Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Salem Daily News Newspaper Archive: June 20, 1890 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Salem Daily News

Location: Salem, Ohio

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - June 20, 1890, Salem, Ohio                               FHE SALEM DAILY IL 115. SALEM. OHIO, FRIDAY JUNE 20. TWO CENTS. Between M atepresented. BM such AmwrfeM- to to PnietkaUe. De- Matter Tnanmltted to Coa- atOaat HarHwoa. Jane Prest- y transmitted to Congress 1 recommendations of the conference on "customs report upon the "customs by the international ference Is accompanied by Blaine to the President, the proceeding's of the hicb declared that partial the American re- not only practicable but increase the trade and of the material resources ies adopting that system, in Al probability bring rable results as those ob 3 trade among the different Union. snce recommended, there- several governments rep- otiate reciprocity treaties oasis as would be accept- case, "taking into >ecial situations, of each country and with >mote their common wel- writes Mr. Blaine, "who le subject careful study re- of the commerce of nations, tn 1888' the corn- is of Chili and the Argen- Ic reached the enormous The statistics of lerce for 1889 have not yet d, but tbe imports of the tpublio tor that year were These imports consisted r part of articles that could rnlshed by the roanufactur- ited States, yet, in 1888, of imports, we con- while England Germany rance extraordinary increase irt nd the even more extraor- ise in material wealth, our rade with South America njrely hindered and limited. >tal exports to all tbe world ,000, of which nish per 38 our exports to all the an increase of while but went America, little more than Tit, and tho greatest gain as been noticed during the s. unanimous judgment of the iat our exports to those d to the other republics eased to a great degree by on of such treaties as are 1 by the conference. Tho ery-day experience of our igaged in tbe trade demon- >nd question that in all ;rchandise which we have ceasfolly produced for ex- re able to compete with an rivals in quality and in the reiterated statements .in-American neighbors do s because we do not buy of ause we tax their products, mally contradicted by the our commerce for a quarter of means for reaching their been the chief obstacle in ncreased exports. The car- has been controlled by lerchants, who have forbid of commodities. The s we Jell in South America erein in American ships, or 33 chartered by American houses. The merchandise ktnth America is brought to ;an vessels that never taks bnt sail for Liverpool, icn or Hamburg with wheat, ton. There the j load again actured goods for the South narketa and continue their oyages. paying for tbe food ipelled to buy of us with the the sale of their manufac- arketo that we could and 7 if we controlled tbe carry- no direct steamship corn- whatever between the and the Argentine Re- "Crc MC no direct hank'njr international American recotntaended I of botb. but recipro- tariff will in sttoaJatiafr con- export of we bare tbe to to tbe is. kaxia-Aiscrieaa PARLIAMENTARY fAR Wacedin the Howe Between Re- pabticans and Speaker Action Beferriir tte Silver Bill to Cftates tbe Sampos. rn-nt u. u-4r PlEKRK, S. Juio The firemen's formed the Indians from the Bijf foot and Hump bands, who had been invited to take part rode up on and swung in directly in front of the parade. The Pierre City Band was crowded to one side, tbe In- dians sweeping through them with war elubs in the air. The officers of the day attempted to lead tsem to the rear, but; were compelled to run to get out of danger. An interpreter was finally pro- I -f cured, the bucks were quelled and upon promise of several fat beeves to kill directly after the parale they took their place in the rear. Once again during1 the parade the braves could not contain themselves and rode down the line on a run, scat- tering the companies right and left Wednesday night the Indians held a big war dance while medicine men of the tribe performed cereraon.es to make ;heir hose team win in the races Thurs- ______________ BIMETALLIC LEAGUE. Colorado Silver Men Meet and the Organization Friendu of the White Metal Into a Politick! Party. DKSVER, Col., June meeting of the Colorado Silver Association which was held here Wednesday was addressed by Francis G. Newland, of Nevada, a member of the national silver commit- tee appointed by the St. Louis conven- tion, who has been in attendance in Washington through the winter. He reviewed at great length the pending legislation with regard to silver and tbe position of the parties and prominent politicians on the question. He urged the extension of the work of the na- tional silver committee and the organ- ization .of a Bimetallic League under the presidency of General Warner, of Ohio, who is to act in co-operation with the Bimetallic League of France. En- gland, and Italy. Resolutions were adopted favoring' free coinage and bullion redemption; also ad- vocating- the retirement of those Sena- tors and Congressmen who voted for such a measure. A Legal Decision. UATTTFOKD, Conn., June 20 suit of the Sing of Shanghai, China, against Yung Wing- to recover has been thrown out of court Yung Wing, -who is a Yale graduate, visited China some years and while there borrowed 818.000 from the Sing Chong Company. He failed to repay the money. The companv appealed to American courts to force tbe delinqaent borrower to pay the amount. The plaintiffs relied on documentary evi- dence and exhibits in the Chinese lan- guage. The defense protested that tho evidence was not admissible and Thayer gave judgment in fa-tor of Yung Wing. ______________ Indian Plnr In Hard Lark. SUVHTNKFTOIVX, I- T.. .June Indian boys at the Government school for Indian children were suspected by Prof. Hcrvey of paying clandestine visits at night to the apartments of two In- dian girls. Tho professor a. few nights ago armed himself with a shotgun and watched for the bovs. They soor. made their appearance and started to climb into the girls" room by means of a rope ladder. Hervey called oa them to stop, but they only climbed the faster. The professor shot at them, inflicting a very serious wound on one of the boys. A Rebuke to Chicago. DKXVF.E, Col., June News says editorially that the people of Chi- cago, who are squabbling over the ques- tion of a for the Fair, rnnst remember thut the is not a Cbicajo affair, nor even a national af- fair, but an international one. and no question of interest to real estate sprc- or cable linos must bo allowed to have anv woirht whatever. a acceptable to the the United States -socially chosen it will be of the nati sion x> inicrferc and Contort Whlek at isfiTos June pro- Thursday opened with the expected fight er the reference of the er bill. tbe journal wag Mr. to approval on the ground that tbe clerk had not it in full. The Speaker said clerk had only omitted such pans as were customary, but he directed tbe clerk to read it in full, which was and ii disposed the fact that the Suver bill had dfrom the Senate and re'errei to the Committee on Co n ,ge. XVeights and Mcas Mr. McXinley moved the approval of to a correction ot the jour- nal Mr of Ill-nois, toads the point that ihe joura il contained a r oorJ cf something which bad not happen -d and should cot be in tne.euro d The Spt i' er replied that this was for tts House to tie .intl directed The cierk to call the roll. vhi. h d ne while Mr. Springer ma'le a v.go ou. protest The roll c.a'! 103, nays 117; so tne lo'irra'. not pomved T; e Speaker then Tpcogni? d Mr Ml'1% wao offered a resolu- tion thnt the order o' reference made by the Speaker of the S vil' to the Coromittee on an-l Meaoires was Incorrmt utifler tne -uU-s or the House and WHS made authority, and res ilv ng that the ]our nal corrected by striKiog tne entry from It Mr C.mnon of Illinois nisea a point of order ag xiust the resolution He that the resolution proposed to strike out an entry which recorded a question of fact and argued thMtke Senate would require to be consid- ered tn Committee of the Whole. Mr Mills characterized Mr. Cannon's position aa the boldest, most reckless and absurd posi- tion he had ever heard. Unler the Constitution the journal was to he kept by the House, not by the Sneaker or his clerks. Mr Hills charged the Republican par'.y with being false to its pledges on the silver question- The Democratic party would lie people tree and unlimited coinage of silver. The Republican party waa voting the wishes of the people. Mr Crisp of O- orgta. lhat under the rules the Speaker had not the power to rpalre the refer> ncc he hart made. He referred to the deus it i made by Speaker concerning the Washington Post office bill, which he held was opposite to the nil ng under discussion. This eoustruction was contiowrted by Mr Butter- worth stating that he would voted to over- rule tho ruling If he believed as Mr. Crisp did. In reference to a remark by Mr. Butterworth tint The charnrfts alwiys riffht, Mr Crisp drew a simile between the remark and that of tbe Hindoo who approached his hideous god saying: "I know that he hut T feel that he Is sjre.it'' T.ie Speaker joined tn thft hearty lauz'uer that followed. Mr Himerworth s-i d the bil1 referred to the w rooR coinmutee b jcause it was not under- stood tbot It w is a revenue b 11 thtvt should been referred fb the 'n.1 Mean-v Commit tee Tae present resolut OT sought to unhorse the RepuWJcan majorttv and to put the Demo- era' ic minority In the s tddle The Republicans woul-l not ahd'cate to the Demo rat? until they had dfte-mmsd that unab'e to con- duct the business of, the minority He favored an early consid'Tation o- the Silver b'lL M- to toble Mr Mills' resolu- tion The in-nion to table was to The theu recurred on Mr. Mills' res- olution and it w as agrePd 119, nays 117. A change of one vote would be necessary to defeat the resolution by a tie vo'e and that change was made by Mr. Funvon. of Kansas, amid the e icers of tte Democrats. Thit left the 118 nays 118. But the change proved un ivailmK. Mr Abbott, of Texas, and Mr Bullock of (whose name were not recor'ed) stated that they hod voteainthe uOinnatiie, the Speaker accepting their statements, the vote 130. uays US. Then Mr McKinley arose and amid Demo- cratic laughter changed h's vote to the afflrma tne and the tote finally 12! 117 Mr. Mcdnley was then recoi? ntzed to move a reconsideration and also to move an adjournment. Mr Mills marased to sandwich in a motion to lav the rcntion to reconsider ou IHP table The motion to adjou-n was 119 nays 120 The on T.fr Mills' motion to table the motion to reconsider, It was agreed to 121. nays 114. Mr Mills then moved the approval of the journal as amended, asking to withdraw the preamble which recites that the ord >r of cnce made by the Speaker, referrlnz the Sllve bill to the Committee on Coinage. Weights am Measure was Incorrect under the of thi House and done withon authority under rules Mr McKinley objected and the question curred on the adoption of tbe preamble. It Wat nays 1S1. Mr Springer approval of the Jour nal as amended, pending which, on mot on o Mr McKinley. tbe House adjourned. Senate debate-1 at length a point of order made bv Mr against an amendment of Mr. Paddock to thi LejrUlalive Executive and Judicial Aunropnation bill to In- crease the of the Cooira-.Miooer aad As- sistant Commissioner of tbe General Law Office The question had not been decidei when tbe bil! was laid aside and tbe mamace o the President vetoliuc VI. to change the boundaries of the Indian rwer vatioo was presented, read and referred to tb Committee on Indian Affaire Eulogies OB the late Bcprewro'ativen Wilber of Xcw York, -were delivered b: Evarts aod HivMVrK. tbe nuttil tions of regret and xympathy were adapted aod. ad a further mark of to the memory ol the deceased, Xrw 30 of the Wine th" in o? Sqrarf Park. lOTtV ,_ affloTJ? tie Hraojr, IX. JBM toto- fron ttie <4.tbe aad cloud-burst near tor County, give and add three to ifirt. makiaf a total of eleven Two SJJBSM are tar Ally and three injured. IOM to stock and Jti hour after tbe clovt-tant Ute- Je Cheyenne river, uaoally veryc low, raised down the thing in their path. N n the valley is Elroy family floated 'on a' Soor alter tbe Elroy and two danjrJitera drowned. Five of the Werner iaaatly also' per- ished and others reporwd mlaslng. Recorded. A CHUMCa 8CAMDAU Vrtal A Pmy Trmtn and mt Hones Three Men ATCHISOX, Kan., SO. A collision occurred Thursday oto the Kansas City, St Joseph Council Slufls railroad about three miles aast of Atcbison be- tween the pay train-ahd a freight train. L. W. Yocum, engineer, or1 the pay train, was killed. The injured are: Conduc- tor Fritchard, of the pay train, badly bruised about tbe bead and shoulders; Joseph Uayward, back seriously injured; Dean Bart.lett, rOadm aster, ribs broken. ItotV engines were tele- scoped and the tendet of the freight en- gine was driven into a car of horses im- mediately behind il, killing eighteen of the The, fcbcident is believed to have been caused oy the engineer of the'pay train supposing that the freight was on the tidtng.V __ HOPING AQAtXST HOPE. the Itliwrm En- Mine ifet Claimed That tombed lu the AllTO. DUXBAB, Pa., Juife Man- ager Hazard was seen -last evening. may tie aaid, "that there are men down in the mine alive. They have been heard from. '.We do not expect to reach them till FriSay morning. They will be taken of. The Catholio priests are down in-ihe'mine. They will remain there till tfce -opening is made. I have ordered a corps of physicians to be at hand readjL for anything. We don't want to let the people know out- side, r jse the excitement would bp too great. We witfreach the men." Late last night Utfrt Wimley came out of the mine. He Mid that for some the men at work in thevMahoning mine had not heard a sound. s  act Dr. A. O. C W. 30. Thursday's acsftlon of tbe Supreme Lodge of the Ancient Order of United Workmen was devoted to routine business. A banquet given tbe delegates by tbe Maaatcbu- settn Addresses were deliv- ered by Mayor Hart. Supreme Master Workman Graham, of Iowa.; Supreme Foreman Detroit, and Fast Graad Master Workman Barnes, ot Cal- ifornia. KcAmyc. Pa.. June 30. while from SehcylltUl Sraiaary at were OB tbeir way to tbe railroad sta- tion at Jonestown ia coach drawn by four broke the June Reformed PreabyteHan onnrch of thia city has a gifantte oa hand, which board of asaalons islnvettiiraUn.T. Some time ago Rev. S. A. George resigned to accept the pastorate of a church in Bal- timore, Ind. lie was to have begun hit labors there about June 15, but before he went the' of sessions, at Its meeting Monday, June 10, tigatici; oha ges of unbecoming con- duct between the re.verentl gentleman and Mrs. W. H. Garrett, the wife of a prominent member of tho church and a wealthy real estate and general specu- lator. Rev. George admitted the Indis- cretion ol having hugged and kissed Mrs-Garrettat various timeiclunng the past twelve years. He was pastor of the church for thirteen years and the inti- macy was begun soon after his accept- ance of his pastorate. The session Is in- vestigating charges of a grave nature and from a reliable man comes the story that Mr. George has written con fosslon. The scandal greatest sen- sation Mansfield has ever hud and more details are expected. Mr. Garrett says he believes the alle- gations are true and he there are other female members in the escapade, but he will not give the names. W. P. Clarke, who is secretary of the board, says there are Qo other women so far as he knows. a disposition to hush up the matter on the part of the church officials, but there is just as much ot a disposition on tho part of the other members of the church to tell what they know. Attorneys have been retained by Mr. Garrett to commence civil action against the reverend Lo- thario, and it is stated that he offered to compromise the matter for THE PROHIBITIONISTS. Platform Adopted MDU tftate Ticket Nomi- nated by the Convention. COLUMBUS, June Prohibition State Convention yesterday forenoon adopted a lengthy platform demanding passage by Congress of a prohibit- ing the introduction and exportation of intoxicants as a beverage; demanding a free and secret ballot; to prevent cor- rupt use of money; favoring fair share of profits to the laborer and shorter universal adoption ot arbitration for settlement of .labor disputes; favor- ing a, only, the, free coinage of silver and a service pension. M. C. Lockwood, of Cincinnati, was nominated for Secretary of State; A. J. Ross, of Highland County, for Supreme Judge, and J. M. Scott, of Licking, for Member of the Board of Public Works. Before adjourning they adopted a reso- lution denouncing Senator Sherman for voting with others in favor of the sale of intoxicating liquors at the World's Fair in Chicago. Secured a CixcnrsATI, June Crosley has secured a perpetual on Pike's Opera House building at an annual rent- al of with the privilege of pur- chase at It is specified that botb the rental and thepurchasingprice are to be paid in goid of tbe presen standard of weight and fineness. The hall will be used not as a theater, but as a concert and lecture hall, while the rest of the building will be occupied by offices. The lease is made under the statute disentailing property. HtutllKK to Leave Oil WAPAKOXETA, O., June Two Ohio oil companies are leasing lands near tVaynesneld, and Canadian parties have begun working near Uniopolis. In three days an agent of Findlay companies se- cured 1.0VO acres in one tract. From one- eighth to one-sixth royalty is agreed to be given, and unless a test well is drilled ia six months fifty to a dollar an acre bonus will be paid and tbe lease forfeited. ______________ A ratal Jsr.w Pmi.Anr.i.T'HiA. O.. .7une "While raining the floor in his ban Wed- aesday Fox. a well-known farmer c? Fries Valley, near here, was struck in tbe bead Vf tbe jackscirw slipping, crushing forehead and killing nisi altoont imataatly. aad Urp of Ute komm. All xxm or all 0J tkat may ftn- BPTUitKED TO WOitK. SwttehaMa HUItoaad Draated CLEVXLAXO, JJUM '.da ThtrdsiBjj afternoon the Big Four switehmea turned to work. Wednesday might were notified bj the company that Shore wages would paid to alt who returned to work at one Thursday afternoon. twenty cento per day for day j thirty oenta Wu with same number of hours as before.. The Connotton people made uotaj-. tempt to move a car. as an accident one of their bridges prevented mmk work being done, even bad tbey inclined. The Nypano road gave its men an sjt- dHional day to return to woric and with- held the discharge until I'uOiay. Lake Shore men had not drawn their, pay Thursday and they would, not' do so until "scabbing-" cj Twenty or more men picked u company waited about the L.-.ke yards Whisky Island anil at the de- pot ready to begin work TUu yard jrmes stood idly as bafova aiul the omlf movement noticed was that of a train ot through freight. Xo iiooveinonts place in the Cleveland it Pi yard "huough the compny ..-i} re- sume tbe reception ot freight. SupCTintendi'nt.lonnson.ef llu road, by Humane Pannelpo, moutitsd a yard started for 
                            

From 1607 To The Present

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!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 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.

Genealogy Made Simple

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!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

25 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"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.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 130 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 11 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication