Salem Daily News, March 19, 1890

Salem Daily News

March 19, 1890

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Issue date: Wednesday, March 19, 1890

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Tuesday, March 18, 1890

Next edition: Thursday, March 20, 1890

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Publication name: Salem Daily News

Location: Salem, Ohio

Pages available: 11,784

Years available: 1889 - 1916

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All text in the Salem Daily News March 19, 1890, Page 1.

Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - March 19, 1890, Salem, Ohio HE SALEM DAILY NEWS. NO. 66. SALEM. OHIO, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 19. 1890. TWO CENTS. Kepubtteaa 8 Submitted nsideration. to FIFTI-FIR8T CONGKES9. ,ored Tobacco Cat I Schedule Showt 1" Kepub- Vays and Means ed upon every e tariff schedules be made from in- 1 present the bill for its considera- 9 clauses relating in lead ores and ides have not yet tely passed upon. t absolutely com- rse, be subject to tobesubstantial- e majority of the d. e features of the e entire abolition on dealers of all own as licenses, will be repealed; growing tobacco 0 sell to whomso- aout restraint, in ny farmer can dis- he products of his manufactured to- from eight to four rs, cheroots and ,he same tax as is law. Alcohol j. The reductions aese sources, will, xount to between ,000. The follow- provisions in the d glassware sched- ally as in the ex- ber of important schedule. Exist; ned upon iron ore L wire for fencing 10 cents per pound, ity upon that kind )ther uses. Beams, 1 iron are reduced 0 cents a pound, below that of the r iron is reduced to e present rate be- .tioii of about a a the rate fixed by la Both of the LcgteUture. WASHINGTON, March eacy Deficiency bill taken ap and aa appro prUtlon of for the immediate relief of thi Turtle Mountain Indians being proposed, Mr. Teller controverted statements recently by pulpit and preae In reference to the Chlppe- waa. He said there arc out 300 American In- dians there. The remainder were British Chip- pewas, who should be sent back to their own country. He denied emphatically that These Indians had been improperly treated by Government. Mr. Dawes doubted wisdom of appropri- ating money to fee British Indians, but would not oppose the amendment, which was agreed to; also an amendment for preliminary mvestl Ration of artesian wells for irr gallon purposes, appropriating and 000 for the Fish Commission. The bill was then passed. The Blair Educational bill was taken up and Mr. Hawley argued in opposition to it. Mr. Moody and Mr. Chandler spoke briefly in sup- port of the bill and it went over. Sevetil publio building bills on the calendar werj passed and the Senate adjourned. House adopted a resolution call- ing on the Secretary of War and Secretary of the Interior for information as to whether a of expenditures would be effected by ths transfer of the Pension Bureau to the War De- partment; also one calling on the Secretary of the Interior for an estimate of monev likely to be needed for pension in case the Limitation of Arrears act is repealed. The House theu weat Into C immiuee of the Whole on the Pension Appropriation bill. Mr. Morrow expla ned the provisions of the bill, which appropriates 47? "51. Ho tfiou ht it might be assumed maximum of pension expenditures would be reached about July 1, 1894, when it would reaca and number of -re ou'd be 000 Mr Sayers of d'seusaed the pension system as affected bv ooth acts of Ongress and the administration of the s.rvlce. He severely criticised the administration of tne Pension Office, and cited inttaices where he claimed tuat decisions of the bureau wera improper. He thought there should be a thor ough investigation 01 the system in order that complete just-ce should be done to toe men who had fought for their e nuitrv. and that the bountj jumpers misht atr clten f oration injured by such arrangement, contract, agreement, trust or combina- tion defined in this act may sue for and recover, in any court of the United States, without respect to the amount nvolved, of any person or corporation a >arty to a combination described in this act, twice the amount of damages sus- tained and the costs of the suit, together with a reasonable attorney's fee. March 19. Senator Jones, of Nevada, who reported to the Senate the Finance Committee's silver bill, has been engaged in discussing it with individual members of the Sen- ate and he has come to the conclu- sion that there is a large majority of the Senate in favor of increasing the volume of the currency on the line of the Finance Committee's bill. "It would be impossible to say what modifications may be offered and ac- cepted in said Mr. Jones to a reporter yesterday. "They will develop as the debate progresses. It will be some time before the bill will come to a final consideration, but that there will be legislation on the subject at this session of Congress, I think there is no doubt. If a vote should be taken on the Finance Committee's measure as it stands to-day I think there would be a large majority of the Senate in favor of it." _ AN OLD CRIME RECALLED. of an Iowa Man and Two Ac- for a Murder Committed Faar Years Ago. BEDFOTJD, Iowa, March 19. Henry Litzett was arrested here Monday and taken to Page County on the charge of murder committed about four years ago near the Page and Taylor county line. The crime was discovered by a small boy, who, while fishing, found the de- composed body of a man in the Nodaway river, tied with a rope to a stake driven in the bed of the stream. Some months later Litzett's little daughter told the neighbors that h.r father and two other men had killed a man in their house. The story was in- Testigated and the grand jury of Page County recently indicted Litzett and the two men that assisted him for mur- der, and Litzett's wife and daughter as accessories. The other men engaged in the murder, whose names are not known here, are also under arrest. BLOWN UP. Montana Claim Jumper .Returns to Cabin and Suffers from tlie Work of an Unknown Enemy. BUTTE, Mont., March 19. An attempt was made here Monday to take the life of J. V. Skidmore by blowing him up with giant powder. Skidmore last fall jumped a claim and built a cabin, which he now occupies. He was absent from the cabin a few minutes Monday and when he again entered an explosion took place -which knocked him sense- less, killed his dog, knocked a hole From Neighboring OMe Cities and Towns. ASSEMBLY. Introduced and In Both SEARCHING THE KCINB, Fro Striking Miners Will flhrely Win. March outlook for a victory for the striking miners grows more favorable hourly. It looks now as if the men would surely win. Many more of the mine owners in Notting- hamshire and Lancashire have conceded the demand of the sien. The feeling is growing that the men will refuse to meet on Thursday the committee of mine owners appointed for tho purpose of conferring with the men and adjust- ing their differences- It is believed the men will insist on their demands in fulL Yesterday of natural gas. O- March morninir an explosion "WT- seats during ths It 5? that s -s-ilt Trts> xrith the Jb" retention of caused by a leaking pipe, destroyed the i offices of the Peerless Oil Refining Gota- I pany and set on fin> the adjacent btrild- I injjs. but the prompt work of the Rredc- jnrtmcnt saved them, as well as re- fin-ry. The force of explosion w tremer.dons and the was heard all over the city The i? hard

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