Salem Daily News, March 17, 1890

Salem Daily News

March 17, 1890

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Issue date: Monday, March 17, 1890

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Saturday, March 15, 1890

Next edition: Tuesday, March 18, 1890

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Publication name: Salem Daily News

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Years available: 1889 - 1916

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All text in the Salem Daily News March 17, 1890, Page 1.

Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - March 17, 1890, Salem, Ohio HE SALEM DAILY NEWS. NO. 64. SALEM. OHIO, MONDAY, MARCH 17. 18SO. TWO CENTS. by the uigslon. seriniinations in ed to Cease. ork. tclted Decided la h The Inter- L Saturday, in an ner Schoonmaker, ught against the hurber and others as the "car load he complainants. if too great differ- 1 on car load and utities. The cases nterest and more rms and corpora- a various sections lemorials with the ig their views for sought for by the points decided are rat ight for transpor- >gnized by the act i and is therefore valuable conveni- ind carriers. designating ir load quantities oad quantities for [ower rate in car a car loads is not e act to regulate [instances and con- rtation, in respect he carrier and the issimilar and may iftorence in rates. are subserved by s of property that, ime transported to )ply the demands he country, legiti- pes in such quan- iberty to classify of transportation arges for its car- to their own must respect the D may have occa- scrvices and con- the rules of rola- Ice which the act an important ele- iportation charges consideration.'but jlling, nor so ap- carriers, and the ,o the property car- ictor to be recog- rith other consider- atorests are not to ose of carriers and I for the value ol )ortionment of all 33 upon car loads Is of the same mer 10 points of car- be destructive to i large and smal >on articles of gen se. and which tin- as of trade furnish siness to carriers J the provisions anc classification, th de as grocery atti I as to discriminate ween car loads ant jon many articles e classification anc st differences anc modes of shipmen >nable rates is nee red. 512 Short. There no that both the legis id the commission rale the books an usurer Herotagwa' n is a balance du Commissione :oununt. has filoody of his nine-year-old step-daughter, Annie Haffer. Her head, neck and ihoulders were terribly gashed and bruised. The head of the child's bed was broken and splintered, while clots of blood, flesh and hair were spattered over the floor, ceiling and walls, pre- senting a sickening Gerade had seized the child by the feet and beaten xer brains out over the head of her crib. Mrs. Gerado fled from the house dur- ing her husband's frenzy aad either will not or can not give any details of tho tragedy. Reports are Gerade and his wife were quarreling and that 3erade had attempted her life. Failing n this he set upon and killed his step- daughter, whose presence in the family lad for several years been the cause of Irequent trouble. Gerade's two chil- dren were found asleep and unharmed a the same apartment in which tho murder was committed. Gerade is about 'orty years of age. He is now confined .n the insane department of the county jail and is a raving maniac. Mrs. Gerado aas also been arrested. Gerade's brothers claim that the child's mother s the murderer and that she is crazy. Mrs. Gerado was at one time confined :n an asylum. HORRIBLEBUTCHERY. REVOLTING CRIMES Charged Against an Official of the Penn- sylvania Institution for Instruction of the Blind. PHILADELPHIA, March 17. Harry King, prefect of the Pennsylvania In- stitution for the Instruction of the Blind, was arrested Sunday, charged with sodomy, on a warrant sworn out by Thomas W. Barlow, a member of the State Board of Charities. The arrest is the outcome of an investigation begun on Tuesday last by the board of man- agers of the institution, of charges made against the management by one of the instructors. The investigation has created intense interest by reason of the character of testimony offered by a number of the blind boys who are- in- mates of the institution. King was taken from bed the home of his father at Rutledge, Delaware County, and brought to the Central station here, hpre he was given a hearing. John W. Ganes, aged seventeen, a blind pupil, told the stories of a series of crimes extending over a period of three years or more, which had been committed not only with himself but with other boys in the school. Ganes was the only witness pmxluced and at the conclusion of his testimony King was locked up in default of S3. 000 bail. King denies emphatically the terrible sharge and expresses the belief that it is the result of a conspiracy. He de- nounces the charges of misappropriation of funds, cruel treatment of the inmates and supplying them with insufficient and poor food, as being absolutely false. During the interview the prisoner broke Sown and wept bitterly. He will proba- bly be indicted by the grand jury to-day and his trial will take placo in a day or two. King has been with the Institution for nine years. A SWIFT PUNISHMENT. Fol- Crevasse in the Levee at Wide. Plantations Flooded by the Immense Body of Water Flowing- Through. _ >Iar.-.h A large on the Cnproroked Murder of Merchant lowed by a Speedy Lynching. HASTINGS. Neb., March farmer named Amos Stanton, living near Brom- fleld. Hamilton County, shot and in- stantly killed W. W. Lewis in his store in that placo Saturday afternoon, and was lynched in thirty minutes after committing the crime. Lewis was sit- ting in his store when Stanton entered and began firing. Lewis attempted to run, but was hit in the back and dropped lead. Stanton was jailed, but a mob of tea aicn wearing masks marched to tho jail and putting a rope about neck dragged him to a livery stable, where they bung him to a rafter. An Kxftdoft of GrniKiE. I- T.. March Fresi- proclamation ordering all settlers strip V> vacate is al- haviTijr desired cff'Tt. This. I with th" orders br 01 Merrill- at Leavenr.-orth. i to if has al FortlotK of Three ParUhea Inundated and the People are Moving Their Portanto Property. Naw ORLEANS, March Times- Democrat's Vicksburg special says: A personal visit made to Raleigh, or Pecan Grove, yesterday, satisfied your corres- pondent that the reports had not been exaggerated as to the extentof the dam- age. At three o'clock tho crevasse waa feet wide and the ends were caving so rapidly that it was foolhardiness to approach them. The levee is nearly fifteen feet high and the immense vol- ume of water was rushing through it in a stream ten or more feet deep. The ex- tent of tho crevasse and the immense amount of water delivered by it may be estimated by the fact that in twenty- four hours ending last evenimg the river had three inches at Vicksburg and four at Lake Providence, though rising st udily prior to the crevasse. Assista.it Engineer who arrived at the crevasse last evening, if quoted as saying that no crevasse at any point along the line of the fifth levee district could occasion such seri- ous results as the one at Raleigh. The steamer Osceola took Captain Young, of the United States engineers, to Green- ville with a large quantity of material to be used in holding the ends of the levee, and prevent further caving and enlargement. This work yill be di- rected by engineers Thompson and Hyde, who will use a pile driver. The water from the crevasse has backed up several inches and flooded some planta- tions. It will overflow fully one-fourth of East Carroll parish and the greater part of Tensas and Madison parishes. The eastern part of the latter will escape. The water has not yet reached the Vicksburg, Shreveport Pacific rail- road, and probably will not for several days. The crevasse has Excited much consternation in these parishes and stock is being removed as fast as possi- ble. A fall of five inches occurred yes- terday at Alsatia levoe, five miles above the crevasse, greatly improving the sit- uafion there. This levee was hereto- fore considered in the greatest danger of all. Advices from other Lonisiai levees and from Mississippi show that the crevasse has relieved the pressure on them. A levee inspector, the soli- tary witness of the break at Raleigh, says seventy-five feet ol the levee caved off at once. in syndicate THE BRIDGE_GAVE WAY. Two Men Killed and Four Injured by the Collapse of ail Old Structure. GLEN'S FALLS, N. Y., March urday morning an old wooden bridge across the Hudson river, connecting this city with South Glen's Falls, gave way, precipitating seven workmen to the rocks beneath, a distance of thirty feet. Two men were instantly killec and their bodies rolled into the river and floated away. Their names are Nel son Sanscoui, a workman, and Charles Carr, a mail-carrier, who was standing on the bridge watching the work. Carr'! body was recovered a half mile down the river; that of Sanscoui has not been found. Four workmen were badly injured These four men were saved from drown ing by clinging to the logs and floating down the river. They were rescued b men in boats a mile below the wreckei bridge. _______________ Shrewd Detectlre Work Rewarded. Pnn.ADET.rntA, March colorec boy named Theodore Bryan, of Ridle; Park, has been arrested for firing a pis tol on Wednesday nightatacarattachec to a B. O. train containing officials o the Cincinnati, Hamilton vt Dayton rai! road, one of whom narrowly escaped th bullet. The offense was committed a a lonely spot on the road and shrewd detective work was required t BU11 Wltk TaoT, N. Y., March calamity teralting in the death of three person! eeoorred in this city Saturday morning, when tons of clay swept down Warren's hill and carried before it a double brick hoose situated on the east side of Haver- man's avenue. Not an intimation of the approaching disaster received. The residents of that locality had lived tinder the shadow of Warren's hill for years and felt secure. The first note of warning came when at three o'clock a roaring sound was almost immediately Utlowed by a crash that sounded for docks away arid awakened householders x> a scene which they will never forge The first arrivals at the spot were en- veloped in clouds of dust, and through she gloom a pile of debris "was all that could be discerned. Two hoi'rs elapsed before the extent of the accident could learned. The occupants of the house were sixteen in number. The killed are: Mrs. Johanna Hogan, aged forty years, widow; Mrs. Mary Noonan, her mother, aged eighty-eight years; Annie Burns, grandchild of Patrick Can field, aged eleven years. The persons killed occu- pied sleeping apartments in the rear part of the buildings. Those who es- caped were in the front part of the house. One of the most singular features of the disaster is the fact that all the per- sons in the building who were not killed outright succeeded in extricating them- selves from the mortar, bricks and tim- unassisted. The clay bank is hun- dreds of feet high, towering at an angle of forty-five degrees from the dwellers on Haverman's avenue. The portion which became loosened started 200 feet up the slope, and by the time it reached Canfield's house the force of the tons upon tons of dirt was terrific. STARVING INDIANS. t V l Sickening of Destitution Related by a Catholic Blihop Who Visited the Chlppewas In North Dakota. PHTLADELruiA. March Rev. John Shanley, Bishop of North Da kota, occupied the Cathedral yesterday and made an appeal for aid for the suffering Chippewa Indians in his diocese. He said the Government had stolen of land from these Indians without giving a cent of compensation therefor. Two thousand Indians were starving and freezing on acres of barren, swampy and ground, which would not keep 100 white men alive. The Bishop gave terrible details of suffering which he had witnessed while visiting these Indians. The Bishop related his experience during a visit to the Indians when the thermometer was forty-four degrees be- low zero. The Indian houses are log huts constructed by the Indians them- selves, without flooring and with sheets and quilts covering the windows and doorways. The crevices between the logs are filled with mud that cracks and falls out by tho summer heat and is blown out by the northern winter blasts, so that thj occupants may as well be sleeping outside. In these huts it is not inf-equent to find six families living. These Indians can not make their own living there. They have never been supplied with proper agricultural imple- ments. Last spring the director of the Catholic Indian Bureau sent tm'enty- four plows to these Indians and with these they managed to break SOO acres of land. But there was no rain and to- day they are absolutely destitute. Saved From Lynching by His Intended Victim. BISMARCK, N. D-, March Hamlin, a St. Paul newspaper corres- pondent, attempted to shoot State Sen- ator Alexander MacKenzie in the lobby of the Sheridan House Saturday after- noon, but the latter disarmed the news- paper man and with tho revolver that had been pointed at him held at bay a crowd of tho legislator's friends who wore bent upon.lynching the would-bo murderer. Having saved Hamlin from violence, MacKenzie gave him his re- volver and escorted him to the depot, where Hamlin boarded a train and was carried beyond the reach of his enemies. to Acknowledge Guilt. Fr.r.DKUtcK. Md.. March Sat- urday's session of tho Washington M. E. conference. Bishop Foster cau.fsd a ripple of excitement when he staled that he had been told some members of tho conference were tipplers. Continu- ing he said: "I would be glad if. at, tho clow of this address, the men. no mat- ter who they are. would rise up and ask to Ire dismissed from this conference, and if not. I hope they will solemnly TOW never to partake of intoxicants in the future." Xo one arose. M-HJ, March CapUin ut on trial for the killing of ex-Repre- sentative Taulbee. The New York and Boston base ball Players' League teams have sailed for ;he South. The clubs will play in New Orleans, Jacksonville and other cities and return about Apiil ft. George Grassman, a prominent horse dealer of Lancaster, Pa., and inventor of the Grassman horse car, has made an assignment. Liabilities about assets about half that amount. Forty-two bodies have been recovered !rom the ill-fated Morsa colliery in Wales. It is doubtful if the hundred odd remaining will ever be recovered, as fire has broken out afresh in the ruins. The Socialist Finke, who was con- nected with the Socialist conspirators, recently tried and condemned at Elber- leld, Germany, has made his escape and is supposed to be on his way to New- York. The following named National banks, tiave been authorized to commence bus- iness: The First National Bank of Ben- ton Harbor, Mich., capital tha Laclede National Bank of St. Louis, cap- ital A strike of the coal miners employed in the Yorkshire, Lancashire and Der- byshire districts of England has been inaugurated. A number of the miner owners have already conceded the de- mands of the men. An Ocala, Fla. special reports the kill- ing of J. H. Burchfield by his fifteen- year-old son. Burchfield had severely chastised the lad and had taken up his gun to shoot his wife when the boy drew a pistol and shot his father dead. Representatives of the Detroit, Lon- don and Toronto base ball clubs met at- Buffalo recently, and it was decided that Buffalo would put a team in the International Association this season and articles of agreement were signed to that effect. The chemical laboratory at Bonn has produced a smokeless powder calledkol- kit, which the government is subjecting to thorough tests. It is claimed that the explosive is entirely free from the ob- jectionable qualities possessed in other smokeless powders. Tho President has issued a proclama- tion ordering intruders on the Cherokee strip to leave, as the lands still belong to tho Indians and not to the United States. The Oklahoma bill, now pend- ing in Congress, does not affect the status of these lands. Sunk Wlilltt Anchor. CAPE MAY, N. J., March The schooner Nellie C. Vayne, from Lewis Cove, Mo., with ice for Philadelphia, sunk while at anchor yesterday near Brandywine shoals. The crew landed at Cape May Point. Weavers' StrIKe PROVIDENCE, R. I., March The Atlantic mills strike has fallen through. Some of the weavers who complained about the heaviest finesquietlyreturned to work, leaving operatives out from the other mill, who only went out in sym- pathy with their fellows. The opera- tives then voted to return to their places to-day. _ THE MAKKETa Flour, Grata and Provision. NEW YORK, March Closed at 3 per cent Exchange closed steady, rested rates 432V4 actual rates for sixty day bills and 4843t tor demand. Government bonds closed steady. Currency 6s at 116, 4s. coupon, at 4tfs do at 103'4. CLEVIS March 15. FLOUR Country made at M.IOtJs-f.W. Minnesota patent at 5.25. Minnesota spring at I3.S034.00. New No. 2 red at Sic. new No. 3 red atTSc. High muted at 04c, Xo. 2 red at 33c. No. 2 mixed at 84c, No. 2 white at He, No. 1 mixed At 2Gc. BtTTTEfi Fancy creamery at 27c, dairy at 2Jc. CHKESE New York at lie, Ohio at lie. Strictly fresh at 15c. NEW YORK. March Active unO stronger. Fiae at tl.WftX.W. superfine at 82 08 02.55. citr mill extra at Minnesota WH Firm. No. 2 red March atggyc. dic. No. 2 mixed at.TT'jc. do March at fio April 3Tc. do May at STltc. No. t! at ZSc. do March at do April at 2TSe. do May M STc. Mess at for new. LARD-Aprll at to.m. May at BUTTER Wcntwn creamery fancy at 36e. Ohio flat at CHICAGO. March March at March at MaT at March at Sic. May at ?1 fce, I'ofiK-Marcb at May at IJOJT'i- LAKI.-Marcb at Hflf.. M-IT al Kins-March at JT..OT.. MarrJi Firza and high- er. aa-3 No. 2 irbSV; M I I S m I n 1 T JCii-C snZ at ,_ iirrh -V Star Tr3'. K-sai. ----1" ..s -snrtx atuVS -j- V f-tt, JtarrSs rr, _-_ ;

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