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Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - January 2, 1890, Salem, Ohio THE SALEM DAILY NEWS. VOL. IL NO. JL SALEM. OHIO, THURSDAY, JANUARY 2. 1890. TWO CENTS. rive" by Government Officials at Washington. Harrison and Hi5 Cabinet Greet a Multitude of Callers at the White House. of XotabUt People Pay r to the Chief la the Historic Old Manilon. WASHINOTO-V, Jan. Washington as- Buned its most formal bearing yester- and assisted in the ceremonious ex- which long years of custom have iiUched as necessary to the proper ob- servance of New Year's. A drizzling nin ifcat fell all morning did not dis- courage the thousands who annually ob- serve the custom of interchanging Interest centered at the Executive Man- sion, where the President and the la- dies'of the Cabinet were to receive those is official and social life. The white- ness of the exterior of the mansion was in direct contrast with the scene with- in. Tbero every thing was warmth and brightness. Srnilax twined in and about the great chandeliers and depended from "the tops of tall mirrors and win- dows. The extreme south room, where most of the callers assembled, was the only one of the public reception rooms that secured its light from the sun. In ihe Blue Room, where the Presi- dent and his party stood, the decora- tions lent an added charm to the general touty of the oval-shaped apartment. The central chandelier and the side lights were shaded with unique effects ind brought out strongly the changing colors of the various tints of blue. The three windows in the back of the room were almost hidden by masses of green. Smilax and palms predominated. In the Red iio'om, where the diplomatic corps assembled, and in the Green Room' the decorations were much the same, differing' only in the substitution of flowered plants to suit the colors in which oach room was furnished.' Eleven o'clock was the time set for the reception to begin, but it was past that hour when the diplomatic corps, the members of the International Amer- ican Congress and the marine confer- ence had assembled in the Tied Room, waiting to be received. The drizzle with which the morning opened had be- come a cold and steady rain. Outside the White IIouso a great crowd of coach- men sat on their carriages, while 'around the two main gates leading to the grounds curious persons had assembled to watch the carriages drive past. In the vestibule of the mansion the musi- cians ot the Marino Hand "were seated ready for the signal to play. At a signal to Prof. Sousa the band struck up "Hail to the and those assembled in the corridor outside the Blue Room saw the Presidential party descending the main staircase. Leaning the arm ot the President was Mrs. McKee, who took the placo of her mother. Mrs. Har- rison decided not to take part in the re- ception on account of the rece at death of her sister. Mrs. Lord. Following after the President and Mrs. McKee carae the Vice President and Mrs. .Morton. Then camo Secretary Blaine with Mrs. Stephen Ellcins, and i-fter tho other members of the Cabinet. When the P.luc Room was reached tho President and Mrs. McKee took their places at the head of the re- line, which was composed of Mrs. Morton. Mrs. Windom. Mrs. Mil- ler. Mrs. Wanamajrer. Mrs. Tracy. Mrs. aohle and Mrs. Rusk. After ihe m-eiving party had taken .fteir places tho reception proper began. Tbfi mf-mb'-rs of tho diplomatic corps, Kaded by ilaron F'ava. the-Italian Min- istf-r. and many of them accompanied by Sled through the Dine Room and w.o :hc East Room. Tho guests as they approached the President were pre- snted by name. Major Ornst. U. S. A., _as niastftr of ceremonies. The of of the members of the shone- with renewed brilliancy i-i" gl.-ire of tho gas. Following .neai members of the Ir.tcrna- Congress. rr-. A and the Associate "f Lnited Slalos Supreme of the United States ..f Ciaimsand of the 3P7'--" of the District of Col urn- a -.'-d. :-r of Senators r.v-ro protnptly on tV that the hul df- until after two o'clock. At times the number of callers made even the spa- cious parjors uncomfortably crowded. In the dining room a handsome collation with wiae was served. Mrs. Reed, the wife of the Speaker of the House, held a reception from'two to six o'clock !n the afternoon at her apart- ments in the Shoreham. She was as- sisted in receiving her gnests by a num- ber of oersonal friends. AKTiST SUICIDES. Talented Youuff Lady Shoots Herself Bo- cause of Her Lover's Faithleaanesg. NEW YORK, Jan. Oder- bauer, a pretty--and talented young crayon artist, shot herself dead Wednes- day in her apartments at 210 East Eigh- ty-first street, where her brother Otto lived. These two had become alienated from the other members of their family who live in thislcity... Gabrielle had re- cently learned that William'A. Brill, a wealthy glove manufacturer who had "been payiug her marked attention, was about to marry another young woman. This made her despondent. Yesterday when Otto returned from .a walk he found his sister lying dead on a couch. She had left a fetter thanking.him for his kindness and begging him to become reconciled to his mother: She also left a letter for Mr. Brill and asked Otto to deliver it. "He will perhaps be glad to know that you are not his. sbo added. Mr. 'Brill could not be found at his residence yesterday, it was stated- thatGabreille was once "married, but on the death of her husband resumed her maiden name. PALACE IN RUINS. Tho Home of Rulers Destroyed by of a Princess From Death. BKUSSKF.S, Jan. royal palace at Laeken, a suburb of Brussels, was al- most completely gutted by ii.-o yester- day and a portion of the en- tirely destroyed. The origin of the firo is not yet known. -The flames spread rapidly and :u one threatened to cut otf tho escape of must of tho in- mates. Tbe -Princess Clementine had a very narrow escape from death and ber rescue was effected with the greatest difficulty. A young lady employed as governess to the Princess .was unable to follow her mistress and was burned to death. The only purtion. of the palace which escaped the ravages of tho flames was that in which the private apart- ments of the King are situated. The royal collection of works of art, one of tbe finest in Europe, comprising some of the most desirable paintings and statu- ary extant, was entirely destroyed. MADSTONE APPLIED To a UU.ten by a Cur and a Effected. MUYTO.V, .Ind.. Jan. .3-jrA_. rubles bit Clar-' ence, the son of James at Dills- boro, on Christmas, and, attar biting1 several dogs and a number of cattle, tho animal was shot. 'Tuesday the lad was brought to this place and tho famous madstone, which is kept in the safe of the county treasurer at Burlington, Ky., and owned by tho Tanner heirs, was ap- plied. The stone adhered to the wound for three hours, and on falling off was dropped into a cup of milk, when green bubbles wore scnn to arise and the boy wa.5 pronounced safe. It Was a Pnt-pp .Job. Jan. 2. The Daily News prints a letter faom a correspondent in Constantinople wherein the writer as- serts that the late trhil of Moussa Bey was prearranged and that the tribunal acted throughout under instructions from the palace. Tho is repre- sented as being anxious concerning tho interest taken in the case of the Ameri- can missionaries Knapp and Robinson by the British and American represent- atives and will watch with increased in- terest the debates in the various Parlia- ments respecting affairs in Armcniaand Crete. _ Kcsitlts of a New Drunk. YORK, Jan. Rittor. a baker, aged forty-five, became crazr yesterday as a result of toy Tnw.h liquid refreshment. and while callinjr on two young wonion drew a knife and badly cut them both and then ran amnc through the- tenement house, creating a small panic. He wn.s Snail- captured and the two girls were taken to hos- pital. One of them. Kitty FarrcU. likely to dif from her injr.rifs. Trmiltlc .KSToX. S. C-. Jan. 2. Dis- patch'.'S here tli'Tft nre of tr-rj} Kamwoll. oirrasn bav- rc- coivc'l at iJln'-kviU'' and iag asking- for hr-lp and a special Illackrille wjih ro- is said that. U> Voi-n. TJi'- Twenty-sLx Boys Meet Death ta an English School. Horrible Disaster Forestfate, Suburb of London. Heroic Condoct of the SoperlnnaJeat the Institution; Who a From a Terrible LOKOOX, Jan. paupers' school In Forest-gate, aconn'ection of the White- chapel .unions, was burned early Wed- nesday morning and twenty-six boys wp.o were asleep iu the'upper stories were suffocated before they could be res-; cued. Fifty-eight others were rescued by the attaches of institution-and members of the fire brigade, amidst the most intense excitement and at great iJ risk. Two of the matrons effected their -1 escape by sliding down a water pipe'. They reached the ground Some of the boys, emboldened by the ample set by the matrons, escaped in the same manner. The superintendent of' tne school exhibited great bravery and-, repeatedly dashed through the names, returning each time with the almost in- animate form of some youngster. Thai! school contained "in- all six hundred' pupils. When tho flames had been subdued- the twenty-six dead'bodies were re-J moved to tho main hall of the tion, where tho profuse Christmas deco-- rations still depended fconi the ceiling; and walls. The fire originated from .an' overheated stove. The girls' wing of; the school, containing 950 inmates, was; not touched by the flames. The boysV retired in tho highest spirits in antici-: pation of promised presents to be them- Wednesday. A New Year's fetei was also to be held yesterday. scenes in the death chamber where relatives and the schoolmates of thej victims viewed the bodies were heart-i rending. i Thousands of persons visited the scene? of the fire yesterday and tbe police and? attendants were kept busy in their en-5 deavors to retain- sufficient clear spacer- wherein necessary work might be donej- The school was filled with boys ted to its care because of their incorrigjf ible habits, and the inmates were of character from which little discipline oif obedience might be moi ments when both were imperatively manded. As a rule, however, the boys- yielded readily to the directions of their; superiors, arid .to this fact is due tho safety of scores .who otherwise would have perished. Of tho twenty-six: lost their lives of a t'rocrrM to laatloa CoictUh YORK, Jan. 3. In to .irequest for las views and wishes mt the ;bejrinning of the new year, John Burns "cables from London as ''The year that has passed away has been the ?moat momentous for labor in iinoe :1848. Everywhere. the. workers shown an enthusiasm for ;tion truly extraordinary in its London alone 300 trades have secured Shorter hours or better wages, and de- >Jnanded Successfully from their present better conditions. This means Cikhat more men and women in f London have been added to the ranks of labor. "The gas sto'lfers in eight months have members and. reduced their at better wages from twelve to per day. The baker, who former- worked 90 and 100 hours per week, ,now works only sixty hours and for bet- pay. In tho port. of London every stevedore, ligh terman and carman is and 'must be a member of the trades union." _ W 'others having cated in their beds. Many of the. latter were arorised with tha rest, but became, stupefied with the smoke and crawled back to their cots to die. The hero of the occasion was a boy who acted in the capacity of monitor in the fatal ward, himself a boy whose vicious habits had mado him an inmate of the institution. Through his efforts many boys were literally driven from the building, and he ceased his work of rescuing his fellows only when he was himself driven'out by the flames. Several of his companions he dragged unconscious out of the building, while others he carried in to the air in hisarms t. _ _ s.r araa Day In Gotham. YOEK. Jan. weather was unfavorable for holiday festivities yes- terday, a drizzling rain falling most of tbe time. The temperature was unsea- sonably moderate. The number of New Year calls mado was less than for sev- eral years. The custom of calling, so distinctly a New York one, has. in fact nearly died out here. The inmates of public institutions received bountiful dinners. Theater audiences were smaller than usual on such holidays, owing to the prevalence of influenza. Terrorized the Military. Yor.K, Jan. steamer Strabo has arrived from Rio dc Janeiro. Her captain reports all quiet when ha loft that city, but says the situation is not very satisfactory from the stand- point of a believer in popular self-gov- erniaent. The seem overawed by the police and military. The sol- dier? rid" about the streets constantlv "All :s TTe'.j" and notifvinjr populace that an- one who attempts to raise a disturbance will Iw; shot. XF.W Jan. -drr liy tbe Kaltimorc Ohio tbo Arthur Kill, from Elizafa-tbport. X. 4.. to Arlington. S. 1.. was formmil- A sjw-- Jn t.b" railroad PHONOGRAPH BALL. to a Nevada City en New Eve. CARSON, Nev., Ja'a- even- ting the Carson wheelmen gave a phono- graph ball in this city at, Armory Hall. Between each dance Edison's perfected phonograph played delightful melodies. The guests of tli'e club were >ble to listen to: Schubert's serenade from Gilmore's Band; selections from the .popular operas by tho First Regiment Band in San Francisco; a pianO solo by Mrs. Glass, San Francisco; a letter from Thomas Edison in London; a letter from Bill Nye to the editor of the .Morn- ing Appeal; the voices of General' Bou- langer, P. T. Barnum, President Harri- son, Levi Morton, Henry Grady, Glad- stone, Parnell and Mrs. Langtry. A re- ceiver was arranged'over the orchestra and the music of the dance, including the shout of the caller and the shuffling .of feet, was faithfully recorded. _ by the of Events Arranged California Athletic Club. SAN FKAN'dtsco, Jan. a meet- ihgof tho California Athletic Club di- rectors the date of the roll fight was changed from February March 'ill. The purse is Mc- Auliffe has had a bad hand and Carroll' wants time-to get to weight, prin- cipals are well satisfied. 'The February date will be filled in with Pets -.McCoy: and Charley. Gleason, who willvfight to a finish for a purse. There is con- siderable ill feeling between the last in communication with Frank P. Slavin with a view of matching him with Joe In case of failure another attempt will-be made to bring Kilrain- here: Educator Treated nice PrihceV Md., Jan. has been received at the. Johns 'Hopkins University from Prof. recently accepted :the position of Pro- fessor of English and History at Tokio Univerity, Japan. Upon arriving- in Japan he was received with great cere- and every mark of honor. 'A spe- cial palace was given him as his resi- dence, with more than 5fty stable contaiuing some of the ftneac horses in the kingdom was placed at his disposal and in every way he was treated with royal splendor. Sorghum Sugpir liidiutrj tu Kanxas. TOPEKA, Kan., Jan. F. Tvellogg, State Sugar Inspector, has made his annual report concerning the sorghum sugar industry in Kansas. The report shows that tho grand total of sugar manufactured lass year was 297 pounds, a.s against pounds manufactured in 1883. In addition to the foregoing, Inspector Kellogg states that fully pounds more sugar will bo obtained from the second run, which will take a month or six weeks longer to get out. Will be a Total Lorn. SEA LSI.E CITY, N. J., Jan. Commonwealth has settled on tho bar and is full of water, the washing over her at high witv.r. The vessel and part of tbe cargo will proba- bly be a total loss. The tug North America has been sent for. but tbe high prevcnU any work txfmjf oa tbe wreck. There in an insurance of 5'tIS.OOO on tho and cargo is partly cotered fej insurance. O.. Jan. teach orer a report that BoberMon lyinr at tbe poiat dratb in Tfydwtr. Q.I bariujt aad that 5a If t! Ibr The Demands of Electric JUght Workers Re'Aised i By .Their Employers and Pittsburgh and Allegheny are Liable to be Left iu JDarkoess.. of a CoaifeMt .Whlcii Fair to be of .Far-ReaeklaJr ZObct and May End in a Political Kow, PITTSBURGH, Jan. The Allegheny County Electric Light Company has practically elected to test its strength against that of the united labor organi- zations and their supporters in Alle- gheny County. Recently the joint com- mittee of the Electrical Union and united labor organizations', representing a numerical strength of men iu the county, presented .to the company for its consideration an agreement which purported to regulate the conditions under which the employes of the. com- pany would remain atwork. The answer returned by the company was by no means satisfactory to their employes. .The Electrical Union men metTues- day night and resolved that the strike bo made general and all of the employes of .the company maybe called out, ThTe effect, of the call would be the cessa- tion of work, by machinists, engineers, dynamo men and electricians of the Al- legheny County LigHt- "Go.mmriy, the East End Elec trie fliigbit Company, the' Keystone Constractioh Company and the Westinghouse .Electric It is also stated that the; fight.- will be carried into politics .this'infiuence of the labor organizations wilt' be 'brought to !bear: against for City Council {the now set up in all of Tlie Allegheny has a monopoly in..suppLylhg Pittsburgh and AUegheny'City Their pri- vate contracts numbered by tho and.-ttie of a ge'neral tie-lip can imagined than described; meeting of Union last night it; decided' to .call put all the Vwpbkers..6Iv-the Allegheny Coun'ty :Gompany within "forty-eight hours if "the. npn-iinion car- bon' setters' were'- ;nOt i 'discharged and union -men reinstated.: .The Union will" call Federation of Labor and -upon, other labor organiza- tions .to light the: -jVestinghouso. inter- ests if the. demands ,are not granted. A Victory Barren'of Honor. -Minn'.v Jan." tweenl.-Alex Paulsen; of this city, and J. McCormick, of St. Johns, N. F., :caipe' off yesterday afternoon at tho Palace Rink, in the "presence of .a large audience. McCormiclc. ttailed Paulsen the entire.- 'distanco: nntil the shot waa flred announcing the last lap. Then he spurted; gaining about ten yards, ;when a chair was thrown; across tho track, causing him. to sustain a terrible fall. :He regained and 'made. a des- perate effort to overtako Paulsen, the latter winning by the harrow, margin of a couple of feet.-' A protest has beeix entered against .paying over -the stake money, JarfL a -n-jta j r. IT. ..5.5; Attempt to Kojre, Jan. The King received a deputation of .members of the Jtalian Parliament at the Quirinal yesterday. As the deputation was leaving the pal- ace a man who had Stationed himself near the doorway throw on the stone steps a coppor box to which was at- tached a burning fuse. The ;.iuse was extinguished before it had burned suf- ficiently to explode the-contents of the box and the man was seized. He proved to be Sicilian named Rita, who said that he was driven to attempt tho lives of the deputies by the injustice of tho government. -Will be Secared br the BOSTON. Jan. 3. The National League negotiations committee, consisting of Young. Day and Reach, met in Washington Tuesday and decided that Boston was entitled to the Of Hei-man tbc short stop of the Kansas City club, and dispatch atftbor- iring the Boston club to noyottaK; for Ixmjr's i-eH'-asc was signed by President Young, chairman of the and forwarded to president Scdon. it jesterday.- IT. Jan. stcanwbip of Paris, from New York. -irhUo comJnff the Mersey col- with an wztward and A Tb- Vr i.-nl. MM! w ti- UNION MJ3X_MUST GO. Tae Fills Compon- to-f Room With of PrlMfr- Frateralty. Jan. 2.--Owing ,to m demand made by the compositors on tho moruing papers for an increase of and a threat to strike unless their de- mand was complied with, the communication-from the business man- was read .to those employed on tbe Press-yeaterday morning: Owing to the vote of the members of the chapel showiu? their detcinuination- to violate tbe agreement un iir wliicliihey into this omce, and also a subseijnent agreement mado by a representative committee oa- April 4, Tfhereln said committee stated that do not proixwe to make any alteration in our scale of prices with the consent of the We, therefore, ia view ot the itoeatening at- titude tending to violate this agreement, as Treltas the- uncertain and evasive answer of. tho president ofthe Executive Council of the Inter- national Typographical Union, have, -been obliged to contract with the terr Protects e Fraternity for a new aadperm.meut force The Press will retain to its employ any of its present force-who fit to rwoalii under the new organization, and will.jfnararitqe perina- nerit employmenvto ftU good men. Meetings of Typographical Union ITo. Z and of the Press chapel of the Union were held yesterday, but nothing ot public interest was done All of the locked out printers of the Press were placed on the strike benefit list (87 pet week) until they obtain employment elsewhere. said-rthat the Press have, secured nearly a fill! complement of men. and they will iperience little or no difficulty in issuing the paper as usual. Messrs. Jones, Plank and others of the Executire Council of the International Typographical Union, are expected return to this city to-day, and a3 they have complete jurisdiction in the mat- tec of tbe general demand for increased rates of compensation nothing will be done until they arrive.' THBEE_VICTIMS Or a Drunken Saloon- keeper Killed and t Men Very Badly Wounded. MiNXE4.POl.TS, Minn Jan. Mer- rill, Wis special to the Tribune .gives an account of a terrible New Year's tragedy and as the result of which David Larvis, well-known saloon-kaoper, was killed; Robert Truax, chief of police, fatally wounded, and Frank Holz, night, dangerously wounded George Hendler, a drunken dissolnte character. Hendler .had been refused credit at Larvis" estabhshmentand came in early yesterday morning. Aftet "buy- ing several dnnks and paying for them he whipped out a revolver and Laws in the back, killing instantly. Chief of Police tempted to arrest" him through the lungs to Ivve. Holz wa jshould.er_ Hendler held while and when stumbled and di-oppi! was immediately _ crowd and taken to jail ably be RELIEF FOR SETTLERS.- Supplies of Clothing and. Food Sent tor Destitute "WICHITA, Kan Jan. train, ol eighteen cars left here Tnesd_ay night for the suffering districts in Morton and Hodgman counties They were loaded with clothing and food, con- sisting of -flour, meal, meat and gro- collected from this and surround- ing counties. The Teports from there are to the effect that .several hundred people are suffering at present. People at the end of the railroad at Liberal and vicinity are ready with wagons to mako an attfenfpt to transport the relief from, "forty: to seventy miles to where it ia needed. It is thought that the weather may get extremely cold and greatly in- crease suffering. Montana Republicans JEtoct a Venator. HELEXA. Mont, Jan. Repub- licans of tho Senate and House met in. joint session yesterday and elected Colonel' W. F. Sanders on the first bal- lot for United States Senator. For second Senator the first ballot stood: Mantle 11. 11. Learitt s. H. Hersh 4. Powers 3. Carpenter 1. joint session then dissolved until to-day, Democratic House and five Sena- tors mot for a joint session, but no