Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - February 20, 1890, Salem, Ohio HE SALEM DAILY NEWS. NO. 43. SALEM. OHIO, THURSDAY. FEBRUARY 20. 1890. TWO CENTS. summon- i .MJT him a list of he Trial of UM Ala mptinc Decided Case. Culprit. GIVOB "Crooked -The proceedings tse were resumed Bailiff Hanks was d that he never sremiah O'Donnell igh mentioned, in case. Ex-baiUff ailed. He did not me of the begin- bing business, but eral talks about it. cheme and said if e men on the jury >ran acquittal they at work rave if he got any of e By some >ments he was not, to summon jurors. 5 who was to fur- vas informed that Witness wanted art of it and Hanks im's house. Hanks d him Graham did just then. This i exposure came, i his operations on not differing ma- >r's statement. ,he "crooked list" i Attorney Longe- one Hanks had giv- l he knew O'Don- him through the through the jail ads with John F. I his sorrow at see- ess said he did not summoned, stenographer, who gh's statement in i office, was then Kavanaugh's own Aon with the plot, e last and princi- State, was then hat O'Donnell told the jury and get t as possible, that of money in it for rs The State then closed. bythe defendants' rtmstrcut the jury )f acquittal on the uas no evidence rs. The judge al- n behalf of Kava- i it in behalf of will be formally ing- of court to-day. CONGRESSIONAL ft la Senate aad CLAASEJf. the ex-Bank Presl- Thej Were raid. !0 examina- the alleged bank ident of the Sixth 3 resumed before s yesterday. Geo. rra of William C. Lificd the list of P. L. Myer. the f and the money cd one ot the >en took from the immediately after sider.t. For this his brother. P. These bills Western National per cent, per an- ified other checks paid in a similar Feh fatally iajurxsd hit t and offeT tnav be couple had for past two to whfrr wifr IT and WA8HDIOTOX, Feb 30 Cul- Jonx from tie Inter State Commerce Committee, yesterday reported a pieamble and rejolutloc, which was agreed to, f-citing the allegation. that by TeasoB of excessive freight on tinea ot railroad, the g-eat section of country betweea the Rocky Mountains and tbe principal food on centers in the east ta unable to market its food and to ob tain for them actual cost of production, and directing tbe committee to investigate such al- legation aad to report to the Senate whether each rates are reasonable or unreasonable and whether a reduction of prevented or hindered by reason of any provis-on of the Inter-State Commerce act and whethif a mere stringent enforcement of that act is practieaole and would remedy the evils complained of. Thereso'ntionofMr Chin-liar calling on Attorney General for information as to as of Deputy United States Marshal SauBderS, of w is 'alten up and Senator Pasco addressed the Sena-e m explanation of the circumstances of the case. The resolution went over without action. The Senate pjgned bOls appropriating 1100.000 each for public buildings at Fort Dodge la. and Lansing Mich. Mr Hale gave notico that he should call up the bill for the iccreass of the naval establish- ment when a n on tbe Educational bill. Senate bill ts a customs collec- tion district i onsisting of North and South Da- kota was passe L Mr Blair tfc en resumed his remarks In favor of the Educatojai b.lL He saul the bill had been lolled in ilie House by commit- tees, individual men bers of uhich had been by is from their church. the press, whici, he said, regarded as more important than h'S sp--. ci oj acre t inoaal meas- ure Mr Blair nded h b remarks for a secret session ,tna then the -ei.ite adjourned. Al-im <-i lUin ,15, from the Ju- diciary Coinm'ttot, tall.-d tp ai'l the House the bi'l to duidt; tae u I c al d str ct of Nor'h Dakota into four distr 11 courts, to be held at Bis-na'clc, and Devil's Lake, alSD a s m Ur bil. r j, icing for the divi- sion of South D.a.ota into divisions, courts to be he'd a' Va.ls, Pierre and Daadwood. The House t ten wout u to Committee of the Whole on the bU for the urn n o' an _V5- Sccre a--yof '.Var After soma discus- sion the comm 'ee ro and favorably reoorted the bill to th House ana tnen consideration of the Oklahoma bill is returned Mr Baker, of New York, la or d the bill aad Mr Turner, of New York, opposed it Mr. Washington, of Tennessee, declared that it would be a cr me isilns? civilisation to leave the people in the Territory without any government at all After further discussion, and without acfion on the b 11, the committee rose and the House adjourned KEL.LEY, THE "SUSPECT." He ts Taken to Chain of Circumstantial Evidence Against Hun. ST. Loms, Feb. B. Kelley, the Cronin left yesterday morn- ing for Chicago in the custody of detec- tive Thomas. Kelley was very reticent and refused to talk with reporters. Ho complained bitterly at being refused ac- cess to copies of the daily papers. Detective Thomas was asked: "Is it your belief that Kellev has any connec- tion with the Ho refused to reply, but said: "It is a divided ques- tion among those that are working on the case. I shall alw ays have the firm conviction in my own mind that he is the man that drove the buggy on the eventful night. I have a strong chain of circumstantial evidence against him, but candidly admit that I can not secure a conviction without the identification." CHICAGO, Feb. 20 B. Kelley, who was arrested in St. Louis for alleged complicity in the murder of Dr. Cronin, was brought back to Chicago last night and submitted to the test of identifica- tion in the office of Chief ot Police Marsh. Mrs. Conklin and Frank Scanlan declared the voice and gestures of the prisoner were similar to those of the man who called for the doctor and drove him to his death, but neither could pos- itively identiry him. Both thought the prisoner a much older man than the one who drove the famous white horse. Chief Marsh has secured a score of speci- mens of Kelley's handwriting taken from a St. Louis hotel register u hich ho clares resemble closely tho handwriting of the mythical bimoads on the lease for the Clark street flat and the receipt book of A. 1L Kevell Co. A Good Offer from Ton Ahe- Sioux CITY. la Feb. pro- prietor of the Sioux City franchise in the Western Base Ball Association yes- terday received from President Von der of the St. Louis Browns, an offer of S7.500 for the club and franchise. This is the second offer Von der Abe has made recently. The Sioui City club, as it has been made up far sea- son, is one of the stronffo'-t in the West- ern Association, but it is already short and that suaj is promptly citiwas. Voa der Ahe's up a of Soil- bfr Sadly. with a in- YORK. Feb. 90. The convention of cigar Murder the Guards of a Ke tacky JaiL Tie Hatfleld of Outlaws Try to Prevent the Haofinr of One of Their Number. Bi Tlut U> Infknt IvdutiT M Sack Protection. WASHINGTON, Feb. 20. The Agricul- tural Committee ot the House gave a hearing yesterday on the compound latd question. W. W. Eimball, of Boston, was the first speaker. He appeared in favor of the Conger bill to impose a tax upon and regulate the manufacture, sale, etc., of compound lard. He said that the first and highly important fea- ture which had attracted attention in connection with the manufacture and sale of counterfeit or compound lard was the fact that, soon after the close of the investigation by the Fiftieth Con- gress in regard to the matter, some of the firms who had for years been large manufacturers of the compound, and who strenu- ously opposed during the Fiftieth Con- gress any legislation, which had for its object the regulation, sale and proper branding of these compounds suddenly came to the conclusion that there was really some cause for complaint in re- gard to their methods, by the regular legitimate packers of hog products in this country, and those who chose not to depart from their time honored cus- tom of producing only a strictly pure and unadulterated product known as hog's lard. Thereupon the manufac- turers of compounds and substitutes agreed to brand their entire product of those compounds as "compound lard." Another new feature in connection with the matter was that the largest manufacturer of so-called lard com- pounds no longer existed as a private firm, but had been merged into a trust which was called the ''cotton oil trust" and therefore the opposition to the meas- ure came from a powerful organization. Alexander Wedderburn, of Alexan- dria, Va., representing the State Grange of Virginia, stated that he was fully in accord with the Conger bill. The adul- teration of hog lard was destroying our commerce in this article with foreign countries. He had received numerous letters from farmers all over the coun- try. All these showed that the farmers were heartily in favor of the Conger bill. Mr. Wodderburn presented a resolution adopted by the National Grange, Patrons of Husbandry, reaffirming its former as- sertions in regard to the subject lard adulteration and favoring the Conger bill. The manufacturers received for their lard last year, while the farmers received only Mr. Wedderburn read a letter frota Ralph Beaumont, a member of the Executive Committee of the Knights of Labor, stat- ing that the Knights of Labor were heartily in favor of the Conger bill. E. Pilot, of Pennsylvania, was the next speaker He said that the farmers wanted all the protection they could get. He wanted the committee to make a law that would prevent the adulteration of lard. The farmers wanted a law "tnat would compel these people to put on their product exactly what it was." This closed the statements of those in favor of the bill and George H. Webster, a member of the firm of Armour Co., Chicago, began a statement against the proposed legislation He said that com- pound lard was not an adulteration; there was nothing unhealthy or harmful in it. The industry deserved encourage- ment from the Government, because manv thousand persons were supported by it. and because the product wa3 healthful and economical to the con- sumer. The lard packed by Armour
ti, to Issue bonds and pay an- tborlrlng commissioners ot County to build a bridge across the Mnskingm. river; to authorize the municipality of ton to borrow aad sink a natural wofl. Billi were introduced as follows: Authorizing eommlrt oners ot Hamilton Ooonty to prove portions ot the Hamilton and Martin roads by macadamizing at a cost not to authorizing Sidney to issue bonds tt the amount of for the purpose ol mak- ing public improvements The Senate rejected the follon m? nomtnattons made by ez-Oovernal Foraker: C L- Poormau. of Belmont County, to be manager of the Intermediate penitentiary: E. J. Kennedy, ot Cuyahoga County, to member ot the State Board of Pardons. confinred the nomination of John C. Tutnill. ot Fairfleld County, to be State li- brarian for the term ending April 1, John M. Doane, resigned. Bills were as follows: To regulate telephone charges. M correct errors in land titles. The Senate de- feated Mr Herman's bill to provide for the ap- pointment of twenty decennial asse-sors tot Cleveland. Crowley's joint resolution author- izing publication'of copies of the bul- let'ns of the agricultural experimental station, each member of the General Assembly to have I2r> cop es, was ad ptecl. The vote by which Mr. Wri ht's hill authorising executors and admin- tetrators of estates to adnrn s'er oaths to ap- pr-i-ers was lost, was and furliei :ons.deration postponed Bills passed- To munil Section so as to provide Unt in actions o' forcible entry and detainer the party Jem.uidms the jury shall urss deposit with a sum of inon sufficient 10 pay tht foes to divide O town-h p, bucas Countv, Mid create tbe lownsb p of Jerusalem; amend: Inc Section 41W so tba' guard ans can collus on with tertnin heirs, change lescent of re il estate bv selling it and convert Ing it into persona ty to compel railroad com> panics to keep their'riaht of from all sombustible material and to use diligence In sreventing tres authoi the commissioners }f JePerson County to construct free turnpikes} lor the rel et ot Henry Landy, treasurer of Ca- awba township, Ottawa County, who lost M01 the fa'lure of one ?m th with whom thtt noney was depos.teO, allow ng township tms> wes m cities of th thi d class, second grade, to Iraw salary to the a-nount of f300, instead of DOW. Bills m rodute l To extend the tor shooting wild duck to April IT, to amend Section 8S6S ns to take from dpllnquent tai- jayers flity p -nalty to piy for advertising; lo abolish the Board of Public Affa rs of Ham- Itcn -md restorlnp the f rmer city government; authorUe Glenville. Cuyahoga County, to ssue S5.000 bonJs for a school house, to author- ye the tri'st cs rf MnuntviUe township, SeauijaCo.in'v to p irch lands 'or cemetery jurposes, to establish S'ate board of f.veto jxamine anO license ouery engneers.to rreate a Bo -rd ot Public Affairs frr Columbus; io define the powers of nati ral gas trustees by to suiplj cities through which .heir pipes pi'ss tn avirorl on the State into "ongressional distric s- to enforce mechanics' len for labor and material on personal paoperty; unending 975 so as to prevent physl- sians from contracting with iiCrmnry directors 'or attending the poor In IT ore thim two town- (hips to uut.uori7e M'kure to appoint ,hrlr own ints tj than Bethel gal rate of n'erest, from five to six ppr cent. and by con- fronxfeiahlto ten. authorize Perrysbarg, (VoodCouiitj, uril gas allow the defendant in a replevin to give jond and retain possession of thepropertv: to the punishment of person? fo md }f repeated mivdemeanors. maldng punishment 'or second offense double that of tha first, and '0 up to the fourth, when the term in the work- house shall be for .in indefinite period; to au- probate judges to remove guardians whose wards have removed from the county. bill to abolish the Board of Public Affairs Cincinnati w.ib passed, as was alao one to au- thorire the rnavor of Springfield to appoint a Ximrnission to reclistrict the city into wards Deal In Breweries. Cr.vcnofAxr, 0., Feb. morning the Jung and Crescent brew- eries, of this city, passed into tho hands of an English syndicate and will be known as the Cincinnati breweries, lim- ited. The owners of the breweries have received cash for their propertv. The Jung brewery purchased thfi Crescent Tuesday and absorbed it into the Junjp Brewery Company with a capital of This was then sold to James Scott, of Kansas City, who sells to the syndicate. The amount paid by the syn- dicate is kept concealed, but the suppo- sition is that it is nearly a million dol- lars. Banquet of Hannfleld MAXSFIKT.-D, O., Feb. years ago Tuesday nine young men of Mans- field started on an overland ?rip to Cali- fornia. On tho eve of their departure they gave a banquet and dance at the old AVilcr House. But three of the nine are now Walter. Txtuis Vonhof and Louis Tues- day night they gave a banquet at the Grand Central, to which some fifteen other Mansfield men who went to Cali- fornia during tho gold excitement were invited. Feb. woman's nvention V> rwKJins of "Tbe toward litical jn- that a ia tb" all O., Feb. 30. Tbe body of the barflar killed by John f. Frenjtle Sunday night has claimed by bis widow. Mrs. Anna M. IfctinnT. arrived froa Ta.. with Mrs. GladbilL. that was to last April, and that a kind and iadclf-at Vtand. ifcrvissy bas t.p two a ia Jt J jard at East lal-ny. Ta. s Erh. "HT. ISuficL tli" rap I y Tr W s.o t.flSC-JlVtscoti
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 145+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.