Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - August 5, 1890, Salem, Ohio THE SALEM DAILY NEWS. L. II. NO. 183. SALEM. OHIO, TUESDAY AUGUST 5. 1890. TWO CENTS. !'S LAST DAY. the Execution Plied dnesday Morning. r Correspondents Kept Busy iuff Down Sensational Stories. Mmn the to tho Part >f. Y., 5. From pres ions William. Kemmler will d between midnight and day- the morning of Wednesday, Warden Durston said Moo- jon t'DHt bo had Invlta- out-of-town witnesses Ftl- don. tmfore he took his bur- Xew York, and that thesa worn to bo at the prison at ck this evening. All sorts of have been in circulation in. :tv-fclfrht hours. At an early lay morning it was reported hacks had driven up to the at midnight and discharged imd the inference hasti- tliat the witnesses bad been .secretly and that the execu- te take place immediately. excitement followed thisan- it and the Rpf-clal eorrespond- York newspapers who irroat numbers quickly of bod and skirmishing fuels. The story, like rcany have been put in circulation week, was found to be with- at'on and Warden Durston, vpstfirday morning on the from Syracuse, where he had nis'ht. soon dispelled all lln- bt as to its falsity. ,y the story was In general and b'.'lievad that the ox- is to place this morning. rcssion also was dispelled :len Durstoa made the state- that the witnesses mblc at the prison this even- es not follow necessarily tbat tion will occur 'Wednesday It may be deferred for an- :nty-'our hours. But Mr. is stated times since was passed upon Kernmler his intention to fix the hour ion as oarly in the woek as inn in doconcy. So it Is more y that Wednesday morning e end of Kemmler. 1 staled on the- moat reliabiu ;hat ih'i storie-s Komnalar's id mo.ntal weakness recently are unfounded. IIo is as usual: amuses himself as he )T months past by practicing y acquired its heartily and sloops well. Ight- he slept like a child. ate three good meals and ti of his lime writing cards, )m his Bible an-i talking with Jiis spiritual adviser, the 'on gb ton, and the chaplain of Dr. Yates, visited him dur- ay and spent more than an .ng to him about the was and repeated his 3 of faith without apparent He has heard nothing of the n circulation without, and realizes tnis is his last utti he does not seem at all loath. PATKLAttCHS MILITANT. Aug. 5. Two hundred and 'e delegates from all parts of d States and Canada, repre- membership of oar- ore present yesterday atPlas- II when President D. P. Row- ncinnati, called the hiennial i of the United Brotherhood ters and Joiners to order. Rowland spoke In compli- ;erms of the progress of the on and the good that it has ied, and said that it was the labor organization .in the ayor Cregiorand Judge Tuley short addresses. 1 Explosion Col.. Aug. Aa result losion of chemicals Monday in the office of the Denver chemical supply bouse, the it of the building was blown en passing the store at the hurled across street aed ised. The building Imraedi- Sre, and when partly extln- body supposed to be that of ent of ihe Joseph -burned to a crisp, was taken ruins. It is believed tbat an ris_ still in the building. CX., Aug. The St. oa rates :o the Grand Array at Boston has reached San The International Great railway has cut the passenger York from to 544.75 hiny days. The San Antonio Vass has met this cut, but crr. Paoif.c has remained inac Interaational n Their Effort to R- Aas. Twenty-four escape from >Iondar stealing rmt while excursionists wen A seat in pursuit shot -otbor's Snger with a eatiws all but three in the act ot srs about nine aiu were drownet if while bath brother Ooilew boys aod were M of 'of odd Fellows Pour- Ing Into of the Mttll- tary Council of the Ardor. CHICAGO. Aug pomp and martial air and the clanking of sword and saber gave the hotel offlceg and corridors yesterday an appearance that easily carried the mind of the old In- habitant back to the time when the flower and chivalry of the Northwest stopped here on their way to the front during the lato war. Cantons of the military order of Odd Fellows are arriv- ing on every train. Tho cantons that arrived Sunday were largely increased Monday, but tho great body of patriarchs is not expected to arrive until to-day and to-morrow. The moat notablo ar- rival during the day was the consoli- dated regiment from NC-.V England, which came in over the Xickel Plate, 475 strong, in a special train of parlor coaches, roai-hing the i-.ity at noon. There has been a great demand at tho hotels from points at a distance to re- serve rooms for persons who will be here on parade day, as lookors-on. They are likely to bo disappointed, as the incom- ing hosts to-day and to-morrow are ex- pected to fill the hotels. There will bo no lack, however, of rooms and quarters in lodging and boarding houses, oven should the number of visitors reach as estimated at the official head- quarters. At the session of the Military Council t the Auditorium Hotel yesterday, .early a hundred officers wore present. The council was opened bv General Un- .orwood delivering his annual address. le congratulated tho order on its won- derful growth and prosperity. It had made such remarkable progress, he said, hat should it continue for three years as it had in the last year, the Patriarchs Militant would bo one of the most pow- irful military bodies of any civic orgaa- zation in the world. MEDICAL Tenth AnnnM International Convention Moots At Attend- ance. BKKLIJT. Aug. tenth interna- tional medical congress opened in this city Monday. Her Von Boei.tieher, chief of the imperial homo office, and representative of the Chancellor; Dr. Von Gossler, Prussian Minister of Ec- clesiastical Affairs, and llerr Horrfurth, Minister of the Interior, re-presented the German govornraout at tho opening ceremonies. Prof. Virchow, president of tho con- rress, made the opening address. Ho expressed the sympathies of the Em- jeror with the objucts the congress and said that Germany would devota lersolf to science and humane e-fforts. Two thousand five hundred Germfans and foreign doctors, including 500 from America, arc ierr Von Boetticher made an address welcoming the delegates on behalf of the German states. An address wclcom- ng tbe delegates to Berlin was made by tho burgomaster of the city. Dr. Ham- Iton, Surgeon General of the United States marine hospital service, who was secretary of the congress held last year at Washington, and others made speeches in response to the addresses of welcome. _______________ JONES LXLUCK. The Nevada Senator lenses a Satchel Con- taining in but It is Ke- turnoil In rt Short Tiino by ftio Kinder. NEW YOHK, Aug. Jones, of Nevada, lost a satchel 000 in bonds of tho Morris County Rail- road Company yesterday afternoon, but found it shortly afterwards. The Sen- ator handed the satchel containing the to a porter of the Hoffman ITonse and told him to hand it to a cab driver, who was waiting to drive Mr. Jones to the Pennsylvania depot. Senator Jones entered the cab and told the driver to stop at a store about four blocks from the Hoffman. When the Senator reached the store he found that the satchel con- taining the bonds had fallen from the cab and been lost. He immediately drove to police headquarters and re- ported his loss and returned to tho Hoffman, where bo found a man wait- ing for him with the satchel, which ho had picked up on the street. The Sen- ator gave the man 320 and took tbe satchel with him on his trip to Wash- ington._______________ Wife Murder and .......mx, Neb., Aug. Hanson, an aged farmer, killed his wife yostor- day morning and then committed sui- cide. ITanscn was preparing for a trip into the country, but just before he left the house he and his wife quarreled. He knocked the old lady down with a club, killing her instantly. Hanson then dragged the body into an outbuild- ing and hung it to a rafter. He then wont to the barn and endeavored to hang himself, but the rope broke. Failing in this be returned to the house, took bis shotgun and blow his brains out. Hold for Trial. ..J. Aug. a hearing yesterday before Magistrate McKenna, Sefton Dunn, agents for the National Capital Savings Building .t Loan Asso- ciation of Chicago, were held in 31.000 bail to appear ia court on the charge of obtaining taoaey under false- pretenses. The city attorney charged the firm with being rascally throasfbont and doubted if the azortts forwarded any money to Chicago._________ An Attack by Mr. Rogers of kansas Upon the Presiding Officer of tto Honse of Representatives. Conduct of the Speaker by Mr. of Iowa GORRT. 5. Lyons. ycmtiff tnan of thirty years, committed suicide by cutting his throai with a jack-knife at his home near Co- lumbus. Lyons had been very eat for feme. TVASBIKGTOS, Ausr. the jesterday'Mr. Morgiia, Q! to t question of privUcjs, sent to Uie desk ind hart reail an article In a Southern aewspa- to the erfect In order to cuny favor rltii tae Farmers' Alltaace had had H- as a lawyer anauUeO. He denounced the nauiiauai us a falsehood and a campaign lie. The then wpnt Into Commtttue of the Whole. Mr. Pnyson. of Illinois, in Uie on the General Deficiency Appropriatio bill. Mr. 01 lo-n-u, explained that tho bill car riefi an rt Mr. Rogers, of ArV.anfaa prefaceJ his re- marks bv an repression ol (jratitufie that the prcsonco of Mr. tv. the ehuir a flntee that h.: would not taken ufl the floor. The So-aker h-f. concelv.-d a-.d taken it Into his thut he a ri? ht to take a tacmbRr oUti.e lioor. Mr. Ropers, coutinaics. attacked the Spanker and his He then proceeded to the code o: ules tfhlch tie House !s proct-eiVng. It iruvi? the Speaker -tine debate, fag the House, force tie paawige of bills. exposure, outrage mistreat the minority and bnlldoie the majority. Mr. Rogers rtrnounced what he termc-d the tyranny or the Speaker and tae majority of the Committee on Rules. The House, he said, hud degenerated into a state of anarchy and ohaos. It TBR acapected the Spenker turned Us back on full, fair, frank discussion. OB oppor- tunity for amendmeat; on parliamentary de- corum. OD official on historic pa- triotic memories, in order that hu per- petuMe kls pftrty tn nod w iup- port for the Presidency the unscrupoilous mass of Ignorant rulrnr who practiced the infumous ana corfirpt maiim the end tie menas. of defended Speaker Keed agdlost Ibe him W Mr Rojfers. He referred to him ae the mighty man from that he stood to-ilfty the towerinn. historic. of age of legislative victory reform. IT the people of'thls republic dt-.l not rvpprr-otnte enrnsSTncss, oouruise un'l I'ft'.riot'.gm had done tn tliis ihcn thorp r.o arntltude In the republic for loyalty ite best Interests. on the of the sssslon. Mr. Henderson touched upon the tarift bill. gay- Ing that althnugh of i-fce Republicans mfghi have deslrocl to It ny reason of'he opposition on other side the time had been So consumed that the amentoents c-'uld not be made. It seemed a-s though the minority was bent on preventing all amend- ments. The House, be tulA. bad the Bankrui'tcy bill anil tiilL whereby silver already marcliini; forward to take Us place beside iroid. Tiii? Bouse had bec-n the first, one u-.th entiraire and patriotism to p.-iss a bill. It pftsseo nn Elec- tion Ejection bill und Dot a Force bill, as Its enemies in collinult. It souirht to JJUK BROOK, N. J., Aug. ter- rible ight occurred Sunday in the Ital- ian settlement known as the gravel pit, in outskirts of Bound Brook. Two men were killed and two others are ex- pected to dta. The fight was the of a love aifair. Several years ago an Italian girl came to this country and worked in the Bound Brook She waa engaged to a lover in Italy, but in a short time was married to one of the Bound Brook Italians. Sunday a broth- er of the jilted lover vlsltod the settle- ment la the gravel pit and. meeting the woman. Who carried her child In her arias, struck her over 'the head with a bottle. The husband interfered and in a moment the two men were engaged in a mortal-fight. A free right among tho occupants of the dozen or more shanties followed. All turned out and fought one another viciously with all sorts of weapons, in- cluding heavy pieces of split railroad ties, spades, shovels, pickaxes and knives. In a few minutes tho ground was covered with bleeding and groaning victims. During tho night two the wounded men died in great agony. Others are in a dying condition. Five arrests were made and more arc to fol- low. _______________ FELL. A Crowded Grand Stand In- juring n lytrge Number of People. accident occurred at Atherstone, Warwickshire, yester- day, injuring a largo number of people, but providentially killing none. An im- mense grand stand had been erected from which to view the military tourna- ment in progress at that place, and at the time of the accident it was occupied by people, while more were closely packed on either side. Suddenly a crash was heard and a section of the stand fell to tho ground, carrying with it over a thousand spectators. It was fortunate that tho fall was not very great, as many people might have been killed, but as it was a large num- ber wore injured, some of them serious- ly. When the crash came the immense gathering became panlc-strickon and trampled upon the prostrate ones in their frantic efforts to oscaoe from dan- ger, tho extent of which they were not aware. Several cool-headed mon were successful in allaying the fears of the fleeing ones.and turned many of them back, to render, assistance to theinjured. THE NATIONAL GAME. Dotngii of Lencrne Brother. hooit ClnttA. Following are the scores ot Monday's games: NATIONAL. L.KAOUE. At York 2, Cleveland At 4, Chicago 3. At G, Brooklyn 10. At 5, Cincin- nati 7. rt.AYKUS' I.KAOUR. At 3, Buffalo 3. Second 7, Buffalo 2. At 11, Pitts- burgh 14. At York 3, Chicago fourteen innings. At 5, Cleve- land 8. _______________ SAWED THEItf. WAY OUT. Three Confined In a Wisconsin .Fall ft ttrenk for Free- dom. LANCASTF.P., Wis., Aug. 5. Nick Ames, a notorious character who has served one or more terms In Stato prison and who was again awaiting trial here for burglary, Sunday night escaped frotp the county jail with two follow prison- ers. Having obtained a small saw they managed to make their way through the bars and gained aocesa to the outside barred windows of tho jalL Here by re- moving a few bricks they were free. By means of their blankets they lowered themselves to tho ground and escaped. As yet no trace of thorn baa boon discov- ered. Several other prisoners refused to escape. Amonir them waa HankeL. the murderer of Dr. Ayers. Ix> Imponed Upon ttf Showmen. NEW YORK. Aug. condition and complaints of ill-treatment made by the Indians who have recently returned from Buffalo Bill's and other Wild West shows now in Europe hare boon set forth in a letter sent by General James O'Beirne to Thomas J. Morgan, Com- missioner of Indian Affairs at Washing- ton. GontTM O'Beirne out the violation of their contracts made by Cody and other managers and that an investigation bo made by the United States authorities. Two Were Drowned. Ne-w YORK. Aug. is now learned that two men, Bernard Lay and Andrew Anderson, were drowned Saturday in the collision in the lower bay by which tho government dredger Advance was sunk. Captain Grove made a report at tbe collision yesterday in which be lays the blame on those in cbarjro of the steamer Norjc. Ho says fonr of the crew are missing, bet he believes that only Anderson and Lay were drowned- The others escaped by climbing aboard Ind.. Aog. cause of the collision on tbe Moaoa railroad San- day lays in the fact tbat the schedule of tie road had been changed, and while tie Cblcago-bo-ad train was roaaing by new Loaisvilie-boaad traJa rcnniaf on o3d tcbedcle and six late, having 49- Uyed by a freight r. Ala., atoo- jeaterday for Govenor and Mate ofioers ta the ol eatire Democratic ticket. Bat fear aVtjroblicaas aad IsrftoposjAntt Record of Cities. A ORA1VI> PARADE. Celebrate ot Cl 'A light yield in North DakoiJi.'o.TCtfpi.vn the counties bordering on tlw; Ifeii ri No harvesting will bo done middle of next wook. During tr-n days t.he outlook hua greatly for the worse. Koujfht. Forty-ono CHICAOO, Aug. Tommy Whilst W'O featherweight champion o'f the NVrlh- west, was whipped by George of Grsnd Rapids, Mich., Suncln_r "iv. a, forty-one round fight nt The men fought under rules for a purso of Up- co> tSt9 thirtiotli run ml Whitehall best of it, but after that round camc weak and groggy and rlbly punished that his features scarcely diNtinguisbable. laKi- ers throw up the sponge in the- ISjurty- flrst round, when White was so km could hardly stand. .Inr (iottld a SAN ASTOXIO, Tox., Aug. It ir. riB- pur ifd u-otn the City of Moxico famous castle of Chapultepoc, one must imposing structures in tho ia to be sold to Jay Gould. The- prica is understood to bo S'l.UOO.OOO.. Mr. Gould, it is stated, mado tbe- -.dS. tliat, 8iim for the property, visit to Mexico some months ago. offer was then refused, but has.novc tKi aocepted. The property belongs government. Tho object of the- chiise is to mako the castle tho home of tho Goulds. An RBADINO, Ta., Aticr. s. Las the wife of John Fertig, of Rocfc 5? tion, prepared a mixture of poi-H.-rt T.D kill rats. Later, whiln propariitjcp ncr, she accidentally mistook tho- ture for brown sugar and put Sv3v2 spoonful of it in some dough., the whole family ate heartily Shortly afterward thoy wure taken lontly ill and suffornd A doctor was summoned ami' with relieved Mrs. Fortig and her four dren. but they are still very HL Mr. Fertig's condition is very Iron on Strlfcn. PrrTsituiiou, Aug. About .t men carne out on a strike at tho carbcra Iron works yesterday. Tho trouble- flates from July 1, at which time ibss puddlers refused to work, as the llzut would not sign the scale propanxi bv? tho Amalgamated Association, mornlngtflpht of tho sixteen were started with colored men, and ta. general strike was ordered. Crowd CHICAOO, Aug. 5. On August 15 rlvali Irish demonstrations will bo held one under tho auspices of the Gaol and tho other comluctod bj friends of Dr. Cronin. Tlio flers have adopted an address which the frlonds of Aug. By the fall ol m acaffold at Killback College tn Cheslw township, five Woostor mechanics badly injnred. Jacob Cury had bis shoulder broken received internxJ injuries; James Uaettingor, serious jurlefl on head and back; Qua. riybt arm broken: George Woolf. arm broken; John Gunwiler. loft crushed. or .Moiirr LJMA, 0., Aug. 5. Madolina Bon's show was at Buck land, fourtoeno miles southeast of this city, th day, and Just as tbe performance drawing to a close, one- of tbe of tbe Show, named Welis. broke open trunk which contained tae show's xaonaje In the droMing room, and, taking frcea It 3700 in cash, made his escape. Jfrw Toaa% Aug. A dispatch received at the Maritiac terday anaoaacing that tie States mail steamship Rio boaod from San Fntwtoco to Konf aad Yokohama, while at aacaxxr- at tbe 9011 of Yokohama, was run Vy the BHtfah steamahlp Agra awK tarlMtaly Tae taken ashore in tbe aad Rio de Jaaeiro was t to bcnr stak a m It Jiff i m i -..it'ii ;UjHji iisflii! i'" I .Tl'tC! liifir 1! I 1 m 'if! it m m w ill
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.