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Salem Daily News: Wednesday, February 5, 1890 - Page 1

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   Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - February 5, 1890, Salem, Ohio                               HE SALEM DAILY NEWS. SALEM. OHIO, WEDNESDAY. FEBRUARY 5. 1890. the d. Minority ants in Enough to Mate L ey and MeCreary i tho Senate. -The feature of is filibustering', nority were re- for the reading This being com- lared that apart Mr. McKinley motion that-the ie Speaker paid leman from Illi- e leader of the his first motion evious question, s 165, nays 0. A i !ficient to make on the journal  n was a.g the calling of ad a consultation e result of which made no further 1 was referred to sand Means with- o then adjourned. he consideration sterday the Sen- consideration of after a long dis- uoan treaty, m.-l placed on the ilitings at Zanes- Va.: Lansing. Emporia. Kan.: Claire. Wis.. and mil New London, appropriated in a bill protid- of the Territory i-d. a resolution ng the Committee 10 inquire the Washington j Ha-arlvv said the THE ljASTSAD RITES. of Coppinger, Eldest Daugh- ter of Secretary KltUue. WAMOSOTOX, Feb. serT- lees orer the remains of Mrs. Coppingei held Tuesday at St. Matthew's CathoLto church. Rev. Father Sherman, son of General Sherman, celebrated Re- quiem Mass. Within the sacristy were seated Cardinal Gibbons, Bishop Keane and other Catholic prelates. The body of the church and galleries were crowded. At the bell on St. Matthew's tower announced the funeral procession. Fol- lowing-the remains were the mourners, Colonel Coppinger, Secretary Blaine and wife, Emmons Blaine and wife, James G. Blaine, Jr., and sisters, Mr Robert Blaine and wife, his daughters, President and Mrs. Harrison, Vice Pres- ident and Mrs. Morton, members of tho Cabinet and their wives. Seated in the body of the church were many Senators, Congressmen, diplomats and others in official life. At the conclusion of tho mass, which short and simple. Cardinal Gibbons advanced to the head of the cofim and after blessing the remains read tho prayers for the reposr- of the souls of the dead. With this brief and simple cere- mony the service was concluded and the remains of Mrs. Coppinger were con- veyed to Oak Hill Cemetery and interred beside those of her brother, Walker Blaine. CONFESSION REVISED. Long Strujrirle In tlie N'ew York Presby- tery Ends In a Defeat for the Autl-Ke- Tlslon Party. NEW YORK, Feb. ses- sion, the last of the New York Presby- tery on the discussion or the confession of faith, was not well attended. Most of the members had left for home. The revisionists had little more to gain and the anti-revisionists little to lose by being absent. Rev. Erskine White of- fered the follow ing as an amendment to the first section of the first paragraph of the overture to tho General Assembly: "The Presbytery of New York respect- fully overtures the General Assembly to invite the of the Presby.- terian and Reformed churches of Amer- ica and of Great BL-uain Ireland in formulating a short, simple oreoti, couched, so far as may be iu Scripture language, and containing all the essen- tial and necessary article of the West- minster confession.'1 Dr. Sciiaif offered an amendment so as to read, "the alli- ance of the Presbsterian churches of tho world." Dr. White accepted the amend- ment. A vote was then taken on the amendment offered by Rev. Dr. White and it was passed. The vote was then taken on the over- ture as a whole and it was passed almost j unanimously. Prayer was offered by Dn Hall and the long discussion on the confession was over. Cclebration of the Completion of a Century Of Life by the Federal Judiciary of the United States. HE IS IN TO STAY. President Day, of the York Base Ball Club, Denies Any Intention of Deserting the National teajtne. NEW YORK. Feb. .John B. Day, of the New York League Base. Ball Club, has made public a communi- cation in which he takes occasion to deny that he has any intention of deserting the National League and joining the Players' League. "I Mr. Day says, "as a member of t'hc New York Base Ball Club, business partners who suJer equally with myself in this un- grateful conspiracy of our well treated players to ruin us. If I were contempti- ble enough now to desert these partners them out. betray join hands with the men who betrayed us. and who now add insult to injury by making such a suggestion to me. I would deserve the odium of all men." He states also that the club has ,1 good and valid lease on the premises they now oc- cupy, which extends over the sc-asons of JSSK) and 1S31.____________ WENT THROUGH A BRIDGE. Mrn KHIod ami a by a m> Scorr fn- n Oregon A fur a UK- fatal fire SAX FKAN'CISTO, Feb. irlegram  n the committee. Bills were introduced fol- ows: To requiro insurance companies doing >usmess in Oliio to make complete detailed statements to the Slate Insurance Commission- er ol all their expenditures: to authorize guar- dians to lease oU and natural gas Property of their a term extending >eyond the majority of the wards, with the ap- jroval of the probate court; prohibiting district school directors to employ, prior to the April ilection, teachers for a term of school not begiit ling within that school year; to authorize coun- ;y commissioners to limit the burdens to be lauled over turnpikes and macadamized roads ;o pounds, instead of 2.500 pounds as now. Mr. Oren offered a jomtresolution calling on Congress to offer to the Legislatures of the States a proposition to amend the Constitution Sy providing for the election of United States Senators by the votes of the people. The reso-. lution was laid on the table and ordered printed laid over under the rules were the first order of business, and a political debate was provoked on the propositiou of Mr. Taylor, of Guernsey. His resolution indorsed the course of Speaker Reed in recording the names ol members present and not voting, and commended him for the use of his ''rightful au- thority against revolutionary attempts to thw.irt and hinder the execution of the will of the peo- ple as expressed at the ballot-box iu the differ- ent Congressional districts of the couutry.'' Tho author stated that he introduced it in good faith and hoped it would be seriously cousideied, be- cause it touched upon the right of the majority to rule In this country. Trre Democratic Speaker of the Ohio House had ruled ia the same man- ner, and the Republicans had submitted grace- fully for the reason that it was right and good law. Mr. Gauiner offered an amendment, which was not acted upon, and Messrs. GrLffln and Green spoke in favor of the adoption of the resolution. Mr. Drcsb.ich championed the caus-i of the Democrats, and quoted from ruliass of Hon. J. G. Blaine to show that Speaker Reed was wrong, and declared that the latter had acted arbitrarily in not agreeing to the adoption of rules for the House before making his de- The resolution was finally referred to the Committee on Federal Relations. Mr. Mc- Kelvey's resolution, to the effect that the pres- ent session continue until the business was completed and then adjourn sine die, went to the Finauce Committee. The object of the reso- lution is to provide for biennial sessions. Tho following bills were passed: Amending the act to divide Willoughby township Lake County, into two election precincts by substituting tract 8 for tract 5 in the west precinct: supplemen- tary to Section 700, so as to provide foi'tiic ad- mission of unknown insane to asylums in dis- trict? where found. J. L. Geyer, elected n-iun Pauldmg and Defiance counties to fill the va- cancy occastones by tue death of Mr. Knapp. ap- peared at the bar of the House and was sworn In as a member. The Speaker appointed on tha part of the House, as the committee to investi- gate the State Board of Pardons. Messrs. Bense, Geyer and Jackson. Bills introduced: Au- thorizing the commissioners of Crawford County to tranter J3.000 from, the log fund to the agn cultural society: to authorize the Council of Canton to issue SW.OOO in bonds to construct a water sewer system: to prevent gas and oil companies from drilling within 200 feet of any street or alley of any incorporated village: tti relieve the bondsmen of the treasurer of New Lisbon, County. SEW VOBK, Feb. 5. The Times says a syndicate of New York and adelphia capitalists, hostile to Presi- dent Corbin, has succeeded In purchas- ing a controlling interest in the stock of the Reading Railroad Company. Among the members of the syndicate are John Wanamaker, Thomas Dolan, Mayor Fitler, Messrs. Elklns and Wide- ner and a number of the Standard OH capitalists. A representative stockholder will sue Mr. Corbin for a large sum of money, on the ground that through Mr. Corbin'a mismanagement the Reading Company has been an enormous loser. Some facts that have been disclosed suggest that this suit may be for as much as 000. There are hints that other suits in addition will be begun also, to try to re- cover on oihar accounts, and it is sail that the New Jersey Central railroad is also to be made defendant in a suit for damages and asked to disgorge large revenues diverted from the Reading property into tho Jersey Central treas- ury. Representatives of the syndicate aro at work upon plans which, their friends declare, will result in inducing Presi- dent Corbin to resign and retire from the property without a contest. It is understood that a conference between. Mr. Corbin and the new owners of Read- ing stock is being arranged, and ia ikely to be held within a week. The impression soems to bo growing that Mr. Corbin will prefer to retire grace- fully rather than risk the dangers of being deposed by the courts. WEARY OP THE YOKE. Feb. S. A con lion window in It the fire and FIUEBUG CAFT CRED. Arre.it of an Incendiary After a Terrible Struggle With a Police Officer. NOKWAT.K, Feb. bold attempt at arson was frustrated Monday night by the courage of marshal Burton. He had been informed by George Plartline, pro- prietor of an agricultural warehouse at BJuefly, three miles east of this city, that an attempt would be made that night to set fire to the building. About o'clock while Burton, with an as sistant. were watching, a man was seen to approach the building, raise a win- dow, pour coal oil, and sot fire to it with a match. Burton rushed for the man aad a terrible struggle ensued. The fellow was finally captured, hand- cuffed, brought to this city and lodged in iaiL His name is Richard Brewer, a well-known character of this DEMOCRATS CHOSEN To FIU Vacancies NT the nt Aahbarn Knit Lmwtor. Got.OTRrs. O-. Ft-b. the s election held Tuesday for Re tiro in this coaaly (Franklin) V> fill tho vacancy occasioned by d'-athof B. I-an-lor. Hon. A. Hcffnrr. Democrat. ovor All bst give ".TOO ajajolity. whirlj v.-ill JIT r'-Vjms. I'rfvatc Ringing Resolutions Adopted by Canadian I-Iberalg Favoring a Dissolution of the Ties Binding the Dominion to Kiis'.aud. TOROXTO. Ont., Feb. Young Men's Liberal Club passed the following resolutions Monday night by a unani- mous vote: Whereas, the House of Commons has adopted an address to Her Majesty the Queen, setting forth, among other things, that tho Canadian people desiro to per- petuate the political connections now existing between this country and tho motherland: Resolved, That the members of this club, while having a sincere admiration and regard for British constitutional government and a deep and abiding at- tachment for our kin across the sea, earnestly desire and confidently look forward to the establishment in our land of a nationality independent ol Great Britain and free from all European complications: and wo are of che opinion that our Parliamentary representatives would act more in harmony with their constituents if, instead of presenting addresses of a reactionary character de- claring their attachment to British con- nection, they would endeavor to secure for the Canadian people a larger degree of self-government, and thus prepare the way for the complete independence of Canada.______________ BATTLE WITH TRAMPS. Knights of the Road Defy Indiana Au- thorities and Escape by Cains Stolen Ammunition. DECATTTP., Ind.. Feb. tramps met in this city Sunday, ordered meals at a restaurant, and after they had eaten compelled tho proprietor to accept ten cents as payment in full. They then made their way beyond the city limits and camped. Monday a posse from Wilshire, 0., town about ten miles east of here, came in quest of persons who had burglarized several stores at that place. Among those in the posse were John Seaman, clothier, who had several suits of cloth- stolen, and a hardware merchant who had been robbed of about twenty- fire revolvers and a lot cartridges. On visiting the camp Seaman ob- served that his missing clothing worn by several of the tramps. On at- tempting to arrest them they produced the stolen rsrolrers and defied the police. Finally three of those wearing clothing were captured. No ono was injured in the fight excepting policeman Smith, who reoeired a slight wound on the head. btetn of tramps escaped. _____ Bfe it. assistant anas of SUies Hoasc of Bep- was and killed Monday lij Jack Xa-Jghtoa. a bad Tor ba3 Iwn acting a< ayat for ibady of tb-s'latal ST. SJinn.. Tarifir struck a that ia a market iv and .is- k r-V j -t;   

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