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Salem Daily News Newspaper Archive: April 24, 1890 - Page 1

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   Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - April 24, 1890, Salem, Ohio                               HE SALEM DAILY NEWS. NO. 97. SALEM, OHIO, THURSDAY. APRIL 24. 1890. TWO CENTS. tbe Floods tat n the BesUew nrfcy TMe. Whlefe FlFTT-FittST COKGBE88L I little rom the Polnte jrday. Superin- the Shell Beach e eleven breaks ireen St Sophie The Louisville ft lowed at Michoo s from New Or- are abandoned, caused the lake h upon the rear reat damage was ic tracks are over- L tbe west bank ie below Vidalia territory is sub- the track of the western railroad, proaching to the April between this place evastation in this L parishes will be r Stella Wilde ar- ugfrorn above and lot of people and inue and Tuesday in torrents, oaus- bayou to rise five This extra rise i, and merchants >f goods damaged. April svee, nine miles west bank, broke back April This iple from the sub- e bringing their for safety, others laterials to keep ny families from iterior are camped ine. 3 IT ALL. ie Storjr of Siberian >f No Denial. il a meet- ssociation yester- lid the petition to ,o bo tbe most nu- presented to any nform tne Czar of him, but would iwing the feeling the exile system, lecting letter from Id. He suggested it features of the in pamphlet form utlon, and that an lised in connection as that the stories rere exaggerated, us assertions were n ants and he would itional Prison Con- leet at St. Peters- statements, if the would permit him BMIM discussing the Legisla- tive, Kxeemtlre and Judicial Appropriation bill, qaesttoa oa the motion to strike out tbe clause providing clerks for Sen- ators, A lone discussion ensued as to the rela- tive rights and prtvUeges of the two houses of Congreaa, without much reference to the pend- laCbUL Mr. Buttenrorth aald that aloe oat of .ten favored clerks for houses, but were afraid to vote for It. Mr. Butterworth said it he had a clerk he would be a year more to his constituents, Mr. Breekenrtdge, of Kentucky, said that under the prewtot rules, the Senate was usurp- ing the power ot the House and was becoming the leader of public opinion. The Senate dis- ensaed public matters in public before the nt tloo, and long as it continued to do this and the House continued to conduct its business without proper debate, the Senate would be- come the true representative of the people. The House, he said, was abdicating its power day by day. After further discussion, the mo- tion to strike out was 85 to 87. Mr. Kelley, of Kansas, started a general de- bate as to the persecution of Republican post- mastera and outrages in the South, after which tbe House adjourned, SSNATK-Mr. Reagan addressed the Senate in Support of his lull to repeal all laws for tho retirement of army and navy offlcers with pay. Mr. Platt presented tue conference report on the bill to provide a temporary government for the Territory of Oklahoma Mr. Butler called attention to the fact that some provisions of the Mil, particularly those extending the jurisdiction of the Territorial government over the Cherokee outlet, were in direct violation or existing treaties with the Cherokee Indians. Mr. Jones, of Arkansas, and Mr Cullom, two ot the Senate conferees, de ended the commit- tee's report and the report was then agreed to jeas 50. nays 5 The bill now goes to the President lor his signature Mr. Blair t d to take from the calendar and pass the Senate bill appropriating for an equestrian statue to Major General John Starlte, at Manchester N. H The vote on the passage or the bill yeas 80. nay no quo'um: and the bill went over without fl.ial iuloa The Senate then ad- journed SMUGGLE Its C of a Trio uiTTTT.iamen Who Were Loaded Dowu With Opium. BUFFALO, N. Y., April Since last Saturday the police and customs officials have been on the lookout for an impor- tation of Mongolians. It came Thurs- day night. About midnight a rowboat touched the shore at the foot of Hertel avenue and three Chinamen attempted to alight. They were immediately seized by customs officers for illegal en- trance and turned over to the police, and gave their names as Wong Sing and "Wung Hai, laundrymen, and Mack Fung Gun, merchant They were searched and concealed on their persons were found twenty-seven balls of opium. Wong Sing stated that he kept a laun- dry in Norwich, Conn., but it was learned that he loft there tour years ago and went back to China, and had come back a short time ago, his passport showing that he had landed at Vancou- ver in September. From a card found on Mack Tung Gun, giving the address of a Chinese laundry iu Toronto, it is thought they came from that city. The prisoners were turned over to the Fed- eral authorities. BASEBALL. Fnradutent Land Entry Again Heard From. Mormons Protest Apiingt AinMd at Their PeoBliar Institution. A Decision by the later-State Which AOeeta Car >n a Convict. a convict 5 prison under the has made a con- pat committed the pon a Chinaman in iry for which John nas Neville were DW serving eight- District Attorney the probable out- lly will be indicted t the sentence will land Neville's case. i Texan. >ril terrific L a town Qf GOO In- ilea south of here, ny buildings were "e completely dc- Institute, a two- iftcd from its foun- >3Jrty feet, without c. Two fine horses killed, bat. strange in- in the Contents Between the Various Leagne and A-noclntlon Clubc. NEW YORK, April are the scores of yesterday's games: JJATIOWAi. t-KAGTTE. At New 3, New York 1. At 2, Boston 5. At 6, Cincinnati 9. At 12, Pitts- burgh 20. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. At 3, Louisville 2. At St. At 10, Ath- letics 11. At T, Brooklyn 8. PLATERS' tBAOUE. At At 3, Pittsburgh 4. At Boston -Brooklyn 7, Boston 10. At New 1, New York 8. Up tn Smoke. ROCHESTER, N. Y.. April was discovered in the Wagner block on SL Paul street at o'clock Wednesday morning, and an hour later tbe south end of tbe block was in ruins Tbe fire spread across the street and the Hahn block and the Osburn House caught fire simultaneously, but by good work of the fire department the flames were pre- vented from doing much damage on that side of the street 'ine total loss is estimated atSl'O.OOO. NIAGARA FAI.W. N. Y.. April The Niagara Presbytery has adopted a committee report opposing any revision of tbe confession of faith which would deny any fundamental doctrine therein taught, but suggesting a number o) in the interest of cnity and progress- Among the changes is the rerLtioa of the section di-urijainat against infants dying ia infancy, or others o! called by the weed. WASHINGTON, April cele- brated California redwood land cases oc cupied the attention of Interior Depart ment officials Wednesday for a shor time. Argument was heard by Assist ant Secretrey Chandler and Assistant Attorney General Shields on the appeal of Beach. Evans, et al., from the de- cision of the General Land Office Com- missioner holding for cancellation tim- ber land entries in Humboldt County, California, rnaed under the act of March 3. 1878. While only about forty entries are directly at issue, fully sixty thou- sand acres of the redwood timber lands are involved. As a result of an investigation or- dered by the Land Commissioner in 1883, he discovered that TOO or 800 en- tries, containing probably the most val- uable timber in the world and estimated to be worth were fraudulent in character. Patents for about 150 ol these entries, however, had already been issued. It was maintained by tho commissioner that the entries were pro- cured through fraud. The Scottish In- vestment Company, of Edinburgh, Scot- land, are now the principal parties in interest, and they claim that they be- came owners by the bona fide payment of 87 per acre and are innocent pur- chasers. Delegate Caine, of Utah, yesterday ad- dressed the House Committee on Terri- tories in opposition to the bill Intro- duced in the House by Mr. Struble amending the act of Congress of March, 1883, in reference to bigamy. The bill extends the Idaho test oath to Utah. This Mr. Caine claims is unjust, and further claims that Congress has not the right to pass such a measure, as it will disfranchise all the persons who adhere 10 the Mormon church. The Jnter-State Commerce Commis- sion has decided the complaint of tho Worcester Excursion Car Company against the Pennsylvania Railroad Com- pany. 'JLhe main question involved im ;his proceeding was where a railroad company bad furnished to tho public, by an arrangement with one car company, a sufficientsupply of sleeping and excur- sion cars for all the business of its lines, whether it can be compelled against its objection to haul in its passenger trains excursion cars belonging to other pri- vate car companies. The commission de- sided that it could not and dismissed tbe petition._____________ HURLED INTOlETJERNlTY. Three 3ten Killed and Six Injured by t Boiler Kxploalon. NEW CASTLE, Pa., April ex- plosion occurred at the Etna mills here at seven o'clock Wednesday morning, three men being killed and six badly in- jured, two of them seriously. At the hour named, while all the men were working, the flue-end of the big- boiler collapsed with a deafening roar, and in a moment the place was drenched with steam. A full half hour was lost before the Injured men could be rescued and the last dead body recovered. The in- stantly killed were: George Klingen- simth, John Welsh and Johnny Murphy. The injured were: Barney Reagan, horribly scalded; L. Shifnocker, badlys hurt by flying debris and scalded; Law- rence Flynn, scalded; Andy Myers, scalded; Joe Rounds, arm broken and bruised; burned. at Work. N. T., April o'clock Tuesday night a fire was discovered in tbe yard of the Tonawanda Lumber Company and at midnight an- other fire was found to be in the yards of A. M. Dodge Co.. in another quarter of the town. Both were subdued after a hard fight and the aggregate loss will not exceed Considerable excite- ment was caused by the discovery that the wires of the fire alarm system had been cut in several places, and if is the general opinion that the two fires were the work of incendiaries. at a April Jt picture frame and molding establish- ment at S4 Clintoa street, was gutted bj Src rcsterday. Low on building and contents. During tire litr lk on which bad hn- d of way LABOR'S GREAT REVOLT. Vmw April special meet- ing of the New York feraach of the Na- tional Granite Cutters' Uakw was held Tuesday night danMoa Hall aad resolutions were adopted notifying all of city departments that hereafter granite will request per day, Bine hours to constitute a day's work five days in the week, aad eight on Saturday. It was also decided to im- mediately request tha National Execu- tive Board to order the union granite cutters employed by Norcroes Bros, at Stony Creek, Conn., Mllford, Mass., and other places in the New England States to strike order to sustain the gran 114 sutlers of Boston in their struggle with the firm, which is now being supported by the New York branch. The latter bas ordered strikes on all jobs in this slty where the stone is being cut by Norcroas Bros. The strike of the cigarmakers em- ployed in the factory of Kauffman Bros. it Bondy for an increase of wages has resulted successfully. The em- ployes obtained an increase of from fifty cents to and per thousand sigars. The firm also promised to do away with the tenement house system. The officials at the Grand Central De- pot yesterday stated that there was no strike of the employes on the New York Central railroad tn this city. They ex- pressed themselves as confident that there would be no trouble between the railroad company and the men, and Said that if there any differences exist- ing they would be ami- oably settled before resort was had to a strike. CHICAGO, April the brick- makers in the Northern and Northwest- ern yards, to the number of some have gone out on a strike. A meeting was held at whloh it was determined to demand that brick should consti- tute a day's work. Instead of as heretofore, and that the pay, which ranges from ta.50 a day, should be the same. The thirty striking carpenters ar- rested Tuesday at Englewood for riot- Ing were released on 9400 bail each yes- terday morning. Their cases were set for trial May 2. The harness makers yesterday pre- sented demands to their employers for a fifteen per cent. Increase In wages. Id is thought the latter will make conces- sions to avoid a strike. AN AGREEMENT BEACHED By Republtdan Congressmen on a Silver Bill and a Pension National Election Law Considered. April caucus of Republican members of the House last night was more harmonious than any of those that have taken place re- cently. The silver question was brought up by Mr. Conger, of Iowa, who stated that the sub-committees of the caucus committees of the Senate and House had come to an agreement which had been approved by the caucus committee of the House. The caucus committee had prepared a bill which covered all the amendments agreed to. The bill .provided for the purchase of ounces of silver bullion per month, and that the bullion certificates should be redeemable in lawful money of the United States by the Secretary of the Treasury, but no greater or lesser amount of notes shall be outstanding at any time than the cost of the silver bullion in the The bill allows the Secretary to pur- chase both foreign and domestic bullion. It also repeals provisions of the present law which require the coinage of not less than each month. After a discussion of an hour or so the caucus committee bill was agreed to. with only six dissenting votes. Tbe matter of pensions was also taken up and after a short discussion tbe cau- cus indorsed the Morrlll Service Pension bill. This bill grants a pension of S3 per month to soldiers who have served ninety days In the Rebellion and who have reached tbe age of sixty-two years. The question of passing some national election law was brought forward and Mr. Lodge urged the adoption by the caucus of his bill placing the election of Representatives In Congress under na- tional control. Mr. Lodge was followed by Mr. RowclL of Illinois, chairman of the Committee, who la favor of the improvement of the super- visor system as a means of correcting election evils. Without coming to any conclusion on the subject the ad- jourtwd till next aiphx m-bea the McOmas national ejection Mil will be considered. STATE A Column Devoted to i> Ohio. OCR LAW-MAKERS. A CHICAGO MY8TEBY. A MMtlfht the Kiver Which wiMtlMr it WM Seaatt did ft Aea oT talking durlaf tto day and succeeded In To reqnire superintendents, managers and stew kids of the penal, reformatory, charitable an< benevolent institutions of tho Slate and coun to purchase "native" live-stock for foo  it. :f mi! j xflrCHVLso-   

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