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IIT. VIBNON, OHIO, TUESDAY, JULY 1, l18-Mo. 52
MPA VT.TflWn r1 Mg
Nulhall Accusations Will Be Probed
v; To The
Sate Committee In Action -
ed Ir A New York Newspaper SomminedTp Appear
Before The Lobby lovestigitors At Washington
Members Of Congress, Mentioned Ii Story, Boiling
Over With indignation
'Washington, June 30. Washington'
teekito; o' beaded now straight to
ard'a lohby iajreeUgatlea which will
iy hire all the workings of the un
derground system . at the national
capital for the last 16 years and
which will 'turn the light, of publicity
upon many men who have long sine
eased to be members of congress
and tome of whom are la their
The pablicattoa by,a New Terk na,
neryot the confessless.t etri fermer ,
.iriiiAi?' s a. .Assiiti-.v' jLci,iiii 'iii :i.:. j.-
. 7'ji-i .riafcK ,ibiu 'maraai. :Mim.-w'mmmmfuutrM..
fT " -T -. .. ;ZT. 7 -1.. ,
, -.o mun ok i.rrBaaw'x, uaaum
aarve. , v ,,
Oeloael Martin 0. MalhaU'a, sworn
"Uteneat, following elosely on the
keek fit the Loyett eaaomre of. the.
alleged Wall 'street heMup-,. aroused)
Washington an this subject as it has
ever been aroused before, and im
mediate steps will be taken to probe
the entire lobby system. -,
t Senator Overman, chairman of the
"committee which la already making
aa Inquiry Into the activity of lobby
ists In regard to the. tariff bill and
tte Lovett charges, announced that
his committee will take up all the ac
cusations made by Colonel Mulball,
self-styled lobbyist for the National
Association of Manufacturers. Sena
tor Overman, already has subpenaed
Colonel Mulhall to appear before bis
committee en July 8. This inquiry by
me senate committee, however, prob
ably will not satisfy the members of
congress, who are boiling with anger
over havlnB had their names dragged
Into the Mulball statement in a gen
eral way, without any specific allega
tions against them. They will un
doubtedly demand a special inquiry
by a committee of the house of rep
resentatives into tho.JHulball charges.
Mulhall lis a former Baltimore poli
ah .... ..m madM hv Mulhall
ai!6bvu. "' . -" .-' "7
that he had helped to aeieai cyn- was vjuumy .. --? - - -
aressmen who oppose the Interests Jactuwrs' association opposed him .It.
Sthr manufacturer.; that hi. organ- two elections, but be gained steadll
-lxaUon had millions of dollars to, elec In strength.
wmgBsmen reported. to be In sym- Mulhall's actlvles In blngtoi
natbV to IBeir Influences; that, he had and the Interest taken by the N. A. M
aided in securing favorable members In congressional campaigns ihas bee
oa pcngresslonal committees that generally 'known for a good man;
'handled Jabo'r legislation: and that' years. )
II II I llWIlll I
" 4 ft
OMRBoetoav O., Jama W.i-Hsaal
Xatiler. 19i ,ani Hthal ,vKaarM,
wira"ftally lajaraa whea a H4e;ln a
mahout ended by the auchln Mow
lac tire and tuning upside bows.
Robert "McAllister, 28, a tanner of
FlalnOeldi near here, waa driving the
LANDS IN UKUWU
His Passenger, Yeutn ai
.iij - Vlllsai (.
' i.u. Belgium. June . While, ,
lying wltli :a passenger here, Aviator
Fartoot fell a distance, of ?00 fwt-and, , M .Jeff;rBOn., portrait,. Jnstead
landed in a crowd' of people. a,?B("i'1 . rot) William .McKlhley's, will ap-.
als passenger ana a yuuu. !"-:- peBr on a new issue of -.postal
-v.i ,-r rM..WiUa 'smdN another1 -;. ... . , - .!.-...
5iS-. ii.11 .'! Merelv laJared.v8eYerfcj .," ', ' ,,.,".,;',. V V'-ik&g T ti.A ,". ri.aiiitn it nttiiin. In rimlth Vtionph for .v
tt?.''.1 i.ih. .,. i.ifhtlv hurt. , u .-!!"" V'-T' . "r-r j Si ...i "..ii nnHHM'.lt., "Piiu'hi'tiuiiiiuiiiuw 'Imve (ns
Author Of Tie Charges Print
bis aesoclates had used great efforts
to secure the establishment of a fed
eral tariff commission In 1908 as a
mejins of delaying tariff revision.
86m e of the members of congress
.who Mulhall said 'are on the manufac
turers' blacklist acknowledged that
they believed they had been apposed
Chairman f Senate Leahy
Flaoto by American Pru Auoclstloa.
by' the organization
One of these
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runabout, of which he Is the owner.
E. R. Bpragua, 38, a railway fcnesnaa,
was' In the macbiae with htm aad the
the two girls. -The sen were throw
clear of the machine and escaped
'With isllgbti injuries. Both girls live
in Rbscoe. a, mile from Cosnoctpn.
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. JEff CMON'I PORTRAIT
Washington June 80. Thorn.
FIRST nCtURE$ TO REACH f AMERICA OF
DEUBT "MARTYR'S" REMARKABLE FUNERAL
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ill lllltsjinttqntilllV! !' IUini"ll LWVt'bVisVgwwivrwi wuiispewa
praemMiaii.af Mlep'Emily Dawlsen, thai vas. the nNrtt.tin-e In the history of
praesaaiaiiaf MlejijCmlly Davlsen, the
first-. JEngHah' v-iluflr'ateKa Vnartyrf.
She was-f atiilly Vlnj'tirea' when- she
threw the king's horse at't'he famous
Derby. Ttieuaanaa; of suffragettes
marched threuyh the streets of Lon
don with her coffin In one of the odeV
first KnaUaM ..auffraaAtt 'mtrtvr" tha "votaa';fr wemsnT war in Ena-lalMWS
FIRES NINE SHOTS
IN ENDING HIS LIFE
Yonkcrs, N. Y-. Juno 30. Commu
ting suicide with a revolver in his
home here, Carl H. Nystrom, 57, a
machinist, fired nine shots before he
succeeded In ending his life. Five of
JACK JOHNSON SAILS;
ON WAY TO FRANCE
Montreal, June 3. Jack Johnson
tailed by the Allan jlner Corinthian
for Havre, France. His departure was
watched by representatives of the im
migration department who, had he
not sailed, were prepared to arresi
him pending deportation- proceeding!
as an undesirable alien. His wiff
sailed with blm. Their baggage cow
: KILLS SELF
Columbus, O- June M. Joseph U
McCoy, a merchant, tor years apar-.
siytlc. shot hlmseht through 'the head
and died an hour later. His paralysed
condition, which prevented him from
any active employment, is' ascribed
by the- family as the motive, for bis
The Earth's 8 ha dew.
Tbe earth bus a shadow, .hut very
few ever see It except In eclipses of
tbe moon. or else few recognise It
when tbey see It. Nevurtbelwn mnuy
inf iih lmvp noticed on Hue. cloililliR
eveuinps1 In ijutupitr- nhortly, in-forel
sunset n ro,v iiiik n on jt liorusou,
OIIMOHlIf IIH Kill!. 1YIIII II ' 11111111
tha "votea-ifeV '.wemen'
i.C2- -LMtrZ-iL- b.V. Jl.iii.i'.iJ
thrown away her Ufa for the cause,
and she was heralded' as the first mar
tyr by .the workers In the movement.
Others called her a' fool and fanatic.
the bullets from his pistol were im
bedded in the walls and ceiling, three
lodged In bis abdomen, and the ninth,
which wns tired into his mouth, pen
otrntod the brain with fatal effect.
slsted of 18 large trunks ana valines.
He bad also a limousine and a tour
ing cur, embarked on the steamer.
There was much ' disgust among the
other cabin .passengers at Johnson
befng allowed to travel with them,
'but It Is understood that his mealf
will be served to him in his state
Lima, O., June 30, fow persons
were overcome by the heat' here, two
of whom may die. Mayor- Shook
opened the doors of the city prison to
all, offenders held for minor crimes.
He said that Jailing men when a cell
was worse than an oven smacks too
much of torture.
Ne Primaries Far. Hert
"Are ?u going to the primaries to
night, BthellndaV" asked tbe onsuana
of his suffrnirette wife.
"Indeed I nra not!" replied the lady.
"Do you suppose that after I hnve at.
tvnded tbe ioit(,mduate''coiirses In po-
lltlvnl svlenw ror two years i m goius
OfWttnti' my time on" those primary
Knew no' ,ney;re pom
on men.1 but rifpt women
wh1 beyond 'tbtr-"r
These are the first' pictures to reach
America of the funeral. The top one
Ing ktwret wreathe als the procession
want through Piccadilly. The lower
one shows a close view' of the coffin
on the way to St George'a church,
Cleveland, O., June 30. T' first
military mass It. Ohio was held at an
iltar erected in Rockefeller park and
was attended by (30,000 people. Bishop
John P. Farelly officiated. Four regi
ments of tho Knights of St. John, In
uniform, and members of many other
Catholic societies inarched in the pa
rade. Battery A. O. N. G., occupied a
prominent place In the procession
and fired a military salute of 13 gnus.
Springfield, O., June 30. ur. Ar
thur B. Smith, now awaiting a second
trial on a charge of murdering his
first wife, Florence Cavileer Smith, by
cyanide poisoning, will have to re
main in prson until the trial in Sep
tember. Tbe court of appeals refused
to grant blm a .writ of habeas corpus.
-roungstown, O., June so. Trum
bull county voted Ho remain In tbe
dry column- by an emphatic majority.
Returns show that tbe majority for
the drys will exceed 2,300, which Is a,
gain of mqre than 1,400 over that
given against tbe open saloon in tin
election held In November. 1908.
Eight Bodies Recovered.
Leechburg, Pa., June 30. Follow-
urr the sinking of an overweighted
ferryboat, when 7fj men were hurled
Into, tbe Klski river; eight bodies
have been recovered, Tbe river It
nave Deen recoyereu. tuc m
WILL BE TAXED
Caucus Draws tip Provision and
Reports It to Senate.
TAX, TENTH OF A CEUT A-POUHD
Measure Requires That All Agree
mentc For Purchase or 8nle of Cot
ton For Future Delivery Mutt Be In
Writing With Revenue Stamp At
tsched Tax Refunded on Proof
Actual Delivery Has Been Made.
Washington, Juno 30. A Btamp tax
f one-tenth of one cent a pound on
Igreements for sale of cotton for fu
ture delivery wan recommended to
the senate Democratic caucus by the
majority of the finance committee.
The committee members agreed to
adopt an amendment embodying the
Idea that had been offered by Senator
Clarke of Arkansas, with modifica
tions. As it was reported to the sen
ate today, the provision requires that
all agreements for the purchase or
sale of cotton for future delivery
must be in writing, with a revenue
stamp attached, but allows a refund
of the tax upon proof ''that the cotton
contracted for has been actually de
livered within a given time.
Encouraged by the action of the
finance committee Democrats in tax
ing cotton options, Senator Cummins
of Iowa and bis supporters will make
a determined stand to extend the cot
ton futures amendment, to tax all se
curities or commodities for future de
livery. The finance committee agreed to
postpone the date when the reduced.
tsgar duties shall go Into effect until
March 1, 1914, Tba ,actkm v shaplr
)coausmes me raie on sugar me
Payne-Aldrlch law until aext March.
The majority, of the committee
agreed to report in favor of a modlfl
cation of the Income tax amendment,
so that it will apply to incomes accru
ing since March 1, 1913 a date sub
sequent to the proclamation of the
amendment to the federal constitu
tion making the income tax' valid.
Chairman Blmmons and his col
leagues also made a concession to the
California sweet wine producers by
postponing until Jan.'l 1914, the date
on which the increased tax on brandy
used in fortification of wines shall be
come effective. The senate finance
committee Democrats made a number
of changes in schedules. Antimony
ores go upen the free list.
Senator Simmons believes he will
be able to report the tariff bill Into
the senate before the end of tin
POLICE DRIVE OFF
Led By Suffraget, Latter Tried to
London, June 3C. Miss Sylvia
Pankhurst, the younger of the two
militant daughters of Mrs. Emmeline
Pankhurst, addressed a so-called free
speech demonstration In Trafalgar
square. The' demonstration was or
derly until Miss Pankhurst said:
"It Is useless for you to come all
tbe way from the East End unless
you do something. You are slaves It
you do not revolt against allowing
these women to die. Let us go to
Downing street and Imprison the min
isters In their bouses."
As Miss Pankhurst finished, a sec
tion of tbe demonstrators, mostly
dock workers, followed a woman car
rying a flag of the Women's Social
and Political union and rushed .to
ward Downing street before the po
lice were able to check them.
The police soon arrived and began
to clear tbe street, whereupon tbe
dockers attacked the officers. After a
sharp but brief tussle the police
drove tbe mob back toward Trafalgar
square and captured tbeflag.
Reef ef Sehoolhcuse, Shaken
Earthquake, Falls In.
' Rome, June 30, Tbe root of a
scboolhouse at Roglano, in the prov
ince of Qravina, fell during tbe earth
quake and' many children were In
jured. Many persons were also In
jured by tbe collapse of a number of
houses. Tbesbeek coincided, with re
newed activity ;by Mount Vesuvius,
sown waose siaes, a wsuswhs
down whose sides a continuous
BryaiUomes Qut'Jn AJWt
son Blames, Ha Says. ; '
REFERS TO CAMINETTI CASE
Statement of Secretary of State Hel
to Indicate That the Wilton Admin
titration Will Fight Any Efforts
That May Ec Made to Force Attor- t
ney General MeReynolds From the
Washington, June 30. In a state
ment Isiued in bis capacity as editor
ef "The Commoner," Secretary of,
State Bryan came to tbe defense or
Attorney General MeReynolds In con
nection with the Camlnettl case ana
at the same time took to task tbe ed
itor of tbe Now York World for the
tatter's published demand that: Mr.
MeReynolds resign. Mr. Bryan says,
"The editor of The 'Commoner has
read with deep regret the editorial!
which appeared in the New York
World, and Is sure that the editor will
on reflection admit that be has done
Injustice to Attorney General McRey
nolds, Secretary Wilson and Immigra
tion Commissioner Camlnettl., Mr.
McReynokis continued the, case at the
reaweetroft Secretary 'Wilson end It.
was a reasonable -request. The-New-York
World says that It. does not
doubt that Mr. MeReynolds' motives;.
were honorable. If his motive were
honorable, how can bis act Justify a.
demand for his resignation? '
"Neither can, secretary Witsenr ba
fairly blamed. He declares that be '.
was considering the interests of- his .
department and that he made tbe re-;'
quest on his own initiative and .with
out solicitation from Mr. Camlnettl."
As for Mr. Caminetti, we have known
blm for more tban 20 years and have;
no hesitation in saying that there. js.-
not a more upright or honorable nianj
In public life.
"When tho public has had an oppor
tunity to coucldcr the entire case, tbe
administration's course will be sus
tained. Its hold upon the public
would be frail, Indeed, If confidence
In It could be destroyed, or even
Bhnken by one net, even if it should,
be shown which is not possible
that that act was a mistake."
Tho btnttment by Brynn Is regard
ed here as mere significant thtm a,
mere expression or personal opinion..
It Indicates clearly that Bryan and
the rest of the Wilson administration,
will fiijht any efforts that may be
made to force MeReynolds from tho
Cincinnati, O., June' 30. Strikes,
which have caused much loss and
serious Inconvenience In this city, ap
pear to be on the verge of settlement
Safety Director Dennis Cash was ln
consultation with representatives oC
the striking ice wagon drivers, helo
ers, engineers and firemen, and wltb
owners of nonunion Ice-making, plants.
He said' all wern willing to , arbitrate
Xenla, O., June 30.-rRobert Ed
wards, IE, may die from Injuries tcr
his head and spine received whoa, he: '
dived Into a swimming pool iaJtth-'.
Little Miami river at Clifton.
r. Tllli " At '.l.f'l
head struck a projecting rock.
Taft Leaves For Canada.
New Haven, Conn., June 30,
President Taft. started' today
lira. Tuft fnr Point. Au. Ple.v Canada.
for his summer-ivacatlon,1 remainla';
tt1 nlll i. , smUasHiVr scA'
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