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im SIXTEEN PA.GKS A WEEK— PART TWO Agrees to the Disbanding of the Cuban Army—Accepts the $3,000,000 Offered. BESULT OF CONFERENCE WITH PORTER. Speclai Commission of President Mc lvlnley Wilis Over Cuban Leader /. ns an Ally of United States in Work of Reconstruction In Culia—Will Go to lluvnna. Remedios, Province of Santa Clara, SJeb 1, via Havana, Feb. 2.—Gen. Max imo Gomez, the commander in chief of the Cuban army, placed himself square ly in position to-day as an active ally of the United States government in the •work of the reconstruction of Cuba. As a result of the conference which Robert P. Porter, the special commis sioner of President McKinley, has Gad with Gen. Gomez, the latter cabled to President McKinley this afternoon assuring him of his cooperation in dis banding the Cuban army and in dis tributing among the Cuban soldiers the $3,000,000 appropriated for the purpose •of enabling them to return to their homes. Gen. Gomez also telegraphed to Maj. Gen. Brooke saying he would •accept the latter's invitation to go to Havana. Siitiplifiea Matters. The success of Mr. Porter's mission .greatly simplifies the returning of the military Cubans to the pursuits of peace. In view of Gen. Gomez' supposed prior -attitude of hostility towards the Unit ed States, Mr. Porter came here clothed ,absolute authority and the ten-, der of\he $3,000,000 was practically a verbal ultimatum. Had it not been ac cepted no more ultimatums would have been made. Mr. Porter made plain the purpose •of the government and was gratified at the ready response of Gen. Gomez. The conference took place at the house here occupied by the Cuban general as his lieadquarters since coming to town. The Compact. In brief, the compact is as follows: First—The Cuban officers in each province •-shall assist the American officers in dis tributing the funds. Second—That these officers shall at once meet at some convenient point and devise -when and where the settlements are to be made and arrange any other details. Third—That the sum paid to each man shall not be regarded as part payment of ^salary or wages due for service rendered, tout to facilitate the disbandment of the -army, as a relief of suffering and as an aid In getting the people to work. Fourth—The Cubans shall surrender their arms to the Cuban assembly or to its representatives. Fifth—The committee on distribution •shall use Its best endeavors to distribute it among the population so that all may se -cure work. Sixth—Thatxthe $3,000,000 shall be placed subject to the order of Gen. Brooke and that action in the matter shall be imme diate. Gen. Gomez was tendered a public re ception this evening and Air. Porter was among those present. LIGHT ON POISONING CASE. aielleved That Police at Sew Yorli Will lie Able to Make Ttvo and Perhaps Three Arrests. New York, Feb. 2.- Light lias at la-st ibeen thrown upon the mysterious Adams poisoning case. District At- itoruey Gardiner said Thursday that- he jng, •was of the opinion that he would be -this. The poisons sent to Cornish caused •the death of Mrs. Kate Adams on De vjcember 28 last. ash per capita for officers and men. Two ijids were submitted at San Francisco, both of' them higher than the lowest bid received at New York. ^^jjjJ' adopted: c'ws,Curator £-flSti)ric ii/ Dept ^V\\s Cs&taefts wm\\ \S\, ~Dotv\. iraW. v.tAW. \\v& \as\, come vtv rvo\», Cwc *5Vcvcs\ "\JOotV Suafa^eeA. URGE ACTION ON TREATY. HesolutiouM Adopted by jVeiv York Legislature Presented to tlic Seiiiiic—In/the House. Washington, Feb. 2.—Senator Piatt (X. Y.) laid before the senate Thurs day the resolutions adopted by the legislature of Kew York, urging tue immediate ratification of the peace treaty. In this connection Senator Chandler (N. H.) called the attention of the senators to similar resolutions adopted by the legislature of New Hampshire.. Senators Hale. Perkins and Faulkner were named as the committee of confer ence for the senate on the consular and diplomatic appropriation bill. Senator Aldrich (It. I.) presented a number of memorials from business men's associations of Flosdon. New York and Chicago, urging thai the territory, except Cuba, acquired by the United Slates during the late war be retained Senator Spooner for Expansion, as far as Eagle Pass, whe^e they are "That the president be requested, if not now blocked. Train No. 1, on the Den incompatible with the public interest, to in form the senate whether any franchise or concessions of any character are being or have been granted by any municipality in Cuba or Porto Rico since the military oc cupation thereof by the United States: if so, what they are, for what length of time and the authority by which they have been granted." At the conclusion the morning busi ness Senator Spooner (Wis.) addressed the senate upon the Vest anti-expan sion resolution. In beginning, after a brief statement of his reasons for speaking at all, he said: "I find no ob jections, constitutional in nature, to the ratification of the pending treaty. The senators from Connecticut (Platf), Colorado (Teller), Ohio (Foraker) and Minnesota (Nelson) liaytf fully.present ed the views on that point which I en tertain." Senator Spooner said he hoped that the flag raised over Cuba would not have to remain long, but that the Unit ed States would soon leave there a hap py free people. He hoped for the same thing in the Philippines, but said there was nothing inconsistent with this view in ratifying the treaty. He did not believe that trade would be en hanced by the expansion of our terri tory to distant lands and government of people- who could not assimilate with- 1 manent dominion over the Philippines he would not vote for it. Senator Tillman followed Senator Spooner. reading a statement from United States otticers to show the character and ability of Aguinaldo. The ^enate then on motion of Senator Davis went into executive session. Washington, Feb. 2.—Some routine business was transacted by the house Thursday before the consideration of the river and harbor bill was re sumed. A bill was passed to pay the heirs of John Smith $1,000 in satisfac tion of a judgment against Gen. John It. Brooke, for trespass and false impris onment while he was lieutenant colonel of the Third infantry in I8G9. A bill was passed to extend the act granting a right of way through the Indian territory to the St. Louis, Okla homa & Southern railroad. The house then resumed considera- tjQn 0£ tjle ver all(j amencjment t-on of Mr-j[0on an exam ment 0f Able to adduce evidence at the Chattanooga and Shell Mound with a -inquest that would lead to the arrest yjew construction of locks and ,-of two and perhaps three persons. lie dams and an estimate of the cost of the said he had the Accessary evidence for canajat Solace Sails for Manila. New York, Feb. 2. The United Stales supply ship' Solace sailed for Manila, having on board-seven army office PS. i¥Mtf'Anrinp4Mi and.) *eb* harbor bill. An was adopted, upon the mo- (dcrn., Tenn.), direct- nation by the war depart- the Tennessee river between Moccasin Bend. -Bids for Carrying Spanish Soldiers, importance was that of Henry Wellen Washington, Feb. 2.—Bids were voss, who appeared to show why his opened at New York and San Francisco name should not be stricken from the for the transportation of 16,000 Span- 1 Supreme Tribunal in Session. Indianapolis, lnd., Feb. 2.—The su preme tribunal of the Knights of 1-j th ias met at noon. The only ease of lodge records. soldiers from the Philippines to1 The tribunal has some minor cases to :Spain. Three bids were received at dispose of, and expects to adjourn Fri New York. The lowest bid was from day. "the Bordeaux Steamship company, $75 a large cni#& aP'iiijVplies for^Mmtt-a&t ^en' Elos, the Spanish of DewerandMBfeWrHrty. •"». cwH flg^.iKcomiuand of the troopsof fepain -i—£——, the Philippine islands, says that Tod Sloan's Lu?k. troops imprisoned on the lslund of Ejan Francisco, Feb. 2.—The Exam- Negros huve been released by the in Iner says thai Tod Sloan has received a Printer Gets Damages. San Francisco, Feb. 2. Fred Iless, Jr., who sued the San Francisco Typo graphical union to recover $25,000 dam ages for having been forced out of em ployment by the union, he being a non union man, has been awarded $1,2000 by a jury in the superior court. Spanish Prisoners Released 2.—A dispatch re- Surgents. tejegram from New York stating that boanga. the town on the southwest ex he has cleaned up $250,000 as the result treniity of the Island of Mindanao, of ii 4 !^i in 11 ct ... i. ,of speculation in Wall street. the Philippine grouo. and have arrived at Sam- PENISON. IOWA, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 3. i8gy 3'vm. T\&Vvcv\m C&Vvcve\s &£. 9 $. All Trans Continental Railroad Lines Leading Through Colo rado Are Tied Up. B.lD WikCK CAllSED BY SNQWSLIDE* Worst liliz/.aril in History of Idaho Prevailing—People mill Live Stock Have Probably Perished Little Iloy in Washington Frozen to Death on His Way to School. Denver, Col., Feb. 2.—All trans-conti nental railroad lines leading through Colorado are tied up by the snow. East-. bound trains from Salt Lake City on the Colorado Midland and Denver & "until such time ns'congress may de- llio Grande roads are stalled at Glen tcrmine its final disposition." wood Springs, being unable to proceed ... Senator Tillman (S. C.) offered the further because of the snow on the ^t£5,,a'lron?,? following resolution, which was tracks. The west-bound trains on these imcus. -LUC ivrai-uuuuu me&e ver & Rio Grande, ran into a snowslide near Shoshone, about nine miles from here. The mail car telescoped the ten der and the baggage car was jammed into the mail car. The mail clerk and the baggagemaster were severely in jured. Their names have not been learned. The slide which caused the disaster is about 100 feet long and 15 deep. The road will probably be blocked until late in the afternoon. Denver, Col., Feb. 2.—The mercury dropped ten below zero Wednesday night. It was six below at six o'clock in the morning, dropping another de gree before three o'clock, when the weather* again began to moderate.*. .It began snowing at that hour. our trade it might be a great detriment. Slides are frequent, but no fatalities Senator Spooner said if lie thought have been reported. raiitieation of the treaty meant per- Snow in Utah.' Horse* llurled In Snow. Denver, Col., Feb. 2.—A special to the News from Aspen, Col., says: There port that a number of men and horses had been buried and perhaps lulled in a snow slide near Independence proves to have been premature. A string of curs. Instead of being an advantage to covering upright telephone poles. lots were taken Ihursday for United Salt Lake City, Utah, Feb. 2—The heaviest snow fall of the season set in the morning. About six inches of snow had fallen up to one o'clock. niiuard In Itlulio. Boise, Idaho, Feb. 2.—One of the most severe blizzards in the history of Idaho is raging in Lemhi county. A message from Red Rock, Mont., the junction, states that all traffic over the stage line to Salmon City has been suspend ed. Great loss of stock is reported and several people caught by the storm in the mountains, it is feared, have per islied. "Frozen to Death Going to School. Temoa, Wash., Feb. 2.—Earl Bruner, aged seven, was frozen to death while going to school, a mile and a half in the country. Cold In W7ashington State. which makes the weather bitter cold. Butter and lies Men Meet. Des Moines, la., Feb. 2.—The Iowa Wholesale Butter and Egg Dealers' as sociation met in annual convention. No programme is outlined, but the oleomargarine law will be taken under discussion with a view to compelling NEW BILLS IN THE HOUSE. measure for Teaching of Agrrieultu ral Science In l/iigradcd School* 111 Illinois. Springfield, 111., Feb. 2. In the house Thursday morning the following bills, among others, were Introduced: Abbott— To require the teaching of the elements of agricultural science In the ungraded school. The bill provides for the preparation of a course of study by the dean of the college of agriculture and the professor of horti culture of the state university. Albertson .—To provide for the payment of a bounty of one cent per pound for all sugar manu factured in Illinois from sugar beets grown In Illinois. Allen—To prevent the is suing of fraudulent diplomas. Carmody— statue of 0f 0 Spokane, Wash., Feb. 2.—Tlie temper- |jeXow committee met Senator Mat ature has hovered around zero for the thews, one of the two republican mem past 24 hours. A clipping wind has \)ers, introduced a resolution, direct blown steadily out of tlie northeast, jng that Gov. Lon V. Stephens be sum- Passengers coming from the north ern country report 10 to 20 below in the lost. llootenai country, of British Columbia, und on the Colville reservation. Wine Growers to Cooperate. g.„ar(i ciated wine dealers have effected an ar- rangement by which they will coop- erate in tlie future. All their diffi culties have been settled and the judg ments and suits compromised. The as sociate dealers control about 85 per cent, of the California wine trade in the United States. To Go to To prevent fraud in the safe of lard. Crag —To regulate the business of foreign life and fire insurance companies. Donnelly— For the taxation of express companies. I Rankta—To repeal the law providing for automatic fire escapes. Searcy—To extend Cqlumbus, O., Feb. 2. A few en the powers of the railroad and warehouse giues were still pumping water on the commission so that it may exercise super- ,, vision-over express companies. The house adjourned until ten o'clock Friday morn- though everything seemed sheeted Ing. with ice, there were lingering evidences Senator Humphrey has introduced in the ^r„ senate a bill to have the state appropriate ,,,, $9,000 for the purpose of erecting in Wash- ^-ue full extent of the lire could sot th,e Fra"ce? the'brain of W.'llfoondon, of Chicago, the brain of W. H. Condon, of Chicago, ,. ,, I roads have pushed through the drifts who is here also in connection with the in- thought to fall snghtlj behind th_ hg signatures to a petition asking the gov ernor to appoint James O'Connor a.trustee of the industrial home in place of Mr. Pea body, resigned. SENATORIAL DEADLOCKS. Sllgrhl Change in Vote In Nebraska— Quay Is Still Short in Pennsylvania. 1 dustrial home for the blind. He says the ures which had been made up at nignt, statue bill has the indorsement of Mrs. L. No detailed statement has yet been M. N. Stevens. Mr. Condon Is obtaining 1 F^jKVl Adams, 1 Hinshaw, 1 Lam be'rtson, 1 Cornish,"I Vandusen, 1. Total, 126 necessary to a choice, 64. horses was started through the snow 117 paired, IS absent without pairs, 1. Clothing company, loss $20,000, being total: to this place from Independence in Dover, Del., Feb. 2.—The thirty-first p- S. Ambach & Co., wholesale clothiers, ,, .. r. a loss total, $75,000, covered by insurance: A. charge of two men. An avalanche over- ballot for senator: Gray, 15 Addicks, Maccauley, milliners, loss $20,000 to $25, took them, burying the horses, but the 14 Dupont, 6 Willis, 4 Nicholson, 4 ooo partially insured Dunlap building men escaped. The snow is very deep in Chanlder, 3 Higgins, 1. Absent, 5. where fire started, and occupied by Chica- this locality, in some places completely Sacramento, Cal Feb. 2,-Tvvo bal- f3°5jj^r0^^ States senator without change, Salt Lake City, Utah, Feb. 2.—Three more ballots were takenThursday with out change. GETTING TRACKS CLEARED. Vancouver, B. C., Feb. 2.—Later de tails from the snowslide from Rogers' pass on the Canadian Pacific railroad before afternoon to be: m0ned nla de Lincoln, Neb., Feb. 2.—The only feature of the senatorial ballot Thurs day was the gain of another vote for badly bruised, taken to hospital: Fireman Thompson, and the loss of two by Reese Otis V. Kilbourne, bruised by falling de to Hayward. The vote was: Allen bris Fireman Patrick Durean, arm hurt in. Fireman Bob Kerins, knocked from a lad (pop.), 57 Hayward, 35 Webster, 10 Jtirnes^EVdley,"enrfne'"wiper ~Prank *°n, a finisher, fell from the fourth Carson, operator, and a Chinese Cook. Want to Question a Governor. St. Louis, Feb. —When the senate's to answer any questions that Senator Matthews then presented a substitute resolution requesting Gov. Stephens to immediately present any papers or evidence covering charges against any state or city official to the committee. It was adopted. E.vcitement at 1'ann. manufacturers to obey the restriction mining district, where the negro min- tween Second and Third, was destroyed as to coloring and output. Egg ship- crs are quartered, caused considerable by fire at an early hour in the morning, pers, straw board and filler companies excitement and for a time it was be- The fire was caused by a live wire in met in the morning and elected officers. luu~ed a battle had broken out between tlie scene room, and although a general the warring miner factions. A provost alarm was turned in burned so fierce- jnadL, San I rancisco, 1'eb. 2. The California ity of tlie tiring, but were unable to ted. The loss is placed at $b0,000, par winemakers' corporation and the asso- ascertain were tjes- New York, Feb. 2.—A dispatch to the Herald from Panama stales^that Senor Luis Feiipe I'arbo, Kc'tiiidorear. Arrives from Philippine** minister at \Vahir.gtoii, lias been ®an Francisco. Feb. 2.—The steamer ISSUED IN TWO PARTS—TUE.* DAY AND FRIDAY. Half Million Dollar Loss Colum bus, and a Number of Per sons Seriously Hurt. DESTRUCTIVE FIRE AT DETROIT, MICH. Theater Muilding at I.nmisville, Ivy., lJarnetl Chinamen llurned to Dentil in Their Flimsy Cabins at Lumber Mills Rear Aaoniao, Brit ish Columbia. ruins be 1 from the conflagration, and, al- realized until daylight and then, ^hile the loss was severe enougii, it \\as The number of injured has dimin ished since first reports, especially the number seriously hurt. All the miss ing persons have been accounted for. There were no lives lost so far as known, and only two persons were seriously hurt, Fireman Jack Walsh and Miss Carrie Johnson, a spectator. Harrisburg ,Pa., Feb. 2.—The four teenth ballot: Quay, 104 Jenks-, 78 Dalzell, 15 Stewart, 8 Stone, 6 Huff, 7 Irvin, 3 lUce, 1 Widener, 2 Tubbs, 2 Smith, 1 Riter, 2 Markle, 1 Grow, 1. Total, 232. Necessary to a choice, insurance, $300,000. Chicago Bankrupt Additional Details Regarding the Snowslide on the Canadian Pacific Road. A list of the injured and the nature of their injuries follows: Fireman John F. Donohue, leg crushed by falling debris: Fireman Jack Welsh, fler and palnfully bl'.uised lhompson, 0 ield,4 Weston, 4 Reese, Johnson, badly injured by being run over by a runaway fire truck. Doctors hope to to a he Miss Carrie Estimates of Losses. The exact- estimate of the losses is difficult to obtain, but the following figures, aggregating $565,000, are gen erally accepted as being correct: Green Joyce & Co., wholesale dry goods, loss of building, $10,000 on stock, $300,000 each. Total, $50,000. Bright building, total loss, $35,000. Partially insured. Factory Gutted at Detroit. Detroit, Mich., Feb. 2. The Ciough & Warren company's piano and organ factory at Congress street west and Sixth street was partly destroyed by fire. The principal loss is in the cen tral portion of the plant, which is four stories and basement in height, and faces upon Congress and Sixth streets. urc tbst the trick will iiot be cleared +Y10+, tlie bodv be t&lcen in char0"® hv The dead are known ^machines. There was bo fire, how William Cator, agent Mrs. Ca- ever, near it and no oils to aid spon two children, Ethel and Charles taneons combustion. Robert 1-ergu- floor and The injured are: Anna Verger, leg tones. Charles H. Thome, a shipping broken Frank Vager, bruised on the clerk, and Emil Martin, laborer, suf head. Pana, 111., Feb. 2.—Repeated firing ham theater, formerly the Grand opera early in the morning in the Springside house, located on Jefferson street, be- tlull'iilo Reaches Mnniln. Washington, Feb. 2.—The liuffalo ar rived at Manila bu "i'luii .--.Iavv. having made a record-breaking niirfrain New York to Manila in 5-1 days.- She has aboard about 700 sailors to relieve men in Dewey's fleet, whose lime has ex pired. named minister plenipotentiary to Co- Coptic arrived from I long-Kong and Yo-. in\duuger belore the express vva.s lombia, and has been recalled to as- Uo-hama. via Honolulu, bringing a large uetachld. 1 lie buniii.a ca was mosei. Mime his new post. number of army and navy officers from »ear a water lank, but ail elloris to the Philippines. quench 4he flames were unavailing. The .. yecuuiaA loss is The building is owned by the Fort Street Union Station company, whose viaduct may be put to him. The resolution was at the time the Theater Burned. VOLUME XXXIV NO. 10. PHOTOS Reduced in PRICE. LANDS TO BE ,S0LD. Eoilirace Tracts in Xcbriukii, Coiora do, Wyoming? and Utali— Good Grazing Land. ,v.-, Omaha, Neb., Feb. 2.—Advertisements1 have been issued for the sale of all tha lands remaining of the land grant of the Union Pacific Railway company. The sale is to occur at Omaha on March 6. All the •unsold lands in the original grant to the Union Pacific in Nebraska, Colorado, Wyoming and Utah are em braced in the decree and also the equity of the railroad company in the lands sold but only paid for in part. A great portion of the land is suit able only for grazing, but there is a. considerable amount, particularly among the portion which is under con tract for sale, which is fine agricultural land. The date of sale in each state is not known here. THEY SAY MILES IS SAFE. Ofticinls at Washington Discredit Re port o£ Retirement of the tioueral. The foreman of ~tlie~facto~ry says that tier, of Madison N. J., was found dead the fire originated mysteriously in a *n box in the basement containing saw- bullet wound through the head. He left dust and shavings from the woodturn- suffered some badly broken fered slight injuries. Ferguson was taken to Harper hos pital and operated uppn. He could not. survive the breaking of bones and in ternal injuries suffered, and died at 2:30 o'clock in the afternoon. it adjoins and who acquired it Union depot plant was established. Its estimated value is $100,000, insured for about $40,000. The insurance on the stock and machinery is about $75,000, which it is believed will about cover the loss, although the owners will state no estimate. Louisville, Ky., Feb. 2.—The Bucking1- double quick to the vicin- ly that the entire place was soon gut- who did the shooting, what tially covered by insurance. the results or to capture tlie par- Fred Rider's "Night Owl" company, who were playing at the theater this wetfk. suffered a loss of $3,500. Milwaukee, Feb. 2.—In some unex plainable manner the United States ex press car attached to the new trans continental fast mail train' caught fire on the Milwaukee road the train ueared Brookfield,.and.was cumpletel^ destroyed. In tlije £r,},ij\ as p'x|re«» matteivconsigned to St. Paul and points west, Only the money and bonds it sn The whole trail. were saved Put Uullet In His llratn. Louisville, Ky., Feb. 2.—William Met- room a note A',' Washington, Feb. 2. Assertions frequently heard in the last 24 hours -i to the effect that Gen. Miles would be court-martialed or retired from the head of the army are discredited by men in official life close to the president. It was said that President McKinley is so anxious to quiet the army scan dais that he will probably bear in si lence any resentment he feels toward Gen. Miles for reviving the embalmed beef affair. If any official action is taken con-. cerning the general's recent utterances, however, it will not be until after the report of the war investigating com mission. Russiaiv Ambassador Stricken., Berlin, Feb. 2.—The Russian ambas sador here, Count Von Osten-Sacken,at the conclusion of a conversation which. he had with Emperor William at the court ball, was carried to his home in a critical condition, suffering from :•. a paralytic stroke. *S*v Kept Honsc for President Bnelianan. Lancaster, Pa., Feb. 2. Miss Hes ter Parker, who was housekeeper fori ,'' President Buchanan here and at Wash ington, during his administration, died^. from old NO Washing foundation 4 that Gen. Otis has cabled the war de-* partment that the insurgent Filipinos" are threatening an immediate attack wpon him. Gen. Otis has been heard from by the department only once in the past two days, and this message related entirely to the health of the . troops. of the Gait house with a S^g name and instructions masons, and also asking the proprietor of the hotel to excuse him for his rash-,'- 'j 3jess. Nothing is known of him here. llicyole Saddle Combination. Elyria, O., Feb. 2.—It is learned' from a reliable source that the bicycle saddle consolidation is now an accom plished fact. The headquarters of the new concern will be at Cleveland. Cap itai, $2,000,000. "Wins One Suit. St. Louis, Feb. 2.—Chris Von der Ahe appeared in two suits against B. S. Muckenfuss. In the first case he sued for months' rent of a house occu- p-edsix by Muckenfuss and won In the circuit court Von der Ahe's motion for the removal of Muckenfuss as receiver of the Sportsman's park and club was coniiuued until after the sale of the property by the sheriff. Reduce Cable Rate*. New York, Feb. 2.—The Western Union Telegraph company and the Com mereial Cable company announce that-"' from March 1 next the cable rate to points in Holland and Belgium will be the same as to Great Britain, Germany and France, or 25 cents per word. This is a reduction of seven cents a word to Holland and five cents a word to Bel gium. Farmer Drops Dead. Wichita, Kan., Feb. 2.—Lewis M. Trexlera, a farmer living near Wichita, dropped dead at the office of a farm loan company, just as he was about to place his signature to a mortgage covering his homestead. Drluk* Carbolic Aeld. New Ydrk, Feb, 2.-rErne^t A. Mplet~ ti, 'said' to: beltxug to a wealthy Ifew OrleanS family, committed B«ieid« oy swallowing carbolic acid while walking) on the street. Klxilltkfi Arrives. New York, Feb. 2. Rudyard Kip ling arrived here on board the steamer Majestic from Liverpool. tfc MiUw4k lifO li"