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Salem Daily News Newspaper Archive: September 17, 1890 - Page 1

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   Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - September 17, 1890, Salem, Ohio                               THE SALE DAILY NEWS. VOL. IL NO. 220. SALEM. OHIO, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17. 1890. TWO CENTS. Able Argument by tbe Secretary of State, IB Which the Advantages of Hia Pro- posed System are Clearly Set Forth. Whr Policy of With Latin-America Should at Once be Pat Into Practice. BAK HAKnoK, Me., Sept. fol- lowing letter is from Secretary Blaino to Colonel W. Clapp, editor of the Boston Journal: MT DEAR am la receipt ot your favor asliiagnsil I can the unnual hancjuet or the Boot and Club, of Bosloru in Ocu, ber. You n-'d ihat tbe members "la be-ir'.y method of extending Atccrican trade, and iroulf I et my will uot permit me to accept thi invitation, hut you will th.'.uk ttse club for the compliiu'ini they p-.y ir.c. I am g'nd to fie members of tiie are mterestfd in a system of rec'.prnc J wiib Thev cun do areat "..oi b1' cn'inv IT -ertVs h. n' Hi SEW RECORDS MADE. Father Tiiao oa Out of bf BlcyclUts. Fixi'iii. I1L, Sept. Lake View Park jencolay, Laurie, the Tnglish rider, made a most successful trial for American pneumatic record sr.i r.ot ouly succeeded in smashing tie s-r.Tyj bnt all interesciliato records as well. His time and tho previous pneumatic safety records wore fol- lows: One-quarter mi-.-, sccor.is. previous record-10; >j mile 1-5, pre- vious record mile 4-ov Tious record one milo pro- vious record -t-4. Myers aud Masi. boib ci Bicycle Club, aade an at tho two-mile American tar-aem fin- mmm BILL It Only A-.-aits the to be a Law. The Csii Not be Made the Me- dium f.-r the Companies to Prey Upca the Tbo Moaiure will I All Soch O Antl- L-ttory HU now passed both houses, It o'llj the Signature of tJe I'ro.s.dor.t to iK-co-no a law and there lahinff in tho boss previous rvccrd ij not likely u> a-.y ur.nacesaary de- being Myers also appon-r' OT his lay ?n :b'.t jur-t. Tbo postal au- unicycle to try to break his record thoriums T-red to enforce it vlg- for five miles. He finish-''.! I .i_a it Is therefore important breaking his previous record of iih.jli, i tbat :be public should understand its made three years ego, which bas never provisions. FOCOHT ELEVEN ROUNDS. an opinion which 1 i-j, land c well as in Washington- hunful to New interests Sew Km-j land is to recehe in. the na-.T tarul the for ''vers lnJusSrs' within hnr borders, bolt jre.-t and nn.'. it will in m" be ixKh uicspe-Hant inf. Injurious fir V> 'I'srexar i a measure which vri.l pronotc TTesteru interests. 1 hiive luscly u letter from Xr. J. F Imbs. oT St. Louis, a leadiag represents uvy of the f'our and president o? t'ae late convention of mill'-r.-i MimeixpoUs Spea'.C'ns for the grain aid Sour iuterests of that sreat section, Mr sayt that "advices of rec'nt flute from Cuba state that ibe duties now col- lected oo American four arp a" a blchtr rate than was supposed to be the casV And lie adds: "I respectfully submit that the Amor icau miller wiii OK uuuOic to ruiam an? purt of the Cuban flour trade unless Immediate relief is Secured." In view of these facts, is It possible that a protectlonirt can even thirfc of opea- in? our market; to Cuba's products frve. w Je allowing a great Western industry to he abso- lutely excluded 'rom her markets by a prohibi- tory tariff? With reciprocity the cao nuallv manv ihouaand barrels of fiour in the markets of Cuba and Porto R eo. to- gether with o inrse mass of other agricultural products Without reci'-roelty she will be driven more more from the marlc'-M. Giving the fullest protection to all Eastern as th, proposed tariff bill surely no man of good ]Md.rnv5r.t, cert-ilnly no protec- tionist of wise forecast wishes to expose Western interest to serious Injury, especially when it is manifestly easy to protect It and promote because at this very time tb.3 boards of trade, the chambers of commerce and public opinion >n Havana are demanding reciprocal trade with tho United States. I ?oleci Cuba and Porto Rico for ex- amples In cer.atn quart'-rs It boea said that while we miitht secure reciprocity some little countries in America, we could do nothing wi'h the Spanish islands. us least give the Spn-.ish islands an op- to spcalc for thamsclvos. Certain wise men ask: "How can we soil farm products In South America when tbe same are produced there f Cereals are un- doubtedly grown in the southernmost cf South America, but the wise men will re member that cereals and sugar do uol gio-.v la the same soil and tbat the countries of Sonth and Central America and the West India Islands forty millions of people who Ira port the largest part of their In- deed the largest part of tte product of Latin-Amcnlca is at our.'Too'rs. ana we cau greatly enlarge our exchanges there it Congress will give us thV opportunity for reciprocal traAe. Another c'.nna olalm that they want time to study the system. To th.s 1 might reply tbat the best method of studving a system to ob- serve Its practical workings, while studying in the abstract and refusing to take some ob ject lessons, these gentlemen propose to opeo our market to Latin-American products free ol all charge, without a.king Latin-America tc rive us 1n turn some freedom In their markets. The object lesson immediately before us Is thf treatment of the sugar question. Shall we Latin America a girt cf that trade' When tiave Studied that lesson we shall be (or the second. Tbe worst proposition of a'l is put forth bj those who say: "Let put sujtir on the list now and next year we will take up the sub ]ect of reciprocity." If I nadsrsiand their lojio It is to make sujar free this year without condi- tion and next year to asK Spain If she will no ulJ bo more natural or more Jr.st than that, in iriving a free markel iu the Untied States to hid from the Argen- tine Republic, we should the Argentine public to give us a better th.-.n we now have for the produc' nf leatti-r from the Unitec Statos. The many forms la which our bu--lnesi interests will be pro-noted by reciprocity car not be Uno'vnuK'il the mer of the United States shall have developed forms by investigation and experience We shall not realb.e the full benefit or the policy li day or a shall we therefore away countless ajilliong of trade. In addition to the sixty millions we have already thrown away and then ijmorant'y without trial tha "the system won't work." Finally, there is one fact that should have crest weight, especially with protectionists Every free trader in Senate voted .isr.iins the reciprocity proposition. Tiie fros trade pa- pers throughout the country are showing de tennincd aostiif.y to It- It is evident that free trade Senators and free tra-le have a spectiic reason for their cojrsc. They know and feel tent with a of established and growing their policy of free trade receives most serious blow. The pro tectiorlsr who opposes reciprocity in the fora; la which It now preheated knocks away one ot the stronscst supports of bis system. The enactment of reciprocity Is the safeguard o protection. The defeat of reciprocity the op- portunity of free trade. Yours JAMES G. BI.AIJTE. boon touched. Ho made the one ailo in l-o; twu isiK s in world's record for that distance; thrue miles in 2-5, also world's record; four miles in also ivorld's and five icilas ,-jr wor.il s rroorc. TO of Alh'.-tto ty co Tholr in.ib.l ty no II -.11 Club -.iU-'.i the Season. Scp-_ 17. The stock- aoldors of the Ha.se J5.il! Club ield an adjourned lue.uing last whea it was snno-anced that borau-e ot he iniibility of tho financial corsruittee o raise tho necessary funds tbo club vill nol bo able to continue the 'he rjlayers who bad assembled in ex- >ectatioa of rccfivinj the money due bom were Informed that no had >ecn raised and that those desirinc their releases could thorn. Much indignation was expressed by tho men and nearly all of them aro said to have accepted releases. Suras rar-.fj- ng from to are duo them. Rob- nsoti, Shafer and Seward have suits pending for their salaries and on the ssue of the-is will depend tho action of ;ho other players. Tho players aaked to make a tour of tho West arid ;ake chancos of getting- their tnoney, but refused. Tho organization of a team to jlay out tho schedule is a remote possi- bility. _ SWITCHMEN'S CO SCLAVE. Reports of Grand Omuort Rhow the Order to In Prosprrons CondUlon. BUFFALO, Y., Sept 17. At tho sec- ond days' session of the sv.-itchmen's con- vention, Grand Master Sweenoy con- cluded his report, reports were pre- sented from tbe othor grand officers. Mr. Sweonoy rooommended biennial con- ventions on the ffround of economy, and the transfer of the Switchmen's JouruTl to some member of the order who would have full control of it. The Journal is now under control of the Grand Master and tho secretary. The treasurer's re- port showed the receipts for the year to have been and the expendi- tures 03; balance on hand 43. There wore paid for deaths and in- juries 576, 000. The report of Grand Or- ganizer Hall showed that lodges are be- ing formed in many country towns and that the order is flourishing. SHot Wife and Then KAXSAS Crrr, Sept. Hestor Reed, colored, was sbot and killed Tacs- by ber husband, wbo afterwards committed seiciiie. Tbe c-onple T3te4 abocttbree months ago, Mrs. Reed jroing to livo -witn ber mother. Yester- day afternoon Reed called at tbe bouse and finding bis wife alone sbot her in tbe throat, killing her Instantly. He tbea fired a ballet into bis storsaca caused Tiio bill crivrs rower to the Post- master Gonoral ani ci'ter it beoon-jo a j law k will turr dangerous for any porsi.ri to "I'V.'llo with lottery tickets. It sho --ar'-jinr in tho mails or .1: or ihrciujL any post-offico, I.T by .'.py mail ot anylotter, postal card or circular concerning any lottery, or uny Hit, ot dnuvinjrs of tbe same, or any lottery ticket or part thereof; of any check, draft bill, money, postal note or mono? order for the purchase of any ticket. It forbids carrying any news- paper. oirouHr, pamphlet or publication of any kind containing any advertise- ment of any '.ottory, or containing aiiy list of o( any such lottery. It forbids any parson from depositing1 or causing to bedopoaited, or knowingly sending or causing to be sent, any such. matter by mail. Ii provides that pro- for Tiolntlcn of this la-tf may bo instituted either in the district at which the mailing was done, or at the plaoo to which it U curried by mall for delivery, or at any place where is de- livered to the person addressed. It pro- vides for preventing the- delivery of mail containing rnjlstered funds or money ordots addressed to lottery com- panies or Trjrlnjr to Save Wood i't-oiii ilie OiUIows. Gu-.xs FALLS, N. Y., Sept is tho third week of the Cal Wood mur- der trial and the evidence is still un- completed. Dr. Frederick Poterson and Dr. Matthew Field, of New York, ex- perts In oases of insanity, wore sworn. When hypothetical questions were asked by tho prosecuting attorney, tbe answer was and when asked by tbe dc- fenoR "insane." Several relatives of Cal were put on the stand yesterday. In nearly every instance the testimony showed tbat they deomea Cal an odd character, but not insane. Oeorcc Defondg Mississippi dnctlons. JACKSON. Miss., Sept. 17. In tho con- stitutional c-ODvention Sena- tor George made a strong in favor of tbo suffrage committee report. Be denounced as false tbe reports tbat elections ia Mississippi sinco 1375 had been carried by force and fraud. Uo conceded to the negro tho samo right to lito, liberty propr-rij that wbi men enjoyed, but denied thorn tbo to destroy the civilization of Mississippi. It Irritates th- MrttUh. LONDON. Sept- 17. The Standard "A more outrageous enactment than tbe meat inspection law was uever framed in a civilized country. Itisinoro irritating in conjunction with tbe Mc- Kinley MIL No foreign can sub- mit to such threats without abject bu- rniliation. "vVitb England reprisals aro out of tbe question, bat tbe unfriendly attitude of America will do nothing to force our hands." A loir Ini. Sept j to tie Jor y-wrs. Ho aiity V> tsonier in tbe- ?ecor.d Tie crfrce fDr wh: iordcr of where iied Iron -iSp win IT. orler ufcea tbe Comrt ia of Si Caught After txjng 5. Mass.. Sept. 17. "William Mc- Andrews was arrested yesterday for burglary on November -27. IS'P. at the house of Henry R. Stowell. at Athol, Mass. Several tbonsand dollars' worth of jewelry, silvorwaro, bonds notes, etc.. wore stolen ar.d SLOTj was ofTered for tbe arrest of tbe ias iec tbo oncers all over tic CATTLii I'KUST. 'ombtrmtiffn to Formed for Pnr- of ControIlloK the Do- tnff Wrn'tcra' Sept -A circular bas aeon aont out from this city having for ts object an association or trust among cattlemen throughout tho United States tor the purpose of controlling the cattle markets. William T. Hnntor, a well- ranch in Wyoming, signs the paper, tn which he over invested in cattle, which I will hold over till next year in prefer- ence to shipping while the markets are at such ruinous prices. Many friends standing behind me with their money are perfectly willing. If I can form an association, to advance any amount of monoy to help us bold our own. We then can control tbo market, sell and ship when wo please and at our price, doing away with tbe brokers' commission of fifty oenta a head, which last year amounted to over not Including yardage." It is charged in tbo circular tbat much of tho depressed condition ol the cattle market is due to tbo action of tbe bro- kers who br.ndlo the shipments, and who "always give a plausible story of why the stock did not bring fair prico." Mormon Hlihop Indicted for Conop'rticy. BOISE CITT, Idaho, Sept. Word has just reaabcd hero that Bishop Budgo, of tbn Mormon church, has indicted bj tbo grand jury at Paris, Irlaho, on a charge of conspiracy. It is alleged tbut in the election two years ago Bishop Dudye advised tho Mormons to sham a '.vitEdravral from tho church In order to vote, and that by tbis means several Mormon mombors of tbe Legis- lature wore elected from Bear Lake County. Tbo Mormons, however, were not admitted and several were convicted of illegal votins. Tbe Bishop was ro- loased on bonds of WOO. Trlnd to Swindle iria BOSTON, Sept. Silas S. Drew, a dry goods dealer who failed recently, was arrested Tuesday charged with ob- taining Sb.oUO worth of goods by false pretenses from four different business houses of Boston. When Drew failed his establishment was visited by bis creditors, who became convinced tbat there was something and caused bis arrt.it to prevent bis leaving the State. ______ _ Ecnnlon of tho Armj of TOLEDO, 0., Sept. A number ol tbe loss noted members of tbe Society of tbe Army of tbe Cumberland are put- ting ia an to attend tbo an- nual reunion. Secretary Rusk. Sherman. Roseoraas, Alger and arc expected. Tbo city is handsomely decorated in bocor of tne veterans. Tommy and Johf m Drftw, the Latter Winner. BCTFALO, N. Y.. fljrh- between Totutay Warren and Jobn Vat Heest for 8500 aside came off Mondaj night in the vicinity of the State between New York and Pennsylvania IL resulted in a draw after eleven rounds had beon fought, though the fight wai fairly won by Van Oeest Charges wen made the afTr.ir was "fixed" for Warrei to lose, in order tbat money could b- made by his friends in batting agains. him. The flffht, however, was a gain and hot one up to the time It was called In tbo elnvftuh round tho nio  Van's neck, the latter trying to nway, but unable to rise. Wbei time for tbe next round called War- ren with bis seconds claimed a foul. A j dispute followed and general ensued. Van wanted to but rf n did nob and pullod off his though be claimed afterward tho rcforce ordered him to do so. The roforee then tho contest a draw, amid the hisses and proteats of the spec- tators. was very [trojrgy and another round would probably have fin- ished him. Van Ueost did not show a mark and his seconds pronounced it robbery to take the liffbtaway from him. Tbe fiijht lasted fifty minutes. BALL, AND BAT. Record of oo I-enifwe, Ancoclatton arid HroHierhooc! Following aro tbo scores of Tuesday's games: I.EAOUK. At 3, Chicago At a, Cleveland All other scheduled games postponed on account of rain AMERICAN ASSOCtATIOJf. At 1. Rochester At 5, Ath- letics L At Louis 0, Columbus L At 8, Toledo 1. Second 3, Toledo 0. LEAGUE. At 3. Chicago L All other scheduled (fames postponed account of rain. SCOTTISH JLUTti MASON8. of tho Snpreme Cooncll of tha Northern .Tarlcdlctlon. Ci.EArEi.AND, Sept Supreme Council of tbe Northern Jurisdiction of Scottish Rite Masons began its sessions in this city yesterday at Masonic Tem- ple. A large number of very promrnent Maaont are in.attondanco and tbo meet- ing will probably continue until Friday? The visiting brethren wore escorted to tbe temple in the morning by local commanderlos of Knights Templar. Prominent araong the visitors aro the members of Oriental Consistory, of Chi- cago. The assembly here ts a legisla- tive meeting to pass laws, initiate mem- bers and look af tor all affairs of Scottish Rite Masonry. Of tho forty-eight mem- bers of the Supreme Council forty-four are In attendance. A BUSINESS SESSION. Three Important Kcnnodj'i Speech Attncklng Senator Qnay Dlscunned In the Hoate. WASJCISGTOS. 9opt Tho Sen ate yesterday adopted the conference report on tbe Railroad Lund Forfelturs bill, passed the House Antl-Lo'.teiy bll! without amendment or discussion, and also passed tbo House Timber Culture bill. The House spent most of the day discussing Mr Ealoo's resolution cpnsurlng Mr. Kennedy for the used   extia- it. for several hours. 're orljlnawd in the c-o-nrt rar-i ar-.d soon spread tbe faT.erfem, cassis? ITJ- Sept. Carroll iweaiy-ono rocnij la cii7 aiirit tte roocs, for to tbe for Cvrroll LAXD, Sepi. Peter a woll-fcrjowr- Gorman of tbe West Side, committed suicide early Tuesday morning by catting1 Me tbroat with a sni'.l The of tbe act is attrlba ted to and ?r.'-'. over tbe of a f olfi cbiid, which died less ft _ of Interest Collected from Oliio Towns. LATEST THE FIRST OOSVICTION. Cteclnuati HalooaUt to for Selllnf on Suaday. CnrcrssATi, Herman Rels- Inirer, a saloon-keeper, pleaded guilty Monday in the police court to violation of the law which prohibits keeping sa- loons open on Sunday. Ho was and sentenced to ten days in tho work- bouse. This case is remarkable, not bo- cause this man is the only offender, but because ho is the only ono who hM In- curred the penalty. Many othors keep their saloons open and some of thorn are arrested, but their eases aro never broupbt to trial, for tbe reason that in all oases when the auerapt was inade to cnforcv tho law no jury could be found to convict. Mr. lieisinger to employ an attorney and bas to sulTor for the nogloct. Conductor's Nock Him From IK- 11 th. Lrtcy, Ia tie co s'triit'.on 'A a f.o'sr tbat cansinr the strikers aan-ired Swedes arrived Ust a ccrsber of tacts fecea ea- gagei bj tbe Appli- wats for wort sre Ry.. Sept IT.-Tas of tac ChrUtiaa chwch at fcictaofti, Ky., have exiled rrrrc E. Fraacis wife and Mto Cprjieilson for heresy BockMo, m. O., Sopt IT. Charlos Miller, a conductor on tho Ohio South- ern, hfiA a from death near Jackson, 0. lie was down on his knees examining the track when steam was suddenly turned into the ongino and tho connecting rod descended on his nook with awful force, causing it to Sound like a pistol shot, Tho horrified on-lookers supposed tho conductor's neck had been instantly broken. A sur- geon was called at oneo. A larco lump resembling bone projootod from tho ver- tebra and was pushed back into place by tbe surgeon. Miller has resumed tin, t.y DATTOS. 0., Sent Edward Ftlend undertook to drive the moths from his furniture and carpeta with gasoline Monday afternoon. Ho had usod BOT- erU gallons of the fluid when tbe gws which had generated during tho opera- tion became ignited in some unknown manner and exploded with torrlfle foroo. Mr. Friend and Dr. G. Tbomaa, who was in the house attending a sick child, were enveloped in aod badly burned, charred skin and flesh pooling from their bodies. There is but little hope of tbolr recovery. The houso was considerably shattered. Diphtheria BpMwrnlc ZAJTJWVUJ 8ept 17. Tho nine- year-old daughter of Mrs. ituto C. Wal- of Oolun bwi, died last week of what was Bopposod to be heart dtscaee, lor burUL Tbe casket was opcmed at tho def ot In the preeenoe of a largo number of friends ot the family. When tho Rose- vlllo pbyslolaoe heard of the of dioease they pronounced it diph- theria, and the oititons ace now greatly excited from fear ot an epidemic. pnblto schools have been closed and tbe State Board ot Health askod to invoati- KEW YOUK, Sept. 17. Tbe Health Board canvassers of the Socond ward reported yesterday tbat they bnd found tbo population against 922 as ro- portod by tbo United States census enumerators. Tho Health Itoard pussod resolutions declaring that the result in- dicated tbat tho Federal census was "In- accurate and and that an accurate census is necessary for the Bureau of Vital Statistics. Tbo mayor was authorized to make a complete enu- meration. _ ___________ They Want the Time Extended. KETV YOISK, Sept. IT. A mooting of tbo Charaber of Commerce was bold Tuesday to protest against the ato onforcement of the new tariff law. Resolutions were adopted setting forth that tho time allowed by tbe McKInlcj bill for tho removing of goods now in boad is too sbort: tbat the money neces- sary for such removal would add to tho stringency, snd msklnjf tbat tho for removing tho goofs be ex- tended to February t. 1831. Grand Circuit Ha PmLADKLPjnA, Sept. IT. Tbe Orand Circuit meeting opened here Tuesday. driuling rain was falling, but the track was in ?hapc. though the at- vsndance was poor. Three evonts -were the card. trot post- poned until In tbo pacSng pcrv Orphan Hoy took first coney. Treasure Th'- trot. OVTK Sl-CTid, :a rictory for Nizht'-iralo, T- taking moiwy. _ nmnrtf Oat Stpv Xr. aaa, of Ohio, introda-rcd Is the joint tot districts 5a tbo o? Obio resolsSoa tfce ot tMsafcws floclety. SinirET, Sept. Farmers' Insti- tute Society, nndei tho law April 20, 1KM1, bas been organized bore. It ia a strictly non-partisan, non-sectarian organization, and will not operate in tbe interest of or Alliance. For tbo annual mooting, to held in Feb- ruary, tbe State will provide not rnoro than SQOO for expenses. Tbo luw ap- plies to any county, and If twenty per- sona, regardless OJt BOX. will forward their petition to tbe State Doard of Aff- rioulturo, any county may have a simi- lar society. ___________ Ohio In Convention. CLEVELAND, Sept. f.v.-lfth annual meeting of tbo Ohio TMvlaion of Independent Foresters nonvonod In tho Council chamber Tuesday morning. About Jorty delegates worn present and tbe mooting will last for two days. Tho only business transacted durinjr tho ses- sion woe tbe reception of tho reports of tbo various committees. Tho report of. the treasurer showed the order to be io a flonrlsbinjf financial condition. Kktlwitr Conrentlob Trrt-tiuo, O., Sept. The business session of Ibe railway conductors' con- vention opened Tuesday morning at Grand Army Hall, and was entirely consumed in tbe examination of creden- tials and seating at dolegato. Tbe meet- are held wltb closed doors. Last nlfht tbo conductors wero tho of tbe Obio Yaciil Dub at Mo. The Upuiocra-.s o! ComioctlMi Lai nominated ox-Gcvornor Morris lor Gov- ernor. The Democrats of tho Kansas district have nominitod Thurosii Moonlight for Congress. Orlando Kiminol, Noble CXijtity, has boon nominated for fsy the Republicans of tao Twelfth Indlsni dis- trict Tho Massachusetts .Labor party nominated Charles EL Marks, ol villo, for Governor, and iv tall S.L.V; ticket The Austrian war ship Tasiras foundered in Ulr.ck soa. Hsc --K-V of sixty-nlno :noa and t'anr oi'.icoss drowned. Tho old nation assembly of S.vJ..- bas unanimously elected CarlusS Provisional t'rosident until 1st of next March. Mr. Con noil has ia flouso a bill thi-iTOclion of a in K: lcs--.on. I'oird of Trndn firm. f conoern was a small one ami ti.o titr-i will probahiy brv 'A. A. Pixor. natod for Congress by the MontiUMi ocratic Stat-o convontion. no State ofilcors to bo noininatod. The Americfin Association Va-isouger and Tickot Agonts aif' cptitlj- at Donvor, Col., and after up uDiinisbed business voted EO >o'.d thd spring tncotinj In S'ITI Franc 5jfx Tho Russinn manouvros at in whlcb mon aro now in progress. No foreigners iarve boon invited to tho watch Is kept for strangers in At Easton, I'a., tbe faculty oE Jjufey- etto CollosfC bas suspondod for osso TCST Juan Medina, a young Spanish rt. ind George Smith, of Scranton, vhol-.st wooV attempted to hazo- Shookley. of Milford, Dol. M. Dutuontoil, amemborof tbo-TV- r-ih. Chamber of Deputies, and M. tho alleged author of the pub- lished in tho Paris Figaro against IJcn- langer, fought a duel at Oonova. SKU- zorland, rocontly. Mormetx was seri- ously wounded. Tho imports of English coal in'olT-T''- sia during 18aO amounted in ia while tlwis far in 18tX) .'her bavo amounted only to Tha falling ofTis attributed to labor hard times in Russia and tho output of tho Russian The funeral of tbo late Canon LSfllon took pluco at St. Paul's Cfttbedrui, don, tho other-day, tbo large od'Sflre Sw- ing crowded to overflowing with gatherod to thoir last: memory of tho groat prolate. T Archbishop of Canterbury, assisto2 tho whole chapter of tbo cathedral, ducted tibo ceremonies. An important has beon made at Eschwogo, and tbe members of tho gang- i on trial. Thirty-five thousand" oawatsr- feit coins and a largo quantity of notes have beon disuovured. Soars? o't' tbe leaders of tbe criminals escaped reiW Tho trial of tho pmoaam iW ob probably lalt a fortnight ratal 0.. Oscar Will- lams, tbo brother of the proprietor of tbe American was fonnd lying Bncoaocioug and terribly mangled in tbo court of yesterday corning. He bad evidently walked ont of a fourth- window fn bis and fallen feet Ills injuries are faUL 0.. Margaret yoarsold. General J Warrr) Kniff r. Tu'-s- dat, froa trphrtd fover. Tb" d'-ath mt. to tbo in Arizona of Keifer. of tbe nftj-finrt to TIIE MAKKETS. llnur, Or.-kln und 1'rorUlon. YOIHC, Gepl it per cent. lowest fate. The highest not, ihe was IS. ExchanRC closed weak. Posted nc'.ual rules for aixly dajs and demand. bonds closed steady. 0.-, at 111; cnuprjn. tit rjij; llisdoat! o. Fixirtc-Country m.-'5 ot JS.l.V3.r, lift, Minnesota jmtcnt nt S'j.2it', Mlnnoiot.i sprlnj? tit Jt.fi035.00. No. Z red at 81.03, No. 3 red at atiL No. SraiJTCtl wodtcrn yoltew a Kic. No. 2 iiiUoii at -Wo, No. white ji ijfc No 3 white ftt Uc Fancy cri'arncry at ?lc. dairy NV-w Yorlt nt in- QMo Htrlctly frosli Durb.inks ut 31.20 pur busbtU. Xtw YOUK. Sopt ia Wcate. cilll nt XiWyi 2 Mln.iuS'iUi c-x'.-i, aupordnc at 85. fiac at SIR. Wnr Ptenly. No. 2 v-lniTat cftth. do September at fi.lWft, do October it. !I.I3X- No. 2 mixed 08c cash, OoUitai: MXO. No. 9 mixed ut c cash, Ocufcvc Quiet Western fancy at WHc. Wosttrn nnt M GtSc. "iVcitorn fresh at 20c. CnirAOO, i at October September at Ortobcr at at th.Ki. October tt October ml. nt October Market CJo'-ct. Firs. of casb at Sept J'. aa-t Sra: Mirfwt -r I. at -H ili i! i 'I I i >i. tf. I   

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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!

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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 145 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 19 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication