Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - October 25, 1890, Salem, Ohio THE EM DAILY NEWS. VOL. II. NO. 253. SALEM. OHIO. SATURDAY. OCTOBER 25. 18W. of the Grctit Storm the J.ast. GALE ON COAST. rir-struotion of Troperty Alon? the N Jersey Coast and in York City. Ti'le Known hi Mnny All Suffer Froui Inun- Alonj; liar. NORFOLK, Va.. Oct. torrif.e southeasterly (jalo of wind on Chesapeake Bay Thursday. Tho wind blew at the rato of sixty miles an hour, lashing- ;he sea into mountainous waves Here so hisrh that at Old Point they completely washed across tho new iron pier c-ornpl-'cd by Government last spring. Passonjrors on tho Bay Lino steamer Virginia, which was coiainj down the bay when she was struck by the storm, wero badly frightened. Tho waves broke over the vessel's deck. Trade is .nrfjo in Volume i'rolituble. and Xote.l in Many Branches by U. G. Inn Co.'s Weekly Kulletiu. flooded her down stairs saloons and Weekly Towrust d ition. YOUK. O-t. stortu which down upon this city Thursday about o'clock was or.e of From that hour until tho" same hour Friday tho wind blew irale (which means thirty miles j her port wheel house tho joiner work on the port side. All of the passengers had on H'u preservers Immonse Dninmul Fiiiishod of tli.- Ailvitucu In VrScox ol VOKX. wrecked the pantry. Just before Old Point a tre- msndou? wave siruok 'ho ar. hour) anl with it was a heavy rain AS tnn winl V.MS on it drovo the now otinor- i ,od nri-T o-ivos. Bureau aad rs of the bay up into tho North and frantic men and women and Kast rivers, and an extraordinary Captain Bohannon toboach tho stT.mer. tide was ttie rosult. At four oVKxM-c Fri- All the tolojjraph day when the tide was highest, the water at tho Battery was on a level with the top of the soa wall, throe feet hi lirvs 'DOC'n in years. The service alonjf tho down. of the coast wero ;nal blown DA KI NO TKAIN KOBHKUY. wer borran running into the cellars rii.inir street as far up town as O.a'iihr-rs street at and it was ovar the bulkheads along; the river front by four o'clock. A little later West street j in tbe neighborhood ot Vesoy v.-as cov- j ered with water, and Everett's Hotel j was flooded. There was a foot and a half of water on tho dining room floor, and waiters were busy all the morning cleaning it out. Tho West End Hotel cellar was full of water, and dozens of men were at work with hand pumps tret- ting tho water out of the cellars of tho buildings all along the river front streets, and sometimes 100 feet back in the sido streets. ASIU-KY PARK, N. J-, Oct. Kow Jersey sea coast towns received their full share of the severe northeast- erly storm that set in Thursday. Friday it stormed with no abatement. The damage sustained to tbe shore towns from Sandy llook to Uarnegat Inlet by the severe storm and heavy tides will amount to thousands of dollars. The most severe damage was sustained at Monmouth Beach. The sea cut a biff gap into tbe bluff and made a clean sweep across the driveway about thirty feet wide. The Galileo fisheries, just south of Seabright, are in a terrible state. The sea washed and made a clean sweep among the fishing houses, carry- ing destruction with it. Tn front of the big Octagon House at Seabright the heavy sea dashed up over the break- water and into the of the hotel. The bulkheads at this place were badly damaged. All along the Shrewsbury rivor on tho other sido of the driveway the high tide wrought sad havoc. KJBWBCHO.U, N. Y.. Oct storm that raged during Thursday night was a severe one along the Hudson rivor. The wind blew from the 'northeast, causing an unusually high tide. Friday morning the water was even with tho top of Long dock, the foot of all the streets leading to the river wero over- flowed and collars wore some cases four foot of water preventing en- trance thereto. At Woston's stables men waded about in water up to their knees. Cameron's lumber yard was flooded, and at the south end of the city it was difficult to toll -.vhoro tho river front commenced. Old river men say the tide was the highest it has boon for ten years. Every thing that was in reach of the tide was swept away. Boat houses, summer houses and stables could bo seen either adrift or standing in from eight to ten foot, of water. At Xorman- dio-by-thp-Sta. the ocean swept over tho tracks of the Now Jersey Southern rail- road and mado snch bad breaks that traffic had to be suspended yost 'relay, i'tu'.-h of the bluff at Asbury Park was washed away. n Sxntx K SuCoKKo, N. M., ns the scurhV.onnd on Truiu of en-Si Amounting to Oct. Thursday I train on the Santa 25.-R. G. Dun j of Trade says: Business l.-.r1.--- in volume sni gone .s.ly profitable. In many branches there ia on account p.f tuiiitics h'v-h the tari-T gives. Prices o! siook have been industriously ass.iil'--'! .lu: ins weok, but havo declined httlo. Thouga tho Trunk Line Association has made no porcoptiblo u'ward a sftt'lomont, the rates charged seeai to bo more satisfactorily maintained. Meanwhile the volume of other business is far greater tnan evor before air1, the outlook is considered sat- isfactory at all commorcir.l centers. There is rather more indication of monet.u-v procure at southern centers, at Savannah receipts of 59.434 bales cotton aud largo roc.-ipts of rosin and KEW YOKK'a UOUKUITP. Uiulvr Which ot VT1II be Nrw YOKK. Oct. Robert P. Por- ter, superin: nlent of the census, ar- rival h-'-e K.-'.day from Europe-. In re- gard to the r. Count of this city by tho polic-o. Mr. Portor said tbe police re- turns should bo s -r.t in to Washington at onco. whore they will be accepted aa part of the evidence that tho original count was incorrect. U the entire evi- dence showed that any district hid boon police returns showed a lot i-f 'i mos not on tho ortlcial by tho Census iiureau would 1'e m.ulo of tho district :rul if the return of names was then found to bo c-Ti-ect, those names would bo by tho Census e.l to '.lie list. of Uie Fxtra Cession of the Legislature. The Much the iiiul is Now a Law. In I'rlor 'I'M Tii Fe road pulled out of Socorro threo men turp0ntino make money tight, but busi- stepped on board. After the train had passed San Antonio thojo en- tered the Pullman and locked tbe doors, then drew their g-uns on tho porter and conductor and relieved them of their surplus cash. Then they intro- duced themselves to tho passengers, going through most of them and making quite a haul. They jumped from tho train on tho Basque do Apache grant, taking to the bills. It is eiiimatod that! they got SI.500. The officers of tho road have offeied -a reward of Si.i'OO for their arrest. S KlUFS Sug-nr vn'J 11 .wn Until thw RHIT U of I nty. NKW YOHK. Oct. Brooklyn sugar refinery has closed do-.vn and 450 men are thrown out of employment It Is riiTiored that, with tho single excen- tion of Havemeyer's refinery, all tbo Hrooklyn refinories will About mon will be affected. A director of the Hrooklyn Company says his works will remain closed until April 1. when raw sugar will bo admitted free. A mass meeting of the will be held, at which tho men are expei-f-d to pledge themselves to work against tho Repub- admir.i-tralion tho tariff bill, which is the cause of tbe shutdown. _ Miners' PITTSUUIJOII, OcL introduc- tion of ruining machines in tliu mines o.i this district is giving minors consider- able concern. They find that whr-ro or 30.000 miners aro in demand to produce tho coal rouuirtd by the oper- ators this number may bo reduced to if nir-.chin.es are gem-rally put into Of oration. As a ro.v.ilt the mi-iors a cru.sade against the rua- ctiincs._______________ noss is dull at, Jacksonville and only fairly active in tho Louisiana region. The money markets are on tho whole less disturbed than they wore a week ago, but there is an increasing scarcity of funds at some of the western and southern centers. The demand for boots and shoes con- tinues encouraging and advances in prices of hides and leather aro main- tained. The iron business is hesitating and Bessemer iron is weak at Pitts- burgh and Philadelphia, butthedemand for all finished products continues so lariro, that tho capacity of tho mills seems to be strained to the utmost, and while no advance in price is reported tho market is everywhere strong. Tho markets for continue to Whoat has risen one cent Komi, t '1 irlnir TUU-lr r TOIM-KA, Oct. poo- pie were seriously injure.' tho wreck- ing of ir.iin No. th f.rough Saiit-i Fo vestibule expr-'ss. at Waka- rusa. thir eon miles smith of this city, Fridav afternoon. Tho train was run- ning at a high rate of speed and left the track at a ourvo. Tho u-ndor, ex- press, tu.u1. cars ;ind threo Pullman vestifuile cars all loft t.hc track. The chair car. slooper and tourist cars are on their sides. The track was torn up for about 4'M foot. A relief train from this city arrived at bringing with it tbo injured, who woro carod for at tho National Hotel. nearly two cents. alt'ords during tho woek, corn one cont and oats Tho foreign demand no support to in is speculation nr.A th" expo-'.s are far belo-.v those of tho wook last ysar. Tho market for cotton has yielded a trifle and while exports are vory heavy tho reports indicate tho 1-r.rgest crop ever grown, ilogs are steady and pork a shade lower. DUEL WITH Fierce Wtileh Kp-mitfd In SknIN. YOHK, Oct. 25. Iron crowbars were the weapons used in aduol fought Friday forenoon between Josoph Wood and Carl Burg. Tho battle was fierco and lasted some time. 1 1 was ended only when both mon sank tbo ground, each with a fractured skull. Then tho by- standers. who during the fight had boon compelled to keep aloof from tho fight- ers by the promiscuous swinging of tho crowbars, ru-O.iod to tho fallen duelists. Ambulances were summoned and thp. two senseless mon taken to a in a Tuo Kvi'..vrrsK. posod insam; N. Y. Oct. -25. Thf sup- man, Kmory IVam-h -.rop has been clisehirged by Chief of I'olu-o I Wright- lUiauchamp has held hero on tbo nominal chargo of su '-i'.g a towel from a Wagner sloorii'ig car really to enable tho cbi'-f to find something about him. Mr P-oiiucba-i --'s assertions that he was formerly Ijni- -d States consul at Cologne ami is of w-.-r.Hh arj nov.- establ. .i.e-d. a Grct-tlni; to Speaker CinrAOo, Oct. thousand up- t-innd a 'd n roar of applause that lasted five minutes greeted Speaker Reed ,vhi-n be appeared upon tbe pi t- foi-iu of H.utery D last night with Sen- ators Farwell and Cullom and Repre- sentative Mason aa escocts. Tfio d'ooii had been closed a half hour before and tho overflow, some sonls, awaited the man from Maine in tho adjoining Applause, wavinir of flags and banners and shout-> of "Our next President" were to be heard. His speech was followed on tho linos of those deliv- ered in other parts ot this Stato and Iowa._______________ A Uobblnff Mystery. KANSAS CITY, Oct polico wi ro notified Thursday that two gravws at cemetery Ua-.l beau robbed. Detectives were put upon tho case and that aiirht the bodies wnrn retnterrod. liuw tney wore taken and bow replaced is a mystery. Tho graves robbed were those of Robert Taylor and a man r.ai'icd P.rowu. fioles bad been dug ner.r the hoadstono of each gravo, do-.vn to tho colfin. and tbe bodies had boon j pulled out, by fa-stoning a rope round tho hospital. Tho fight took placo Wackamlth shop on Park avonuo. cause of the duel is unknown. privnte Fi'.r.KM.vx, Jfo., Oct. town is in a furoro of excitomont over tne ac- tion of the White Caps, who destroyed all tho property of a "ginger alo" c.lub, mostly straight, liquor, here Thursday night There were about 75 or MO masked mon in the party. Tho drug- giat of the, town bus boon notified to stop selling whisky. During tho ox citdmont attending tho breaking up ot tho club property sovural nnsics wnra torn from the facos of tho "White Caps" and they wore rocognixod as well-known, citizens. On ec to thl- of the Flnul O., Oct. 24. f upon! ran-it of the il.iy waltm? for the iictlun of tho House. The President nppointert tlif ful- i'.iu- cunin-.iuees: the joiut comiaitteo '.o lx-1'.-rt :i new oharter for Cliii-inmui. Sfiui'ors Corcoran nn.l ou Jn'iu co to inv slin.ito charges of cvrriijmou ,11 i liu-tn- nuti p.U I'O.in'.s. Cl'-af an .-n committee Ciilouizaiti'n of ihv Seuutois uml A .Mint .tit'ii to tuljouru lit live p 111. Oclohi-r'ai lofoi-.ri' m lSi'1. uiKiptoii. The UNiinl ti-sw'.T' nf mill the Lieut'-naii' ornor the extraorrtm-irj' of the Sixty ninlli (.'.eueru! luljourrii il ufior the JIM-nil h-til t> en r-'iul this Mr lie Ipe ni.'VO'S that tb" into I'oni'iiittoe of Ihc Whole for the ]iv.rposo of c.iusiik-riurf the noil lilll, which w.is carri.-.'.. tlie Speaker c .1 Mr. Geyrr to the ch.or Mr Kot.cson thn det'aie. liiUniK the- ijround thut, evi-1-nce ImJ lieuii iii-.-S'-nt'-il wnii'h to justify ih.- silioli- tion o'f th lioanl. The L-enll.-urin not hero to criticise tin; lii.M'r: or but hli actr- wero opi-.i 'o >le lin.l .l.i'ie niori- to irjur.- rule hy his spe- cial s than iiuy At th'- eloso I of Mr tho i-hair I Mr. u' Koss who thin the uc of Hi'- w.nili! m.-iMber-. o, th'J muni It the innecen; uniiiliu uilty. JlecouM not. as-i Kcpuli'iie n I'lT.'i-.ltn H bill u Pemocriitio oscd to I'.ie pend'iiR legislation are not iromnted by a sen-r of riijht, but that th-y iiro nHueneo.1 liv u (.MUI; from Cincinnati. Ho had iC'-u miidod solely by n sense of to h s K-1- mvmen They were C'ille-1 upon to sit not only us leK'slators but m nidiciul capacity. Thou c.ui we p-o ".-ed without the eviilencs? No power oa i-arth could induce him to vote to imirch men without evidence tttfiiinst them. All re entitled to fnlr trl.il. should not bo convicted en rumors and eharuea by the iniblio iresa. Mr. VclVimott. or Mii.skiiiKitm, mnilu K ennthy and an nble iirguinciit UKainst ihu bi 1. Ik- hud say against Govern- or Camphrll. but hncl nv.illy come hert: preju- diced in his fiivor. nnd atl'.l believed him to a ilKh-mimled tu in. But he could not vote to re- IPiil the law of winter tho sr suid thu uiembcrs ot the lioarC ot 1'ublic Im- irovomt-ms are dlshoiiPSt The Oon-rnor plundered In cnlliiiK the exlraoidlnary Mr Price mndo un ixrpument from a purely par- tisan slandrolnt. opposing tho passatie of the bill on the, trround that it was to the n.lvnntnKO of the KeiiublU-ans. Mr. Drebbach. of Stixrk. made a siroim speech, in which hn umiouuced that while the. p -ndiuR bill was not all that ho desired ho would vote for it the best tlon o'l 'ih'j prolilem. The fomniltteo of the Whole arose and reported the bill back to the House Itwivwreml tli" third Units. The bill was th'cu put on UK and pir'sud by u vote of 71 iifnriMiitivi- votes cnu' by 81 Deiuocnn-j. Tne Speaker appointed as Uie llouse nit1 mbcrs of the InvestigatiiiK committee to In.iuiro into the of eo: ruption in Cin- cinnati Qeyer. of Pan Tay- lor, of Champaign of the committee to provide a new charter for the city Messrs. Belleville, of Moutgntm-ry: of kinijum. and Sanford. of Summit. The House then luljournc-i until Janna-v 'Sll. TWO CENTS. A C'USis AT Mr Stru :jjlc i.i-rwci-ii -.u' L.t4bor Aboul to it IT; LONDON, OoL accordance witb a recent had betwon the Allan Stoaauhip and t'ao rep- resentatives of tho striking jjraiu port- ers a; tho- Albert iiook n, v -ilav thil v of the groat beUv.'en aud tin? ship-ownors. of hinumorablo boarliivr houses are aliva.ly iic.ively i" tin- from their loyalty to the uaiun. Airent of i'llit to H vl-ju.il 5vers a ?200 n-hilo In tho M-c-4 rvair-ran of i O'Brien in Hands saloon ai ....._. StrloKcn bjr ft Man's Flut. Del., Oct. John Farra. a livery stable keeper, and .lames mploya of tho Clapp luring Company, of Ilud- here repairing a f.re online, ffot into an altercation in tbe bar room of tho Pennsylvania Ho- last evening, wbon Farra struck Do- vin" in tho mouth and he fell dead. Either the blow lice. or the fall broke his "-j up to trio po- Killed hy it Oct. McCafTrey. a bartender, shot and killed Robert vVes: Madison twr caus'-i that h is in Cincinnati, frora tho chief of 5 a had be sajing that the doctor ia the streets He is for Central I'op.Ti.ANJ', Ore.. Oct. on tho I'ninn 1'a" Sftc-en miles 1 Er.irir.eer Jack O'T'rien i bash a-renue Friday morninij. The A NetfroN SAVANNAH. C-a., It. Mitch- oil was -.hot an'l in-itantly killed two miles from Il.-tv.-kin-.villo Thursday night while driving tlio road ac- companied by othe.r ono of whom Jason Flowers, a ne- gro, who stopped from the side of tho roud and fired tho fatal shot. Flowers is under arrost. Mitchell had testified against him in court and Flowers killed him for connected with the advertising de- rar'T.ent of several newspapers or. tee Hoard. Coi-CMiius, O.. Oct. The Housn of Representatives passed the Soncrant bill Friday afternoon and so settled ttia quostion of Cincinnati's trovernmont, for which tbe extra session of the Ohio Legislature was called by Governor Campbell. Tho bill provides that tho present Board of Public Improvements shall bo abolished and a now one ap- pointed by tho mayor of Cincinnati. >o Nittoml tnr PiTTsj-.t-KGif. Oct. Philadel- phia Natural Gas Company has decided CLEVELAND, Oct. broko out yesterday afternoon in a th mo-story brick block on Morwln street occupied by tho Excelsior Waterproof Company and Janssen .t Loobloin, furniture manufacturers, and before it was sub- duod completely paolisbiny the famous "E'.ocka of Srmx'.KlKi.n. O., Oct. in this, tho Tenth dis- trict, mot hero and adopted a cam- paign mr-tho'l, namely, to daro Colonol 1C E. Doan, Republican candHato, to meet with fronds, D'-mocrats, hr-re in the city h.V.l and deny tho charges mado against him of dlsbonosty. Injure'! Hi CINCINNATI, Oct. Freight trains Nos. 41 and 44 on tho Cincinnati. Ifarnil- ton ifc Dayton railroad collid'-l al.'rit seven o'clock last ovoning- between Dar- lington and Oxford. Threo of tho train- men were injur'.-d, but how can not be llltct li HlOGli EAST PBri'KKKi.u Mass., UoL. Fiic was discovered Frldiiy moriiinir ia tlio hboo factory of und soon after tbo wholo buildInjf A wind was blowinor and tho r.uinos spread rapidly and almost be- fore thu pooplo in tho woro awnrn of their tiu-T... v.'ii thronlonintf tliolr lives. H spro.-. 1 fro--, the Khuo factory to a row of wuvtori board iiisr houses. Hull) was summonod from Lho sur- rounding' towns. Nashua rcspondyd with sonio of hor trucks :ind n.u'ii. Ho- foris I ho flatnos could bo a't.i'-.ki1! ccsstully tlio shoo factory had boi-.n burned to tho ground; also throe resi- sovnn Btoros nnd a block of boarding housrss. Tho loss M estimated i.OOO. Sliortly aftnr d thu tiro was Cotton under control. liuiidrnd pi-rsotis are thrown o-it om- ploymontby tli1! Iiro and tho town is in a distrossod cundition. SAX FiiANf City ot 1'dkiiiKf arrived yo-Ui-nlay frn-n tbi; Orionl. Tho captain of tin- i'.ritinh li.irk Laiu-'-fii-hl, whic'i rcnoiitly anivi-1 at llontf KOTIIT from Now York. that bn mot tho Hritish bark Star, and that only ono of tho crow was about. ho mot, tho shin .she had Linen drifting for days. 'J'he captain, inato, stowaid (ind a snaman had dii-d nf fiv.-er arid (iv.i olh' If ill. Tne; b--- cam" an Tin; stricin-.n bai-K wru taken to I'.atavia. ___ KeTimo to PiTTMirit'iif, Ort. -T'io hood of Locomotivo in ses- sion horo yostf-rdav bv T. rif -iT) dnfoatod tlio ina-ority ri-purt, of tlio d I." d'-viv a plan of wl.i'-h in favor of .1 t" uitn tiio an-1 Th'.- lacked a f.vo-- votn bv Tu" ro- v.-a-i tfiO J'o'nmill-.-u tin mattor is still a subject of consider- ation. No vote has been taken on tho minority Mich., ox-troasiirer of tho of Michigan Alumni Asmwiation. bnon on th" complaint of tti" of the association for mont. A year ago last June th" board of directors U-arnod of a si funds of tho associatioii. 000 short and h'> turn- worth of property be! 1 by Fai'r.ir'j to th'.- Conductor Klllfl. O., Oct. Fri- day a Columbus, Siiawneo A Hockinff Valley freight train ran into a strinz of gravel cars Ic-fi standing oa tho raain track at Muskir.gui.n station, Conductor C. Dunn Sentence for BEI.I.AIRK. O.. Oct. Bull McDon- ough and Ed Com ba. dannsr desperadoes, were sentenced to tao Ohio peniven by Judge twelve >r.d ttftccn by Judge Drigirs. to terms of years, respectively. Hfokrn lo LIMX Oct. H. H. Recder. prom- inent farmer near hf-re. was thrown from wagon by tho horse ruasiag awaj and his neck was broken. in t.ho and to his arrest King out on bail. Another Vlrtlm nf thr inp; in -iriftwo-yi ye-''-r i.iy at fourteen miles above Or: -T.r.s. rnon drew in a T of an Italian. There are marks of strangulation around the neck, it evidently a murder, and is io been done by ordfT of tho M-iSa to keep an imp-jriant witn'.-ss from Ty- ing in the Hennessy assassination or by tbe vendetta. _ OKLAHOMA CITT. I. T.. Oct. 25. Ed Stephen. notorious waa arrostftd four wiles ws; of tbii place Thursiay and is in jail. Thirty-seven spurious were found on his person aui vl in bis house. i il if 'I I 5 'ffi- i u.i i m II in! kfe 1 .1 m 11: PR
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 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.
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.