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  • Location: Salem, Ohio
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  • Years Available: 1889 - 1916
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View Sample Pages : Salem Daily News, July 02, 1890

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Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - July 2, 1890, Salem, Ohio NEWS. 3L. IL NO. 155. SALEM. OHIO, WEDNESDAY JULY 2. July capital Sate and the home the republic did terdaytothe memory of one sons whose notable ca- statesman was out short just as urork had been rewarded with 1 office in the gift of Hcan" people. Conspicuous as A. Hendricks had been in his a the oonncils of one political >re were ino politics in this 'he houses and pri- ettoes of the most earnest sup- it ,the in power and the Harrison orated just as uch taste as those of their po- ponenM, and in the imposing tnonstration Republicans ap- No one represented in the tens of i of dollars' that have poured the rard the erection of the mag- work of that adorns the ise grounds, and political dlf- vere torgottea in the salvos of that greeted.the venerable re- he deoeaaed -Vice President as 1 the rope and exposed to pub- he marble features of her lllus- jiort It the tribute of a k State to the citizen, the Amer- than to the poli- itatesmanl i red-hot day. The heat poured hough a million furnace doors thrown open in the heavens, s not the slightest suspicion of 0 modify the terrible: visita- the' crowds 'of men women n to pour out.of Union De- eak of: day- did not seem to All the roads centering in or 1 rough the city found their fa- The local had. provided silk ith a ciit of Hendricks and ap- lefter- press, but the supply exhausted and even if there THK MONCXKXT. twice as many there would been sufficient to go round. of tbe visitors the Den- Grand hotels, where Governors mcls and Campbell were re- y quartered, were the f attraction, and they besieged idas and tbe street outside ia of getting a view of the dis- >d visitors and maybe a tter. however, they were diaap- chief the State House shortly after :k and after being introduced ther by Governor Hovey heM ial reception for a couple of hile. tbe variooB dltirtons of bad begun to forin Marshal General tbatallwas MM, tbe tifaal was given by of funs by tbe reterana the north side of theoourt are aad the of the ooluma The wetrvpoHtaa police iSd with tbe Chfef Marshal and axwnted ia the first who heartily clubs from abroad and othei of the parade that excited tbelr enthusiasm. Each division bad iU bands of music Mid nu-jibarlosi fhjrs. banners and other device that were carried tended to complete a- magnificent en- semble. It was two o'clock before the head ol the procession, reached the State House Here, almost as f ar as the e could reach, the spectators were solidly massed. Fronting the monument a plat- form had been erected for tbo speakers and distinguished guests, while to the right was an atnpitheater filled with 500 school children. Company D of the Indianapolis Light Infantry was posted around the upper base of the monument, while the Hendricks Club formed a square around the lower base.' The ap- pearance of the carriages with Mrs. Hen- dricks and the visiting Governors .was the signal for the firing of a salute of nine guns by tho battery and the exer- cises were for.b.with inaugurated with an overture by the band. Then the school children's chorus sany "The Model- Republic" with superb effect. Governor Hovey called the gathering to order in a very few words, extending a hearty welcome to the visitors from abroad and paying a brief tribute to the memory of the man they had met to honor. He concluded by installing Hon. Frederick Rand, president of the Mon- ument Association. as presiding officer.' The latter in turn introduced Rev. Jo- seph 8. Jenkes, of St. Paul's church, who led -the gathering in prayer. Pres- ident Rand then made a statement nar- rating the circumstances under which the movement for the monument had originated, the amounts contributed' by the several States and the total expend- itures. The hymn "America" was then sung by the chorus and audience. As the last notes died away Mrs. Hendricks rose and gently pulled the rope, causing the canvas to recede and disclosing the life-sized statue that crowned the ped- estal. Applause, loud and prolonged, greeted the'unveiling, while to add to the din a salute of nine gun s was fired by the bat- tery and "Columbia" was rendered by the combined bands. When, silence had once more been restored the dedicatory ode written by James by Prof. Fish- er, of Hanover College, as 'follows: Pride of 'HTestlaud loved of the nation Leader invincible, ruler most wise Fevered nor flushed by the throng's acclama- tion, Steadfastly poised as a star in the sides! Paths that wers nigh to us Thou didst make bright to us; Brightning still, till the transcendent shina, Swiftly Ftta KtuW WMW Now thou art goce fram us, Halos thy deeds with a glory divine. Versed -s thou wert io the lore of the ages, Voiced as a master In lolty debate, Thine was an eloquence history's pages Rustingly whispers in vain to Mute there the wonderful Pathos, or thundertul Flashes of jeers. Silent the dutiful Scorn and the beautiful Tribute of tremulous sobbing and tears. Thine, then, the meed of ft people's affection Born above factional wrangle and fray; dill ywmly homed in the heart's recollection, Nauiflit of thy virtues shall vanish away Still in securitv Rest, In thy purity Fixed as thy monument, tow' rlag above Ay, and outwearing it, All time declaring Bronze shall outbrave not the legends of love. Following this the Battle Hymn of the Republic was rendered by the school children. Senator Turpie, the era tor of the day, upon being introduced, was re- ceived with longcontinued cheers. "The True Patriotic" was rendered by the male chorus, the audience and school children joined in the stirring strains of "The Star Spangled and with the pronouncing of the benediction by Right Key. Chatard, Bishop of Vincen- nes, the event of the day was over. After Turple's oration and when the Bishop of Vincennes was about to be introduced to pronounce the benedic- tion there were loud calls for Governor Hill. He responded by a. speech which was greeted with hearty applause. GOT- ernor Campbell, of Ohio, was then called for and responded in a brief speech. Governor Hill and General Sickles paid a long visit to Mrs. Hendricks at her residence. She presented the Gor- ernor with a gold-beaded cane which bad been given to Governor Hendricks by the State officers in ISTfl. Twta Mian.. July The Pioneer Press a few days ago charged T. G. Winston, a railroad con- tractor of this citr. with par roll ia the interest of Minne- "Winston took exception to tbe aad veer PfW reporter. to rsiat a mevt. A garbled correctios axade. was is St. Paul aw! The wleA la Winrton's tbrasbisf DrlscolL Tbe Ko took down Aw Mina-apoiis date St. PM! left DUKBAB, Pa.. July At tout o'clock Tuesday morning the opening into Fami Hill mine waa comptotod aaithQ air- tested. It waa found to otmtain twenty per cent of btack-duapr At CIS a. m. the rescuing party oaifte out and the huge fans wen started to the foul air from .the mine to further exploration possible. At nine o'clock the fans were slowed-down and twenty selected volunteers entered for the purpose of determining the fate of their fellows. Volunteers were plenty, the greatest difficulty being in keeping them outside. At seven o'clock last night hope- and work were abandoned at the Hill Farm mine and the dust or ashes of the thirty imprisoned men may rest beneath the Dunbar hill till the last day shall come. The last exploring party entered tho" mine at two o'clock in tbe afternoon. They did not come- out -until seven o'clock. Three of their number had en- tered to within a few hundred feet ot the subterranean fire, and found dinner buckets and blouses ot two of the men. The suffered 'from the Intense heat and black 'damp and barely escaped with their It was a trip to the very gates of tbe moat real- istic and practical hell that could be found on this earth. T The explorers visited -nine places where the men were known to have been at work. Their picks and shovwls were found lying where dropped. One mule, was found dead and; pu trifled. Otherwise no trace" of, tne men could be found Tbe explorers then voted to abandon the work of covery. Superintendent Hill after this told the men the company would on Thursday pay tnem tae due and advised, tbem to go to work wherever they could secvue it With1 this the greatest rescuing attempt in Western Pennsylvania was ended The company will, itris said, now tempt to save as much of tbe mine prop- erty as they can. The mine is sadly wrecked and its restoration will be a gigantic task. A PiTC HE1> BATTLE. Striking QM at a Contest With Troops LOXROX, July A conflict between the striking gas workers and the police at Leeds yesterday was characterized by great desperation on the part of the mob. Though the police were upwards of 200 strong they 'were driven back several times by the crowd and mercilessly pelted with sticks, stones, bottles and every conceivable njissilev Many of the police were injured. In the evening the situation became so bad that troops wero summoned from York. When the owners A mufww wltk hATtaf a tramp and tod his body to aaimala. Repablleaa eoftvention .of the Congrev siottal district haa Colonel Aidrew Stewart to awomed J. Warwn cholera which has appeared at Sarboane, Fruwe. proaoanoed by the local phyaioiaaa be ot the Asiatic type. MW casea ia rap- of gold to the United States during the fiaeal year just closed were and the exports S17.096.980, or, a net loaa of gold by exporting dur- la? the year of 188. Three more suspender manufacturers at New York City gave In on the 1st to the striking IB all fifteen manufacturers have "now given in, and seven continue to hold out. The livery and boarding stable of Griffin A Manson at Baltimore, was burned on tbe 1st, along with ufteen horses and an many carriages. Loss about insurance During the past fiscal year the Gov- ernment has purchased and redeemed. In round of four per beat bonds and about of four and a half per cents, at a total cost of The house, bam and outbuildings of H. A. Harris, and the Biptist church at Noose Neck Hill, B. L, were burned re- cently. UBS about Mr. Harris lost his life in the fire while trying to save his furniture. At Worcester, Mass., Thomas Hayes, a bootbiack, eighteen years old, has been held for the grand jury on the charge of murdering Thomas McGee, who died from injuries received at the hands of the prisoner. In the high court at recently three novelists ware fined 800 marks each for publishing obscene books. The defehdents contended that their stories were no more objectionable than those of Zola, but-this plea was deemed in- sufficient: The proposal of tbe New Orleans epis- copate that a new bishopric to be styled the diocese of Dallas, Texas, be estab- lished, baa been accepted by the Vati- -catt. Monsignor Verdaguer has received the appointment of bishop of Browns- ville, Texas. The congress of wool spinners sitting at Hanover, representing sevonty-flve per cent, of the controllers of that in- dustry, has passed a resolution to re- duce tbe production of their mills by thirty per cent far a period of three months. The action will involve the dismissal of an immense- number of op- eratives. THE MAEKET8. Floor, and ProvMoa. NEW YORK, July Closed at S pet cent. Exchange closed steady. Posted rates 484Vift 488, actual for sixty days aod 487H for demand; Government oondu steady. Currency 9s at 113; 4s, coupon, at 121M; do at CLSVZLAKD. July Country made at patent at l5.B03S.75t Mlnaetota Spring No. 2 red at 89c, No. 3 red at 83c_ High mixed at 39c, western yelloTr at 400. OATS-NO. I mixed at 33c, No. white at Ski, oreamerr at lOc, oUlry at CHlMt-New York at Uc, Ohio lOc. Eoos-SUictly frert at Bortxujtu at 00O0RC trosheL New YOBR, July Moderately ttve. City mill extras at extra at, Ae at nperttM Steady. No, red winter at do July at MMc, do AngMt at Corns-No. tmUwl at 41 Ho, do July at No. mixed at Me, July at IHte, PoKx-Mess tfotterii eraaaery fancy at loa, flat at ftftTc. fresh at I4Mc. CBUCAOO, Jmly An at PcrM-July >t tUA Amfmut at 112.09. LAftO-Joly at at I6.SOL TotCVO. twtf Sxles at WHc, July at August at Wjjc. at Aafust at Me. Sales at We. af __ Cwruoo. July Market active. at lev IN CMIBt COVBBBD WITH a, July Sallto Ri 1 aixty-eicht, of this probably fatally stung by beea t day. She has been demented for i years and has resided with nee tan, James B. Kyle. He ia _ tot of an extensire apiary, and aftei tractlng the honey from a bee WuuT placed the hive in a large shed ing the apiary to allow the bees gather what honey he had failed, to re- move. The demented woman, who took ftfe; light la sitting in tho shed and ing tbe bees, escaped the vigilance tbe family and resumed her plasein the shed A tew minutes terward Mrs. Kyle notiaed mloslng and hurried to to her horror, she woman literally covered' She was prostrated on the fectly black witb the litjj of which had stung her lost consciousness. Al eral of cold water nj they were driven off. At I of them were combed from I no less than stings had' been ceived on her faoe and Her oovery is very doubtful. 4? i Wtth July The manalanghter was placed Michael Monahan in police co irt day. The affidavit is intended merejjjr, iold him until after the the body of Mrs. Mary was found dead in wttMet three broken rios and ah injured Monday morning. It charges him unlawfully killing the old lady.- Prow- cutor Estep was notprepared to proceed. and the hearing was continued untiC Thursday, ball beiag fixed In the sum oJE. A Convtct'n O., July George who is serving a life sentence In penitentiary from Cincinnati, met an accident Monday that will probablyi- result fatally. Rufer. who was employedf in the chair shop, was attempting to just a moving belt on a pulley. board which be was using as a lever caught by the belt and hurled with rifle force against the breast of the oner, inflicting a ragged wound, eights inches m length, exposing the lung. Battle Policemen man. DELPHOS, July The other night at.. watchman discovered four men" to break into Joe Myers' saloon fired on them, they returning his Another policeman joined in the. and some twenty or twenty-five sbotav were exchanged. One of the pollcenvnti was severely injured, white finger one of the robbers was found in thes- alley, also a large amount of blood, bat. they escaped. Jailed for MASSIIXON, J uly Ed ward a farmhand, aged eighteen, was takensa before Louis Zimmerman, justice of peace in the Zoar community, south this city, Monday, charged with ootav- tnitting a rape on Clara, the year-old daughter of Michael Duerr, m- farmer for whom he worked. Ha war jailed in default of balL Ormatad ItttumumA Pay. 0., July Fonr yardmen here, fifty in threatening to strike, were creases In wages as follows: fttrtv- men from to 98.90; day; from S2.10 to 83.40; night from 8L90 to 82.05; day switchaMB to ___ An O., July The daughter of Mr. J. DL Caarpbell died here Monday of diphtheria. entire family bad the disease, this being the sccosMV death, the first one occurring in Limaw from which place he came hen. Jcly Howelff and William Harshee, who were arreatect: for bnrglartxiuff railroad station s4b Floodwood on tbe 12Ui iact.. eacnfiedr from tbe city prison time flniiay. ftwday night and have not jwt __________' CMMnae-lors far M ZAjntjrvii.t.K. O., Jcly it Co., contractonL have sued Uw Coam- A Southern railroad, an ejiteaatsfi tbe CV-veland A Canton, for ft.TX.m. due for aad. labor. O.. Crasser Movaaj oii ;