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Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - March 21, 1890, Salem, Ohio HE SALEM DAILY NEWS. NO. 68. SALEM. OHIO, FRIDAY. MARCH 21. 1890. TWO CENTS. lot to Kuln Steele of tbe Arch iting as to His tions. Court-Martial Show i Very ToafU Cittwsn, I Victim la a Court- members of tial were treated to ation at the opening morning and ceedings were any- to ex-Private Wild, s accuser. Just as cms record of read, Lieutenant or Steele, informed important undiscov- >me into his posses- to say that three d the general offices Dg sergeant and in thy conversation in- ;pithets, had stated nal grudge against st a chance to get he said, to get him Wild said that used to do him a lence he was "lay- was the first chance ike as much money he could, so long willing to pay freak. As to his ndor the name of the disclosure came i he had written and enough to give him .tatement had been id and questioned re- >f each paragraph, es were "I won't an- nothing to do with on trial." In reply ie court he said that itify against an offl- tterwards oppressed it on being closely Id not remember a Sergeant Antoine il recruiting station, confirmed the state- talked to him as re- COMPTON_UN3EATED. Democrat Ie Member of House tk. riftk Maryland DUtrtet Way to a Educational BUI Defeated. WASHINGTON, March the Senate bill was passed (with aa amendment striking out the appropriating for a public building at fiurJngton, la at a cost ot A bill was passed lor a public building at York, Pa., at a cost of 180.000. The House lien resumed co-siderat.on of the Mudd Compton election case and was addressed by Mr. Compton, the sitting member, in his own behalf. Afur i evi wing ihe testimony in the case, he said in 1 js'oi -I only want to say thai I suppose the sruillot ne 13 ready and the axe sharpened. If this is so victim Ls r uto Mr Moore, of Tex- as, offered a resolufon dt-cl ir rig Comoton en- titled to the seal Tin-, was del. 145, nays 155 The mijoritv reso'ulion declaring Mudd entitled to ihe 159, nays 1 Mr M'idcl n-n .ippcarcd and took the oath of e ainul much applause from the galleries Ad ou- n vT. Mr i'cc r !1 had presented the protest of the Po'-k s" Association of St. Louis against the bill t'ie in-peciion of meats, the Edu at.onnl aili was tak if up After brief remarks by Mr Bale Mr Bairioseto close the debar e The Senate th-n proceeded to vote on the UL! auil amendments The first vote was on o'Tered by Mr. Moody, of Sou'h Dakota ;o the eiTect that the illiterat" among ths In i.ans s'-a'l be included in the calculations. Mr. E muuds look the op- portunity of 'o r o .i-nsnd -ents In order to defend the coii-t'.tutuynl'tv of the bill. Mr. Moody's we e i-greed to. The Senatu then yroc ...cd lo vote on the third reading and engrossme' t of tne bill When the vote was concluded and it was known that it had resulted again ,t the bill, Mr Blair changed his Tote from aye to no. so as to make a motion to reconsider The result was then announced as yeas 31, Mr. Blair eitere 1 a motion to reconsider the vote and then th'j Senate d to consider executive busmes-s, and sooi after adjourned. HAS GREAT NERVE. i question Wild had of the way in which idge toward Steele. -ed all the informa- olicited to say any- the court Wild was Trader Commas, resemblance to the were confronted 3 witness, rising and said: "That is the i my office." Wild's ngers worked nerv- 1 about to spring at ve the said and Wild retired. of the Ninth cav- led and testified re- Steele's invariable manly bearing on all e enlisted men. by tho testi- lad hardly subsided cher sprung another cnt on the court. ird of private Wild aember of troop F, extended over a pe- rn ths, during which 95 days in the guard- court-martialed six mce for disobedience .ime for quitting his four other timos for The record of his 2 Fifteenth infantry j rom which ho was J period of eighteen een confined eleven j woman louse. A third roc- ild had been court- son Barracks, Mo. Ballot-Box Contract Korjrer Wood to Pose HI a Freak. CiscrxNATi, O., March pro- prietor of a dime museum in this city has engaged R. G. Wood, the notorious ballot-box forger, to exhibit himself on the stage in conjunction with life-size was figures of tho persons engaged in the investigation of the forgery at Wash ington. The rem'esentations include Governor Campbell, ex-Governor Fora- ker, ex-Mayor Amor Smith, General Mayor, General Grosreiior, Murat Hal- stead, Charles Kurtz, Senator Sherman, Congressman Buttsnvorth and others. Wood will deliver a lecture at each per- formance relative to the investigation. Naturalized Citizens Object to Restrictive Congressional Committees Delnged With Appeals from German Societies SOCTHEUN IKON. as to Carnegie Co. Deny the Reports Its Poor Onallty. BALTIMORE, Manufac- turer's Record publishes a letter from Carnegie, Phipps Co., of Pittsburgh, relating to 5 dispatch sent out from that city tbe quality of southern iron had proved a failure in that mar- ket- Tbe Record said there was no foundation for the report, except that Carnegie Co had purchased a small lot of Alabama iron to see whether it camo within the Bessemer limits as to phos- phorous and sulphur. This test proved that it was not Bessemer iron, but in no way reflected on the quality of southern irons in general. Mine Fire Still Raging. HURLEY, Wis., March is still pouring from No. 2 shafc at tbe Germania mine, showing it 'o be still on fire below. The managers hope tha flames will not enter tbe rooms and drifts, but will smother out in the shafts. It is impossible to ascertain the exact amount of damags until tbe fire is out. No further attempts have been made to find tho bodies of Sullivan, Woller, Banks and the two strangers, as searching parties can notgetbelow. No. 2 shaft was ruined down to the fourth level by caving.___________ Eloped With a Tramp. CHICAGO, March Allinger, of Sidney, 0., is in Chicago looking foi a runaway wife. The woman, whose name is withheld, is tbe wife of ono ol the wealthiest citizens of Port Jefforson, O. The man for whom she left her bus band, home and children is said to be i worthless and ignorant tramp. obtained about S100 from hei husband, jrathcred her jewels and other valuables together and left for Muncie, where she was met by her para- mour and together they came to Chi cago.______________ Train Thrown Into a Hirer. Bt.AiKSTtLT.E. Pa.. March Freight train No. 6 on the West Pennsylvania railroad, which left here Wednesday struck a rock at Baffda-I station. unknown tnan- j near Allegheny Valley function. Tbe icrsbop. Car wheel locomotive and several cars were throws into the river. Conductor George ItiJijTle had to have one leg am- putated below the and was hart the bead aad injured. Pavjd Grcasly. L- M- Aadcrwa and brakcaan Shiran injured. for the Defeat of Initiation by Which It to Turn the Tide of Foreigners. WASHINGTON, March Senate and House Committees on Emigration met in joint session Thursday and heard protests against the passage of any laws restricting foreign immigration. Ed- ward Rosewater, editor and proprietor of the Omaha Bee, made tho first ad- dress. He stated that he represented a number of German societies, and socie- ties of other nationalities in the West, and proposed to tell the committee of tho views they entertained on the sub- ject Mr. Rosewater reviewed briefly the history of immigration from the time of the Declaration of Independ- ence and stated that the question natur- ally followed: "To what extent shall this right of immigration he abridged or extended by the United At the present he said, the ratio of immigration was on tho decrease. Since 1847, immigrants had landed at the port ot New York. Tho time had not yet come, ho believed, when immigration should bo restricted. The pauper laborers transplanted on this side of tho ocean were generally supposed to the interests of our laboring people. This, he contended, was not so. When tbe pauper laborers came to this country their condition be- came better. Their wants were greater and they became greater consumers. The native Americans had given up tho heavier kinds of labor and these immi- grants were needed to take their places. The Americans who worked on the streets and railroads to-day were com- paratively few. Richard Bartholdt, editor of the St. Louis Tribune, read to the committee a protest to Congress from a conference of German-American societies held in Washington a few days ago. The pro- test cited that the societies "respect- fully but earnestly remonstrate against tho passage of any aad all of tbe meas- ures now before youv honorable body, designed to materially change tho pres ont national on immigration and naturalization." Celso Morono, an Italian by birth, but a prominent citizen of Washington, sale that the Italian emigrants would be an excellent acquisition for America i] they could be free from the cruel pad- rone system that brings them to this country through false representations and with, as he asserted, the complicity of the Italian consuls in the Unitec States, who divide the spoils that grow out of the traffic. The Italian consulate in New York City, ho said, was the headquarters of this nefarious traffic in human flesh. by Fife. A portion ot tho r Company's works at ily destroyed by fire The loss is esti- and DRIVEN TO SUICIDE. of Too Hack a MM a lato Mac JOUET, 111., Ifareh Z. pretty daughter ot James 6. White, of thU city, by own band Wednesday the victim ot a Ion; course of malicious persecution. Mias White had been driving about vhe streets for quite a while during- the early evening. She was alone in the gy and pleasantly acknowledged the tows ot acquaintances she met in the course of her drive. Just before dark she stopped her horse in front ot tho Botel Monroe, picked up a box from the bottom of the bugjry, opened it and from it took a revolver, which she pressedjjagainst her left breast and fired, tailing dead In the buggy. For three years Miss White has been In receipt of anonymous letters charging her with immorality and threatening her with death and all manner of evil. In a letter addressed my dear ones at home" she said she was tired of lifo and was going to kill herself to deny the "letter writer" the pleasure of do- ing it. Miss AVhite was nineteen years old and much respected. IN THE NICK OF TIME. :nc alarjre in bv heat, wcrr" totally de- The Death Traps Must Go. IXDIA.SAPOLIS, March inspec tors ordered to examine the building on either side of the ruinsof the Bowen Merrill building decided that the Was son and Sloan blocks will have to be torn down and preparations are being made to do so. Tho rear half of the Becker block will be pulled down first and it is thought that when it falls i Sloan block will tumble also. Mayor Sullivan has decided that all buildings supposed to be in a shaky condition must be inspected and all that are found unsafe will "be torn down. A Desperate Fljr.ht. MOBILE. Ala., March B. Mc- Curdy, conductor of a Louisville villo railroad train, was shot and seri- ously wounded yesterday near Minette, Ala., by a negro named Jake Daniels, with whom he bad an altercation con- cerning the railroad fare. McCnrdy, after being wounded, flrcd four shots at the negro, hitting him eaoh time, and then stabbed hitn with a knife. Daniels died almost instantly. The conductor's wonnd is in the right He was brought to this city. liold Knelt Swindler Arrenteri. O.. March John T. Norris. of this city, has just ar- rested John 1L Sweeny, a notorious gold brick swindler, who cheated an Adams County. X Y.. farmer out of St.OOO. Sweeny, it is claimed, had iwo confed- erates, ona of whoni was of Columbus, over wboai Norris had some trouble recently ia Columbas with PinJc- erton siea. Capture of a Defaulting- Money Order Clerk Just as He Was About to Skip With a Portion of Stealings. SAN FRAXCISCO, March S. Kennedy, Jr., foreign money order clerk in the San Francisco post-office, was arrested Wednesday night for em- bezzlement. The amount of his pecu- lations is about He occupied the position eight years and his steal- ings began about a year ago. He had an ingenious plan of making the cash balance every night by abstracting orders before they were entered on the books. He had been shadowed for sev- eral days, and when arrested had evi- dently made full preparations for flight, as in bills were found hidden in his trousers. Wine, women and poker consumed his stealings. Received Little Encouragement. LONDOJT, March freight handlers are in communication with labor leaders in New York, but have received little encouragement in tho way of co-operation or pecuniary assist- ance from them. A committee is to inquire into tbe reason for any dis- agreements that exist and make ar- rangements for their removal. There should be no reason, the English leaders say, why the leaders should not be in perfect harmony and rule tho enormous traffic in the interest of tbe most indispensable portion of tho com- munity. flm Prominent Californtan Dead. SAN FRANCISCO, March Hagen, for years one of tbe most promi- nent figures in public affairs in this State, died Wednesday. Ho was born in New Jeysey in 1818, but moved to California in 1849. He was elected judge of the District Court of San Francisco in 1855, and later was elected to the United States Senate to fill the unex- pired term caused by the resignation of Eugene Casserly. Judge Hagen's last public office was that of collector of tho port of San Francisco, which he resigned a year ago.______________ Character of Bismarck's Successor. March Times' Ber- lin correspondent says he had an excel lent chance to study General Von Ca- privi at the military maneuvres last au- tum. In appointing him tbe Emperor decided to follow the idea of his father. Emperor Frederiok, that agreat general Is the best conductor of a foreign policy, because he best knows how far be can go without an army behind him. There is said to be a remarkable likeness bo- tween Bismarck and Caprivi. ST. Ms-reb frosj the into Chapter of Wrecks and CATF.O, 111., March under- mined a hill at Columbus. Ky., on the Mississippi, south of here, Wednesday, and an area of three acres was carried into the river. A wave twenty feet high wrecked four small boats and the largo Iron Mountain transfer steamer Julian Morgan. She was lifted by aves and came down on piling, wh: holes in the bottom of the boat, tho piles going above the engine room. Bdrned- JACKWSVU.LK, Fla.. March block" of buildings and tbe Elgin House In La valla, a suburb of this city, were destroyud by fire early Thursday morn- ing. Loss S125.QOO. Many of tbo ten- escaped in their night No lives were lost- The burned buildings include Lilienthal's immense store and warehouse. Kowdeu's Turkish bath es- tablishtnent and eight cottages besides hotel. tHd MD TO OBIOAE News ot the State Put Into a Separate Column. DEFIANCE. GENERAL. ASSEMBLY. "Rippers" for Columbus and Hamlltoa Enacted Into Deduction BUI Passed bj the House. Senate. Maroh 20 the Democratic Sena- tors were present this morn'ug. and that tact was taken advantage ot to pa-s two partisan measures. Both were introdu In and passed tie House, aad they are therefore now. Th f.rjt of these as Mr. Heflner's to abol Ish the RepuWican Board ot Health in bus and to Vest in the Democratic Police Com- mission the tiuties cf con ucting the sanitarj Th-i oihtT was Mr. (iUdrick'a bifl to abolish iho Boird of Public Affairs of Hami- ton, Butk-r county, created by tbe last Leg ture. Euch bill passed by a purely parusag vote. Bills passed the Senate as follows: To divide Independence township. CuTattoga County, into two vo'iugprtclncts, tte Cuyagoga river being the dividii-gline; to authorize the Council of Mansfield to sorrow tao.CCO for water- works purposes; 10 authorize the county com- missioners of Harden County to transfer to autborize tha electors of tho municipality Of Troy. Miami County, to vote on a proposition to borrow to be In extending the city limits extending and widening streets and purchasing real estate for public parks; to di- vide Marion township, Henry County, into two election precincts; providing that, if the term of a township clerk or treasurer expires more than thirty days before the next annual elec- tion, his successor shall ba elected; extending the provisions of the compulsory education law to special school districts: to reimburse. Frank S. Somers: or money expended by him as regi- mental quartermaster of the Third Ohio cav- a'rv for transportation and subsistecee of him- Belf in procuring clothing, camp equipage, etc., for the soldiers of the regiment, before the reg- iment was mustered into the Federal service; includirg under the head of executions the da liverv of the possession of real property sold under orders of sale; providing that a district school house may, on the vote of a majority of the directors or" the petition of a majority of the parents actually sending children to school, be opened for literary societies, school exhibi- tions, s nging schools and rel'gious exercises; to Increase tre number of directors of a private batik: to authorize the appointment of town- ship deputies of the association for tbe appre- hension of horse thieves in Wayne and Stark counties; providing for ihe election of the city clerk of Ptqua; providing for the redlvision of Columbus into wards; providing for the estab- lishment of a Board of Public Affa'rs in Toledo. Bills were introduced as follows: Providing for the establishment of an asylum for imbeciles; authorizing villages to Issue not more than 8iO.- 000 bonds for waterworks purposes after the same has been approvf d by a majority vote of the people and 5 two thirds vote of the village ccuncil; to prevent trusts and other formed to control prices; provid- ing that no two of a State institution shall be residents of the same county; that the superintendent aud steward shall be residents of different counties and that not more than ten per font of tuc officers and employes shall be residents of the county In which the institution is located. rules were suspended, upon the reading the second time of Mr Cunningham's bi'l amending Section 40 of the Revised Stat utes so as to provide that "'if any member is ab- sent without leave there shall be deducted from his compei'iation the of live dollars for each day's absence." Mr. Hudson offered an amendment to stiike out the words "without wh'ch would allow no excuse for ab- sence on account ot sickues? or other oida- ble cause. Spi-jikerHysr 11, calling Mr. Garber to the chair took the floor against the amend- ment and in of the bill. Mr. Dresbuoh and Mr. McGrew spoke in opposition to the bill and the amendment. The amendment was voted down and the bill prssed. Following the pas- sage of the salary deduction b 1'. tho House, after disposing of. some routire business, launched out on another proposit.on personal to themembeis taking up the bill introduced by Representative 'Williams, ot Preble, which amends Section 40 of the Revised Statutes by providing that each member of the General Assembly sball receive the sum of ten dollars per for each day's service iti attendance upon the sessions of the General Assembly, pay- able monthly at the end of each month; and also twelve per mile each wa> for travel- ing from and to his place of residence by tho most direct route of pub ic travel to and from the seat of government, but no member shall receive pay for any day on which the house of which he is a member is not nctually engaged in the transaction of public business, nor for more than sixty days in any session." Mr. Me Kelvey offered an amendment providing for bi ennial sessions, leaving the salary of the mem- bers the same as at for two years After further discuss on. the bill with pending amendments was postponed un- til the second Wednesday ID January next. Bills passed: Authoriyinsj the trustees i f Bur- ton towrshlp. Geauga County, to issue in bonds for the purpose of tearing down and re- building town ball; authorizing the trustees of townships in Wrfne County to employ a phy- sician to administer medical relief to the poor; authorizing the ot Wcos'er, Wayce County, to issue IfO.OOO in heeds for street im- provement purposes. Bills ntroduced. To pro- vide that when the bondsmen of a guardian ap p y for rr-lease, a new shall not b" ac- cepted until after an examinat on of accounts, and if are not foun.l correct the shall be removed: to prescribe a uniform policy to be used by fire insurance companies m Ohio. KfMfrt IU5VTU.IJL I'a.. March Tbe sud- Araace of K. y. O- March Owia? to aa fiwn Sl-V) honored r It fire Company "hut down aro Arrr: 1 rsa- Win., March 2 ;t will Harrft -Cb- KofttMM to Follow AMI BtnuttoM of MaBactBf HU Trial. READING, Pa., March la the trial of Bishop Esher, ot Chicago, yesterday was occupied in reading the extensive correspondence between the Bishop and the investigating committee. The op having been invited by the commit- tee to come to Reading and be ined, he curtly refused, saying: ''Of the seriousness of the charges I will speak in my own time. If God spares my lite that time will come." Later the Bishop wrote that the cor- respondence must cease, as he had al- ready been examined and exonerated In accordance with church discipline. He returned tho copy of the charges and refused to submit to a second examina- tion. __ __ FLOOD-GATES WIDENING. Crevasses Growing Larger and Great Dam- age to 1'roper tv Ensues. VICKSBUKG, Miss., March 21. The Raleigh and Offutts crevasses are mak- ing bad work with tha railroads. The Mississippi Valley railroad is under water at Lament, and the track is being staked down and wired to trees to Tent it being washed away. The Shrevo- port division of the Queen Crescent route is in about tbo samo condition. Tho water is rising seven inches a day. The crevasses are widening. No loss ot life is reported. Tbe damage to the country, however, is great. Tho crevasse is now 430 feet wide and the water has spread over plantations for distance of twenty-five miles. i Sw'.ucilcr HuiiKciI bv Mob. CVXTHI.VSA, Ky.. March 21. Two years ago Ben Gruel, of Robinson sta- tion, this county, defrauded several citi- zens of this nuighborhood of snug sums of money by negotiating fot stock and- making payment with bogus checks- Close upon tho heels of his misdeeds he fled to the mountains of this State and did not return until a few days since'. His two years' absence did not efface tho old grudges against him, for his wrong- doftag and he was seized Wednesday night by a mob of about twenty persons, taken to a graveyard noar by and hanged. _ One More Hallot-Uox Witness. WASKixoTOif, March The Ohio ballot-box committee of the House has notified ex-Governor Foraker and Rep- resentative Grosvonor that they will bo allowed ton days in which to submit to the committee arguments, in writing, on their respective interests in the investi- jation. Only one more witness will called. This is Alphonscllart, of Ohio, bho present Solicitor of Internal Reve- nue, wbo is said to have remarked that while a member of the Forty-eighth, Congress he was importuned to go into a ballot-box scheme. LAMB-DEVJERE Taking of Testimony Befrliu In the Fa- in 009 Denial. TOLEDO, O., March taking of testimony in tbo Lamb-Devero trial be- gan yesterday morning be fore a crowded court room. Richard Brown, tho Youngstown merchant whose name was signed to the of notes, denied that ho had ever signed tho same, or that he knew or had ever met Madame Devere or Lamb. His testimony was positive on these points. Mars Nearing, of the First National Bank, related how the bank had come into possession of the His testimony was simply a repetition of what has heretofore been printed in thcffo dispatches. The grand jury yosVrdar afternoon returned another indictment ajrainst Madame Devere and Joseph Lamb for forging a for Lamb was ar- rested and will gTvc hail. Suffering From Hunger and Pride. ASHLAXD, Wis., March 21. Pride and hunger is the portion of the Indians on the Flambeau reservation near here. Recent white visitors were forcibly ejected from the reservation and only a week since tho samo Indians refused accept Government aid proffered on con- dition that they would repay it. Great suffering on account of insufficient food food and clothing is reported among- them. The reservation is wholly unfit for cultivation. New for Bismarck. March 21. Tho Emperor has sent Princo Bismarck two rescriptsv couched in the most cordial terms, thanking him for his past services and appointing him Duke of Lauenburiri. Colonel General of the cavalry, afc Field Marshal General. Count Herbert Bismarck retains tho office of Minister of Foreign Affairs. General Von Caprm has been appointed to succeed Princo Bismarck as Chancellor and President of the Prussian Ministry. Defense. BUFFALO, N. Y., March In the Sherman elevator trial yesterday a motion to dismiss the complaint against Sherman was denied and the defense began. Employes of the elevators were called and described the manner of do- ing business. Edward C. Loveridge, as- sistant manager of the Associated eleva- tors, was called and testified to the legitimacy of tho operations therein. a Cloud. N. Y., March J. W. "Woodruff, ex-president of tho Life and Reserve Insurance Company, is said to have left town and his affairs are said to be in a very much involved condition- Thc company is not affected in any way by Woodruff's operations, which con- sisted in private speculation in real es- tate. _ IIU Xrw YOKK. March Judge O'Brfcm of tho Supremo Court, yesterday heard an-1 reserved his decision uiwn tbe ap- plication of tbe sujjar for leave. sader the recent V> de- clare a dividend of two and one-half per on the of cxmift- Hc iril3 th" lo-daj. f I f 1 :J
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