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   Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - January 17, 1890, Salem, Ohio                               THE SALEM DAILY NEWS. 3L. IL NO. SALEM. OHIO, JANUARY 17. 1890. TWO CENTS. u? of the Congressional Investigation. man MeEnley Says His Sfc- re to the Notorious Cou- ract Was a Forgery. ,or Fortker Tells HU Story ol ir Which Caused Such Senga- he Recent Campaign. ;GTOx, Jan. select e of the House to investigate >d ballot-box contract and the i forgeries during the recent orial campaign in Ohio, began is Thursday with Mr. Mason, 13 in the chair. Mr. Mason ,e proceedings by laying befere mttee a communication from Sherman, Stockbridge, Mc- and Representatives Butter- ireckenridge, McKinley and Whiting requesting that as it r.Vble to have a full investiga- y would like Represeatative rto aid inexamining witnesses. est was granted. Kinley was the first witness. man presented a paper dated ?ton, July 2, (the forged t subscription list) and asked mess had ever seen the paper McKinley, it was his own signature. Mr. said he saw a paper similar in ce for the first time about a go. Representative Butter- jwed it to him. The signature his own. He knew nothing matter except what had beon wspapers and never heard of t-boxbill until the last cam- Justin Ilarman, of Cincinnati, counsel for Governor Campbell Hot-box forgery case, was next shown the paperdated "Wash- uly 2, and asked to tell ew about it The witness had >n the paper before. He said es B. Murray had called on him 0 forged paper appeared in a ti newspaper and said the paper gery and had been gotten up in lie secured throe affidavits 7. The nert day he called on alstond and demanded to soe the Halstead said the paper was in Deposit Company's vault, but uced a photographic reproduc- The witness told Halstead s paper was a forgery and the as allowed to rest for twenty- rs. The next morning Halstead d his retraction in the Commer- Harman said that as the names who were implicated in the bal- afTair had never been brought he did not care to drag them the time the forgery was dis- tie purposely omitted the names cept Governor Campbell from it w hich he swore to Halstead. T ascertained where Halstead tho fogged paper. The forger, id claimed that the paper was jerely as a scheme by which known as the "Topp a it that might do damage to the cause, could be traded for it. Foraker was the next The forged subscription list vntohim. He said he had no knowledge who executed it. 27. isso. the morning after he loruinated for Governor. Louis fn.assisuntcity solicitor, called, as -omc conversation about Mr. 1 Uaddcn said that if Camp- c nominated he would have the of -otic of the leading Repub- lic State. Foraker asked him T and Major Butterworth's ii mentioned among others. The e-pressod some surprise and that Campbell was the au- i bill (the ballot-box bill) in "5-rs. Butterworth and McKin- financially interested. Hadden i to furnish him evidence prov- connection with the J produced telegram-; from Kins: to he indorsed for smoke at These were, his W'mu-jtunih v.-itb Wood. Wood aijn on his rr-turn to Columbus T-'Wk. He knc-.v nothing at! to Wood's chanw- for thf position of Forakor told him he iu tin- of Kepresent. and Senate. WASHINGTON, Jan. time ol the House was almost entirely taken up yester- day indiscucs'uga resolution reported Mr. McKioley from the Committee on Rules pro Tiding for the appointment of a special World's Fair Committee of thirteen, to report within three flays a plan by which the House cdn de- termine the site of ihe proposed fair and sub- sequently to report a bill providing for the fair. Mr. Cannon, of Illinois, as the minority of the Committee on Rules, reported a substitute lution instructing the Committee on Foicigu ACairs to report, to the House a method of se- lecting the locality of the World's Fair First, whether the bball be held east or west of the Allegheny Mountains, second, the selection of the place for the locution of the fair, and after the location has been decided by the House, that the committee loport  'ew Trial Orantret Iturtr. X. C- -Tan. Su- preme Court yesterday filM an opinion in the notable capital of who was of mp< Gf-n'-va :i voting irirl who HUtorjr of for Which They Paid the of Liquor and Money Were Cm FT. SMITH, Ark., Jan. Indians hanged at noon Thursday in the United States jail yard for murders com- mitted in the Indian Territory. They bore tte ordeal t. ith much nerve, stand- ing- on the scaffold fully twenty minutes while preparations were being made. The work, however, went on with pre- cision and dispatch, and when the fatal drop came there was but a slight groan from one of them, a gentle swing of six black bodies, not a twitch or a shrug. All dead in from three to six min- utes and George Maledon, whohadhung seventv-flve persons before, performed the work. Sam Goings and James Burris wtfre hanged for the murder of Houston- Joyce, a young white man, in Novem her, 18SS, near Kiminislie, in the Ghoa- taw Natiou. Joyce stopped at Burris' house for dinner and after leaving the house was intercepted by Burris and Goings, who told him they intended to kill him. He begged piteously for life, but without avail. Both fired a bullet into Joyce's back and he fell dead. Goings and Burris were arrested four months later and not only confessed the crime but told of killing a white man several years ago. Both were under twenty years of age. John Belly and Thomas Willes were convicted of the murder of a white man, supposed to be W. B. 'Williams, a whisky peddler. The killing occurred near Tal- lihani, in February, 1889. Williams went into the neighborhood with a lot of whisky. The Indians bought some of it and got drunk. A difficulty ensued and Williams, becoming alarmed, started to run. but was riddled with bullets. Belly and Willes were arrested and upon the testimony of an Indian who saw the killing were convicted. Jefferson Jones, a Choctaw Indian, was convicted of the murder of George TV. Wilson, an old white man who was living near Tallihani, Creek March, 1889. Austin James, a Chickasaw Indian, was convicted of murdering a young man from Alabama, named Thomas El- liott, near Fisnmingo, Chickasaw Na- tion, in 1SS3. He killed Elliott because he had had trouble withhisbalf-brother. CONTEST FOR GOVERNOR. West Virginia Legislature Meetn and on the Case. CHARLESTON, W. Va., Jan. a rather heated discussion in the Senate Thursday morning that body went into joint assembly with the House of Dele- gates to consider the Gubernatorial con- test. This was generally opposed by the Republicans, who wanted to wait until their absent members could attend. The majority report of the Gubernatorial committee was presented. The minority report of the contest committee was read in the afternoon. It shows a plurahay of 140 for General Goff, and recommends that he be de- clared duly elected Governor of this State. It claims that the committee's labors have demonstrated that there was no organized effort to corrupt the ballot by either party, and congratulates the people of the State on the purity of the election. The joint assembly has ad- journed until Monday, when rules gov- erning its deliberation will be adopted and it will begin its sessions as a ju- dicial body. Hilton Victorious. NEW YOUK. Jan. contestover the will of Mrs. A. T. Stewart has ended in a victory for Judge Hilton. An agree- ment was signed yesterday by all of the parlies concerned and the case was dis- missed by the Surrogate Court. Uy tho re-tains every tbinjr he ever received or claimed, except that he ihe estate from a claim which he held acainst it for S9.T7.3.V7. The snainderof the is distributed ac- cordinc t-o ihc U-rias of Mrs. will. In the Celebrated New YORK, Jan. How- counsel for John M. Ward, opened the proceedings in the Supreme Court yesterday in the action brought by the National League to restrain from with the Players' League. Ho read extracts from Ward's affidavit in answer to the published allegations ol President Day, and went over the his- tory of the League contracts and agree- ments with players and dwelt particu- larly upon the reserve clause, which he claimed was unjust in its operation. Mr. Joseph H. Choate, counsel for the League, said that the question was whether base ball players are bound by their contracts as the rest ol mankind were. Mr. Choate, with the preface "Oh, that mine enemy would write a took AVard's book on base ball and read passages to show his former in- of "reserve" to be contrary to that advanced by him in this suit. Mr. Choate read a letter written by Ward in October, 1S88, while abroad, admitting being bound by his agreement and stat- ing he thought he could be released for personal reasons. Ward, Mr. Choate had himself drawn up the agree- ment for the players. Mr. Choate concluded by stating the contract had been made in good faith and should be enforced. Mr. Howland said the ten-day clause was not in the interest of the players, and that it gave the management abso- lute power to dismiss a man without cause. The court took the papers, re- serving its decision. VICTIMS' BELIEF. :i trial. Th' wa1; an c-rror in in Superior Couft. i: ly law thf-ri-on. i N. Y.. -Tan- "bis f ilr in by nsakinc a demand that day   Some Recent Happenings in Oar State. THE LEGISLATURE. Work In Both of General IH-jMtl nf Jan. -T r. fosnd with hn Ilocbn. ia his in hie COMJXBUS, Jan. Senate jassed Mr. Loylm's House bill authorizing the .ransfer of from the bridge to the fund at Norwalk. Mr. Green's House joint res- olution, intended originally to nsk the Ohio Con- gressmen to vote for St nator Sherman's Feder- U Election bill. wa.s adopted by a vote of 17 to 13. Lieutenant Governor Lamnson decided it iost, not having received a constitutional ma- lonty, but Mr. Adams appealed ou the ground that the resolution did not have the force and effect of law, and the appeal was sustained by partisan vote. Mr. Vuu Clears resolution providing that, in the Marquis Lampson contest case. Lieutenant Governor Lampson should file M9 answer to the notice of contest not later Lhan to-morrow, and that the Senate should heur the contest on its merits next Wednesday, was called up At the request of Mr. Alexander, the time for filing the answer was extended to January 34 and the time for holding the contest. was set at January 29. The resolution was then adopted. Bills were introduced as follow s: Ke- qutrlng stewards of State institutions to pur- chase for consumption in institutions cattle, boss, etc., raised In the State; to prohibit the killing of quail until after November 10, 1892. Lieutenant Governor Lampson announced the appointment as paces of lUlph Beaton, of Franklin County, and J M Breen, of Ross, and the reappointment of Charles Troup, of Frank- lin. Mr Gaumer protested against these ap- ilutments on the ground that ex-Lieutenant jvernor Lyon had already made appoint- ments. Mr. Wallace offered a resolution re- specting the death of Representative Lawler, was adopted. Messrs. Wallace, Gaumer and Neilson were appointed a committee to al- his funeraL The Senate then adjourned until Monday. Speaker read a telegram an- nouncing the death of Hon. J. B. Lawler, a member of the House from Franklin County, who has been ill at the residence of his wife's father in Newark since a week before the ses- sion began. Mr Hodge, from the special com mittee of six consisting of the CuyaUoga dele- gation, reported back his b'.il to repeal an act of last winter compelling the payment of Interest on Cleveland water works bonds out of the earn- ings of the sernce, instead of from the general revenue fund, with the recommendation that it be passed. The rules were suspended and the bill passed. A resolution deploring the death of Representative Lawler was offered by Mr. Ford, and adopted by a rising vote. Speaker Hysell announced the following ad- ditional standing committees: Sense, of Ottawa, chair- man; Dona van, of Henry; Boesel, of Auglaize; Critchueld. of Knox; McDermott. of Mus- kingum; Gaumer. of Richland; Bracian, of Loram; Taj lor, of Champaign; Rorick, of Ful- ton. Bellville of Montgomery, chairman; Hunt, of Sandusky; Brown, of Hun- Cock; Motmot, of Stark; Lamping, of Hamil- ton Scofleld of Marion: Loylm, of Huron, Hud- Bon, of Clinton; Crew, of Morgan. Common Pennell, of Brown, chairman: Eggerman. of Hardm; Monnot, of Stark, Yoho, of Monroe; Coates, of Scioto; Ohl, of Mahoning; Wiggins, of Ross. Dili, of Fairflold, chair- man, Cromley, of Pickaway: Christy, of Cler- mont; Bekfer, of Tuscarawas; McKee, of Noble; GilUlund, of Van Wert; Mcsser, of Lucas, Woodworth, of Portage; McKelrey, of Belmout. Bills introduced: Authorizing Salinevtlle, Columbiana County, to issue bonds in JS.OOO to purchase or erect an electric light plant; mak- ing it a misdemeanor for an officer of a building association to misappropriate funds, and re- quiring detailed reports to be made semi-an- mialli- secretary; authorizing Milletgburg to issue bonds'ln to complete town to arncacl Section 4215 so as to provide that township trustees pass upon claims for sheep killed by dogs, au'l th.it any reputable person may appear as a witness; amending Section 550 so as to provide for change of jurisdiction in case of prejudice on part of judge by tiling an affidavit. Tho Speaker then declared the House adjourned until Mon- day. DUPE OF A CLAIRVOYANT. New Developments In the Brown Forgery Case Ht of flxprensuiau and Madame Vere. TOLEDO, O., Jan. develop- ments in the forgery case now tend to show that Lamb, the expressman who negotiated the notes supposed to bo forged, was made the dupe of Madame De Vere, a clairvoyant who has figured here, at Cleveland and at Painesville under different aliases. She admits that she has passed under tho name of Flor- ida G-. Blythc. who is named as payee in one of the notes. She told a lawyer here who was calledkin to transact some legal business for her several months ago. that it is her roai name. A queer that there ap- pears to be anothet G-. Blythe. a lady of in Cleve- land, but there connection between her and the Toledo woman. Lamb and De Vere were both arrested night on a charge of forgery. Their bail was fixed each. Lamb secured this, but DC Vere is still V.-bin'l the bars. A Attempt to O.. Jan, Lynch, up from Franklin County for three years in 1SSO for grand larceny, made an abortive attempt tooscape from the pen- itentiary night. HP was Omplov-d in blacksmith sbop. and jsfst tbf were marched to thfir for night hf Sfcre-t-d in "tumbling" rm-m. His when count was and dispaVhf-d jwarch shops and yards. His hid- di.w.fivt-rcd and he THE CODEJDOOMED. Bill to Prohibit JUiicIlug in France Re- ceived Support From Churchmen Notorious Fl LONDON, Jan. bill proposed a year since by the Bishop of Angers, imposing severe penalties upon duelists, their seconds and would-be duelists, will be taken up soon, and the discussion on the subject can hardly ;fail to do some good. It appears perfectly apropos for a churchman to bring forward Such ft measure, but the reverend probably never expected to be sustained in his laudable reform by two coadjutors differing so widely in other matters from him and from each other as M. Cluseret, ex-Commumist, and M. de Cas- Sagnac, who has been "out" as often as any man in France, and has made hia mark in more ways than one with both sword and pistol. There is no doubt that many more Frenchmen who desire to pass for fire-eaters would be secretly happy to see dueling really suppressed, thus giving them an excuse to do what they are often afraid to a challenge. DESTRUCTIVE BLAZE. Mass., Itlockn at Itrockton, SGO.OOO. BKOCKTOX, Mass.. Jan. narrowly escaped a serious conflagration Thursday morning. Fire, which was discovered at o'clock, destroyed the four-story wooden block on the corner of Montello and Center streets, occupied by Gardner Bros., fruit dealers, and also by J. A. Nelson, box manufacturers; Bruce (fc Co., druggists, and Brown Morrow, plumbers. The neighboring factories of Packard Co. and Stacy, Adams Co. and a large dwelling house caught fire, but the flames were speedily extinguished. Stacy, Adams A, Co. lose about by water and damage to machinery and stock; Gardner Bros, on building; J. A. Nelson, 000 to J. E. Bruce, druggist, The total loss is estimated at HJB LIBELED AN EAKL. Conviction of an English Kditor for Pub- lishing Stories About Earl Eastern's Con- versation with the East End Sentence. LONDON, Jan. libel suit of the Earl of Euston agains t Mr. Parke, editor of the North London Press, ended yesterday in the conviction of Mr. Parke. Justice Hawkins, before whom the case tried, in his charge to the jury re- Tiewed the evidence carefully. He de- clared that there were great discrepan- cies manifest in the identification of tho plaintiff. Referring to the testimony of the witness John Saul, the Justice said if his story was true, he mat veiled why he had not been arrested and prosecuted and also why a warrant bad not been asked against of Euston. The jury then retired and subsequently re- turned a verdict of guilty. Parke was sentenced to one year's imprisonment. Flared ATith Electricity and Vied. H.VRTFOUD, Conn., Jan. 17. Oscar Williams, employed at the Cushman Chuck Works, was killed Wednesday by an electric shock. The men in the fac- tory have been in the habit of amusinsf themselves by touching electric light wires that run past the windows and re- ceiving slight shocks. Williams thus grasped a wire while leaning across a steam radiator. The current from tho wire passed through his body to the ra- diatorand killed him. The current was an alternating one of about volts. Fatnl Collapse of a Witter Tank. JEFFERSOXVILLK, Ind.. Jan. 60.000 gallon tank in the Jeffersonvilie, Madison and Indianapolis railroad yards collapsed Wednesday while carpenters were at work upon it. Joe Gable, of Columbus, was fatallj" hurt. Lowell Me Loud, of Columbus, was badly hurt, and William Uobn, of Crothersville, was slightly injured. The ground was torn up for some distance. The loss to the company is SO.OOO. The cause is supposed to have been the swelling of the dry timbers. Meat Marketed. ST. PAUL. Minn.. Jan. start- ling discovery was made Wednr-alay by tbf health officer that diseased meat had been deliberately placed on tho market here. In a slaughter house just outside of the city thirteen hogs died from cholera Tuesday. They were dressed ready lor market. In one pen six were found dying from cholera and in another twelve were dead from tho dJM-asc. They were being prepared for market. Wis., Jan. 17 Tbo Union as burned to ihc ground Thars- jr- Tho Sre The was aader crcat head- It started ia w mad failinc plain t Vr r. Kissiap- sad :ii aa rocnn :aw is. a N. Y.. were- Barnard ha- in ST. :T.-JA ;.-n2 .Jt'-tf. ;4 II te r-; -r-'fl -li- i V;   

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