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Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - July 1, 1890, Salem, Ohio NEWS. TUESDAY JTJLY 1. 1890. Oil Forti. July acres of fire e awfnl witnessed at the d OH refinery at Fifth and C Monday nMrning. The immense blaring at every point and it was so intense that even 300 iray penKms were overcome. The ig U a iisiot tie casnaltiea: An- (oDonald, aged twelve, badly about the breast and face, but oven John McDonald, aged four- berally roasted alive, can live but time; Dan O'Neil, aged twelve, almost to a die; John s aged twenty-two, frightfully all over the body, and can not Severin Skene, forty-one, burned, but will recover; J. S. ,-.'.aged forty-five, badly though burned about the head and Arthur Yonkera, aged eighteen. Ire broke out at o'clock and nany respects a remarkable one. [nery on the east side of the lie A NashviUe- track, but the seatterecl along it on both On last Saturday a tank of crude 9 in on a flat car from Cleveland ras to be turned into the refinery >me of-the workmen'thought the ik was too hot f or sucii a thing to with safety. After consultation postponed tn the hope that the Monday would be cooler. It did re to be, however, and it became ry to run the oil out of the car to another one in the yard. In- Seyerin Skene took John PeD- L another workman, whose name >t be learned, with him and they ou the car. They mounted the 4 ar.d were about to unscrew when they felt that there was a lous pressure inside it At flrit they decided not to but finally they changed their nd did no. In an instant there lull puff as the vapor escaped-, he air.all around. The gas, as is is heavier than the air and it the grdiind, spreading out all j locality, and moving with the Almost Jin a" twinkle it reached he sheds under which there was There.waa-a flash as the inflam- vapor; ignited and imTnediateiy iere was a tremendous explo- ank was blown to pieces and the Is of gallons' of burning oil were id all over the great works. A flre 300 feet high and nearly long moved with lightning rap- the buildings. In less time than to relate it the canning house, rith thousands of gallons of oil, the copper shop, the carpen- pump and engine houses, the >nd lubricating houses, the stor- ises, the paint and glue houses, feet-of platform were all ablaze ning "furiously. At the first in- 1 of the -explosion all of the m started to run.. Johnny Cline, r, stumbled and fell and his caught flro. The men bravely d to his assistance, out the fire reloped him could not be extin- ontil he had been frightfully i little O'Neil and and John walk- ng the railroad track when the >n occurred. They were slightly east of the tank, and the wind e blaze directly down upon them, ng with pain, they impulsively backward and into the clear n the western aide of the track, lothes were on fire and they ran he track with the bright blaze ng after them. As won as the era recovered from tbe shock oc- 1 by their awful condition they the three boys. Covering them its they soon extinguished the ind laid them under a tree near ben an attempt was made to >e clothes from one of them great of flesh peeled oft bis face and the slightest touch. He was is and never ottered a cry. Tbo rand stock will be a total loss, ting insurance. Jnly L Stephen Fb- tender at tbe- Linden with a horribie death wac standtaf ou a ladder, a connection with a aieaa: pipe, valre burst in treat of Ie waattraok on by the awl oscapiag aad about fifty feet froa: He rears of and a pJewcaildrea. PEHItS OP TUB SEA. M British bark arrived at this port Sunday J itt Walker, sailors sa4 survivors ofthe Norwegian, bark Nordeap, burned aft sea June The fcocdcap left Lagnaa. West Indies, with cotton and oedar wort for London and Christiana, under command of Can- tain Season, and with a orew of nlao- teenmen. On T, during a one of the crew was swept overboacd aud was lost During a fire on frth the heavy yard-arm of the main most came crashing to the deck and bore down two ol the crew whose skulls were crushed by the blow. The captain, see- ing that all their efforts to subdue the flames were fruitless, gave orders to cut away the boats. While one of the boats was being lowered the mizzen mast suddenly top- pled over and swept down over the side of the vessel, knocking three of the men into the sea. These men were never seen again. Two boats were finally low- ered and the captain and the remaining thirteen of the crow, driven overboard by the flaraos, left tbe burning vessel without provisions or water. For four days they kept together, famished and almost insane from thirst They were finally picked up by the Nor bark Agatha and taken to Windsor, where Walker and Williams shipped on the At! eua for this port. FOUGHT BUT Prize Fight Between Two Veoiuylvanlaiu Declared a of the Attainted With an Axe. PUTSBUKGH, July prize fight for 5300 aside, with sniaU gloves, Queens- berry rules, between Elmer Grant, of Beaver Falls, and Fred Wise, of New Brighton, was fought Monday morning at a point twenty'miles below Pitts- burgh on the Pittsburgh Lake Erie railroad. The fight only lasted one round. Grant being" knocked down once and Wise six times. The seconds of the latter claimed a foul, alleging that Grant had hit Wise while the latter was down. While the men were still wrangling Will Wise, a brother of the principal, jumped into the hit Grant on the back with a blunt end of an axe. Grant was not badly injured. The referee declared the fight a draw. ON THE DIAMOND. Late Contests Between the Leadlcs Pro- fessional Clubs. Following are the scores of Monday's games: SATIOSAL LKAGCE. At 4, Chicago 9. At .vCie-relandi At S, Cincinnati 6. At York 7, Pitts- burgh 4. AMERICAX ASSOCIATION'. At 1. Columbus 7. At 4, Toledo 9. LEAGUE. At 4, Buffalo 2. At 7, Pittsburgh 14. At York 10, Cleve- land 14. 4, Chicago 7. Big- Distillery BaroeiL LOUISVILLE, Ky., July im- mense plant of the Allen-Brad ey Dis- tillery Company at Southall and Thorn streets was completely destroyed by fire, yesterday morning, entailing a loss of not less than fully The distillery was formerly the cele- brated Newcomb-Buchanan Company. The Allen-Bradley Company is headed by Marshall Alien, of New York, one of the greatest distillers in tbe world, and W. E. Bradley, of Frankfort. They have two other distilleries at the latter place.______________ Ball Club July Washing- ton Base Ball Club yesterday made an assignment for the benefit of its credit- ors. The assets of the club are practi- cally nothing, while its liabilities foot up The salaries of the players have not been paid since the first week in June. Tbe club will play the sched- uled games until July 5, after which date the future of the club is uncertain. Entire Family NEW AnJAyr, Ind., July fam- ily of Henry Saaaders, proprietor of a millinery store, composed of hnsband. wife, two children and a hired giri. was poisoned Sai: lay nigbt by eating bam. The fionse bal been infested by rats and poison was plwed in tao closet and car- ried over tbe provisions by tbe rodents. Tho father and hiroi girl will probably die- The otbert we dangerously ilL SEW YOKK. July arbitration board of lie CloskMaaafactarers' Asso- ciation the anJ operators 's joint conference TCS- terdaj. The oal? lasted fiiveea as to to Tbe of the t cloak sn- tbf T tieir p that the bUmHy IbtWtathw ISMAXAPOUS, Jty t. to Mnitness toe ta IMIN tip Federal BUI Closed. Qa.j_ m A4 0on BUM or tot and. with the exception of here and there, the decorattoa of 1fee oaater of the city has been completed. Only the weather, the only feature over wbieh the local committee has no control, re- mains in doubt A thunder storm yes- gave temporary relief by sending the mercury down a 'few notches, but ii soon went back to its old .figures and with it came a .humidity of the atmo- sphere that was more oppressive and greater to be feared than the, scorching rays of the sun. Unless the relief indi- cated in the signal service reports opmes the parade will be less-- imposing than had been anticipated, for hurdreds, if not thousands, whose-sympathies are heart and soul with the" demonstration, will conclude that discretion is the bet- ter part of valor and leave the parading to those who may be willing to take the chances. Very few strangers arriVed in town during the day and evening, but, accord- ing- to the reports of the. railroad people, they will commence coming in- with a rush at daybreak. The decorationa while lavish are. mainly confined to the stars and stripes and tri-cplored stream- ers, with here and there a lithograph or bust of the deceased Vicei President There has been no attempt at novel or artistic effects. Shortly after his arrival.yesterday morning Governor Hill war wai tod upon at the Bates House by Governor Hovey, who ex ended him a; hearty welcome to the city. In the course of the conversa- tion that ensued Governor positively that, he would not make any speech at the exercises, it having been definitely understood before be accepted the invitation of the' committee that he would not be called upon to r3ay any- thing. After Governor Hovey. hadrretirecieX' Governor Gray was ushered i into .the private parlor and the Governor, of ithe Empire State and the conference.. Both, clared, however, that the meeting, -was purely, a social one. and that nothing approaching -polities' talked; .of. Last evening Governor Hill and party, escorted by the citizens' .committee, was shown around the city in open carriages, and subsequently occupied boxes at the Opera House. Governor Campbell, of Ohio, and staff arrived at the Grand Hotel at eleven o'clock last night and Governor Francis, of Missouri, will be here this morning. Prior to..the parade the three visiting Governors will be given a reception 'in the Governor's parlors in the State House. DUNBAK MINE HORROR. Retcnlng Party Pursue a Jfcw Route to Hill Farm Which Bldt Fair to Amount to Something. DUSTBAB, Pa., July On the new course Monday the rescuing party dug through about twenty-five or thirty feet cf solid coal and at ele von o'clock struck an entry to the Hill farm mine, the air being good and pure. It will be several hours before the rescuing party can dig away the coal so that search for the en- tombed men can progress. The utmost secrecy is maintained, for fear the rela- tives of the imprisoned might learn the newt and insist on going In the pit.. The of the men will not be known until about noon to-day. Acraaa the Saav XEW YORK, July Francisco Sapi- oni, who arrived here on the steamer La Brctagne Saturday, was arrested last night for the murder of Dominlco Satanalsi in Italy last February during a quarrel. Sapioni escaped to Franco after tbs crime. but the znurdered man's mother kept track of him and when she learned be was going to America wrote and informed her brother in this city, who pat the polige on the watch. Sapioni resisted arrest, but was over- powered. _ Both Cmmttumt 41 TV-tery. SCRASTOS. Pfc- July About third of the V> Wednesday's Detaocratto convention are aad canvaasiaf active. Both ex-Goreraor PattUoa aad ex-Senator "Wallace the (rrovn3 aai tie f of both oonUnt otvirtory. There are nine- wmim bvforetbe envwra are Wallace Kooi f hoa of [oaaeMUIa relation'ta ta vofittoo other aad thea took adulation ot Idaho. After feeaOlbofbrnreaa Mr. Merrill gave notice loatkewoiMMUM earnest possible moment Mr. as he ta b and anxious as he was to have it hafvoaldnotaUowttto interfere wtth would teo of UM MM) it doubt- filif the tarUT bill eallea up thU week. the Mpoct had been read, tbe bill Uld Mil waa Ukrn the vHnclpil oommtiee amend- to. strike. ont the appropriation of for an experimental fkrm and garden at ArUJirton.-: Ttils agreed to and the bill was ipaafffl. A-JuTther oonferenoe was ordered on bill. of Idaho .bill was resumed and Mr. Callom the Senate in its sup- Tbe. bill was laid aside and the House .joini resolution continuing the annual appropri- foe after the close of the Us- cal. year (tt the appropriation bills have not thea-ttcceoie a law) was .reported by Mr. Alli- ooo and passed. Adjourned. credentials oS W. W. Diokerson RtpmaratatiTe from .the Sixth- Kentucky district to succeed Mr. Carlisle were presented and Mr. DtckeraoB was sworn la. Debatr on the Federal Elections bill fMttad, Mr. Herbert, of Aiabatna addressing the House; Mr. Herbert referred to the reoonstrue- ttoa Mrtom, aad that the result had Men thawae had taught to distrust the SoglherUiwhite man, and during that period the States bad been representtxrlE .CoajreMJty Now wtre and hence the neoes- Sttf fottlu law. B the South were allowed to Work out Jhts problem-for itselt, the time would the negro. educated M the was, woold 'tm able to take eare ot hliaaelf as and a cititea. ThiB bill woold array race agalait in the'South. that it had been his bohvlotiou ntuoe his earliest reading oil the Conirtitatlon that it was a para- doi to leave to the States the control of the election of national officers. Mr. Book- quoted rrom a report taide by Jlr. Springer, ot Illinois, in eontesiM election case; in whioahe olaimed that Mr.- Springer laid down the exact principle :lBVOlvedTirthe ponding bill.; Mr. Colcaan, of Louisiana. tBat he' was a; Republican both from conviction and from principle; Southern man by birth, education and association.. He opposed to the enact- ment of tne Federal Elections law at this time, and nbtwlthr anding the fact that the'promotera of tnls -aimed to secure the great de- MderatOm of a tree ballot and a fair count, he did .not think that this a proper time to make this political experiment. He was as cer- tain that trouble and bloodshed would follow its' enactment. V Mr. Finley, of Kentucky, spoke in support oi themeasure. Southern Be- publlcans intended r.t this day to buJly any- body, to scare anybody, to intimidate anybody. The time fortbathiid passed. -i nfainsthts section. He assencd that when the next Congress met. the country would be under a strain not paralleled since the days oi the disputed Presidential count. Mr: Waddill. of Virginia, lavored the bill and said that Virginia was safely Republican with a fair count. Mr. Tracy, of New York, opposed the bill, which he asserted was an attempt to continue the Republican party in power, in the Fifty-sec-" ond Congress in case the people decided other- wise. Mr. Onthwaite, of OUlo, said that one of the features of the bill was to construct a political machino to control the representatives of the entire South iti the next Republican Presiden- tial convention.' The bill was intended to promote tbe Indngtry bfinnldng itwaa in- tended to prevent elections in many of the din tricts of.the country. Mr. Hopkins, of Illinois favored the bill and If gentlemen. from the South were ia favor of honost elections. Was It-a curse to insist upon a fair elcctfon in or any other Southern State? Mr. Chapman, of Michigan, made a constitu- tional argument ajafnst the bill. Mr. Burrows, of MieWgan. closed the general debate. JHe said that U there was anything In the bill that overstepped the bounds of tbe Conitltutlon let it be stricken out; but let all stand together In maintaining a tree ballot and a fair count, as the only safety of the Republic. The Election bill at tbe night was op- Pposd brMessrs Clarke, of Alabiuaa: Hare, of Texas; Frank, of Missouri; Maisb, of Pennsyl- vania; McRae. of O'NelU aad Brook- shire, of Indiana; Peel, of Arkansas, and Shlve- tay, of Indiana; and supported Try Measrs. AUea, of Michigan: Raines, of NcwVork. aad Bootbman, of Ohio. At tbe House 34- Xmroed. A UMavtrmu MaM. .IA. N. Y., July morning an employe of Barker, Rose tt Gray, tbe heaviest jobbers aad retailers of hardware in this city, 'spilled some Japan dye near a lighted lantern ia the basement of that firm's store, and in a light in the lantern had communicated with dye and a fright- ful explosion ensued. Lewis Jeilson, who was drawing tbe dye, was badly burned, and Fletcher OriswoU. who was with him. was aeriously injured. Both escaped, and so did the fifty other em- ployes who were workinjr on the floors above. Tbe firemen were unable to check tbe flatws and tbe entire plant extending from No. to 5o. 944 East Water A compro> baa in tbe lottery form of a to nd Harper thus far ban avoided O.. July thas4er ttorm Sunday Mrs. who No went out of arawvd to rain "Whfle oy JS and Iwtaatiy MUM. Moaday f ;