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Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - May 17, 1890, Salem, Ohio THE DAILY NEWS. IL NO. 117. SALEM. OtflO. SATURDAY. MAY 17. 1890. TWO CENTS. Number of Nineteen to Earth t of Gblikry at Asaley. -Horribto Sickto the ekv la (BABRE, Pa., May heavy gas at three o'clock Friday interrupted tbe work of at- to rescue the imprisoned min- lley.' For four hours nothing done, bat at seven o'clock a ty of entered the slops lenced work upon the cave, iere three men were found night They soon broke and rushed into the chamber where in" the serai-darkness ibled over yielding bodies. A trch revealed six blackened ear tbe opening, none of them ,ble. Further along at various ire found thirteen other bodies, or less horned, but none oJ ild be recognized. The sight that three of the rcssu- sd away. 3 ensued about the mouth ol which will never bo forgotten who witnessed it when the the finding of tbe bodies be >wn to those in the vicinity. A lard of men held back tbe vho pressed forward madly to mine. In a short time four men bearing a body on a stretcher, en tore away the blanket but f blackened and charred re- 3ther bodies were brought out j possible, and at noon all but lose who were in the mine e cave-in occurred hail been rhese bodies were conveyed in ;es to unde taking rooms and for burial. The excitement ise and the streets in the vicin- he morgue were completely with people, many of whom n other towns. The scenes of ing in tbe town have never ailed in the pitiful spectacles 1 since the great Avondale dis- ,ny .years ago, when over 100 ere burned to doath. d of special policemen was nec- kesp the pressing crowd away 3 morgue. A one o'clock two ies bad been brought out of the L the search for others was stil ng. The bojy of Michae nown to be under the immense lebris. DO ay not be found forsev- John Allen, the assistant fire 3 fired the gas, is suffering in- >ny. While Allen's face and ;re but slightly burned, he in ie fatal after-damp. Anthony nd Robert W. the men Thursday night, are in a criti tion and it is believed that both .1 Superintendent Phillips in an r with a reporter said: "The their lives through the negli Assistant. Mine Boss Allen, who on relighting bis lamp in the of a large volume of gas. Hai >ne so the men now dead coulc i been rescued ulive. as there jdcurrentof air passing through ibcr where tbe had taken ifter the cave-in had taken FEFTY-FIttST CONGRESS. tike HOUM tiVOT Att4 WASHINGTON, May la the Friday from the mpJoyes of several knitting ia Pttladei- urging tbe paasage of the MeKiatey MIL biU wai paaaed attkofiiisc tion of census mail matter. The House then went iota Oommtttea of 1ate Whole on the tariff bilL Mr. HctOaley, oflrred aauecdoeni Including claw cblmneys ia. the clause relative to at a dmtroC fta cenu a doien and ttrty per cant, ad rate- After a long debate Mr. MeKinley'i imeml- ment was alooted. Tbe duty OB sugar of was froa ten to eifht oenta a pound. A rebate was provided of duties OB imported alt used in curing meat for exportation. hity on yarn made of Jute was Increased Horn W to 35 per eent ad valorem: Binding twtoe omposed of manila. jute or sisal was taken from the clause Imposing a duty ol lH cents pound and transferred to the 1U cent clause. The clause relative to carpets was amended so as to provide that carpels made of or other vegetable material shall pay cents per yard, and mats, rugs aud screens eight cents. The duty of fifty per cent is imposed on wools of the third class exceeam? in value thirteen pound. It is provided that on woolen and worsted yarns, valued at not more than thirty cents per pound, tne duty shall be two and one-half times the duty imposed on a pound of unwashed wool of the flrst, class, and In ad- dit on thereto thirty-five per cent, ad valorem. Monjj debate ensued. devoted to ihe subject of finn moit" Mr. ey oiieiel a-i amendment fixing the duty on oriental and Berlin rugs at sixty ients per square yard and lorty per cent, ad orem. Mr. Mansur. of Missour. secured the floor and arous.'d the indignation of the Iowa Repub- licans bv th" stall ment tint they had been re- pudiated by their peop'e. The House was In an uprcnr for .1 few minutes. The Speaker said :he geutieman hn-3 be n taking advantage of Lhe Chair's good cnturo to insult the House and to lower his owa stand1 in his own estimation- Pending a vote tue committee rose and the House a recess until ei :ht o'clock, the evening sess on to be for the consideration of private pension bills. bill to permit the and printing of securiue-. of fore ga govern- ments en paper used for Unit d States beeurl- fe? wan reported back adversely and indetlnite- ly postponed. Th-i Sliver bill was then taken up and Mr. Sherman offered a substitute for tiie amend- ment hereto fore offer d by him (as to covering into the tr-. a ury ihe .undj now held for the re- d.'mpnon of National banlc notes'. Mr. Sher- man .-trued that the sn' slit-ate was to the sami effect but in bPtte1- niiving been prepared in tne Treasury De lartmenl Mr. P umb o.Iereu an am jndm -nt to the Sber- man amendment, us fallows: 'Aad hereafter no fuids the payment of the pub- lic debt i uiUualag such .u, are kept for the re- demption of treasury shall be ret ine-d in the treasure to th j ext -nt of Mr. Soerm- n said: "Ido not like of fe-turesof tfi: Stiver bill. J may be driv. n to support it Some of the f'tends of the bill seem to have abandoned it airc-ady. There arj some good fi-.nares ia i I like very well. If we some measuie that will furnish to the p.'op e of the United States more money and 11 also t nd to advance silver bullion ne-irer ami near, r and up to the standard of gold. I am ling to for such a measure. But I no not w.intto emoari: upon ihe wide of 'njs coinage." Tlie bi'.l went over without action and after a brief executive -e -sion the Senate adjourned. The toner to foreign ath of Judge Dronimond. ;o. May Drummond jrable ex-judge of the Unitei .rcuit Court, died at bis home i; u 11L. Thursday nig-ht. age was appointed in 1S.VJ and I continuously till wbcn of him it Arthur rcsbaro as his Jndjrc nd s. man rarely c judicial whicb is of ablcsi of _ GAJttE. Unit of the Lenfne, n itntl brotherhood. Following are clio scores of Friday's games: >'A riOXAT, LEAGUE. At Ne'.v 5, New York 1. At 5, Boston 0. At 5, Phila- delphia 1. At 3, Brooklyn C. I'LAYEHS" LEAGUE. At New At 10, Boston 4. At 11, Phil- adelphia 10. At 5, Brooklyn 8. AMKIUCAX ASSOCIATION'. At Louis 7, Syracuse 4. At 2, Rochester 6. At 6, Ath- letics S. At grounds. FOK MISDEMEANOR. of New Tork In- dicted for Their butlm. NEW May tho trrand jurv brought into the Court of General indictments against Excise Coratni-isioaers James Fitzpat- rick. Joseph and Alexander Mca- kin. Tbe indictment? charge misde- meanor. Tbe specific charge is neglect in failing lo investigate wishin a rea- sonable certain casrts of violation of tbe 3av.- ia New TOBK. M ft? IT. Weekly Review market has absorbed all the reach, and now appear, with a little Mlttfe? holders. The in corn markets, and in majMt for pork products. The tendency been to- ward lower prices durlnf week, as to most products that are; objects of active speculation, and afUrr remark- able advance stocks and boadji begin to manifest some reaction. It that the betting on higher its limit, and now the question is wheth- er still higher prices will actually come. In tbe wheat and corn market this re- action began more than a week. ago. The trade begins to comprehend that inside of thirty days a new crop of wheat will begin to come into the mar- ket, and while winter wheat 'is certain to be short the reports troA spring wheat States indicate great increase in acreage and good condition. The cotton market is sluggish, for it begins to be understood that raw cotton at the pres- price can not be worked into goods, and of material advance in the prices of good there is seen no indicatWn. Pros- pects for the next crop are more favor- able, and receipts for the week nearly equal, while exports fall much below those of last year. __ -a-; The market for iron is weawr, and the increased production is sufficient ex- planation. The key of the iron busi- ness is that railroad building does not increase, though it is estimated that about miles may be built this year, and the demand for structural, iron is cut down by tbe concession of the eight- hour day to the building trades in many cities. Reports from other cities are almost uniformly encouraging. At Chicago dry goods sales exceed last year's and pay- ments are fair, but the clearing trade is dull, and the fact that are larger than ever before -findi'ejcpla- in speculative activity in the grain and pork market The monetary situation at New York has not been al- together satisfactory. Money is grow- ing closer and, instead of five per cent, a week ago, six percent, is now.the rate. Jaw. of ,OK OX- Wi lit May An nd frriffht on "iVjs for 111.. rror of Had struck 1 fifiv cnrJ- m-nold dwih'j'-twi '.V- ! raii- Ml a 'Mmr IT. CARLISLE FOR SENATOR. The Nominated by lK-mocrmtlc Caucus to Succeed Senator Beck. FKAXKFORT, Ky., May ately after the Democratic joint legis lative caucus bad been called to orde last evening. Senator Cooper announces the withdrawal 'of ex-Governor Proctor Knott as a candidate for United States Senator. When the balloting begun there was great excitement, as it be came evident that the majority o Knott's supporters were going to Car lisle. Judge Lindsay's followers, how ever, stood by him. and eight of th Knott voters went to Kepresentativ McCreary. Tbe ballot resulted: Car lisle 52, Lindsay 33, McCreary 30. Sena tor Smith then announced the with drawal of Mr. McCreary. Before the roll call for the second ba' lot was concluded it was evident tha Mr. Carlisle would receive the nomina tion. and amid cheering and much con fusion the vote was announced: Carlisl 72. Lindsay 43. On motion of Senate on behalf of Judge Lindsa and bis friends. Mr. Carlisle's nomina- tion made and a corn milt'-c of five by th rbr.lrman t" naLifr Carlisle of his nomi nation and to conduct him to the chatn In EW YOKK. May 17. An Kroadway. contaiainc PitESBYTEKT COUNCIL, SABATtxiA, N. Y., May min- isters and composing the Presby- terian Assembly of were early ris- ers yesterday. At nine o'clock, when he assembly was called to order, every commissioner was in his seat and the galleries were well filled with specta- ors. The minutes of Thursday's ses- sion were read and adopted. Nineteen landing committees were announced >y the moderator. The report of the special c mm it tee to inquire into the best means of pre- venting the liquor traffic in the Congo region was read. The report says that t was learned the relations between the Inited States and the a itborities at Brussels concerning the Congo region were of such a delicate naturt that the Jnited States could not take the initi- ative in the attempt to abolish the trade, fhe clerk reported that on the general question of revision 133 presbyteries ad answered in the affirmative, sixty- six in the negative, seven declined to jiswer and eight had not yet reported. Tho special committee on the board of mblication reported ag.iinst the pur- chase of a complete publishing outiit, Its report aile .es great extravn.jr.7ie3 in the matter of publishing books. It rec- ommends the appointment of t'iroe ad- litional members of the board, whoshr.ll >e elders residing in different synods. The board of publication business com- mittee offered an adverse report on the same subject. Both reports were re- aeiveo. and referred to the standing com- mittee on publication. A report on missionary work in the United States army and navy was r3ad and adoptsd. Tne report of the coramittas on sup- >ly of ministers showed over va- cant churches. Throe hundred and sev- enteen churches hare disbanded during the past five ye'ars. 'The committee re- ported in favor of reducing taa stand- ard of educational qualification and of magnifying the duties of the ministry. "The hope of our church is not in theo- Logical education, but in the religious instruction of the family." The report was received, ordered printed and re- ferred for consideration Monday after- noon. IMM1GKATION EVILS. National Conference of Charities and Cor. rectloni Dtaciuses thU ing BALTIMORE, May morning session Friday of the national confer- ence-of charities and corrections was taken up by tbe reading of papers on immigration, and it is evident that the conference thinks the day has come when the law of self-preservation should be invoked and the country protected against the hordes of undesirable aliens that have been invading this country of recent years. E. A. Sawyer, of New York, stated that one of the most potent influences in bringing poor immigrants to this country is the activity of steam- ship companies and their agents. One company has 3.530 agents in Europe and in this country. The report of the committee on char- ity organization was read. There are seventv-eight charity organization so- cieties in the United States. The cities in which they are located have an ag- gregate population of 11.050.000. They report that relief was not deserved or was unnecessary in cases, and that they exposed or suppressed frauds, while through their work families were made independent of relief or as- sistance of any kind. It costs each to ferret out tbe frauds and to pre- vent tbe unworthy from obtaining as- sistance. On the same basis it costs SS7.27 each to make the 1.807 families self supporting. MethodUtx ItotnanUm. ST. Locts, Mo., May signed by a number of delegates wcro introduced in the M- E. conference yes- terday denouncing Romanism and rec omtncading that the Sunday-school com- mittee be directed to have instrac- j tioa as they deem necessary placed ia the informing tbe children on TroiesianlUm. why and oa of ilomaaisa. of Occurrences Our VERY THRIFTY YOUTH. LOST A MTLLIOX. f MM la Katatc. COLUMBUS, (X, May 17. Paul W. Hauaermao, the past four yean has been cashier and assistant book- keeper for the dry goods firm of Staley A Morton, on South High street, is no longer in their employ, and it bis leaked out that he severed his connec- tion with the firm because of a shortage in his account. He U but nineteen years of age, and on a salary of 99 a week succeeded in saving enough money to invest in real estate and lay aside something, besides having with the Ohio savings bank. His methods were the same as those adopted by Fred Newburgb, and con- sisted in changing the sale slips of clerks and holding oat the amount nec- essary to make the books balance. The amount stolen is thought to be between and The young man has agreed to turn over his property and money in bank to his late employers, and they refuse to prosecute. FOOD FOR ANIMALS. WKIr of a Suicide round Horribly Muti- Bullet Hole In the Head. JACKSON, May James J. Collins and wife were out Thursday dig- ging roots for medicine near the La- trobe furnace, some fifteen miles north- east of Jackson, they accidentally run ,he remains of a man in a dense growth of underbrush. The body was in a ter- rible state of decay, and a large portion of tbe flesh had been eaten by animals. A bullet hole was discovered through his head, a revolver by his side with one chamber empty. Coroner Radcliff was summoned from Jackson, and it was found to be tbe body of Albert Hart, a rouug man twenty-three years old, who was last seen three weeks ago. He had suffered with the grippe, became de- spondent and wandered away with the above results. Wealthy Farm r DAYTOX. O., May H. Stev- ers, a wealthy farmer residing near Farmersville, in tho western part of this county, committed suicide Thursday by hanging. -He bad. fastened one end of a halter strap-to a -near the bay mowj and with tbe other end buckled around his neck jumped from the mow. His dead body was swinging to and fro when discovered by one of the younger children, who had gone to call him to dinner. He was forty-eight years old and leaves a wife and nine children. No cause is assigned for tho act other than that he had been ailing lately. A MUfflng Bondholder. LOGAX. O., May November, 1381, B. W. Wisener, an old and eccen- tric gentleman of Logan, sent to the Secretary of the Treasury at Washing- ton a number of registered Government bonds, with the request that he hold them and the interest that might accrue. Thursday a letter was received from. Treasurer Hasten, asking for Wisener, stating that the treasurer would like to pay him the interest that had so for ac- crued, amounting to S700 or SSOO. When last heard from Wisener was in Oak- land Cal. It is thoueht be has or had a brother in Belmont County, O. Tournament. TOI.EPO, 0-, May tournament of the Ohio Trap-Shooters' League closed Thursday. Tho -5500 Smith trophy, em- blematic of the championship, was shot for. The match was fifty single, eighteen yards' rise, and the trophy was won by George O. Osborne, of this city: Hollo Heikes. of Dayton, second. Osborne broke forty-seven birds. Tbe next tournament will be held at Findlay, next June. AUSTEC, Tex., May i lispatekhad Mnt from bere a Lays ago .a suit against Farmers'Alliance managers at DallM. it was deemed expedieat by prowinent Alliance men that kept quiet k while Md mo further mention nade of the affair. Thursday Cor further secrecy ended and attorneys announced a suit enjoining the publica- tion of the Mercury and another against the present managers to obtain property. Two other suits will be begun against the old Alliance Exchange. The allega- tions will set forth some grave charges will show a woeful state of and a deplorable misuse or waste of funds. Hundreds of thousands of dol- lars sent to Dallas, it is alleged, have been frittered away, and Alliance men assert that the amount is over a million. ten youn; six by XKW May 17. -Alpbonw -T. ClinVm was arrair and at fall. all to thr lhat 5: 1 from 5ow <--aa a bttrt oilier- j a J-..1, _. thai ''1' SB ih Trt-l -A ar.: a: Th THE DAM GAVE WAT. A Town In Maine Warned of Their Danger by a Boy. GOLWSBOUO, Me., May largest washout that has been known here for fifty years occurred Thursday. Tho "upper two and a half miles north of the county road, with a depth of fif- teen feet and an area of five square ruiles, went out with a full houd oa while the pond below was running over. The dam has been considered unsafe for two years. About eleven o'clock in the morning Ernest Whittaker, a lad of six- teen, living half a mile below the dam, saw the first plunge of water. Without waiting he ran at a breakneck speed down through the village, sounding the cry of alarm. Men left their work and came into the streets, where tbe water was soon knee deep. For two long hours there was the greatest anxiety but none of the mills yielded, though nearly all the dams on the stream have disap- peared, besides tho bridge and some cordwood. _______________ AGAINST VACCINATION, Indiana Homeopaths Claim the Prac- tice U Productive of More H.irm Than Uood. IXDI.VXAPOUS, May 17. -The subject of vaccination was discussed at. great length by the homeopathists at their meeting Thursday, the subjpct being in- troduced by Dr. Baker, of Terra Haute. Dr. Baker maintained thore were as many evil as good results tion, and he did not know out u it wou d be wise to abandon the practice altogether. Many of the physicians con- curred in Dr. Baker's opinion. Dr. S. W. Sawyer, of Kokomo, said bo had seen cancers that unmistakably came from vaccination. The doctor said he had made a careful study of the .sub- ject and had discovered that the death rate was larger where vaccination was resorted to than where it was not The death rate from small-pox, he said, was larger now than ever before, notwith- standing the general resort to vaccina- tion. _______________ Drunken In Murder. Va., May Staples, a young man living at Stuart Patrick Countv, got on a spree Wednes- day and defied arrest The mayor sum- moned a posse of men to arrest him and they started to Staples' house. He saw the officers coming .and went out tn meet them armed with a double-barrelled gun and when within thirty yards opened fire on Hamilton AVoolwine. a United States Marshal, and fatally wounded him. He then tried to shoot Mayor Martin, but his mother, who was with him. knocked tho gun down. Staples was then arrested and lodged in tte-elretetf Hy OrmocntU. O.. May 17. Dr. II. A. Tobey. Republican of the Tole- do iasane was Fri-