Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - July 9, 1890, Salem, Ohio THE SALEM DAILY NEWS. PL. II. NO. 160. SALEM. OHIO, WEDNESDAY JULY 9. 1890. TWO CENTS. on the Conference tteporl in the Senate. Vest and Coke Tell Why They ppose the Compromise Measure. the me of IU Late g. s. eo.'-f or' a j'rVo tatf J--v y Senate u-) report on tbe Ve n i continued .iiid is -ysuiu uu'ier which since i> ?ce :t i .ib-oiutc parity :'S metals. JLIe '.'me wh-'ii sixteen ounce.-! L i o nee o" fold, and o. continiie ius at in silver. section u_- the it 'o mi'.iuiii.n tbe two >v.i .1 other upon the ratio as may a 'd why lluit dechira that stump speech .1 into the stomach of tbe bill. in- .p tie for the purpobe of T-vvi-urv 'i.-o.ir ment that until i casualties reported. THE HOTTEST DAY YET. BrporU from Citlec Show That lllfhent Temperature of the SCMVB waa Reached Tuesday. WASHIXGTO.V, July maximum local temperature recorded at the sig- nal office yesterday was 97.8 This was reached at three o'clock. The record at eight o'clock last night 88.2 degrees. The street readings ranged from 100 to 104 decrees during the hot- test part of the day. There was a great deal of sufferirir. but no casualties re reported. BALTIMORE, July death from the excessive heat was reported Tues- day. At 3-30 in the afternoon the ther- mometer at the signal ortlce showed degrees, the hottest of the year. PHILADELPHIA, July wero a number of sunstrokes yesterday. The thermometer ranged from
in j ..y Jj' V' f J.j- Y- i f. K ft. K. A Magnificent Parade of Knfghta of Pythias at Milwaukee. rhe Finest Precision Evtr Seen in tke Wisconsin teeii Thousand Men in Line. Flrat of Memorable In Frth- Inn Annftlfu MILWAUKKE, July Cionablj- the grandest procession, civic or military, ever seen in this city was the Knights of Pythias p-irado of uni- form rank and non-uniform Knights that took place in Milwaukee yesterday ifternoon. starring a few minutes after Tour o'clock. It took two hours for the procession to pass a given point. Care- ful estimates by Pythian officers, as well as by well ported military and civilians, place the nm.ibor of men in line at over The uniform rank men in line numbered nearly nearly every regiment in the United States and Can- ada being represented. As the vast column moved down Grand avenue and brigade after brigade fell in from the sid streets a grander scene of g-littenng pageantry could not well be imagined. Through the trees on that well shaded avenue the bright plumes, glittering enaulets, shining swords and other knijhtly paraphernalia glistened danced in the rays of a declining lay with most beautiful effect and ap- peared as one endless stream of golden brilliancy. The only affair of the kind that equaled it was tho by uni- formed knights in Cincinnati three years ago, which General Sherman re- viewed and pronounced the finest since the close of the war. There were at that time in line. The procession was several miles in length, the brigades and corps falling in from side streets as the head of tho pro- cession passed, all moving in splendid and accurate military stylo. General Carnahan and staff reined up at tho cor- ner of Marshall and Biddlo streets, from which point they reviewed the march- ing hosts, who passed by with loud oheers and enthusiastic greetings. One of the interesting features of the parade was the appearance, for the first time in tho history of the order, of tho so-called non-uniform knights, belonging bo the rank and file of the order. This novel feature was under command of Colonel J. A. assisted by an able corps of aides, and escorted by the Fourth bat- talion, commanded by Colonel Falk. Tho Supreme Lodge of Knights of Pythias was welcomed to the city yes- terday by Mayor Pock, Governor lloard and Grand Chancellor IToskins. J. P. Linton, of Johnstfown, Pa., responded. After the reception tho Grand Lodge convened at West Side Turn Hall. The annual reports show that the order had a membership at tho close of 1S39 of 263.847. and now about Paid for relief in past year, in past two years, Ohio has gained most largely, members. ONLY OXE 1NJUKED. Train Containing l.OOO Holla Down on Kmlmnkracnt. .r.R, Pa., July Tho Moad- ville Jfc Lines ville excursion train carry- ing tho Baptist Sunday-school of Frank- lin, who picnicked at Conneaut Lake, yiras wrecked at Watson's Run last even- ing, injuring seriously but one out of the thousand passengers on board. The second coach, occupied by lion. Charles Miller, family and of Franklin, jumped the track, earrying three other cars with it. Mr. Miller's car broke both couplings and rolled down a twelve-foot bank, all escaping unhurt except Mrs. Clara the nurse, who got an ugly scalp wound and a bad gash over the right eye. The engine and eleven cars kept the track. .Starred on NEVT YORK, July 9. A cablegram re- coiTed here announces the arrival yes- terday at Kinyston, Jamaica, of the missing su-.amship The Into that port for supplies and re- ports a tumble exporienci from hunger for two weeks past. She left thli oity -Tune 1 for Barbadoes. arriTing- and :ag tbere Jane 14. Her destination was Venezuela, tv.-o day's journey. She failed to make- that, point, rough weath- er throvrinir bT f-ntirfly out o! her coarse. Shf had on board a -.reek's sutr and she ran late in June. Ih'-n her has had hitle or nothing V> '-at aad -.vere in a terrible condition thty Kingston. An Trip. frora iniaois "J-c ia on initial trip al nri :r.y> ati n'-ar HI.. tV.rtv-V.-'; frosi ChJ- Tb" rar J. Tr." LATEST NEWS ITEMS. t From mil There u great scarcity of coal in Dub- lin as the result of tbe strike of the coal porters. At a recent meeting of the Missouri Republican State Committee it was de- cided to hold the State convention at Jefferson City. August 25 is fixed as the date. P. D. Wigginton died at his home in Oakland, Cal., the other day, after a short illness. He was at one time tho candidate of tho American party for tho Presidency. At Day's Gap, Ala., the other day. Dr. John Monroe killed his four children and then committed suicide. It is thought Monroe was incane on the sub- iect of relififion. Governor Hill has granunt papers to Rhode Islaud authorities for the return to Providence of Nettie who forged a check and fled to New York, where sho was appre- hended. The Turkish government has sent a note to the British government de- manding that it fix a date upon which Egypt will be evacuated by the Kritish troops without tho right to again occupy that country. The I'orte is forwarding large, bodies of troops to the European frontiers. A formidable force has been massed near tho Kulgariau boundary anil steps are being taken to defend Turkish interests in the direction of Montenegro and Sor- via. The Farmers" Alliance has sprung a new political party in the Sixth Illinois Congressional district has started out to defeat R. R. llitt. Tho new party is composed of about equal numbers of Republicans, Democrats and Prohibi- tionists. U is stated that Horace Disston, of Philadelphia, has given John L. Sulli- van the use of his ulub house at Seneca Point on the Northeast river near Charleston, Md., and that Sullivan will train there for his fight with Peter Jackson. Tho Federal Coutiuil of Switzerland has been petitioned to expel all Mor- mons from the country. The petitions are very largely signed by the poorer classes, who openlj- threaten violence to tho Mormons if tho government does not drive them out. The financial panic in Montevideo continues unabated. Tho government in order to prevent a run on tho banks resorted to tho of declaring a national holiday. Relief is looked for as soon as the in gold now en route from lUicnos Ayres arrives. A special from Chicago says it ii stated on what is believed to be good authority that president Chauneey M. Depew, of the New York Central, will also be president of the reorganized Union Stock Yards Company, the Van- derbilts still having a largo interest ic the yards. Advices from kho cable ship West meath which ia now lying oil Bermuda, say that great difficulty was found ifl laying the shore end of the JIalifax-lier muda cable. The work was successfully accomplished, however, and will now have electrical communicatior with the civilized world. THE MARKETS. Flortr. Grain and Provision. NEW YORK. ,TuSy at 0 pel cent., the highest rute: lowest Exchange firm. Actual rates WJ for sixtj iitul 4S7 'i 'UISK for ratci bonds stoaiiy at 113 4a. coupon, ut ND. -luly S Coontry mart" at S4. MiiTa'-S >ta n itcnt ;it ii -priaj; at Wn 2 r-d at S'.'c, No 3 red at S3c. CO HlRb mLred at 30c. wc-stcm yellow at 40c. No. 2 mi -c 1 at 33o. Xn. whito at .Tic. >'o. 1 mixed at ate. Fancv cruntncry ul lie, dairy at 12c. Now York at lie. OhUj at 10o. Strlc'.Iy fresh If.c. Burlj.-inks at niZVx: per bushel. NEW YORK. -Inly Finn. Minn" extra at city mill oxtras, at !o--v e.xtnis :itiJ. M. K.IO W-ak. No. 2 red r.-nh at B8-4c, dc July at do at No. 2miTid cash at -ISVc, do July do August at No i ca-L at .11' Jc, do July at, 3ic. do at ?Ac. at !13 Wt.ffi. A-jyist fi.'.ri. at :it 1C ,o. -iin V> a'. tiTTr. fair July July at V-v. AU- Ar.r.n-' :it S.-j.-T-nl-T nt at a; J-.-Jv aCci J-.iy at Trs'.i. SzJ'-' 'X at Vc. Record of Late Occurreuces This Conimouwealth. TUB KLK9. ftf the CLEVELAND, July Elks' union here came to a close night and the only business on hand foi Tuesday morning was the opening meet- ing of the Grand Lodge. Dr. Simon Quinlin, of Chieago, Exalted Grand Ruler of tbe called tUe meeting to ordnr shortly before noon, tho committee on credentials 're- tired to prepare a report. The roil call developed :ho every lix'iire bu: ono was r.-pres -nu d in tbe meeting Tho absentee New Ycvk. 1, which some time raised to the holding iv lir.ind Li-.igi- outside uf New Yor City. The only dune at open- i-ig session of o.-g and preparing for the knot.v prmnriiis thai will have to be suivetl r.u- 'neol- ing At 'k n. rci'oss was taken until tins grand parade took place shortly after- ward and the banquet 1 pvonincr. U is ebtiui.i'ed that are in the citv. Cunxrntion of tho st.itt1 IB t'orrsr. tHtr. 0., July annua! meeting of the Ohio Marble and Granita Dealers' Association was oallod to order In the board of trade rooms Tuesday. Tho association numbers about 108 members, but for somo reason the at- tendance at tho first day's session extremely light, only Uvcnty in o in be answering to tho roll call. Jamoa Har- sha, of Circleulle, president of the or- ganisation, presided. Homer Woodani Is secretary and I. N. Kelly vice provi- dent All tho officers were in attend- ance. The applications of several flrmr for membership were received and sev- eral important matters woro biought up for discussion. Tho convention will re- main in session until Wednesday even- ing. Tbo national association, which. composed of delegates from tho State association, will convene Thursday morning. A t.uoky July 9. evening about flve o'clock a violent storm swepl over this city, doing much damage in the way ot breaking down trees, flood- ing sewers and demolishing chimneys. Tbe electric light mast (175 foot high) at the corner of Lake and streets yielded to tho tornado's fury and went crashing into LaCce street, iust grazing in its descent the four-story brick block of Footo, Rood Co. Beyond ruininf the mast and taking a portion of tin cornice from tbe block no damage done. It was a most wonderful escape. A for Spnrxr.riEt.B, O., July 9. -P. P. Mast, the millionaire manufacturer of this city, has apologized to a congregation. On tho night of July 4 his daughters gave a lawn pany at his residence, which is tho costliest and has tho tnost spacious park in Central Ohio. A fine orchestra was hired to furnish music, and the young folks danced to it Mr. Mast, who is superintendent of Sun- day-school, explained to the Sunday- school that he didn't moan to do it. Terribly .'Hftuvlvd- MiLr.Bii-iiirRo, O., July daugh- ter of Jacob Lowy. agod sixteon years, mot with a horrible accident Monday while driving a mowing machine on her father's farm in Mechanic township The horses became frightened and wns thrown in front of the which was in rapid motion, culling oae arm off at tbe shoulder and mangling the othfr so tbat it was amputated be- low the elbow. Uftr recovery it dowbt- ful. for SxMiath Br FI.VDI.AV, O.. July The employes of the Northwestern Natural Gas Company who tcrro up tbo gas of the liartor Milling at torla a few Sundays ago bocauso it alleged that thi; milling cwnpany riolating their gas contract. trM before JiKijre Myr-, in t'jl-. city Monday and finoJ in for breaking. Tbe gas company paid and the m'-n v. XOKWAI.K. O.. .lulrX -R. R. eoTor'-d a man v.-rb A toroi is bis barn Monday aad had a bird fight him. and be wai He d V> -tobn er. of SanS-'-ST Iloase, wbo lia-1 or.juk ao-i away. LTV vrxt dr'-t. ATI .V.-T. Fr: A: irv 1 M i-u: n p. m llll n -.'lit Uu-is -1 '.sWMJi ,i i -3mil r i. 'i II
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.