Steubenville Daily Herald, May 18, 1874

Steubenville Daily Herald

May 18, 1874

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Monday, May 18, 1874

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Saturday, May 16, 1874

Next edition: Tuesday, May 19, 1874

NewspaperARCHIVE.com - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Steubenville Daily HeraldAbout NewspaperArchive.com

Publication name: Steubenville Daily Herald

Location: Steubenville, Ohio

Pages available: 4,004

Years available: 1874 - 1896

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.18+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Steubenville Daily Herald, May 18, 1874

All text in the Steubenville Daily Herald May 18, 1874, Page 1.

Steubenville Daily Herald (Newspaper) - May 18, 1874, Steubenville, Ohio i ILLE ALLY HEIUJJ) 'NEWS. UILISIIED, 1300. mid ews. Z T -.V 15 JK T> 1 O. F OK nmo, COUNTY, SS p.i-f-.r- u-i anth .ritv ap- fircl H t U.VN- iiil Joiiv PALMAR, who, beiru Sjv tii'Vrfr-the pu'-.i-iio-s and proprietors of HKRM.D AND NKWS, un.i that, T h.' 'ia -i ul t on Ut- If KS. I.D -.-f> is OH" a-ii thirty-tw> f. -a a '1 an 1 HTIK fi (inula'ioa of tiv K'Kiv A r> New-, is four iio'isaml two i r- an i s v -nty t p -iation made for State purposes. Is tii. ;v anv special credit due the Legisla- t u o1' 1874 on this pcore? Let us for Fuad in 08 1574. I 17 years until the past winter, and in all probability the expense, paid for by the public, will be sufficient to establish the old custom again. Mea like the Hon. Gentleman of the Portsmouth Times may think that it is an ea-y matter to so pull the wool" over the eyes of the public, but it is a mistake. To intro- duce a buncombe resolution to adjourn when it is very well known that it is virtually impossible, is another way to attempt the same of blindfolding. Unless the gentleman above mentioned and his Democratic friends can put forth better claims than those presented, tbe people will probably withhold their thanks until better de-erved. Under the heading of "What the Ohio Legislature the Portsmouth Times, edited by Hon. James W New- man, State Senator from that District, j-HV-5 The Sixty-First Genera! Assem- bly of Ohio, which adjourned April liOth, did much that should entitle'it to the thanks of the people. v It reduced the taxes for State pur- p nearly one-half million dollar-, j being in exact figures 8470 182. -It cut down appropriations for general pur- neirlvthe same nl (jrUZPtlf, What do the above figures mean an actual cutting down of expenses in the jiitUjairement ve difference amounts to with- in 8J-> 005.18 of the reduction of taxes, tor which the editor of the Portsmouth claims credit for the Democratic Legislature, And on further examina- tion we find that in 1873 appropriations made in the Revenue Fund, for cliims allowed by military commissions, OC'" all of which is just and proper, but if a special character. Said claims uiMunted to 1C. leaving a ba.1- "ice in Hvor of tlie Legislature of 1873 US. Taking the circumstan- enumerated above into considerati'-n, tnd how could it be otherwise? The urce of expenditure is no le-s than a ago, with the exception of the Asy- nn Fund, as before stated. There has no change in our public iv.) :is many office holders as be'ore. i fact of the is, there >t enough holes for the pins, so more punched Then, as to expenditures our public there aid practiced in any department of Were there leaks in the man- of tlie penitentiary Any pec- rum di-c >vered by jirviii'j- into the 'irs or' the Insane AW any I .-vstiir-itions were m vie reports .list d corse.-t. What i-; the conrlu-ion one would ly arrive at9 It H The reluc- is due to the f ict that no iic at demands outlay. But another cHirn, the to tlii- thanks of tlie people I' to in orii'iu-Jit-. -HIM thus wasted IfsS lim- .-_ the se.--i m dim ir- >r the v Hh'-udv 11 ctfd Is it to be siip- >-f 1 that this piece of buncombe in- in to the cist of the State is so :i Ot those who read the K-eedhvj-s of the last Legislature, there j !UL who do not that j J more than a qu iniru ever m ire than threa days ia ft irinj: the session. "This is too trans- j to answer rphe know very we'll that uearlv i Mib r of the A--env> y i? compelled to e at 1 orne, as a general thing, once in or lour and it is a time in i which his have an onnor- t> see r.Im., -an i rht-lr v --irv bt> present r dealer, wh j had been c ov- rt.-d and had given up the selling of liquor, in c-in.ipli.iac9 with the of the temperance was tiie C KB- roissioners of Excise Saturday, e-Twith selli-ig liq'K-r in li'.s silojnlist Sundav. He pWded guiltv: -taie I that the dav was warm, that a number of needed beer, and it bseo to refuse them. TELEGRAPH SUMMARY. i The Carlists are harrassing the Re- publicans in their entrenchments near Bilboa. The Spanish government haa issued an order calling iato active service forty battalions of reserve. A five thousand dollar fire occured at Whitestone, Ind., Saturday night. Part- ly covered by insurance Special dispatches from Madrid say the new government intends to revise the titles of nobility and to subsidize the clergy. The trotting match for Satur- day at Oakland Park between Eila Lew- is and Dexter was won by Lewis. vTimet 2 A collision is reported on the rail- road at Jlerchyr TydaJ, Wales, between- a coal and passenger train. Forty per- sons were seriously injured. A dwelling and outbuildings owned by Wallace Stephens at Bloouafield, Vt-, were burned Friday, and one woman and two children perished in the flames. A fire on the corner of Everett and Jones streets, Cinciunati, early Saturday morning destryed a carriage "hop and injured a brick dwelling. Total loss about Western, at 11 o'clock, 46 minutes, 16 seconds, Saturday had completed his 381st mile. He is in good condition and appears jovial, but haa become sat- isfied that the accomplishment of his task is impossible. The Western Association" of Journal- ists paid their respects Saturday to the President, who received them cordially, giving to each of the one hundred and fifty ladies and gentlemen in the party a warm shake of the hand. Capt. Morse, who commanded the Arizona, the steamship ou which Goozalea was shot, at San Joee Guate- mala, left by railroad for San Francisco Saturday irght to take" command of the Pacific mail steamship Colorado, ly- ing between California aud China. The proposed conference which was to have been held Saturday at Straits- ville between the miners aud operators, was not held owing to a want of harmo- ny between the parties The operators wanted a mass meeting of miners, oper- ators and citizens at which the whole question of differences could be fully considered. The miners didn't approve of this plan and appointed a committee to represent them. The operators wouldn't accede to this plan and so noth- ing was accomplished and the strike stil continues. At Galveston, in addressing a meeting at the Chamber of Commerce, Col. Van Horn, of Kansas City, said the delegation had two objects in view; one to inquire if Galveston merchants were HAWKINS, PATTERSON CO. proper competition of the traffic of rates from Railroad lines. They would return home satisfied that we could handle their grain and would report to their Board of Trade that the merchants of Galves- ton will do their part. United efforts will be made to induce the Railroads to comply. By this means a trans-Missis- sippi commerce will be built up which will rival that of the East. A Band Arrested. CINCINNATI, May 16. This afternoon a band of Temperance women went out led by Rev. Mrs. S. R. Leavitt, aud stopped in front of a saloon on Bay mil- ler street, within two squares of where the disturbance occurred yesterday. The officers warned them to desist, but they sang and prayed and were arrested. They were taken to the Third street station house, followed by an immense crowd. Among the number were the wives of Rev. Dr. C. H. Taylor, Rev. Dr. C. H. Payne, Rev. Dr. Motfat, Rev. W. J. Lee, Rev. C. R Leavitt and Rev, McHugh. They were releas- ed on parole to appear before the po- lice court next Monday. la the station h use, when Mayor Johnson came, they knelt and prayed and then commenced singing, but were stopped by the officers. After their release they returned to the Seventh Presbyterian Church and held a meeting. A proposition was made to start a Men's Temperance League in every Ward, and to raise a large guar- antee fund of money for the purposes of the temperance movement. For the trial next Monday it was resolved to employ the ablest counsel that can be secured. The police warned the wo- men before starting out that there would be danger if they ventured on Freeman street. The officers say they had information that a band of German women was organized to meet them and drive them from the streets. A mass temperance meeting is appointed to be held at St. Paul's Methodist Church to- morrow afternoon, and meetings are ap- pointed for every night next week. Qrfers were made to bail the women out of the station house, but they all fused ir. re- The Trial ol W.nlerinn If. YANKTON, D. T., May A jury in the Wintermute murder trwi was finally secured this afternoon. The jury regarded by both sides as being com- posed of a much more reliable and in- telligent class of men than could have been reasonably anticipated in a case in which so much interest has been taken. The desire of botn sides seems to have been to obtain fair minded men, and it is somewhat remarkable that out or one hundred and fifteen men examined, but eight have been challenged peremptori- Iv by the defense, and two by the prose- cution. Toe trial proper will commence on Monday morning, and the intention of counsel was announced of making it as speedy as circumstances could per- mit For a Complete Stock of all Kinds of Try Rheumatic Gun, for Rheumatism, for sale at Smith Mor- DRY GOODS, Lace Goods, Parasols, Shawls, Dress Goods, White Goods, Trimmings, Curtains, YOU CAN SAVE MONEY by Going to HAWKINS, PATTERSON CO. 324 Market Street. Particular attention is called to the t Stools of MILLINERY OODS KOTO Being Opened, Comprising the Latest Summer Styles, NOT TO BE FOUND ELSEWHERE. STEWART MCLAUGHLIN. BOOTS, SHOES SLIPPERS AT Prices to suit the Times TEWART M'LAUGHLIN'S, OLD POST-OFFICE BUILDING. SPECIAL-WE Witt ATTACH PATENT BUT- TONS TO SHOES PURCHASED FROM US FREE OF CHARGE. YOU ARE INVITED TO CALL! MILLINERY, vma f THIS WEEK. GOODS ii I- i I', l ill I- U r i. f 4- j, i y HalfHjse ia great variety at the Sui- pender factory, Market street- i 429 Market Street ;

RealCheck