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She ELena ho t nt.o
VOL. XXXIII.-NO. 354. HELENA, MONTANA, TUESDAY MORNING. JANUARY 3I, 1893. PRICE FIVE CENTS GANS & IILEIN To-NIGHT, the annual ball of La Socidtd Culinaire will take place in New York City. The French Cooks ball is one of the events of the season in New York, and draws together an assemblage equally remark able for numbers, display, and its cosmopolitan character. The event also serves as the occasion for a display of the greatest triumphs of French culinary art. It Is Cold To call your attention to the op portunity we present of pur chasing all Clothing at a Dis count of Ten Per Cent. from pricey marked in plain figu res For Overcoats, Ulsters . AND . Heavy-Weight Suits We are leaders in style, dura bil.ty and Manufactu'e. Our Tailor-Made Cloth:ui is un equalled inl Helena. We are Sole Agents for Dr. Jaeger's SANITARY . ALL-WNOOL UNDERWEAR ] specu:Lly u acdal t l'd L'p I for .out'n t.ind Chilirn. GANS& n LEIN SANDWICHES 10 BE HAD. Unole Sam Is Urged to Add Them to His Well-Stocked Larder. But Several Senators and Con gressmen Think We Have Enough Already. The Questlon of the Annexation of Hawall the Chict Matter of Intnerest at %Vashlngton. WASRINOTON, Jan. :i.-There are some important developments in the Hlawaiian situation. First, it is I retty clearly indi anted that the administration is not in ctny way lukewarm in the matter, as was at first supptoed. Secondly, the action of the commander of the eoston, against which Great Britain is about to file, or has filed. a formal protest, has received the official apI royal of the president and cabinet. Sentiment in favor of annexing is rapidly extending, and several members of the cabinet have expressed themselves in favor of it. It has been reported that President Harrison is in favor of annexation. Al. though the course pursand by Minister Stevens in ordering the Boston matinee on shore was without im plicit instructions from the government, his action was jully approved by the president. In the senate there is a distinctively American feeling on the Hawaiian ques tion which is not confined to any party. There can be no doubt that a majority of the members of the foreign relations com Iaittte look with favor upon the establish ment of American domination on the islands, but in just what shape is a matter of detail not yet considered. Objection to Chsndlee'a resolution upon the subject as offered to-day is not looked upon in the light of anti-annexation feeling, but rather .t fear on the part of the opponents of the anti-option bill that if it had not gone over until to-morrow the day would have been spent in its discussion and the delivery of anti-option spooohes would havre been prevented. Dolph, a mem bor of the committee on foroign relations, said this evening: "lThe United States has been waiting fifty years for this opportunity. and now that it has come in auch a way the problem can be solved without difficulty. I certainly see no reason why we should hesitate. The ran who would oppose what is the mani fest daty of the country in this matter is, I think, hardly deserving a seat in congres.. I certainly favor thecontrol of these islands by the government of the United States." Mr. Hisook, another member of the acme committee, is also in favor of annexa tion. "I believe." said he, "this govern nent should prevent any interfe ence in this matter on the part of any other power. t is a matter that concerns us wholly, and for one, I may say I amn in favor of the es tablisllment there of a territorial form of government under the fag of the United States." sine meDRer Or IDo committee Who did not like to be quoted, said the only stum bling block ho saw in the way was the pos a.ble action of the honse. If it were swaved by the influence of certain gentle men who contiolled appropriations, it would. he thought, be ehort-sighted policy to consider the coat when there was so much at stake in the matter of the perpetuation of the safety of the republic and the ac aniremeit of that which would enable us to comlpel the respect of natives who were now friendly, simply because it was good policy to be friendly. In a country like the United States, as he looked upon it, it was of little mioment whether the annexation of Hawati involved the expenditure of thou sands or millions. Senator Chandler's resolution requests the p eaident to lay before congress any trenty Iie may make for ratification by leg islation. The purport of the language was to crinit the house of representatives to shale in the responsibility for the disposi tion of the suhlect, and not have action token in the senate and behind clos ed doors. I'ndoubltedly this is calculated to etrenuth Icn tile iproposition contained in the resolu tion looking to annexation. Chandler says the t:mue ha come for the United States to annex the l-lawalian islands. "For years they .hav been gravitating towna d us, but as long as a self-supporting government could be maintained on the islaule there was no necessity for annexation. Now, however, it is apparent the gove nment can no longer stand, and the people are willing to come to tie. It will not be necessary for the United States to embark in a general policy of annexation or colonization. What we want is Hawaii in the Pacific and one or two points in the West lundie. We need I thenm for coaling stations and for strategic onti oats, and we can stop the.e." 'lbhe Chandler resolution will come up in the senate in the morning hour to-morrow, tuntlet someu diversion ie tmade. In the homle there w's a diversity of views. Watson, of (1 orgia, voiced the pcople's I arty idea. "It is a job. and noth ing but. a jib." hoe a d. st eaking aganuat annexution. "It is it j, p:t up by Anler iean property owner t:::I sugar planters in Hawaint, who ar, not .i iLini to national :property, but peoreolunt ag :randizmttonlt.'" l he eneral 1s4ntmlient o l io tlte ieulehors of th, house sana to be that the Uniited 'itates lhiill atnnex the llawattiitt ielands, now thatl, it I as beei invitdl to do so. lit I thrl arie ,xc iptiott to this view. iO'letr:ti, of V rginiit, is aptosod to the seqitliottn~l by the I nit,+d btates (if li ae tlrito y. Mlount, of (loew gio. ehnit tunn oif t,,o 'o unlltltltc o n Ifretigt allai s, declint d to s, oak ui tni tho titbject. Ilti ner, if .ln t via:dt. lanotlher Iielltiter of the Iiorign tiltire colutulttee. snid: "i ill llot in favor of lottig England get piossession of the islande. 11 tiohe quaetin is betwoun the United etates covernmoent and the gov erinment of Great lBritain I think the United States shoalai annex theo nildwicth gloup. 1'er.;onnlly I favor a protcctorate." liooker, otf Milantelppt, also a nitmbor of the conlmittee, expressed htiiilm f liaolultely opa ied to t of otlteer g(vetPInitntit buit the I'titeud ittattc takilng ptess.titon of the lia ute, t Maniltido. 'Ie I; itish Iuovernmltent iha instructed tir Jtiltn I't uii-.efote, its ninistei ltre, to protest atninit t the nction of tihe Iuited Stllates ficitla and forces in Ilwaii. l'oi protest, it liti htleretooid, will to loldged with tiecrtea y of tlate lostetr tlo-nmrrow. 'TIo whit ( xtelt the protest goes canuut tb at sted now. Yes.N4c;. flrillrlold Ito Htonolulh. \ l e,.,et. il . ,,h t. MIn .-.-'he l 'niti d Stitec atestnmer danlmo, now\ tit at11 Islanudt navy yard. received itrders to suil for Ilim lui anlod will ui Wedtirtday. Tiih .riers ai e to divide the erow of thl,. Montorey be te.eon thile Adaims and thei Hanger, o, tg:ve thetu a loll complement. '1 hle tlanger will protb ibly git away it a few daysve. lcapus. ase It C'ell ti, tlk 5 lt.uti .. WAetINntNTON, Jan. :k). -rho ecrtetary of the treasury sent to the house to-day setl mIatcs of atlP roprtotians for dofrnytug the expIeniee of itilleetrlug tlo revenue fromn customs for the flscnl yo,at oiding Jule Itt, I 181U4, amounting to j7,Jl;2', J1ý. FIJLL OF WILATJI. The People of LIvingston In That Frame of Slinalt-Thle Cause. Lavmagsrow, Jan. :O0.--Bpeolal. '-The cltizens of Livingston held a masis meeting meetiG in the rooms of the demoorattoic club to-night to devise ways and means to defeat the bill of Senator Hatch to create a new county out of Park. Judge Frank Henry was selected chairman and M. itoth secretary of the meeting. There was con siderable speech-making before the meeting finally settled down to business, and nearly every speaker bad something to say about the alleged treaobery of tenator Hatch end Representative VanClevo, who were elected to represent the people of Park county, and instead, so it is charged, are working for their own privntao te in. A committee was appointed to visit Helena to work against the proplosed meseure, in con nection with citizens alleady there. Other comrittees wee alipointed to raise funds to secure hignler to protest against the pro posed measuro and a committee was also appointed to formulate an address to mem bers of the senate setting forth the faot that the people of I'ark county, having been deserted by their representative, are obliged to use other means to bhe heard by that body. It was represented at the meeting that Senator hIatch end IRepresentative Van Cleve had also domerted the peoo le of this county in their fight to securo the state normal school and that they would trade their votes to D)illon for support to their pet measure, all of which alleged political knavery received due attention trom the orators of the occasion. TIlE TIIAL OF BILOOM. For Killing 'lholans Gavin at Livingston Last DOce emOber. LIvrNo.TroN, Jan. :0.--[Special.]-The oase of Charles Bloom, who is now on trial before Judge Henry for the murder of Thomas Gavin. Dec. 22, is attracting un usual attention in this city. Each day since the commencement of the trial the court room has been crowded to the doors and many have been turned away unable to gain admittance. Considerable trouble has been had the past four days in securing a jury. The twelfth juror was finally ac cepted this forenoon at 11 o'clock. 'The defense objected to the deposition of Douglas Flint, an eye-witness to the shoot ing, being admitted in evidence. The ob jection was made on the ground that the justice before whom the testimony was given had failed to sign the acknowledg ment, Judge Henry overruled the objec tion and allowed the deposition to be properly signed. The evidence submitted by the prosecu tion was in substance that Bloom entered the saloon and asked Gavin for the loan of $5; that Gavin offered him $1, saying it was all he had; that Bloom became abus ive and struck at Gavin, who then came from behind the bar to put Bloom out of the saloon; that the two men fought out on to the sidewalk, and that Bloom was thrown to the ground; that Bloom while ly ing on his side drew a revolver and shot Gavin in the leg; that Gavin turned to enter the saloon when Bloom fired again, the shot striking Gavin in the back pro ducing a fatal wound; that Gavin was car ried to a room over the saloon, where he soon after died. t IIEFOtE tIS IFIRE'S EYE,. h Johnson Miller Crushed to Death in a Coal aMine. C CHINOOK, Jan.30.--[Speciall-An accident a occurred at Box Elder, on Monday last, in I which Johnson Miller 'lost his life. On a Monday Mr. Miller and family drove to his coal mine which he had recently located, for the purpose of procuring a wagon load of coal. It seems that he had only begun the development of the mine as the en trance was only six feet wide, and the length of the tunnel but about twelve feet. Leaving his wagon and family at the en trance of the mine, he proceeded to drill a hole through the coal and striking the dirt overhead. He placed a shot. and after waiting a sufficient length of time for it to explode, he thought it was dead and lipunt in another one. This one did explode, and too soon for the unfortunate man to escape from the tunnel. lie was knocked down on his face and completely buried beceath the falling coal, which was of such quantity that it orushed him. He was con scious for a short time, but only his wife being near, no aesistance could be ren dered; in fact, with plenty of aid his life could not have been saved, as the injuries were principally internal and fatal in their character. iOTr AT LIVINGSTON. ilig Tllulber Much in ]Favor or Sweet reas (C'oanuty. i Tret'IlEIlSn, Jan. 3. -- [Special.J - -Ti'l citizens of the piroposed Sweet .eass county are inoro than indlinant at the p)ip sitiorl Umnlaifested by the lCople of livinlrstorn lrlativr to counllty dtivrision. Elvery taxt;rer rerdin on tboe Sweet I (Irane h.ua s.ined the petition to Soniator Latch and lepresentative Van 'r:eve. 'lThe itrcest taxpayer in the Muesealshell country sigtlynd the petition. 'The people of anI above Spiiringdlo ne ocrying to cet away trarn the ilriarnllomaniii~tnnt anaId .ualfeiastiLrJ f paiL aind precR'lt utlicetre of Partk county. 'This eeotioun oif the coiuty elected leosern I latch and l an Clrvoe. Livingston and Park county tried to defeat them. They never uttered a ipldge in regard to county division. No issue of the character was raised during the campaignt. and now when their constituente. uid ml:en to whomU they owe their ele.tioln, demnluild that they work for the county diviaion, IrtrigstoI talks atbout express andi ImluDid I ledges to inempor thrm In their good works. Sveet trnes county, if left to a urajuorty vote of the I cop!e of Park county, would be an asunred fact. 'ihe (i'ae·rllr , ('ontest. (luirr Filnr. Ian. 3i0.- SHuneial.1--The court room was crowded all dayr, the at traction bering tiro .\thl v-t'orkrill contest ase buloure Judger Arm'atrong. ItRansoln ('oarer, of nllrtntill's connaerl. mIIoe the uopeuniing adJdresU, etting forth the princeIel nllegations contatuned in Ute cronrtlalut, the chief of which was the charge thaIt Cook rill seerned the endorsement of the prople's I party by irregriular lnethods. I we dologates to the populllt conveontor weroe placed enr thtr ttirnt to prove tha t rrkrll war not nIlollnated in open ronveultion arind to cer tify to various paiers introdauced by plain tiu'e counsel. Iluth aides have aubp,,naed a score or more of wltnle ese, Thle rcuse blds fair to be the Batst comtnrplrated andi hardest fougiht one ever tried here. I A N[W FINANCIAL CHIEF" Why Cleveland Selected Carlisle for the Position of Secretary of the Treasury. Conalderations That Overcame the Objection of the Sonator and His Wife. OUporlunlty to Make a Name That VillI Live In History With Hamilton's Home Life. WAOIIrNOTOW, Jan. o8.--enator Calisle is prnctically Secretary Carlisle already, for, although his resignation as senator will not take effect until Feb. 4, and his appointment as secretary of the treasury will not be made until March 4, he will do little more in the senate and will from this time on be to all intents and pnrpoees a member of Mr. Cleveland's cabinet. From now until Morolh 4 he will be as much the chief adviser of Mr. Cleveland as he will be after the inauguration. Mr. Cleveland felt that if Mr. Carlisle gave up his life tenure in the senate to take the precarious and expensive placeo of a cabinet officer, his advice and desires as to his colleagues in the cabinet ought to be given even more weight than would attach to the suagestions of the man who was to be the leader of the cabinet, or, as we inaccurately say, the premier. Mr. Cleve land has always had, since he came to know him well, more respect for Mr. Car lisle's opinion as to public questions and as to public men in a large sense than for that or any other man in public life. When Mr. Cleveland first came here he did not know Mr. Carlisle at all, and dur ing the first year and a half of his adminis tration, while Mr. Randall was the most welcome of all representatives at the White house, Mr, Cleveland did not get well ao J. . C. oARLISLE. quninted with Mr. Carlisle. But during the latter part of Mr. Cleveland's adminis tration he consulted Mr. Carlisle about every important matter that carme up. talk ing with him more freely than with any I other public man and following his advice more frequently than that of anybody else. t Long before the election, Mr. Cleveland, who never doubted that he would be re elected, had determined that Mr. Carlisle should be secretary of the treasury in his a next administration, foreseeing that that would be the pont of greatest difficulty and also of greatest hono , theleadership of the cabinet having gradually passed from the secretary of state to the secretary of the treasury within the last twenty years, as i domestic financial problems have become more important than our foreign relations. Mr. Cleveland had thus early planned the preparation of an administ ation taritf bill to take the place of the McKinley act. to be submitted to the house of rel resentativ.s I upon the assembling of the next congress whether in regular or extraordinary session. He knew that for this work Mr. Carlisle was the very best man to be had, and he also knew that Mr. Carlisle would be equal to the other finaucial questions which he foresaw would be so prominent at the very beginning of his administration. Accordingly Mr. Cleveland lost no timo after the election in sounding Mr. Carlisle as to his willingness to accept the office of ecrestary of the treasuanry. He found him very unwilling, and with plenty of good rea sons why be should not accept. lie had Ilre life place in the senate. and with no costly social obligations, and giving him time for enough professional work to give him a decent income, and opportulntles for seest and recreation, especalaly in lthe sum imer. He has never been rugged or evsnr robust in health, and the business of the allie seemed imore formidable than when Mr. Manning took it, leaving out entirely the political work involved iil passing on tile thousand questions of patronage which eenators, rep-esentatlves and other public uren would present, 'Ihese reasons and others were reinfor-ed Irv the very decided objections of Mrs. Car lisle, who nas always been her husband's I most trusted counselor. Itowever, Mr. Car lalo has a strong sc'ir. or durty, a otcalh ieuose of duty. and to this Mr. C'levelaud appealed from all his objections, which Mr. ( involand frankly admitted wre rmost rca soirntble. ''hlse lppeal garve Mr. Clievelandl his seo:etary of the trecauly. Mr. (Carlisle iromnised to consider, aild tle consideration enlded inl acceioptlnle. I idoubtedly, dMr. lt'oveinird offei'red in duciements to this end, altniough, of cuiursi, they were not of the character suggested by the silly story thaAtlr. I'levolaud ihad prom ised to make Mr. ('nrhle thi h party ralndl date for president noI l',cI;. Oin of the ii ducements probablyv wan a suggestion of tile grant opportunity focr making anll euttely now sort of repltatioIn n as Irancier of the hlrat order. and thus winlung thre toremost I:lce in the party ranks in this time, when linaciircl qustilons arae mlost p easing Auorhor probabl wais that such arrango ilelts shonlld ie muade ilt the organarllation of tile cabinet sitad itl te iti pointment of neesistant secretarios alid other subui dlu.toe in the traury as would relieve Mr. ('ar ieIsh of polrtihtil work, e.sreilally matturs of vatrolagelt , nll els ofi a g rant deal of the routine drudgery which has tr.rublud for Iicer aerretarisa of lth trenaury. A inothor mnay have Ibeeni that i'. ('arlial srhould halesve his aip.'cial friends in tihe ciabilnret, if it could be arrangedl with due regard lor polrlical, googranihicnl .rnd oither cuiladeran ionli. At all eventis Mi. Carlisle yieldthd andl undid hir. t('ir .rle, atlthoughlr it was wlitunit their rbetter judgmenlit. If Mr. C(arlile sni elreds at the head of thre tlonaury deps' ticullt. as everybody be- larves he will. it reanlly saeems as though he woul, be be much better tf, than if he had stay-i.d l the senate. Ilie sucress, ri achieved at all, will be alttniIned within the inot two years. tin ii rlod int then rletIniii liug~r In the oabini-t it lie dIL e not wish toi do sio. If lie wants to be the presidential candi date tni Ilit; lie would then be in better positin thanhan it he pwais in the serlts. If lie wnts to go oil thie elir. s i belrld h liere is little doubt that Mr. tievelaud. having roads hhn ecretarry of the treasury at one of the most critical tperiods in the history of the treasury department, would not hesitsto to make himn chief jrustio, or asau Clnte justice. If he wants to turn to money0 making, it would be much esiRir for thimn to go to the head of a great finnancial insti totion from the treasury department thana Irorn the senate. -ecretary and Mrs. Carlisle will continur, to live in their present residenirce, which they own, on K street. between Fourteeuth anrl F'fteunth, near MoI'herson square, in the fasbionabl qualirter. It is aln npretentiionk hoane, whitCh cost probably $.25,I000 aa red brick with stone tri rmmings, set ln.r:k in a broard pork in biehindal a n.p'n-work iron fence, like all the houses un that Iblokh. It is more like a New York than a Woashinri ton house, with its long parlors and dln ingrooin on the first floor, and the straight. plain stairway corltiug dtowna the frallt hall. It is well furnished and aihoW. envidotLuce of Mrs. Cal lisle's taste. Mr. Logan Carlisle, the senator's eldest son, lives with halr, while the other son is a Ilawyer in Chicago. Mrs. Carllsei is mrost hospitable and always has a Liones full of lKenrtuckiinr, inoluding cmo of the prelt rist girls who come to Washilugton. 'I he Car lriles elrtertain Cilnplr, givIng comeRls ional dalnar r arties, reerptiolrs nnl teais, which are more remnarkable for enjoyment thia forostentation in any dirtation. Mrs. Carlisle is a thorough houelkseeper who, in tihe senator's early days, did all her own work, so that she knows just how every thing should be done. All of the famous l(outancky dishes are to be found at the Cuar liales' ill their perfection. lenatrrr and Mrs. Carlisle are in great detlanld unrially, and, ever since he ire catire spnerker of the house, have gone out a great deal, although neither of threm cares aspeoially for fashionable society. Easo Is devoted to the other, irrandil they are always most happy touether. T'lihe esngularly ju dlisal charrater of Mr. Carlisle's romark alru irntellect, which has matlde len snv that he was "without iethurasrit." aind o inceapable of extreme friledship, muvst always be considered in connection with his devotion to his wife, whiob, within the last year or two, has beeomoe even rors marked. His habits are changing so as to be more and more domestic. Iie is at home now whenever lie is not absolutely compelled to be elsewhere. THE COLD WAVE. It Remained Witl Helena All Day Yes terday and Last Night. The coldest weather experienced in Hel. enu for five years was that of yesterday and last night. The warmest time during the day was at six o'clock in the morning when the thermometer at the signal service sta tion registered eighteen degrees below zero. At noon it was twenty-two below, at three p. im. twenty-four below and at six p. m. it was thirty-one below. Early in the day the wind was from the southwest and was not very strong, only four miles an hour; at six p. m. the wind switched and came from the northwest, blowing at the rate of eight miles an hour. Later it blew harder and rat eight o'clock a genuine bliz zard was raging, a high wind carrying the loose clouds of snow in every direction. 1t was the hardest sort of a wind to face. cutting like a knife and almost congealing blood when the face was exposed. About raine o'clock thermometers on the west side of town registered thirty-eight below; Paschen's was at thirty-four below, while the one at Gans & Klein's had gone down out of eight. The prospect last night was that before noon to-day the record of the coldest day in Helena since the establishment of the signal service would be broken. This record was made Jan. 15, 1808, when it got down to forty-one b- low. That cold snap began Dec. 21, 1887. with five below, and continued without break, ranging from five to forty-one be low, until Jan. 23. The present cold seap began a week ago to-day, and every day the thermometer has registered below zero. The next coldest day after the ,i1 record was in February, 1887, when it dropped to forty below. ()bservr Glass is anxious to do the best lie can for Helena in the way of pleao ant weather, but everyrhing seeliar to libe against him. The chief at Washington peaeists in lltaking colder weather p edic tions. and yeste tlay there arrived in Hel enia George W. 'anucoast, froi Mteramuore, Ohio, assitned to the Helena station as Mr. Glass' assistant. The Crawford county News, uablished at hBucyrus, Ohio, in as notice announncing Mr. l'auconst's departure for Mtontana, says "he will regulate all sorts of weather tor the iuhabitants there, except ehinooks." It is pesnuoiaed that Mr. Panconst brought the cold wave with htu. 1 he local prediction for to-day is fair ansd colder this morning. Special reports to 'ITir INDerPEr,ENr in dicate that there is a warm wave west and north. It may corne this way or the cold wave from the north may go that way. At the following places rast night it i\as be low zero, as follows: Glegow,. 40; lienton, 19; Kaliepel, 20: '1 owneelnd, 811; Livaigstitn, l0: liilliuue, 20; Custer, 19; Milos City, 10); Glendive, 15; Great Falls, 13. At the fol lowing places it was aboye zuro: G trrilou, l0; Ilutte, 30; Dillon, 20; Missoula, :0; T'hoLmpson Falls, 26; sozeman, 10. Iteports fromi outside the state are : Minot N. Ii., 40 below: Hor,e, Idaho, 2)1 above; I)ickin son, N. D., 31 below; Bismnark, N. l)., 15 eloaw. At the llelrna weather station at one a. in. to-day it wasa IU bLelow. ( lih'.rr.r , Jon. : i.--18 tyecio. '--Thu expected break in the weather failed to wua terhalize to-day. It has been conliderably colder than yesterday. hevernl tholt ont etera in town registered forty below at daylight and two or three on the outskirts of the city are said to have reached the forty-three mark. Twenty-three below zero was the hbihret poitlt the mercury reached to--day. APilt of the timnei it hung between twenty-five and thirty. At eriiIt to-night it was forty below and crowingr colder. 'she wind wasn blowingu strong from the north. Water pipes lotie beet freeliirg land buiating in all parts of the torn. ('attliln are:r ve:y anxioiu us, in stock can tnot sulrvive many ninhtl Iike thtr . IY ,s t('.t tilll' AT lA,'l. A Helena Ahironleir t'aullnlt .IAt.sr A iiog A Lress dhipatch frotu WVVlrhitr. \titlurt. last night says: '"Wrm. llvo s. thargurld v'::,I haviug abscondted with \cn.r:l thlour, rd dollars blotgrlutllr to thle tIlhrky %t11 tlr lirewirg corn; arny. of Il ielo', ,Montana, while employerd wlth thrat cnrrr p- y. wias nr, rested halo to-d.rny. l),,ettl ire ,ilowei liver throuir h r t t:l t ti ('alhtornirr rr thIonaice er arisli tlr 'li iliet lto.i )i1p n.d ili 'hliin. Ini'Llnn the tanil w"as lost. lirier. arr ivedt hero yest.r dai and war ldlotrn itrir, tor rird y by inienrir oif hi I lottu'grilra h tit ti', lI r,'uea grller'."' liaers Iteld troin lionlrtrra aboiut two Jear-: rlnl'. 11w, lalearll , yerl Ini the liorkhy-rMit I tr lirle's rm cmrplllL.ny ius a clrier. tor some tune bl'frro hia ldirlrapoerario lievnrs led i lla lt lifl, it ouit Lou ii. N, inurev ir lind- -liltlaknin. St'rlllNl'rN. tLan. :Ii. -('llOinian iHathb, of the iairlls eOturtlileo tro igr nliltliro, bri renquetlr edr trre o Jays f.r iursarlrea from Ilis .oliitiiter. It hac bet i dectded not to gile e tueniaci tlitg cr.0 i-inrllid io y uliyrore Ilry h ili i in ihito rtraiw. ('icyrrir., Iani. hi. -Mr. tkil htran re fused tio illow hti iniroe to biI used further ti a renuto ltr il ni inddlrrtn', Irhe timig but I' your atf uo and cnnetireatly derquial.t lied for sonator. RESIS WITH HIS FATHERS James Gillespio Blaine Burled in Oak Hill f'emetory at the Capital. T'hougll the Sorvlorr, Wore Private Multitudoe Throrilnd tho Way to the Grava lloral (liffleringll s a Elalornte as LEver Noen in the City --T,, hervleues Shliile arid IIltef. WAanIiNrot'tr, JanU. 10. --lllain', could not have a private funeral. The surgiug waves of publio interest swept over the barriers anid made hr private funerail one of the most impr res.ve I ublie dlerlorastratione. The most enrlluet rrlen in the nation stood around the Irhi. ,All business in the na tional capital wars unslpended during the services. The presence of the president, the cabinet and supreme judges, the high officials of congreap and the diplomatic corps could not be more eiunifloant than the homage of the waiting crowds who, in re speetful silence, lined the streets through which the funeral cortege passed. The parlor on the second floor where the body lay, was fairly embowered in floral tributes from prominent people from all parts of the country from President Hard son down, the president's tribute being a wreath of orchids and a cross, which were placed on the coffin. As the hour for the services arrived, the mourners, Including the members of the family, grouped around the casket, and lev. D)r. Hamlin, standing besides the casket, delivered the Presbyterian service for the dead, Walter Damroach in the meantime touching the keys of the piano to the notes of a slow dirge. This ended the brief but impressive service. '1 he casket was closed and tenderly borne to the hearse. and the p'ocesteon wended its way slowly to the Church of the Cove nant. The street outside was thronged with spectators, who reverently doffed their hats as the cortege passed. IFolloarng the hearse were the pallbearers, then came the members of the family, the attending physicians and then distinguished guests in due order. The funeral procession arrived atchurch at noon, and to an improvisation on the organ, made up of several themes of hymns which Blaine loved, the distinguished concourse moved slowly up the aisle. The body was deposited at the chancel rail. The services at the church were as simple as at the home, consisting of the service for the dead, selections from the Scriptures and prayer. 'Then the funeral procession reformed, and the body was conveyed to Oak Hill came tery and laid to rest. '1 he decorations at the church were very rich and effective. A terrace formed by the pulpit and rail separating the organ gallery from the platform, afforded a back ground for a striking mass of plants and cut flowers. On the edge of the pulpit out flowers were ranged in a ribbon ten or twelve inches in width. Below this ribbon and sauspending from across the front and curved sides of the pulpit there were short festoons of smilax. The baptismal font at the right of the pulpit was twined with i smilax tobe and bore in its bowl a bunch of harrissi lillies. Over the cut flowers were foliage plants. At the other end of the rail, against the wall. stood an immense rubber tree, and towering over all imme diately behind the reading desk were two kuntips palms. The fiont of the organ was covered with curtains. Smi las ropes draped front the apex of the instrument to the. candelabra on the side walls of tbh organ loft. This decoration was made under the direction of the public gardener, end never has been surpassed here in either profusionl or ef fective ensemble. Th'l space in front of the pulpit. in which the coitin lay, was en tirely covered with flornl emblems which accomupanied the remains from the house. ' hese were dispersed in such way as to heighten the effect of the stationary decora tions. Mrs. Blaine was not among the moutn oer at . the chuloh. Just before Starting the funeral proceession flon *!lfayetto square Mrs. Blaine re- quested to be left alone for a few minutes with her dead. 'Ihe parlor was cleared for this ipurpose and when Mrs. Blaine emerged she made her way. sauported on the arnim of her son and daughter, to the room whe e her husband had died, andl then gave way to her grief in utter prostration. lrr,. lisle and other sylipathbiiaio friends rollowcd her to tihe death chamnber, but lthe friendily iinistratione were of no avail, and MIs. Ilineo was compIelled to lemein bellind. At the cemetery, on the suoceesive terrare that border tho winding i athway Iltniung tt the grave, scores of eDootators were standing. Many pressed forward to Iluck ia Ilower from the wreath on the coiluimn that adorned the dead man's bier. The floral tributes were so numerous that tive wagons were neceseary to convey them to the cemetery, where they were arranged artistically back of the grayv on a houo strip of oanvase. D)r. Hamlin read the saiuple burial ser vice of the Presbyterian church. Tlhis was followed by an extemporaneous praye-, then catle the benediction, and all that was mlorta[l oft tuis liillesplui Blaine wais con signed to the earth. 'I h inteirment was iover iliten llinrutes aftebr the cortege enL tered the ouumletriy ait L;:il o'clook. [h'b crowd alowly dispereed. Tho president. otlien t, souitia t anii famuily all ellterud Icrria es anti were tdive.L a way, lIl bii out. Jiulea I. liaini., who is uniuor ni longer. oho stiod besiade the grave of hli ilther until tbe iiaeoin had bricked iii the oak-,t antid the g. ave diggersr had lilled in ilhf. rrtnlauluig epanre. \\ lien all this was acOioi tillabed Io iLeturned to his carriage aId the last f the g:.uip of ipeotatore dia peredl. Ihe death ceertltcate gave the priniary onna-e of dtlith is arteri~,-renal itbrosils Ieiirotieo iiteraitiui in lphrits). , i'hroniL o cltarrhal I ntilillauiil . I e im tmediate i-ausi wai c riltue t",l. ttrntitoi and dilate - Lei., witih W ot.etua of tue tiii.n . I Im dl eir Io I. leUsit who atteinded the wt vialer at tiit' chni. rcit to carry away Shtin ilnri:lienlto the uocanntlon reHulted in the iiti.il'e alt riplilig of !liWeis fronm pulpit auid organ tali. niinost biefore the cortege hi41 lai.rly i':cu l ile imllrrch fur the couu. uteri. 't lo will of lMr. liltine will be pirobated ii .A\iuuslti, Mhi. thli dishpieitlon hlie mllake of lhis Liropel rty i Uiltrl.toerlitie of tie 0011 :.d.lic lie repiolUd in his Wife, and which ti iuch a oll- as ui,,le feature iof the family rrelntilii. l:vertling is left uresole vedly Io M.I. lalie, ihe l lito be thex nietriland lnot to be rlCll!ued to givel any boetil. 't'he eOtate will aus.uuL to about $.ul(,tkl. Iltlnini 1tteumnrhal tleiiirg St. I'tut, Jan. ;).---Both houses of the Minnesota legislature mut in joint aeession this afternoon, and held a Blaine anenmorial meetilun. A joint coitliittese eported ree ilutiolui eulogiatic of the dead etatensanu, tendering the asmpalthy of the people of htlnuesosa to the ibereaved family, and concluding with the aentuttient: "lie eest no epitaph bat his naneu." After addressee by lunatius I)oinanlly arid otllere thie reil, lutitlona we unnlaulllllm ly aldopteud, cHld both houses adjourned as a lurther tloes of respiet.