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The Anaconda standard. [volume] (Anaconda, Mont.) 1889-1970, December 05, 1890, Image 1

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The-Standard^ Is to-day the^Best Advertising Medium In^the Northwest
VOL.II. NO. 02.
The^Standard^ Prints Every^Day In the Week More Papers^than any Rival in Montana.
45East Park St.,
ASHCLOTHING trend of legislation
Theliberal patronage bestowed^upon us by the public shows us^that they appreciate our efforts^to establish what has been^hitherto unknown in this city,^viz: A One Price Strictly Cash^Store. We claim, and are willing^to back our claim substantially^that we are selling goods cheaper^than any store in Butte. And^we should, (or as we are doing a^strictly cash business we do not^have to make those who do pay^for what they buy, pay lor those^who do not. Neither do we have^to employ collectors and pay^them a percentage of what they^collect, nor bookkeepers at large^salaries. All of these things^combined show our expenses to^be a smaller percentage than any^of our competitors in consequence^of which it stands to reason that^\ve^can sell our goods at a smaller^profit than they can.
Theweather is against us for^the sale of these goods and the^only way to avoid carrying ihem^over is to put a pi ice on them^that people cannot resist. We^are selling for 55.CO a good heavy^waim uKtcr, an article worth^fully hall as much again and for^JfiO.CO a neat dressy chinchilla^sack coat in blue or brown. For^^15.00 we offer a brown Melton^overcoat, well made and war^^ranted to last fully two seasons.
For 18.00 we have a .steel gray^cassimere, one of the cheapest^coats in our stock well worth^$2$.00 of any man's money; also^a brown frieze coat, neat fitting^and well made, with a fine flannel^Using. In the higher grades we^have all qualities and styles and^can only say ^Come and See^Them^ lor the must be seen to be^appreciated.
RepublicansThought to be Weakening
onthe Force Bill.
PowerGoes Outside When the In^^diana Senator Speake The^Pension Business Over^^hauled In the House.
Oursales on suits during the^last week has been enormous,^many of our lines being entirely^gone while others are broken.^We have, however, telegraphed^our eastern buyer and will have^new fresh goods in the beginning^of the week. In the meantime^the broken lines must go. Our^profits go with them, but we do^not object to that as w e must not^carry any odd suits. We li ne^cut the price of these suits from^20 per cent, to 25 per cent, and if^teat does not sell them we will^give up, but we think it will. In^these lines we have not only the^cheaper class of goods but some^we were selling at S22.OO, $25.00^and S30.OO. These goads are^now cut to $15.00, is.co and^$20.00. They are just as good to^you as though we had a dozen of^them but not to us and we are^perfectly willing to sacrifice our^profits in order to make room for^the new goods to arrive.
.- CONCERN ....
45East Park St.,
SpecialIHspstcb to the Standard.
Washington,Dec. 4.-One of the Mon^^tana men in the senate did not slop in^the chamber to hear Turpie's great speech^on the force bill. It was Power, who con^^siders Turpie a very commonplace sort of^fellow. He is the senator who spoke of^Powers* a politician with a frugal mind,^snd Power will not forgive that reference.^It was too much like twitting on facts.^The inside talk on the force bill to-day^was to the effect that the republicans^are only making a feint to pass^it and so appear to be ^ yielding^to the president's conceit in^the matter. The shout from Ocala by the^Farmers' alliance has made the western^senators prick up their cars. They are^wondering whether this force bill that^they are ^monkeying^ with is notanother^buzz saw that they would better let alone.
Carternow says that the coinage com^^mittee will meet Monday. He expects^that some silver proposition will be taken^up. He does not know anything about^the rumor that has prevailed here that the^free coinage men contemplate attaching^a free coinage amendment to any appro^^priation bill so that the president cannot^kill it with a veto without starving some^branch of the government. He does not^think that will be necessary. '
Annsto l^^* Issued to m.u. . Containing^li.ili.ui. I'uih Assails the Fori* 1(111.
\Vwiim ton, Dec. 4. - After a lengthy^debate on the Indian question, Hawley's^joint resolution, authorizing the secretary^of war to issue arms and ammunition to^the states of North and South Dakota,was^amended so as to apply to the states of^North and South Dakota, Wyoming and^Nebraska, and passed.
Morganintroduced a joint resolution,^which went over until to-morrow, appro^^priating -..'^^' fur an investigation under^the orders of the senate ;c to the causi ^f^the trouble among the Indians.
Theelections bill was then taken up^and Pugh addressed the senate in oppo^^sition to it. The bill, be said, was^never intended to be put in operation in^republican districts. It was founded M^one proposition, and that was that state^election officers might he watched,^guarded, and overruled because they were^democrats. The whole conception of the^bill was a transparent and audacious^scheme, having no other end or pur|^ose^than the capture of oemocratic districts^and their transfer to the republican party^in congress, to be used in perpetuating its^supremacy in defiance of the will of the^people.
(irayobtained the floor, but he did not^desire to speak this afternoon. Hlair^moved to lay the election bill aside until^to-morrow and take up the displaced^lalwr bill. Hoar gave notice thatafterto-^day he would endeavor to press the^election hill without having it laid aside^tor any other purpose whatever until the^final vote was reached.
Cockrellobjected to the labor bill being^taken up, and after a numl^er of hills on^the calendar were passed, the senate ad^^journed.
Cooperof Iudiaus Gives Commissioner^Itaiim a lew Maid Raps.
Wishinoton,Dec. 4. The subject of^pensions was considered to-day and Mor^^row explained that the bill appropriated^for the payment of pensions $LV.i,17o,nOO^to bedistrihiited among sMsTae pensioners.^This was the largest number of t^ene-^flriaries ever provided for in any single^item in the statutes of the I'nltcd Stales.^It was estimated that the gross coil for^the I'nitod States of the pensions for 189J^would average *3V 4^ fof each. He be^^lieved there would bo no difficulty next^year.
Cooper,of Indiana, cot the floor, re^^viewed all of the charges made against^^ oinnii. sinner Kaum. which formed the^basis of the investigation at the last ses^^sion, and asserted that they all had been^proved. The pension bureau should be^presided over by a man above criticism^and above reproach. During the last^campaign the commission had gone to^Indiana and had invaded his (CooperVi^district. The commissioner's only excuse^was that be might defeat Cooper's election.
Thecommissioner had gone to Indiana^to prostitute his high office for partisan^ends. He iCooperi had great veneration^for the [tension bureau and protested that^the. institution should not become a^spawning place for cori^orations or a stall^for the sale of patent rights, nor should it^be presided over by ^moribund and mal^^odorous politicians,^ likened by a repub^^lican paper to a ^bad egg.
Sawyerof New York was surprised that^Coo|^er should make his speech at this^time before the case closed. Cooper had^^aid the committee had abandoned any^further investigation, but it had been^clearly the understanding that the com^^mittee should hear further testimony this^session. Sawyer further denied that the^^ hargt - aga.tist Ha no had been prut mI.
Aft^-r further debato the committee roee,^and the house adjourned.
seuatnr Mew u i and it. i ^.... ..i ,i,,, i.i.i
Hssesn Idea or Two.
WIWMH tW, D^c. 4 Senator Stewart^J to-day introduced a bill for the free and^I unlimited use of silver as money. It^amends the first section of the present^law by repealing the clause limiting the^I.iir^ b i-e id bullion, and requires the sei^I retary of the treasury to purchase all sil^^ver bullion offered at a price not exceed^^ing SI for three hundred and seventy-^one and iwctily-hve hundredths grains of^pure silver. It also amends the third sec-^lion by requiring the secretary to coin at
least12,000,000 ounces per month after the^1st of July next and as much more as may^lie in ^ o ..try to rt di cm the treasury :. ^^..^^issued intue purchase of bullion.
Inthe house Bland introduced a hill re^^quiring the secretary of the treasury to^prepare a new series of treasury no-,^commonly called greenbacks, and to issue^them in sums equal to the amount of na^^tional bank notes from time to time sur^^rendered for redemption or cancellation.
Blandalso introduced a bill authorising^the issue of a series of legal tender noli -^to meet any deficiencies in the revenues^of the government. The preamble of the |^bill recites that a deficiency in revenues^is now threatened and the country is not^in condition to bear any further taxation.
GeneralSrbofleld received a telegram^from i.eiieral Brooks tins afternoon, -ay-^ing that 40 lodges of Indians have left the^Rosebud agency since the removal of the^camp across White river to the edge i^of the had lands and that jhl N^are strong symptoms of disintegration.^About half the Indians seem willing is^come back to the agency. General |^Brooks also says from all tie can gather ;^as to their intentions, the majority of the^Indians want to come back. War depari-^MM officials are much gratified by Hsll .^intelligence.
Besays the Failed Mates Caws are Not j^Respected.
cVv-iiiNuioN,Dec. 4. Attorney Gen-^eral Miller, in his annual report, says^^Vigilant efforts have been made to en^^force legislation excluding Chinese im^^migration, by the co-operation of the^treasury department. It is l^elieved that^in. ii i attempts to cross the border have^been frustrated, aa have the attempts M^bring the Chinese directly through the^ports of the l ulled States ii|k.n the I'a^cifir. In regard to the reorganization if^the judiciary, it is earnestly hoped that^the legislation, now far advanced, will I^not be |^eriiiitted to fail.
Inregarn to the difficulty of enforcing^the law, the attorney general says: Tbu^enforcement of internal revenue laws and j^t inted States election laws is particularly^resisted. Several assassinations of of^^ficers and witnesses, with the purpose of^impeding the execution of the laws and^orders of the t'nitcd States occurred dur^^ing the past year. Willnn the last In days,^a deputy marshal attempted to serve a^warrant fur the arrest of a man for viola^^tion of the postal laws, was shot and in^^stantly kilieil by the man sought to^lie arrested; and on a preliminary ex^^amination before n magistrate of^the state, the prisoner was promptly dis^^charged. It is certainly an anomaly in^government that those who have commit^^ted murders for the pursue of slopping^prosecution in the federal courts should^not only not Ik- punished, but not even he^put upon trial in the state courts. So^long as person's who kill officers, wit^^nesses or jurors for the purpose of imped^^ing the administration of justice cannot^Is- tried and punished in the federal court^as for a minor offense, the admin^^istration of the Tinted States^laws and the laws them a Iv^ s^in many districts will have little respect.^The supreme court recently decided that^there is a ^peace of the United States.^^It is the duty of congress to provide^by law for the preservation of this^^peace^ everywhere and at all times.^In prosecutions for violations of election^laws in several districts, convictions ami^pleas of guilty have I teen obtained^in large numbers of rases. As^an illustration, however, of the .litis-^culties met in such prosecutions,^the district attorney for one district re^^ports in a certain county, a number of^B'hose citizens were convicted of viola^^tions of the election laws, the county^court ordered all Ones and costs assessed^against them in the I'nited Slates court,^to lie paid out of the county treasury; and^in another county a number of whose citi^^zens in Ii ke manner hail been convicted^or pleaded guilty to such offenses in the^I nited States court, $1.'^^^ was actually^paid out of the county treasury ii|^ori such^tines and costs in one day. These facta^sjieak for themselves.
NobleHas a Si liente for Itelieung I'latiti-^auts of Tltelr hertlees
\\\-niM.TON, Dec. 4. I.'epresenlalive^Mehinley to-day introduced a hill in the^house similar to the one presented in the^senate, providing that the present larilf^law shall not affect the operation of the^Hawaiian reciprocity treaty.
SecretaryNoble has lieen paying con-^- ii lei al i|e atti lltioti lately to the subject of^attorney's fees in jieiision cases, and is^formulatinga plan by which claimants for^pensions not represented by attorneys^Ilia} he pi i' ' 'I ll|K^Il the line ha-ls as^those who are. Ill speaking of the attor^^ney's h i s. Secretary N.-Me expressed^himself with some warmth. The |iension^bureau, he said, is now issuing between^14,000 and IVWI certificates a week. This^means the attorneys are receiving every^week out of the money appropriated to^ii Iicm the necessities of old soldiers ail^amount estimated lietwecn fl7O,0fO and^^ TlyOOOt A large number of^, ,..-s ... ^^ adjn ted under the old^law which allowed a fee of The new^law allows but$10. but even at this rat'^the attorneys would realize fI.V),00u a^week.
Ilook over the list of attorneys,^^added the secretary, ^and find many of^them are men, who upon their knowledge^o! las conld not practice Itefore a country^Justice of the peace. Hut here in Wash^^ington tin y manage in a few years to^accumulate a million dollars or more act^^ing as ' attorneys^ for pension claimants.
ina raging passion
Scenesof Wild Excitement at tie Par^nell Meeting.
SeveralFiremen Hurl
PirnUM,Dec. 4.^The McGinn^cracker house, and Jenkins n niihlf^next door, I ml the Harrisdrug store, were^damaged by 5rs to the extent of $1.V),000^at an early hour litis ifridayl morning.^An explosion of chemicals caused the^wall to fail '^ injuring several fire^^men. .
Inr. on the Wheat.
Sl'KiNiinii ^. HI., Dec. 4.-Reports^from the i i. indents of the Ilh-
noisstale board of agriculture abow that^the Russian fly h^ ' ' en discovered In tin-^fields In near if not all of the^where winter wheat M grown. The extent^of the damage la D I fti known.
Screamsof ^Away With Htm^ and^^Crucify Hin Healey's Furi^^ous Onslaught - Bitter^Words on Both Side*.
Lo*noN,Dec. 4. The nationalists met^at noon for the fiat her consideration of^Darnell's leadership. All the Irish mem^^bers in London are in attendance. Dar^^nell occupied the 11 air. After the meet^^ing had been call^! to order, one of the^members read a manifesto issued yester^dsy by the Catholic hierarchy m Ireland,^declaring that in consequence of the rev^^elations of theO'Sliea divorce case w hich^convicted 1'arnell nf one of the gravest^offenses known to religion and society.^Catholic Ireland cannot accept as a^leader a man wholly dishonored, and thai^the continuance of his leadership would^imperil the cause of Ireland. The read^^ing of the man^ ,. ^^^^^ ^ I with^^ In cimg by Darnell's opponent*.
Clancyoffered Ins amendment, which^provided, in view of the difference, be^^tween Gladstone and Darnell, the party^whips lie instructed to obtain from Glad^^stone. Morley and Hsrcourt, before any^further consideration of the main ques^^tion, information on the departure from^the bill of I ssi, made by Gladstone in his^suggestions affecting the control of the^Irish constabulary and the settlement of^the land question. A prolonged debate^took place on the amendment.
Darnellintimated if the p.u i\ took the^responsibility off his shoulders, ami in^^sisted upon the liberal leaders promising^to carry a respectable home rule bill^through tlie commons in the f.n e of ,,||^np|h^sition, he Would retire from the^leadership. He as!,. .1 the meeting to ac^^cept Clancy's resolution, whereu|^on, he^said, an alliance between the national^^ists and liberals Would be renewed.
Ilealyrefused to submit to 1'arliidl's^stipulations. Ho declared they wi re i veil^hi youd the lines of the compromise sug^^gested at yesterday's meeting.
Atthe opening of the meeting to-day^Sexton denied thai he had ever proposed^tliat I'aruell retire frotu public life, and^said he only meant lie should retire from^the chairmanship of the party. Darnell^piucceded lo deal at length with the^I lancy proposal. He decided lie could^not bind himself to retire until he could^see Gladstone's reply, his position^had been granted him not merely as a^leader of the party, but * as a^leader of the nation. This has been^derived from circumstances in which,^speaking with the greatest respect, his^hearers bad no share. After speaking of^his services in assimilating ami soothing^the prejudices of the discord in ^ elements^of the Irish throughout the world, Darnell^said
Youknow and I know there is M man^living, if I am gone, who could succeed^in reconciling the feelings of the Irish^people to the llawarden proposal*. As^you wish to wi'hdraw from me this re^^sponsibility. I think it only rea^^sonable that you should give^judgment on those matters for the benefit^of your constitution. Then-fore I submit^this resolution that the party accept no^home rule bill unit-s it gives immediate^control of the police and the power to^deal with land. Mr. Gladstone is capable^of working to secure a majority at the^elections which will render him indepen^^dent of both Irish and conservative par^^ties. If you throw me to him get my^value by securing I pledge ..f ., satisfai^torv home rule hill.
Healyexpressed amazement at Per-^nell's speech and pi tested against add^^ing new conditions to the Clancy rcsolu^tlon. Darnell, he said, wanted to with^^draw the question of leadership and sub^^stitute a discussion mi home rule. They^could get neither n ught conduct nor^straight answers from him.
1'arnellreplied that he had given his^answer. He regretti d it was not con^^sidered straight. H.it by it he would stand^or fall.
Healy^Then you will fall. What's^the use of further disi ussion^
Atremendous upro-r followed. Lcanicy^shouted, ^Away with him.
John^ I'Coniior |ffjh I
I'rucify him.
Ascene of wild disorder followed.^When quiet was finally restored Healy^said nothing could change his determina^^tion to d. pos,. Parnell. The latter was^no greater than the majority of the party,^yet be talked of defying it. Healy^believed there would be enough^statesmanship in the benighted majority^who opposed Parnell to take a course as^statesmen. Then Healy read |xirtions of^I'aruvll's speei I del n ie.| al a banquet^six mouths after the llawarden interview,^declaring the independence of the Irish^party and eulogizing the alliance with^Gladstone.
Anangry duel of words followed. Healy^repeating Darnell's re cut remarks about^Gladstone, and finishing by asking.
Whobroke the alliance7
ramelland Nolan Isrth exclaimed:^^1 he (ilailston, h lli r.
Healyretorted ^Ii |^erislied from^stench of the dn rei court.
DarnellMatted thai if the Gladstone^letter had not In en ^ : iten the alliance^would hare been maintained.
Healydefend.,I i.l.cl-tone. He saiil^Darnell bad bee pattered that gentleman's^gray hairs with mud and now wanted^Irish members, hat ii, hand, to go and ask^Gladstone for terms If 1'arnell suc^^cumbed he was only one man gone.^Heads of greater liWl have been^stricken off on a blot k I* hire now for Ire^^land, hut the Irish can i ^ mained.
SestMsaid be bad I itened In Healy^with regret. ^Would Parnell reelgn,^ be^asked, ^If the majoi it^ roted for the a^ -^ecplauce of Glad*'.
Harryasked for further explanation^ai 'I I'aruell vein iih' t:y u plied.
Ihave stated with miriness that^I will not give a furihe: reply.
Hewaa willing to d ^ his '*^t to ^^rile the prejudices of tbe Irish people in
regardto the control of the police in the^hill of Is-*,. ^And lilailstonc knows,^ he^continued, ^that m striking me down he^strikes down the ^ nly man that could ,^make that measure acceptable to Ireland.^Gladstone himself put it out of tin power^to remain longer silent.
Inconclusion, Darnell made references^to what he termed Gladstone's ambiguity^and said:
1have had many dealings with him,^but never got a straight answer.^ If his^iDarnell'sl resolutions *^ re accepted and
ASHORT LIFE AND A MILD ONE.^t.uiug Price Had \s^ luriiine of ^l-.OUO^Mi Raised Hot, With It.
I'liil.tDH.rHlA.Dec. 4. A private dis^^patch received hereto-day announces the
it-aliiin New York of K. Dunbar Price,^whose wealth and extravagance made^him well known in this country and
Lurope.Price was bom tn this city in^I- ' and by the death of his grandfather^ill 1*77 inherited an income of 14.',^^ ^^^year. Immediately he launched into
callfor a new party
TbeFarmers' Alliance to Oo Into Poli^^tics for Keeps.
1..turn mi n-ni'iiiiions tt t i c tst 11 i ^ ' ^ ^ ^' ^. ^ ^ ..__ t-
,, , . . . ^ . 1. ^ Id evtravagance, one of his fancies oe-
thehlieral replies were satisfactory, he . . ^ - . .-. ,. mmm9mmmmmt
,, , El 1. .1 ^ i. 1i ing the racing stable. In Is^l he marrieit
wouldplace himself in their hand.
Arumor was circulated this afternoon^to the effect that Clancy's amendment^had been rejected. Inquiry proven no^truth in the rumor. ^'11 the contrary the^latest phase of the situation bills fair for^an agreement. V committee has tn 1 n^appointed to watt upontdadstonc and 1 11-^ceansi to obtain from him the assurance^desircii by Parnell. The committee con^^sists of ramell. Sexton. Hely,^Justin, McCarthy, .I.ihn Redmond,^I iea^^. I'om 1 and 1 aery . Pai 111 11^will take no part 111 the negotiations with^Gladstone, lb-fore the appointment of^the committee Darnell asked the meeting^for an informal show of hands on^Clancy's amendment. This disclosed the^fact that only two continued to hold out^against the amendment. Besides Glad^^stone, the committee will also seu liar-^court and Morley, and endeavor to con^^clude negotiations to-morrow.
Io\i..i\, Dei . I 'I he committee ip-^poinlcd by the nationalist meeting sent a^letter tu (ihidstonc asking him n^negotiations for the furtherance of the^hometriile bill. Gladstone expressed^willingness to inn rcliange views with the^committee, hut reserved the right to 1^1 house mends is with whom to negotiate. 1
Thecommittee decided to entrust j^Ilealy, Kedmoud, Sexton and laamy '^with the conduct of tbe negotiations with j^Gladstone. It is reported that at the 1^meeting of his adherents last night Par^^nell promised to abide by a decision af^the majority nf the Irish members mi the^value of Gladstone's assurances. The^siipisirters of Parnell are confident that^Gladstone's assurances will prove quite^true.
TheAlliance Will Preserve Ite In^^dividuality But Will Frnternlie,^With All Organizations of^Like Aims and Objects.
gthe racing^Miss Sarah C. Burton, but in a few^months she returned lo her father's home.^A n conciliation was afterwards effected,^but in IhMi they separated finally. In l*vv*^hi* wife filed a hill to compel the pay^^ment of a monthly allowance of JW^,^win. ti Price had promised her. He |^aid^this up to about a year ago, since when he^refused to pay any more, and another suit^is now pending. By the terms of^bis grandfathers will the income^of about half the estate will^pass to charitable institutions. Price's^lawyer said to-day the young man exe^^cuted a will nearly two years ago, devis- j tbe like should not^ing all the property he might be pos- | promoting this movement,^sessed of to a young woman named Polly^Hooker, who has been his companion for^the past four years. Tbe death of Price^removes all rlaims of the widow on the^estate, there being no issue.
He'.111 1'inir Health ^..w Hut t l|ie^l^ to^Krcuperate III California.
SinPkimisco, Dec. 4. King Kala-^kaua arriviil to-day. The Charleston was^met and saluted by the Swatara. The^forts in the Ixiwer Hay also fired a royal^salute. The king left the Charleston in^the admiral's barge lale this afternoon.
Ot^i. ,Iier 1 At the afternoon ses^^sion of the Farmers' alliance a ilclegatiou^r..pr. -enttug the Citizens' alliance of^Kansas was intr-lured by Colonel Liv-^ingst .11 of Georgia, and all made ari-^- - ^ ^ , . ..f which was that^their organization was deeply interested^in the success of the f armers movement j^thst both bodies w^ re practically working^on the tame line, and they saw no reason^hy merchants, traders, druggists and^unite hi^They asked
fora committee of conference to arrange^for closer relations between the citizens'^alliance and tbe national alliance. The^request was granted and a committee ap^^pointed.
Delegatesfrom the New York Working-^men's K.f.^rm league snd the Anti-^Monopoly league addressed the conven^^tion, saying, among other things, that the^mechanics and laborers in tbe city were^aa much dependent upon tbe financial^and industrial condition of tbe country^as the farmers were, snd should be eligi^^ble to membership in tne alliance.^Colonel Livingston, in reply, said tbey
amiwa, lauded al the t lav street wharf, would best keep their own separateorgan-^I he ( harleslon and Swatara again Bred isation al present, but should frstermae
I'srnell's Itetlrettient, He Say*. Is^ttiauitrit 011 Moral Grounds.
I.i'-iii\, [lee. 4. The Car.^ii 1'fr pub^^lishes an interview with ^ animal Man^^ning.111 which he says his opinion Is admir^^ably cupri ssed by the manifesto issued^by the Irish hierarchy, which, he believes,^will gain influence because it l'^ok^duo time to consider the ques^^tion before issuing the manifesto^He thought the manifesto w ould can \^great weight huth in Ireland and in^America. He agreed entirely with tin-^\11ws1t expressed both politically and^morally, but Darnell's retirement should^tic made compulsory on moral ground-,^IHilitics being a secondary consideration.^Darnell's followers, however, were justi^^fied in demanding his resignation 011 po^^litical grounds alone.
PAHNELL.Irish' Sailor
aroyal salute as tbe king left the ship^t*l^on arriving at the wharf he was re^^ceived by General Gibbon, commanding^the division of the Pacific, anil Consul^General McKinley of Hawaii. A battal^^ion of Cuiicd States cavalry was^drawn up in line. Great cniwtls of pMftw^surround, d tbe landing place ami as the^king left the barge be Imwcd right and^left ill acknowledgement of the cheers of^the special.,|s King Kalakaua imme^^diately entered a carriage anil was driven^to the Palace hotel, where he held a re-^ceptiou, attended by (^^^^ crnor Waterman,^Mayor I'ond, representatives of coiiimer- propositions with^cial organizations and prominent citi/ctis. reforms, finance,
olonel McKarlane, the king's chamber^^lain, slated that the king visited Califor^^nia for the lienetll of his health and eye^sight, which is somewhat unpaired. The^king will probably remain 111 California^five or six weeks but will uot go cast, Tbe^Princess l.ilinokalani is regent during the^king's absence from Hawaiia.
A Nil 1 llurglsr Cuts l^r. and Mrs.^Wheeler In a frightful Manner
N.11link, Va., Dec. 4. Surgeon^William A. Wheeler, of the I'nited^States Marine hospital service, and his I
wife wire seriously slashed with a
razorin the hands of a negro burglar this I^evening. They had just finished tea anil^going into another room found the bur-^gl 11 . ilinly looking through their effects. 1^The doctor grappltd with htm and was^getting the tail of him when the negro^drew s razor slid began slashing right and^left with terrible effect.
Mrs.Wheeler rushed to her husband's^assistance but was soon slashed in a ter^^rible manner. Though faint from the^l i s of blisal she rushed into her bus-
hand's room, secured his pistol and
handid11 lo him. The burglar broke^away and escape d, although the doctor^thinks one of the shots he tired bit the^man The doctor and his wife are not^fatally injured but will l^e laid up some^little time. The police are scan lung for^tho negro.
Allls.1 ruinate Falls I pou a Suiutser of^Workmen
Jiu.ii1. III., Dec. 4. A terrible aci d. nt^occurred al the Illinois Steel company's^works to-day. The blast furnace which^had been blown out for repairs suddenly^fill 10 the gmuml without warning.^Kb veil men were at work inside and sit^on top when the accident liap|^ened. The^masonry work and furnace linings w;re^piled 11 |hhi each other in a confused heap,^mingling with dead and dying workmen.^Relatives el the unfortunate men quickly^gathered attout the scene of tbe disaster,^and urged the rescuers to renewed efforts.^Within half an hour the men had taken^out eight IsHlies. Five of the unfortu-^was a large stockholder in the company, j nates were dead, and tbe other three a|^-
parrnllyfatally injured. The killed were:^t.us ~-os^a, Nels I .arson, John Pederson,^Tin ^^^dure I arson, Slais Nerrtck. fatally^mi .red Pat Killen, I'eter Krtckson and^' August Swaitsoti.
forthe Relief
The I'resldenl of the
LeagueSeinl. Hlui a I alilegram.
l.im1 ^!.^', Neb. Dec. 4. The executiw.^council of the Irish National league of^AimTici, 1 omprising President Fitzgerald^of I ineoln, Judge Fitzgerald of Cincinnati,^Dr. ^ I'Hedly of Detroit, M. V. Gannon of^t imaha, ami Secretary Sutton of Lincoln^will hold a meeting 111 this city to-morrow.^Judge Fitzgerald, who is here to-day,^cabh d the following to Parnell:
Thelutsty settee of the rtnemnatt Panici 1^iiiisiepteseDts lush seuluneut. ton
havesvstseenMshM to inland, while ^;uwi
slotic,until lately, was anions: Iim opnicssiiis^Hence, (he Irish rare rejects h^^ ^!n i.itmn. .ml^^l^ ni.iii'ls ioiii ii'tciition as li-sJei
lielicit Too Much on McKinley.
I' in . V. ^)., Dec. 4. The liittenhnusc^Manufacturing company, which wentiuto^the hands of a receiver yesterday with^liabilities of fl,i^^i.iin and ,.-,.1, ^f $*^^^.
employedM hands in the manufac-^ture of wiMilen blankets,shaw Is and plush.^I dw.ird II. Amimdown, president of the^American protective tariff league, owns^nine ti nibs of the stock, and Is president^of the cor|Miratiou. The company has^been running at loss for two years and^storing a great deal of their products ill^ante ipation of tbe passage of the McKin-^lev tariff hill.
KlWTMa*Lswa.ii Ainid.iwn it smith,^dry gisxls coiniiiission merchants, assert^that the failure of the liitb nhouse Manu^^facturing company will not cause any^trouble tu them. The firm bad no inter^^est in the Kittetibouse company further^than si llmg its products, hut Ainiduw ii
Hurtlingof a I attmlle I hurt h.
Pirrsi1 la.. Her. ft, I 15 s. m. Tbe St.^Mary Magdalene Catholic church and^school, al Homestead, Pa., caught tire at^I o'clock, and the church is already to-^tally destroyed. There are 110 hopes for^the buildings 011 either side. The convi ut^is now burning, as is also a dwelling
house. It now looks as if thntin 1
dwellingsnear by will also go, as there.ls^absolutely 110 wait r to la- bad on the lull.
surgeon!.toiersl Ha Iter tlesil.
Wi.iiiM.liiN,Dec. I. Iir. Icdediah H.^Hattt 1. surgeon gem ral of the army, was^stricken with paralysis Monday sluldn d^tin morning. He never gained conscious^^ness after the attack
ThreeWen Kill,.I.
Pun.inn.mi*.Dec. 4. James Hel-^ferly. Win Mi Gowan and Machacl New-^hue were itistaully k ited this afterii.-ui^by l^ ing 11111 down by a train on the Head^^ing railroad.
unleton the I'otomsc.
t111. tun. Dec. 4. At army headquar^^ters 1.-night General Miles reported that I treasury, ai-^all advices to-day indicate thai everything , secretary of^is qun l at the scene of the ludlail^troubles.
tinenf llalfour*. s, hemes^or Ireland.
L.ivtuiN,Dec. 4. - In the common* to^^day Balfour made a motion that parlta-^incut i te 1 to provide seed potatoes^for the distressed land cultivators in Ire-^land. Seed potatoes will not be given^people gratis, but as a loau, and anyone^IMtyuig ready money would obtain 'jn per^cent, discount. This waa only a small^part of the measures to be taken by the^government to meet the impending dis^^tress 111 Ireland. He spoke of the rail^^ways and other public works to Is* under^^taken. The appropriation asked for was^approved.
HamptonWay Lose It.
Cm.1MN i, S. C, Hec. 4.-H is now be^^lieved thai Senator Hampton will be de^^feated hy Irhy. tin- Tillman candidate^for the I nited Slates senate.
Halla IWerS nnrnnl I p
Sii.in*,Kan.. Dec. 4. Half the L 1-^ness portion of Hrnokfleld wss destroyed^by tire ibis afternoon. 1
Heathof an English sistesmao.
Iiis .ii.s, Hec. 4. Lord Th.'iuas Francis^Freenistitle ^ otteslue is death Lord^t'ottesloe was twice secretary of the^secretary of war und chief^behind. He was W years
slid,iliii Worth of HUmana..
Kp^s ClTT, Dee. 4. Detectives are^puzzled by lb- iheft of flO.OUO worth o(^disiuoinl-Is h ugiiig to Mrs. Kirk Hi. w-^ser from a private box in a safe deposit.
sunt,in the Northwest.
Mismnoils, Nov. 4. Reports from^nearly all paru of Minnesota. North ami^South Dakota, say that suow has beeu
fallingall day.
moret losely and confer more frequently^upon measures of public policy. He re^^commended co-operation anil fraternity^with other national bodies but not consoli^^dation.
luan interview with an Associated^Press representative this afternoon. Dele^^gate Davis said a call nf a national con^^ference to be held on February Sird with^a view of forming a new party had been^drawn up. Il endorse^ the alliance plat^^form adopted at St. I...uis ami invitee all^organizations in sympathy to send dele^^gates lo Cincinnati. It lays down four^reference to national^ir in dy. Man .n, land^and labor, further than this its contents^will lint be made public yet. Davie^thought the convention would undoubt^^edly result in placing a presidential ticket^in the Held in l-''-'. The call will not be^prest uted to the national alii tnce but^will be circulated for signatures in ^^ alli^^ance states ami perhaps in all the steles^of the union.
Thereis considerable indignation^suiting correspondents over tbe failure of^the press committee, which waa to give^tail information, lo (terfortu its duty.j A^vigorous protest was made to President^I^. ^lk to-day. The policy of tbe alliance^st em- i..b. .me of strictest secrecy.
Thenational colored alliance this after^^noon discussed a resolution condemning^the action of the white alliance in passing^the resolution of yesterday in opposition^to the federal elections bill because such^action has no reference whatever to tbe^aims and purposes of the organisation.^^ ipinions expressed were not so^murh in favor ot the federal elec^^tions hill as In condemnation^of the while alliance for going out of its^way to meddle in politics. A resolution^will probably be passed to that effect to^^morrow. A resolution waa adopted con^^demning the t anger land bill and praying^for the |^assace of tbe Paddock pure food^bill.
AIthe open session of the national al^^liance to-night, a delegation of tbe col^^ons! alliance was received and several^speeches were made, all indicating the^leaning of tne colored alliance toward a^new political party. Lecturer Tracey of^the white alliance in his speech said^pointedly:
Beforewe leave this place we must es^^tablish a |Kibtical federation with the^coloredjFsnnerst' alliance. I mean busi^^ness.^
the Hoard of Appeals foasldars His
(iin lfl^*, Hec. 4.- Tbe hoard of appeals^of the Amertrsn Trotting association^finished its business this evening. It de^^cided the Kmery case in favor of the com^^plainant, aud tbe application that win^^ners of ^guaranteed slakes^ shall he pat. 1^excess exclusively from money's|placed in^the hand, of au association as such stake.^This decision will establish a precedent.^Many other rases were decided and a^number of men and horses expelled. In^tbe esse of tbe Anacomta'ractng associa^^tion of Anaconda, MonL, vs. Mat Cullen^of Salt l ake City, 1'iah, the petition for^reinstatement fnun expulsion was^granted.
HeIs 1 is. log sa v.ure lute rest la taw
Aatl-alsseryMovement.^Rour, IVc. 4. The pope has issued aa^encyclical address to the bishops engaged^in the anti-slavery movement. He ex^^plains the mission of Cardinal Larigerie^and expresses thanks to the sovereigns^who assisted the work of the anti-slavery^conference. In aiklnion be advises con^^tinued missionary efforts in East Africa,^and announces thst be had instituted an^annual collecuon la behalf of the anti-^slavery movement to be taken op on the^fesst of K.piphany. January ts.
Ip tio ike Passenger Kates.
Chipi. t\ Hec I. The Western Passen^^ger association has decided to advance^rates from Chicago to the PaciBe coast^points December 15 from fi.^n flrst-clasa
to975, and from 14^JO second class to^tbO.tl) tu ctaifortuity with the demand of^the iraiisciiiuiieiiial lines for au increased
prop.ii ,, of through rales.
TheKlug Hurled.^Tin HThe hotly of tbe
lateking f Holland was tuterredat Uetat^to-day with impressive ceremonies.
Hankol KngUail lists.
Lormi s, Dec. 4. The Hank of Ewafaatt^rate baa been reduced to 4 per cent.

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