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Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - July 17, 1890, Salem, Ohio THE SALEM DAILY NEWS. )L. II. NO- "57- SALEM. OHIO, THURSDAY JULY IT. isso. TWO CENTS. of the Cleveland Con- vention. eJ J. Ryan Rpnominated for secretary of State. 1 nd lion, rr.uk M- of ol 1'ablic he Platform. iNl, o.. Julv IT. -Tho Re- l-.-i u'nv'-niK'n was called to Hall at o'clock hv C.ionol A. T. cli liVn.in of tin- Cen- it srathcr- .Jnu-d. .ind tin' utmost har- nri-viili'd. The with nags cr o: Lincoln, !ii. l.'Jifan, Hlaine, Sheri- After iiau for order. 1' M'reoher, pas- Av- i.ue Presbyterian 'ii the opening prayer. lind concluded ad- a- 10 o'u pr.iyi.-r delnered an to delcK-ues. ra? pro'.onct'i applause when or Foraker appeared, and iad subsided he delivered a There was continuous o- sfvpral minute-s after Gov- .Rcr iiiid finishi d. and this v. as tiiivc he- arty cheers. Hrm-made announced that Durban, of Muskingum nd A C Cnine. of I'ort-y juld oilicuite as assistant tem- of the convention. }n of Colonel A. L. Conger, of IP roll v.ns called, and the jf the Congressional districts tbeir infcbcrs for the several s OP. of (tiMicrul of 1 resolutions were referred to sure on u-sjlutions, without then adjourned rlock hp i''mpur_irv chairman called itn'ii ID oi'ier and the report credentials I oio'iel C'onirer. chuirman of f.tv OT orsjanix.a- ri'D'jrt of that cotn- !.e convention. "Tor cbair- c ho began, Poraki-r. d -jut no further. The ap- nvnevl hn and was con- seuT.il niinutos. Whea njtor hau finished rc-ading the the committee ex-Governor so-...- ami enjitod surprise by i ir- nui'iisi.ition. Amid the ins o: Dundrt-ds present he ci lie fhp hunor the committoe me. but 1 decline its accept- eii I ace-opted the position of chairman I did so because I .at I inightbcable to dosome- the sroo-l of the Republican r the reason now beg- dine. Dentleiufn. I mustde- IJuMindl. of Clark-5 County, had ceased noaii'iation A. C. of N-ioro ('ninny. Judge by acclamation -c.Ttod to the chair midst i.i'ue. Thompson ro- for the honor conferred arums ware declarod to be in micl J. Ryan, the present was then nominated bv n for Secretary of State. Tje ins accepting the i: AM) OF THE TOU for this corOial re- M- c-e w my gratudUe .n s'si-.inc. nomination party of Ohio. Tlie posi- is !ln of ael.ller but rt I contnbtitor 0. th.. and u m -LB losesl contact of aU ib'.- people of _- rrpharcallr a ofnce "fNhip I can pve brief- i; the :hcre na5 I'ecn paid Oh'n, ihronph the offlcc of the o- nth vj.-Ntion to be decided avovr. party in this i; ;r.e ;.r'--enl n-.-mo j n.ai no: or crit. contrnll. d that is done you can lool; a sf'tniiJaa" victory ic November Judge Thaddeus A. Minshail was re- nominated by acoiamation for Judge of the Supreme Court. For Member of thi- Board of Public Works HoiJ. C. A. Flickinirer and Frack J. McCollouh wore put in nomination Before thu roll call of the ballot was completed it became apparent that Mc- Colloch was a winner "and his nomina- tion was made unauiuious. The committee on then ported which was ununi- mously adopted, aiiu t.ic- convention id- joarncd sine die. THE P! Ali-OI'M Kepublic-ins of Ohio in conven- tion asseMibled rcntnroi tlie uevia-uT'ois of the Kepublicua national convention of We heart.iy ir.do--s.-the wist aBd ad- ministration of P. evident Harrison. We also fully ayr-rov e the wise action of the Republic- an members of both of Consress in ful- filling the pledges of th'e purty in legislation upon the cii'iat.v of tne revision of the tariff, the of the federal Elections law, the Disability Pension bill and other measures of n itional imports'.-e. Thai the of the cou-nry are due the Kepubhiau an.i Sp.aker Reed for the rulc-s of tin llmi-e that the business of tne country can t e by the peo- ple's representative-. We d-nour.ci' the claim of tho Democratic pany that nn-mbe'S .it may be ubseut in a_pan s-en-i. fur the purpose of de- feating a nut rui.i to do MI> noiS and at the same time IK- plnMc .lly prebent to lurlhcr ob- struct the pub K- business, as revolutionary and :i wanton of the duties for whith Con- gressmen aie elected aud paid oy the people. corai.il.y in iorse the UoaesL.wise and patriotic administration of Governor Fora- ker denounce the Lec'.sluture for its cor- rupt ou extravagance and partisanship. Its ap- for ihe jvarare largely In excess of the appropriations for any year oy a Repub- lican Legislature: it, to destroy the election system provided by the Republican p for the cities, whereby ballot box stuffing a id tally forging were It de- prived the people "proppi rep- by its pai-iUuu .iiid unjHbt rangem.'nt of the it the charitable institutions o; tUr State for the sole purpose of making place? for Democratic poli ticians: the of home rule. it violated its pany s predwe and the rights of local self-government by lugtaUilue reorganiza- tion of numerous town and cities tor solely partisan purposes: n the sacred rights of the majority when, tinner the nmsk of a pre- U-uded content, n robbed in-oplc "f a Lieu- tenant Governorship ana a citizen of an office U> which ho bad been legally eiectei: pretend ing to be fie pa-ty and the repieseniauvc of the poor, it elected to thy Uuittd States .1 Xew York ito and railroad magnate, who'-e only entitlement to toe o'lice as !iis lib erality m contributing ruouey 10 corrupt poli- t cs and whose residence in Uhio for oiiice only. The of Oaiowa-mly commend the McKinluy turi'T bill by the House of Representuti'. es measure calculated to protect an defend a.m industries and American luboraga-nai tne labor of otlicr nations. Thej il foreign npposi tion to the proposed lugitiatiou as an unwar- ranted interference in o ir do'n, e aftiurs. The attempt 01 nations ol The uld aid the Democratic party to our manufacturing Siiprernacy i'.ud iie_'ra..e u'.ir l.bor and unpatnotic alli.mce which -huuld be re- sisted by country a-id has a cire tor the w.-ll being of his fellow c.tizens. Wemostueartilj the action of the Republican Congress m pass the Disability Pension bill and a Kepjuucan Presidentwho approved the same, and ro.-arU it as an act of justice loo loug ili-isijcd of the opposi- iion TO ah just pension by a Demo- cratic Pres-iduit and a Democratic Congress, yet we do not regard it a- the full recognition of the grea' ctoUt of o'jiiuatiou v.hich ihe GJV- ernment and the people owe to those heroic men by run-on of wnoso s-icnnces an devotion the Union was saved ajd the Government re- stored. Wo do further repeat our declaration in favor of und fair sen ice pension, graded uc- to lengtn of for every i-.cil sailor who fought in behalf of the Union, and by reason of whose ssrvmes. s-acriiices and dovot.on the Goverumont now exists We re- afflrm, in the most earnest manner the duty of Congress tu faithfully and fu'lj carrj out the declaration of the national convention of 18S8 of the Keptibl.cp.n party that it provide bv a fair and irnpar'aa. election law for a free and honest popul.tr ballot in every Congressional district of the United States, so as to secure to everj rich or poor native or foruigu born, v.h te or black east one free ballot and to that bahot counted This is not oah the radh ulual right of eve'y citizen, but absolutely secure just and is irebi-nt.it on of all the people. (No ru'e or of either hoj-o should bo al lowed to stand in the or prompt and ef- fective legiointion to st-i-ure the integrity and purity of the election of of ijongre-ss. To use the langiiagc of PreS.dcru Harrison, "Every cunstituiional p'.wer bhoald be exor- cised to ma's-e this riirht secure, ar.3 to punish frauds upon the ballot W-j demand protection for ths wool industry equal to that accorded to the most favored manufacturers of wool, s-o that in due time American wool growers will .supply all wool of every Uind required for consumption in the Un.ted States. We favor such legislation br Congress and in this State a? will irTevery practicable mode en- courage, protect and promote the interests of agriculture in all its Protection o. labor and the rights of laborers such as win grant to toil its full and just rewards is among tne lirst rations of government. We hoartily indi the honorable, honest and nke administration of Secretary o. State Kvan. IIM July IT. The Election Committee of iho House ycstordav heard Representative of Arkansas and .ludyc McChirn make tho concluding arputn'-nts in Clayton- election Mr. Krf-ckenri'lpe an elaborate' brief pr'-pared by which the v.-us In lf> thr: of ton. ;he that pains -r-n Vr. and tri-- sv.'c author- ities to convict m-in'er'-r.s. AT Victims of the Lake Pepin Dis- aster liecovered. i i Funeral Services of GeneralJohn C. Fremoiit. Thirty-one KoJies Recovered From the Waters of the Miune- i sota Luke. 1 Immense Assemblage of Distinguished Citizens Fay the Last Tribute of Respect A Majority of tlio Uend itre Children. ISiit Few .Adults Being Found as Yet. LAKK CITY, Minn., July WHtch of the. men who have been oil duty since Monday, in the hope that some of the bodies of the victims of the recent disaster would come to the f.ice was rewarded yesterday by the finding of a total of thirty-one bodies since imdnisrht Tuesday night. The gases whicn usually form in the human body after lying ;ibout forty-eight hours in the water were .sutliciunttogive tnetn the necessary buoyancy to bring them to the surfj.ce, and all day long the number of bodies recovered increased almost hourly. Corpses came to tho surface in the near vicinity of the wreck almost too fast for them to IIP properly cared for. Twenty-four had been found floating on the surface of the lake by noon and during- the afternoon seven more men were found. The bodies were placed in boxes and packed in ice as fast as they could be taken to Central Point. At noon the twenty-four secured -vk-ere taken to Red Wing. as soon as ihe steamer could return the remaining seven were sent up to that place. It is stated that twenty-six of the thirty-one found have been identified. Two of the bodies were found to be those of parties whose names were not among recently published libts of mis- sing ones. A dispatch from Red Wing says thai there are still nine people missing from that city. Others are still missing from Diamond Bluff and Tren- ton, Nearly all tho watches found on bodies stopped at the average timo of p. m. Sunday nlsrht, so that it is thought thnt the wreck occurred about p. m. Eight members of the First regiment X. G. S. M. are detailed for all night duty in the vicinity of tho wreck. Tho estimate made Tuesday ot 115 lives lost by the disaster will prob- ably be IX POLITICS. The Mimic-iota liai.t-f Convention Will Nominate a Hallotlng for Governor. ST. PA IT.. Minn.. July 17. At yester- day's session of the Farmers" Alliance convention there a warm debate over a motion that the Alliance should take independent, political action in tho campaign and place .1 Si la to ticket in the field. There considerable opposi- tion to such action, several prominent delegates contending that the bettor course be to declare a platform and await the development of the con- tests between the two principal parties. The motion, however, was carried by a majority of 194. After the committee on credentials had reported a committoo was appointed to confer with a delegation from the Labor party, which was in attendance. Tho result of tho conference will be re- ported at to-day's session. It is not probable that any understanding will be agreed upon, as there is a strong ele- ment in the Alliance as well as in tho Labor party opposed to a union of ac- tion. The first informal ballot on a nomina- tion for Governor was taken and re- sulted in 174 being cast, for Knute kel- son, 90 for Brooks, 0-4 for Ignatius Don- nelly and others scattering. Tho voto for Donnelly surprised his friends, who thought he had a sure thing. After this ballot the convention adjourned until to-day. _ CONOUKSStONAJL. s in tHo >euate And fl of WASHINGTON, July Senate yesterday, fitter transacting some routine busi- ness, went into executive session confirmed the nominations of the five general appraisers names were sent in some days aeo. The Senate iben of the Sim- dry Civil Apprnnrl.itl'in bill .mcl. a'tura long de- bate over .1 propovd aineni'nen: increasing appropriations for !iic surveys and re- irriirabl lar.ds reservoir law of .I'lae. isss. -.viti'OUt action on the arr.endmcnt spent p rt of Wednes. 'lav's Lar.cl Grant For- feir.'.r" 1'ili In; ip.i-as-jre -sa.- laid asi'19 on a ro r.vr J.ndir" Lack or i.i'iot th" Hoa.se took ay th" titno ur.til p m r. w.Th P.> n'-rn'.'-rs pr'-s- CEt a rr. Mothrr In'L. -July resi- dence of .lohn ne.ir here, was ve-terdny rr.orning. Mr-. Hair.- o.'i, iiume'l death. -.vas al.vTit. if-ing at O.es- ii'- l h'-rc an'I is] To General ftnd HUitwry lit JTr.w YOKK, funeral si-rvk-cs of the late General John C. Fremont, the occurred Wednesday morning; at ten o'clock at Ignatius church on West Fortieth street. Long before that hour the edifice was filled with friends of the dead General. Men prominent in both civic and military circles from all parts of the United Sitau-s were present. About o'clock the body was taken from tho house on West Twenty-fifth street and carried to the church. The lid of the casket was removed so that thoio who wished view the foat- ure.-> of the dead. An American fta? was draped on the casTcet and around the casket were piled floral offerings in profusion. At sine o'clock the church doors were thrown open and the people began to pass around the casket. General Sher- man came in and stood for some min- utes gazing at the face of his old com- rade. Representatives of the various organizations of which General Fremont was a member followed close after Gen- oral Sherman. Promptly at ten o'clock the organist began to play a dirgo and the casket up the aisle and placed in front of the altar. It was pre- ceded by tho choir boys, followed by the pall-bearers led by General Sherman and General O. 0. Howard. Following the pall-bearers came the casket and immediately behind walked the family and relatives of the deceased. Rev. Arthur Ritchie conducted the services, assisted by Rev. The services were of the most simple character and were in conformity with the Episcopal ritual. At the conclusion of the services the relatives entered carriages and fol- lowed the remains to Trinity Cemetery, where they were deposited in the vault until a final resting place is selected. THE WORLD'S FA IK. Propnglclon to .Hake (ioneral Gosliorn rector-Gencnil With Alno to Keep tlie Kihibitlon on Sunday. PniLA.nEL.nnA, July sub- committee on permanent organization of the Commission met yesterday at the Continental Hotel. Thomas Cochran, who was chairman of the finance committee of the Centennial Exhibition, mot the committee andgave them the benefit of his experience in that undertaking. Mr. Wiedner said be had had an interview in Xew York with General Goshorn, who was director-gen- eral of the Centennial Exhibition and that ho broached to General Goshorn the idea of his assuming the director-genor- of the Chicago fair. Gosborn did not look upon the proposition with much The proposition to make General Goshorn director-general o' the fair mot with the strongest approval of the mem- bers here. In the course of the conversation the question of keeping the fair open Sun- days arose. On this question tho com- mittee was unanimous, all of them ex- pressing the opinion that the exhibition should remain open on Sunday. ON THE DIAMOND. Latent Ki-ciits on AMocIatlon and Brotherhood Fleliln. Following are the scores of Wednes- day's games: LEAGUE. At New 8, New York 12. At 2, Brooklyn 7. At Pittsburgh 3, Phila- delphia 15. At 6. Boston 3. Second 4, Boston 8. AMKIllfAX A.SMlt IATION. At 2, Columbus 9. At 10, Toledo S. At 9, Louisville 3. At St 7. St. Louis ft. PI.AVKRS' I.K.MUJK. At New York Cleveland 5, New York 8. At 3, Brooklyn 15. A" 15. Phila- hia 7. A: Boston 1W. Fillrd llm With Shot. Pa.. -Tuly shooting a'r--.y took place .Tohn- mill, near thi-; place, in which four Itn" wore Ls-wis Maroni here from York recently with a. of to work on th" new Alle- Kinsua r.iilroad. Yesterdav to Maroai's store and ti Ar this Tlirr May Orilrr nn ;-.a' p- n T'-nsi r."
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