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Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - January 13, 1890, Salem, Ohio THE SALEM DAILY NEWS. OL. II- NO. 10. SALEM. OHIO, MONDAY, JANUARY 13. 1890. TWO CENTS. Strong Bids for the World's Fair. v jf upire Depew Talks for City, SUtinf Its the the Why Metropolis Should Have position and U AWy Seconded by [SOiox, Jan. Senate ee on the quadri-centennial n Saturday. Chauncey M. De- ned the hearing. He described s Ex-position and spoke of the on made by the exhibit there be wisdom of holding a like Ex- m this country. It being set- t this was to be a purely nation- now came the question where 1 be held. International expo- ,ad never been a success unless he metropolis of the country, rk he said, was without doubt ropolis of the United States, as not an industry that had 5r that wished to start that did e to Sew York and establish its rters It was the great finan- ometer of the United States. great numbers visit the fair is a failure, and no other city lpply the number of constant sitors that New York could sup- [6 transportation problem de- largely the success of the fair. undred thousand people wishing orae from St Louis or Chicago >t disperse at the rate of more .000 per hour, and this would elve hours, and the next day the ild close. New York could dis- the crowd more rapidly than was Paris. Referring to the finan- blem, he said that the Exposition )t go on credit. Chicago and St. ad guarantee funds of a collectable ew f The bill was now j be presented to the New York turc expenditure wbjich, he said, would pass a dissenting voice. jngressman Bourke Cochran fol Mr. Depew. He reviewed a' the hotel and transportation pos 's of the competing cities and it New York was the only city in on that could possibly accommo- crowds that must make the Ex i a success. Every one who came Exposition from abroad would e capital of the nation and see w in session. The man who vis- to view the city alone, would see it to better advantage he came here to an Exposition- ark, hu said, laid no claim to the iion. Ue believed that all the mg ciaes were modest enough to is sentiment and to submit the a tnttoly to the judgment of ss. tarv Stokes laid before tho com- AT REST. .mpreattve Funeral Over the Re- of the Late Hon. W. D. WABHIXGTOX, Jan. Saturday in the House of Kepresenta- tivea attending' the services over the re- mains of the late William D. Kelley, father of the House, were very im- pressive, more so. perhaps, on account f the simplicity of the arrangements, rhedesk that Judge Kelley occupied 'lor so many years was draped in mourn- ,ng, while a bouquet of roses rested on ts top. On the clerk's desk were two crossed palm leaves covered with flowers. A few minutes after noon Speaker Reed wrought down his gavel on the desk in Tont of him with a sharp rap and di- rected the clerk to read the journal. Just as the clerk finished reading, A. J. Holmes, the sergeant-at-arms, ap- peared at the door of the House, at the iiead of the f uncial cortege, which had proceeded from the House to the Capitol. Following Mr. Holmes came Kev. Dr. Cuthbert, u Baptist clergyman of this city, and Dr. Butler, chaplain of the Senate. These were followed by Chairman O'Neill and the members of the House and Senate committee on ar- rangements, consisting of Messis. Mc- Kinley, Cannon, Banks, McKenna, Car- lisle, Bynum, Holman and Mutchler and Senators Cameron, Mandeison. Butler and Colquitt. As the procession moved down the aisle, Rev. Cuthbert read aloud the pre- liminary Baptist burial service. The committeemen wore rosettes of black and white. AVhen they were seated in front of the first tier desks a detach- ment of Capitol policemen walked slow- ly down the aisle with the casket on their shoulders. The bore no other decoration than a large bunch of lilies and mixed flowers. While these scenes were going on those on the floor remained standing. They did not seat themselves until Mrs. Kelley, leaning on the arm of her eldest son and followed by the other members of the family, had entered and taken places reserved for them. The as- semblage sat down and the reading of the remainder of the burial service was proceeded with. Dr. Cuthbert closed the service TV ith the benediction and the casket was taken up by the body-bearers, who followed the members of the com- mittee with their burden. The remains of J udge Kellev were es- corted to the Baltimoro Potomac sta- tion and the funeral party left for Phil- adelphia on a special tram. On arriving at Philadelphia the remains were taken to the residence of his daughter, Mrs. Horstman. The services in that city were conducted by Rev. W. H. Furness, tho lifelong friend of the dead states- man. _________________ SWEPT A Terrific Storm Visits St. Persons Reported Damage to Property. ST. Lori's. Jan. city was vis- ited by a heavy rain and thunder storm between three and four o'clock Sunday afternoon which assumed the form of a cyclone. The track of the heaviest wind was through the central part of Which Cast Their Shadows Bo- fore Congress. Senators Butler and Ingalls Will De- bate the Question. the Hcivitt memorial, containing j the city, from a southerly direction. -levation of site, committee lists, j Several church steeples were damaged and one. that of the German Lutheran church, on Fifteenth, and Morgan streets, was blown entirely off. Many houses were unroofed, chimneys, walls, trees and telegraph wires blown down. All "Western Union telegraph wires east and north were prostrated. Tho Postal company have been able to main- tain communication with Chicago and the East by way of Kansas City. Three persons are reported killed by falling debris on Mound street, near his closed tho hearing on the XC-TI York. >r Crr-jscr. of Chicago, said that of his city believed that the :ioti should be held in the West, T-rf-erit should beheld they cnlcaror to add their mite to t comport with the dignity of this vif.ou. There was no rivalry bo- and New York. Chicago ihe of the city of Chicago believed that '.J every demand li" in the northern part of thf city, LjHi'sitioa a.s well as New I aad two are reported killed at Tacy did not hesitate to 111. The daiaajre done by the storm can Ui St. like prerequisites. at not detract from the "f hemisphere nest sjwaker. said nol as but it will probaWy reach Report of Committee on and of the Sileott Investigating Committee Will Occupy the Attention of the WASHINGTON, Jan. in the proceedings of Congress this week will center in two discus- sion of the rules, which will probably occupy a great portion of the time of the House of Representatives, and the de- bate in the Senate between Senators In- galls and Butler on the race question. The discussion in prospect in the Senate can hardly be called a debate, as both of the speeches to be delivered are pre- pared and will be delivered almost with- out reference one to the other, except as both refer to the same measure pending in the Senate. Some time ago Senator Butler introduced in the Senate a bill intended to provide whereby the Gov- ernment may assist the negro in emi- grating from this country. Senator But- ler will develop his views on this sub- ject at some length for the benefit of the Senate, and Senator Ingalls will on the same day, if it is feasible, air his ideas on the same subject. A brief debate may follow, but it is not assured. The Senate Committee on Territories is to give a hearing to-day to the repre- sentative of the Mormon church in Ida- ho, who will appear by counsel to make protest against the constitution under which the people of that Territory are asking to be admitted to the Union Notwithstanding this opposition, the friends of Idaho are positive that the Senate committee will report favorably during the week the bills for the admis sion of their Territory and of Wyoming These will not be debated during the week, but the Senate will be asked to se an early day for their consideration. The Senate Committee on Public Land, will make a favorable report on the bil to settle claims to lands in towns anc cities in Oklahoma, and an effort willbi made during the week to obtain consid erafciou for the bill, the urgency of 1 which is admitted. The Senate com- mittee on the quadri-centennial has completed its hearings, for the present at least, but no report is expected' from them for several weeks. The most important business before the House will be the submission of the majority and minority reports of the Committee on Rules, and the discussion of them that will ensue. Mr. Carlisle will be ready with the minority report early next week. The majority report' has already been prepared and is now in Mr. Carlisle's possession. Three reports will be submitted by the members of the Sileott investiga- tion committee. The majority report will recommend the reappropriation of thn salaries stolen by Sileott, while tho minority reports respectively will urge the refe-ence of the whole matter to the Court of Claims for settlement and the dropping of the question by Congress. It is probable that a bill reappropriat- ing the money will be introduced by the majority members of the committee and a long discussion is likely to ensue on this. If the new rules are disposed of, the chances are favorable to calling up the Customs Administrative bill of Mr. Mc- Kinley from the Ways and Means Com- mittee. While this measure is princi- pally of a technical character, there are two clauses in it that will meet with great opposition. These provide that customs cases shall not be tried by jury, and take from the importers the right of appeal. _________________ INSURES EVERY THING. of a New Company Which U to oa Almoet Anything BALTIMORE, Jan. American Casualty Insurance and Security Com- pany was incorporated Saturday with a capital stock of Thn concern Is novel in the great ramifications of its business, as it will insure almost every thing against loss, from almost every cause under the sun. It will insure all kinds of buildings, all kinds of property, including credits and profits. It insures cattle and live-stock, steamships, steam boilers and engines, electric plants, plate glass against breakage, etc. It insures against liability of employ- ers for injury to employes. It covers losses or damage from the action of the elements, air, wind, lightning, storm, water, cold, frost, gases, fire, electricity, rust, mildew, decay, insects, animals, etc.; or by accident, negligence, tres- pass, theft, embezzlement, breach of trust, breach of contract, etc. It also guarantees the payment, performance and collection of promissory notes, con- tracts, bonds, rents, accounts, etc. EXCITED SPANIARDS. MBora of and Fill the Country KJiye t.tr Kevolu- Jan. was kept in a ferment of excitement Saturday by repeated rumors of the young King's death. Many believed that the mon- arch had really passed away, and that the announcement of the fact was being concealed for state reasons. Such things are not unknown to history, and if ever LATEST NEWS ITEMS. by Telegraph From all Parta Karth. TheParnell Commissionhascompleted its labors on its report, which is now ready for submission to Parliament. M. L. Quimby Co., of Boston, manu- facturing jewelers, have failed. house is one of the largest in its line. Cornelius Vanderbilt has bought Turner's famous picture. ''On the Grand a government was justified by the situ- Caual, from Lord Dudley for of Mnllrn .Ian. 3S. Ten molten skilled in jiii TO BE EXHUMED taataaT other c4ty would j Ihe ffreat I at 'isf Saiurdty jjj and t men a a d. All vl ttixy wav thr They asd Thf .in-! Oil tb- ttndr nf Knlflbl to be Takra and Kxaiained for of Chloroform. X. J.. Jan. has been j by tho county physician and j I Ournweli, of rxiaecton College, body of the znur- Maria KaiSa. lo ex- this week and examine tbe traces of chloroform. The r'-.ixo for act is noth- Kniffin in at hoair. David 1'isrwH has thrw private de- cav-. who will prove that 5' Mrs. KniJSn and not now of LOCKED OCT. Nine Large Shoe Factories Shut Down, Fending Settlement of a Provocation for the Action. HAVERHH.T, Mass., Jan. large shoe factories shut down Saturday night, pending the settlement of the trouble at Winchell Co.'s factory. There is great despondency among the townspeople generally over this misfor- tune. It is ielt by nearly every class that there was not sufficient provocation for a lockout At five of these factories the employes were satisfied with their compensation and had not thought of Striking. There was no outward sign of trouble at the other four. The lockout is solely a sympathetic one among the manufacturers, in sup- port of Winchell oy, and all were consumed, entailing a oss on horses alone of The flames spread to adjoining build- ngs and Loeser's shoe store, Mrs. Suth- rland's boarding house and restaurant nd dwellings -were destroyed. on stable and other buildings, 00. with two-thirds insurance. The rigin is unknown. Two men leaping in" the estfaped .eath by cremation. FOUGHT IN THE STREET. mall Riot Between Union and Xon-Union POTJOHKEEPSIE, N. Y.. Jan ome time past there has been trouble Detween the union glassblowers and the apprentices employed at the Poughkeep- ie Glass Works. AVhen the works itarted in October, after the summer va- ;ation, the union men refused to return :o work because of a reduction in wages, ind the company has ever since had ap- >rontices and non-union men at work. Saturday evening a party of union men got into a street fight with some non-union men. during which Eugene Morgabroyd, a non-union man. was badly cut and bruised about the head, and one or two of the others hurt. Warrants for the arrest of several of the fighters have been issued. ation in hesitating to proclaim the de- mise of a ruler, the present regime in Spain is certainly in such a position. The reports of hostile coalitions and plots are almost too numerous to be counted and weighed. The Republicans, though as a matter of fact, they are less active than the partisans of Don Carlos, bear the brunt of general suspicion. An outrage committed upon the pas- sengers of a railway train having been attributed to them, their leaders have found it advisable to issue a statement formally denying the truth of the charge, and explaining that the perpetrators of the crime were banditti who for some reason best known to ably out of sheer that they were Republicans and that the offense was not an ordinary felony, but the outcome of a political conspiracy. The affair, trivial in itself, gives some indication of the restless and apprehen- sive state of the public mind in the peninsula. BOODLE FOR OFFICES. A Nevr York Politician Tells Why a Big Roll In Necessary to Secure Place and Power In That City. NEW YORK, Jan. Commis- sioner Voorhis has been reported as hav- ing said at a recent meeting of his po- litical associates, that county offices in this city were practically sold to the highest bidder and and even as as high as had been paid for nomi- nations. Mr. Voorhis said Saturday that he had been incorrectly reported. What he had meant to say was that candi- dates for the different offices were as- sessed 815 000 and and that the aggregate would be or He did not say that the men paid this amount to get the nominations, but he did say that if they were not in a posi- tion to bear an assessment equal to tho amount for which the office was consid- ered liable by the party managers, they could not receive the nomination. He would give no names or details unless his assertionss should be denied by those in a position to speak, in which case he would tell a story that would surprise many people. A Child U Fa- A Student's Sentence for Stealing. EW HA VEX. Conn.. Jan. 13. Olcott Payne, a student of Easton College at Easton. Pa., was on Saturday sentenced to three months" imprisonment and pay a Sac of for stealing two rifles from Winchester Repeating Arms Com- pany. of this city. He appealed and was admitted to baiL The were of a w design and bare not yet been placed or. the- market and the firm believe be stole the arms at the instigation of some rival company. d for Proves Unavailing and Her tally Burned. EAST LIVERPOOL, 0., Jan. Georgo Chapman's house, near here, was burned Saturday evening, with its contents. One-child wife._very badly burned. He and h'is wife had gone" out to attend to the cattle and other work for the night, leaving the three- year-old boy in the house. A lighted lamp was on the table. The child upset the lamp, spilling the oil all over his clothes, which ignited, and in a fow minutes the entire building was in flames. The parents rushed to rescue the child. The mother, not stopping for the- flames, entered the house through fire and smoke, picking up the child, which was almost dead from fire and suffoca- tion, and ran to hor husband, who stood motionless and speechless in the yard. The child can not live. Its mother will be disfigured for life Wonderful Invention. SrRrxGFiEt-D. 0. Jan. 13. Schnarrenbcrg, a draughtsman, has in- vented a wonderful mechanical calcula- tor for which letters patent have just been issued to him. Tho machine per- forms addition, subtraction, multiplica- tion and division, not only in whole and decimal fractions, but also in common fractions. The machine is twelve iai length, eight inches in width and seven 'inches and weighs eight pounds. It is designed for office use and will be especially ralaable for book- keepers. It is made of rabbvr The First National Bank of Delta, Pa., capital and the Baker City Xa- tional Bank of Oregon, capital have been authorized to begin business. Jennie Dennison, daughter of Rev. George Dennison, of Geneva, .N. Y., committed suicide the other day at the insane asylum at Rochester, X. Y., by hanging herself with a sheet. President Youn? announces the fol- lowing additional League contracts with base ball players: Herman Long, with Boston; Gilks, with Cleveland, and Tebeau and Reilley with Cincinnati. Luke Short, of Fort Worth, Tex., backed by the National bank of that place, has offered through the Police Ga- zette a pu rse of for a fight between Sullivan and Jackson near Fort Worth. Influenza is making fearful ravages among the striking coal miners in the Charleroi district of Belgium. The men are destitute and their families are un- able to obtain proper and sufficient food. Doctor Ruble, a director of one of the principal insurance companies of Berlin, committed suicide recently. An exam- ination of his accounts disclosed the fact that he was a defaulter for a large sum. The chief of the secret police of Mos- cow was shot and instantly killed re- cently while raiding a Nihilist club, by a woman named Olga Charenko, one of its members. The woman then com- mitted suicide. Fifty thousand coal miners are now on strike in the Durham, England, dis- trict for an advance of fifteen per cent in wages. The price of coal is rapidly advancing in England and it is believed that the miners will gain their point. The Spanish authorities are exercis- ing the most stringent precautions to guard against the entry into Spain of any exiles from that country who have been sojourning in France. Regular passenger traffic is being subjected to inconvenience and delay by reason of the measures adopted. The Socialists of Saxony, alarmed by the conviction and imprisonment of many of their number for boycotting, have abandoned the practice hitherto in vogue among them and evade the by recommending to their friends cer- tain dealers as desirable to trade with on account of the cheapness and excel- lence of their wares. Conemaugh ana ineir The_repprt of w ork done by the Tribune fund for continuing the search for the dead after the State forces quit, October 25, shows that twenty-eight bodies have been re- covered. of which eleven were identified. The total amount subscribed by the citizens of Johnstown for this purpose was of which S9.233 has been ex- pended. Work will be continued. There are many points along the Conemaugh where victims of the flood are supposM to be lying buried under the sand and gravel. _ Fatal Accident at a X. Y.. Jan. An accident occurred Saturday at tho West Shoro crossing1, by which K. Herman and John Bradley were fatally injured. Tbey
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