Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - April 4, 1890, Salem, Ohio HE SALEM DAILY NEWS. NO. 80. SALEM. OHIO, FRIDAY, APRIL 4. 1890. TWO CENTS. on Jewelry >er in a Room of B at Chicago. THE ARCHER MUDDLE. I I Alter >f Worth of ck Men Denver, i bold attempt to firm of s made Thursday registered at the Sunday under the Ulen. Yesterday ,o Hysaan, Berg nd requested the imonds to him for suSering from a lable to visit their iig-ler, a salesman worth of i. After carefully els Allen selected was repacking the uonds, Allen came uck him a terrible ie on the back of nm down. As the feet and faced his ;k him again, cut- inches long in the man screamed and ping to grab the rushed out of the te hallway. After pn was captured by hotel and taken to station. Bigler's ;rous unless inflam- he station a note- Tnioa Trust Cottt- and bearing the aarce was found in Che prisoner would ,t life more than to rilling to tell his g disgrace on his 1 4. Two thieves ill's jewelry store i stole diamonds to hile Mr. Mitchell L the store was in bile one man at- of the girl on the clock, the other stones and forty- igs. The two men was not aware of itchell's return ho trades were miss- police. The girl ood description of as yet the police Q. Defaulting Will Not Bondciuen Will lUftM to Make Good Shortage. BALTIMORE, April 4. Attorney Gen- eral Whyte yesterday sent a letter to Governor Jackson giving- his opinion upcn the question whether the resigna- tion of State Treasurer Archer should be accepted. The Attorney General says: "While the acceptance of the resignation will not affect the relations of the treasurer to the State, nor impair the obligation of his sureties, yet as the legislative committee is invested with the duty of ascertaining the condition of the State bonds in his keeping, and instructed to make charges against him of misappropriation of the funds in or- der that the constitutional mode of va- cating the office under such circum- stances shall b-} exercised, I do not think you would bo justified in accept- ing a resignation pending- such inquiry by that committee." The Harford County Democrat, which is published by one of Archer's bonds- men, intimates that the bondsmen will refuse to make the shortage good. "There are many reasons to the Democrat says, "that the State has failed to perform its part of the contract. The constitution requires the Governor to examine thr- treasury twice a year and to count the sinking fund securities four times a year and cancel the State securities. It is generally believed that none of those things have been done. When the bondsmen signed their first obligation they did it with the under- standing that this protection would bo thrown around them. When they signed the second and third-oblitrations they had a right to infer that the Governor had discharged bi-j duty and that the sinking fund was intact.'" Speaker Keed the Meas- ure to Have Passed. The Vote was 139 Yeas to One Nay and a Quorum was Counted. ELECTION I'X DECIDED. HE WATER. lied With Jsed by a Xumber of Va., April to poison several :red Wednesday at where a large num- Twelve families water from one ng spring and runs For some time dogs, nals have been dy- n complained that iid became violent- ration disclosed tho 3 near the spring, ic enough to kill a ic animals that died the carcass. The poisoned. The per- l summary punish- Choice of State in Khode Inland Will With the PKOVLDEXCE. R. I., ward clerks finished the count of votes last night and turned over the ballots to the city clerk. The board of aldermen spent the day and evening enumerating tho returns. The next Legislature stands: Senate; Republicans, 21; Democrats, 11; to be chosen, 4. House: Republicans, 24; Democrats. 25: to be chosen, 23. The election of Governor and other State offleoio is thrown into Legislature. It will require fifty-five votes on joint ballot to elect If the Republicans hold in tho supplementary elections what they now have, they will get the ten votes which they need on this joint bal- lot, for of the twenty-seven failures to elect, ten represent seats now held by Republicans and seventeen represent those held by Democrats. Sensation Created by a Pamphlet. VIENNA, April telegram re- ceived from Berlin announces the pub- lication there of a pamphlet entitled: "He Goes; What It is reported that the Kaiser is is the author of the pamphlet. The telegram further states that the Emperor and Chancellor Cap- rivi propose to reconcile The Democratic parties alienated by Prince Bismarck and declares that the Emperor has adopted the social theories of Lassello and Taine. The telegram was delayed in Berlin by the government censors and its announcements have caused a sensation here. rii Ovcrllotrcd. April telc- Miss., nces that the entire country has been icn rise in Stecle's is over three feet levels of the town groat, deai of stock cr-svillf -U a place ol nt nearly all tho lowa. Xt> now cre- Conclave of United Mine Workers. PITTSBURGH, April 4. The executive board of the United Mine Workers of America met here Thursday for the pur- pose of deciding on the policy of the new organization. The session was se- cret. One of tho principal matters dis- cussed was the relations to be held by the new organization towards other la- bor organizations. It was decided to for a reduction of the hours of labor on lines laid down by other organ- izations. Will Make of This a Tect Case and Carry the Matter Into the Coarto. WASHINGTON, April House yesterday, after transacting the usual amount of routine morning business, resumed consideration of the Idaho ad- mission bill. Mr. Stewart, of Vermont, spoke in favor of the bill and denounced the practices and teachings of the Mor- mon church. The constitution of Idaho was in the lino of the Edmunds bill and was for the same purpose, to wit: the extirpation of the great public evil. Mr. Buckalew, of Pennsylvania, op- posed the Idaho constitution because it outlawed the members of a certain church. Mr. Gates, of Alabama, criticized the compulsory education feature of the con- stitution, and Mr. McAdoo, of New Jer- sey, while denouncing the practice of polygamy, thought that the constitution invaded the domain of religious belief. Mr. Springer, of Illinois, said that the majority of the Committee on Territo- ries had seen fit to frame the Idaho bill in such a way as to secure partisan leg- islation, instead of the proper legisla- tion to bring a State into the Union. The minority would offer an amend- ment providing that a new convention should be held and the constitution sub- mitted to a vote of the people of the Territory, as had been done in the case of Dakota. Montana and Washington. The amendment required the Edmuijds- Tucker test oath to be taken by every person voting upon the constitution. Mr. Henderson, of Iowa, said that tho attitude of the Democratic party was a familiar sight to the country. It was the Democratic party behind its old shield constitution of its own making, not a constitution made by the fathers. The Democratic party, ho said, was a polyg- amist and had a whole batch of wives. Slavery was one; slave territory was an- other; treason was another, and now it had polygamy for another. Corrupt bal- lot-boxes was another, and the party had been true to every one of them. The bill was then 129, nays 1, the Damocrats refraining from voting and the Speaker counting a quo- rum. The House then adjourned. The Democrats say that they intend to make this a tost case and have the courts pass upon the constitutionality of the rules allowing the Speaker to count a It had intended to make one of the contesbed election cases a test case, but as this could be done only by a suit for salary brought in the Court of Claims this course was aban- doned and the present action decided upon. ._______ Brine a Kali road. FT. WAYSE, Ind., April is re- ported that Calvin S. Brice has bought the Fort Wayne, Cincinnati Louis- ville railroad, which runs from this city to Connersvillo, and from Newcastle to Rushville, Ind., and is generally known as the "Muncie" road. The price named is Mr. Brice, accompanied by the general officers of tho road, left here yesterday on a tour of inspection over the Fort Wayne, Cincinnati Louisville system. The Lake Erie Western railroad, of which Mr. Brice is president, connects with the Ft. Wayne, Cincinnati Louisville at Muncie, Ind. Konydeo from h has part wattt is to that the Bold .lewdry YOKK. April thieves en- tered the jewelry store at No. 231 Eighth avenue last night, filled their pockets with watches and valuable? and carried out a show case ten long, contain- ing nearly one hundred watches. They were walking- off with tho case when a policeman questioned thfai. One ran and escaped. The was arrested. HrotalltT. WATKKJJVKV. form.. April Powers ha< Jf'-n charcM with inj: Itokbvd NEW Yor.K. April 4. Mc- Elroy. for twelve years a porter in the employ of Messrs. Lord Taylor, the well-known dry goods merchants on Broadway, was arraigned yesterday at the Toiubs police court on a charge of robbing his employers of silk and other goods to the aggregate amount of -510.- 000. -Toe Komaine, a Rower peddler, who had received the goods from Mc- Elrov and disposed of them the demi-monde in his neighborhood, was also arraigned as an accomplice. Both men were held for grand jury. hy CASTI.K. Ind., April Tjavis. a colored Jnan jiving svvi-n miles north of here, received a Cap no- the country inside of rwivi- hun lash'5'i No known the 5"
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.