 1 May newsboy named P.v.idshaw was struck by lightning vesterday and probably fa- tally in.i in ed. His clot lie.-, were almost entirely >lripped from his body. May Wells, of I'iirknsbiirg, "VV. Va., was killed hei'e .Saturday morning wlnlu iaa.kin.U- a on a freight train. METHODISTS. SOUTHERN Tliey a I I li ion From ians for I'nion. ST. Lnris. Mo.. May At Satur- day's session of the general conference of 'the M. K. Church South, the com- mittee on fraternal correspondence to which was referred a communication jibking the general conference to ap- point in Sixty. NEW YOBK, May the passengers arriving yesterday on the steamship Etrnria from Liverpool was George Francis Train, on his journey aimvnd the world. Mr. Train slid down a rope from the big steamer into a tug- boot und was brought to the city from quarantine early in the morning. He was soon holding an informal reueptioi at his old quarters in the Continental hotel, looking as bright and fresh as when he started. He said he had been sixty days on the voyage and expected to finish it in five days more. He has plenty of time to beat the rec- ord without hurrying, so he will staj here until this evening. He will start on a special car attached to the Chicago limited 011 the New York Central at ij o'clock, reaching- Chicago at 9 p. m. Tuesday, and Omaha at p. in. Wednesday. At that point lie will take a special train for Tacoma. Havoc Among llio Crops in Kaunas, KANSAS CITY, May from points in Kansas state that damaging frosts fell there Thursday night, and that wheat, fruit and vegetables were more or less affected. At Eldorado the thermometer registered below freezing. The wheat crop was considerably in- jured, and fruits and vegetables were also hurt. At Atchison wheat was dam- aged and some fields that had begun to bloom were mined. The frost was very heavy at Emporia, but seems not to have done much damage, except to vegetables. To Be Held at Zaiicsrillc oil June, 17. Special to tlie Daily Advocate, i ZANESVILLE, Ohio, May Dem- ocratic Congressional Committee of this [the fourteenth) district, met here this morning and set Tuesday, June 17th as the time, and Zanesville as the place for hold- ing the Democratic Congressional Conven tion. KECOKATION III NewarK, Friday, May SO, Under Ihe Aiisiiicesol Lemert Post Mo. 71 A. It. The commitee from the soldier organ- izations to arrange for the proper observ- ance of Decoration Day held a meeting last weelc1 and prepared the following. PKOGBAM Assemble at G. A. R. Hall at 9 a. m all ex Soldiers and Sailors, Sons of Vet- erans and ladies of all Belief Corps, Order of Procession: Grand Marshal Major Edwin Nichols; Asst. Marshals, Colonel Campbell and Major David Thomas. Form at a. m, on Park Walk, west side, right resting on northwest corner Detnclimciil of City Police, G-, A. B. Drum Corps, Co. G 17th Reg't. Ohio National Guards, Civic Societies, of Veterans. Lumcrt Post No. 71 A. R. Union Veteran Legion, Ex Union Soldiers ancTSullora, Marshal, Sh. Cecelia Cornet, Band, Kniglits of St. George, Special detachment of ex-Soldlei-s and Sailors foi decorating at Me. Calvary Cemei ery. Civic Societies. Column will move around the Park am on passing West Main, street the St. Ce- celia Cornet Band will break to the lef and proceed on West Main to Fifth thence on Fifth to Patuskala street, and on to Mt Calvary and decorate. The Main column moving on around to East Main street, thence to Cedar stree and thence to Cedar Hill cemetery and decorate northeast quarter of cemetery under command of comrade Geo. A Ball; north-west quarter under command ot Capt. Geo. W. Coulter; south-west quarter under command of'comrade L. H. lascho; south-east quarter under command of comrade Marion Chrisman. Mt. Calsrary under command of comrade Peter Murphy. After decorating, both columns will re- turn to the Park and dismiss for dinner. AFTERNOON EXERCISES, All. ex-Soldiers and Sailors, Sons of Vet- erans and Union Veteran Legion will as- semble at G A. B. hall at sharu, and at 2 p. m. inarch to Music Hall where the ollowiny exercises will be held G. A. E Drum Corps. Prayer by comrade J. H. GttrJner. Music by the choir. Oratioa by Hon. K. N. Vorhees, of Dcshocton. Music by the choir. Benediction by Eev. J. H. Gardner. Genl. Committee of Arrangements: W. A. LOVETT, L. H. INSOHO, MOSES SHAUCH, N. H. VANHOBN, JAMES H. SMITH FORMALLY ELECTED. bturo Formally The Kentucky F11H the Vacancy In the Senate. FRANKFORT, Ky., May G. Carlisle was Saturday elected United States-senator to succeed Mr. Beck. The joint session of the legislature began at noon and was characterized by more iligiiily than ihase of the preceding days of the we k. Ths 1 sbbiea were full of ladies to witness the proceedings, and Mr. Carlisle occujiied a seat on the floor. Judge Lindsay marched in with the senators to cast his ballot for the suc- cessful competitor. Lieutenant Gov- ernor Bryan arose from a sick bed to preside over the assembly. At 12 o'clock the senate was announced in due form. The reading of the journal of the pre- vious day was disjjeused with and a call o( the roll was ordered to note the presence of the 122 responded to their names. Senator Lindsay then placed John G. Carlisle in nomination in a briel speech of admirable taste, in which he paid a graceful tribute to the choice ot the Democratic caucus. Mr. Langley, for the Republican caucus, nominated Silas' Adams. The ballot then proceeded, 107 votes being cast Jor Carlisle and 15 for Adams. The lieutenant governor then announced th'e result and the joiaf assembly dissolved at SPARKS FROM THE WIRE. Items of Interest Put in Convenient Form tor the Hurried Bender. Bastino Ipoldo was killed by au electric wire at New York. The Blaine-Dami'osch wedding occurred at Washington Saturday. William Wells, a brakeman, was fatally mangled by cars at Newcomerstown, O. It is thought that the late Senator Beck's estate will not exceed in value. The senate has passed a bill appropri- ating for a monument to Geu, Grant. Jacob S. Kessiuger was murdered with an ax by an insane man named Wilhelm, near Frceport, 111. James Carr, of West Virginia, will try to establish his claims as au heir to the A. T. Stewart estate. The next meeting of the Republican Na- tional executive committee will be held in Washington city, May 26. Robert McKinnie, the Higland county, O., desparado, is out of the penitentiary by expiration of sentence. Saturday a car load of beer was sold' in twenty-four-bottle casea under the original package law. Samuel Keyser, an inmate of the Na- .tional soldiers' home at Hampton, Va., was killed by cars near Coshoctou, O. Millers in southern Illinois and eastern Missouri will organize a trust to control the price of flour south and southwest. Juce Cono won the medal for general proficiency atVictorianniversity, Ontario, He is a native of Tokio, and of high rank, Governor Campbell, Ohio, has par doped Abel Lodge, ex-treasurer of. New Lisbon O., who was serving a two-year term for embezzlement. AMBER EXTRAORDINARY SALE OF CARPETS STARTED TO-DAY BY CARROLL CO. Ingrain carpets, Ingrain carpets, Ingrain half wool carpets, Ingrain half wool carpets, Ingrain all wool carpets, Ingrain all wool carpets, worth 25c, for 21c worth 25c, for 30c worth 45c, for 35c worth 50e, for 39c worth 60c, for 50c wotth 65c, for 60o Ingrain all wool celebrated tferubrook best goods in the market, formerly so'cl by us for T2c and sold by for 80cand85c. others You Can Buy Them Now of Us for 65c. a Yard. These are not the ordinary goods sold elsewhere for 65c, but are actually worth 80c. Tapestry Brussels A full line of the celebrated Alex Smith Sous' make. Special prices for this sale are 50c, 59c, 62c, 85c and 90c per yard, worth 20 per cent more. Body Brussels. First class goods, The best goods made, Best Moquettes, worth 25, for 00 worth worth 1 35, for 1 65, for 1 20 1 50 Straw Mattings. UNCLE SETH ON BROWNING. TTB been a reaclio' schoolmarm Bald he writ The tallest kin'.or potery the worl's diskivered Now I like potery bc-ttei-'n pie, or any kin' ersass, Au' ba'uker for't like winter cows a-hankcrin' for grass. I took the book down to the brook, sez I, "I'll heT jt rich, I'll soak myselC in potery an' sentiment, an' sich; The brook'll kinder keep in tune, the bobolink an' birds Will sing their song, an1 so keep time with this groat poet's words." An'so I started in to road; 'twas jest like ridin' ronn' In a big, bumpin', dingle cart, right over new plowed Kronn'; An' now nnn I hen the ex 'ud break, an' down you'd go kerflop, Then two or tbrce more wheels 'ud bust, an' then the hoss 'ud stop. An' then he'd start ott on a rush, an' go a-whirlin' roun'; Sometimes the cart wux sideways, an' sometimes upside down; An1 then tliere'd come an awful jolt, a kinder crazy crush, An' fust ye'd know, the dingle cart 'ud bust an' go to smash. I 'spose that's w'en the poem stopped; I didn't read no more; My bones wuz mixed permiscu's like, an' all my jints wuz sore; The bobolink flew up a tree, an' never raised a yip, An' I went homo, an' thirteen weeks wuz laid ui> 'itb the grip. W. Foss in Yankee Blade. Pa's Definition. Jimmy what is an amateur nngler? amateur angler, my son, is man who can't lie well enough to make a, living out of it, but just enough to keep liirnself American. Beconcilatlon. They had a spat. He got his hat. The door. He paused. Came back. She sighed, A smack. more." Masson in Clothier and Furnisher. At the following special prices for this sale: lOc, 15o, 20c, 25c, 27c, 30c, 35c and 50c. DRESS GOODS 22 inch fancy diagonal suitings worth lOc for 12Jper yard. 36 inch wool mixtures, worth 30c, for 18c a yard. 36 inch Fancy Striped Suitings, would be cheap at 25c, for 15c. 44 inch Henriettas in all colors, worth 50o, for 35c a yard. 36 inch Henriettas in all the new colors, good value at 35c, for 24c. a yard. 40 inch pure Mohair Lustres, all colors, good value at 75c, for 50c. 40 inch all wool Henriettas in all the newest shades, actually worth 65c, for 50ca yard. 48inch all wool Sergei and Henriettas, worth 90c, for 75c a yard. 40 inch all wool Serge.s, in all the newest shades, sold by others for 65c, our price, 50c a yard. 48 inch fine all wool serges, good value for our price 85c a yard. 36 inch pure Mohair Lustres, all colors, worth 50c, for 39c a yard. 48 inch silk finish Henrietta, sold everywhere for we sell it to you for 90c. a yard, 36-inch Gilberts all wool striped and p'aid suitings, worth 45c, for the remarkably low price of 29c a yard, lu Black Goods we can show you by far the best line in the city, and can save you from 20 to 25 per cent on them. Kid Gloves. We have given careful attention and can say without fear of being contradicted that we the best goods for the money that are sold in Newark. We are selling 4 button Kid Gloves in colors worth 85c, for 65c a pair. 4 button Undressed Kid CUoves in colors, worth for 79c a pair. 5 hook Black and colored, extra value, sold everywhere for .our price The celebrated Centemeri Eeal Kid Gloves, the best goods in the world for in black and colors. AU our gloves are warranted and the above goods can be had only of us. Unlaundried White Shirts. The tollowing goods are oE eztra good value Elite at 50c each, Sampion at 59c each, M. E G. at 75c, Boston Best at 87c, Boys' shirts, from 12 to 15 in sire, 480. A full line of laundried shirts always in stock. Dan't forget that we are headquarters for Collars, Cuffs and Gents' Neckwear. Black and Colored Silks. Raw silks have advanced from 25 to 40 per cent, but you can still buy Black and Colored silks of us at old prices. As soon as our prmenl stock is sold out you will have to pay us about what others are now getting for Ihe same quality- White Hemstiched cwiss Flouncings. From 23c to a yard If you are going to buy a white dress we can sell you one. Black Bilk Lace Nets and Flouncings, 25 styles to delect from, ranging ia priot from 75c. up to a yard. CARROLL COMPANY ;

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