Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Salem Daily News Newspaper Archive: July 29, 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) - July 29, 1890, Salem, Ohio                               THE SALEM DAILY NEWS. VOL. U. NO. 177. SALEM. OHIO. TUESDAY JULY 29. 1890. TWO CENTS. operate Battle In the Argren- .Republic. Brents of the Old Government De- feated With Great Loss. litre I H.ive the July revolu- no'vt-mf-nt is spreading rapidly, a-, desperate fighting- between .We-ninem troops and revolution- Sunday. The former were defeated j'one thousand of them killed or CENSUS KKCOUXT. of St. Paul Intli-nuut Minneapolis People Approve of Order. ST. PAUL. July of St Paul are indignant over the order of Su- perintendent Porter for a recount of the Twin Cities. They claim thai the action of the Census L'ureau in coupling St. Paul, where at most there is only a suspicion of fraud, with Min- neapolis, whore a gigantic padding con- spiracv was proven u> have existed, ii not right. Both the morning papers de- nounce Porter for the stigma east upon this city. At a c eeting of the Chamber of Com- merce held yostordav resolutions passed indignantly protesting against the issuance of any order for a recount cf the census Senator Vest Addresses the Sen-! ate at Great Length And is Followed by Mr. Turpie in Same Vein. priation ts to Sundry Civil Appro- Dill la bj the Two -Steamers Collide Near Bal- timore, Four People Known to Have Ueeu Killed mid Seventy-five Injured. llerril Tlmt urn Mining Mil It Death Will nded. The revolutionists have been grounds Op: ,1CU by the navy. The ise and tlie artillery of the insurgents, win- forces have arranged a twenty r hours' truce. I manifesto been issued by tho ders o! the revolution. In it they that tbe people, united with tbe st artillery, the Ninth and Tenth in- j i-.rv. the cadets of the military school 1 the engineer corps, have resolved tho anarchial and corrupt of Juarez Column. The na- nal sriiard is reorganised and placed Jer tbe command of Nicolas Mcnalez. P guard is divided Into two battalions, ion? tbe signers of the manifesto are visional 1'resident Alcjn and J. J. mero, Minister of Finance. The as of tbe navy have been trained on barracks occupied by the loj'iil Vim- President Pellyrirlo, of old government, still holds out. but triumph of the revolution is assured- {later dispatch says: The armistice ted until ono p. m. Monday, when the psin tne harbor began firing upon government house, the terms pro- .edby tbe insurgents having been re- ed. Tbe Ifritish gunboats Hramble 1 licagle have arrived to protect itish subjects. The bom- the government house and the nama sni'llud President Colman's resi- ice. The warships ceased the bom- four p. m. and a bulletin s issued announcing that tho revolu- n had triumphed and that, a provis- aijrovt'rnment w.is formed. flic American, British and Spa-iish instructed the comtmindors of 1 vessels of those nations that if the frentino war ships resumed firing to n in the protest against such action, the srotind that it is contrary to tho cs of war to bombard an opon city thout notice. Fish ting began again three p. m. President Colman pro- sod terms, u-hicli wero rejected by chiefs of the "onion Civica The, loaders ii the revolution are all iidents of P.nonos Avrcs. They be- incensed because the best offices der the irovor.imont were given to .idents of Cordova. It is probable it General Roca. who preceded Col- in as president, wll'l resume the Chief igistracy of the country, as he is be- ved to be tbe only man under the ex- in? cbaotic slate of affairs that can store confidence. have thus far stated and requesting the authori- ties at Washington to suspi.-nd buoh or- der, pending further im estimation by the census officials. MINNEAPOLIS, July No- ble's orderdirocting u recount of Minne- apolis is well rec.-ived bc-ie. the citizens v.-elcoming it as a solution of the ubole question, us it will result in placing the of t! suspicion. There are no fears an efficient and honest count will fully t-1. justify all their claims. LAW_KAMPAXT. .Armenian of Const rtntlnoplo OiTer ViolciK-.. to Hn and Are liy MiUtxry. COXSTA.VTI.VKI-I.K, July This city is in a ferment over the situation in Ar- menia. and the wildest rumors are fly- ing about, in reg.trd to the expected Russian interference Yesterday an immence yathering of Armenians called to against the slaughter of their countrymen and tho weak ac- tion of the AnnonLin devel- oped into a dsi.gerous mob and pro- ceeded with loud cries of anger toward the residence of the patriarch. eccles attempted to stay tbe vio- lence of the but tho mob laid violent him and might treated him wirh fat.il severity had he not sought safety in (light. They then paraded through the streets, attacking the houses of the inagistraters and others who are unfriendly to the T.oups n-r-rp ordered out to stay the progress of tbe mob and used their fi-eelv. but for some time were unable to make headwav against the enraged Armonhms and a number of soldiers and rioters were killed. ALMOST AT AN END. of tUc Fartloni In South krolinn STost Kxcit- nu" Politic'il Contest KTBT Known Tlierf. S. C., July ated and very much excited canvass two Dcmocrat-c factions in South rolma will probably bo brought to a we at Orangeburg to-day. In the Ir.n- of Tilltuan. Vhis "DeDiocratic fur- s'' has been on the road for seven At every meeting great crowds ve attended. Excitement run very high. There ve been no riots or bloodchcd, al- oneh this looked inevitable many nes. A great majority of the peeple '.ending the meetings had been so v.-roupht up that they carried pis- Is in their inside pockets, always ady for the worst at any moment. All all, no sur.h exciting campaign has er benn known in this State before, of Captain Ben R. Tilltnan are, er. at this point of the battle, alarmed many anonymous communications be- s received daily threatening his assas- aation. HUNDREDS An Idilio Towu Kavsigccl by Fire Almost Completely Destroyed. SCOK VLT.S, Wash., July Th" town of Wallace, Idaho, one hundred railes east of here, was burned Sunday and it is said that only two buildings have been saved. The loss will prob- ably be 3500. 000. The fire started in a saloon. Tbe high wind carried tho flames to the adjoining buildings, all of of -Johnstown Com trillion. H Pa., July K. Kremer. of tho Johnstown flood ro- ;f commission, has just issued his re- Tt of the receipts and expenditures of e commission. The total contribu- tes received were The nor.nt paid out for relief in the Cone- aueb valley was in tho outside the Conemaugh valloy or a total of The 'Ssm-.-sion has a balance of on "id. The secretary says tho fairest 'oort-lonmpnt possible was In the of the funds. of Republican July the ad- of :he caucus of Republican -ast night. Senator Sherman, i ..-ririr out an official statement of re- thf caucus, said the only action -ara, -n agreement to have at ten o'clock, begin- and to push the Mn to a votc. Ficht the Ho.TC lK- New York which wore frame. Tbe water facilities were good, but tho firemen could not check tho progress of the flames. The telegraph and telephone wires wore de- stroyed and particulars are meager. Wallace is tho leading mining town of the Cocur D' Alone district and will un- doubtedly be rebuilt. Fiftoon hundred people are homeless. He OutrUn-M-il, NEW ORT.KAXS, July 29. Arthur Up- ham, of London. Conn., and Bob FitzsirQtnon.s, tbe New Zealander. fought four rounds before tho Audubon Athletic Association last night for a purse of SI, 200. Fitzsimmons had Up- hamatbis mercy and tho fight was a tame one. Cphara was game, but no match for who begged Up- ham to give in the second ro nd, but this Upham refused to do. In the fourth round a blow on the chin sent bim to the floor and he stayed there. fixing the Guilt for Crime. NKW YOUK, July The jury in the Annie Goodwin case came in with their verdict yesterday. They found that Annie Goodwin had died on July 13 at tbe residence of Mrs. Shaw as tho result of an abortion performed by Dr. Me Gonigal. Thoy found Mrs. Shaw an ac- cessorv before the fact, as alsoGus Harrison and coachman Davis an acces- sory after the fart. Thoy severely cen- sured undertaker Merntt. Speaker Will Allow No WASIUXOTO.V. July 29. Speaker Rood has determined, as soon the minority show a disposition to obstruct legible tion or demand a quorum for tbe trans- action of business, to summon all mem- bers to their seats, and Brant no leaves of absence except on account of sick ness. Such action would be very hard on Republicans and Democrats alike, a-, thorp are many members of each side absent. _ Women at the Fair. WASHINGTON. July 29. There ap- pears to be little doubt that a woman's department will be founded In the World's Fair at A for s section to be governed by thr- Woman's League will be formulated and presented to the commissioner, President Palmer will iik-ly call tbe commissioners together for dof.nite or- ganization and work as early as Septem- ber 20. _ Outs Knocked Him Oot- July Ernest Floss, a I July j p msf-d the bill to pension ull sarviv- j in o.llcer- and inen of Powell's battalion ot mountea volunteers, raised during Uia war with Mex-co Mr. Aldrich offered a reso- lafon using the hour of meeting of the Senate i at eleven a. m which was agreed to. with the understanding that the Senate should adiourn 1 at six o'clock. During the discussion Mr. In- said that as soon as the bill, the ap- p-opr ation IMlls and the Election bill were passed. Conpress would adjourn promptly. Mr. Aldrich moved to proceed To the consul- eration of the tariil bill, but Mr. Gray antago- I it w.th a motion TO take up the House biU I for the tran-ier of the revenue iruirme service to I thr Navy Mr. Cray's tno'.ion pre- vailed. Mr continued his anjtiment in 1 oppoMtiun to the bilL He imputed the origin of The bin to the .iTZ-vusive ambition of Senator i Chandler whsn -rcteirv of the Navy, and said City above i that now pressed by personal 1m of those who would be benefited hy the transfer. In Increased salnr.es. Mr. Cock- rell had not concluded his remarks when two o'clock arrived and the presiding officer laid the tariff bill before the Stmate ae "the unftniahed business." Mr Yost addressing the Senate in opposition to the bin Mr. Vest said that the advocates of hi---h tariff confronted by a peril The depression of :vsrtcultnral mteres-ts mul the om- phatic demands ot The farmers for something besides Iving stntiiucs nnd frothy declamation ba-i caused President Hurrisou anil Mr. Blaine to upon Con-'res  Amer- ic-an Economist to i rovp to tue farmers that That thoy wer b'-in? robbed for their own benefit. He quot'-cl a'9 from articl-s bv the stati'ticiaa of the Airncult'ir.il and the Secr-j- tiiT of A -r'cul'ui- on the .irae subject which, hf s.ii'l even mor.1 unique. '.Vhile e Britain to re- move her nr.-nuitiur ro--trietion6 on American cattle Vr Yest we were standing with i! in li-ind try.ng to for.-c the peoiile of the St.iT to us Pi't-bur'.-htca'vanixed iron in pint-' of ih" worm o: tin plate im- iorre-1 fmm Kn-rlmd year. A- to the lut1 Vr Vrs> iiskeil t'uo fanner to put tn f tie amount 'ic every year or his tbe amount of extra money he jaM out for'.voolen cUitlilns u'li'er the anff. and to n the f.ic.H1 of hi' wife and 1 ir- n to-hls a n tbe nmend to The Sundry Civil Appropriation bill. The motion prevailed The of the Committee on Appropriations were to without much contention, the princi pa! Senate irrigation Dcintr passed over until the other mutters are of Mr. Cannon made a strong effort to throw into conference the Senate amendment increasing the appropriat on for publication of the oitli-ial records of the Rebellion from to 000. but was defeated. 1 hi; House deciding to concur. All the Dcmocra'.s. with n_ycry few ex- ersoj Association of Brick ers rr.et yesterday the Tbe meeting was called to oSset the boycott of to tr. July excursion Louise and tbe Hay line stoam- fr Virginia were in collision last night in the- bay near Fort Carroll. Four peo- ple are known ro have- been killed and seventy-live injisrfd. Many believe that j but without sm-coss. a uumbPr wore drowns-d. .lust how many ben thc loft U f 1.-, i u.- V, iiUoui A llt iu- m; Any tdVn to ,5'jly a beautiful and accomplished girl. twenty years old, was drownod in the Dosplainos river at Willow Sprinps Sun- day while boating with Frederick Shervw and Charles Sousia, One of tbo men in giving- tho other a ciirar leaned over too far and upset tho boat. Sherer and Sousia managed to catch hold of th-j upturned boat, but made no eiTorts to assist the pirl, who sank aftw a brief struejrlc. The were rescued and Miss body was oreJ bhort- ly aftor ai-cidont occurred. At- temnts to resuscitate her were uia.de im- mm BRIER News Gathered Prom ing Cities. JU.vniEIt livs lost p.uu not bo de- Tho cloud ure: Mrs. Mahha M-irshall. Duiuel Kopp, ilii.v.iru Koiicr. Thi'i-t- sev-ii rroDlo may jun.pi-d or thrown boaid. -Ive -rsor.s have been taken to tin- in a badly injured con- dition ho-.v tiupiy went over into the waU1.- i-; iijt kuuvvn, but some eye- of ib" disat-ter say that numbor of women and sirrin-r on the starboard ide when rhf c-a-Mi occurred and imme- diately dissippeart-d. Not sincf the Tivoli disaster has such a thing happened near this city. All sorts of rumors tiro afloat as to tbo num- ber killed and injuro'l. Tho stroots aro tbrong-ed with relatives and friends of those reported missing-. Just who is to blame for the accident is not known. Naturally, tho pilots of both boats deny negligence. Captain Bohannon said that bis boat, tho Virginia, struck the Starboard-quar- ter of the Louise about the after-gang- way. The collision noarly turned tho Virginia arouud, so pri-at was tho force. "When I left the Louise I saw no ono in the water. Jf anv went overboard they must be the water, not on top. When the collision occurred tbe people on the Louise rushed to the side where the Virginia struck. 1 do not want to cast any reflection on tho cap- tain of the Louise, but 1 think ho was wrong." The captain of tbe Louise disclaims all responsibility for the accident and intimates that tho blame is entirely with the Hay Line learner. Tho Louise was carrying passengers and the scene on board was awful ono. It will not be possible to learn to-day the number of the missing and probably j drowned. for this city was uiadn to lynch S'to'vr and but the police protected them with drawn wvolvors. Sherer and osplain their failure to assist >fiss by sayinir they wore una'u'io to swim, hist SOIIIP of thosu who ttiineaii'i'. the ac-iili-nt say that when the biiat first overturned ei lilt-rone of '.hi- :m-ti cmild bsvpreaohod ber by simplv stri-u-hi'isj out a hand. A POLITICAL VICilT. ceptions. r.nd a Urge number of Republicans voting to to the amendment. Without of all tbe a-ncndrnents the committee rose and the House adjourned. Am. my the Prom- inent Record of Following arc the scores of Monday's S VTTOS.U, I.F.AOCE At Indianapolis -Mrooklvn 4. Cleveland 8. At Boston 'J. Cincinnati 1. At New York 4 Vitts-buri-h 2. At Philadelphia 4. Cak-ago u. AMETUCAX ASSOCIATION. AtXew Brooklyn 8. Cjlumhus 2. At Toledo 7. Athletics At Louisville 12. Rot-hester 2. At St. St. Louis 12, Syracuse 1. FHYEKS' LKAGUK. At Brooklyn 6. Chicago ten inn- Inps. At Hoiton Ciovcl 'nd 4. At New Yorlc 0. Pitf-burgh 4. At Philadelphia 6, Buffalo Ii WEEDING TttMH OUT. ultVilo'fi Cliih Tlirce Don't Count. BUFFALO, N. Y., July 20. -At a meet- ing Monday afternoon of the Uuffalo base ball club directors, presided over by Secretary Brunell, it was decided to release pitcher Krock, right fielder Rainey and pitcher Buckley. Secretary Brunell also pives olEcial notice of the release of uraDiro Leach. Mr. Brunell told a reporter that the disputed Boston-Pittsburgh (fames will be thrown out of the record and tho teams will be allowed to play them oil on October 7 and S, aft r tho cham- pionship season. All tho 1'layers' League clubs will be allowed to play olf postponed games until October 15, as salaries run to thc end of the month. Ivor Divl.lon of lle- Iweitit 11 m-e His: IVrsoiu boycott An Awfal 'Jnly irw Manchester -B in -a tie men were killed injured, thirty prominent commission man on the JJoard of Trade, failed yesterdav with liabili- ties estimated at or He has been engaged lately in "bail- ing" the local market. Several brokers and commission roen offered to come to Hess' assistance, but he de- clined all favors. rtecMM of n: Health. XF.WAKK. N. J.. Jnly years" continued suffering froni rheumatism caused Chris Beck, saloon-keeper, to shoot himself throaffh tbe yesVsr- daj atternoon. Death of the Work. X, July 29. About eightj- flve per cent, o! the populations for the entire country has been received at the census bureau, and Superintendent For ter hopes to hare the rouirh estimate of the population of the country ready in a few weeks. While the energies of the oilirc are beinjr pushed toward se- curing the result of the count of the people, other inquiries connected with the census are also beino- pushed for- ward and Superintendent Porter hopes within a week to bejriB the publication of bulletins pivinff the results of these special inquiries. Armed Men A Ky., July 29. The Uuckner Rifles if ft here Sunday nirht for Hazard, the county scat of Perry tho scenp of the warring French- 1 .-f-ole factions. Judge Silly will hold court there this week, a number of members of these bloody factions will be tried for murder. Tho JJuckrier took twenty-three men and went direct to Jackson, Kreathitt County, by rail, where they will meet and escort Judre Silly, tho timorous justice who refused to hold court, without their presence, twenty miles of er tbe isocn- tains to Hazard. Ten Victory. Drr-rrn. Minn., Jnly After a de- lay of two bo-rs oa account of or the following got in position for the professional consolation race yester- day: Ten Eyck. Harnaj, Wise and Mc- Kay. The race was an interesting one and WOTI by Ten Evck, HaTctr: sec- ond and Wise third. Tbe course was three miles with a tura. The N. T., Jnly band workers in the factories Sa which the and banch makers re- cently struck were called obt yeswrday. Tbej number abovt forty in all strikers aboct noon, Tbe tituttoa k The UU1N. 1 br the at Lnwronce, Rnpldlr llelnir Mftde Ke- llrf Fund LAWJIEXCE, Mass., July The work of repairing the damage caused by tha recent cyclone has been going on rapid- ly except about the wholly destroyed housos, whose owners, for the most part, are too poor to rebuild. These people Still seem dazed by their misfortune and don't know what to do. Tho Pac-kard school bouse still serves as a mammoth lodging house for the sufferers, as well as tbe headquarters of the infantry. The relief fund for the sufferers is swelling rapidly. Tne total amount of subscriptions turned in is and as more is in the hands of the col- lectors. _________ An teft. Mixxr.Aroi.Ts. Minn., July Tho English svndicate which last fall bought the big Pillsbury and W. D. Washburn flouring mills in this city with a daily capacity of about barrels, has failed in its efforts to secure the mills belonging to the C. C Washburn heirs, daily capacity, a d last night a lease for an additional five years was signed with Wasbburn, Crosby Co., who have operated these mills for sev- eral years. __ _ A Krent. X. Y.. July The meet- ing of the Grand Lodge of Knights of Pythias here, this week, promises to bo the greatest event of the kind ever held in the have al- ready begun to arrive in anticipation of the opening session. Several divisions of tbe uniformed rank from New York Brooklyn have also arrived. Will Shnt Down of I'a.- -Tuly The Reading rolling mill having declined to sign the scale of the Amalgamated Association, tbirty-tw psddters employed at the works refused to go to work yesterday. This action compelled the mill to shut down. Abost 200 men are affected. Aa attempt way be -nade to secure non- union labor. Train by LorrvnT.T.K, Ky., -Inly Sunday niffht a freight train on the Lou is villa road struck a male Sulphur Station, derailing tbe train, which ran through a bridge. Fireman George Bakwe killed and cnginem a political cu.> at llav's Gap, Walker County, Saturday, a fight occurrod in which thir'y shots wcri1 lirod and sev- eral were -.Mjun.li'd. A torriblo riot was narrowlv n voided. It a Democratic niin-'ing. the speakers being Congressman several lawj-ers from this fitv and the county candi- dates. H. M. Long. Rtipublican candi- date for (tovornor. was present with other and they were invited to the discussion. A dispute arose about tut; division of time, and as to who should speak last, tho result of winch was a free tight. T. L. Dei'T-KT-uic candidate for the LejrUl.'turp. arid a sou of tho Repub- lican candi-lnto for (lovernor, was struck on the hi-ad with a ba-so ball bat and badiy hurt. Several others wore wouii'lcd, luit no one was killed. Tbo took no part In the 'ittc-r tbe tight. DONE AVIT1! A IIAMMV-tt. A Yoiinir WIT Mutlier Ue- cmoif the Artrntioim I.over Korhidden. BF.KLIX, July of a tfrribln crime committed by a young girl named Rhoda Erfeld, reaches hero from U'es- serling. It booms that the girl has been accepting the uttr-nnoris of a young man to whom bor mothor objoctod. Tho lover was finally for'.ii Mcii tho houso and the girl rold that, she have nothing move to do with him. This preyed on the gi'.-l's inind until she became so crazr-d with griof that, creep- ing into the sleeping apart moiit of her mother, who was asloep in bod, she killed her parent with a b arum or and then set fire to the house. Tbe body was cremated in tho ruins of the build- ing. The girl escaped and no trace of her yet boon found. Dealt. Kfjv. Collrer. SALIRIU Md., July Rob- ert Laird Collyer, one of tbe most wide- ly known Unitarian divines in this coun- try, died Sunday at his country seat at Tho Everglades, Md. Ho was stricken with paralysis Friday night and did not regain consciousness. Dr. Collycr was fifty years of age, and had occupied pul- pits in Boston. Chicago, Brooklyn, Washington, Kansas City and in Leices- ter, England. A Caie. July dead body of a colored man, rrjognized as John Wesley Myers, a well-known and re- spected character, was found yesterday at Highlandtown, this county, shot through the body. The circumstance! and cause of the murder are unknown. South Provr Kittlurnf. s, July C. W. Hall, who has just returned from a tour through Dakota, says that throughout a largo portion of South Dakota crops arc in almost as poor a condition as they wore last yoar. lu sorno counties they aro absolutely a failure. Tie predicts that many of the residents of Dakota will nood help fully as much ;u they did last year. Largo numbers of set- tlors are leaving that country, wbila others do not go because tboy do not possess the means. More Crop ST. PAm.. Minn., July re- ports from North Dakota are much tnora favorable than a week ago, and officials of tbo Great Northern road say it will take cars to move the crop in its territory this year. In some individual cases tbe spring drought bad a bad ef- fect, but these are optional. In the ma- jority of oases the yield is estimated at eighteen to twenty-fivo bushels par acre, and not many estimates go below fifteen bushels. with Coal fink. ST. PAtrt, Minn., .Tnly 29. Charles Price surrendered himself to tbe police fiunday night, saying that ho had quarreled with John McAllister over which Price claims he had been defrauded of by McAllister, and that he drove the point of a coal pick into Mc- Allister's brain. He then hid the dead body in coal sbute and, after a few nonrs. gave himself op to tbe police. for July demand is to made by Washington for policemen. There are but twenty policemen to patrol tbe outside parks and hundreds of suburban places, whilo highway robbery Das become common In inside and many of most populous streets, owing to a de- Cciency ia number ot polioencs. Case of ..unr at rornuionthr About Which I. ttle U Known. FoursvovTit, O., July A peculiar case of drowning or s'.ucule occurred in tho Scioto river. IV-tor Keider, an old shoemaker and quite a character about town, with Mert Kohoe and Henry De- lotel wero flshintr at that place Sunday, when Keillor str.rtcd up the river to gu to Aaron Noel's, as ho said, to get sotaa mflk. Soon after he tad cone a boy came running to his companions aui told them that Ileider drowned. Upon they found his clothes where h'j had left them on the bank, but the in in had dis- appeared, and the sea-oh has as yet failed to fir. 1 tho body. tn it Out. Cixcixx.M-i. July U-i. At tho mass meeting held by ti.e carpont-'rs it was unanimously resolved tbat tbe carpen- ters who arc working ;i-.-os.-.ed fifty cents of ono dollar per wook. J. F. Williams, the treasurer, reported that, with the exception of one or two, all the carpenter-, had thoir weekly assessments. Tho strike was not de- clared off, as ex pec toil, and ibo car- penters aro determined not to work for the bosses who have not signed their agreement. The Carpenters' Union, is one of the strongest in tho city and has a membership of over A Itnil UUar. CANTON, 0., July 3D At one o'clock Monday morning fTre was discovered tho food store of William Upon the arrival of the fire department the building was a of ilamos aud all efforts to save it were fruitless. la the building wore six horses, 125 tonsof hay, fifty tonsof straw, two hay presses' and a number of bugsries and --ets of har- ness. Tho loss will be fo.On on whicn. is insurance. The fire was comrau- niaated to an adjoining buU, ling, occu- pied by jMiinly Son ;i photograph gallery. This was also burned. Loav covered by insurance. Found Uoail. 0., July Tho of an unknown man, apparently about fifty-five years of ago. wore found in hedge about one milo west of this placR Sunday afternoon, flo vvns about five feet, eight inches high, wore a brown suit, while shirt, gray underwear, and a dark blue overcoat. On his spectacle case were the initials. "J. W. and on a paper in his pocket was the nama of "James Ilarthoy, Dawson, Allen County, Ind." It is tho supposition he has boon doad about a week, as the remains wore in an advanced state of decomposition. A Wonilerful KuCHpe. EAST LivKUi'oor., O., July A hairbreadth escape from a terrible dis- aster occurred on tho Cleveland Pitts- burgh railroad bore at ono o'c.lock Mon- day morning. Tho midnight express ran through a broken switch, jumped tbo track and plowed its way along tha ties until some freight cars were struck, which brought it to a standstill. Tha train was full of passongurs and tho pult of a wreck would have been fright- ful. Firoman Muley had a leg brokea- in jumping. IJoth f.lnilm Cut OIT. UIMTU SAMHTSKV, July Martin Inrnan, a young man about eighteen years of ago, living at Kirby. about seven milos wost of this place, found Sunday by tho section men of tho Pennsylvania railroad lying near tha track with both legs cut olf above tha knco. It is supposed he had been to this city and bocamo intoxicated and ia stealing a rido home, fell from the train. Assault on n AVmnan. LIMA, July20. Tho other night Grant Johnson and a woman named Smith were out walking, when he made an in- decent proposal to her. Sho resented the insult, whereupon Johnson attemp- ted to force hor and dealt her a blow tho head, cutting a big gash. The wo- man's screams brought a.s-iistanco, but. hor assailant made good his escape. Hcer CLKVKI.AXD, July Tho City Clerk received a letter Monday from the Cen- sus Bureau at Washington asking for the number and seating capacity of halls and beor gardens of Cleveland. Mr. Burgess replied that there were 125 balls with a seating capacity of and five beer gardens with a capacity of about ______ Ki-WHriledL July 211. Hu-glars broke- into tho Chicago Atlantic ticket, office the other night by going over the tran- som, and secured three pennies and a lot of tickets which, not being stamped. are worthless. Several other attempts were made in West Marion to enter houses, but nothing secured. Rratnl Sport llrohcn t'p. CAXTOV. July A cock fight in Kouth End. between local birds, was discovered by the police Sunday night. Tbe principals and spectators escaped, with the exception of John Jones. was locked up. The police are on lookout for others. Mr-Klnler'A Sinter O.. July Major McKia- ley was last evening telegraphed for at Washington to come home. His sister, Miss Annie, residing- he-re, is at point of death. He will arrive in Can- ton this morning. r> of JTew Tork Cmntteo. N. T., .Tnly census returns Erie Connty (exclu- sive of Buffalo) a population of Kiafara ConntT Cattarncns Coun- ty Cbautaoqua Count; j-Jf 'I. i m m 'i i rii; I! 1 t -Ti t i-l r..r i- i e r. 11 i'i i u-> 1.11 ;in !i   

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