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Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - March 22, 1890, Salem, Ohio SALEM DAILY NEWS. [L NO. 69. SALEM. OHIO, SATURDAY. MARCH 22. i Fighter Suddenly en Down. tnqnen the Victor OB rd Fought Field. roll of Hovwr Hta i George ily In his parlor at the shortly after seven .rning, but the officials I by the unexpected d in ministering to the tat it was nearly two e word was sent to or the news became eets. The General oc- he Columbia Theater and witnessed Mr. ival of the dual role of r. Hyde. He returned ly after eleven o'clock in the best of comprised a parlor and is on the third floor, iing occupied by Mrs. Md., a sister to Mrs. as been visiting them eral Crook arose about >rning and, after par- mself, entered the par- is his wont, he com- se with dumb bells, inutes later his wife, idjoining room, heard t voice "Mary! she found him reclin- and evidently in pain, ressed over his heart rely able to articulate dly breathe." Greatly rung for assistance fere dispatched for Dr. office is about a block >ian quickly responded, expressd the opinion t was beyond relief. ;r General Crook passed s a sleeping babe. II take place either at )akland, Md. General ttsider it necessary to an. A few weeks ago 3 through the Indian ipanied by General officers, and on his re- y complained to mem- that his heart troubled was born near Dayton, 1S2S. He graduated at s Military Academy in duty with the Fourth infantry in Califor- nia in 1852-C1. He was in the Rougo river expedition in 1856 and commanded the Pitt river expe- dition in 1S57. In i the latter he was wounded. He had risen to a captaincy when at the begin- ning of the Civil to east and became Thirty-sixth Ohio in- s was wounded at Lew- For his services at An- brevetted Lieutenant s actively engaged in as during the war and heridan's Shenandoah ing the brevets of Brig- nd Major General on He was mustered out o) rvice January 15, 1866. commissioned Lieuten- 5 Twenty-third infantry the district n' remained un.. L 1ST2, I in Indian campaigns, isigned to the Arizona equelledserious Indian i 1875 he was sent to e, at Powder river, ho ruly Sioux and Cbey- mued his campaign in ith relentless vigor un- all the hostile tribes 1S82 General Crook re- ma, where he forced ts the Indian lands. In ir when the Cbiricahuas he pursued them and icrs. During the two no depredations oc- spring of 1SSG tho Jn- inhaoagain went on the pursued them and end'.T under conditions, declined to ratify his Sheridan tcle- the only condition nad" with Gf-ronimo's their HTCS would be Gcronimo and and Sb'-ridan i Lis campaicTj from the Arrzosa. was CONGRESSIONAL. the Sberttaa Antl-Trwl UM PewUoa WASHUCGTOX, March pe- titions had been presented yesterday. Mr Saer- man called up the bai to declare unlawful trusts tad combinations In restraint of trade and pro- Mr. Sherman explained ths provisions at tae MIL He said the bUi did not interfere with lawful bosinuss, but dealt only with combinations as were unauthorized by any law. ancient or mo It whoss sole object was prims and fjrablUh monopolies which were injurious to the public and should be restrained by the courts. Mr. lagalls gave notice or amendment aimed against dealing in or "op- tions, wh ch as read and ordered printed. On motion of Mr. Sherman it was ordered that the substitute reported from the F.aiuceCoainjit- tee should be treateJ as th i orig.nal text of the bill, and the amendments offered treated as amendments in the first and second d- gree. Mr. Vest argued the constitutionality of the or ginal bill and the substitute, and de- clared thai it was his belief that tlw Supreme xmrt would immediately throw it out of court. Prom this point the debat-e drifted into a dis- cussion of tn.e e3ect of Mapi t.irtff duties up-n jie existence of Mr Vest uuuuialuiug ihe close connection bet-.veen trusts and high duties. Mr. Reagan theu in support of his amendment to the Ami Trus: bill, to give the jovcroment control when foreign commerce was affected, leav.n.' to the States jurisdiction Incases where local tiade and manufacturers were effected. Mr. Al ison replied to .Vr Vest s argument as to the connectian betwe.n hiah duties and trusts, taking tbe that all the great combumicns were prjcucally outside of the tariff and independent of it ,i'tor th? reiding of the journal, the House went into Comnrttee of the Whole on the Pension Approp-mtion bill Mr. Cneadle, of Indiana, made si long speech in favor of a se -v ce pension. lie estimated that the total expeuso of a reasi n bill would be about M4S 000 UOO and thp idditio.nal expense, should the b 11 bme a 1 w, for the fiscal jear would not exceed 0 '0 Mr. Clements of Georgi i. wondered at hearing the speeches of Republicans, why Commissioner Tanner had been torced to r -s gn HT asked whether the amour.t named m bill 003) wou'd be sufficient. Mr Morrow replied that't would, if no more pension laws were passed. After fur her deb vte, t1 e committee rose and the bill was pass-d A bill for the retirement of General Fromonl was parsed and The House took a recess eight p. m.. the night session being for ths considerut on of private pension bills. _________________ D1KD INSTANTLY. State of Trade is Not Flattering, KotwitteUndlng an Enormous Volune of Arrest of a Young- tlau on a Charge ol Shooting His Claims It Was an LEEUGIITOX, Pa., jVlarch sad case of shooting occurred here Thurs- day night, which icstilted in the almost instant death of Miss Gertie Iliskey, a handsome girl, sixteen years of age. Webster Campbell, of Woissport, Pa., was paying his attentions to Miss His- key. lie says that after the other mem- bers of the fsmily had retired he re- moved a revolvsr from his pocket and placed it on a bureau. Tbe weapon fell to the floor and was accidentally dis- charged. The hall entered Miss His- key's brain and she ftill to the floor and soon after expired. Yesterday the corcmer's jury rendered a verdict that Miss Hiskey came to her death by a pistol shot wound at the hands of Webster Compbell. Two cham- bers of the revolver were found empty and it is alleged that instead of acci- dent, Miss Hiskey was shot by her lover. Campbell was arrested and lodged in Mauch Chunk jail. Bishop Esher Found Guilty. READIXG, Pa., March J, J. Eshor, of Chicago, has been founc guilty of all the slander and creating dissensions in the the committee of ministers who have been investigating thecharges the past three days. They recommend that Bishop Esher be suspended as a Bishop and as a minister of the Evan- gelical denomination until the general conference in 1891. Bishops Dubs, oi Cleveland, and Bowman, of Allentown, hare already been deposed. There Wilt be Only Eight Clubs. LOUISVILLE, Ky., March dent J. M. Braden, of the Atlantic As- sociation, yesterday notified President Phelps, of the American Association, that the Washington National League club had been admitted to the Atlantic Association. This leaves the National League with but nine clubs and unless another club can be dropped it is thought that Detroitwill be selected as the tenth club. ______________ Sailors Jailed for Mutiny. AVn.Mnfr.TOX. Del., March States Marshal Newton and Deputy Marshals Ainscow and Flinter arrived here Friday from Lewes with five of the crew of the brigantine Ernestine. The men were arrested for mutiny. They were brought to this city in irons lodged in cells in tbe Federal build- ing. They will be given a hearing be- fore Commissioner Smith to-day. BrotherhcMxI Called flomf. S-WAyyATT. Ga- March received a telegram from John Ward sayinsr that his presence, as well as that of and Jrwin. will latcly necessary in New York on Mon- day. The? will IOAVC for that citr this evcnine. From present the New Yorks Trill bavcno one to play with here next week on acconnt of the lack o Demand for Show Galas Niw YORK, March G. Dun 4 Weekly Review of Trade The business of to-day is hut signs are not entirely flattering as to the business of to-morrow. Another be- lated fragment of winter, which would have been welcomed in came just in time to disturb trade a little, but the volume of business is indisputably larger than in any previous year at this season. The tonnage shipped eastward by rail from Chicago continues larger than ever. Railroad earnings thus far reported for March exceed, those of any previous year. Bank clearings at New York show a gain over last year of three per cent.; at Boston, Philadelphia and Chicago twelve per cent., and at all 'other cities of eleven per cent All signs prove that actual shrinkage of consumption is confined to a few lines those affected directly by the absence of that in other branches consumption is larger than at any former time. In some cases, as in iron, the only danger comes from the fact that a consumption clearly the largest ever known is probably sur- passed by a production far beyond all records. Reports from every part of the country represent trade as fairly satis- factory. The fact of greatest significance has been the slackening in demand for fin- ished products, and some concessions are now made in eastern markets on rails. For billets there are few sellers and no buyers and the bar mills are run- ning short of orders. In general, con- sumption is larger than a year ago, but clearly shows reaction from the great rush of last fall. The coal market is demoralized. In dry goods a prevailing feature is the extreme caution of buy- ers, except from the South, which does a, larger business than ever, but the state of trade on the w'nole is encourag- ing. Importers are rushing in goods in an- ticipation of a change of tariff, but in dress goods it is between seasons; in men's woolens trade is limited and many mills are not supplied with orders; and in cottons, while sales are fair in vol- ume, the present high price of material affects profits. Cotton has been steady. Wool is dull and weaker, the very best Ohio fleece commanding only 33 to cents at Boston, and delaines being neg- lected. The monetary situation has changed for the better more distinctly than any other. Will Soon Vote on the World's Fair Bill Morch House Committee on Rules met yesterday and decided to report favorably the resolu- tion introduced by Mr. Candler setting apart Tuesday, March 25, for voting on the World's Fair bill. The resolution provides that debate on the bill shalJ begin immediately after the reading ol the journal and continue until four o'clock, when voting on the third read- ing and engrossment of the bill shall commence.______________ Flack Conspiracy Case. NEW YORK, March defense in the Flack case was begun Friday Counsel for the defense attempted to prove that Mrs. Flack was a drunkard, but court ruled that in cross-exam ining Mrs. Flack in regard to her drink- ing habits, the defense had bound them selves by her answers and were now de barred from further inquiry in this di- rection. This is an important victory for the prosecution. Recovered. IXDIAXAPOT.IS, March Ion; search for the body of foreman Jlenry Woodruff was rewarded yesterday after noon by finding it near the center of the debris of the Bowen-Merrilt building almost at the bottom of the cellar. While some believe that other bodies are in the ruins the authorities place no confidence in the many rumors afloat and will make no further search. Met the Redaction In Rxlr. ST. Locis. March Monday next the Missouri Pacific railroad will make the straight rate of from Kansas City to Pueblo. and Colorado Springs, to the manipulation oa the part of who arc already scllinjr Pueblo via and ar- ranging throucb brokers for 'Jit1: dettiptSon of the conpoa tbe jourcej and NO HELP NEEDED. tr DMtitttM Mlaen. CM Her WILKESBARRE, Pa., March Button, of this city, in receipt of in- numerable letters from tbe cities of thim State, New York, New Jersey and other States asking if any help ift needed in relieving the distress of the mining population. Most generous offers of as- dstance hare been received, but to all lie answers no such help is needed. XVilkesbarre is .an exceptionally rich city and her people very generous in all such cases, so she is abundantly ablo to'care for her own poor. The mayor is not pleased that any idea to the contrary should get abroad, but highly appreciates the benevolent spirit which prompts the offers. M'AULIFFJETS VICTORY. Carroll a Desperate Flcht and Roandi Required to Settle the Mill. SAX FRA.XCISCO, March fight Jack McAuliffe and Jimmy Car- roll last night at the Ath- letic Club aroused great interest in sporting circles. The purse and stakes secured to the winner. The men were both in fine condition. Referring to rumors in some quarters that the Ught would not be genuine, president Fulda told both contestants that at the least sign of fouling the fight would be stopped and the men thrown from the ring. The fighting was desperate and ended by McAuliffe knocking Carroll out in the forty-seventh round. THE BROKEN LEVEE. Bad State of at Greenville, Buildings Washed Away and Railroad Tracks Submerged. (JEEE.WILI-E, Miss., March break in the levee at Off utt's got be- yond control yesterday and rapidly widened. About 600 feet of the levee was carried away. water, now cov- ers a large territory and is washing away small buildings. The Louisville, New Orleans Texas railroad track is sub- merged for a long distance, and portions of the road have been abandoned. The company is using the Georgia Pacific railroad tracks between Stoneviile and nere, but these tracks are also danger- ous. The outlook is rather gloomy. Rescued from Certain Destruction. BOSTOX, March Fonar, from London for Boston, which arrived yesterday in tow of the steamer Virgin- ian, broke her shaft March 18, when ninety miles east of Cape Cod. Sail was immediately set and the tanks filled for- ward, but on the night of March 19 she was overtaken by a heavy snow storm and fearing the steamer would sink, sig- nals of distress were set which attracted the attention of the steamer Virginian, which succeeded In taking her in tow and brought her safely to port. Elevator Exposed. BUFFALO, N. Y., March, the Sherman trial assist- ant manager Loveridge was cross-ex- amined. The daily reports of the Inter- national elevator were gone over and showed several "mistakes" as to wheat taken from the elevator and not credited to cargoes. Witness acknowledged that a written statement, made in the sum- mer of 1888 as to the grain in store at Dakota, was false to the extent of bushels, which had been sent down to the International. Another Contested Klucdon WASHINGTON, March was heard yesterday in the contested election case of Kernaghan. R.. against Hooker, D-, from the Seventh district of Mississippi, by the House Committee on Elections. Allen J. Hooker, a son of tho contestee, made the principal argument for his side of the case. He was followed by Crammond Kennedy for the contest- ant. Representative Hooker made a brief argument in his own behalf. tlanred for Killing Mlgtreas. PLAQDEMTXE, La., March Saunders. colored, was hanged here yes- terday for the murder of his mistress, Rhody Walker, last December. He mado a speech on the gallows, declaring that God had forgiven his sins. Saunders committed bis crime only a few hours after witnessing tbe hanging of Carter Wilkinson for murder. PARAGRAPHS. News Items of Interest to Ottlo- ans Only. YOHK, March Tho Star's special from Charleston. S. C.. says that Dclcbanty has rcwivcd advance money from the Cleveland Players' txsague club and left the Philadelphia National Lcajrue club to join the Manager Wright that Clements and tilcason will join YOKK. March 23.-Afu-r tbe sj- inj of S-hc National THE LEGISLATURE. btrodoeod Pawed Im Beth of the Oweral March Senate an im- portant bill introduced by Senator Maaaie akd Intended to the strain on the State treas- ury by enlarging tbe income of the State. It provides for the upon all collateral inheritances, bequests and of prop- erty of a tax of five ver cent, of tbe valuation of tbe succession. Senator Suttoa Introduced a bill authonilag judges to commit to jail men who, having married their wives to avoid prose- cution for seduction, desert them within five yean after the marriage. Bills were passed as follows: Authorizing the county of Cuyahoga County to Increase tbe tax for school purposes from flve to seven to au- thome the board of education of Bedford, Cny- ahoga County, to transfer funds; to authorize the board of education of Patterson, Hardin County, to levy an additional tai to carry on the school therein; authorizing the Council of Hub- bard. Trumbull County to transfer funds; to au- thorize the Counca of Crider-ville, Auplalie County, to issue bonds to tbe amount of to erect a town hall, including prison and flre room: to authorfre tae Council of Salem, Columbiana County, to transfer funds; requir- ing insurance companies organized under tbe Constitution and privileges under tbe new to make annual rpports to tbe State Insurance Commissioner: to require the City Council of Cleveland to make semi-annual ap- propriations for the several departments of the city government and to apportion the appropri- ations among tbe months for disbursement; refulating tbe fees to be charged for building permits m Cleveland; to provide for the incor- poration and rpEiilation of live-stock insurance companies. Adjourned. session to-day was consumed in a miscellaneous order of business, bills being in- troduced and passed, petitions and remon- presented, and in fact anything that suggested itself to tbe members was a go. ArroQg the remonstrances presented were a large number from all sections of tbe State against the passage of tbe bill modifying tbe Owen Sunday closing 1 iw. Mr. Counts, chairman of the Committee on Ditches, Drains and Watercourses, made a report concerning overflow of w.ner in tbe Miami and Erie canal befrvrren Lockport and Berlin In Shelby Count" finding tbe complaint of the land own- B s it ell "ounded as to the inquiries sustained by tiem. The committee also reported a b'.ll in- tended to remedy the defect The bill makes it mandatory on the Board of Public Works to construct w ste weirs along the Miami and Erie canal between Lockport and Laramie creek, Shelby County, sufficient in number to prevent ox erflow. It was read a second time and referred to the Committee on PubllcWorks. Bills passed: Authorizing the Couoc'l of Logan, Hooking County, to to a vote of the peo- ple a proposition to issue in bonds for natural gas purposes; authorizing Pomeroy, Melgs County, to issue in to build k proposition to be sutmitted to a vote of the people; to divide Benton township, Paulding County into two elec- tion precincts; authorizing the electors oJ Columbus to vote on a proposition to issue in bonds to build an armory. Bills introduced: Appropriating MOO to pay contingent expenses of commission appointed bv Supreme Court to examine 'pplicants for ad mission to the bar, to amend Section 4367 so as to require tbe publication of city ordinances in two pjpers of opposite politics; provid'ngfor a half cent per capita tax. not to exceed S300 in one county, to provide for the organlza-iou support of farmers' institute societies; making it a misdemeanor for furnishing, using IT givinj a false pedigree of stock; amending Section 5031 so that an action for libel may be brought in the county where plamtUI resides, when the publication containing the libelous (natter complained of is circulated in tbe county of the plaintiff: to traisfrr certain sections trom one voting precinct to another in Richland township Allen County, to authorize the spe- oial school district of Wavne Co'.uity, to issue In bonds to build an ad- litlaa to school house. A BREAK FOR LIBERTY. Escaped Convict lit Kecaptnrert a Second Tlnie After a Bold but Fruitless Hash for Freedom. SHELBY, 0., March Lock- ird, an escaped convict who was being- returned to the penitentiary, escaped the officers who were returning him at Shelby Junction Thursday and ran out ?f the car. As soon as the officers in charge discovered that Lockard had es- :aped they started in pursuit and a fuard shot at him. The ball entered ihe upper lip on the left side and passed through the jaw into the neck on the opposite side. Lockard succeeded in his tttempt to escape. He went about two miles, when be fell exhausted. He was recaptured and returned to the peniten- tiary yesterday. He was sent from El- coore, Ottawa County, for twelve years for rape and larceny. More State Found. March State Canal Commission has made another find of ibont two hundred acres of land in the aorthern portion of the State that evi- Icntly belong to tho State, but which bavc for many years been held by pri- rate individuals. The lands are located !n Anglaize and Mercer counties. The owners have only a tax title, which was secured through tbe careless- aess of State authorities in connection rjth an order of sale issued by the JJoard ?f PuMic Works. As lands arc in the Ml and district tbfy arc valuable. DAVTOX. March split has oc- curred in of tho Eran- relical Lutheran Caurch at rreWe County, over a proposition to in- IOTJKS tbe action of ?ise joint synod ex- tJudinsr "f froai with and TWO CENTS. CONSCIENCE STRICKEN. Started Blau Which Fatally-A Secret Kept tor Flaally XEWABK, N. J., March startling developments have just been made in connection with a fatal flre which occurred at No. 6 Middlesex street, Harrison, N. J., on September The house burned was occu- pied by Frederick Wolff, his wife and five children; William Boettjer, wife and three children, and Mrs. Augusta Sotz. a friend of the Wolffs. Five Hungarians were sleeping on the upper floor. All the occupants of the bouse succeeded tn getting out safely, except the Hungarians. One of them was burned to death, another was fatally injured by jumping from tie burning building and the other more or less hurt. There was at'the time some suspicion of incendiarism, but no arrests were made. Mrs. Sotz called Tuesday at the police station and confessed that she had knowledge of the origin of the flre which, according to her story, was- started by Frederick Wolff, who had two policies of insurance for each on his furniture. Mrs. Sotz and her husband removed to Michigan a short time after the fire and have re- sided there until a short time ago. Her conscience troubled her so much, how- ever, that her husband "feared that she would lose her mind, and he insisted that she should return to Harrison and tell her story to the police. The police im- mediately took the matter in hand and have arrested Wolff, his wife, his two- Children and William Betz, his brother- in-law. The case is exciting great in- terest here. FINANCIAL PANIC. of a Bill to Extend Time of Redemption on Estate Cauaes Great Incitement la Xorth Da- kota. CHICAGO, March The passage of the bill extending the time of redemp- tion on real estate mortgages from one to two years in North Dakota has created a panic in financial This tele- gram, signed by all the loan agents in Grand Forks, was sent to the Governor Thursday: "If the bill extending the time of redemption becomes a law it will drive capital from the State, in- crease the rate of interest and force companies to usa trubt deeds, which would enable the companies to get title immediately after default." Tbe mortgage men assert that in case this bill goes upon tbe -statute book a 'ornado of foreclosures will break loose upon tbe entire and all outside mortgage loaners will pull their capital out as rapidly as possible. Further- more, they say that all capital inside the State will turn into other channels and the farmers will find themselves absolutely unable to procure accommo- dations. The bill was passed at the re- quest of the Farmers' Alliance. The loan men say there are of mortgage loans in North Dakota and that upon fifteen per cent, of it the In- terest is delinquent and being extended from time to time by the mortgagees. Was Uulucky, but a Former. March 22. Mrs. Lip- pincott, of Atlantic City, who has been accused of a series of remarkable for- geries. through her attorneys, issued a statement making a complete denial of the allegations against her. She admits having made bad business transactions and lost money for her relatives, but she says she had a power of attorney to do business for them, and never com- mitted forgery. Her speculaiions in stocks, she aays, were much less extea- than have been reported. Murdered Money. EvEirrox, Mo.. March 22. The mur- der of -'Lucky4' Morgan at Dadeville, a amail tov.-n near here, has just been dis- Morgan has been missed by his friends for a day or two and a search iiwovcn-d his body at the bottom of a His face v.-as burned to a crisp and nis throat had been cut from ear to ear. if'.- vras a rich old bachelor and the mur- was doubtless committed for the money which ho was known to carry with him in larpe amounts. His house been robbed. Murder. March miem- bcr< of the House Committee on that ihe of the con- "-lection cast-s will be decided by th'- and ready to report to by May 1. and in TJCW of this appointed to anvesti- coafsted of Clay- nrains'" acd the cir- Vr! with murder for Ar- after Ajnil S as firactSc- F i! fj I iriUi Altofhrr Crrr. n creaV-d a Virca IV- trw.X Sjinar Otarjiaar T a Y'-WJ. trcras ?-ar Isisf tf a r. a a K- in's" IT. Xar-Jj TS i wi Vr Vv-wr KB, I ;