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Salem Daily News: Thursday, June 5, 1890 - Page 1

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   Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - June 5, 1890, Salem, Ohio                               FHE SALEM DAILY NEWS. L. II. NO. 132. SALEM. OHIO, THURSDAY. JUNE 5. 1890. TWO CENTS. of Alabama, Succeeds! Mr Turuin air. iurpui e of Representatives Aftei Debate ami a Strict Party Vote. Uctter on t'ie Sea- tl in liy t v. June n Osbornc, a, yev.eri'.ay j.r.-foateil the pnn ou ihe Army Ajjpropmiiou b'.ll. i-1-iu-.e of the bJ'., a- i as by Mr. Holman as a-ramst enlisted men. nf South Dakota, opposed the lou. He did not the Gov the sale of liquors to the t for r. ine-iiner "in t to jet a htilc at the i.ntj'-n. i of the w :s r for h- el ni ;i furiliCi ue o ite t l.e t-oniumtei on the i-jt-r.- i I ill The Houio in :t fur h-r conterenf was onlerjd to tiii tuiih.r con- he Alauaoia conie-teJ uliciioa Me vs. Turpin. of Misso iri. in ilefea'ling t'.ie that bis ca-e wa-, us way lor a Vetlpr.il i lection I ci on would the for all Itna-, a inon- ,o-il'! stand forever of Uie grral er nrouyht on this lioor since of the Goie nf Illinois sunun d nt. lu the cou S'i of his rera e time was toruiuf.' wl'en all oocr itfs it would he as much a crime or falsify a re L urn as it unait a felouy. e was take-j on the minority roso- Turpin and it was re- 14. nays 130. The majomy reso- MuDuffte, was e s 13, Mr. McDnnie appeared at the bar ntl took the o.ith ot oOlce y presented a concurrent resolu- the enrolling clerk to enrull in drmnistration DUl wh.it is known ndmentfll. in re-rard to the abau to underwriters and s U'vrs. e was no opposition to the correc acle. the Democr-ifs. earn ing out me of makin; the Admmistrat've to the p nver of the int r.uorum U'nvilluig to fir tacit absent to any feature of therefore ordered the yj is and ineJ from voting The resolution l-T. n_js Spi-aner irum. The Hour-e then aci'ourneil e resolution tor an inquiry into nt of the F sh up and to The p esul- Injr 'll-i annonnc-ed as the sclJct the b'H lo the of 0! the I'.'ited Inpalls Blair Dolyh. Har- nsmi and Harbour. :md d 'n "in the -ipp.ircnt of ap- on the fommi tee. that tho 1 by-hos- .n- of the b.II and he ,ted tio-is "o 11 wn  at- e a'so in f.ivor of tJie bvild- o' a Hirons-er navv ar.d of n- of Go'.'-- in van- (o miry for the nc and tin- 'irdn inr'e. After further nt vras ai-rced to were to i5 r, to !or ritloi! soacnaM Tnr- arric-jsl- i The a- t" '-er.r.l :-.'.-.o to and ,'ne IOWA. tbe State Suffers Severe- ly j-Jooded Residences Washed Away. DES MOIXKS, la.. june s.-Wcstern Iowa wa-, again deluded with heavy done in the towns of Underwood, Per- sia, Xeola and Weston in Pottawattamie County. Mosquito creek, which flows through these- towns overflowed its banks and all the country in the vicini- ty was flooded. At I'nderwood about thirty-five residences hi the- lowlands were, carried awav by the water; five miles of the Milwaukee track was washed away, and part of the town is now under fifteen fec-t of water. Xo lives were lost, but there were many very narrow escapes. At Webten the same creek flooded the city to a depth of five feet. Thirteen houses were wrecked and fifty more or less damaged. There was no loss of life. At Persia tho torrent overspread tho town to the depth of five feet, wrecked four houses and c.insod much otherdam- ag-c. The -sturm Adair was the worst ever n, and much damage was done to and much stock lost by drowning One farmer lost sixty head of hogs drowning and his barn, corn crib, ha.vsi.icks and fences were floated awav. and culverts along the roads and highways are washed out, and corn fields are badly washed out. So far a-, learned no human lives were lost. NEGKO ADVANCEMENT; Conference Held at Mohonk, X. Y. Vruuiliient 1'eople on In. dUKtr al Kiluc.itiiMi. LVKK MoiroNK, X. Y., June Lake Mohonk negro conference con- vened here Wednesday to discuss plans for the advancement of the negro race throughout the country- Ex-lji-esident Hayes opened the conference with an able address on the objects and aims of the conference and the progress made by the negro during the twenty-five years. The topic for tho morning session was "Industrial LMucation: What It Is and What it Ought to 15o General Arm- strong opened tho disc-usiion and was followed by Rev. Or. Allen, secretary o! the Presb_, teii.in Missions. Rev. A. liaird. secretary of the Amer- ican Missiotriry A-iiociat.ion, Judge Tourgoi1. -.u-.-sidont'taines, of Eastman CollesT-. and 1'ioL Hutchinsun, of Bid- die Univcisity, also spo'ce. John C. iV.iror of rhe Cleveland Loader, then re .in .1 pupoi on tho negro problem. ON TiiK Made Against the Passage of Mr. aiclviuley's Tariff BUI By a Large Delegation of Importers and Manufacturers Represent- ing; Alanv Interests. Claimed the Hill i iu ol Invents Amouc ati'J Clubs. Following aro the result? of yester- day's NAI'IONAlj At I'lttsiuirgh Chic.igo Fittsburcrh 1. At Cincinnati 1. eland o. At Uostoti 0, Philadel- phia T. At New I'.rooklyn 1, Xew York 4. AMKiUCAX At Svr.icuse rain. At Kocnester Krooklyn At Toledo 0. 14. At Loui.-villc L-juis L.'.uisvillo At At K' AlN- At ind t'T..1.'" -4. I'-utfaio -w J. York it. i'- -.--I'-rims'iyr. i-. 5'hila- Y.. -Inn" In rlan y-l f on fruitful. X vii.j.K. iin hi'.'tti.-n v.Vdn -.'.a-.. >i ..-u Tn< 1'ro- That Acuinst the the We-ilthj- June The Senate Finance Committee gave a hearing yes- terday to a delegation of importers rep- resenting interests aggregating many millions of dollars, who came to Wash- ington to protest against the passage of the McTvinley tariff bill. The meeting was held in the rocr-ption roora of the Scnat-% as the delegation was too large to be accommodated in the room of the committee. J. X. Constable, of New York, of the firm of Arnold. Constable Co.. intro- duced tho delegation to tho committee. He said that he had been chosen to pre- side over the delegation because he was the oldest importer in the country. The included not only New York importers, but men from Boston, Phila- delphia. St. Louis, Chicago, and, in facts all of the large cities of the United States. They protested against the passage of tue McKmley bill because it was in favor of a few mantifaeturers, and because it was opposed to the i-nt r- ests of importers and consumers as well. He spoke of its inequalities. Mr. Curtis, of Honinghaus Curtis, silk dealers and manufacturers of New York, said that the silk manufacturers were protected enoirgh now. They pro- against tho great i-voi eases in duty made in the McKmley bill. They amounted to from fifty to seventy-five per cent, on the grades of goods used by the of the middle classes. The injustice of the bill was found in the comparison of these goods with thi class of goods used by the rich. On cotton-back velvets, for example, used entirely by poor people, the Mc- Kmley bill increased the ilury from fifty per cent, ad to US per cent, while on silk used only by the rich the increase was only four per cent. In tho duties on the higher classes ot goods were reduced. It the same way with ribbons. lirn-jst Werner, of Xcw York, submit- ted the views of the importers of wool- ens. The proposed woolen schedules of this bill, ho said, would establish abso- lutely prohibitive ratos on. all goods1 fur men's wear worn by the masses. James Thorpe, representing the up- holsterers. said that under tho McKin- ley bill the rate on silk plush used in the upholstery of furniture, album cov- and other purposss. will fall witb the greatest emphasis on the cheapest work and the lowest grade of goods, dis -riminating against the farmer and the workingman. D. A. Van Home protested in the name of the window glass industry. The window srlass pro- tested arainst any further increase in the duty on the manufactured by them. They asked that no article be taxed over 100 par cent, of its foreign value. A. II. Saxton. from Wholesale Hardwire Association, presented a peti- tion fc-'-t long, protecting against the proposed in the duty on hardware and cutlery. Mr. Oilili. r-'-presenting the importers of incc and erics. the- proposed on th.- McKinVy 1-jlJ. --7 forty -sixty rn-r 
                            

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