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The Helena independent. [volume] (Helena, Mont.) 1875-1943, February 01, 1893, Morning, Image 1

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VOL. XXXIll.-N3O. 8-- --7-
I i ----~ - - _________------------ - .-.---------------..-.--- ___
TO-DAY the will of the late
D. Edgar Crouse will be pro
bated in Syracuse, N. Y.
The estate of the decedent is
valued at four million dollars,
and will be divided among one
hundred heirs. The New York
State Treasury will receive some
$175,000 as inheritance tax,
while friends, servants, and cha
ritable institutions will take
$550,000 more. First, second,
and third cousins will divide the
balance of the estate.
It Is Cold
• . Enough
To call your attention to the op
portunity we present of pur
chasing all Clothing at a Dis
count of Ton Per Cent. from
prices marked in plain figures
For Overcoats, Ulsters
. AND.
Heavy-Weight Suits
We are leaders in style, dura.
bil ty and Manufacture. Our
Tailor-Made Clothing is un
equalled in Helena.
We are Sole Agents for
Dr. Jaeger's
E.specially adapted
for \Vomoen und Children.
The Queen's Speech Read to the
Lords and Members of the
Lord Salisbury Puts in Appear
ance as Leader of the
Declares That the Crown Prerogative,
Have Been Used to Shield Murderers
and Release Dynamiters.
Lon.oN, Jan. 31.-Parliament reslsem
bled to-day. The queen's speech contained
no points of special interest beyond those
outlined in these dispatanes yesterday. At
the close of the reading of the queen's
speech parliament adjourned till afternoon.
On reassembling Gladstone took the oath
as prime minister, and was followed by his
colleagues. In the house of lolds several
new peers, including Lord P'layfair, took
the oath. The prince of Wales and his son,
the duke of York, had seats on the cross
bench. Lord Brassey moved the adoption
of the address in reply to the queen's
sposeh. His motion was seconded by Lord
Thring. Both mover and seconder spoke in
general terms in support of the govern
Lord Salisbury, who to-day appeared in
the opposition, passed a compliment on
Lord Thring. Touohing upon the question
of home rule for Ireland, Lord Salisbury
said the one object of the government the
past six months had been to get the support
of a class of men whom hitherto no politi
cians in England had tried to conciliate.
The keynote of the Irish policy of the gov
:rnment was supposed to get the support of
tihe criminal classes. 1 he prerogative of
tihe crown had been used to shield murder
ers and release dynamiters. All the acts
of the government caused the impression
that they were much more in sympathy
with criminals than desirous of vindloating
law. [Cries of "Hear, hear."] The refer
ence in the queen's speech to home rule was
the most peculiar sentence he had ever seen
in a public document. It seemed to indi
cato that the government's opinion of the
whole Irish question with which parliament
had to deal, was that it was right for one
portion of the Irish to place their heels
upon the neck of the protestant population
of Ireland.
With regard to other measures indicated
in the queen's speech, Lord Salisbury de
alared that nobody believed they will ever
he undertaken. There is simply a repoti
tion of the programme of the liberal con
fe eno at Newcastle. lord .Gelisbury al-'
nued to the agricultural depression and
aaid agriculture suferei most from want
of confidence. Political partisans now
p eached doctrines that were filling the
minds of the owners of capital with appro
hension. The:e was rno country in the
worrld, Lord Salisbury added, where
property was now so fusecure as
.n Great Brrtain, in consequence of
erron.onu legislative action. [Cries of
"hear him." I
Il:o EL I of Kimberly mildly remon
strated with lord SKlasbury for accusiIu
the governmout of haviLe eymi;athv fot
Irel coriminals. He promiael to int oduci
the home rule bill in the lords as soon as II
passed the commons. Whuu the promise
was heard a faint laeuhter rippled over th.
benches. Debate then adjon. ned.
In the commons this evening notice that
Gladstone wouLd introduct h:s home rule
bill Mlonday elicited p:olonged liberal
cloeerin. At 8.,0O Lambe t, lilb al, rose to
move tile address. He spoke to empty
benches, as did Ms k Biiaugers, who
seconLded the motion. The huse tilled like
miLio, however, when lialfour Lirose, and
amlid a sto i of op0)1 oition cheere, began
in a eneeriun tone a paencral criticiem of the
government. In its Ea y tLat policy, lInl
four said the ministers could rely
upon the support of the opposition
as Iong as they upheld British
rights. He trusted the government
would, at the en liset convenience let par
liament kllow thb causes which led to the
recent trouble in Cairo. Among the causes
undoubtedly were the rash utterances made
by the prime minister and chief secretory
for Ireland when they were in the opposi
tion. Ialfour denounced the evicted ten
auts commission as so unfairly constituted
that they were inoapi,ble of presenting a
trustwoithy report. He demanded that the
home secretary should any whether or not
the release of E~an and Callan, Irish dyna
mite a, was tpirt of a policy of amnesty in
tended to involve the release of all Irish
Gladstone was cheered loudly whel hbe
rose to answer Ialfour. He reriroached
Ilalfour for assailing with inflammatory
criticism a bill nut yet introduced and for
doing him utmost to prTjudlwe the~ inds of
his followers against a plau of home rule of
which he was still ignorant. ]itlfonr had
caked where these wra an empire which
had been etrenuthened by the adoption of
local autonoimy. Gladstone replied that as
Lord Slaisbury had doneo coae yeals ago,
he would point to Austria-llungary. lie
won d also point to the BIritish co:onies,
which sixty years ago were ruled front Lon
don., but demanded separation until self
government was fuinally granted. lie would
not reply to Ilalfour's invective agaiust
Morley's admiumitration in Irelanld, except
to aoly the wise toliey of leniency had
been simuultnnerins with a grent deooease of
acrari.n erilne. :alfonr's attack upon the
evicted tenants oomminsioin would react
upon himself. (Glndstou uiid not believe
that in hls long parliami'ntary career he
ever uttered war s so rash and utangeroun
se were those uitn ed by Italfour coner.n
ing the difltculties in LEgyvpt. T''hose words
seoued to suggest that the government
would lose no time in getting out of Egypt.
Ialfour rose end repudiated the charge
that he had suguested the probability of
hasty evacuationl. RIesumtiug. Gladstone
said the government had niot time to con
sider the question of eoon ation, but
moe ely the smauntenance of order. in con
clusion Gladstone Irpeated an appeal to the
booue not to be moved by premature de
nuuciatious of the hoame rule bill.
nunciutions of the home rule bill.
Armss for Rlevolutlonlists.
PANAMA. Jan. 31.--t Is understood hero
that aime will be shipped on a trading
sohoouer from New York to aid the intend
1 ievolutlionary movement in leayti, and
will be trnneferred off the (Ceutral Amerio.n
coast near Colon to a Hlaytien vessel. It is
also rumored that iMontouto, a prominent
Ilavti.n who surved under Oresplo, is goion
to Jamalca to negotiate the sale of the
arrms with Legititue.
(Sold I~lp morted.
New Yonn, Jan. 31.--The steamship Alter
took out to-dary $1,00.(000 in gold for Aue
tria. L.(10 ,lJ ounoes of silver ant Il 5.000
litxienu dollars for London. oreignu ex
bronge houaes claim that their comnloteory
ordoas to ship gold have now been filled,
and unlese oollditlous change eounelnmeots
by Saturday's steamer will be very light.
8horiff Joseph T'oiulineun. of Cotulls,
Tex., killed his wife and committed suloider.
Motion for Non-.tut to lie Decided Thsl'
GnEAT FALLS. Jan. 81.- .Hpecial.-] -Con -
sel for plaintiff in thbo Athey-Cookrill case
introduced the last of their evidence this
forenoon, when defendant's attorneys
moved for non-suit. Arguments on mollon,
pro and ccu, occupied the rest of the day
until nearly nine to-night. A. J. Shares
made the principal argument against the
motion, speaking for over four hours. iHe
was assisted by J. HI. Largent and Itanlorr
Cooper. Ex-Gov. Leslie, assisted by W. '.
Downing and J. Leslie, made an able a.gu
meat in favor of the motion. Judge Arm
strong reserved his decision until to-mior
row morning. Whichever way be dea
the motion will not iffect the outeom'of
the case so far as this court is coneerne as
in any event it will certainly be carrid4 to
the supreme court.
'This contest case is attracting wte
spread attention from the fact that it 11l
be followed by another similar in many ýe
epects, the Pigott-Benton contest to t
C. H. Benton's title to the office of dl4ret
judge. Judge Armstrong set the latter #br
to-morrow. but whether it will come up
will, of course, depend on how he decides
the motion for non-suit in the first caoe.IW.
T, Pigott, defeated candidate for judge On
the democratic ticket, brings suit against
his late opponent, C. H. . Benton, for usurp.
ation of offloe. Benton ran on the populist
and republican tickets, after receiving the
nomination in conventions held by the
two parties.
letween Frank Kelly and Mike Kloatet
at Missonla.
MIrsouLA, Jan. 31.--[Special.]-A- lively
glove contest took place at the Mascot this
evening between Frank Kelly, of Wiscon.
sin, and Mike Kloster, of Seattle.' It was
preceded by a preliminary three-round set
to between George Schultze and Ollie Bate.
man. The first round of this opened up
like a prize fight. Bateman being nearly,
knocked out. Schultze showing him
self to be a clever fighter. The prin
cipals to the main event stepped.
into the ring at 12:12. Hank Harrison was
chosen referee, Will Rice and Ed Gregory
time keepers. The first round opened lively
and Kloster was nearly knocked out at the
start but recovered. Kelly showed himself
a vicious fighter and inclined to foul his
opponent, nearly losing the ight from this
cause in the first round.
In the second round Kelly received sev
eral heavy blows and rushes and showed
himself much the stronger man. The third
and fourth rounds were lively, Kloster get
ting first blood in the third, and delivering
a few heavy blows, but Kelly did most of
the fighting. In the sixth round Kelly de
livered a heavy right hand blow on Kloster's
chin, which proved a clean knock out.
Manager SBville announced a contul-t to
take place as soon as arrangements cau be
mode between the Bailor Kid and George
Bloom, the Homiclrle, Swears It Was In
LIVINaOTON, Jan. 81.-[special.1--In the
Bloom murder trial to-day several witneases
for the defense were examined whose testi
mony wots in substance that Gavin had
been the aggressor in the trouble which led
to the shooting. At three o'clock this
aftei noon the defendant, Bloom, was placed
on the stand to testify in his own behalf.
Bloom appeared very nervous while giving
his version of the affair ,but made a good
witness, telling his story In a straightfor
ward manner. He testified that Gavin was
the aggrsseor in the trouble that led to the
fibut in which the latter was shot. He said
that G vin kicked him a number of times
ae. followed him back into the saloon. He
wlrnu+d Gavin he would kill him it he did
not let him alone.
"He kicked we once after that and I
pulled my gun and fired. How many times
I don't know, as I was dazed from the ef
fect of the kicks. I then got up and started
nrross the street and remained in the stair
way of John Lilly's until arrested by Sher
iff 'Inlmleton."
ITe defense rested at five o'clock to-night
and the argument will begin at 10:30 to
Endorsed lby the Denmoerats or Dillon In
Mass Meeting.
DIr.m.e, Jan. 81.--[Speoial.,-At a meet
ing of the uemoorats of )illon held last
night the following resolutions were nnan
imoouly adopted:
"Whereas, A minority of the democrats
in the leLislature are jeapardizing the seo
cere and harmony of the democratic party
in the state by their refusal to support the
regularly chosen candidate for United
btates senator, be it
"Resolved, That we condemn their action
as undemooastio and contrary to the estab
lished ns.ges of the party; that majority
rule, os expressed by caucus or convention,
is now as ever essential to party suoceesand
harmony, and we most earnestly condemn
any offort to disregard this sacred and time
honored rule.
"And be it further roeolved, T'hat we en
dorse the action of the majority of the
democrats in thie legislature in their stead
fast support of the canous nominee."
Itepubllean 5)bstructlonlats in hinsass
Arm Thiemselves With ltevolvere.
'l'orsaA. Kan., Jan. 31.-Speaker DI)ns
more, of the populist house, last night sent
a letter to H;poker I)Douglas. of the repub
lioan house, informing him that the repub
Slians had no longer any excuse for staying
outside the fold as thor were doing
end saying they had better stop it.
J'heIr further refusal to recognlze the
Iopunlist house, he said, would confirm
bim li the Ibelief that the railroads are sue
taining the republican hose sand paylug its
exi euses in the hope of preventing the sn
notmient of railway legmlnation, to which the
populists stand committed. Speaker D)ou-n
la thls afternoon laid the ommunscation
before the republican house, together with
his role. in which lie indignantly repelled
thie harge msde, and suggests as the best
moode of Cettletunut that both side, make
sp a ease for the highest court at once.
The lotullate have not yet roelied.
late to-night the republicans were
wrought up to a high state of ezoltamiut u
by a rumor that the polpillst will attemptI
Io-llortow to relnove them from the hall n
by forae. Eneh republican provided himn
ielf with a revolver and says he will use it
under certain cireumstances. If the oyv
pruor orders out themllitia to remove them
they will not resistat the state's authoritr,
nt if the aersoeat-at-arma of the populist 1
lone', with his numerous deputies, tries it,
hky will offer armed resistance. i
So Far England Has Not Intimatec
Any Displeasure Over Hawaiian
Dr. Mott Smith Is Confident Thai
Annexation Will Be Brought
Comlmercial Interest of the Islands Ar_
Altogether With tihe Ulnited States
Chandler's Resolution.
WArnrrxTOx. Jan. 31.-It was stated to
day that the report of last night, that the
protest of England against the annexation
of Hawaii by the United States would be
presented to-day, was premature. It was
said at the state departroment that it had
not been received, and there had been no
intimation that it would come to-day.
Lord Itoseberry's statement to the Ha
waiian charge at London yesterday, that
England, France and GUermanu would pro
test against the annexation of Hawaii by
the United States, is believed to have good
foundation only so far as England is con
corned. The interests of France and Ger
many in that country are not of sufficient
importance to warrant a protest. Dr. Mott
Smith, Hawaiian representative here, ex
pects England to protest vigorously.
He thinks there will be a concentration
at Honolulu, as rapidly as possible,
of the naval forces of England
now in the Pacific for the purpose of mak
ing a demonstration, but it is not probable,
in the opinion of Dr. Smith, that this will
effect the sentiment of the people in any
way. The commercial interests of Hawaii
are practically all with the United States,
and although the sympathies of the native
pepulation, under the influence of members
of the royal family, are undoubtedly with
the English, still the property interests of
the island will eventually control its des
tiny, and that interest is in favor of politi
oal incorporation with the United States.
In congress the situation continues to be
privately discussed by members. Harmer,
republican, member of the house foreign
affairs committee, said to-day: "I approve
of the astion already taken by the repre
seatatives of the United States at Hono
lulu, as it has prevented the gov
ernment of Oreat Britain from
assuming a protectorate over the
Tslands, which would hare resulted
in absolute possession in the near
future, if to avoid which we were compelled
to accept the proposition for annexation at
once. 1 would favor it. Our government
OFunld look to its own interests first, which
treat Britain never falls to do. hi En
ropean power should be allowed to seize
Hawaii at any time, especially while their
representatives are begging at our doors
for annexation. It is claimed that no in
ternational treaty would be violated by an
nexation. France and Great Britain recog
nized the independence of the islands in
1843, and subsequently the United States.
Much will depend neon the developments
of the next few days, but I believe with
careful consideration, keepingAmerican in
terests constantly in view, we shall reach a
conclusion which will be satisfactory to the
people of our country."
Congress Urged to Meet the Conmmlsstoneri
From Hawaii.
WAsnm.OTOm, Jan. 31.-The senate tool.
up Chandler's resolution requesting the
president to transmit to the senate any con.
vention he may make with the provisional
government of Hawaii, and Chandler pro
ceeded to discuss it. He explained his
motives for offering it. He had not in
tended, he said, that it should be noted on
without consideration by the committee on
foreign relations, and he intended yestr
day to move its rpference to that commit
mittee. It occurred to him, however, that
it would be wise for congress to initiate
action on the subject. The commissionera
from the present provisional government of
Hawaii would not arrive in Washington
until the end of the week and it is fair to
presume the rest of tho week would be co
ca led by the executive in considering the
subject. The fourth of March would
then be near at hand, and so
he thought, on a subject on which
there is sucth unanimity of opinion
among American people, congress might
well initiate action. Amerionn intoeeats
are very extensive in the Sandwlch islands
and the property of those islands is mostly
owned by American citizens. 'he I nited
States government had never shown any
disposition to destroy the native geovon
ment of Hawaii. On the contrary it had
always maintained such government and
attempted to keep in power the existing
dynasty, but at the sams time there had
been a feeling that if the natiyo gove n
ntent should fall, an American solution
would be found for the difficulties on the
islands, but if it should appear that a
stable independent governmieut could not
be maintained, and the support of any
foreign government should be required,
then the sentiment was that the tUnited
States would be willing and desirous to an
nex the islands.
In view of the shortness of the session
and the desirability of avoiding an extra
session he thought action should be taken
on the subject by congress. He thoauht it
due to the commissionels on the way to
Washington that a full and complete starte
inent should be made to them of the Anmer
lcan policy and that ouncress shoulnd be
prepared to state fully and frankly the
iposition of the United States with reference
to Hawaii and to such foreign governments
as might take an interest in the question.
He moved the reference of the resolution
to tie committee on forien relations.
Dolph, republican, of Oregon, said the
time had arrived for a well-deluned, agresa
sive American policy, and proceeded to
read a long stateuent of the population,
trade and coumeroe of the Hawaiian r
islands. 1eforo he concluded the resolu
lion was laid aside without action.
No Iaore Vlesels Ordered.
WASmINOTON, Jan. 31.-There is seem
ingly no preparation being made at the
navy department for sending vressel to
Hionololu to support the lioston. The
statement that H.)0 marines would be sent
to Honolulu on the steamer Mariposa leoks
confirmation. A flying equadion consist
ing of the oruiser.s an Francisco, Atlanta
and Charleston, and the gunboat York
town, are expeoted at Ilarbadoes in a few
daye. and they can easily be reached there
by telegraph If It Is decided to eaud any of
thmin to Honolulu. It is prob ible, however,
that no eatraorslinary eotion will be taken
until after the conference LI held betweenu
the Hawaiian annexation commissioners.
now on their way to Waehington, and the
secretary of the senate.
Coselderd to Cabinet.
WArnIINnroT, Jan. Sl.-Discussion of the
Hawaiian question at the cabinet meeting
to-day was informal and there being noth
Ing before the body for its conslderation
no sltlion wa.e taken, 'I hn matter of the
rlceptio. of the commlssioners of the pro
vistonal governeiiinrt of iaewali crncerin
only the presideoit and seorretary of state,
with whom their businesa mast be tranl
acted. 'I he corimiesloliers, of cnnorse, will
be received courteounly nlld their firoponi
tlon llhtened to with yrntmathy, lut the
rEconlmendatllon that Iity hbe made to
their, will be determined iy Its ternsie. It
may be said that there will be no prechi l
tate action on the matter; It cannot be
dlloesed of In a day, nor a week. 'I hers
will be no lresraag to congiress fr,m the
presidert until after the colnimieeloners
are beard, and then onliy, it is eurmisid, In
case favorable recor:Inendatloli upon their
orupoaltion shall have teen decided upou.
No ifrltalh, ship Pent.
LioNron, Jan. 31.--''ho offiials at the
admiralty deny that a British war ship has
been ordered to proceed to Hi wail from
Australia. The corvette Garnet. eglhteenl
unes, left Acipnlco, Mexico, aJn. 7, fir
Ilonolulu. `he had orders to proceed froiu
H]onolulu to l~squirnault. These orders
have been counnterrmnnded and Instlcotioini
were sent the clllanandier to remain at
Honolulu until troubles there are settled.
Taunt Inyzland with loconsistency.
PAnrs, Jan. 30.-The Paris dailies taunt
England with inconeistenoy because she
objects to American aggression in Hlawait
while she herself excludes other towers
from Egypt. 'I he Moniteur Universal eays
the great Americnn peolle are not of the
sort to be intimidated by BIritish blaster.
The Lowest l'mn peralsre In Helena In the
Jiglnal nervlee lteeords.
Jan. 31, 1H.:l, will be a memorable one in
the annals of the weather bureau at Helena,
for the reason that the lowest temperature
in the history of the station here was
reached on that day-forty.-one and six
tenths below zero. This was the mark
yesterday morning at six o'clock. It began
to rise after that and at noon it was :; be
low and at three p. m. 33 below; then it be
gan to fall again, and at six p. m. it was :17
below. At 11 o'clock last night Hale's
thermometer registered 40 below, while
Gans & Klein's stood at 38 below. Fortu
nately there was only a light wind, and it
was a clear, bright night, with scarcely a
eloud visible. 'he forecast for to-day is
fair and slowly rising temperatu a. The
cold is now general all over the state, not a
station roporting to Triu INDEPENDoNT last
night being above zero. Reports from
other places are: Great Falls, 25 below:
Kalispell, 11 below; Dillon 17 below; autte.
20 below; Gariison, 12 below; 'lownaend, 32
below; Bozeman, 37 below; Livingston, 30
below; Billings, 22 below; Custer, :30 below;
Miles City, 32 below; Gilendive, 32 below;
Missoaula, 3 below: hormpson Falls, 20
below; Bismarck, N. D., 32 below; Minot.
N. D., 45 below and blowing a blizzard;
Hope, Idaho, zero.
No reports have been received directly
from the range country on the condition of
stock, but stockmen are hoping for a break
in the cold. The deep snow followed by
the intense cold will be fatal to weak stock,
and reduce the strength of those in good
condition, so the latter will be in poor
shape to withstand the usual February
In Helena yesterday the only people out
were those whose business compelled them
to leave the house. The Rapid 'Transit
company and the Helena Electric company
both had work operating their cars, the
snow of Monday night having filled up the
road-bed. However, they managed to
make their trips with more or less regular
ity. Tho Rapid 'I ransit corn any had the
worse luck on their Harrison avenue hne.
I lie Hrlena company was workiu. all ith
lines by noon. Rteports of suffering by the
poor are coming in. One case was that of
a widow. who was short of fuel and provi
sions and was sick. A leading physician
was called in and he did all he could for
the woman. Afterwards he se eke of the
case and he was given $23 with the remark,
"bhis comes from the boys, who each
chipped in $3." Fortunately there are not
many such oases, and when knowin their
necessities are imlmediateiry elieveJ.
The first serious case of freezing is re
potted fo o 'lowusend. A priltaer named
A. J. McCarthy was found in the street
there Monday night with both feet and
ankles and both hands frozrn hard. Am
putation will havo to be resorted to, though
death may result in any event. Not much
is hknown in Helena of the unfortunate man,
who was in Helena a couple of weeks ago.
Iagling with Unabated Feury All Over
That ,ection.
MT. PA.IT., Jan. 31.-A blizzard raged al
over the northwest last night and to-day,
and is still at it. A driving snow broke
over i.. Paul during the morning. 'Thb
wind blew at the rate of twenty miles an
hour, driving clouds of snow before it. Its
ports front the northwest are muungre at the
weather bureau, owing to the prostratioun of
I wirer. TI,,rne reiceived show wsom ip.culi:r
freaks of the weanthr. All thr.igh Mion
taun, with the oxception f orne point, the
cold 'wa la intense. In t1rtland it was
twenty-liiv above, and ini St. iaul lifteun.
I DI)uluth it was nix below.
Wininipeg ten and . amestown uine,
whl.o at Fetgn~ Falin. (hand Forka
and Fargo It was fully twenty degrees
wa mar, with a high wind from differeut
points in each of the all dtlifteent places.
'The snow tall in the northwest was not
enough to cause strious delays, but high
winds caused drifts and they kept through
trains three or four hours. 'This evening
the storm is luore severe in Dakotas and
Mtunesota, and the temlperature is d opolng
bolow esro. LReport Iill t muany points in
the nurthveset state that she blizzard is
genoral anud very aserae. Ellendale, N. L).,
re, ores a severe ohane. At eight tis
morning it was siteoun above and to-night
it is twenty-tive below. : choola have been
closed, business IS at a standstill, and a
terrific blizzlrd is ragingl. It is twenty
bhlow at liurn, S. I)., to -night with a sity
live mile gale. Watertown, N. 1)., repuits
trains abandoned because of the sttorm.
Almeist at the Itotoitn.
(GtJ.AT l"rtIn, Jan. 3l.--Ilpeual. I -1t was
fifty-two below at lilack Elgle falls early
this morning and fifty by several city ther
momnletera. It averaged thirty bolow all
day and wias forty-two below at nlue o'clock
this mloruing. The wind changed to the
south during thu afternoon, which is con
sidered a good sign of asi early break in the
temperature. There is no wind to-night,
but a heavy fog hangs over the city.
Ily Gen. lnatler'e will all of his property
is loft to his relatives.
liamilton I)eston confirmed the report
that there had beenau a ombine among saw
Ex-P'ostmastesr-(eneral James (Caupbell,
lant survivor of I'lerae's cabinet, was bur
ied Tuesday at lPhiladelphia.
Waru.r's Portland cement wo ke, near
S.vnaeus. N. '., burned Monday night.
Losa $l1,ntkI. insurance $100,t)o0.
Fire in Dunning insane asylam at Chi
rago temporarily enidsugered the htrou of
t0) patients, but wats soon extingulshed.
It s ollaled that the Cauadian Paciflo
uits seou d an independuut entrance into
Jersey City. having bought J. i. Itamsey's
Michael Dlavidson, Michael lialey and
Ioacphtl imth were cruahed to death itn a
uacl mine at otrator, it.. while eating.
luaoh. A hugs rook tell withouat waralag. (
Carter Doing a Good Deal of Work
for the NexL Presidential
lie Is Willing to Give Way to
Quay as the Party
And All the Otther Ite.bnhllan. Inlsst That
ie Sheall 1),, see Quay Wili
WAmliIN.TN, Jin. :11.-- Hpncial. -The
retnb,icmn leaders are holding consultations
rerurding the ndvieablity of organizing
the campaigu, not only for the oonrea
sional electio Iin 1894. Iut for the national
namn: aign of 189c;. Chairman Carter, of the
national republican comminttee, haa been in
the east nearly all winter, and while he Is
keeping very qu(et and is saying nothing
for the public ear, he is doing a great deal
of campaign work that will have its effect
in the future. The most interesting thing
in connection with the republican cam
paign for the future is that the majority of
the republican leaders are not only going to
ask Senator Quay. but bring a strong preos
sure to bear upon him to take charge and
attempt to reorganize the scattered repub
lican battalions for the campaign of 18.!.s
It is said, on what seems to be the
most excellent authority, that even
Chairman Carter is willing to retire
from his present position if Senator
Quay will again take charge of the repub.
lican forces as chairman of the national
ri nublioan commiatee. While Senator
Quay is not personelly anxious, it isn aid,
to do this. the pressure is going to be so
strong upon the I'ennsylvania politician
that it is almost certain in 1]8'9, if be lives,
that Matthew Stanley Quay will again be at
the head of the republican forces.
Senator Quay, however, provided be is
induced to take charge of the republican
campaign again, will have something to say
about the candidates that will head the re
publican ticket. His advice wan not fol
lowed in the fall of 18;12, and the result
was disastrous. It is understood that Quay
still holds to the belief that had some other
man than President Harrison been the
party candidate last year the republican
party would have stood a fair chance of
snccess. It is too early to even guess the
timber that will be chosen to lead the re
publican hosts in 18!16, but it is almost cer
tain that the ambition that President Har
rison is now said to possess to again head
the party will not be gratifiod.
Occupies the Time of the Hlouse lost of
the Day.
WASHI~i TON, Jan. :31--When the para
graph of the civil sundry bill making an
avpropriation to continue the building of
the library of congress was reached in the
house Enloe, democrat, of Tennessee,
moved an amendment that preference be
given home over toreign products, when
material of equally good quality of borne
production ia soffered at equal or lower
prices. Cogewel!, republican, of Massa
ohusette, hoped the amendment wou:d be
adopted because it Involved such good re
publican protective doctrine. T'h amond
me!rt was adopted. Bland, of Missouni, gave
notice that hae would demand in the house
a yea and nay vote in the amendment,
as it we plain to him that a democratico
house, which was opposed to protec
tion, should not put Itself up toin
favor of I ennessee marble and in o1.posi
tion to Italian tmarble. louehaunn, republi
can, thnnked God that this democratic
house, even in a nioment of forgetfulnlss,
had dons an American thing, I Lauehte'.]
Enloe said the centlelman from Missouri
nisinterpreted his amendment. It did not
contain any principle of protection.
Ounthwate, democrat, naked: "Does not
the amendment give domestic marble the
advantage of :I5 per cent?"
"That is," Nuggested Mr. Reed, of Maine,
"are you really a democrat?"
Passed by the n.nate by a R(oodl Ma
W.ASruIiotl.Nii Jan. 31.-The anti-option
bill was taken up in the senate in order to
have an eareugemenit changed ts to taking
a vote. The first vote was on V'ilan' amend
ment to at ike out of the George substitute
the words declaring options and futures to
be obstructions to commerce and illegal
and void. The amednient was rejected,
yeas twenty-one, nays fifty. ''he George
substitute was then rejected, yeas nineteen,
nays liftl-one. Various aimendmenuts were
olferred and rejected ind the bill passe i,
veas forty, nars twenty-uine. ('onimodore
'ower, of Mlontann, did not vote, and Col.
-anders, of tIi same esato, was paired with
Jones, of Nevada.
'the bill is the one passed by the house
uone 9, 11902, with vauions senate amend
ments thereto. Wxaslhburn moved that a
onroference be asked, but on motion of
Rlar this motion went over.
No Jurisdiction Olver Pinkertons.
WAuIHSo rroN, Jan. :I.. -'the house judio
lary oummtttee toi-dy continulled coneider
rtion of the report of the l'inkerton sub
coomllmltttwe, but reached nou couoluaionl.
tioatner, in his report, says he findts othing
whatever In the constitution whioh authoi
Izes congress to interfere with. regulate or
prohibit the employment of l'iukert,n or
any other detectives, by personi or corpor
ations, except as far as they may be eun-
gat:ed in Interstate commerce. The trouble
at lloamaatead was beyond federal or oun
gresalonal jllrisdiction.
('ot. .alenue las Arrived.
\'Ao.$INItON, Jau. 31.-Franis M. Malone.
of Miles City, Montana, has arrived at the
capitol with the delayed electoral returns
of that state. This complete, the returns
from all the states. A stl.t department
messenger is on route to Montana for the
(orsingl the P'otoumalt.
Fnlllnarte, Md.. Jani. 31.--lo from eight
aoen to tweuty-four inobus thick started
oat of the Mionoo0oy this afternoon and
tegan gorglingl i tha P'otomoc o seriously
that the backwater extended four or five
miles up the river. A flood was feared,
but late to-night a break was made at the
south end of the gorge, and the backwater
Is goling down slowly.
't'o lteleane vlyers.
WiclntiT, Ken. 31.-Early thil morning
habeas corpus iroseedlngs were began by
attorneyo for Wi. 11. Ilyers, formerly
bookkeeper for the Ulorsky-Millar Brewing
comtany. of Helena. Mont., charged with
grand larceny. The chief tf ptolloe antlcl
pated sueb a nmove and sent the prisoner
sat of town.

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