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(Sivculalion, 2250. jKnb "2enrg oung QSTews . VOL.XLIII-NO.50. Democratic-Northwest. AUD RESET COuTITY HEW3. - EiiUrtl a', tfnooleon, Pottoffice o Second PoUUhed every Thursday Tloinlng- Offlc Northwest Building. Washington St lr. u..,. GawB.Obwm L. L. OIIWIG & SON. PerYaarla Advance.... ...... It JJ Six months la advance ;."" V.;T""L If noi paid in advance, then Jl.50 will bechargsd. P-Noiper will be dliconHuned outtl all arrear age. arepalU unlem at the optloa of the publisher. Job Prlntlnst of every neacrlpUon neatly and cheaply oieottted . ADVERTISING BATES. Am't of BpaceJl Weekll " 1 year I oo'juool 12.1 6 50 Oneo olnipa. X h One Inch.. (9000 4800 1700 "00 1 50 S sol 851 1 00 All business locals. Inserted among pore read ng mitttr, 10 ceuia per Hue for first. Insertion auflfioeutt per liuefor eaoh additional insertion Buelncii locals, when Inserted tinder the bead of Btialneu Loo ala, 6 seut a per line for each la portion. .'. Your Good Luck. . It is your good luck to be situated conve niently near euch a large and choice stock of 'goods as can be found at Saur & Balsleya; to have at your command a generous and carefully selected assort ment lacking in none of its d etails and repres enting the most advanced ideas in quali ty. This fact runs through their mammoth stock,, "which is perhaps the largest to be found in northwestern Ohio. Reasoning people say, who have investigated the subject, who have traded here, there and everywhere, who know by experience just what they are talking about, say that Saur & Balsley beats all their com petitors as'to quality, variety and prices of goods. Having been encouraged by a grand success in business in Henry county for the past quarter of a century and over, Saur & Balsley have exerted themselves more than ever this season to please their large trade, and especially those looking up goods for the holidays. Therefore this holi day Etock will be more attrac tive than. ever,, giving one an opportunity to buy holiday . presents, both useful and or namental, at exceedingly low prices. r Besides an endless variety of books andfancy stationery, pen holders, gold pens, etc., they have a large assortment of combs and brush trays, collar and cuff boxes, manicure trays, cut glass bottles,' fancy china vases, shaving sets, fancy hand mirrors, albums, photo boxes, handkerchief and glove boxes; in fact everything in the Iat "est celluloid novelties to make desirable gifts for Christmas and New Year. Saur & Balsley are making great preparations for the hol iday business, and Napoleon's greatest store . offers unheard of inducements for your trade. Their goods have been marked at. such alluring prices and at so great a saving of money to the public as has never been attempted in Henry county. Their stock of paints, oils and brushes is always the larg est, and their wall paper de . partmenfc. is always kept up pn the latest styles of paper and decorations Come in and ex amine their styles and pric es.,. - Pure drugs and medicines are always found at this house. Prescriptions carefully conv pounded with care by compe tent . pharamacists 3 mo. 0 me. S6 00 $5000 .4 00 86 50 I 1 50 MOO 100 SOU FAKMEK'S INSTITUTE. Good Attendance Xothwitlt standing; the Weather. The sixth annual session of the Farmers Institute - Association of Henry county was held in the Rink at Napoleon last Friday and Saturday. On Friday there were morning, afternoon and evening sessions, ana on Saturday sessions in the morning and afternoon only. Notwithstanding the inclemency of the weather the attendance was trood. runninir from 180 on Friday morning to 333 Saturday af ternoon and averaging 231 per ses sion. The principal speakers were T..T?1. Lonarnecker. of Dayton, and r. V. liayun of IN or walk. These gentlemen spoke on a variety of sub jects during the two days sessions. Other speakers, local talent, who contributed to the interest or the meetings were I). A. Fauver, E. M. iioiiopeter. JS, , w. iirubaker and W. T. Chapman. Recitations were giv en by Misses Hermie CuiT and Stella Vockeand Oreo. Emery. The officers for the coroiner year were elected as follows: Pres.. A. C. Senter; Vice Pres., Malcolm Crocket; Treas., M. J. Grimes, and Sec, J. C. Davis. E. W. Brubaker and E. M. Hollopeter were appointed as a com mittee on membership. Too much credit oannot be given the local tal ent, for it is to them that the insti tute owed its success. Numerous tracts and papers were distributed by Sec. Davis on Saturday. f ollowing is the report of the com mittee on resolutions: Whereas, The farmers of Henry county met' in annual institute con vention at Napoleon. O.. Jan. 24th and 25th, 1800. Therefore, be it re solved, 1st, That as the wheels of time re volve, we are more than ever con vinced that such institutes are of the most abounding interest, and of great mental and social profit, in asmuch as a mutual interchange of thought advances the standard of farming, and "as iron sharpeneth iron, so doth the countenance of man his friend." 2nd, That the present session, not withstanding the inclemency of the weather, increases our zeal for the continuance of these gatherings, and that we are indebted to our speak ers from abroad for their valuable suggestions, and that we will try and profit by them. 3rd, That our thanks are due to our official board for the very effic ient manner in which they have con ducted our business affairs during the past year. . . 4th, That we appreciate the labors of our Dairy and Food Commissioner in his efforts to Becure pure food for the inhabitants-of this state. 5th, That we condemn the practice " pf selling liquor franchise on the grounds of the Napoleon Fair ABsooiation, believing it to be preiu- dicial to the morals of our youth. 6th, That a copy of these resolu tions, together with the proceedings of this Institute, be furnished to the county paper? for publication. ALL WOOL And a Yard Wide' if This Passes. Bill A sweeping measure affecting the sale of all kinds of textile fabrics was presented to the House of Represent atives at Columbus, Wednesday, by Mr. Rusler, of Allen county. It re quires that every piece of woolen, cotton, shoddy and other fabrics shall be marked, stenciled or stamped as such, and if the stuff that the tag or other mark shall state the por tions of the ingredients. This ap plies to made up garments and other cloth articles. The vendor, for mak, ing false statements as to the char acter of the goods, is liable to a fine of from $25 to $100 for the first of fense and from $50 to $200 for the second offense. There is also an im prisonment clause of from 10 to 30 days incarceration in the work house. The authority to inspect and prose cute under this act is given to the Dairy and Food Commissioner. " One of the workmen hauling stone for the new railroad bridge had a narrow escape yesterday from being crushed by a large stone falling from a wagon. Bucklen's Arnica Salve. ' Thebestsalve in the world forCuts, Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains, Corns, and all Skin Erup tions, and positively cures Piles, or no pay required. It is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction, or money refund ed. Price 25 cents per box. For Sale by D. J. Humphrey.. lyr SIMMONSX VRECUIATOR GOOD FOR EVERYBODY Almost everybody takes some laxativa medicine to cleanse the system and keep the blood pure. Those who take SIMMONS LIVER REGULATOR (liquid or powder) get all the benefits of a mild and pleasant laxative and tonic that purifies the blood and strengthens the whole system. And more than this r Simmons Liver Regu lator regulates the Liver, keeps it active and healthy, and wjien the Liver is in food condition you find yourself free from lalaria. Biliousness, Indigestion, Side Headache and Constipation, and rid of that worn out and' debilitated feeling. These are all caused by a sluggish Liver. Good digestion and freedom from stomach troubles will only be had when the .liver Is properly at work. If troubled with any of these complaints, try SIMMONS LIVER REGULATOR- The King; of Liver Medi cines,, and Better than Pills. . .' r-EVERY PACKAGE- Has the Z Stamp In red on wrapper. . . H.Zeilitt Co., Phila Pa. - WW n i ... n apeciai uargam m - ' FOR THE lNext30Days! ItHE MODEL The Biggest Cut ever made on SHOES in Napoleon. We do this for two reasons. First ; We need the money. Second : We J need the room for our invoice stock for spring we expect ja in by March 1st. Remember, we do not crowd any old stock on you, as our stock is all new and of the latest style. , 5? CaTWe defy all competition. - Respectfully, COTTSCHALK BROS. Death of T. J. Rose. Thos. J. Rose died at his residence on Welsted street on iJ'rmay last. Shortly before his death Mr. Rose had the mumps, then the erysipelas, which terminated in blood poisoninar. Mr. Rose had been employed at De fiance for a number of years. He was member of the Defiance lodge Knights of Honor and belonged to Phelps Command U. V. U. He car ried $2,000 insurance in tne iv. or 1. He was also an old soldier and a member of the (irand Army. The funeral took place on Monday from the M. E. Church under the auspi ces of Choate Post Q. A.-R. A body of the Knights of Honor of. Defiance also attended the runerai. Thomas James Rose, was born in Fairfield county, this state, Deo. 1st, 1830. Departed this life Jan 24th, '98, aged 65 years, I month and 24 days. He came with his parents to Han cock county about 60 years ago, building their cabin on a small spot of cleared land. He remained with his parents until after his majority, enduring the hardships and priva tions of pioneer life us a good obedi ent son. He was united in marriage to Miss Charlotte Wiseman, May 28th, 1857, moving to Napoleon July 21st of the same year. Two children were born to them, Mary Alice and Frank W. Mary died in 1861, preceding her father many years to the land of promise and now the lather nas de parted leaving mother and son to bat tle with the world until they too shall follow the husband and father to the land of immortality and eternal life. Thomas J. Rose enrolled in 00. jj. 38th Regiment O. V. I. October 21st, 1803, private: he was discharged J uiy 12th, 1865, near Louisville, Ky.,, by reason of general order No. 24, Army of Tenn., June 28, 1805. The community extends sympathy to the family and friends. Nine Times Out of Ten, , The Commercial Traveler would find the Buckeye mileage ticket bet ter adapted to his wants than any other ticket. It is the best in the market. It covers more than one hundred transportation lines trav ersing the states of Illinois, Indiana, Michigan, Ohio, New York and Penn sylvania. This ticket is sold at rate of twenty dollars, is good one year from date of sale and on many rail roads is accepted in payment for ex cess baggage charges, seat fare in parlor cars and meals in din ing cars of some roads, which makes it a very handy article to be carried by all trav elers. For leaflet giving list -of roads, map'showing territory covered and full im formation, write agents C. H. V. & T. Ry.. or W. H. Fisher, G. P. & T. A., Columbus, O. jan23 2in $200.00 Given for Selling a New Book by Tannage. In another part ot our paper you will notice an advertisement of The R. -H. Woodward Company,. Balti more, Md. They are making the most generous offer of $200.00, and also other liberal iuducements to anyone who Will sell their new book "Q-ems of Religious Thought" by Talmasre. This book has just' recently been is sued, but is having a great sale. Agents often sell from 10 to 15 copies a day. They also advertise their book "Talk to Children about Jesus.' This book has been out several years, and over 150,000 copies have been sold, and is one of the most popular books of its kind ever published. They give liberal inducements on this also, and their agents are mak ing handsome profits in selling both of these books, Write then at once. 2t If present indications are to form a basis for conjecture, the free-silver men may take the field with a presi dential candidate in the electoral campaign of this year.. They have decided to hold a convention in St. Louis on July 22. This action was taken by a conference held in Wash ington last week, which adopted an address dealarlng that "the para mount issue at this time in the Unit ed Ststes is between the gold stand- ard, gold bonds, and bank currency on the one side and the bimetallic stand ard, no bonds and government cur re acy on the other;" that they "an unalterably opposed to . the sleing gold standard, and demand the im. mediate return to the constutional standard of gold and silver, by the restoration by this goverment, inde pendently of any foreign power, of the unrestricted coinage of both gold and silver into standard money, at the ratio of 16 to 1, and upon terms of exact equality, as they ; existed prior to 1873; the silver coin to be a full legal tender,' equally with gold, for all debts and dues, public and private." ' '. 7 Try it and See For Yourself. I have been, troubled with Chronic Catarrhal Deafness for a long time and have tried many remedies with out relief, but after using part ot a bottlo of th Century Catarrh Cure I am getting well and feel better than I have for years--.. - - 1 Mrs.. J- R. HiGH. Neily Mills, Pa. . , For, sale by Saur& Batoleyy frm "aiffljsa ijaifflH;.j?a. r - - . - . i : . 5 mm mmmmmmmm Sale! Prom Defiance Republican. ASSEKS JANS ESTATE. A SNARE AND DELUSION A RAINBOW THAT SHOULD BE BLOTTED OUT. No Printed Record on File. Some time ago the publisher of the Daily Republican wrote to Alfred Wagstaff, clerk of the supreme court of New York, regarding the records in the Anneke Jang oase which called out the following. reply: New. York, Jan. 23, 1806. C. J. Thompsou, Esq. - My Dear Sir: There is no 'print ed record' of the Anneke Jans oase anywhere to my knowledge. I send you a clipping rrom the New York Evening Post that may be of some use to you. Very truly yours, Alfred Wagstaff. The clipping referred to in the above letter was first, a dispatch from Cleveland. Ohio, which annear- ed in the New York Post under date of January 23. The dispatch was as follows: Cleveland, O., Jan. 22. Mrs. E. Keppler. the secretary of tha Annnkn Jans International Union, has called a meeting to be held February 4, at the headquarters, No. 618 Jennings avenue, in this city. All associations of claimants against the Trinity church corporation,- New York, are requested to send delegates to this convention. The object of the meet ing is to consolidate all organizations and perfect plans for immediate legal action, as a recent law passed . in New York is considered as favorable to the issue. j When the Post received the abovi 1 In?Zi W T investigation and what leftrned fen the 8ubeot , tuibodied in the following,, which was a part of the clipping forwarded by clerk Wagstaff: "When Stephen P. Nash, attorney for the Trinity church corporation. was sh6wn the above desnatch to day, he said: 'There are numerous associations in various parts of the country organized for the purpose of seeking contributions or selling shares or in some way obtaining money. The corporation of Trinity church five years ago found it neces sary to issue the following warning: "77l All Vtriinin-. Tt fn. 'As kti.ers are being constantly re ceived from various places in the United States making inquiries about supposed suits pending against this corporation in respect to its property, or about negotiations assumed to' be on foot in respect to the alleged claims of the descendants of Anneke Jans or of other persons notice is here by given that no such suits are pend ing and no such negotiations are go ing on, and all persons who sunnose themselves to be descendants of Anneke Jans, or otherwise interested in claims hostile to the title of this corporation, are cautioned against paying out money to any person al leging the pendency of such suits or negotiations. "MORGrAir Dix, Rector. "8. V. R. Cruger, Oomptoller. "Stephen P. Nash, Warden. This circular is equally true-to-day, and the committee was recently authorized to re-issue it in oase they thought best. Mr. JNash said that he has a mass of documents relatingto those swind ling associations, and that only the other day he received a call from a man who had been led to subscribe $50 for a share in one of them. The same scheme has been used for years in England to get money on the basis of suits alleged to be pending in the Court of Chancery." AVhile the facts embodied in the above may not be cheering to the heirs of the alleged Anneke Jans estate, it looks like pretty conclusive evidence that the estate is a myth About twenty years ago the question of this alleged estate was discussed just as it has been the past two months and it ended just as the pre- sent discussion is ending. It is a snare and delusion a rainbow that were better blotted out for all time. ANOTHER PHASE OF THE CASE. Decatur, Mich, Jan. 27. The Michigan heirs to the Anneke Jans estate in New York city, are just now in great glee over the discovery by h ., Jfi. Bhoudy, one of the heirs living in this county, of a Holland Bible 150 years old, which contains the lacking data necessary to substantiate their claims. The 50 Michigan heirs are instruct ed by their eastern attorneys to 1m- mediatly file theirs claims, as tne present holders of the property are making advances toward a comprom. ise, and express a willingness to set tle upon liberal terms. Pat's Fortune.. : Fat was dragging across the pavemont a truok laden with bags of specie from the express wngon to tho office. . - "I see money's coming your way, Pat, said a friend.. ,'iYos," repliod Pat, as he shoved tho truok through the office door. "Ol'm jlst rollin In wealth;' Philadelphia Record. - Rather Shorn, Wiggles (in love) Why, man, her very feet are a poeral - Giggles (a- oynloal friend) No doubt, but Isn't a poem of only-two, feet rather short? New xorlt XTiBunak ; " .. ,; SEVENTY-SECOND ASSEMBLY. th Houae. Coi.tTrarm. 0.,ifn. The honse eonnned 10 o'clook. . . . The following bill wre Introduced : Mr. Aahford, amending the mechanic- II law so aa to omit the requirement of fllini copy of plana. . Mr. Snider of Cuyahoga, authorizing pro bate oonrtH to rortore worn out Indices. Mr. Snider of Cuyahoga, amending the burg lary laws so aa to make four degrees of tha erime. Mr. Means, repealing the workman school! law and re-enacting the throe school director (aw. I Mr. Hurt, fixing the standard of milk. ' Mr. Tracy, abolishing the throe days of, Mr. Rochester (by request), giving hamleta he no,. J.. SnT!::1..? nanUet. the power to control their water nnni. Mr. Richardson, repealing the Morganthaler law applying to Hamilton and Cuyahoga counties. Mr. Hcyde, requiring that traction engines hall bo fired with coal. Comtmotts, o., Jan. 23. The house parsed ""-. 1. 11, K Mini, By Mr. Deaton, amending section MMw' member of tha a-,,,.;, u. ". .. ....... wiDuuitun ui mo Teachers' institute shall be elooted for three years. By Mr. Van Pelt, appropriating M.000 for rJ pairs to the Columbus state hospital and 16,300 for two new colleges at the epileptic hospital Columbus, O., Jan. 24,-The following bills were passed in the house: Mr. Workman, amending law so as to pre vent justices of the peace from charging 4 per u. t j i. ... ... wuDr, uuuuging mo oate on wmcn coun ty commissioners shalLprganize from January Mr. Moore, expunging the word "know ingly" from the oleomargarine law. Following bills wsre introduced : Mr. Ashford, providing for the inspection of all publio and private hospitals, oonvonte, sanitariums, etc Mr. Spear, amending section 48DU so that rownsnip trustees can only pay out publio iuuuh uu oruers. Mr. Fosdick, repealing section S67B which empowers one-fifth of the stockholders of a company to apply for a receiver. Mr. Goodale, providing for the establishing of an industrial home for the blind. Mr. Mayer, providing for the protection of pneumatic tires. Mr. Goodale. permitting probate jndges to allow guardians to lease property belonging to wards. Mr. Stewart of Mahonine (8 billsi. mvnrinMno for quieting the title of property sold for de linquent taxes. Mr. Moore, rcgulatlnir tha salaries of mam. bers of the legislature. Mr. Murphy, amending section 28flS an s tn reduce the rates advertising delinmiant sales. Mr. McBride, increasing the Snlarv nf lilrliraa of the supreme oourt to $8,000. Mr. Tracy, making it a misdemeanor to koep a dog not listed for taxation. Mr. MoGill, reducing the salarv of mnmnam of the legislature from $1,200 to $1,000. Mr. Clen Doning, appropriating $90,000 for the State university for 18C0 and $01,000 for 189r. Mr. Gray, compelling the state to furnish a teg for all dogs listed for taxation. ineroiiowing resolutions were introduoed: Joint resolution by Mr. Deaton. to siihmit constitutional amendment giving couutieB and inunicipalities right to regular Joeal taxation. ! Went over. , - Joint resolution h if,. aa in.- I n 2SS33 $ omwtrlsws restricting imm(. a-1.!. Went over. - "" Joint resolution by Mr. Moore, declaring in favor of the Monroe doctrine. Adopted. COT.rrMntrs,0.,jan. 35. Bills wore Introduced in the house as follows : Mr. McLaughlin, amending section 5038 so aa to include a sewing machine and other modern utensiis in a widow's setoff. Mr. Aldrich, to require that all county school examiners shall be teaohers. Mr. Aldrieb, reducing the number of county teachers examinations from 18 to 10 per year. Mr. Reed of Huron, providing that all execu tions shall be by electrocution. In the Senate, . 1 ,' Columbus, Jan. 22. A bill by Senator Brown was passed granting ex-Senator J. J. McMack en of Butler a duplicate warrant for $76 on last session's salary, His house was burglar ized and the warrant stolen and destroyed. Senator Shryock introduced a resolution to bo referred to congress providing that if a re duction is made in postage, aa now proposed, the system of free delivery may be extended to smaller towns and villages. The senate concurred in the Cleveland "Lexow" resolution as amended by the house. Mr. Montgomery's bill tochange the name of Kalverisky family of Youngstown raised the question of jurisdiction of the genoral assem bly or the courts in such matters. The bill was passed and the question settled, setting a pra- Our Prices Remain The same on Overcoats as in December. We show you the reduced price on a pin ticket. Look for the PIN TICKET PEICEon the Col lar of the OVERCOAT; Our Regular Price was Our Regular Price was - ' Regular Price was Regular Price was Regular Price was - Regular Price was Regular Price was . - IT'S We're Talking About. C,R ) H AHN tSFIf you see it in. Highest of an in Leavening Power Latest U. S. Govt Report ACSOI.tJTEE.Y PURE Resolutions introduced : Houae Joint resolution by Mr. Hnrd, m "mo- ?ali'?8 congress to submit a conxtitutional amendment to elect United States senator. h ........ TV.!.. Auujnoi. How joint resolution by Mr. Kelly, pro. Tiding for printing 8.UU0 copies of Howe's his tory of Ohio. Referred to finance committee. Columbus, a, Jan. at Mrs. Caroline Uphara was appointed a senate official stenographer. Senator Valentino introduce! i,m ,i.i. itiHMt ..1 . . 1 . J .",'!"" Metor shall bo liable on his ' uonu tor an worit and material of a contract material of a nr.iifi.nn A joint resolution was lutmdnnfld h a.... tor Laning providing for a coimtiti.Hnni h'T'' Tt"d 00 " NoVMnbu' 8"- Bonator Laning introduced a bill empower ing probate judges to change names of pi-ople. Benator Johnson introduced a bill to deduct mortgages from a man's tax listing, and place thum on the tax of the holder. Cor.UMrB, O., Jan. 24.-The following bills wore introduced in the senate: t Mr. Clarke, bill providing for the nppoint. mont of a guardian by the mother whore th8 father is dead or has disappeared. Mr. HutsinpiUer, bill to abolish days ot grace in banking. Houbo joint resolution, by Mr. Bockham of Lncas, requesting the house and senate to una their infiuenoo in securing the passage of an act by congress ceding district 7 of t he Mercer roservoir to the state, was referred to the sen ate committee on public works. Senate joint resolution by Mr. Jones, author izing the investigation of execution by elco tricity, was adopted and provision made for expenses, Mr. Sullivan's resolution to stop the chang ing of nam s of porsons by the general assem bly and relegating that power to probate judges was adopted. Houie joint resolution bv Mr. Moire. Inrion ing the Monroe doctrine, was referred to tha committee on federal relations. . (jt Coumnns, O., Jan. 25. When the senate convened President Jones announced the ap pointment of Harry A. Johnson as offloial stenographer of tho senate. Benator Tissandier introduced a biU provid ing that whon a notary public lived in a town nituated in two or more counties he Ritould have jurisdiction in all those oonntios. Senator Shattuo introduced- bill Tttanthor lite the incorporation of terminal facilities' companies giving them power to appropriate all property providing terminal facilities for railroads at a sufficient compensation, except ing publio parks. The cigarette bill of Senator Whittlesey, which oalled forth such lengthy discussion the the other day, was given another whirl on a reconsideration. Tha aonato could not decide on the definition of a oigarette, and the bill was recalled to be discussed next week. The committee on Fodoral relations reported favorable, on Senator Whittlesey's resolution providing for the election of United State) senators by direot vote of tJie people, but the senate rcfusel to take action and laid it over UU next week. Senator Valentine's bill roqniring contract ors to give bond for the payment of all labor and material, and for ah debts Incurred by reason of their contract was brought up and discussod heatedly for an hour, but was laid over till next week. FIFT1 -FOURTH CONGRESS. In the Senate. WjtRitraGTGtf. Jan. 21. Tho session of ma house was devoid of publio interost. Quite a numDer oi mils or minor and purely looal im portance wore passed, and also the military academy appropriation bill. The following were among the bills and resolutions introduced in tho house: Mr. Gibson (Tenn.), a resolution for the recognition of the belligerent rights of the Cubans. Mr. Hardy (Ind.), joint resolution reviving the grade of lieutenant general of the army for the benefit of General Miles. Mr. Smith (Mioh.), bill to make Lincoln's birthday, Feb. 12, a legal holiday. Washington, Jan. 22. The sonote galleries were well filled today in anticipation of the speech of Senator Woloott of Colorado on the Monroe doctrine. Most ot the senators con stituting the committee on foreign rotations were present. Mr. Pugh'a resolution for silver payments of government bonds came up under the rules. The Reduced Price on Pin-Ticket is, - - $2o.oo, 15.00, it tt 12.oo tt ti lo.oo tt tt 7.oo tt 4.5o, 4.oo, tt tt TO our 1 ,':' ad, it's so. - 1 a vnc-agnt k aua oezcjr go on. Mr. Pugh responded that S would never consent to let the measure be retired except by vote. Ho yiekUfcl, howover,t Mr. Wolrott, saying he would pre. it to pannage at every possible opportunity. Washington, Jan. iSThe- senate' session was marked by notable speeches and notablo dehate. Late in the afternoon controversy oc curred between Mr. Sherman, Mr. Gorman, Mr. Tollor and others which ted to the most spirited financial deliate tha has occurred since the present congress conwned. Mr. Woleott's speeoh criticising the presi dent's attitude on tho Venezuelan question was the notable event of the early part of the day. For an hour the senator eominnnded tha attention of a crowded chamber and overflow ing galleries. WAsniNOTON, Jan. 21. -Mr. Mills (Dem., Tex.) introduced a bill in the senate to repeal tho funding act of 18r0, and the specie payment resumption act of 1875. Mr. Csll offered a resolution providing for a committee to inquire intj the imprisonment of K. V. Debs and recommend such legislation as may be necessary for the enforcement of the law free from oppression and exema. Mr. Dubois (Rep., Ida.) addressed the senate on the free silver substitute for the bond bill. Mr. Daniel (Va.) addressed the senate on the Monroe doctrine. Mr. Jones (Dem., Arlfc) asked unanimous consent that a vote be token on the silver bond bill next Thursday, but It went over. Washington, Jan. 25, Many memorials con cerning the Turkish and Armenian question were presented to the senate, and this led Mr. Hill (Dem., N. Y.) to.ask what had become ot the resolutions foe- enorgotlo action by th president. The senate agreed to the onnourrent resolu tion urging decisive action by the Euronean powers agatnBt Turkey, and pledging to- tha president the support of oongress in the most vigorous action, ho may take for the protection of Americans in Turkey and the redrosa for in juries to American persons and property. Mr. Jones, of Arkansas gave notice tnat on Thursday next he would ask the senate to sit , untilavotowas taken on the silver bond bill. " Mr. Baker of Kansas spoke for an hour on limiting toe pending silver coinage substitute to tha sUvor of Amerluan mines. Washington, Jan. 28.-The two sonators from the new state of Utah, Frank J. Cannon and Art hur Brown, were on tho floor of the senate, today for the flrst time. There was added interest in their arrival owing to the votes on the silver bund bill In which they are expected ta participate. In the House. Washington, Jan. 28, Tho major portion of tha day was consumed In tho discussion of the senate resolution appropriating $25,000 for architectural aid in the preparation of plana for tho Chicago public building. The hoiwo adopted the report of the eleo. tions committee in favor of Harry Miner of New York in a contest brought for his seat by Timothy J. Campbell. Washington, Jan. fa, Tho house agreed to adjourn until Monday (except that tho usual Friday night ptmsiou session will be held) and then took up tho question of rulos for the prasont congress, whore consideration was postponed about 10 days ago. Tho house was then on the Tuckor rule to bring members to tho bar of the house and count them, instead of following the Reed plan of having tha speaker count a quorum. ', Mr. Crisp offered the rules of the Fifty-third congress as a substitute for the rulos adopted. His motion was voted down without division. The rulos of the Fifty-first congress, with the Tucker rule compelling the attendance of a quorum substituted for the quorum-oounting rule whioh made Mr. Reed famous, were adopted. Washington, Jan. 28. In the house a bill was passed on motion t(f Mr. Towno (Rep., Minn.) to amend the act of 1889 for the relief and civilization of the Chippewas, so as to per mit tho seorotary of tho interior, in his discre tion, to sell the pine lands in their reserva tions in blocks of 100,000 acres or less. Some 4,000,000 acres . are to be sold under the act of Subsoribe for the Northwest if you want all the news -$1.00 a year. $13.89 11.89 9.65 7.75 4.89 3.69 2.89 tt JXJJLj. aar. am- :-.ir: the calendar.