Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - August 2, 1890, Salem, Ohio HE ALEM DAILY NEW II. NO. 181. SALEM. OHIO, SATURDAY AUGUST 2. 1890. nd for Gold in Europe Af- cts Our Own Markets. Till: I'UKLIC DKUT. of Commodities Tend Steadily ,vanl-Heavy Excess of Im- ports Over Exports. i From Are Cnl- f In Grain Lation. YLJIK. Aug.2.--li. G. Dun ACo.'s Review of Trade says: Heavy of jfold, having been d for Saturday, aad the advance Hank of Borland rate have al- monetary outlook for tbe pres- .ariru sales by forei jn of sectiritiHa appeared and weakness in stocks, notwith- agreement of western trunk pon advanced rates for live-stock, i and The troas- inviunw otters to sell silver i has been issued and tbe price ;n rapidly advanced to pence idon. tbouirh of late there have exports from this country, new supply of silver is the ebance at present to compensate e ontsroes of pold, the offers and ion of'the treasury upon them e awaited with interest. On ac- jf tho South American disturb- the demand for gold is likely to ae and the state of foreign tradr> such at present as to promise an irre.--tof the movement. merchandise imports are very for four weeks at New York, hav- rceeded last year's by twenty- ppr or and yet >iith's imports last year were about i.ODii. But exports from New or four weeks bave been than last year, or nearly ninu nt.. and the month's exports rorn all ports were but facts indicate a very heavy imports for July. Prices of com- es tend stradilv upward with ex- ion of nlenty of money and have lalf of ono per cent durinir, tho and this movement, if prolonged. Mid tocause shipments of gold in- of products At almost all tlie ir.onoy markets as here, tbe nave been moderate thus far and imply ample, however, and tbe of slow oollections are corc- rare. accounts of trade are almost uni- v satisfactory. For the mid-sum- the siate of business is bet- an usual. The iron business ap- rather more conddent, though nc o can bo observed in prices. Thu manufacture chancres but little; me i' not satisfactory. The bnot HOC bu-iness shows no eather and bides being firm and r in prices. r1; of injury wheat and corn are d by very numerous reports from ;niral Western States, though esti of a yield of 100.000.000 bushel' eat in the Dakotas and Minnesota .r well supported detailed rail eports TTie conflicting local ac s and estimates helped specula 0 a sharp advance in wheat and but in both reaction has since ap d and wheat closes 'll4c lower than apo, corn about Sc hig-her and t unchanged. Heavv western pack- some weakness in pork prod and tbo fine crop reports from the 1 help to lower cotton a shade. In tbe speculative markets show nfluence of anticipated currency ex- on, but reaction would be natural Igoes of gold at the rate of week should continue .to overbal- expected purchases of silver at the of ounces in a month. A Cni'ill Ke.luo1. ion Dunne the 1'ant Form of the statement. Aug. monthly debt statement for July was issued from the Treasury Department yesterday in a new form and shows a net reduction, in the public debt during the past month amounting to The bonded indebtedness, according to the new form of statement, noxv amounts to oradccrease of during the past and ilrst, month of tho current fiscal year. The total debt to- day, less cash in the treasury, is placed atSSTO, The treasury surplus, or available cash balance, shown by the statement, aggregates This amount includes fractional silver currency and minor com: and 075 National lank re.-.O'i'pt'nn fund placed in the treasury cash under tho sixth section of the Silver act be- came law hi.-.t, mo.'irb. and which, of course, did not appear as in the debt statement lss.u-.-d. Tho fractional silver and minoi coin in the treasury is now treated and consid- ered as available casti. i.ile under the form adopted by Secretary Manning in Issued by the Inter-State nieroe ConimissiOM. Grain Carrying Rates From Pants AYest of the Mississippi to Chi cajjo and St. Louis Reduced. From Cities to the Seabard Are Not Eicettftlve and Will No tM Changed at Pi-went. WASRIXOTOX, Auf. Iter- State Commerce Commission will isue an order to-day, to take effect Separa- tor 1, in regard to the reduction of itei on grain products, based on its report to the Senate. This case isne of the most important yet broughibe- fore the commission, which has givn it precedence over tho other "be order is accompanied by tho opinio of the commission overruling the priest and motions of the roads lor wm, of ju-isdiction. Tbe reductions madtap- piv only to corn, oats, wheat and our carried from Iowa. Missouri, Kansaind Nebraska to Chicago, St. Louis amthe Mississippi river. The reduced rateare July, ISSo, and in use since that time, it i from Missouri river to Chwajro on was regarded as "unavailable for tbe reduction of the public debt." LASTED KOUXDS. How it Pennsylvania Couple Settled the OiK'rttton of Domestic fiiif Match iu Whlcli the Mini Wai Whipped. WlLKKMiAUitK, Pa., Aug. Woodxvard ye.sterday refund to grant a divorce to Henry D. Spender. His depo- sition was that his wife, knocked him down, split his lip. blackened his eye and tried to choke him asleep. The husband weighs 121 pounds and his wife 214. The defendant denied the charge and said her husb.uid xvas worth- loss and lot her a-.tnnd to all business. One day she challenged him to be a man or get out. It was decided to settle tho difficulty with b.iro fists in the parlor. The woman came out fir.st best, knock- ing her husband out in the fourth round. Mrs. Spenner then -said- "Now 1 am bos-s and am going to run the husi.ioss." Spenner got mad and sued for divorce. Tho parties are connected. and oats 17 cnnts and wheat and cents per hundred pounds, lorn Kansas and Nebraska points corn 5 to 20 cents: wheat 21 cents. Reducons extend 200 miles in Nebraska. miles in Kansas from the Missouri re-r. AVhore are fractional the nds may charge even cents, which erablv modifies the reductions. Xo reductions are required leave the roads loss than millaper ton per mile for hauls not longer thaSOO miles, nor less than t! mills for anjlis- tance. to rates east of Mtssissippihe j commission "The rates frombi- eaio and from Louis and tbo Miis- sippi river now 1'harpred on corn, its. wheat and flour to the eastern seab.rd a'-e not foun 1 to be excessive, lie charges on principal food pd- ucts between tho Mississippi andhe seaboard are involved pending im- plaints heard on ansor, therefore no order as ti. ;ir ".is in ri -tie I i No Danger of Sailorn TCAOO, Aug. 2 vessels leaving Friday were complying with tbo inds of tho Seamen's Union and the abilities are that there will, be no rs' strike. The new scale of wages, )r seamen and for bargemen, into effect yesterday and by its s sailors, cooks, mates, boys, etc., i belong to the union before they be shipped. The shipping master ie Seamen's Union sent out a num- jf crews, booking them at the new of wages. No objections were ed by the captains and the shipping :er said he anticipated no trouble tever. starring. IUKAT. N. 8.. Aug. i Cape Norman. N. F.. report that people there are Suffering greatly 1 want of food. Not ono pound of is to be obtained in the district lies have for months on and shell fifth. On Juno 20 snow to a death of four A similar 2 of afTairs is reported from QuirpoTi. hot Hlunelf Mecatue of a Onarrel. FEHKT. O., Aug. one of tho most bcanti- lnd respected young ladies in Mar- suicide by shooting "if in thp heart Friday becaus-3 of ber Howard Thursday aight. The wound is How tho Revolt LA Aug. 2. --Advices froEUhe capital of the republic State that Antonio wa.s or- dered from the frontier with about 2.000 men immediately upon the outbreak of the revolt headed by Goneial Rivas. General iw.etj luist-ned xx ub a'.l speed to the capH.il. li-iifral Flivas' forces had captured the artillery barracks, but the few troops in cruir-.ru fo.ignt desper- ately before they sui rendered. The; In- dians then pillaged several houses and a panic ensued Rivas' forces wero finally defeated and peace was restored. It is stated that Guatemala has with- drawn her forces from tbe frontier and that all is quiet at present. There is no telegraphic communication with Guate- mala.______________ No Fnimls In St. I'nnl's Corxiis. Aug. members of the St. Paul delegation made good progress yesterday in the census matter. They claim that the only foundation for any general charoro of fraud in St. Paul rests or. an atlas used by the bureau in Washington to check up tbe .schedules. This atlas was supposed here to show all the buildings in St. Paul, and when tho schedules located families at num- bers where no houses were shown on the map. it was at once concluded the enumeration was fraudulent. But the committee has already gone far enousrh to thoroughly discredit the map, and this does away with all charges of gen- oral frauds._____mt___ Marked for BOSTON-, Aug. Italian society "La Mafia." appears to have marked out for death two well-known Italians this officers John Rosatic and Goschiri Cochiara, both of whom have received warnings. The police have secured tho names of tho forty-five members of "La Mafia" in Hoston- Ro- satto has been instrumental in bringing to justice several Italian murderers and other criminals of the same nationality. Youthful v, Aug. 2 Hobbs, seventeen, and Annio Hobbs, aged fourteen, children of Jas- per Hobbs, of Ararat, took a neighbor's team during their parents' absence and ran away with George Wyinan and Myr- tie Wyrnan. aged eighteen and charsres bo now issuea. Dull O.iy In th IfitP Kill lloiltof V." 2 list' iid >p' d ution calling otie of T -er the report of the enif'MS n f e h improvement 5 imlry O1'il b-H ivuh Si'-mle amendment tak'-n t.p and an ilei.i tor u lighthouse iir M "--'anil Po'nt. CMomne'river was (Hispid. Trie Speake-h.n'ipcr Mr Cannito -iovr thi- nr.-'vrni-' on Mr Rogers, olr- ch li in itKf-oiirto.y In te iRo-crsi. The prrvss was "r tj-.it the rest of th" atr- aniioni'ii. At the House to be dex-otei) prixati- en I'.IP isen-ite Mr Blair oiTor a i which went to prnvK a oT onl'-r nc thp qne.stinrL :ic an (I bill xx- -s anil, on >-nm thr- I'nmm'ttcc. nmlil pliatc oT Diifish r" pii' -m th" free listnl fiora'c on phat" of-oiln XV.LS uimle ono th of a rfrit per pci-m'l i of twenty ppr it ail valorem Mr. Pl'iinb ruoijo'.i.'il sever auctions in thcr.ites fiteil in the onrthenrr b'lt they xxvre votcfl ilown. Kipf for Kchcllion. Aug. 2.--The King of Svvn is said to have in serious considers the reported proposition of the Kinjor of (Germany that Sweden join the Me alliance, with tbe ntvlors-tandinct lt, in tbe event of war with Russia, n- land should be returned to Swedo'as such an addition of territory wld greatly nid in restoring to Swec a share of its former itnnortancc in l-o- pean affairs. Th-i Finns arc ripe fcc- bellion acainst Russia. A 115 tried in this city tc- decide tbe of unicipai authorities to collect cense tax from brokers oa products have paid the tax at Thi- point is the brewers under tbe "oriri- ee" decision. teen respectively. Thr drove to Windsor. N. Y.. and were mar- ried. Legal steps will lie taken by Mr. Hobbs to regain hi- children. Crltnan'- BfKNo- AYUK-. Celman has a. manifest people. He ignores the horrors the recent events in Ayres a; at- tributes the of the tion to the an.tjit.or. of local party in Even Gel- -nm's own Presdent's anl >rnr.-" tbe real gravity of the Invadeil ACSTI.V, Tex.. Aug. 2 caterpillars have invaded the fieliin this section of Texas, and plantcrad farmers are busy poisoning tbom. are reported very ball along the I'os river and it may bo that the cottonop of this State will be seriously inj d. Tbe pests are at least throe viks earlier than usual, and they are beln great numbers and make tho phere very offensive with their pecar odor. _______________ Fractnrrrt HU WASHINGTON. Aug. 2 Rhodes, siity-ono -years of age. ile getting a cable car on Seventh vesterday. wa.s struck by a train majf in the opposite, direction and seridy if not fatally injured. He fracture of the skull, seal iminful bruises on bis back and or portions of his body, and it is fearae also sustained internal injuries. 1O.OOO Ttamace hr an'l Wai Mixxf.Aroi.i5- Minn.. Aug. 2.--A n- riir.r-g. Man., special to the Trhe Lightning struck the Canin P.vifi'- railroad depot here last evag and abo-it damage was before the Sa-nes were subdued, re damage was done by water than V.e. Father and Son KIIU'I. Ind., an o'.'i traction at a sawrr..! V exploded at noon ysVT'ian- two men. father party star.cs a. gin'-T. tnat h'- can not Ji v. <-d Chester an'J C. NEW POLITICAL PAKTY. Cnlnn Labor, Alliaaco and of Michigan Pool Their anil nominate a State Repudiated. Mich., Aug. "Re- form made up of Union Labor, Farmers' Alliance, Greenback and Na- tionalist Club people, in convention here Thursday formed m new political organization called the Industrial party and adopted a platform demand- ing the abolition of National banks and the substitution of treasury an eight-hour day. tho farmers to deduct tbeir mortgages from tax assessments, the Australian ballot system, the election of the 1'resi- dent and Senators by popular vote, gov- ernment loans on real estate and homestead exemption of govern- ment control of railroads aiid telegraph lines and a graduated luwxie lux. The following ticket was nominated: Governor. Ens-one H. HeUien; Lieuten- ant Governor, Captain John McGregor; Secretarv of Staw, William 'E- Adams; State Treasurer, II. K. Blackmail: Audi- tor Cem-ral. A. M. (trahain: Attornev General. A. A. Ellis: Superintendent of Public Instruction. Ilr. I barles A. Lytt- ler: Commissioner of the Land Cilice. George AV. Osborn; Member of the Stale Board of Education, James Powers; Su- preme Court Justice. O. J. Atkinson. When the Prohibitionists broadened their declaration of principles Wednes- day so as to include about every thing the new Labor party could possibly de- sire, it expected that tho latter would indorse the Prohibition ticket. Instead of doing so, however, the convention repudiated the name of every Prohibi- tion nominee presented. A LIVELY TOKNADO. New Hainpslilre Townn Vlnltvcl by a Storm of Great Kucape of a Train from a N. H Aug. Thurs- day afternoon the towns of Ossipee aud North and Kast Wakefield were visited by a Trees were blown down, barns unroofed, coaches overturned and heavy bodies carried through tbe air for a considerable distance The mountain train due here at p. m. was an hour late, having been delayed at North by a telegraph polo that was blown doxvn Tliie train had just started again when tbo engineer saxv a woman standing on the track signaling. The, woman noti- fied the engineer that a large pino tree had been bloxxn across the track some distance ahead. Tbe obstruction was removed and the train proceeded, but was obliged to stop several times and remove trees from the tuick. Reports from the lake, regions say the cvclono was very severe in that section. The steamer Mount Washington bad her decks swept clean, and furniture dam- aged. Illinois Town Kitvupcd Fire. WAI.M-T. 111., Aug. started Thursday in Sayers' building, occupied as a billiard hall, in tho xvest end of town. A strong wind from tho west wa.s blowing, and tbe whole business portion of the town was sooi. in flames. Mendota was called on for assistance and responded with a fire engine on a special train, but too late to be of any assistance. Tbo buildings were all frame and were very dry. and ivero all consumed. The fire destroyed fifty- six business buildings. The upper stories of some were, occupied as dwell- ings and sixteen families are left homo- loss. Time to DUtiand the Clnn. WASHINGTON, Aug. 2. Washing- ton base ball club is on the verge of dis- bandment and its collapse is likely to occur within a few days. The assignee now having charge of its affairs has turned tbe franchise over to Manager Sullivan, who is endeavoring to raise sufficient money to carry tho club through the season, but so far has been unsuccessful. The membort of tbe club considering a proposition to run it on the co-operati-ve plan until tbe 9th inst, but as several players have re- :olvcd offers from other clubs, it not probable that this will be done. Colllnlon at NEW YOKK. Aug. steamship Obdam, which has arrived here from Rotterdam, reports having collided with sunk tho French fishing schooner Christopher Colombo on July 27 on the Grand P.anks of Newfoundland. A heavy fog prevailed at tho time. Tbe Obdam brought with her to New York Captain Losier and twenty-one of tho crew of the Colombo, who were picked up by the Obdam after tho collision. Four of tho schooner's crew were lost I1L. Aag. _Pacl and EiSfts Krcnt were poi- "stoivjay morning by eatiag -or breakfast. A'li are sufi in a condition and it ij not WM L Brent recover. Fortnne C.ime To-' O. 2. j an inmate of lac Stark :nty ir.f.TTa- ary. died two week- word was received ba-i beir to Th" thoritie- in that countrr o' his General Will- j- t rr.'e-l iTJ jv5S. leaves '.V; to tiy a HAVEV, Mass., severe tempest with heavy rain struck bere Friday mornine. lasting- thirty C. C. HamHn's residence at Cottage City was struck by lightning and considerably daTnaer-d. The fim building on the Maine Steamship Com- pany's dock on the nast side of Vine- yard Haven hari.or was completely of That Town SliuntK anil Instantly n Man Who ItcsUtvd Ar- HII.I.SROHO, O., Aug. J. Lowis shot and instantly killed Ed- ward Elliott Thursday evening. Elliott, who is an unmarried man aped about twentr-oiffht years, had some ditUcultv in a saloon and tho marshal was sent for. When tbe official arrived Klliotl started to run down street, lie was or- dered to stop and did so and Lewi- placed him under arrest. Instead o1 submitting quietly, he besran to Split and prahbod the marshal's mace. Lewis then drew his pun and attempted tc Rtrike IClliott in the face. The revolver was discharged, tbe ball entering riirlu side of the neck, sevc'i-injj the jujrtil-ir viun. Klliott fell to the jrrouiul dead and a bystander put Lewis under arrest. Lewis is injf his second term as marshal. Ttil.-r dipt Autr. A daring rob- w-is at tbe Hawlcy House at an early hour Pridav, by which G. Mackey, men who demanded him to halt. Ins'i' d of halUncr he hit the forward DT- a poxver- ful blow over rlie hi-.id xxi'li the lnittof his whip, causinLr him to howl xvitb pain. Then putting tlm whip to his horse be rapid! v leaving the high- waymen Ijchind. for mi l-isniio IViimlpror. TU-KIX, O.. Any. Mathiis Iluntzel- tnan. the and who has been in ihn woods south of this city for the past sU was- scon by a farmer near Melmoro Thurs- day and a party has be'-n organized in that vicinity to search fur him. H Ul a woefully umai-iati-d condition, and c.in survive but ,v d.iy.suuh-ss he can bo found and given food. He is perfect- ly harmless, but conceals himself ,vbon- any one approaches him. .Tnllblrdn Hcmmr Imnno. Ct.F.VBT.A.vii, Aug. 2 Lachelln, who was arrested for violating the Sun- day liquor law and sentenced to ten days in jail by .Tudgo Kelly, became violently insane Thursday night. He acted queerly when Irrought to tbe jail and has since been growing wor.se. E. F. Hopkins, who was Itound over to tho common pleas court on a charge of for- gery, also became insane during Hie night _ Cnt Thrnnt. LAvr-As-inn, O Aug. 2.-.iohn Mere- dith, an estimable citizen, who came here from Buchtel. O., last spring and opened an undertaker's establishment, attempted suicide by cutting his throat. The ghastly wound was stitched by the surgeons, the man adjudged and taken to the Columbus Asylum. No business and fear of the poorhotmc in- duced the rash act, it is alleged. A Dow Cor.rMRfs. O.. Aug. Judge Will- lams, of the Supreme Court, has allowed tho motion for leave to filo a petition in error in tbe case of tbe village of Van Wert vs. M. Ktitscb, brought to test the constitutionality of tbe local option fea- ture of tho Dow law. A Terrlblr Fatp. O.. Aug. Sny- per. an eight-year-old Lenox bov, foil from a bay mow on a revolving hay fake. Ono of the pierced hh bowels, tearing them in a terrible man- ner. Ho but a few hours. CTan Transact O.. Aug. state frt- surance has granf-d au- do business in O'sio to Scottish Rite. Knigbts Ternplar and Mast'-r Ma-ons" Aid Association, of Day- ton. Vrominf-nf Aug. W. Chapman, principal of the South Market street school and the oldest u-.vher in tbe oity, difd Thursday nig.'jt. Tni is fell over the sad event. Mo.. Aug. Rev. pie. aged sixty pastor of Harmo- ny Baptist church. 5s an in- by the parishioners of bit cbnrcb on the charce of his having been with Mrs. Cross, tbe divorced of railroad switchman. TWO CENTS. BASU 1JALL. Record of Itrotlit Following are the scores of FridajV games: XA i ios v: i r.v.iv. _ At Brooklyn- Krooklyi I. Second Pittsburgh 1. Krooklyr At Chicago Chicago At Indianapolis Xexx York Cleve- land -2. At I'mUdelphi.! Cin- cinnati 4. AM'MilO.VN AS-of 1 X.110N. At Now Toledo -2. Brooklyn V At St. Louis 4, Rochester 8. At Lov.isvillot'., Syracuse 5. ri T K At C'.evi-i.iiiil -1'niUdolptiia 4, ciove- land At iJulT.ilo -n I.'.. Al J. buivh At Ne.v York 5. of l ith.ti In t tt> (Ml NKU Yoiuv, Aug -2. most "ITO- port.uit ini'iiediaf effect of tho i-iVeiu in the pric" silver bullion since the Silver bill became a bin ii'.is made public yesterd.iv in the announcement Unit tin- silver manufacturer-; of this eKy had decided to raise their prices (or solid siUer fiftuou per cent. The ad- vance xvas decided upon by the .silver- smiths a week ago last .Monday, but, their action was not made public until Friday. There are sonio txvonrv silver- smiths in ail in the oily, but or! tnosij only nine or ten are lartre lirnis. Tho five largest are the Gorham Manufac- turing Company. Tittain A the Whiting Manufacturing Company, Dom- inic A: llutf and .t I In .'lies. The advance in prices will mako a very ma- teriai diffe' ctu-e in the pnuii lo the pub- lic. of all solid silverware. ALMOST UF.H KAOKH. A Yon lit; Mvpillsli (ilrl at tlir ll.uiil-t cif Hot- llrunU.-u Aug '2. An- drew Kcr_ronsou. a Swede. aged thirtv- one years, entered tin room hit. sweetheart, liuima Anderson, early Fri- dav mnrninsr and cat in i nearly severing Lite head from the uodv. The inurdeieil girl CULT iged to be mar- ried to him. and .she came over from tho old ruttiUiy this spiiug for the purpose, ifergenseti alwavs borne
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 145+ 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.