Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - February 15, 1890, Salem, Ohio TIE SAI.EM DAILY NEWS. Q, NO. 39. SALEM. OHIO, SATURDAY. FEBRUARY 15. 1890. TWO CENTS. the House of Hep- utatives. led that an iibition be Held i 1892. the Fair to be >wln rt is the following res- MUUDEIl MOST FOUL. Decapitated of 'He Mis-jnj Hiram tawtelle Pound Uu'.let in lirot'trr-n tit for Ute Crime. EAST H..Feb. Ixxlj of Hiram Sawteile was found late Thursday night in ttif woods near Leb- anon, Me. It had decapitated and the head bus a n yet been discovered. When found was projecting- from a poorly m i ie grave and had a bullet in the hea.-t. It not three yards from where officer Shields found the paper tha; wis wrapped around the" aid. The body was entirely naked with the exception of th" feet, which had on pair of sock's. Beside it was a lot of clotted blood, where the arms and head had been cut off. Officer Shields now has in his posses- sion the empty %'acll from which the bullet came that killed Sawcelle. Tho' bullet itself also found and a gold collar button, bent and twisted. Tho conductor of the noon train says that last Monday S.i-.vt'ille left his train at East Rochester anl -went down the track to-.vard East Lohanon. An old farmer living on ibo xvay to East Leb- anon depot says a irrn tallying with the description of Isaac walked by his bouse at three p. m. .Monday toward th-j depot. It has also Hint j, number of persons s.xwtello walking toward East Lebanon on Isaac 15. wus arraigned Fri- day afternoon, with the murder of his brother ilvam. His counsel waived the re-siding of the complaint and pleaded not guilty and ;no case was con- tinued to Marvh. Sawi'-lle was taken to Dover jail, where he will be confined till that date. In December hiit Isaac B. Sawtelle was pardoned fvon- the State prison, where be had served a long sentence on three indictments Tor rape. Since that time he has boarded with brother in Roxbury. Tliram kent a fruit store on Washington street, which, together with his residence, hud been owned by their father, and was in their mother's name. Isaac induced his mother transfer the property to him, but Hiram put an injunction upon it. so that Isaac could not sell it. The property is said to be worth c-ln.COO to S20.000. These "transactors caused hard feeling be- tween the brothers and it is believed in order to rernovg every obstacle from his path and to give him possession of the property, Isaac plotted to-remove his brother and the latter's entire familr, consisting of his wife, a daugh- ter, aged eight, a son aged five years, and an infant. TU EEL ECT SIC IAXS. The Outlook is Decidedlj More Favorable. Nearly All Branches of Trade Report a Better i the the close s bills reported by the com- r after readinff of the jour- call the roll of members, and >r's is called he shall his choice of the place for I's Fair of 1892. If no ona jnrity of the votes cast on roil call shall be repeated e shall have received a ma- jscast. 3N THE RAH.. j and Several Fasvsnjren ollMon on tlie Louisville, Chicago A Freight i L. Feb. The north- r train the Louisville. "hicago railroad collided two miles north '.V. H. Dillard. and -t. 15. God- M'nr.nr. Sroniaa of the wen- instantly killed. iirJji. of Or- fuTallj injured and died It. news wound: K. M 3-. Jj-ad Jjatilv have ;be law that the ma- chine of esccuuon shall a cur- r-dl awt '-nan Tolls. irtTKI> Strong Noted for Textile of Financial Strength Md Soundness UninUtakably Shown. NEW YOUK, Feb. G. Dun A Co.'s Weekly Review of Trade says: The business outlook is more favorable. While a large amount of money had gone into the treasury, rates here remain moderate and the market easy. In- terior markets are also easier. Reports as to collections are satisfactory, with few exceptions. The volume ol busi- ness continues surprisingly large. There is still no really adverse change in the iron business, the weekly output of furnaces February 1- was tons, against January 1, a gain of six- teen per cent, over the output of a year ago. The demand for pig does not yet indicate an advance in price, and at Pittsburg Bessemer is a little weaker, but other iron rather stronger, because of the increase of twelve per cent, con- ceded in wages of coke workers. At Philadelphia rails arc steady, but not stronger, re-sales of large lots taken for speculation having caused weakness. There is no snap in tho demand for bar, and the market for plates is dull and dis- appointing, with no great activity in structural iron; nails dull and old rails lower. No relief appears in the coal business, and the February tonnage has been reduced by agreement to the outputin January having been 000 tons below that of last year. The textile industries present a more hopeful aspect. With a steady and Strong demand for goods, cotton manu- facturers have increased their takings of cotton largely since January 1, so that the aggregate now exceeds that of the last crop year to date. There is a better demand for woolen goods also, though manufacturers pursue a conserv- ative course. In the boot and shoe trade 1 revious conditions hold, but the demand for leather is steady and hides are firmer. It is by all regarded as evidence ol financial health and soundness that the recent closing of three banks in this city, which have since resumed, pro- duced scarcely a ripple of disturbance. Bat the market relapsed into great dullness and little change is now ex- pected until the monetary future has be- come clearer. CAMPAIGN DOCUMENTS. ET-President Cleveland Gives a Few Foint- ers a< to the Best Ulaaner for TUcir Dis- tribution. Feb. Cleveland Tariff Reform Club, of Baltimore Coun- ty, having at its last meeting elected ex- President Cleveland an honorary mem- ber, has received from him a letter of acknowledgement in which he says: "Will you allow me to make a sugges- tion? I think much labor is lose in the distribution of political literature by sending to people such, as was most COQ- venient. without much regard to the condition and needs of those whom it was proposed to influence. In this way there have been sent to farmers docu- ments which might have been well Suit-'-u to tradesmen or workingmen. am] rc-rharK the latter na-ned people have been flooded with pamphlets inU-nded for fr.rmcrs and agriculturalists. "All efforts in the direction of sproa'l- iaz information irill be wonderfully ja- -d in efficiency if tbo conditions occupations of the be are ascertained, and if nothing such documents as are -suit'-.! to 5n their siar read. not only thrown rire riv a disinclination kind. HOME RULERS' VICTORY. CUw the Report of the Reitmrded rtteli and Irw LOMWX, Feb. Pall Mall tette that the report of the special commission is a more complete vindica- tion of the Parnellites and a more sweeping- condemnation of the Timea than the most sanguine of the Rulers ventured to hope for. "If the views of the Unionist press is right, that the report convicts the Parnellites M criminal conspirators, wbat must the Ministers do with them. They cannot expel them from the House of Com- mons. On the contrary, they have promised already to introduce a bill handing over the local government of Ireland to these convicted criminals. The Ministers must disavow such views, otherwise they will find themselves in an embarrassing dilemma." Feb. The Freeman's Journal, commenting on the Parnell Commission's report, says that the Par- nejlites have been acquitted all along the line, and the findings of the com- mission virtually constitute a verdict against their accusers. The Express says the report indicates .that the Land League's jvork was con- nected with the increase in crime in Ireland. ________________ SHJE WAS A TERROR. How a Wealthy New Yorker Was Corn- Veiled by a Woman to Desert HU Wife Klope. NEW YOBK, Feb. World de- TOtes' considerable space to the Green- Snell-McCrea marriage and flight to JSurope. It seems that Green was com- pletely under the influence of Mrs. Mc- Crea. About a month ago Mrs. McCrea teent a letter to Green in which she threatened to shoot him if he did not get a divorce from his wife and marry her. Green was thoroughly alarmed at this letter and took it to Police In- spector Byrnes. The latter went to Mrs. McCrea and she promised to leave the city and trouble Green no more. It subsequently proved, however, that Green was unable to keep away from the woman, and they soon resumed their old relations. There seems to be no doubt -hut the European trip was proposed by 'Tier. A dispatch from Savannah, where Green's wife is now the guest of her brother-in-law, states that the deserted wife is prostrated with grief. Fatal Ending of an Election. WICHITA, Kan., Feb. Harper, sixty miles south of here, the ballot- boxes for four wards in a railroad bond proposition vote were stolen Wednesday night. There was a bitter fight over the election Wednesday and it is supposed that the proposition carried. The bal- lots for two precincts against bonds were not removed. In attempting to make ar- rests Thursday a street fight was started in which 100 men or more participated. One man was killed and many were bad- ly injured, several, it is thought, fatally. Crashed to by LAnd Slide. WEAVEF.PVTI.T.E. Cal.. Feb. has reached here that two Chinese min- ers were crushed to death on February 3 by a landslide on Dixon's bar, about fifty miles from here. The land slide dammed the water in the Trinity river and a lame house and barn on its banks were swept away. Near San Juan point another house with all its contents was also carried a.war by the high v..-iter. The water is gradually making for itself 3 new channel. j Tronhlo for Expedition Nsvr T-Vb. Washington correspondent s.iys tht-rf is a possibility of the (Jovt-rnin'.-nt bring- ing- suit against tbe of the re- cent New Orleans Exposition Uioomjv! an acco'intins of tbe of the con- cern. the J ion. C SJ.rxXMMW. with that if there was a surplus when ibe was over the moner be turned into tie I'niicd S Record of Recent Occurrences In Ohio Cities. THE LEGISLATURE. ftoport on the Condition of Introduced. Feb. report from Dr. C. Hoover, Prof. E. T. Nelson and Dr. C. O. Probst, ft special committee of the State Board of Health appointed under a joint resolution to ex- amine, iu to the sanitary condition of the Sol- diers' and Sailors' Orphans' Home at It covers the epidemic of scarlet and diphtheria that broke out in November and condemns the system of heating, ven- tilation and water supply. The committee rec- ommended that the overcrowded condition of the cottages be relieved; changes in the heating 00 that the amount of heat can be regulated: a modern system of plumbing: the replacing of the old floors in the cottages with new ones; an additional supplv of drinking water, procured in way to make it Impossible to fill the water tanks with water from the reservoir; a new hos- pital for general diseases and remodeling of the present one as a quarantine station. Bills passed: For the release of Samuel Tag- Karl, bondsman for David Horst, treasurer of Boughman Wayne County; authoriz- ing the council of Columbus to issue in bonds to build a trunk sewer: autho-izing the commissioners of Franklin County to issue 000 In bonds to construct a bridge over the Olen- tanrry river at L-'.ne avenue: appropriating ffiOS.- 947.53 to pay principal and interest on the pub- lic debt, interest on irreduciMe debt and ex- penses of sinking fund; Reaver Dam. Allen County, to issue in bonds and construct a town hall: to change the dav of election of trustees in townships, in S jctiou 13, of school laws, fronvrtie first Monday in April to the first Monday in May: to extend the provi- sions of the parole law to the Zaiiesvllle work- house. Bills introduced: Girin? justices of the peace extra jurisdiction when there arc contro- versies as to boundary lines; authorising the clerk, probate judge aad county commissioners to certify plats of real estate to the recorder; limiting'the time to thirty days to take an ap- peal from the Common Pleas court after the rendition of the order of judgment; amending Section 4.409 by allowing physicians and drug- gists having had five years' or experi- ence to compound medicines or without examination; authorizing county commissioners to enclose abandoned ourial grounds. Ad- journed until Monday. was not a quorum present and, after approving the journal and re- considering a vote of Thursday on an unimpor- tant measure, tne Senate adjourned until Mon- day. _________________ RAILWAY CONSTRUCTION. Trftck Laying at Rapid Rate on the Toledo, Fludlay Spring- field Road. FIXDLAY, O., Feb. is being pushed rapidly on the construction of the Toledo, Findlay Springfield rail- way. A force of several hundred men is engaged in tracklaying. Over one mile per day of track is being laid at pres- ent. The company intend to push the' work at the same rapid rate until com- pleted. Construction and freight trains are now running on the road between North and Bowling Green. The company expect to be able to run the first train into -Toledo in the course of a week or ten-days. The line south from Xorfch Hiltimore to Findlay is being- graded, and by the 1st of May trains will ba running from Toledo to this city over the new road. MONSTROUS MACHINE. Completion of a Bending Roll Weighing Tiro Hundred Tons. HAMILTON-. O., Feb. Kiles tool works, of Hamilton, have finished and are loading an immense armor plate bending roll that is to be sent to the navy yards at Mare Island, San Fran- cisco. The tremendous machine weighs. in round numbers. 400.000 pounds, and the freight will be something over S10.- 000. The Cincinnati. Hamilton
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!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 145+ 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.
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!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"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.