Newspaper Page Text
MARIETTA DAILY LEADER.
MARIETTA, OHIO, TlESDAY, AUGUST 11, 1896.
VOL. II. NO. 191
PRICE ONE CENT
How a Louisiana -Town "Gave
$ie Italians a Lesson."
The Culprits Were Given Two Min
utes in Which to Pray. '
Af terlJolnc Strung Up Tke llodlcs of the
Victims Were Literally Riddled With
llollets by the Mob None of the
Lynching Party Recognized.
New Orleans, La., Aug, 10. Wed
nesday night lost, in St. Charles par
ish, Jules Qucymaud, n storekeeper,
was assassinated while standing on his
front porch. A Sicilian, named Lo
renzo Saladino, was known to liavo a
grudge against Queymaud, and he was
arrested. Circumstantial evidence
caused his arrest on Friday. The
sheriff had great difficulty in
preventing the people from lynching
Saladino then and there and secretly
convoyed tho prisoner to Hahnvillc,
the county scat, and placed him in Jail.
This structure is a new brick building
and was guarded by a "Negro night
watchman, who has performed the
duty several years. Two other Ital
ians named Declna and Angelo Marluso
were confined in the jail for tho mur
der of an aged Spaniard on ono of tho
About midnight Saturday night, a
mob of about fifty persons, well armed,
surprised tho guard, battered down the
doors of the jail and, took out tho three
Italians. Tho prisoners cried and beg
ged for mercy, but tho crowd took
them to a stable a short distance away,
gave them two minutes in which to
pray and then strung all three of them
up by the necks to tho rafters.
The crowd stood around a few min
utes until the bodies ceased to struggle
and then opened fire from their Win
chester rifles on ihe dangling forms,
literally riddling them with bullets.
The lynchers then quickly dispersed.
It is said tho lynching party camo from
StO abriel, the former home of Guey
maud, but none of tho men was recog
nized. Colored Convention Called.
Chicago, Aug. 10. A call has been
issued for a convention of Afro-Americans,
to be held in this city September
28. It is called to organize a national
league, to determine tho political path
to be followed, and to take action look
ing to the welfare of the race.
The Heated Spell af Columbia, S. C.
Colombia, S. C, Aug. 10. Tho heat
during the past week has been ex
treme, tho thermometer registering 100
for throe days in succession, with a
mean of 83. The maximum Sunday
was OS and there are no indications of
A sweeping out sale in our Children's Department.
3 Every lady or gent that ever visited our Mammoth -
j Children's Department know what an elegant and fash- 5
JH ionable line ot Boys' and Ohildrens' Clothing there is to
be had at the Buckeye. We don't want to carry one 2
light-weight garment over this season; so to enable us to
do this we intend to cast profits aside.
E Children's Double-breasted Suits, made of Oxford Oas jES
simero your choico in five styles, $1.40.
j- Ohildrens' Junior Suits, all strictly well made, of all
wool fabrics, such a3 worsteds, cassimers, cheviots and
vicuna's, at $2.75; positively worth $1.00 EE
E Boys' Long Pants Suits, aged 10 to 19 years, every EEj
suit perfectly made of good all wool cheviot, cassimoro
EEj or worsted, lined with Italian serge or good substantial EE
Men's Pants! en's Pants! 1
Having just received an enormous amount of Mens'
Pants, which our buyer bought while in New York at E
EEj less than manufacturer's cost, wo divide thorn in throe EE
separate lots, namely:
EE Lot 1 Your choico of black or blue cheviots, gray cas- EE
E simero or Oxford Victory's, at 51.25; match therofor. S3.00. ; EE
EE Lot 2. Consists of calislmera, cheviots, worsteds, etc., EE
every pair warranted strictly all wool and -well tallorod5 E
worth $11.00; as long as they last, yours for f 2. 00. -
: Lot S. Made up of the finest weaves of Foreign and Do-
mestic Mills, such as Bristol Worsteds, Rivorstdcs, Clays, EE
genuine Harris Cassimores, vours for $3.75; nono worth
; less than $5.00. EE
JUST RECEIVED A new line of Neckwear that is
the warmest of the season. Your inspection invited.
"Satisfaction on Your Money Back."
-t, Clothiers. Hatters and furnishers,
OorVont'd-Butlerstl. bld P. O. Bui
.,.. . ni"7 :
Ot Wlfo-Murderor Charles Tilled Hoarded
by III Friends.
Salt Lake, Utah, Aug. 10. The body
of wife-murderer Chns. II. Thicd, who
was hanged hero on Friday, was in
terred by his relatives on the afternoon
of tho execution in tho cemetery at
Sand, a small town 15 miles south of
Salt Lake. Tho citizens strongly ob
jected to tho body of the murderer
being buried in their little cemetery
and it appeared that tho relatives of
tho murderer, anticipating opposition,
had the grave recently prepared with
out the knowledge of the ecclesiastical
board and conveyed the remains by n
secluded road to the spot so that tho
body woe laid away before any but tho
relatives knew of it. Tho people be
came very angry and held amass meet
leg and sent representatives to Thled'B
people asking that tho body be removed
within 24 hours. Tho demand was re
fused and tho committee threatened to
exhume it in the night and throw it
into the river. The dead man's people
armed themselves to tho teeth and
kept guard constantly at . the grave
sinco Friday night, and in the mean
time the sentiment against leaving
the remains in the cemetery grew
stronger. Thoso guarding the body
were reinforced and a conflict was only
averted by the murderer s relatives
capitulating. Under forco they signed
an agreement to permit the body to be
removed and at midnight Sunday night
tho despised remains were exhumed
andirelnterrcd in a field adjoining tho
Old Man Suicides.
iNDiANArous, Ind., Aug. 10. Thos.
Croan, an old man living nino miles
west of this city, committed suicido
Sunday by taking morphine. He noti
fied his children of what he had done
before tho drug took effect, but de
clined to assign a reason.
Her Good Work Over.'
Constantinople, Aug. 10. Miss Clara
Barton, president of tho American
branch of tho Red Cross society, has
started on her return to the United
States, her mission of distributing re
lief to the Armenian sufferers having
Cloudburst at HlddleOcld.
Wakren, O., Aug. 10. A cloudburst
at Middlefield did great damage to
property Monday morning. Tho streets
of the village were converted into
canals, and the P., P. & F. railway is
under two feet of water. No lives were
Hoke buith tdlleslgn.
WAsmsoioN, Aug. 10. Secretary
Hoke Smith's resignation is in the
hands of President Cleveland, accord
ing to the statement of one of the sec
retary's friends. The latter gentleman
also predicts that tho president will
accept the resignation before tho cam
paign is. well under way.
of nine styles at $5.'25;
LI HUNG CHANG.
The Noted Chinaman Will Visit
the United States.
Ho Will -Be Royally Entertained by
Preparations Are Heine Made In Anticipa
tion of Ills Coming The Vttt Ident Has
at Ills Disposal a I'nnd Which Is In
tended for Bach Entertainment.
Washington, Aug. 10. Tho import
ance of the visit of Li Hung Chang as
the special ambassador from tho Chi
nese empire, and his entertainment by
national and stato authorities during
his brief stay in this country, is fully
appreciated by government officials
Preparations have been made in an
ticipation of the coming of the dis
tinguished visitor, whose arrival in
Washington is expected on August 89,
Speaking of the visit of the Chinese
viceroy, a prominent officer of the gov
ernment said Monday:
"There is no warrant for the pub
lished statement that as congress ho3
made no appropriation for the enter
tainment of the distinguished visitor
the department of state may find Itself
embarrassed to extend the courtesies
due to the rank, and station of tho vice
roy. The president has at his disposal
a fund which is intended to meet just
such contingencies as will bo presented
by thig visit. Failure to make special
provision for tho entertainment of the
distinguished visitor cuts no figure.
"What is known as tho 'foreign in
tercourse fund' is at the disposal of tho
president, and he need not even give
'vouchers' to show the items for which
expenditures from it may have been
made. Congress makes annually an
appropriation 'for tho contingent ex
penses of intercourse between the
United States and foreign nations.'
"Prom the earliest history it has
been the practice of this government
to interchange presents with repre
sentatives of the sexnibarbarous na
tions of Asia and Africa, and the presi
dent is vested with a discretion re
specting tho manner In which friendly
relations with them can best be main
tained. "Some years ago the expenses of re
casting cannons to be presented to the
Imaum of Muscat in return for pres
ents received were defrayed from this
STORM AT SAplNAW.
Tho Loss Will Foot Up Onellundrod Thou
Saginaw, Mich., Aug. 10. A terribly
destructive wind and electrical storm
swept over this city about 3 o'clock
Monday morning doing great damage.
The spire of tho Jefferson street M. E.
church, 100 feet high, was struck by
lightning and leveled to the ground
and a portion of the edifice was unroof
ed. Tho works of the Bartlctt Machine
and Illuminating Co. wero unroofed,
and tho power house of tho Union
Street Railway Co. suffered in a like
manner, causing car servico to be sus
pended. Erd's piano factory. W'ickes
Bros, boiler shop, Mclzo, Smart & Co.'s
warehouse, Parmerton's wooden ware
works, the Saginaw basket factory and
Bliss Van Aughlan's saw mill wero
unroofed or badly damaged. Hundreds
of chimneys wero blown down, thou
sand of trees uprooted and lumber
piles scattered. Tho damage will
Five Persona Drowned In tho Delaware.
Piiii.AiEi.rmA, Aug. 10. Fivo per
sons were drowned in tho Delaware
river hunday night near Brldesburg, a
suburb, by tho overturning of u row
boat during a gale. Tho vtetiros are:
John Transler, Charles Minnick, of
Cincinnati, who wero visiting friends
in Brldesburg; Amelia Holraan, Hose
Iirioninger and Josio Ilrieniuger. All
tho victims, with tho exception of Min
nick, lived in Philadelphia. Thciu wero
no other occupants in tho boat.
No Itellef In 81.-)it at Chicago.
Chicago, Aug. 10. Thero is no letup
in the torrid, death-dealing weather
that Chieago is experiencing nowadays.
Up to 11 o'clock Monday morning four
deaths wero reported, with probabill.
ties of numerous other prostrations
before tho day is over. There is no re
lief in bight, and tho prediction is
made that tho temperature will go to
0s or more Monday afternoon.
Tvrentj-rour Deaths From Ilciit nt Haiti
more. Hai.ti.moiu:, Aug, 10. Since tho pi-es'
ent hot spell began in this city thpro
have been 24 deaths directly attributed
thereto and 07 prostrationb. Tho sec
ond week of the deadly period began
Monday morning with practically un
chunged conditions, tho mercury stand
lug at 84 at 8 o'clock. It slowly crept
upward until 11 o clock whon it regis'
r.lves Taken lit Gallon.
Galion, O., Aug. 10. The heat Sun
day was intense, and caused the death
of John Schick, the French cook at
Alfelo's restaurant, Mrs. William Mc
Wherter died Sunday. Although ill
for some time, tho heat hastened her
Unknown Man Dies ot Heat.
Coi,umuus, O., Aug, 10. An unknown
man 00 years bid was found dead from
heat prostration by the side of tho
Hocking Valley tracks this side of Ca
nal Winchester. The body was
brough, to Columbus.
IIo Weather at Mansfield.
.MANBnjtLp' O,, Aug., lb,-Suu,day
was' the hoteitdiof theVseasta, thef
thermometer Reaching' W degrees? "At
11 o'clock, Monday1 morning' it re;
cordsd 00 dsgre. 'Light southeast"
SEVERAL PERSONS DROWNED
In Lake St. Clair During a Severe Wind
Detkoit, Mich., Aug. 10. A terrific
rain storm broko near this city Sunday
night after a day of intense heat The
Storm was accompanied by a high wind
which broko over tho tlver and Lake
St Clair, upsetting a dozen yachts
which were on tho river at tho time.
Thero wero a number of daring rescues.
Threo perbonB are known to have boon
drowned. Wm. J. Thiemerj a young
clerk, was bathing off a yacht at Belle
Isle park and was swamped and
drowned. Frank nughes, bathing off
the yaoht Albert, met a similar fate.
John ilclka, jr., who was bathing off
Peche island, in Lake St. Clair, was
also swamped and drowned. It was
reported Sunday night that seeral
persons are missing who wero known
to have been on the river and
lake. Edward Henkel, aged 43,
son and successor, of Peter Henkel,
proprietor of the largest and oldest
wholesale grocery and liquor houses in
Detroit, was killed at Port Huron, Sun
day, on his yacht Azalea. He was try
ing to get out of the way of a big lake
liner, and was fending his yacht off
dock when ho was caught between the
yacht and tho timbers and fatally
Hide From MnesUlon to Canton With the
'Canton, O., Aug. 10. A reception
committee, consisting of John C Wel
ty, Mayor Rice, Archibald McGregor,
Nathan Hollowny, Democrat, and Al
lan Cook and J. K. Ueignor, Populist,
left Canton for Orrville Monday morn
ing to meet the liryan party and es
cort them to Canton. When the Bryan
party reached Masslllon, Mr. Bryan
wa6 met by Gen. Jacob S. Coxey, Carl
Browne, nnd Mrs Carl Browne, who
wab tho famous Goddess of Liberty of
the Coxey march to Washington,
f The CojLey party came with Mr.
Bryan to Canton. There a large crowd
was at theidepot with a band, Bnd Mr.
Bryan spoke lor a few moments from
the rear platform of tho train. At Al
liance L. E. Holden, of Cleveland, the
Ohio member of the notification com
mittee, joined the pr.rty and accom
panied the party to New York.
IN THE SPREE
Four of a Party of Pleasure Seekers
Drowned 7 ear llerlln.
Bkhlin', Aug. 10. An accident oc
curred Sunday on the river Spree, near
this city, by which 10 pleasure seekers
were drowned. A party had gone out
on the river on an" excursion and were
proceeding to a woods near the
shore" 'Where dinner was to be
eaten, when one of tho steamers
plying on the river ran Into the boat of
the excursionists, crushing it so badly
that it almost immediately sank. The
steamer was stopped and every effort
made to save tho people who were
struggling in tho water, but, despite
this, sixteen persons, principally
young men and girls, wero drowned.
Later It has been learned that all
the excursionists except four were
liryan at Delphos, O.
Delpiios, (0., Aug. 10. Mayor Bax
ter, of Delphos, who had boarded tho
train at Van Wert, introduceJ Mr.
Bryan to 2,600 cheering men and wom
en at Delphcs at 7:15 a. m., Monday,
saying that they must not ask him to
speak as he was saving his voice for
New Yorlc. While the people wero
surging past to shako his hand a large
section of the depot platform gave way
and sanka distance of four or five feet,
carrying down 150 people, but fortun
ately nono of them were hurt.
Spaniards Defeated With Heavy Loss.
Key West, Fla., Aug. 10. In a great
battle fought near Bayamo, province
of Santiago do Cuba, tho Spaniards
were overwhelmingly defeated, sus
taining a loss of over 500 killed, wound
ed nnd missing. Advices received from
Havana Saturday night stato that tho
battlo occurred on August 3, but the
Spanish authorities have given or
ders to suppress all details of tho dis
aster. Tho Weather nt Kviinm llle.
Evaxsvii.i.e, Ind., Aug. 10. Thu
weather Sunday was the coolest of any
day during the past two weeks Tho
maximum temperature Sunday was 07
degrees, which was attended by a
steady breeze. Essex Iioach, a Negro,
died Sunday afternoon from sunstroko,
making tho thirteenth fatnjity for tho
year from that source. Several cases
of prostration from the hent w ere re
Ned ItuHway '" Kontuclc).
FisANKroivr, Ky., Aug. 10. Tho Lln
coin Vnlley Railway Co., of Mt. Ster
ling, with 811,000 capital stock, was in
corporated, with Fred M, bnormnn and
Alf6rd M. illlamson as chief incor
porators. The company resorves tho
right to increase its capital stock.
Two Men Drowned at Chicago.
Chicago, Aug. 10. Clms. Johnson
and Ed Schubol were capsized in a
bolt 'hllo sailing off Liucoln park
Sunday afternoon. Both men were
drowned and the body of neither has
yet been recovered.
Iluslness PAralyzed nt Jeffersonvllle.
Jui'FKifsoNVii.t.E, Ind., Aug. 10. The
heat Monday was almost unbearable.
Business was paralyzed. Several pros
trations in various parts of the city
wero reported. Farmers have loft
Ijidy Tennyson Dead.
Lqxdos, Aug, 10. dy Emily Ten
nyson, widow of tho late Lord Tenny
son, thoppgt, died at her' residence at
Aldvorth at fin arly libur. Monday
moralngjfrom.CQngcstion of tho lungs..
Suiclded-by-TaVluB Morphine.-. ''j.'
Er.viUA, ft, Aug, 10. Jessio Joico,
85, committed bUJcide at her boarding
place en Wont Uhlrd street by taking
Ns2?Z i B
A cream of tartar Baking Powder. Highest
of all in leavening strength Latttt unitta
state) Government Food Btport.
Hotal Bakino powder Co., 106 Wall St.,N.Y
Now and Interesting Happenings Within
SHOT A- FARMER.
Three Desperate Ilarglnrs Held nt nay lo
WoosTlin, O., Aug. 10. Late Sunday
afternoon a messenger reached this
city from the remote northeast corner
of the county and reported that a
crowd of 200 farmers were guarding
the sw ump around Fox lake to prevent
three desperate burglars from escap
ing. Tho men early Sunday morn
ing bnrglaried the post office at Mt.
Eaton, securing S150. Tliey entered the
farm residence of Emery llowen&tein,
who lired upon them. The burglars
returned shots and sent two into How
enstcin's legs., A party of farmers
started in pursuit, and after dinner
came upon the fellow b as they were
bathing in Fox lake. The messenger
says that tho burglars were still in tho
water, held at bay by men armed with
r.ilus. Sheriff Garbur and posse start
ed lor the lake Sunday evening.
Mllltluinen Overcome by the Heat.
Cleveland, O., Aug. 10. One man
died from sunstroke buuday and an-jsiu-r
succumbed fiom the effects of
luut early Monday morning. The ef
fect at Lamp Moses Cleveland, wnero
the militia is. participating in the state
encampment, was. frightful. Fifty
men were overcome at evening parade
and had to be carried on stretchers to
the camp hospital. The thermometer
ranged between S5 and 00 degrees all
Sunday night and tho entire city slept
out of doors. A thunder shower broke
over tho city about 0 o'clock Monday
A Heat Victim nt Toledo.
Toledo, O., Aug. 10. At an early
hour Mouday morning tho body of
Otto Holman, caretaker for a local
yacht club, was found dead, on tho
road a mile north of here leading to
Presquc Isle. A physician pronounced
heat the cause of death. Several pros
trations are reported but so far IIol
man's is tho only death. At one time
Sunday tho temperature was 100 in the
sun. Monday morning it was 84 in
the shade and still hotter weather is
Weather Record Ilieaker at Cleveland.
Cleveland, O., Aug. 10. Sunday
was a weather record breaker. Tho
mercury ranged from bO to 0.! during
tho day at the weather bureau. The
temperature at other places w ent above
1P0. There wero several prostrations,
including IS at the Ohio national guard
encampment, and Wm. Fitgerald, a
laborer, died from tho effects of tho
1 hree men May Die.
Lima, O., Aug. 10. Sunday was
another scorcher, with tho mercury
standing at OS degrees. 'Jhic-c men
who were prostiated while working on
the grade of tho Pittsburgh, Ft.Wayno
and Chicago road are in a critical con
dition. The heat has caused much
sickness among children and u number
of deaths have occurred.
LVnltentlar) Gu,trd lCllloil.
Coi.UMiiUb, 0., Aug. 10. John 11. Har
rison, a penitentiary guard, was acci
dentally shot and killed nt a saloon
near tho prisou, by Guard J. G. Bate
man, of l'ilte county, who was inspect
ing a now levolvcr that had bi'on pre
sented to Harrison. The dead guard
lUed in this city and was an ox-lctter-
nought Oil Lands.
PouTMMOUTir, O,, Aug. 10. Messrs.
Wm. Gaily and C. W. Koblnson, oil men
of Pittsburgh, completed options on
3,000 acres of supposed oil lands about
Franklin furnace, in this county.
They will begin operations September
1. Tho first well will bo put down on
Judge Searl's farm near Wheelcrsburg,
i;ftects of the I'loods.
Newtown, O., Aug. 10. Tho six
floods hero have loft their marks woll
impressed. Tho tilth and stagnant
ponds of water have caused several
cases of malaria and othpr fevors.
Near tho railroad depot is a largo pond
that can not help but produce disas
trous rcsul ts if not abated.
Diphtheria Is Kpldemlc.
WirxiAMSTOWN, O,, Aug. 10, Tho
diphtheria epidemic. In this town is
growning more serious. There aro now
75 cases of tho disease under treat
ment. Most ot tho patients are chil
dren, and thero is hardly a well child
in the place. Many adults aro also af
fected. J mice OUmore .Dead,
toLUMiiys, 0., Aug. lO.rWUliamr J.
Ollmpre, aged J3, fprmcr Judge ofiho
supremo-cou ,oi unio.aieq at uis resi
dence, 37 North, Monroe avenue. Judge
Gilmore's death is ascribed to a general
breaking down off he system, duet to
Mis QVnceq. "& "
Arrival and Departure' of Trains,
n. & o. s.w.
DEPAM-fl:oo a. m., 10:40 a. m., :oo pm liM
p. m., 7:00 p. m., li :25 p. m.
AnmvE 3:05 a. m., 8:10 a. m 11:15, p. m., i
p. m., 6:40, p. m , 8:55 p.m.
T. & O. C. EX.
LEAVE 2.10 p.m.. 9:00,4:00 a
AHHIVK 4:45, 12:15 p m. 7:S0.m
C. &. M.
Leave , 6:25a.m. l:Hp.
AnnrvE U:l5a. m., T:0p.
Leave , 6:50-a.m., 3:40 p. m
arrive 10:40 a.m., 5:61 p. is
O. It. R. K. (Eastern Time.)
Sourn 0:34a.m.; 3:03. 7:33 p. m.
Nonrn 12:32,3:50 a.m.; 7:21 p. m
I Gold Bug Campaign I
Just About the Color of the f
Filthy Lucre Itself.
During the campaign sea-
son with every man's suit wo T
will give you extra choice of
a pair of suspenders or cam
paign hat. With every child's,
or boy's suit, your choice.of a
pair of suspenders or a, camju
I Clothing House, f
P. S. The Sllverite hats will i
be in this week.
WHAT 10 TO I MEANS.
Some Facta for Free Sllverltes to I'onder
It means that 10 ounces of silver for
debt-paying purposes shall be made, by
law, worth ah much as one ounce ot
One ounce of gold will now colr
S16.C0. Sixteen ounces of siler shall
be made to coin S18.C0.
Von can bu in any market to-day 16
ounces of siher for $9.91. The profit is
87 per cent., or SS.C6.
In other words, If a. man barrows of
you to-day S18.C0 ho can pay you, If
"freo siher at sixteen to one" becomes
a law, with $9.94.
Look outthat itdoesn't!
Silver Is merely a commodity, like
tin, iron or wood.
If the government should bay $9.91
worth of wood shall cost $13.60, would
j-ou buy it? Certainly not.
The silver dollar to-day is worth 53
cents. Its present ratio to gold Is abonfc
thii ty-one to one. All Uio goernmenta
irS the woi Id cannot change the commer
cial value of siher any more than than
of coal, iron, tin or copper!
The. more, sih er pioduced Uio cheaper
It will get!
Would 'England, Franco or Germany
taho In payment of debt from us for
$18.00, $9.94, simply lxcausc our gov
ernment said that $9.94 worth of silver
ia worth $18.00 of gold?
Cortalnly not! No more than yon
would accept such a settlementof aper
A standard of exchange must be co
extensive with the commercial world
nnd acceptable to nil concerned.
Why Silver Is Cheap.
The Boston Globe says: "The 'crime
of 1873' is charged with the decline ia
the price of silver. Tho whito metal'
was 'demouetlzed,' and so, they cay, its
alue In the market was reduced. What'
are tho facts? In the 15 years preceding
1873 the whole world produce only
a little more than seven times as much,
silver as gold, or, say, 015,000,000 ounces;
of siher, (o 85,000,000 ounces of gold
for that entire period. In the year 1873,
when tho great reiver mines otthe '
United States were pouring out their-
product, lees than 14 times os much al-'
ver as gold wtyj produced in the worlfli-Jj -:
,But after 1B73, tlip world's productionof.
6llver increased with' great' rapidity.
For the last' 15' years it has ben. ai'tM'' r
rate of Just ubou't twenty dunces' of ill-
ver to one'ounce of gold. The figure .
!orr.wse ii years are: Silver, .1,68s,-
t, 000,000 ou&om; gold, 84,000,009 on. a"
' jvj ' i' ft ,,
j - "' ,- .