Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - May 21, 1890, Salem, Ohio ?HE SALEM DAILY NEWS. II. NO. 120. SALEM. OHIO, WEDNESDAY. MAY 21. 1890. In tbe OB UOB ud of In. Action eaehed. SO y Tlie Senate itine took up the Judiciary Committee, liquors to the provisions of ral Statea. The Mil pro- shall heW to be limited to prohibit, regulate, le trangportation, as an or otherwise to be dellr- of any fermented, oxlcatlng liquors by reason lame have been imported from beyond in limits. or shall not bare been paid :y, Impost or excise to lae who .Introduced the bill, e in eiplaantio i and advo- that It made necessary on of the Supieme Court on as member o" the Judi- had not been able to cigres reporting the olll, b 'C.iuse the exelusiv.; jurifditt on ovfr Inter-St'ite commerce. had decided iliat the power cr State commerce an i could not be delegated. r. Edmunds ca IB i lor the city report aud it wan read, vi'.-ws of t. e major ty and of a; Ingalls, .hat whatever might bo Ms ince promoted in ihs 1 xud, 0 lay his huDds o.i the Cjn down. krked upon It as a very cud- circumstance tb.it a cO'idl- reached wh.-re accord- d according to the rt, the States had no power it there was 1n every man herent Individual, personal another State what tliat ler toiurlou-? to its safetr, that Congress had no p wer the St-ites could not it the bill -went over ibe Sen proceedetl to tha evolutions olered by Mr. to the memory of the late Lam D K 1 ey. of Pennsyl- eutoin the character and itr. Kelley were made by Reagan, itbrrfll. SLerman, n I Daniel. At tho couclu- the Senate ad.ourned. 36 went tnto Committee of arltt b II, Mr. Grosvenor. of Mr Henderson, cf >Torta 1 amendment ng the nt prescribed for .itioa me rented. lorth Giro !na offered an ig tha to'iacco lai-fejecteo. tas, oflere I an amendment n nnd steel co'ton ties or other not thinner snail be adoutt-dfres Louisiana spone in oppost e duty, stating that the Vfe is onj year, so th-vt the duty d the K'e of a steel rail was on st el raiis was t--n vear-j. He the at the cotton growing in- that U fie the colored la- would know wno their real insylva-la, said that it was le laix-r rs of all sectio.is >e Imposed so as to give em- iple of the United States pie other counirics. Toe B6 to 134. invcd to arcend the sugar i-ake a reduction of about t. on existing He de- i ia r eneral, that the s the schedule. Ho i p'.aJorm. whica declared vjnue sysrera shonM be de- a any fart or the protective irreudered and s ud that the irrend.-r the protection of Mr. irguai -nt againjt the amend the eoTnmittj.ii fe mat zn In po-3r-jr woclj r--f ise ;o for the h-w! provided soas shou.U be permanent. 2C2ientwjs 115 to re sJopicd reducing from ests per cuolc o jo or free StOTe. otijcr or xnonu- not jvro- ta to on 'lishe.1
ficrcr attack i and A CrMfc. .X.J-.Mar: Tiw- are now atxwi and fond. TV- af flw-. ii-.-t.. -rj T 1 O., May Fire has con- trol of the Mingle wood mine at North Lawrence, seven miles west of this city. The regular daily rule of the miners be- fore quitting work is to fire shots with powder cartridges, which bring down the coal to be loaded in mine cars the following day. When the men entered the mine last Friday morning two of the rooms were found on fire. The flames have steadily advanced since and now hold possession. Tbe mine being perfectly dry renders the situation more alarming and the direst possible, and the probable money damage is appalling. The mine is the largest in the valley, employing 300 men, and all work has been suspended. All the entries and rooms being filled with smoke prevents all efforts at sup- pressing the trouble from fear of suffo- cation. _ TOOK BOUGH ON BATS. Unaccountable Snlclde of a Young Girl ttrothor-ln-Law Blew. Out HU CLEVELAND, Mav2L EttieComstock, a girl of sixteen years, took a dose of rough on rats with suicidal intent at the home of a married sister on Woodland avenue Monday afternoon and died from its effects Tuesday morning. She was ft sister of Mrs. Bittcrle, whose hus- band. Richard Bitterle, a barber, took his own life by blowing out his brains at Herman Keller's shop a week ago last Saturday. No motive was known for Bitterle's suicide beyond the fact that he had been drinking freely, bad not been home for two nights previous, and had lost a small sum throwing dice. A similar mystery surrounds the suicide sf the girL AFFECTIONS ALIENATED. Wife of a Prominent Toledo 1'olltlcian MIotreM for 91O.OO9 routes. May 21. Mrs. Anna Kahlo, wife of Hon. Henry Kahlo, has filed in the court of common pleas a petition ftgainst Mrs. Caroline Myers, praying for as damages. The petition al- leges that the defendant has alienated the affections of her husband. Henry tvahlo, and that they arc now unlawful- ly cohabiting together in some place to plaintiff unknown. Mrs. Kahlo also al- lejres that she is tbe mother of twelve :hildren and that the burden of sup- porting them falls upon her. Mr. Kablo represented Lucas CoOnty in the Sixty- Sfth General Assembly, and later was ippoisted a member of tbe Stale Itoard >f I'ardons by Governor Forakt-r. by m Trmtn. S. O.. May 2L Jont attributed to tbe Xvpano double track system occurrwd Tuesday at Leav- jttsbnrp. Nan'-y in an train. in front of a w-s; A who woman's was thrown and aa arm. TWO CENTS. THE PRESBYTERIANS. the 'oatoa's tireat Wock: N. Y., May Tuesday morning's MMkm oC tto Presby oeovptod IB hearing com- mittee aad listening to prosy ad- dresses. The reports, with a single ex- ception, were adopted without debate. An overture from the presbytery of Olympia, asking the division of synod of Columbia and the organization. of the 3ynod of Washington, the presbyteries of Idaho, Washington, Olympia and Alaska was adopted after desultory discussion in which it was shown that the object of the division. was because of the Tast territory em- braced in the present synod. With re- gard to the overture from the presbytery of Bismarck on lotteries the committee reported that the Presbyterian church denounces the various influences of lot- teries and all other forms of gambling, stc. Adopted. Key. H. S. Little, of Texas, read the report of the Board of Homo Missions. The board has organized two Sunday- schools per day during the past year every second day a church. This was accomplished at an average coat ot S450 per minister. In Xew Mexico and Texas many Roman Catholics are joia- ing the Presbyterian church. TUo work of the women's executive committee' during the year was especially eHojtive. It raised the sum of as .igainst raised by all the chuvohea. DANGEKS RAIL. Freight and Stork on tho Pennsylvania Men Killed aad an Kqual Number ALTOOXA. Pa., May Reports just reached here of a disastrous freight wreck which occurred at Elizabeth Fur- nace, three miles east, at eleven o'clock last night. A freight crashed into a stock train as the latter was switch from one track to another, com- pletely demolishing eighteen oars an! an engine, also killing many head of. itock. Engineer William Boyd, of Harris- burg, is reported dead in the wreck and. bis fireman, name unknown, is said to- have suffered a like fate. It is impossi- ble to obtain accurate information and these rumors may be exaggerated, but. there is little doubt as co B >yd's death- Two brakemen are reported missing and! their names may possibly bo a lied to the list. ___ __, BASK BALL. Bain Ag-atn it Jfuoiixsr of Sclied. uleil Following is the history gf yesterday's NATIONAL T.EAOUB. x At Chicago 8. Philadel- phia 7. Rain at Brooklyn and Bos- ton. AMEniCAX ASSOCIATION. All games scheduled were postponed on account of rain. PLATERS' LEAGUS. At Brooklyn Buffalo 3, Brooklyn 9. At Cleveland 2, Phila- delphia 5. JJo games at Boston and York. New York Town Flooded. N. Y., May 21. This placa is virtually inundated. Two-thirds of the village is covered with water from one to flvo feet deep. Rain has fallen steadily since early Monday morning, at times in perfect torrents. Purdy a small stream, is no-.v flowing through. the main streets, flooding collars and. other buildings situated on low groand- The water has backed nearly to the cen- ter of the village and is rising at the rate of about one foot per honr. Nearly all business is suspended and railroad traffic is at a standstill. A large wash- out has occurred about one mile west of here. ian -T' Ai.. Qce.. May There Is great excitement ia political here and in Quebec on account of the discovery that a contractor naroeu laa the san> of tj Ernest I'acaud. editor of the French paper- 1'EJecteur. of this city, to secure tae- passare throach the local of a bigr claim of Whelaa's the government for the construction of tke Quebec court bonne. Facasd sajs he- paid
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 155+ 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.