Salem Daily News, March 18, 1890

Salem Daily News

March 18, 1890

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Issue date: Tuesday, March 18, 1890

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Monday, March 17, 1890

Next edition: Wednesday, March 19, 1890

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Publication name: Salem Daily News

Location: Salem, Ohio

Pages available: 11,784

Years available: 1889 - 1916

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All text in the Salem Daily News March 18, 1890, Page 1.

Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - March 18, 1890, Salem, Ohio 'HE SALEM DAILY NEWS. NO. 65. SALEM. OHIO, TUESDAY, MARCH 18. 1890. TWO CENTS. Meet Agonizing Flames on Top of Building the [lapses, of the Charred rribly Injured, Some rch 18. Monday a furnace in the e book publishing he Bowen-Merrill ie paper and in an i-ere carried by the fourth story. The and iron structure igton street, was I stationery of all was consumed Decked. At >re than 5150.000 on as followed by the oof, which carried ity persons, includ- orking on the vari- j at that hour had between the story and the cor- e companies were heir way down to mnd and the walls denly the walls w up his arms and ruins below. An- id then the whole men on it, fell on the fire was rag- on the upper floor e were crushed be- nbers and all the he falling floor be- way beneath the on top of the ad- to the front of the i to those below: >w water into the ity men are buried ambulances were esently the crowd .he portentious de- ne on tuo heap of ifter the collapse sadful beyond all The limbs of men 3 seen writhing, nch they belonged jht. A ladder lay vaS weighted down timber. Another i beyond all pain, a shapeless The ladder laj one man, who waa ay; another man d twisted body lay hands could hurl aight was removed, 30 firmly held to a broken arm was ted away. Under ing, appeared the 3r fellow not seen and dust were but he was buried lediate help could sides blackened storted with agony urged the crowd :ap to assist them ts. jn so that it lay surface, and this ace for work very place to deposit m tho bottom of .brow them upon sslon. from which led down toward ae work of relief i with groat diffi- e men nearr-st the ited. but as the irlher they discov- tho horror stcad- of the building burning fiercely. moment to fall rescuers, but bepcriL On either 'red and spaaed. e was ao time to' as the men at others stood Sil their so dclar in tiso Long, pipeman, slightly hurt Walter Jonet is still under the ruins and is supposed to be dead. The Bowen- Merrill Company's loss is in- surance Loas on building ISO 000. H. P. Wasson, dry goods, suffered a loss of by smoke and water and Byram n In the meantime Shaeffer will remain in jail. Row In a Hospital. O.. March a ruinpiis has IKICH occasioned here in the Ziiy Nathan ?'5vrjranroth and of ISelJcfontaiac. having cbarjred and matron with sha-n'-fal March Mr. Leish- maa, of says that tbe 2.000 tons of pty iron ordered Vr the Srni from to Iw 55" sakins of atocL Jt and Srra wiii no more iron aa'J Mr. ores wili 3Tvcr V> this ara: 5r law ;l) "TV- ft CONORESSIONAU to the Senate aa4 March SENATC Several petitions remonstrating against he ratification of an extradition treaty >etween the United States and Russia were presented in the Senate yesterday and gave rise to quite an animated dis- ussion about the propriety of receiving >etitions in open aession in regard to matters which might be pending in ex- ecutive session. It was finally decided to receive the petitions in open session. Mr. Voorhees offered a preamble and resolution reciting the great depression under which agricultural interests are aboring and resolving that it 4s "the lighest duty of Congress in the present crisis to lay aside all discussion of mere, >arty issues and to give prompt attea- ion to the adoption of such measures as are required fdp the relief of the armers and other underpaid laborers of the United States." The Urgent Deficiency bill was taken up and a number of amendments as re- ported by the Committee on Appropri- tions were agreed to, among them one ippropriating for additional ex- wnses of the international marine con- erence; for continuing the pub- ication of the Rebellion records and for public printing. The Senate .hen adjourned. HOUSE. The House yesterday passed the joint esolution calling on the Secretary of .Var for a further report as to the prac- .icability and approximate cost of the unneling of the Detroit river at or near Detroit, Mich. House bill authorizing the Superintendent of Census to enu- merate the Chinese population of the Inlted States in such a manner as to en- ,ble him to make a complete and accu- rate descriptive list of all Chinese per- sons who are in the United States at the lime of taking the census, and to give each person so enumerated a certificate containing particulars necessary for full dentification, which certificate shall be the sole evidence of the right of the >erson to be in and remain in tho United States. Penalties are provided for trans- fer or sale of these certificates. One xundred thousand dollars are app'ropri- ated to carry out the provisions of tie act. The bill to transfer the revenue ma- rine from _the Treasury Department to ;he Navy Department was taken up and passed; also tbe bill creating the offices of Assistant General Suoerintend- mt and chief clork of the railway serv- ce. The House thon adjourned. DELUDED BOOMEKS. The of Wo aid-be Settlers Con- tinues From the Cherokee Strip. AKKAXSAS CITY, Kan., March The disappointed and deluded boomers continue to arrive on every train from the Cherokee strip. Reports from Cald- u ell and Hunnewell state that there has been little excitement beyond the ad- vent of a few belated settlers who had not heard of the President's proclama- ion. Ira Burnett, a large cattle owner near here, has returned from a trip over ais range aud reports that no cattle Save been killed by fire or the boomers. Ele estimates the number of acres Surnod over to be at least but ;hmk9 that enough grass remains to Feed the cattle until grass sprouts. Burnett reports that the colonists are on their way out of the strip in great numbers and expresses the opinion that jut few would be left for the military displace. Lieutenant Dodge, of General Mer- ritt's Staff, who has arrived here, says tie thinks most of the boomers now lo- ated upon the strip will vacate volun- tarily when they learn the condition of affairs. The troops will probably be lo- cated in the southern part of the strip where they can make an effective patrol. Where In Van OWEGO, N. y., March Much ex- itetneut prevails here over the sudden disappearance of John Van Kleck. one of Tioga County's most prominent Dem- ocrats and business men. Since last Tuesday nothing has been heard of his whereabouts. Ho held the office of Bounty clerk for two terms and was also one of the principal stockholders in tho Owego Cruciform Casket Company. He was obliged to make an assignment about a year ago and has met with sev- eral re verses during the pwtyear which. it is feared, have caused mental deranje- rromlnent Chlcairoan CHICAGO. March -T. YOUR? Scam- TOOTL, lawyer, banker, railroad man. pub- lisher. politician, philanthropist and well known citizen, died at his home this city yesterday morning after an ill- ness of three weeks. Mr. Scammon was seventy-eight of age. He came to Chicago in since which time ho has always identified with more- tnentcalculav-d to advance tho of the city. I m m ft w H 1 '-I ;

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