Wednesday, January 15, 1890

Salem Daily News

Location: Salem, Ohio

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Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - January 15, 1890, Salem, Ohio THE SALEM DAILY NEWS. OL. II. NO. 12. SALEM. OHIO, WEDNESDAY. JANUARY 15. 1890. TWO CENTS. [Vant Protection, Trade. iou of the Tariff amenta )re the Ways and Means arers of Leather, Thread, Glass t Tell Uow They Would Ben- jther by an Increase or Reduc- r> titles- SGTOX, Jan. Ways and "ommitree resumed its tariff Tuesday. A. P. Ketchatn, of k. an importer and manufac- leatber, was the first witness. that the present duty upon be retained. Nearly all the .lers, he said, took this position. e European had cheaper labor, is had cheaper bark and had so the quality that American re the standard. ,ver to a question whether in the skins could not be placed free list, Mr. Binger, of New tether importer, said it would cpedient to make such a change, IBS of trade were well estab- ie business was in a good pay- ition and there was yet a preju- jme quarters in favor of French .entative Simons, of Connecti- eared in behalf of one of his ;nts, a manufacturer of thread. that his constituent manufac- hread covered with tinsel wire. on the thread, covered or un- wns the same and he asked for ise of duty on the covered prod- Campbell, a window glass manu- of Pittsburgh, said that since of 1883 window glass maaufac- fallon off. He wanted a restor- thc tariff of 1SS3. idcr Hammet, of Pittsburgh, ndow glass manufacturer, told nittee that it would be better irties concerned in the industry ,-ere taxed by the pouud instead foot, fie wanted a protective one-eighth of a cent per pound per cent, ad valorem. jriggs. of Paterson, N. J., rep- j the Silk Association of Amer- jhuned of the silk decision of ome Court which admitted silk it a duty of twenty per cent, ad He said this decision worked test injustice ever done the silk Hirer and asked to have the law icd as to prevent this class -of ming in under fifty per cent, ad Adams, of New York, repre- the glass stainers of the United iddressed the committee, com- of tho decision of the Attor- icral, which was sustained by Department, admitting jlass windows free of duty un- provisions for "works of art." glass, he said, was not a work nd should not have the benefit idmission under this disguiso. Wills, of New York, represent- Foreign Fruit Exchange ad- the committee. He wanted the i SOIDO fruit increased and on nit diminished. He also favored f the ad valorem duties to spe- Wakeman. of Kansas City, rop- Z the Cattle Growers' Associa- Texas. addressed tho committee of establishing a duty of one half cents per pound on hides, :ured and unmanufactured. THE LAW-MAKERS. of Both of the National Legislature. WASHUCGTOS, Jan. number of bills were reported yesterday from commit- tees and'phiced on the calendar. The Senate then proceeded with the consideration of the resolution offered by Mr. Call in relation to the claims of Florida under the swamp land grant. During the debate on the Florida swamp lands bill, Senator Plumb made charges against Sen- ator Call of assisting in a "land as he termed it. and Senator Call retorted rather bit- terly, accusing Senator Plumb of beinc the ad- vocate of "boodlers" and saying that the Sena- tor from Kansas had "spoken without the truth." The Senate then went into secret session and soon after adjourned. McKinley reported a bill to sim- pfllythe collection of revenue. A number of bills were introduced and referred. Mr. Perkins, of Kaunas, moved that the House go into Committee of the Whole for the consideration of the lull to provide for town site entries in Oklahoma. The motion was lost and Mr. Adams called up the Silcott report, with the bill to reimburse members for losses incurred through Si'.cott's defalcation. Mr. Adams addressed the House, holding that the sergeant-at-iirms a public officer charged with the duty of disbursing the salaries of mem- bers. He referred to :i dL-'alcation which oc- curred in the Twenty-second. Congress, and to the fact that the House at that time voted to re- imburse the members out of the contingent fund. On an inqury by Mr. Buttenvorth whether any member believed th'1 serjeant-at-arms his Mr Adams said he thought that there DO such member. Mr. Hemphill advocate 1 the adoption of his bill permitting membr-rs to bring suit in the Court of Claims for the iccovery of their sal- aries. Mr. Hemphill opposed the bill of the majority he couid imd no statute making the sergeant-at-arms a disbursing officer. Mr. Hoi- man contested the pronos'tioa that the ser- jeant-at-arms was a disbursing oftlcer, and con- tended that the fund remaining m the sergeant- at-arms' should be divided jro among members who were losers by ihe defalcation. Mr. Blount spoke in support of the bill of the majority and pending lu'ther dubate the House adjourned.________________ A PITCHED BATTLE. All of the Cronln Murderers ccpt Kunze. The Little German's Bail Fixed and He is Remanded to Jail. Children Die From Suffocation. J's... Jan. children located last evening by smoke oase of a named Kegaloski. :e firemen arrived at the scene <f into the house the four little respectively fire, four, three and a half years, were found in Condition and ail efforts to save unavailing. Tho mother washing- left them in brother, who became in .ir.r. accidentally sot fire to the ?'pf'- iwtnr tnunn Ke-clectccl. Md...Tan. Senate joint session yester- Knhrajjn K. Wilson i states Senator for "A8 beginning March Thomas S. Hevolt Amoni; ffntzllmn Troops in Which More Thau Hundred Were Killed and ItinirlejKlers Executed. NEW YORK. Jan. of the cor- respondents of C. R. Flint writes from Rio De Janeiro under date of December 23, 1889, as follows: The outlook here is not reassuring. Last evening parti of two regiments of cavalry, infantry and artillery mutinied. They tore up the republican flag and hoisted the old imperial flag, and it required all the other regiments and artillery to subdue them. They fought at the San Chris- tovas artillery barracks till after twelve o'clock, and one hundred of the rebels were killed and wounded before the re- mainder surrenderod To-clny twenty- one of the ringleaders were shot. None of tho officers were in the mu- tiny, but all of the non-commissioned officers were. The cause of the mutiny was dissatisfaction with the men's pay. It is said that a number of the old Con- servatives and Liberals have been taint pering with the soldiers were atthe bottom of the row. BRICE ELECTED. Senator Payne's Successor Chosen by the Ohio Legislature. COLUMBUS, O., Jan- 15. The two branches of the Ohio Legislature voted separately at noon yesterday for United States Senator. In the House Brice re- ceived 57 votes, Foster 52 and Neal 1; Smith, the Democratic the vote for Neal. In the Senate Brice got 19, Foster 14 and Murat Halstead 1 Senator Schneider, of Cincinnati, voted for llalstead. Blair, Republican, and Lawlor. Democrat, were absent from the House and Kerr and Rirhland. both Re- publicans, were absent from the Senate. At noon to-day the two bouses meet in joint session whou Mr. Brice will formally be declared elected United States Senator, as he has received a ma- jority in each house. Financial Crash in a ItlicUignn City. JACKSON. Mich.. Jan. is in the midsj; of a huge financial sensa- tion. The George T. Smith Middlings Purifier Company has failed with liabil- itijes of The assets will about equal the liabilities. The purifier com- pany was reorganized twenty days ago, but the creditors pressing their claims forced the suspension. The blame for the failure is laid to the extravaaance and recklessness of George T. Smith. Attorneys for the Prisoners Will Appeal to tbe Supreme Court of in Endeavor to Save Coutthlln, Burke- and O'SuUivan, Who are Kow in Pen. CHICAGO, Jac- arguments on a motion for a new tri .1 in the case of the four men convicted of the murder of Dr. Cronin were begun before Judge Mc- Connell yesterday morning. Messrs. Donahoe, Wing and Forrest represented the prisoners and Judge Longenecker and Mr. Mills the Stute. Judge Wing spoke about an hour. He was followed by Mr. Donahoe. At the conclusion of Mr. Donahoe's argument court took a recess. In the afternoon Judge McConnell de- cided that John Kunze was entitled to a new trial. In the other cases the judge decided that the verdict must stand. The prisoners were then formally sen- tenced. The prisoners' attorneys gave notice that an appeal to the Supreme Court would be taken and tho court al- lowed them time in which to file a bill of exceptions. The prisoners were taken back to jail, but a minute later Kunze was brought back at the request of his counsel, Mr. Donahoe, who wanted to make a motion to admit him to bail. Judge Longe- nocker opposed it and then wanted the bail put at but Judge McConnell flxkd it at He would have dis- charged him, he said, if there were no new evidence against him, but the State's Attorney had informed him that there was some. Judge Longenecker intimated that if they let Kunze stay in jail a few days he might conclude not to bring him to trial at all, but let him go. He promised to let the court and counsel know this week, and accordingly no effort will be made to get out on bail in the meantime. Coughlin, Burke and O'Sullivan were taken to Joliet last night over the Chi- cago Alton road, and at eleven o'clock were admitted to the penitentiary to begin their life terms of penal service to the State. IN A DEADLOCK. in TV .t I Proposed by ,Hr. McKlnlej. Jan. McKinley submitted to the House yesterday a re- port on his biTT to simplify the laws in relation to the collection of customs. He states that the object of tho bill is to simplify the methods of business at the custom houses, to obtain uniformity in appraisements and in the assessment of rates of duty, to prevent frauds, and se- cure a thorough and impartial enforcc- i mcnt of the customs and tariff laws. No Organization Eifccic.l In Either Branch of the Iowa Legislature. DES MOINES, la., Jan. 15. The House yesterday morning- continued the dead- lock on temporary clork, the five Inde- pendents caucusing and voting with tne Democrats, notwithstanding that Ewart, the Union Labor member, had declared that he would enter no caucus. On the tenth ballot the House adjourned until to-day. In the Senate the members-elect were sworn in, when a motion was made to proceed to permanent organization, which was resisted by the Democrats, who desired further time for consulta- tion. After a lively discussion the Sen- ate adjourned. Cattle and Horses DylHR by Thousands. CHETEXNE, Wyo., Jan. 15. There arc twelve to eighteen inches of snow in the western part of the Territory. This has crusted and, with the freezing of the water holes, cattle, sheep and horses are perishing all over the range. An owner here has received word from his ranch in that section that scarcely an animal that could not be fed would survive. Horses have worn their hoofs to the quick trying to beat through the crusted snow. Cattle and sheep are simply helpless. _ One-Sided Investigation Ended. PKOVIDESCE, R. T-, Jan. 15. The com- mittee appointed hy the State Board of Education to investigate charges of cruel treatment of children in the State Home and School hy Superintendent Cheaty have reported that the charges are not sustained. Several persons who brought charges against the superin- tendent have declared through the press that they were not given an opportuni- ty to appear before the committee. shall Van Telescoped by a Traveler. Cn.XTtiAM. Oni -Jan. construc- 1 -v tion train consisting of an engine sbov- f-f.nn- in upper ing box cars filled with men bound a State law for their work nf-ar Tilbury Genie r. col- "of thf TWO United Monday with a runaway flat car on shore which was an engine and derrick known as a traveler- The traveler tele- the foremost car, scvcrclv injuring score of men. three of whom soar die. _______________ j fool Koom -Jaa- j yf.Tf YORK. Jan. yes- tho room at 1242 iaak- TJria-i-s-i- known as tuc "White Kie- Aastralian Election System for Maryland. AxKAT' Md., Jan. bill was introduced in the House yesterday con- taining all the features of the Australian election law, except the educational and property qualifications. There are some members in favor of passing the Aus- tralian bill and simple, including tho educational feature, but this would doubtless bo declared unconstitutional by the Court of Appeals, as it would dis- franchise the illiterate. A REIGN OF TERROR 1st Coaaty, by a TMlr Homes IiTDiAXAPOi.18, Jan. band of lynchers appeared in Jackson County Sunday and terrified several unoffend- ing tMnilies in the vicinity of Crothers- One of the men they called upon William Slate. He refused to open Jlis door for them and they forced their into his house. Slate ww dragged from his bed. He resisted the lynchers and dealt two or three of them severe blows. One ol them shot Slate, the baH entering his breast. The lynching party then fled, leawng the wounded man lying in the road near his home. Members of his family carried him into the house, but were afraid to ven- ture out before daylight to procure the of a physician. Slate can not recover. After the shootiuf Ifce lynchers went to the home of John Warner, a farm laborer, and dragging him from his bed tied him to a tree near his house and whipped him with hickory switches until the blood flowed from his back. There is much excitement in Jackson County over the outrages. MYSTERIOUS KOBBERY. Disappearance of from the of HU of a Con- spiracy Among Employes DALLAS, Tex., Jan. mysterious robbery by which the Wells-Fargo Ex- press Company lost was com- mitted here Sunday. The money was in a box in the company's office in this city Sunday morning, but it disappeared during the day. Superintendent Chris- tcnson has arrived here and is working on the case. Edward Perry, the local agent, says no trace of the box nor its contents can be found, but he thinks it may have been mis-sent. This theory has been exploded by telegrams from all messengers who have gone out on runs since the robbery. The express officials refuse to say anything, but are working on a theory of conspiracy among employes. Cotton Train Burned. Tex., destroyed a large amount of cotton at Harrison in this county, Monday. A freight train was just nearing Harrison when the cot- ton on board caught fire from the loco- motive and in a few moments two car loads of cotton were in full blaze and in this condition the train rushed into the station and the depot buildings caugh fire. Before the fire could be gotten under control several car loads of cotton and the railroad buildings were de stroyed. Tbe loss will reach Death of Karl Cairns diec yesterday. The cause of death was in flammation of the lungs. Deceased wai only twenty-nine years of age. In 188; he succeeded his father, Earl Cairns Several years ago as Viscount Garmoyle he figured conspicuously as the defend ant in the suit for breach of promisi brought against him by Miss Fortescue the actress. The plaintiff was awarde r Lampaon. The following bills were passed: To authorize the city of Toledo to soil natural fas bonds at private sale; to authorize the ;ommissioners of Warren County to borrow WO to meet deficiencies in the county treasury. Mr. Morrison offered a resolution calling upon 3onRress to make liberal appropriations for the .mprovement of the channels and harbors olthe rreat lakes. It was unanimously adopted. Bills were introduced as follows: Appropriating 569.61 td pay for the advertising and printing in connection with the voting on the proposed con- stitutional amendments at tbe recent election; providing that oleomargarine shall be sold as >leomargurine and shall not be colored or other- wise made in the semblance of butter. A House joint resolution in reference to the holding of a joint convention for the purpose of electing a rjnited States Senator to succeed Hon. Henry B. Payne was adopted. Mr. Van Cleat moved that the Senate proceed to cast Us ballot for Senator. MJ. Alexander, of Summit, de- manded a call of the Senate. Thirty- Iwo members responded to their names. Tlie absentees were Mr. Howells, Democrat, and Messrs. Cleveland, Kerr and Richards, Repub- licans. Mr. Howells, who was very ill, and Mr. Cleveland appeared at the bar of the Senate and responded to their names. Mr. Richards was very ill at home, but Mr. Kerr was expected at every moment and the Republicans adopted liil bustering tactics to delay action until his ar- rival. Under a demand for the previous ques- tion Mr. Van Clears motion was carried. Mr. Shaw, of Auglaize, presented the name of Cal- vin S. Brice, of Allen County, and Mr. Gaumer seconded the nomination. Mr. Schneider, of Hamilton, explaining that he had not attended the Republican caucus, presented the name of Mural Halstead. Mr. Massie nominated Charles Foster and Mr. Cole seconded the nomination. The vote stood: Brice 19, Poslcr 14, Halstead l. Mr. Brice was declared the choice of the Sen- ate. Mr. Van Cleaf offered a resolution provid- ing that the Senate hear the contest for Lieu- tenant Governor on January 22. Mr. Alexander gave notice to discuss and the motion went over. Mr. Alexander offered a resolution pro- viding i >r the appointment of a non-partisan committee of four to report to the Senate a bill containing the features of the Australian ballot- box system. The resolution was referred to the committee on privileges and elections. The Senate then adjourned. the House convened Mr. Bell- ville offered a joint resolution providing that the two houses convene in joint session at noon to-morrow for tho purpose of electing a United States Senator. The rules were suspended and the resolution adopted. The hour of noon to- day was fixed upon as the time for the House to vote separately for Senator. All the Demo- cratic members, except Mr. Lawlor. -nho is ill, were present, Mr. Brown, of Hancock, being carried into the hall on a chair that he might vote. The Republicans absent were Blair and Willis. The result of the ballot was: Brice 57, Foster 52, Lawrence T. Neal 1. Mr. Smith, of Franklin, refusing to be bound by the Demo- cratic caucus, voted for Meal. The Senate bill authorizing Toledo to dispose of natural gas bonds at private sale was passed. The follow- ing bills were introduced: Amending Section 7615 so as to increase the number of directors of banks other than National from flvtj to eleven; authorizing the board of education of Delta. Fulton County, to issue bonds in to fur- nish school authorizing the Council of Zanesville to issue bonds and borrow to purchase a site and erect a hose house; amending statutes relating to r.ipe; amending the semi monthly pay act so as to prevent em- ployers from giving checks on a bank more than eight miles away; prohib.ting corporations from forming trusts and pools; authorizing Coshocton to borrow flO.'.WO to construct a sys- tem of to secure the flush- ing of hydrants in cities of the second and third class: to amend Section 5457 so as to take females out of the privileged class exempt from arrest for debt arising from contract; to create a lien on horses or other animals held or kept by parties other than the owner; amending the law authorizing the licensing of transient deal- ers in cities of the second gmde. second class to give preference In employment in State ce- partments to honorably discharged soldiers. CONVICTS PARDONED. Governor Foraker Keleases Four Prison- ers Shortly Before Lea-ring His OIHcc. COLTJMBUS, 0., Jan. the last official acts of Governor Foraker was the pardon of four prisoners who hac been recommended by the State Boarc of Pardons for executive clemency. The men released were Samuel Ridinger, convicted in Columbiana County, in Oc tober, 1SSS, of cutting to wound and sen tenced to one year; Robert Johnson, o Richland County, murder in the second degree, received in 1SSS for life, and Burrel Dudley, also serving a life sen- tence for murder, from Hamilton Coun- ty, received in December, 1376. The fourth man. Edward Bloch, bad served out a six months' sentence in the Cin- cinnati workhouse and was working out' his tine of SSOO at seventv-five cents a day. Governor Foraker has only granted on an average of about twenty-five par- dons a year during his two terms as Governor, and no prisoner has been re- leased until after a searching inquiry. The number of pardons is only about half the average of his predecessors. Hadfton Vteilrd by m. Flrr- 0.. Jan. biir fire oc- curred here shortly afu-r midnight. Mon- PAY FOR OVER-TIME. Engineers mid Firemen on New York Central Will Hare It or Tie Up UM Road. ALBANY, N. Y., strike oa ;he Xew York Central railroad between New York and Syracuse is likely to oc- cur. A month or ago, when the switchmen's strike en the Central was settled, the engineers and firemen were promised extra pay for all work over welve hours per day. Monday was pay day on the road and while the brakemen and conductors received pay for over- time the engineers and firemen did not. Much indignation was expressed by the men and a committee was appointed to 'o to New York and find out from 'hauncey M. Dopew why the extra pay was not forthcoming. The committee left last night and their return is anxiously awaited. Tho men are quiet, but say they will have Lhe extra pay or strike. They claim.' that they will ho backed up by every employe on the road, and that a general tie-up will result. The railroad are very reticent and say that they have no statement to make. DUEL IX THE STREET. Quarrel Over a Bill In the Fatal Shooting- of Two Men. Another Being- Slightly Wound.-.I. MACOX, Mo., Jan. a street fight here yesterday with revolvers, between Morris Xorris and Dr. W. G. Larrabco, three persons were wounded, two of them fatally. Dr. Larrabee disputed, the correctness of a bill presented h.y Dr. T J. Norris, proprietor of a drug: store, and after some words was ordered from the store. Subsequently the quar- rel was renewed in front of the store. Dr. Larrabee drew his revolver and commenced firing. Morris Norris, son of the druggist, returned the fire and shot Dr. Larrabee in tho left arm and right leg. Deputy Sheriff Pearson, a bystander, was hit by a stray bullet and. fatally wounded. Another stray bullet struck S. M. Wiggins in the leg, produc- ing a slight wound. CROOKED WORK. Pardon of a t-lTe Coiivlot Secured Doc- uments Which are Said to be Forgeries. MASSILLO.V, O., Jan. 15. Robert Mc- Lister, a life convict at Columbus, was pardoned last Saturday. He was im- prisoned for the murder of Joseph AVelch at Sherman, Summit County, and had served five years. One of the docu- ments used in securing his pardon was a letter purporting to come from Welch's sister which urged McLister's pardon. The sister whoso signature was at- tached to the letter lives here and she denies having written any such docu- ment. She and othnr relatives of thft murdered man pronounce it a forgery. They denounce those in authority at Columbus and will insist upon an inves- tigation. __ Binghaiu's Memorial 1311U WASHINGTON-. Jan. 15. The bill in- troduced in the House yesterday by Mr. Bingbam for markiiff the lines of battle and the positions or troops of the Army of Northern Virginia at Gettysburg ap- propriates for the purpose. The bill provides for marking with tablets the positions occupied by the Confeder- ates; for the negotiation and purchase of land and avenues for positions occupied by troops along the lines; for the con- struction of driveways twenty-four miles in length, and for determining the positions of the various commands as they were formed for battle. Restored to Liberty and Wealth. NEW YOUK, Jan. 15. Dr. George Bull. who was adjudged an habitual drunkard some years ago, and whose person and property were placed under control of a committee, was yesterday restored to liberty and to the control of his prop- erty, having ceased to use intoxicants. The case attracted much attention orig- inally, owing to the protracted fight made bv Dr. Bull against those who sought to got control of the property. Foreclosure Suit for S25O.OOO. BUFFALO, X. Y.. Jan. 15. Charles A- Sweet. as president of the Third Na- tional Bank, has brought suit in the Su- premo Court against the- Buffalo Inter- national Association to foreclose a mort- gage upon the property of the defend- ants for SiW.OOO. It is stated in tho papers filed with the county clerk that cent, of the stockhold- ers asked for a foreclosure. tionof the conduct of the crew of the dajnipht. while n lowd as Golden Gate Park life satin? station on the night of January 3. when a fisher- man was rescued from the rocks at Point JJenita by a tug boat sent by the Exam- iner. MamfT ST. Tyotns. Jan. VV. IX snpfrint'Midcntof on the Si. Louis. Arkansas if. railroad, been missing for OTVT Soac time ajro he starts on tosr. and teas t< with Sl.OOO in thoaffh the entire town tnscht be de- stroyed. E. A. lull and box factory. Shields" sawnull b-.ix fac- tory and hickory aad material the fire coald IK- s-ubd-ed. Th" bsrn- facUwi'-s ajasleabot aad loss SiVWW. Tbret! tbe <-.5ry 7.bO.tET.a3T. :r a 7_ O_ Jan. on Which Mmr Keveai a O., Jan. 15. The high of Monday uprooted a large oak tree and disclosed to men who wero workinjr near, a free from flesh except about the head. The skull was found to have been crushed in by sharp instrument and it is thoupht aa will clear up murder LafSa W. Va.. J.-rn. John criac "a a roadsidft sjorainjr. Scferal :a bis be trpirej into boujie, '-r iai larco 100 ,_, r_ Ia-3.. Jan. A r 13 is a l _ or- re- J swa iV- i-rx-- "ivt --V -trike.! Uaksa CvrS- TV! IVs a--? j coflsawalTksowaj TV- S frwf j 51. Ht g. n 3 I II fir i .s-Kr-H' It

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