Saturday, May 31, 1890

Salem Daily News

Location: Salem, Ohio

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Text Content of Page 1 of Salem Daily News on Saturday, May 31, 1890

Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - May 31, 1890, Salem, Ohio THE M DAILY N )L. II. NO. 128. SALEM. OHIO, SATTODAY, MAY 3L 1890. TWO CENTS. R FIELD. tlon of the Memorial cted by a Grate- ful Nation aor of Its Martyr President, it Witnessed by an Enor- Concourso of Citizens. i Pageant, au Imposing Cer- iu the City of the Dead id a Day Long: to be Remembered. the Memory 1 1'roiiouncccl of flip by MM: Solcilct- iNO, May 31. In tho p'-esunce multitude and with all the :mony and solemnity befitting >n, the memorial erected by sutions of a grateful country of James Abram Garfield boy, school teacher, soldier, and was formally yesterday. Of the teas of that were gathered upon the ird of Lake view Cemetery many that bad journeyed iatant points to pay their last respect to tho memory of the Vmerica's Presidents to tneet ay the bullet of the assassin. 5 of the States and Territories in that throng. Upon the nation itself, in the ts Chief Magistrate and three titutional advisers, lent roc- ud countenance to the event, all and au a pathetic side to the widow and children of all had met to honor looked i the scene with oiingled feel- de and sadness. id looked much as did tho ty at the dawn of tho mem- 'bration of July 4, the centen- The already abundant dec- Thursday hud been largely iiriug tho evening and night, j innumerable and acres of child's hand revalued. Tho thousands of spectators in the streets, windows and on the roofs caught sight of the TO> and a cheer weni UD that never ceased until two hours later the head of the column, footsoro and weary, passed through the arch at the entrance to the cemetery. The throng did not need the inscription on the strip of can- vas that was carried between ranks: "Komnaat 01 the Forty-second Ohio Garfleld's Regi- to tell it who the vet- erans were. They were nearly all that remained of the gallant man who had followed the lead of their then Colonel the bloodj fields of Middle Creek, Chickamauga, Cumberland Gap, Vieksburg, Champion Hills and Chickasaw Kayou, and who had borne the flaws which they so proud- ly Carried at their head through many a hand-to-hand conflict. Yesterday their march was one continual ovation. Mea and women vied with each other in test- ing- the po-.ver of their while in addition many of the fairer sex, as block after block was passed, rained flowers uownupjn thehuads of tho little company. TlHi Ml, tlUKlAL. 1AMES A. Dated in the breeze. Thoso predicted fair v.father upon of the signal service that a inevitable were not disap- When tho sun rose the sky lle-s and iborc was every a dry. botdny. Even at this there wen; crowds of people rareets. Many oC tiiem. in at tip all night ort tho benches >1i'4 and on doorstops in 1 they ir.ighs socuro vantage to view the procession At five o'clock special :i ail parts of the State began r-ir loads of living frficht. in- and from th.it on 3 Immediately behind them came the veterans of the Giund Army, many of whom bad fought under Garfleld at Chickamauga aftm- Ins titl" -of Colonel had yiven way to t'l.tt of General Not a man was missine of the James A. Gar- field Post from the old home at Mentor, and these too, as, they carried a life-like picture of their patron saint between the battle flags came in for a large share of enthusiasm. Xo posts from outside States figurel.iu this dirision, but in that of thf Union Veterans' Union, was in line, there were good- sired contingents from Pittsburgh and McKeesport. The Sons of Veterans brought up the rear of the first division ptoper. Governor Campbell and staff, raountod on magnificent specimens of horseflesh appeared in the second division, which was devoted to the National Guard. The places of honor at their head had boon'assignc-d to the Sliendan Sabres, of Pittsburgh: the Washington Infan- try, of tho same city; the.Jackson Rifles, of Jackson, M.ch., and the Third Regi- ment of the West Virginia National (iiiard. Tuero was a break between the second and third divisions, but when the First Cleveland Troop, with a detachment of sailors and niarir.ps from tho United States steamer Michigan, came into view the cheering was renewed with a will. This was thP special escort to the President and distinguished guests. President Harrison.witti Vice Morton, occupied the first carriase. drawn by four horses, while in the foi- vehicles were ex-Presidcnl Secretaries Rusk and Miller, Postmaster General AVanamakor, Gen- eral .T. D. Cox. the orator of the day. Generals Scbofield and Sberrnan. Score- tar v Win.iorn. cs-Govt-rn >r Faircbild, of ex-Attorney General Wayne McVeagh. Mc- Kinley and cx-'iovernor Foster, architect George H. Kelly and a spectacle. Immediately behind them cime twelve brigades and divisions ol the Knights of Pythias, the uniformed rank of Odd Fellows, Knights of St. John, and of Father Matthew, German civic societies, German attd Prussian Verein. Italian and Hungarian Knights, liohesian citizens and Catho- lic Knights. A miscellaneous contin- gent of citizens on foot and in brought up the rear of the twelfth and last division. From beginning to eud the parade was nearly three miles in lensrth. It was two o'clock when the head ol the column had passed under the deco- rated arch at the cemetery gate and twenty minutes later before the Presi- dent a'nd party reached the grand stand. Fully twenty thousand people had al- rcadv around memorial although the parade was still in ress; while those who had been viewing it from the thoroughfares poured in like a resistless torrent. Littlo time wai lost in seating the visitors. Mrs. Gap- field, who had given a reception to the President early in the day, drore over to the cemetery in advance of tho proces- sion and, with her dsughter, Mollie Gar- fteld n. J. Stanley Brown, her son- in-law: Harry Garfleld and J. A. Gar- field, Jr., wore seated immediately be- hind the orator of the day, with the President on the Vice President Morton on the left, the members of the Cabinet supporting them on either side. The Singing of "America" by a choir of five hundred voices prefaced the exer- cises, and after ex-President Hayes had succeeded in securing attention from the multitude which, considering its Bize, was remarkably quiet and well or- eered, he made a few brief remarks as president of the Memorial Association. Prayer was offered by Bishop W. A. Leonard, of the Episcopal church, and then the presentation of lion. Jacob D. Cox, of Cincinnati, the orator of the day, was greeted with cheers loud and long repeated. Iu a. clear and distinct voice which could be heard far into the throng, ex-Governor Cox spoke as fol- lows: My AVe have come here to dedicate this memorial to one of our country worthies. Our task is not the mournful one which filled the streets of our cities witb fu- ueral i ageaut- nine years ago. If our thoughts talte a UUJK of solemnity from the memory of the trngeoV vrbich brought the life of Garfield to an untimely end ami sboolceil the whole na- tion by the enorm'ty of the crime. It will only make our retrospect the sober and .hougluful thin? it ought be. T.me heals all wounds audit is our pnvilejre to think of the statesman who w.is once our friend ind neighbor of a character already a his- toric one; analyz'np his career quiet pulse, not toitured by u "nef too nmgnant. and recall- ng his great qualities and'his big berried sym- jitho, m roiuiciscuncea fall ol real, of sober pleasure. Tuis structure and the statue it covers mean: that Ga'Ueld's countrymen see in him and dent was introduced and received a warm welcome. In a remarkably vigor- jus manner, ani witb numerous gestic- ulations he spoke as follows: Tbe selection for these ex- of tiiis day. consecrated to the memory >f livse who dica tnat there nuiht be one nag f honor authority in this Republic, Is aost aitlne. 'Jirs beautiful and irnpssing mon- typifies ihe grand symmetrical character of him 5n whose honor u has been was "the greatness of hings done." Xo laddor of preferment was rthioned and placed by other hands f of his mbhion He and nailed the cleats upon which his aspiring rose u> the sum- miw of public usefulness and fame. He did not what he itia spvak. but as the wa CAR. Section Men to Gn intc to Supper. Moxtc'o -Tfycriox. May terrible acci-lcni bapp'-m-J t a crew o section hero s'-vcn on th" I car station for snpp'-r. They wer'- an-i one of the forward It ihr'- A PLW TO Frightful Catastroplie at Oak- laud, Cal. 'ortiou of a Train Drops Through Opeii DrawbrMjjtf to the Creek Below. Twenty from the Wreck ami Many Fersuu.i are MUi- Criminal of the Temler. Cal.. May The care- essness of a bridg-o kou-per on the nar- row trauge road Friday led to the fatal lungo of an engine and ono car into ;reek and a terrible loss of HTo Twea- y bodies have been rpooverodund maoj aore are missing. Tiio narrow gauge rain connected witn train for- San rr.meiscG and in the three cars wore about 150 paople. As the train neared the d'-.iwbridge, ho passengers who lookod out of tha window wore amazed to see the the draw open. Tho train oainu around the sharp curve at hitfh speed 'nofore the engineer could matnriallv s.iood. Tha yacht Juauita ha.l through ii the bridges kt-epjr hal tnaclo a des- jcrate effort to closo the draw, bat without Luckily the weight of the ensjino an.l fiist co.icb broke taa train in two and the restof it was saved- The engineer was Sam Dunn, the :nan Charles O'Urieu. and the con- ductor Ed. Korath. Of this trio. He- rath escaped through in the hind part of tho train. It is rumored that Dunn and O'Brien jumped and swam to safety, but it is not lr_ Hr-vei, as nuither lias yet been suen. the coaci went through it went cjaiplet-ily under but a uf crawlod through the win. lows and es- caped. The majority ol p ia the coach were antl children- From tho broken h ill' of c'u train passengcrssw.ivme'l'i'.'t wo shriek- ing and men half f -an although there was no occasion for -ir fears, as tho car was sivurL-ly in by the woodwork at the a'i loicU to tho bridge. The '.-.ir which bad fo'.ln.v vl ;he ongina to the bottom of the TnuiM rose and s'ich of th1; IM escaped thrn-efro-n u >re yachts and small bouts iv.ic i iji'.t at tbo scone. When v. oro all picked up tho boats 1 thu car, where thirty or forrv v.-.jraon and children lay suiTot-.-ilinff byuetich tha water. They couid do liuh- or nothing. as it took several minutes to tear opea the roof of the coach. The top of the coach was finally cut open and tho of removing the bodios commenced, tea being taken out in quick succession- Conductor Ueratb. was seen after the accident and said in all proba- bility twenty-live women and chiHrea had perished Tnrco women and throi girls were tukon from the water alive and removed to the hospital Another voting- lady died soon after being from the water. Xc-v.s of the accident created in- tense. cxcictement in Oakland and thousands of people (looked to tho morgue and to the sceno of the wreck, Tho body of E. R. Robinson, which was among thoso taken from tho hole cut in tho roof of tho car, was among the first removed T .0 bodies of six men arid IV.Q women were brought in after, some of the bodies at bring left at tho ruff-iMntr hospital, where the in- jured woro also taken. In a suori tuna thirteen bodies lay on the t'.oor and ca marble slabs awaiting identification. j.'s as had --cetl up by HALL. >n and Ilrotb- are the scores of yesierdsy's S.VlToVAI. I.KAOL'r: llOKVINf.. At I'.rooklvn Chicago Krooklyn -f. At Ne-v York Xir.v York At At Lk-velanJ S. I'bsia- c'.pJiia -i- Al 11. I'-ro-.kiv.i T. At New Cincinnati I. .N--w Vori f A i, I ir-vHttf" JIM (It -li'f

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