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Salem Daily News Newspaper Archive: March 28, 1890 - Page 1

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   Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - March 28, 1890, Salem, Ohio                               HE SALEM DAILY NEWS. NO. 74. SALEM. OHIO, FRIDAY, MARCH 28. TWO CENTS. ves >ne. Lost by ft id Jeffersonville, by Wild Winds. Only the Most are Appalling. tory Swept by the icatlon With LOM Entirely larch torna- y last evening, cre- and destruction of >f the deaths will effersonville, Ind., been swept by the of 600 lives. is reported of lives have been Ky., Jeffersonville, g cities, a tornado ,he region. No ac- >tainable. Rumors Louisville is A. The crraph Company re- with Louisville en- l directions. It is to obtain any news The offices reached ivn no information storm of great vio- irough that region, ation of great loss j, but nothing au- to the a violent storm of snow prevails all in some places ap- f a cyclone. Heavy linnesota and Da- kton amounting to Kansas, Nebraska Qometer at a late ied a drop of fifty o'clock Thursday was most severe in d Indiana. imber of buildings unroofed and many only two or three xmsler was buried riillinery store and ae may not recover. Mathes was com- the family buried escaped serious in- tathes, who is in a ,that Metropolis, a inois about thirty- airo, lias been dc- i and several hun- nd injured. March Messen- 'rairie. a settlement this place, reached ith intelligence that i visited by a ae place demolished. had been badly in- as thought could no. seagers left Little- for the sufferers be- of the disaster was ?e to the summons Nashville left at rie. terrific hail storm did about Sl.l.OOO The Tabernacle. ia tho city, aad tho '-K.T shop by wre WAS THEREJFOUL PLAY? DUappearitiu-e of Two Younj Ea> Who. Like Victim. to Canada to Learu Farming. NEW YOBK. March B. Aldei- of Alderson A Sons, civil engineers, with offices in the Stewart building, has Instituted an inquiry as to the where- abouts, living or dead, of two young En- glishmen whom he believes were lured from London to Canada under the im- pression that they were going to become wealthy land owners and farmers. The story as told by Mr. Alderson i3 in substance as follows: Augustus Raw- lings, twenty-eight years old, son of an iron merchant in London and an inti- mate friend of Mr. Aldersou, left that city seven years ago for Canada to be- come a farm pupil, under the auspices of an advertising agency. His family received two letters from him dated in Hamilton, Ont., then, but, nothing more has since been heard of him. His pa- rents ate dead, but he has brothers still living in London and they have long mourned him dead. Mr. Alderson carae to this city five years ago and started in business. While here he corresponded with Francis Beg- bie, whose father as another old friend Mr. Alderson. Young Begbie, who was twenty-one years old, informed Al- lerson-three years ago ih.it ho was about to start for Canada to learn farming and subsequently Mr. Alderson received let- ters from him dated in Toronto. Alder- ion, fearing that his young friend was making a mistake, went to Canada and Jound Begbie located on a small farm back of Toronto. tried to persuade young man to the place, but is Begbie had sunk in the farm he refused move. Mr. Alderson's son jubsequently wrote to Begbie, but the fetter was returned, "not found." The Birchall case attracted Mr. Al- lerson's notice and he is tho im- pression that his young friends have ihared Benwell's late. ilr. Alderson >as sent his story to Detective Murray !n Toronto for investigation. REARING ST X.TKHOOD. 311' for Admission of Into the Union Passed by the Pro- ceedings. WASHINGTON. March 3S Honsa net at eleven o'clock vt-sterlay and continued Lscussion of the Wyoming a tmission bill. After arguments .tgamst the measure by Measrs. Me Ldoo, of New Jersey Outnvjite. of Ohio, and Springer of Illinois, in its favor >y Strubl of Ion a, and Grotvenor, of Ohio, the irevious qnrbtion urcl re 1. Mr. ,t" ..la.uampnt proriding hat be an e.'Xt'.on m Wyoming text November for r, R to the Fifty brs' and and for If.te and judicial The const'tution ihatl be vot'jd upun, and if the is against emale suffrage taat feature shall be eliml- lated from the constitut on. 133, idys 139. Mr. Springer then offered hLs last amendment, rhlcb. strikes out clause oi the Wyoming cn-tttntion nrovidin? for female suffrage lost -yeas l3i nays 138. The bill was then 139. nays 127. This was a strict party vote. !he House then went into Committee of the Vhole on the Army Appropriation bill. The biil ras read at lersgth, bat without action the louse adjOuned. Senate yesterday passed HOUM Til to amend th" C-.U5U3 act of March he effect of it beiag to special agents S3 dav forsubst-teace whils travelirg. also the BLdN TO Explosion In a Chicago Sugar Hennery. Poor Corpses Taken From the Bains, and Others are Yet to bo Found. Report as to the Dangers to Life and Property From Overhead Systems of Wires in the Streets of Large Cities. Terribly Burned Building Complete Wreck nod Scattered for a Distance ol Two CHICAGO, March a score of men were fearfully hurned and hruised, and prohably four killed outright last evening by the explosion of starch dust n the annex of the big sugar refinery the foot of Taylor street. The build- ing was literally blown to pieces. A large section of it landed in the river and the rest is lying in confused heaps for a distance of two blocks. Owing to the reticence of the officers of the sugar refinery and ignorance of the most of their employes, it is nearly impossible to get anything like a complete list of the men who were afc work in the starch building, nor can a correct estimate of the number prohably killed be made. Long after the flames in the ruins had been extinguished a body was dug from beneath a huge pile of brick and mortar and sent over to Yeager'S morgue on Twelfth street. It was so horribly burned and bruised as to be unrecogniz- able. The scattered remains of another body, supposed to be that of a boy, were found by a fire company and turned over to the police, and still later a third body found The driving storm ot sleet and snow that set in shortly after trie explosion, made it nearly impossible for the firemen to continue their search for bobies last night They will resume tho work this morning. in number, all unknown. The names of the wounded, so far as they could be ascertained, are as fol- lows: Dr. Arnold Mehr, general super- intendent of the refinery, fearfully burned; Henry Hubeldt, foreman of tbe face, neck, head and foot die; John Smith, laborer, burned and that he nhaled hot air and that his lungs are die: Oscar Schaetz, labor- er, face, neck and at'ias burned almost aw; Pete Gerhard t. laborer, fearfully ;ut by flying timbers and burned. About twenty other employes were urned and bruised more or less serious- y. A fireman, name unknown, was blown to the edge of the river, where he w as picked up by a tugman. He was >adly bruised about the head. till "appropriating S35XXX) for the purchase of cnts for tho use of 2ood sufferer.? of Arkansas. IiFsUs'ppi and Lo-aisiana. The aiaeadmcTiw o the Anti-Trust bill as reported from the Com- nittec of the Whole were then taken up. After t loas; discussion Mr. 'WaithaJI f> tie bill anl amendments to the Judiciary Com- pittee. instructions to report back within days The motion was agreed to. Tae'Senate then took np DfpcBdent Pen- fioa bill. Mr. Plumb's amendment givini- a tension of per roonlh io all who had c-rrcd or more, and who are rom mental or physical wluch we UM-rn Iroia tbe p of mental after diycnsson rejected. Tie then went over tritlicml octioa. Tac order f.ic-.nR the iaiiy bear o' jocc'i-n; at Ima Moafi.iv sfil uras A X> c ran avay. floors aad   put the matter ia shape for fur- to the The whole situation was urilh Mr. Klainc aad of it was that n-prKScntatjvt-'s of rhi< the Sncrntary of State and his ap- proval tbr AN UNLUCKY VOYAGE. Trip of mn Marked by a of aad Much Stormy Weather. FRAXCISCO, March 28. United States man-of-war Iroquois baa arrived from Port Townsend. Prior to sailing from this port, six months ago, the vessel was for a long time at Mare Island, and the Government spent 000 in repairs. The Iroquois arrived at Honolulu on October 18, having taken twenty-eight days in making a trip usually made in seven. November 16 she was ordered to Samoa, and was to call at the Marshall Islands on the way down. On December 23, when sixteen miles north of the line, the piston rod of the engine broke and the Iroquois lay helpless and dependent upon her sails. Making her way with difficulty out of this hazardous locality, orders were given to sail to the west, with the expectation of meeting the coast trade winds and then sailing for Honolulu, miles aVay, in order to get her broken piston rod repaired- The hope of retting into the region of favorable winds was disappointed. The wind blew continually from the opposite direction, and the Iroquois was driven further to the north, until the intention of making Honolulu'bad to be abandoned and San Francisco was headed for instead. By the last of January the prospect of a long and perilous trip was apparent to all the officers and crew, and it became necessary to economize in fuel and food. All the water used on board was distilled and the short supply of coal had to be economized to the last grain. On Febru- ary 15 the crew was put on short rations, and the officers would have been obliged to submit to the same hardship but for their foresight in providing themselves and sailing from San Francisco with ex- tra supplies. The ship arrived at the entrance to the Straits of Fuca on March 1 and was towed to Tort Town- send, where she was provisioned and coaled, and there left for this port. A Lynching Postponed; EAST TAWAS, Mich., March drew and William Benoit, of Mount Clemens, and William Flynn, of Sanilac, are still in jail at Tawas City on tho charge of assaulting Florence Night- ingale. The exan ination has been post- poned, awaiting the recovery of Miss Nightingale. Indignant citizens who resolved to invoke the aid of Judge Lynch, have concluded not to take any rash measures until after the examina- tion, awaiting the recognition of the men by Miss Nightingale. Tbe Benoit brothers insist on their innocence of the charge. ____________ ___ A Column Relating to .Events In This State. J. To Honor Thunnau. O., March -bentz week, where he held a conference with ex-President Cleveland in regard to the celebration of Judge Allen G. Thur- man's next birthday. November 13. with a grand Democratic dinner here- Mr. Cleveland is said to be anxious that the occasion shall be made one of national character, and is one ot the prime mov- ers in the affair. Xoted Art Lit and Explorer TVead. NEW YORK. March TT. Klutschak. tho artist of the Sir John Franklin Arctic search party of 1S7S. died hew aged yaw. Mr. Klutshak was a man of varied talent, bat lacked the business iastiact aad ia pea ury. He was a civil eapiarer as well as aad had wrvod an a of ex- It Now a Law. OLTKMA. IV. T Ull LEGI8LATTVB NOTES. BIIU In the la the House for Senatt, March 2T was a very strong disposition In the Senate to-day to avoid any further so-called "ripper" legislation. One of the bills on the calendar for third reading WM Mr. House bill to legislate Labor Commissioner Fassctt out of office. Mr. Sutton had announced that he would not vote for this bill, and he kept his word. Senator Brown and he both refused to vote and the bill failed to pass, the ote being 16 for and l? against It. An- other Houae meeting defeat in the Senate was Mr Hodge's bill to amend tbe law making it an oScuse to kill song and other birds not classed as game, to as to permit fruit grow- ers to kill robins destroying fruit. Other bills passed as fo'lows: To establish ft State copy- right for labels ind trade marks adopted by unions and associations of workingmen; to au- thorize Huron township, Kne County, to borrow KJ.WO to develop natural gas; to exempt from ta-1 a' loa properly held for olent by G. A. K. posts or the Union Veterans' TJnlon; to make railroad companies responsible for ac- cidents caused by carelessness of The Senate consumed mobt of the afternoon discussing Senator Soncrant's bill to abolisa the office of Railroad Telegraph Commis- sioner and create a Kailroid and Telegraph Commission of three appointed by the Governor and to receive Sy.fA'PeT year. A preat rrany were offered and but few of them wore adouted. The main provisions of the bill, giving to iho commission nearly the same ditties as are now performed by the Kail- road and Telegraph Commissioner were re- tained. and, after two hours had consumed in discussion or the bill, it was passed by n vote of 19 to 14, party lines being strictly drawn. Late in the evening Mr. Sutton moved to reconsider the vote by which the bill to legislate labor statistician Fassett out of office was lost and his rcotion carried and the bill was passed. The Senate confirmed nominations by the Cover or as follows: Alfred E Lee. of Franklin Connty. trustee Soldiers' and Sailors' Orphans' Home: Joseph H. Nerw- ton, ot Lickiug Ccuutv. Cornnj'ssioner of Flab. Game: John C Hutsinpillar, of Ga'lia trustee Atht-ns Insane Asylum; A. D. Marsh, of Mercer County, trustee Blind Asylum; Bartholomew Trmram, of Mercer County, trus- tee Girls' Industrial Home. Aoww-Conslderation of the General Appropri- ation bill was rpsumecl. the rending question being on the motiin rf Mr Geyer giving I10.0QO to the Miami and Brie canaL This motion -was lost and then. Mr. Wiggins men ed an amend- ment to restore to the southern division of Ohio canal the ongmuilv allowed In bill, but which w as cut ('own to KO.OUO after dis- covering the error In the es'lraaf-d revenues. The author supported his amendment with a lengthv argument .11 wh'ch he took the ground that a ship canal should built from Cleveland to the Chio river making it riossible to send ships from the lakes to the frulf Ohio and Mr. Bramnn spoke asalnst any increase t'l tiio appropriation. Mr. Muuson made a spe h m support of the canals, In favor of Mr propos.tiou. The amendment of ?Ir. ATtsririn-- was lost. Mr Dreshach then offered an amendment str kir.g r u' the f-U'-e allowed to that d.iiMon. Tnis rontkn wis canttl, nliow ed SCO in the original bill, stiffered in revsirn o. ci-r.it'ee. was left wiiho-it .1 c'oli.tr Mr. offered an amend- ment to reinsert tho rtgtucs aid then ftuotherlong debate Mr. Price's was lost by a vot" of 28 yeas to 53 nays Sev- eral minor amendments were offered and de- feated. the amounts to the canals just as reported by the KO.OOO to the northern :tn-l southern divisions of the Ohio fliMMl-and others. Mr. Ben- fer to the amount allowed Fred Blenkner third assistant sergcant-at- arms for taking care of the b.Vls duripg the re- cess cut down to JSCO. b-it this was defeated. Further amcn-lnv-nts 10 the bill were offered. adopted belnsr MO.OCO to the Tole- do asylum for :m siraujement hall, and tSO to each of the :u-yiums to be used in the of flr !v Mr. Ciapp offered an amendment of the taken away from the Soldiers." Borne at Sandusky la the rev'sion of the bill by the Fin-rise Commit- tee. making total amount allowed that institu- tion A long debate followed. Further consideration of the bill was postponed, without rcachicr a vote on the amendment, and the House adjourned. _ Strike. O-. March 28. A strike of coal miners has occurred at the Em- press coal mine, operated by Jk Hapjrens. bj laid off at present. A of opinion refardinc carrying timber props for the mine a distance of yards caused the The officers of the Miners' Union to affair, six Ami m. Italic: TlifMMicli frmtftf. of I hfritl yrars. aflil SB fc m liart. from i tin- N. MarcfcSK trow A: firxt that IV-v wayJaifl xnl inn i WUittr ttimt tit A up1 1 Unt. i T t MW   

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