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Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - May 22, 1890, Salem, Ohio SALEM DAILY NEWS. IL 121. SALEM. OHIO, THURSDAY. MAY 22. 1890. TWO CENTS. 164 to 142 Votes. >ted Witk Derisive Ap- j the Minority. the neaU tbe ay on of a memorial from the ib, of Philadelphia, nsfcng he McKinley b'll and thivt it j days after approval, the >mmittee ot the Whole oa Grcavenor, ot Ohio, in UM ir York, offered an amend- tall articles Imported into whether embraced In the M shall be to and duty than is or may be un- ry ot on like articles United Lost hour before noon the House -si eoa'-.slon :'nd 'vhen one Ive o'cl ck Mr t me to y.T Frinlc of crnent s groat tlut ft itea and Mr. Frank ,et trora 'There h--1 a- o u aro-e the "Mr Chairman! [met re'-snecl in a moment a'ler c i'le 1 th attention the foot that -w-lve up n for tbe tirsi me on the d .iTiveJ moved that e and report tvie bill to MONEY NEEDED. bv tue Committcs o TUP Whole, Mr. McKmliy. who ;intl ed the enurossmcit of th" bul. A rnciecl by Mr. BUnd, ol Mis- iker. a'ter counting declared 11 a nrru ifve and 1z, in n ve.ts n.'ys were de- luKmley. TUe S-'eafeer an- eas were Irtl, nays n't of the ballot had been an- ulev a-sked the aeatlemsa of mr the mmen'im t- o ered Means Commit ee a they h were Mr. the tni lortty desirert vot-s lendments which made in began to read amendments, th it locr'asing the du y on oalled for a vote Be- a declared by the Sp and Mr. TlioTiay. of W scon- vJr Orr- >te It was expl i v d ilia- by 3Ute yarn Wiis inA'ie dntia ''i) per cent., when the A'A s littee had intend >d that it it V> icr cent Tne Demo- Ifc to take ol f or a vote On this amen i- e IV. nivs t44 tho first Di-tn applause greeted of she vote on w hlch the Democrat: Tjv.ned that o aksn from the iist and ..aird 1-lr.ss The am" n.iys A vots aacti 1 i MO. wh-ch pro- ided on ?d yarn? mads hoUy or ir >tad the nair ol the cameL other anitnala. valued at s nor round, the duty b9 jovjd bv b 11 01 a poua of V-e "first Llnsa. and in id oreii Tne i rorticn MUaloM it Tker Gam SARATOGA, N. Y., May time of Presbyterian assembly Wednes- day morning was occupied in hearing the report of the Board of Foreign Mis- The total number of missionaries now in the field is 576. The work in China is especially encouraging, not- withstanding the relations between this country and China. The result in Cyrea is almost marvellous. The treasurer's report was of a less cheerful nature. The receipts of the board from all sources during the year were a decrease of S5S.749 "from last year and of in 1S87; deficit carried forward to the new year, The number of churches contributing is a-toll- ing off of 13. The contributions of the women's committees and Sunday-schools saves the deficit from being even larger. 'Never but once before has the board been so encompassed with trouble. Something must be done to raise money. There can and will be no retrenchment. Over is needed for the coming ear. It was asked that a special col- ection be taker, in all the churches some Sabbath ia J une or October. Dr. Jurrill then made a stsrrins address in upportoftbo lecooiraer.dations of the eport. He was frequently interrupted by applause. RPV. Dr Eilenwood, one the secretaries of tV- board, followed Dr. Btirnll. He thought the Presbyte- rian church v.-as trying to do too many things with one collection. The committ2e on balls and overtures reported recommending- that all over- on the subject of a revision of the creed be referred to a committee of nine, who shall confer with the United Pres- byterian and Reformed churches to pre- pare a short creed containing the essen- tial principles of the Westminster con- fession, the committee- to report to the next assembly. The report was dock eted and made the second order for this morning. vots ires ccacdnle to p-onde that 01 ed cWhs. knit fabri-s an Is wholly or in jwrl of woo' a's etc --vo'ue.1 nt rn-r fie d'ltv per ponn They Moro Hopefkil Than Year Ago, Yet are Urged Not to Selax TUar ia Fichtinr Pro- hibitory Lawa. EMBEZZLED FO11 YEARS. An Tatemtlnc AddraM br. or ike National ttoa of Stroaglj- WASHIXOTON-. May thirtieth annual convention of the United Brewers' Association opened Wed- nesday in Grand Army Hall. were about 300 delegates in attendance, representing the brewing in nearly every State in the Union. association has about 750 members and represents capital invested in breweries amounting to and ninety- two per cent of the total production of. beer in the country. The reports of the board of trustees and the reports of the various committees on needed legisla-. tion and Matters connected with brewing interests were adopted without discussion. President Lefens in his opening dress he was glad to state that thOj brewing interests were in a more hope- ful state than they ware a year ago. At that time brewers felt uncertain about Career of by a Tr la Wroar. WATEHBCBY, Conn., May W. Roberts, who for many years been the book-keeper and confidential mLager of the Smith Griggs Manu- facturing Company, was arrested Tuesday night (or embezzlement and ww admitted to bail in yester- day. Roberts has been a trusted man aft the Smith company for twenty years. It is said that the alleged embes- slement covers a considerable period. At the police station Mr. Hoberte de- clined to see reporters, but to a friend acknowledged tbe embezzlement. Secretary and Treasurer E. S. Smith, who has been Intimately associated with Roberta and who has relied upon him as a most trusted friend, had no suspicion of the irregularities until two days ago. Mr. Roberts is'an Odd Fellow and a man of family. His embezzlement is said to be about PARADISE FOR CRIMINALS. Authorities Ifuve So Power to Punittli Kvil-Docm In Oklahoun. KIXCFISIIKR, I. T., May the passage of the Territorial act on May 3 the United States authorities have no power to arrest criminals, ai evidence 1 by the following: Snruuel resid- ing in the Black Jack country, shot anl killed Samuel Griffin. The trouble Story of Recent Doings Our Neighbors. Among SKIPPED JOST IN TIME. BIO JAILED. -----------------------.___.. fellDlXlCl V the outcome of an election to be held in j arose overa title to a A fow Pennsylvania which offered one of the I flays ago Griffin went to Moore's house most important opportunities to confirm 1 and ,jrove his wife into the vard. Ro- A FiGUT. v a-sti0'! -V" D'- i ral a the d the co--vi of "nt. r.d d ballot iT-ls who irrij io them. !4.; in t i-e of .be tVh to t w. TVs was'h- "send- rail t> srJ o! i o-lc- d Mr. I j e 1 to 'Si? I Va-s and M a: j Two Thicapo I'unlitts H.im-ner Eich Ottier Uarln-j CHICAGO, May White and W. Brennan, of this city, met in the ring- at Pino, Ind., at daylight Wednes- day morning for a finish fight with gloves for SoOO a S'do. Over 100 Chicago sports were present. Both men went for blood at the start and pumtneled each other with t tgor. In the ninth round White's nosj was broken by a but he quickly returned with a vicious upper cut that sent uis grass The battle con the forty- eighth round, White's second., do- spite his protests, threw up Brcanan was the worst of tho two. and after the de- cision -vas announced he had to be car- ried f.oru the ri'ij. York T Submerged. X. Y- May The Genesee rivc-r is within a few inches of the flood of last June. Tha lower poi'toi the tov.-n aad the village across tbe known as Brooklyn, are sub- merged ami the people have been ubliied to scsk refuge in the upper sum s of their houses. The gas mains under the river aro broken, depriving the p-ople of Brooklyn of means to keep themselves warm and dry the'.r clothing. The east end is under water ari'i ".he vcc'.ipanf of the houses oa lowlands were forced to vacat-e. JK-.-t-r. Co.. May M. McCall. county surv.-yor of Ware County, cama here sight and stopped at tho i'.ouS'.-. About two jfSterdar morninsj ho v.-ent to the of Mr-s. wifo of the proprie- tor Jh- ru'-.-ii. and was there a portion by the woman's wb-> "hot his wife, killing her LittlcScld then shot McCail 1 i'.l Th- Vj--3 T-r. -r rims- II-ttvVTafr AV s ii- -7 Vr- -JT-rt -X-M Ai ft: -f st-5" >.arr Vr aal thT as-i'Sf t'T MrCail or reject legislation affecting tbe perr rights of the people, but he was glad to state that the people of sylvania had refused to make State leg- islat r? the dictators as to what the peo- ple should eat and "drink. President Lefens warned the that they should not relax their vigilance, for what their opponents had lost in influ- ence with tbe showa by re cent elections where prohibitory laws wsre trying to re- gain by national legislation in 'Wash- ington. President Lefens closed with the suggestion that the beer brewing industry be represented at the World's Fair in 1892 by a great exhibit with special buildings and a complete brew- ery showing the whole process of mak- ing beer. The report of the board of -trustees of the association whan read claimed the closest attention from the delegates. The board says there never was a time in the whole history of the association when so many attempts have been made as at present to injure the industry by which do not require the sanction of the people, and which would not ob- tain if they could bt submitted to the people. "The bill for the appointment of a commission for the i'vestigation of the liquor the board says, "which has been adversely reported upon so often, was again introduced in Congress and urged w ith extraordinary ency on the part of our opponents. As early as 1SS4 our predecessors in their annual report publicly stated that the results of their investigation had con- vinced them that if a fair and impartial examination into the liquor traf- fiic could be had and the un- varnished truth be placed before the people the brewing industry would be essentially benefitted by it. but that the measure then proposed in Congress was of such a character that left no doubt whatever that the object of its advocates not to ascertain the truth, but to prepare for publication Mich garbled statements as we sec ercatiatinir from the publishing houses of the Prohibi- tion partv. It was for this reason that our predecessors opposed said bill, and the same reasons wocld have induced tbe present to oppose the ponding measure outright, had th y not boon as-snred that tbe chances of pass- ing the
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