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Salem Daily News Newspaper Archive: March 6, 1890 - Page 1

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   Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - March 6, 1890, Salem, Ohio                               HE SALEM DAILY NEWS. TO-55. SALEM. OHIO, THURSDAY. MARCH 6. 1890. TWO CENTS. CONGRESSIONAL. Another Member of the Honw the on. Lenfthjr Plat- 8 Adopted. itratton Indorsed tho Place for the March Not gates to the na- the Republican when president order yesterday igs were t telegrams airo. i President Har- of New York, ere then called i credentials re- L that all dele- irote. Hon. Ed- iladeiphia, was which the 0031- jiness reported. recess in order call upon Gov- gislature, which tation. Before 1 States was rtained that 260 he excursion to i reassembled it 5 order of busi- committees, and submit its report solutions. The as adopted after an amendment 1. It congratu- >n upon his wise a and rejoices in nity, vigor and nduct of foreign t of the tariff it i maintenance of of protection to d labor, but we a thorough and le tariff, so as to i it affords to itions.'1 is full protection a. the South; pro- in Congress any h party, unless sd, and indorses ongress in carry- the general -State Commerce s and trusts; ap- >ion laws and the ration in giving in appoint- continues: "We of labor and the fislation to pro- Ve shall oppose i the fruits of toil, onen in competi- onvicts, domestic enforcement by the Alien Labor Is our approba- on of the various in adopting a TJ, whereby fraud mted and every >te independently believe the edu- 0 be the best pre- rnmcnt, and eral assistance, work of eliminat- ar n as the location i. lion. Job a M. ika, was elected nphreys. of New 1 Hon. Phincas treasurer. >as thanking tho ashrilie for their convention ad- re Time. WASUMGTOW, -Mr. Stock- bridge preteDted said to aave signatures or adtut of the United against tae ot the Son. day rest bill. TheBeo-.tepassed a bill appro. public building at La Fay- The calendar was then taken up and OB a Tote on the ftrst bill, one increasing The pent on of the widow of Major General Warren, it was de- veloped fiat no quorum was presoat. A call of the Senate wai ordered, wluca consumed the time up to two o'clock, whe-i calendar was laid ande and the oousideiation of the tionul bill was resumed. Mr. Harbour advocated the bill Mr Plumb npoke in opposition to the bill, that tt clew to him that the people of the South did an this money, and it wan certain that if money was bestowed where It was not wanted that it would Dot be wisely expended. Wiikia two years, if the bid went over, every State would say the; did not want it The bin if passed would be the beginning of the control of the educational sys- tem of the country by tne General eminent and ultimately the demon ;z illin of the Teat body of the people on -u'1 ect of common schools At -the close cf Mr. Plumb's speech, the Senate went into secret session and ad journed. Jter the reartiai; of the journal, the contested elee- on cas3 of Feather- stone vs. Cate, from Arkansas, was taken up ard the coatestef, Gate tbf floor in h e own behalf said It w a t h" duty of the members no" to elect ,i R p from the First district of Ar a b-it, living prejudice or-par'y toditertrune whom the people of thatil s'rict had chos'n to repre- sent them He only ju-tt'ce for42 0 0free- men. Mr MciRae of Arkansas people of his St.ite from tbe charges lawless- ness, intimidation and violence Mr. Huuk, or Teaneaseu mide a Tong rrs sentatlonof tbe claims of the contestant He charged that the "Ark..nsj.b bu'ldozms; com- munity" had entered into a consp.racy to pre- vant ihe return of Mr Feathersrone to Con gress. He appealed for a f.iir chdi.ee for the colored people of the South and said Let no man hold a seat upon ttrs floor who was re- turned by the moans of Winchester rifle clubs and fraadulent ha.lot-boxes Mr. Outhwjate offered a resolution declaring Featherstone not ont't'.ort to his This was to 144 Mr "Hill of Illinois, voting with the Democrats Mr Spriuger moved to recommit the case, with instructions to send a sub-committee to to investigate the election In the dispjted d strict. Mr sasg stnd the prour ety of a provision that the sub committee be pjrmittel to return to Wash- ington alive Mr Springer's motion was de- to IW Feathers one was then seated by a vote o" 115 to 135 and the oath of omce was almm.stjred to him The House then adjourned How no Energetic Speech Fat to Flight a tiaug of AUNAPOLIS, Md., March was an exciting scene ednesday afternoon in the House. There were under con- sideration several bills for the creation of trust companies, giving the latter un- limited scope in the management of es- tates, etc. INIr. Hess moved the refer- ence of the trust bills to the Judiciary Committee, contending that there was grave doubt as to their constitutional- ity. There was a lengthy discussion on the motion, which was finally put to a yea_and nay vote. Tbe vote ran neck and neck, being a to 33 at the close. Then began a scramble by the friends of the bills to hustle in absen- tees and induce affirmatives to change their votes. Among the boomers of the trust bills who were on the floor of the House were Groome and General Clin- ton B. Payne. The latter was especial- ly active. Finally Mr. Phil Laird jumped out of his seat and. rushing into the open space in front of the Speaker's desk, exclaimed in ringing tones: "Mr. Speaker, there is one prowa; I want to make. There are men here on this floor of this are inter- ested in these trust bills. They are here furthering their own selfish purposes. They are rushing from side to side, en- deavoring to change the votes of mem- bers on whose suffrages they think they have a claim. It- is shameful, and an outrage upon common decency, and against such conduct I enter my solemn protest.'" The hum ceased at once, and in a twinkling not a lobbyist was to be seen on the floor of the Ilouse- Searton SOU Stewfxttnr Wltfc Secret SMBkM Problem. BUI tor tbe Admtekm of Idafco to be feportrt .Favorably. Sustained by PHENOMENAL GROWTH Ornabatloa Which to Bit; claim for Her Cltlseu Durinc the Undervaluation BUI. WASHINGTON, March Senate in secret session yesterday afternoon dlifnaioii 'further tbe resolution of Mr. Dolph for the con- tempt of the the newspaper men who have refused to disclose tbe source of executive session news. The debate turned entirely upon the consti- tutional question at issue, some of the Senators holding that the Senate had no right to imprison the newspaper men for refusing to disclose professional secrets. It became evident before the Senate doors had been closed for half an hour that the debate could not be concluded in one day, and one after an- other the Senators skipped away, until, when the Senate adjourned, not more a dozen were in their seats. Of those who spoke, no two agreed. An effort will be made to bring the discus- sion to a close to-day, but several consti- tutional lawyers of eminence are anxi- ous to be heard, and the whole matter may go over to next week I'he majority of the House Committee on Territories have completed their re- port on the bill for the admission of Idaho. The report is favorable, and will soon be presented in the House. The majority are only holding their re- port back until a minority report, which Messrs. Springer and Mansur are pre- paring in opposition to the bill, is ready. It is stated that the minority will favor an omnibus bill that will include Idaho and several other Territories. The House Committee on War Claims yesterday bad under consideration the bill introduced in the House by Mr. Maish to authorize the payment of dam- ages sustained by citizens of Pennsyl- vania from TJnion and Confederate troops during the late war. The bill authorizes the appropriation of 945 for the settlement of these claims. No concLasion on tho matter ws reached and tbe bill was made a special order for Monday next. The sub-committee of the Senate Com- mittPe on Finance having charge of the McKinley Undervaluations bill held a meeting Wednesday to consider the measure further. It will be reported to the full committee qs Tuesday next and" reported to the Senate the same day. An effort will be made to have it considered by the Senate as soon as the Educational bill is disposed of. Circuit the 1 Sinaael nt trustee of the nil tr.-.st.. Friday that a in IS" from tormina" ion of isae it rch IT in be LOCISVILLE. Ky.. March President Phelos. of the American Association. yesterday telegraphed President Young. of the League, asking him to fix a date for a meeting of the board of arbitration before March to settle the Lchane case. Mr. said he did not think that Lcbanc had sijrned with the Xcw York club. "If he has signed Mr. Day's and the Columbus club should demand it. Lfhanc certainly will be I thine, bwrer. ihat !be matter will set tied by Lebaa" to Columbus." March William Mla- a-itizenof Kraddoc'iC. jw-atly in IHrajoal tor tb" in- sane ufldfT rcry pwtfiar ABRAHAM JLJLSCOJLX DEAD. The Grandson of the Martyr President Jfruses Away After ol Suffering. LOXDOX, March Lincoln tied Wednesday morning, aged seven- teen years. Young Lincoln passed away quietly. For a time previous to his death he was entirely free from pain. All the members of Minister Lincoln's family were present at the bedside. The Queen has sent to Minister Lincoln a message of sympathy and condolence npon the death of his son. The body of the deceased will be embalmed and sent to the United States for burial. A Long; Shut-Down Imminent. BOSTON, March intensity of the depression which prevails in the in- grain carpet making industry has re- sulted in a concerted effort by manufac- turers to devise some means of relief. A committee appointed some weeks since by the Manufacturers" Association has received sufficient support to warrant them in advising a stoppage of twenty- five per cent, of the looms now in opera- tion, for nine months. April 1 is men- tioned as the date for shutting down, the time expiring December 1890. TOEKKA, Kan., March rapid growth of the Fanners' Alliance In Kan- sas to phenomen al. la some counties ol State nine out of ten belong to organisation, which la destined to rOTolutioniae lathe sunflowei State. Judge YY. A. Pfiffer, editor ol the Kansas Farmer, and the recognised leader of tbe A lliance movement, asserts boldly that the Alliance to certain te eleetthe next Legislature. When asked if elected by the Alliance would support Senator InffaUs tot re-election, he said: "That depends entirely upon tbe po- sition taken by Mr. IngaTls. The Alli- ance -will not support any man who not agree with it. I some time addressed a letter te Mr. IngaUs request- ing his views on the following ques- tions: legislation, if any, do you recommend by way of relief to farm ers in the present depressed condition of agriculture f you favor an in crease in the volume of circulating money If yes, to what extent, in what way do you propose to effect change and bo w get the money in circu- lation? what respect, if at all, and for what purpose do you favoi changing the National Banking law' you favor free and unlimited coinage of silver at present weight and fineness. Up to this date the reques has not been complied with. My opin ion is that Senator Ingalls and th farmers can not get together npon theat important questions." AGAIN ESf THE TOILS. Second Arrest of TVno Wi Lining by Defrauding Western Union Telegraph Company, ABERDEEN, S. D., March Blood, formerly man ager of the West ern Union telegraph office in this city who was arrested in November last on charge of embezzlement, but discharged for lack of evidence, was brought Tuesday night from Council Bluffs unde an indictment founded upon a simila charge at the last term of the Brow County Circuit Court. His former ex amination, it is said, tended to prov the existence of a widespread conspirac among operators to "knock down" busi ness by the old fa Ise check system. Later investigation and the admis sions of several of those implicated ar alleged to have shown that Blood wa organizer and chief of the combine. 1 is charged that he worked persistentl to have several operators join the plol and his stealings are said to have ex ceeded 8800 during the few months h as tbe local office. Farmers' Vividly Portrayed ST. PAUL, Minn., March an nual session of the Minnesota Farmer Alliance met here Tuesday. Nearly 401 delegates were present. Deputy Sta1 Lecturer Eish painted a dark picture o how the farmers are being robbed b the boards of trade of Minneapolis an Chicago, which raised or lowered th price of wheat as they pleased and hel the starving farmers at th eir mercy. was time, he declared that the big gam bling hell in Chicago was wiped out existence, and if the rose their might that might be accomplished STATE HAPPENING Some Recent Erents In Ohio Pot Into Type. LEGISLATIVE WOKK. A Oolncs In the Introduced and Pawed. JtoMftV. -March s.-Tbe Senate passed Mr. Bel- meot ol Dayton, Testing the main ezecutiro Mlttkortty ia a elty cominiss-on, and tbe aenaM provide for the redlstricting of Uw la Dayton. Senator Oreo introluoed a bill to lower the charged by railroad ACTIVE INCENDIARIES. tor oarryinf freight. Tbe rates are, with tow exceptions, Bve oeau per ton per mite tor distance of thirtr miles or more. provides  bold Wii- loaehby. and be therefore frwm Th" received with satisfaction fcy all. vry bad tboaelit tb- pjilty inlflnded to March 6. Senator Brown, of Hamilton Coilnty. has prepared hia resignation as a member of the Senate. The refusal of certain members to act with him in securing a modification of the Owen Sunday closing law has led to this action on his part. His resignation, if adhered to, will greatly embarriss tho Democratic majority in party legislation and the passage of the Congressional re- districting bilL Tariff Reformers Well Organized. ISTHAXAFOLIS. March 6. When tho tariff reform convention was called to order yesterday president Brown an- nounced that tbe most important busi- ness of the day would be the devising of ways and means for carrying on work of tbe League. The report of executive committee showed tbat during the year every Congressional district bad been organized. Another Row Anticipated In ffnytl. Xsrw March 8. Tbe British. ship Jamaican, from Liverpool vial'orV- arrivod in port She reports affairs in a very state at l'ort-au-1'riaoe. aad that recent- ly an attempt was made to ban town. Tbf inroeinon that tb" will be Mian.. March im- V-re that F. W. mud dry at lUy Ciiy haw an Cacliftb cotupany Minn.. M. Jaf half taAcw T-. March Troy ia Vitally to- hr TWlrrdar. Tij" Irwsa aa and Tiie Kin- Klwlt Hny A. Utr "T. a Irrrjfir inrfr- J-trfc mrow oT tin- li JD 4H.Wnr.-Jif V J r tir ".V -Km. -iHC T m.-r- -K. __- m t. w 7- inr _ Mrnt VjnnnmiaMai wamnrvi f j _ -nr _ T.WW w 'fat-ttlx-fe f -Kl r i   

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