Salem Daily News, February 7, 1890

Salem Daily News

February 07, 1890

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Issue date: Friday, February 7, 1890

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Thursday, February 6, 1890

Next edition: Saturday, February 8, 1890

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Publication name: Salem Daily News

Location: Salem, Ohio

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Years available: 1889 - 1916

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All text in the Salem Daily News February 7, 1890, Page 1.

Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - February 7, 1890, Salem, Ohio 'HE SALEM DAILY NEWS. NO. 32. SALEM. OHIO, FRIDAY. FEBRUARY 7. 1890. TWO CENTS. Contract Forgwy Lgutiou. Hla Deallnn G. Wood, the of Sooner Than Was at hy He Done So. eb 7._Murat Hal- Cincinnati Commer- he principal witness 3X investigation corn- Alter Senator Sher-- that he had never ox contract, and pro- ,ure to the ballot-boa: {ellamy Storer, who 1 candidate for Con- iblican ticket in Ohio ,gn, was called and testimony. Mr. Hal- ;ed on the stand. He s connection with the dry, humorous man- u t several laughs from the ballot-box paper, tie had first seen it on ie cars at Springfield, rnor Foraker on the arnor showed him the 1 obtained from Wood. I Foraker how he ob- nd the latter replied tiad given it to him. iversation previous to id the latter's offer to Halstead's question as d got the paper, For came right out o: e." asked the witness iat Wood was a part' transaction and had The Governor tolrisoned men to tlio surface. The noise of the explosion was heard mile away. The gearing of the shaft thrown bigh inSo the air amid a volume of flame and a dense column of smoke. The first party of rescuers tried to penetrate the old mine, but without inccess. They saw many dead bodies, mt were unable to reach them. After ;he smoke abated tbe rescuers descended ;he shaft and were able to enter a part of the works. A largo number of those rescued were seriously burned and some of them will die. The la'test estimate of the dead is 150. Sixty bodies have recovered, all of which are muti- lated beyond recognition. BALL The Philadelphia teasue Club Asks foe an Injuoctlon Against Brotherhood peo- ple. PHILADELPHIA. Feb. 7.-Bills in equity were flled yesterday in tho court of com- mon pleas against B. Senders, baseman S. D. Farfar and center fielder James J. Fogarty by John I. Rogers, counsel and secretary of the Philadelphia ball club, limited. In each case H. M. Love, president of the Broth- erhood club, is joined a defendant and, after setting out the fact that the play- ers had contracted to play for Mr. Love for 1S90, the bill concludes with a prayer to the court that the players he "re- strained by injunction from playing base ball with, or giving their services as players for tbe season of 1S90 to any other club than the Ka- tional League club, and that Mr. Love be restrained from interfering with the giving of the players' services for the season of lS90to the Philadelphia club." Large Part of Portland, Submerged. Ore., Enormous Losses Throughout Willamette and Columbia Valleys. the went forward in th at the idea that and the others the matter: tfiat uld explode it under der whatever delusion .e signed this paper, ainly knew all about odaced the bill, ned to tbe committee ie forgery and Wood's up the paper. The :ved, was Wood's ex- jet hold of the smoke e was certain that the intended to hurt any .erly preposterous to aor Foraker had any there was any forgery. at Wood had put Sen- name to the paper to xi it during tbe HOTEL BDKNED. Mansion House at Glen's Falls. X. Y.. De- Inmates Escape with Slight Injurlss. GLEN'S N. Y., Feb. Mansion Hotel and a small building ad- joining were burned early Thursday morning. A. G. Stone, thy landlord, his wife and three children escaped in their night-clothes. Stephen Cote, a French doctor, was badly burned and jumped from a back window to a shod beneath. Anna Buckley and Julia Welsh, two servants, escaped in a similar manner. Lizzie Farrar jumped from a window and sprained her ankle. Lizzie March fought her way down the front stairs through the flames. She was badly-burned about .the face and JCelaojn Spurrier, a fireman, was slightly bruised "by a fall-" ing wall._________________ Richest Silver Vein Ever Known. ST. PAtL, Minn.. Feb. raining experts announce the Barker and Neihart district at Great Falls, Mon- tana, to contain the greatest silver ore deposits ever discovered in this country. and will surpass the record of all previ- ous camps. Capital is following close on the heels of these discoveries and before the summer has passed rich devel- opments are looked for. Labor is needed and employment can at once be given a large number of men. Hnpe for Imprisoned SPKIXGFIELD. 111., Feb. An- archists" case is to be taken before the j Supreme Court of the Unil'.-d States for bow he camo review. Moses Solomon, the Chicago r pabiic so soon in the attorney for Fteldea. Schwab and ad intended to spring j received yesterday an order from tbe Chief Justice of the Illinois Supreme Court granting a writ of error from the United States Supreme Court to the Jsa- of Illinois for the purpose of allowing to go bcfoiw tbat court for and Holdings Swept Away by Resistless Rush of the Anyry Torrents. PORTLAND, Ore., Feb. Willa- mette and Columbia riTers are now rag- ing torrents. Old residents are unani- mous in the declaration that nothing like the present flood has ever been seen here. Many of the buildings in the flooded portion of the city are frail, nearly all being of wood, and a number show signs of collapse. The entire population of that section has moved to higher quarters. All the merchants along the water front and for two streets back from the river hjvve been compelled to suspend business and move their stocks to higher ground. The water rose so rapidly that many of them were unable to move their goods, and in consequence heavy dam- age will result. Throughout tho Willa- mette valley heavy losses are reported. Many bridges have been washed away and a large amount of grain stored along the river has been ruined. The wagon bridge across the Willamette at Salem was swept away. It was feet long and cost Ten million feet ol logs have been swept away on the Will- amette and Columbia rivers in the Ias1 two days. Large quantities of sawec lumbar and a number of sawmills on the rivers have also been carried away. Southern Pacific officials do not ven ture an opinion as to when their road will be open west. All communication eouth and east of here has been cut of for five days and no trains have arrivet over the Southern or the Union Pacific Trains are running to Tacoma, Wash, over the Northern Pacific, but a heav; storm in the Cascade Mountains has cu off communication to the eist. It is im possible to closely estimate the damag at present, but it will probably reac half a million dollars. The rain has ceased throughout the Williamette va ley and the river at this point is at a standstill. The Oregonian and Telegram were compelled to move their business offices further back from the river, there being several feet of water on the first floor. The editorial rooms, which are on the second floor, are reached by boats. A dispatch from McMinville, Ore., states that the town of Wheatland is al- most swept away, much stock drowned Bridges have been carried away at Ore- gon City, and many small houses built near the river were washed away. Com- munication with Salem and Oregon City is very uncertain and the full extent eft the damage done at these points is matter of conjecture. COS in the Senate and ot Ilepresentfitlt WASBWGTON, Feb. time of tbe Senate yesterday was principally taken up >j Mr. Blair in ail vac the Educational bill. Je did not conclude his remarks, which will "be ittnued Mondav. At ihe conclusion ot morn- business, the Senate passed the bill eitend- (or two years from its passage, the time of jiMiing and finishing the bridge across the Mississippi river at Burlington, Ia. Tbe Senate took up again the Oklahoma bill aodtta reading was concluded. Some formal amendments were agreed to. Mr. Vest objected M the provision under which persons of foreign Dlrth who had declared their intentions to bo- citizens wou'd be permitted to ote at the Brat election. Mr. Plate said the committee had tallowed the established rule. After some dis- cussion the section was amended so as to re- attire persons of foreign birth to have declared Ihoir intentions twelve months prior to election. In answer to question of Mr. Ingalls Mr. Plan said the proposed new Territory comprised or 3.000 square miles. Almost in the immediate future, he said, other lands would be opened to settlement and these would undoubtedly be added to the Territory. The Territory would eventually occupy an area of or more square miles. Mr. Hale said that the Senate should not give a Territorial form of government to this square miles unless it was clearly stated in the bill that it was in contemplation hereafter to addlargely to the lands covered by the bill. The bill went over and the Senate resumed consideration of the Educational bill. Continu- ing his remarks of Wednesday. Mr. Blair gave Citations to prove that illiteracy was increasing In the United States. The money necessary for the execution of the bill should be appropriated, he said, whether there was a surplus to the Treasury or a deficit; because, unless the chil- dren were educated there would be neither a surplus nor a nation. The conference report on the Senate joint resolution for the removal of obstructions to navigation in the Missouri river was presented and agreed to. The House amendment reducing the amount from to and inserting a provision of lor Improvements at the mouth of the Columbia river is adopted. The Joint resolution now goes to the President. The Senate then proceeded to executive business and adjourned till Monday. the House the journal was read and declared approved by a vote of 153 to noth- Democrats refraining from voting and the Speaker counting a sufficient number pres- ent but cot voting to make up the constitutional quorum. Mr. Cannon, from tbe Committee on Rules, reported the new code, which was ordered printed and recommitted. The Senate Direct Tar bill was laid before the House and referred to the Committee on Judiciary. The call of States for the Introduction of bills was then proceeded with and concluded. The House then adjourned. A FATAL CRASH. Occurrences of Note Among Ideuts of State. .bvy with ich the to settle McKinley and H not. explain the jcvpi-r. A in the of and indulgr-d in nf Fire hun- dred roiafrs arxr Johns A of l-l-ac Creek twenty- from lljraijnchanj. Tin- want ycoris. tirs and rails takon and I Tin- bas xpart-a an Baptismal Service Turned Into a Slagging Match. Ind.. Feb. Hooper, aged seventeen, and Rachel Ferguson, aged eighteen, had a desper- ate fight Wednesday at Utica, six miles from this city. The girls are recent converts to the Baptist church and were to be baptized in the river. Tbe Hooper girl objected to Ferguson guing in first. She deliberately struck her on tho nose and blackened her eye. and when sep- arated by minister Wcstly made an at- tack on him. The whole baptizing broke up ia row and groat consternation in religious circles exists in the Tillage. The Scaffolding Omre Wmy. W.vTEnixw. la.. Feb. terrible accident, resulting in the of one man and inju-r of another, oc- curred here Thursday afternoon by the Ifirinjrway of a scaffold of the new steel Jack Ixiajr. of Hamilton. Oat., and Wilder Baraetn. of this city. were prvcipitaVcd V> tbe a feet. aeck was broken am! expired Saaaeaiate fractured aatl Freight Trains Collide on the Michigan Central Killed and Fire- men Injured. ST. THOMAS, Ont., Feb. collision between two freight trains occurred on the Michigan Central railroad at Yar- mouth Centre, about four miles east of 1? Wednesday night. Engineer John of the westbound train, was riilel and several trainmen were injured. Che Taccident occurred at the switch rtiere the double track becomes a single ne and the eastbound train was sup- to come to a stop before entering ,he switch. This it failed to do and the two engines came together directly in front, "of the station, The westbound engine was almost demolished and the engineer was killed instantly. The' "IwT ot -traift-.sjwred limself by jumping. Fireman John Slliott was, however, badly hurt. Fire- man King, of the westbound train, was injured in jumping. Xone of the in- iured are seriously hurt. FLOODED THE "SHAFT. Disastrous Sequel to a Fatal Explosion la Pennsylvania Mine. WII.ICESBARRE, Feb. explosion In the Pettibone shaft of the Delaware. Lackawanna Western Company's mine, late Wednesday night, proved to be a more serious matter than at first re- ported. The shaft ia the deepest in the Wyoming region and its timber linings are completely burned away. In order to prevent the fire attacking the coal it was found necessary to flood the mine. The new breaker, valued at SSOO.OOO, was saved. With the exception of the four men burned at tbe explosion, no- body was hurt. Tbe loss will reach many thousands of dollars, and it will require six months to make the neces- sary repairs.________________ OUU LAW-MAKERS. One Day's Doings of the Loot Debate iu tbe House Betweeu and Farmers. Senate, Feb were passed as follows: To authorize the of an additional stenographer in foe courts of Clarke County; Mithoriziog London. Madison County, to trans- fer from the police to the general fund; juthorizinir the trusf-es of Burton township, Geauga County, to construct a town hall. Mr. Stephens introduced a Mil to appropriate XO for the construc'iou ot an asylum for epilep- tic insane, to be situated at a plaw; and con- strutted according to plans selected by a com- mission of tbree men not tnombers of the Gen- eral Assembly. Mr. Corcoran introduced a bill providing for the payment of the salary of the deceased Senator Ashburn to hig widow. Mr. Bradv introduced a bill to establish a 9t4te Pension Bureau to assist soldiers' widows and orphans m securing pensions. President pro tern. Adams handed down a letter from Lieu- tenant Governor Marquis, in which that gentle- mail stated that he is too ill to assume immedi- ately the duties of his office. Enclof-ed WAS a copy of his oath of onico, which was adminis- tered at Bellerontuine. Senator Van Clrtif in- troduced a bill to pay ElHert L. Lampsou nib salary and expenses during the contest for his scat a? Lieutenant The rules were suspended and the bill was passed withSut a dissenting vote. The bill was Immediately "messaged" to HOUS.C and there read the second time and referred to the Finance Com- mittee Senator Adams introduced a bill to make eligible for parole after the expiration of the first sentence of convicts serving cumulative sentences, provided they otherwise meet the conditions of the law. The Senate committee appointed to investigate the Schneider forged telegram reported Sl.V5.31 expenses. There was much talk over thf account and the bill was dually referred to a committee. The Governor's appointment of Representative W. W. Pennell as a trustee of the Girl's Industrial Home was confirmed The Senate adopted Mr. Cunning- ham's resolution of sympathy with Secretary Tracy, of the Navy Department Mj Lowry in- troduced a bill to disqualify judges of the Su- preme Court for j'.ttlug in cases in they are Interested, to the parties to which they are related and In which they have sat in a lower court. The Senate then adjourned. the entiro forenoon session of the House wi? taken up in consideraf.on of Mr. Van Clears Senate bill amending Section aoo, so as to compel county commissioners to enter up and make a complete record of proceedings and before another session is begun It was held by some that such a law would work in counties having large population. The bill was finally passed Mr. Shearer's wluch invests ownership of all birds and fame of whatsoever kind in the farmer on whose premises it is found, was discussed all the afternoon. The farmer members, including- Messrs. Hudson, Clapp, Wright, Wiggins and othvs, argued from tbe point of right and jus- tice and urged protection ftom trespass, whila the lawyers undertook to make it appear that the law was unconstitutional. Numer- ous amendments were ofljred and voted down. After the defeat of all amendments, tne bill was defeated by a vote of 56 yeas to 33 nays. The vote by which Mr McMakeu's bill amend- ing Section 3500 so as to give all cities of the first and second grades of the second class, and villages of the first class power to provide against obstructions of streets, or to compel the erection of gates at all railroad crossings was passed, was reconsidered. A Freak of Somnambulism. O., Feb. 7. this county, reports a very strange freak of a somnambulist named Julius Woath- etbee, who is a druggist- A ntght or two got Up, TVePx some distance away, unlocked it. weni in, struck a light, then compounded, rolled and sugar-coated thirty pills, tied them up and laid them on the show- case, and then went homo, locking all doors behind him. and never awakened a member of the household. An analysis of the pills afterward showed the work correctlv done. FACTOKTjaOBRORS. A Chapter of Frightful In Impaled by Red Hot the Rolls. TRKXTOX, K. J., Feb. shock- ing accidents occurred Wednesday at Roebling'a wire mill. Cheatle was pierced through the body and for an instant suspended in the air on a red- hot rod about three inches in diameter. Cheatle, who is but seventeen yeart of age, was what is known as a "hooker up'' in the mill. As the iron leaves the furnace he seizes it in a pair of and guides it to a hole, which reduces tho size. As he attempted to seize a piece of iron it broke near the tongs, and before be had rime to again take hold the red-hot and now wriggling rod entered his right side just above tho hip. and, passing through the came out beneath the left arm-pit. A3 the rod passed through Cbeatle's body the end caught in a piece of machinery and for an instant the boy was suspended in the air on the red-hot rod. His wdight broke the iron and Cheatlo fell in front of tho furnace on his feet. At tho same moment another long rod ot red hot iron was seen coming through, the rollers from the furnace. Cheatlo still held the tongs when the iron left his body, and as he saw the second piece leaving the furnace had sufficient pres- ence of mind to ward it off, else this would have pierced his body. Medical attendance was at procured, but the case was hopeless. Mart Molesky, a wire drawer in the same mill, was pierced in the stomach. He is a new man and did not understand bow to arrange his wire, which broke, the end entering the pit of his stomach. The "reel" runs very fast, and when the fine wire entered Moleeky he wail pinned in a corner, and before the reel could be stopped about ten feet of ifc had curled up in the man's stomach. BLOW AT MOKMONISM. Bill to Punish rntycauioui Settlers In Canadian Northwest. OTTAWA, Ont, Feb. donald, of British Columbia, has glvon notice of his intention to introduce a bill to amend the act respecting offenses relating to laws of marriage. It is de- signed more particularly to pro vent the practice of polygamy by the Mormons of Cardston and other places in tbe Terri- tories. The punishment provided for polygamy or assisting in a polygamous marriage is imprisonment for a term not exceeding two years, or a Une not ex- ceeding or both. The bill also proposes to disqualify any person guilty of an offense under the act from voting at any election in the Territories or be- ing a candidate fojranypublic position. Iron Ore Depo-Un Fonnil. MIJTSEAPOLIS, Minn.. Feb. com- menced the development of iron inTnes ColHn- O-. Feb. Mary Block, wife of John Block, living about five miles south-west of here, was bur- ied in our cemetery Wednesday. Mrs. Block was tho largest woman in South- ern Ohio. She was about six feet high and weighed 3SO pounds at the time of her death. Her coffin was 6 feet ia length at the bottom and 8 feet 6 inches at the top. It was 24 inches wide on. the bottom and 36 inches wide at tbe top and 17 inches deep. The above wents are in the clear on the Feb. steamer Lake Ontario, at thin port yesterday from LirerjKtol. brought Captain Watfancaaad crew, leu in number, of Uae Xorwefiata bark bouad from Jamaica with a of logwood aixJ aliaadoced ia a siakiajr condition. Tbe encountered a jcaccesciua wf by fearful in a and wbea hai aiae feet of waver Its her bnld. She partially and her in Itasca County. They ware discovered three years ago, but were not considered worth much. Further investigation has revealed the fact that acres coyot rich deposits of ore. which assays eightv-six per cent, of iron. The mines are twelve miles from the Mississippi river. They are ten times larger than the Vermillion mines, which sold foe SS.000.000. Spur tracks will be put in. from the Dulutb. Winnipeg railroad. ten miles distant. The mines are valued at Feb. crew- ing second section of traim No. and No. S. a we.O bound train on I'aa- Haadle railroad, collided near flowers- ton. O. Engineer Martin and tbe fire- nan of tbe eastbcniad train wre badly and The engineer's jirobably eatiw his f Xo. 5 had bis n All the Ia., Feb. The investiga- tion of Mayor Patterson's accounts by were brought of malfeasance in appropriating city moneys to owm use. and refusing to k> tbe city treasurer public money in jxwoeMlom amounting to about The mayor has an answer denykmg each and every cbargn. __ til UH- Shut >mit. N. Y.. Feb. The argu- I an Hjlorial oaHi O., John wan Bteakrk i Ihr SnjT anil Kir. Jnr 1 BJKTTI tfeetn inaST tnr aVrot, Bve Vo '.'fir- la ft i >HU iU iaJ. wilt C N. V- JV K 111 T> T ;

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