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  • Publication Name: Salem Daily News
  • Location: Salem, Ohio
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  • Years Available: 1889 - 1916
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Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - March 1, 1890, Salem, Ohio HE SALEM DAILY NEWS. L NO. 51. SALEM. OHIO, SATURDAY, MARCH L 1890. n Taulbee Shot la Head omspoadent Whow leen Polled by Jbee. CapHol at irch 1. A :urred at the Capitol i the principals i and a well-known oth are Kentuckians. represented a Ken- he House during the Fiftieth Congresses, Charles E. Kincaid, orrespondent of the Ud the shooting. The in its deliberations tol shot reverberated dors of the Capitol. ut p. m. A min- i was almost empty of excited employes urrying through the e scene of the shoot- while coming down ys that lead to the House wing of the accompanied by ex- doorkeeper Samuel Donaldson. Kincaid ran down the steps after the pair and in a hurried manner touched Taulbee on the shoulder. The wheeled sharply around and Kincaid, raising his weapon, pulled the trigger. against the wall, the om a wound directly Taulbee did not ap- jured. He walked in ler down the stairs sted to the janitor's of blood marked the ild of the doorway to aulbee had halted for >om was too small to ;ion to be given him to the room of thft iblic Buildings and >dical attendance was ;ative Yoder, of Ohio, in. and Dr. Clarence die. had nob endcav- He leaned against ircase utterly weak- nt. On motion of Mr Sherman, Senator Ingalls was elected to serve as Piesident pro tern, of the Senate durng th" absence of Vice Presi- dent Morton while a the and board 4i4 so 5t anndif j the Cf March bat t Fridaj. art- art- Steady Progress of the Flood at Cincinnati. Lower Part of the City Alone Sirer Completely Submerged. Betldeau of KelfltborUic Towa to Richer Orovad for SnlTered by CiKcmsATi, O., March along the river front Friday forenoon was one of the moat active imagin- able. Thousands of men and hundreds of vehicles were in constant motion carting away perishable goods to plaoea of safety.. In the Mill Creek bottoms acres of gardens already dressed in the verdure of spring are covered with muddy water. Thousands of dollars' worth of early spring vegetables have been ruined, and many of the small gardeners will be impoverished by this unexpected flood. At least 150 families in Pendleton and Fleatown have been com- pelled to move their household goods into the upper stories of their houses. All communication except by means of skills is cut off from Fleatown, a small settlement just above Pendleton. In a group of perhaps fifty houses immedi- ately south of Eastern avenue, in Ful- ton, the water has entered the base- ments. No one in this locality has as yet been washed completely out. The Grand Central passenger station has been abandoned. The Baltimore Ohio southwestern trains leave from the Cincinnati, Hamilton Dayton depot; the Big Four from the transfer station, while southern trains start from the Eighth street crossing. The Ohio Mississippi has a safe refuge in its old depot. As a precaution of safety after the flood the tracks were raised five feet. At three p. m. the river reached and went beyond fifty-six feet, three inches, the highest stage since the great flood of 1384. In the big coal yards along the river front tho flood appeared to have little effect. Work went on at the ele- vators as briskly as ever, with the dif- ference that there was no little space between the elevators anil the barges. At Brown's elevator the water was near- ly on the edge of the pits, and a few inches more of a rise will cause much trouble. The waterworks gauge at ten o'clock last night registered fifty-six six inches and still rising. Keports from up the river are more favorable. The Kanawha and Sandy rivers are falling, while the Licking is rising. The flood gates have opened on New- port. Isabella street, one of the main residence avenues of that city, is in- undated for four blocks and the tracks of the Covington and Newport street The United States barracks stands forth upon a knoll, the stream just lapping into the enclosure which fronts the river. The Anchor Iron Works and all the other great industries of the town closed down at noon, and 4, 000 men stood idle and helpless watching the rising tide. The school houses and a building on Southworth street have been thrown open for the homeless. Looks Very JoirxsTowx, Pa., March A family named Boyer, consisting of five chil- dren, wore poisoned Thursday. It was at first supposed they had been poisoned by eating canned fruit, but about font hours after the death of one of the chil- eren. an agent of the Metropolitan In- surance Company called on tho attend- ing physician to get him to sign the certificate of death. There was an in- surance of 550 on the life of each of the five iJoyer children and this, together with the action of the insurance agent. has caused touch talk. The Fight A eat t BUhnp Ta.. March 1. tn the Evangelical conference restcrdav an- other attempt was made to force Bishop Esber to vacate chair, on the ground (hat was uader serious charges, bat he to entertain ssch a Finally be to on the tojretbor his The then wat MMicm oa tbe of chargrs against the conduct of mia- Two ITHACA. >Urch A wreck ccuTTcd FriiSar moraiaf To- Ana Jfe. XorUj Xir.biraa railroad. Uie rS-bU Wj'.laaw rest of the world.' The Western Union controlled ten- elevenths of tho wires in this country.! Dr. Green said Government had' no business with the telegraph. It cer-1 tainly could not do this service better; than the Western Union. The people were not asking for tho change. more than people out of the total population of the country used thei telegraph in any ono year. Forty-six per cent, of the telegraph business was purely speculative. The pool rooms and' korse races in New York City paid company last year. The eminent had better take the canals andi railroads, because the people have need of them. SOUTHERN OPPOSITION" To Legislation to Iteculate tha Manufacture and of Compound Lard. WASHTSOTOX, March The Housa Committee on Agriculture yesterday; continued its hearing's on the lard tion. Representative Stewart, of Geor- gia, addressed the committee in opposi- tion to the bill. Ho insisted that there. was no necessity for the legislation in the South, as tho laws of the States pro- vide for punishing ail persons who adul- terate food in any way- lie claimed that cotton socd lard had been pro- nounced by all chemists as pure and healthful: and if t'n-j proposed bill was passed it would be a great drawback to the Southern in general, as proceeds of the cotton seed enabled planter to pay for gathering his cotton crop. _ A Howl Froot tne IS, March 1. French newspapers of the opposition are raising a terrific bowl at tho of jroTern- tnent to participate in Empcrw Will- iam's labor conference at JJcrlia. decision, journals declare, in a surrender of the principles which fTcry Frmeb forernmvat aad ererj caisson has France Vr German Ism. and in that fp5rit tb< act will at and t March OM t sacks of t iclallr Jut iS'- roa3 TT.-otC vbra .M i. j m.'. -trtf. rm i 7V- I'J i T Si i 'i ''I i! ft P I 'ryS4 I S-r! Iff M fi fir-: F, ;