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Salem Daily News Newspaper Archive: June 7, 1890 - Page 1

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   Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - June 7, 1890, Salem, Ohio                               TH M DAILY N NO. 134. SALEM. OHIO, SATURDAY. JUNK 7. 1890. TWO CENTS. need In the House of Rep- resentatives. Ivcr Bill Cbaraeterited M a dnetioa of Stock Gamblers and Money Sharks. j for Coinage Urged In the by Mr. of UU to Senator Sherman. SGTOX. The House even o'clock Friday morning and <3e- m at on the Silver bill. Mr. Lind, jota, he represented an agricul- ricv, the of which were poor. rcssed condition was due to the low agricultural products, which he be- by the amount ot money tn in. The Increase of circulation ad- mat, of Georgia, contended that the ization of silver had cast a blighting OB everybody but the capitalists. The traction ot the currency was due to instigation ot sllTer In 1973. The only the Interests of the country was se the circulation. He said the treas- was a Wall street measure, criticised ine bill and advocated a free coinage ind protested against the denial of the the minority to offer amendments. He, smber.tt-tUB, Committee on Coinage, and MeoWM. bad asked whether allowed, to a free coinage substl- ic replied that It would geJ, and Mr. Bland charged that there i a neglect In carrying out the promise committee. The gag law had been pon the minority for the purpose of i bill through the which would silver. The bill was ,i Wall street DIDST UXCOVEli. Wble la Japan CaujUNl by infl a gold scheme to change the and siher lie especially 1 the redemption cl.uise. that prevent any acceptable erpatibion ol incy. [ITT, ot Town, advocated the bill ns a i in the right direction and thoueht id not merit the condemnation m which 't'urjii on the other side indu'up'L The Id result in the rcinoaetlzat-ou of silver le two metals ultimately hand in of Colora lo. said that it was a it history thai from the foundation of prnment until 1M7" there hud ted lage of both gold aa1 ver at a r.itio of to one. The fluctuation m the ratio hud ninol until 1ST3, but very marked since e. cRae, of ArUnnstis, appealed to gentle- the other side who believed in freecom- regtore silver t me time ago on a minor clause of ihe nil, in a burst of candor whUh had not orired his speech of Thurbtlay. that i silver had been created by the Al as money, and that such they had been e beginning of "What God had ogether let no man put asunder lumb spoke of the Sih er bill in connec- th the question of protection. The Sen- d been appealed to by Mr. Hiscock the bill. In the sacred name of protec- le would not call it a fetich, although he SAX FRANCISCO, June A from Yokohama, Japan, says that Rer. James Summers, proprietor of the En- glish school at Tokio, patronized by the nobility, was driving in one of the lead- ing thoroughfares o! that city with his wife, when the carriage of the dowager Empress, mother of the Mikado, es- corted by cavalry, passed. It is custom- ary for every one to uncover when a member of the royal family passes, and Mr. Summers reined up his horse beside the road and took oiT his hat, but re- placed it after the royal carriage had passed. One of the rear escort was in- censed on seeing Summers covered and held his lance so that it would strike the hat, but by accident it struck Sum- mers on the head. The soldier was arrested and court- martiallcd, but the peoplo misunder- stood the affair and the native press took advantage of the occasion to incite the populace against tho foreigners. As an outcome of the excitement the na- tive students mude repeated raids upon Mr. Summers' school and so annoyed him that he was compelled to loave. lie sailed for England on the 16th of May. The students are still much excited and foreigners fear an outbreak. On the 17th of May, while native stu- dents of the Presbyterian school were playing base ball with students of the imperial school at Tokio, Rov. C. Knox, an American missionary teacher in the Presbyterian school, and Rev. Im- brey, of New Jersey, a teacher in that school, being- present, the students attacked Mr. Imbrey find beat him, in- flicting severe injuries with clubs and knives. The native police very indifferent and the outcome of the trouble is diftlcnlt to predict. There are no American war ships at Yokohama. but the Swatara is expected at Nagasaki within a week. BAROMGim Revival of Sprentfttfve meat and Activity Condition of Prodvctive IndiutriM Legitimate Trade Improving. what he would call it before he SiUer w.ts an American product ich larger product th :n many others vere to be piotectf.l bv duties of -WO or e-nt. under the coming t.inff lull. Ho .ike to ask the Senator 'rorn N'eu YorU so anxious about foreign commerce 2 intended to 'o with the t.iruT bill prevent tho United States having any commerce. explained that 'he point of his was that, if imports w. re diminished ot follow as a mutter of cc ur-e 'hat the trat'e would be dlmini-hcd. If the t'mtcrt could place in the markets of the world had to sell, and rrml-i comprte with tho nations would buv it; and :hc extent that the States did e -P. for what rted would the balances of trade in favor Unite 1 bo and cnme in to pav those balances. The id aside and Mr. D.iwcs. from the Com on Indian Affairs, reported a resolution. was aqreed to. calling in she Secretary Interior for of "re-pondcncc on "he subject of intruders :r.n T-mtory. and for a ri-p iri a  a Sirhtbc- trrr'-n r.nd Catholic- FIVE WEBB KILLED. AN AGGRESSIVE CAMPAIGN I1L, June North wwtoni train jumped the tnok thwse west of here Friday morning account of a broken A gang of section men were working about 300 feet from the point where the engine left the rails and before they could get away the train had run them down and toppled over on them. The train was wrecked and the engi- neer and four of the section men were killed outright. The fireman, two sec- tion men and some of the passengers were injured. The killed are: Edward Blaisdell, of Freeport. who had been en- gineer on the Galena division for over thirty-five years; August Johnson and Emil Anderson, of Winnebago; John Gustafson and John Drehmer, of Peaca- tonica. The passenger coachea were pretty well demolished. DEPEW8 FLEDGE. The >ew tforker to Do All ID HU Power to World'! Fmlr Grand CHICAGO, June banquet ten- dered last evening by the citizens of Chicago to Chauncoy M. Depew. in the grand banquet hall of the Auditorinm, was the finest ever given in tho city. One hundred and twenty-five prominent trcntlemen discussed an elaborate menu of twelve courses on tables ornamented with tastefully arranged flowers, while an orchestra rendered melodious selec- tions. Chairman Lyman J. Gage opened the intellectual menu by a happy ad- dress of welcome, to which Mr. Dopew responded in his most felicitous vein, pledging himself personally and official- ly as commissioner from New York that his State would do all in its power to contribute to Chicago's effort in making the World's Fair a success. BASE BALL. Echoen from ol Matt Noted Following are tho scores of Friday's games: SXTIOXAt LEAGUE. At 12, Cleveland 4. At At New 10, New York 3. At 5, Cincin- nati 0. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. At 5, Brooklyn PLAYERS' I.E.VOTIK. At New Now York 12. At At 5, Chicago ten innings. At 4, Cleveland 14. narrative of Some Recent rencee ID Ohio. In iron weakness appears nowhere while advance in many quotations is re LONG STRUGGLE AHEAD. ported. Large Sales of steel rails are. I In the Tlilrd OUtrlct Ordered to reported, with 330.50 quoted hero as a J Quit Work Until Advance In Wagei minimum. The wool manufacture Oranted. PUXXSUTAWXKY, Pa., June 7.--Tho not improve so clearly, but there, is dis- tinctly more confidence that some im- provcmpn in prices of good, which arc now subjected to foreign competition, may be realised if the House tariff bill passes the Senate also. The speculative markets are generally stronger. The monetary prospect in all parts of tho country is favorable to business activity. S'J.'.OOO Cl Bt'.ooKLYX, Ont., June 7 A cloud- burst struck near hero Thursday after- noon. swelling the creek to tho propor- tions of a river. Six bridges and nearly all tho mill dams in the township were swept away. The railroad was washed out, cutting off railroad communication. Several barns and other outbuildings went down in the flood and a great amount of damage was done all through tho township. The loss is estimated at _ The Amalgamated cKfitt. June Friday's session r.nd w WTO beaten. of the Amalgamated Association was occupied in continued discussion of the boilers' scale. The annual picnic of the Amalgamated Association at Tlock Point tc-day promises to be. the largest ever held by the Association. So far as pos- sible the mill1; in this vicinity will close df-vn Vi give the workmen an nsty to alier.4. The the convention will r-s-.imo on Mondav. officers of tho United Mine Workers of America organization arc making an- other effort to inaug-urato a general strike in the Third district (comprising about miners) for the Columbus scale of wages. Circulars were sent out Friday to all miners in the Third dis- trict to ceaso work to-day and remain away from the mines until five cents per ton advance in the price of mining is granted and other labor advanced-in proportion. The large rival coal com- panies, together with the smaller ones in the district, have formed a gigantic combination to defeat, the miners. Uuaillr Work. W. Va Juno ning did some terrible work at the Pio- neer coal works, six miles above this city, Friday morning. During a heavy storm a stroke of lightning struck the Pioneer Coal Company's barn, killing Tom Hicks, stable boss: Sumner Steph- enson, a colored boy, and partially par- alyzing William Dills and Dick Alexan- der. Stepbenson's clothes' were ignited by tho lightning. Dills and Alexander will recover, but narrowly escaped in- stant death. LIFE CRUSHED OUT. ELftorwr In a Killed by Walls GlTlag Way. CIXVEI-AXD, June Trme- bar, a laborer, was instantly killed by a wring in of earth in a trench on Bank street Friday morning. A deep pit is being excavated on the street in front of the Normandie Cafe for the purpose of making- sewer water pipe connec- tions Dot won the mains and restaurant The earth was loosened by the rain on Thursday, and no planks wore driven to support the sandy walls of the nar- row trench. Traeber and a fellow work- man were digging on the north side of the trench when the south wall gave way. Traeber could not escape in time but his companion sprang aside to a place of safety. Traeber was caught by the falling sand whic.h buried him up to his neck, and tho heavy paving stones pressed his head against the standing wall and crushed or. t his life He was killed instantly. YIELDED AT LAST. A Victim of La Slowly to Ciiici.Evii.i.K, O., June Nogglo, a well-known farmer, died ie- cently under very distressing circum- stances. Last January he was attacked by la grippe, which yielded to medical treatment after several months of tho most stubborn malignancy. Its depar- ture gave no relief to its victim. His stomach was completely destroyed by the insidious poison, and could not re- tain food of any kind. The dying man seemed to realize that ho was starving to death, but suffered no pain, nor did he complain. After lingering for sev- eral weeks death came to his relief. He was about forty-nine years of age and well known in this county. Sought Rcvrnire. Loxnox, O., June Southern, formerly ongasred in the restaurant bus- iness in this place, has been arrested by Deputy United StatesMarshal Williams, of Cincinnati, and taken to Columbus for sending obscene literature through the mails. He at one time paid his at- tentions to Miss Everett, of this place, and whon he learned that tho lady wag about to bo married to a gentleman in Columbus wrote scandalous letters to her intended, which caused his trouble. nig Damage YODXGSTOWN, O., Juno George W. Wilson, a postal clerk, has sued the Pittsburgh A Western railway for 000 damages for injuries received in collision. William -Morgan, who injured by the explosion of a locomotive at Fallstone, Pa., asks from the Pittsburgh Lake Erie railroad, and another case against the same company growing out of tho satuo accident at Fallstone is brought by Patrick Sulli- van, who also wants a verdict of Clnblifd 1'reru-hcr'n Wlfr. LIMA, June Harrison, employed as a carpet-layer, attempted improper lil.-rties with the wife of Rev. Howard, pastor of the Second Baptist church of this city. She informed her husband, who provided hor with a stout club, with which she terribly beat Har- rison, who seeing no other moans of es- cape, plunged through a plato glass window and disappeared. All the parties are colored. W ky of Silver AfaUut WASHINGTON, June 7. of the St Louis natlonsl convention is now in ia Washington, watching the progress of llrer legislation. Apprehensive t satisfactory measure may be defeated iy combinations of gold monomotalista, t has determined, in that event, to call another national silver convention, IK hich the Farmers' Alliance and all other industrial organisations will Itt invited to join with bimetalUts every- where with a view to sinking and making the silver question the trolling issue in future campaigns, par- ticularly in the Congressional districts in the next election and advising nobody be supported for Congress or the Presidency who Is not in favor of the full restoration of sijvor to its place ai a money metal, as it was before the act of 1873. The committee regard ant measure providing for bullion redemp- tion as worse than no legislation at all. A SIGNAL TRIUMPH. Ulj Victory AVon by the Foremost Cana- tliftii Advocate of Annexation. oit, Ont, June 7. A Parlia- mentary election in which the annexa- tion question was a feature, was helfl Thursday in the North Essex riding, ol which this town is the largest portion. Sol. White, the foremost annexationisl of Canada, was ono candidate, oppose3 by Francis Cleary. a strong Cntlioli.-, and Gaspard Pueaud. a native French- man. Ueligious questions, dices and sectional hatred were all in volved against White, but in spite of it all he carried tho nding by over 6W plurality. His victory is all the more significant as he was not tho nominee o: any party, but' stood alone on his recorc and well-know principles. 'White is the chief of tho Wyandotte Indians, but U all intents and purposes he is a whitt man, and a successful lawyer. o Future Graduate. .iP. Md., Juno gradu- in Tit) tltH. Mr. snc Shot Wife it-id llltnwlf. June .ToSin 1. ally, age ftr-Sv" living at hat 111- H. T- e rc mtion exerciscs took place at the Xaral Academy Friday. The cadets marched into tho chapel, where Hon. William A. No-lhcoti. of Illinois. tliern- Thc then mr.rrbcd lo the band stand, TA-horo th" diploma's were deijv- the srr-vJnates by Admiral Trary. Th" usual largo aa liencc tires-nt to witness th" BceUlnti At-nlnit M Tax iniinimcnr. LIMA, O., June The Circuit Court has decided tho case of Henry Morgan- thaler, the tax inquisitor, against Au- ditor Crites, to compel him to place de- linquent tax of Senator I'.rice on tho duplicate with penalties, against Mor- gantbaler, who will carry the case up to tho Supremo Court. Poor for Fruit. PAINKSVII.I.K. O.. Juno The Adver- tiser has ina'lo a rompk-tc canvass of the fruit district of Lake County, and the verdict is that apples and pears are a total failure. For iv.aches the pros- pects are fair and cr.ipes Tho estimated ?i.--0.'infi rtlnn and T Ki' .V n: A i ST. KI.I.IWT J-ITJ" 7. bav? K. rail- at :a TVabasb at an A at vjtiY Thurs- day strikinr a Ala., June 7. Two tr the nominees of the Republican Stati convention aro ineligible under the con stitution of Alabama. That instrument prescribes that the Governor must havt been a resident of the State for sevet years next preceding his election, anc tho Secretary of Stato must have boen resident for five years. Hon. Kobl( Smithson, the nominee for Governor came to Alabama Jroni Tennessee leei than four years ago. James M. the nominee for Store lary of i: from Ohio, and has been in Alabama fa about eighteen months. Hetty Will to sliell Out. CIIICAC.O, June 7. Hetty Green, o. New York, the richest woman in thi world, has for years been holding enor mous quantities of vacant land on tht side of the city, declining either tc improve or sell, in tho hope that somi day or another local conditions migh.- bring it up to a fabulous price. Xow however, tho assessors aro detorminec to double tho assessment on all prop erty owners who will neither build ncu sell. This decis on will cost Mrs Grnen a good many thousand dollars. Hunting for Murderous Apaches. SAX FrtAxc-ibCo, Juno 7. The armj headquarters is advised that no Apache; have left the San Carlos reservation. I' is now believed that Hardio's murderers have crossed into Mexico. The troops who are shifting positions along the border, have been instructed to shoot murderers on sight. The Secretary o War expects to receive permission froa the Mexican government to allow oui tropps to enter Mexico. School Hook Trust Itcatcn. PiA. Wash., June boolj trust was beaten badly before the Eoarii of Education of this State, which awarded the contracts for school books Thursday. The trust waa here in force and put in bids through various house; composing it for evory text book adver- tised for. The trust got the history, p-ogratihr and copy books only. About per cent, of the other books t to houses outsiue of the trust. Stciiincr and Mica.. Juae stranded on tL" "fl Mn-rl" harbor. ISolh n frcrn lan'l. T'.'-r are T. :n t'S- lies. Th" c ;.-L-.ty-ar H and is at The -T: A i- r -.t i- -1 t.- it It It m lr -''Hi M' jja fr1 m I V Jill i :.a i- Tl   

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