Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - April 16, 1890, Salem, Ohio HE SALEM DAILY NEWS. NO. 90. OHIO, WEDNESDAY. APRIL 16. 1890. TWO CENTS. ions In Chicago TtodUp. Uanapolia IT an Eif ht- CONGRESSIONAL. Xaval Appropriation BUI Pawed bj MSOTM the CM. ftim lera' Pro- of Running, ro Settled. The building almost At a stand e striking: carpen eir promise to ittempts to do worl asses, but in mos1 man reported ioi aid have been oa the strikers other points whert men to hire car- effect that none tf come here to riking brethren. commit )d of Railroad Men, renty-five men from 10 city, presented a ievances to the offl- ania Railroad Corn- ley and Pittsburgh is yesterday after- em that they would answer. not call at the Bal- 'ittsburgh West- ifficials thought the ie made on them as ars. between and Fee ted by the strike demands are: In- trainmen, men must do yard no man to be dis- i case has first been committee, rs of the Federated nployes have been ing them to attend id men in this city bis meeting the ad- out all railway em- sidered, but it is j that the passen- igineers will strike, ,he demands made. said last evening 1 embrace all of the passenger service close traffic on all ais city. roadmen are receiv- 15 per day. The ad- Efes from thirty to ay. ril hun- ncw on strike for nd thirty-five cents ictors were notified it the demand tor a itter pay would go y, but they have ird meeting the de- >yes. The strikers I say they will not lands are acceded to. stonecut- heir difficulties by basis of 29K centa ement to take effect uc one year, cither months' notico to an., April Erwin's screw fac- tled. Seventy girls two weeks resumed ing. They asked for more and the corn- is cents advance all 16. The building ings fire. It is said authority that the ly signed an apree- not to strike and that their pay is cents per hour. April Mr. Bon talto yesterday up tbe Naval Appropria- Won bill and the Houae, after rejecting amendnent at the Committee ot WhoU striking out the three coast line battle passed the MIL Mr. Cannon reported a resolution for the im mediate consideration of the bill to regulate juriadtdtOB of United After a abort diacoasioQ Mr. Mills offered an amendment providing that of the additional Circuit Judges, (seventeen in number) one-hall shall be appointed from each of the political parties. yeas 94, nays 114. The bill was then passed-yeas 131, nays IS-the Speake: counting a quorum. Thebfll withdraws all original jurisdiction now vested in the Circuit Courts of the Un ted States and vests the same exclusively in the District Courts; and also provides that the Cir cult Courts shall exercise such jurisdiction by writ of error and appeal, as they have and ex- ercise under existing law The Circuit Court it made an appellate court exclusively, except that it has the power to issue all remedial process The House then nd-ourned. A resolution vas passed calling on the Secretary of the v.o s --..sto n'orm.ition whether Chinamen per.i, t-.'dto piss through United SUtes to leave the United States under t'ifa or admis- sion in transit. The Montana election case was then resumed and Mr. Morgan addressed the Semite. Alter a long argument tending to show th 't the claim made in the i cpon that the coustitU' tion of Montana required ttn- Auditor to call the Legislature to ordw was inc-jirect, be referred to the recent elections in II. ni.ma particularly atButte, in Silver Bow Couaty, in which the were su-.i. a.-5 tin indication that the particular dist'iit about which the whole controversy d 13 Democratic in sentiment. Mr. Hoar said ihe Dcmojranc majority in -which a rear-iso ,is kO) had been re duced to about 2.'U and that in Precinct 31 there was not a Single All or those appar- ent voters had irons, like last, year's snowbank. Mr. Daniel critK ized the majority reooi t The action of the rfturaing board of Silver Bow County in excludi-ifj the votes of Precinct 34 and of the Terr tori.il Retuimng Boa d, he sai( was an open development of a conspiracy, ter mealing all the ofllce-atild ;rs of Montana, to ge control of politic. il er bv fraudulent prac tices WitbAut coicludins his spcc.au. Mr Danie yielded for a motion to ad ourn. and after an agreement that the vote on the Montana ques- tion would be takea .it live p. m. to day, the Senate adjourued. Two Questions Which Puzzle tbc Sugar Growers Demand a Bounty foi Each Pound of Their Product. BUI Llkelj to Paat Prepared by AK ARMY OF MIHERS ay Delecatee tfce NEW COMPLICATION. A. Discovery In the Mciinell Murder Cas ----------to attend the ceremoatoe incident the un veiling ot fc nonument to the late Presl deat GarneuU la Lake View Cemetery, Cieve laad. on Decoration Day. passed: To au- thorise ecclesiastical societies to establish en- dowment funds aad appoint trustees; to a of nttiaf aervlce on non-resident partlei to aa action brought IB the probate court to se. cure ooantruetton of a will; rMna We saen a lien oa a horse for boarding the act. mal; to authottoeoertata townships InLlekiny, Fairfield and Franklin counties to Issue bondi and pay the Indebtadaew ot the Pataskala Ag- rieBltnral Society: to authorize guardians, with the consent of probate court, to lease the real estate of wards for mining purposes for a period longer than the minority of the wards; to au- thorize Insurance companies to be incorporated before their stock has been made up; to authon ire Ottawa. Putnam County, to issue bonds to pipe natural gas; to authorize the trus- tees of Parma township. Cuyahoga County, to levy a tax for cametery purposes; to require ntfcet companies in Cleveland to pave be- tween the tracks: authorizing the commission- ers of Cuyahoga County to extend for thirty days the time for paying taxes: remodeling the Cleveland firemen's pension law; to require druggists to mark bottles and pack- ages of poison with the came of the poison, the words "caution" and "poison" and a skull and erossbones, in red Ink. and with the names of the two most easily obtained antidotes, to au- thorize the trustees of York township. Medina County, to sell the town hall, issue bonds, pur- chase a site and erect a new town hall. making It obligatory on prosecuting attorneys to pro- ceed against as habitual criminals when they are sneh; making It a penal offense to burn Insured property when buildings and After an hour's dis- WILL STOP THE FIGHT. Calm Banks Burning Fiercely. ASHLAND, Pa., April fire I which was discovered Monday in the Returns of the Vote on Revision. NEW YOTCK, April Independ- ent this week gives returns of the voto of 126 presbyteries of the Presbyterian church, on revision of the confession of faith. These returns show that eiffhty- two presbyteries voted in favor of revis- ion, forty against revision and four have refused to vote. There are yet eighty- presbyteries to be heard from, and the indications are, says the Independ- I ent, that the vote in favor of revision will be nearly, if not quite two-thirds of all the presbyteries. Panama Scheme Tct. P.VRIS, April the drawing of the Panama canal lottery yesterday tne liquidator announced that the report of the committee of inquiry recently sent to Panama to inspect the work would soon be published. He said he did not regard the completion of the work as impossible, financial support having al- ready been obtained which would ren- der powerful assistance when the situa- tion should be defined by the commit- tee's renort. seed will be especially needed. Archer Kcmoved From Ofllce. ANNAPOLIS. April the execu- tive chamber yesterday Attorney Gen- eral Whyte read the report of the com- mittee charging Treasurer Archer with malfeasance in office and repeated ap- propriations to his own of the funds and securities of the State. Uc then read llic Governor's summons JQ Mr. Archer to attend at Annapolis to answer the and Arcbcr's replr in which he illness and -waived all rights in I .Terrv Bass, colored, was set on fire by forwallv Governor Jackson then rwl Arcacr from office. l ".y it. ni-jir- tbe April C. U. T5ry- of ttoard Trad ari -cas ia is tic s-.-sior ijt unknown parties, ani when and his son Charles came out of their house V? th" flames they on ia darkness- The boy killed and I-ass rtanly wounded- Th'-Jr jnc bossc was then burned. ;B wife" iV- Wrocfc. X- Y_ April Late Moadar trmia No.
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.