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TWENTY-MUST YEAH OMAHA. SAT 1TUDAY MORNING , FEBRUARY 6 , 1892. NUMBER 233 AIRING THE CENSUS BUREAU X" Ohargec of Extravagant Management and ' Oostly Favoritism. DEBATE ON AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS Democrat * Assort That American .Made Uood * Arc Sold Cheaper Ahrimil Tliitu at Iloini1Vnnt Tlirin on The 1'ren I.lftt , * WAIIIJXOTOX , IX O. , 1 < OD. S. The con ? " tmroau , its mnnagornent nnd the extent to which It has been subordinated to political ends was tbo suojoet for two hours' spirited discussion in the house today. While the discussion in n general way was upon party lines , the superintendent of tbo census was not without supporters on the democratic side , Hoprcsontntlvo Stone of Kentucky being among the wannest champions of Mr. Porter's cfllcloncy and oftlclal zeal. The house then went Into committee of the whole on tlio census dolicioncy bill , Mr. Bayers of Texas , who was in charge of the bill , made an explanation as to Its pro visions and brought n charge of cxtr.-wnganco against the administration of the census bureau. He snid that hundreds of men and women who never ought to linvo been em ployed were employed In that ofllco nt the Instance of members of congress. Had the superintendent of the census been left to operate his bureau without pressure from the outside to put In ofllco n largo number of Incompetent persons , the expenditures would bavo bocn very much less. Mr. Henderson of Iowa Do you refer to the number or tno quality I Mr. Sayors To both. Mr. Henderson Inquired whether the gen tleman hud any evidence to justify his state ment. Mr. Savors insisted that ho had , that evidence had coma to him front outside iourco.,4 It had been stated to him that the talarlcs of incompetent persons had been largely Increased. There had boon a useless expenditure of public money. Mr. Henderson contended that the ofHco had ocen economically administered and naked Mr. Sayers to boar him out In this contention. An InvrKtlKiitliin Suggested. This Mr. Savers declined todo , stating that from the information ho had received ho could not endorse the declaration. Many of the employes who wore drawing n salary of 1100 a month were unable to discharge their duties. Ho believed that a committee should bo appointed to investigate the administra tion of the onlca. Such an investigation would justify him in his statement as to tbo extravagance of the bureau. Mr. Ditigloy of Malno regretted that the gentleman from Texas had made charges against the superintendent of the census that , had never been iimdo before the committee on appropriations. It socmcd to him that such charges made by tlio gentleman , from nn anonymous source , should have been brought to the attention of the committee. Ho was sure that had this been done the minority of the committee would have in- bistod that an investigation bo made. It was unfair to the superintendent that such charges should bo made against him on the lloor of the bouso. If there had been any mismanagement of the census oOlro , if any employes were unfit to perform their duties , these allegations wore matters which should have boon brought to tbo attention of the committee and not launched on tbo tiotiso when the members of the committee could not have an opportunity of inquiring wliother there was any foundation for the charges. He believed that thosuperlntondent had faithfully performed the duty that had been entrusted to him. If the expenditure of the census bureau had tiocn increased this was duo to the fact that congress bad Im posed npon it the now und unheard of duty ot inquiring Into the private business of citi zens nnd compelling them to disclose the amounts of their farm mortgages. I'uvorlni ; n Itclntlvc. Air. Pungan of Ohio opposed nn appropria tion for the census bureau until thu charges made ngnlnst it hud beau answered satisfac torily. It had boon said that tons and tons Dt statistics had been destroyed after com pilation , nnd that a lot of punching machines ( the Invention of n relative ) which could haye been purchased tor ? 10 , had been em ployed at a royalty of $ a. Mr , Cooper of Indiana criticised the census ofllco on tbo ground that It had discriminated Against certain limestone Industries of In diana and In favor ot others. In the taking of the census great Inaccuracy if not dishon esty had boon camip'.ttod as far us tbo limo Itono worKlng was concerned. Mr , Stone of Kentucky paid n high tribute to the ability and eftlclency of the superin tendent of the census , Mr. Sayors of Texas offered an amendment appropriating 115,514 fertile subsistence of the Sioux Indians and calling upon the sec retary of tbo Interior to report to the house IN the names of all employes under the direction and supervision of the Indian bureau. The latter clause of the amendment was the iirst general legislation to bo incorpo rated upon nn appropriation bill , but no ob jection being muuo the amendment was adopted. The committee having nnsnn , the bill was passed , The pnvnto calendar was then taken up for consideration , but no progress was niauo , nnd the Imnso iidjournod till 12:15 : o'clock tomorrow , whan eulogies will bo do- jlverod upon the into Representative Leo of Virginia. Democratic I'rcci Tradu 'Mine , The first attempt to enlarge the scope of the democratic policy of tbo ways and means committee cnmo today lu the form of n reso lution , Introduced by Congressman Fithlrm of Illinois , directing tno ways and means committee to report n bill placing all kinds of agricultural implements upon ttao free lUt. Mr. Fithlan thinks Ins proposition should have the support ot every democratic repre sentative from nn agricultural district , and ho tins already received assurance of support from Congressman Watson and hlscolluaguca of the people's party in tbo house. Mr. Fithlun'B resolution ! somewhat voluminous and opens by assorting that it has been established by satisfactory ovldojco that manufacturers of farm Implements in itio United States are selling farm implements in foreign countries and to jo duels for export for le's tlifln the same im plements ar5 sold to the farmer * ot this country. The fact , It says , has been conclu- rr ulvoly established by the foil' ylng answer of A. B , Farquhar , an agricultural implement maker of Yorlt , Pa. , to the Homo Murket club : "Wo do sell goods cheaper to customers In foreign countries directly and to jobbers for export than wo do to the dome&tlo trado. TbU I could not truthfully or candidly conceal - coal , You will like to learn the process by which the manufacturer can afford to sell the foreign buyer for loss than ho can the homo customers. Tlio reply Is simplicity itself , \Va receive the prices current on the market in which wo sell. Wo cannot got moro uniJ cannot bo expected to tnko less , " The resolution concludes ; Whereas Under this system nf plundering the fimuura nt our country , thuy are com pelled to pay nmru for tliulr Implomulits 111 n ilia ( mine Implciuuma uro Mild for to thu fnrniura nbroud , whoso produutH are mar keted In nninputltlon with the products ot our furm ; in. ( I , Whereas , The duties upon fiirm Implements nreanunjntt dlsorlmlnutlon imilnstmerl - : un farmers for the benuflt of inuiuifiiuiurcrs KIO do not need It. and is therefore legalized tobboryi therefore , bo It Kesolvod , Tlmt tlio committed on wavb am moanti bo and are huruuy Instructed to ropnr it hill to thU limisu nt an curly day placing al kinds of agricultural Implements on tlio free list. Amcileun ainitliluvry In CnmuU. "My reason for the introduction of tin resolution , " naid Mr. Fnhltm , "Is Indicated toy the resolution itself. It has often beei imortflJ , and never successfully denied , tba the Implements manufactured in the United Btatos were sold to tbo foreign trade for loss tbo tame were * uld to our own farmer * Ounnp the last campaign In Now York state I was Informed by many farmers of St. L.aw renco county In that state that implements manufactured in the United Stato.s , such oa were used by the farmer * of the whole coun try , could bo purchased much cheaper in Canada , Just across the St. Lawrcnco river , than the same. Implomcrits cost on the Ameri can side. There is no class of people of our country that has felt the unjust burdens of our present tariff system moro than the farmers. They nro compelled to pell their products In the frco markets of the world and buy all their necessaries in a pro tected market. I do not bollovo In attacklrg the McKlnlov bill DV piecemeal , but If that Is to bo the policy I know of o bolter way to attack it than by placing farm implements on Ibo frco list. Mr , A. H. Fahrquar , nn 1m- plement manufacturer of York , I'd. , has nd- milled , what has often been assorted by the democratic party , that American made Im plements are sold to foreigners cheaper than tl.oy nro sold to our own farmr- % If It is true , nn Mr. Fnhrquar assorts , does It not demonstrate that our manufacturers of Implements nro rot in need of protection I 1 believe that all raw material should also bo on the frco list. If our manufacturers of Implements are now competing with foreign made Implements under our present tariff Uws. if they had free raw material they could supply ourown people with Implements much cheaper nnd capture the markets of the world in the Implement trado. Mr. Watson of the nooplo's party said : . "I think that it Is n proposition that will have the support of the people's party repre sentatives if it is reported from the com mittee. U seems ouo way within the roach of congress to afford the farmer partial relief , and wo would naturally bo In favor of the free list being as far as possible extended to all articles except luxuries. For that reaoon wo would favor this proposition. " A nitllvnlly Ahead. Chairman Springer of the ways and moans committee was not prepared to say that the committee would receive favorably Mr. Fithinn'i rosolut'on as an independent proposition. "The revision of the metal and lumber schedules , " said ho , "is involved la dealing with the rates on farm Implements , as Iron nnd lumbnr are the materials from which tnrm Implements nro manufactured. If lum ber and the raw material from which iron and steel are made are put on the free list , there ought to bo a largo reduction in the unties on farm implements. It would not do , however , to put finished products on the free list und leave the raw material still subject to a tax. This would simply drive the manu facturers of such products out of the coun try. " 1\VVU1UI > TIIU AXTI-Ol'TION 1511.1 , . AVcll Knonn Western Pucker IltTuro tltu Congressional Commit tee. WASitlsr.TON- . C. , Feb. 5.-John Whltta- leer , the lar o pork packer of St. Louts nnd Wichita , Kan. , today uJdroased the house committee on agriculture in advocacy of the anti-option bill. Whittnkersaidjtho tendency of "short" Roll ing was to depress prices nnd Interfere with legitimate trade. The farmers , ho said , were not compelled to market their grain instead of storing it , but the experience of the past eight years taupht them that with this unlimited short selling the bust time for them to sell gritn vas us soon as it was harvested. Whittakor aid the wheat o\portod this year probably ivoragbd in price ! IS cents u bushel , nnd if his proposed law had noon In force he be- ioved it would have brought considerably nero than $1 a bushel. Ho did not think the aw would hurt the owners of grain or pro- 'ibions , because if fictitious offerings were done away with the mnrKct would bo supplied vith actual grain or provisions , and there ) olng a smaller quantity offered prices would > o hotter. In his judgment fictitious selling iroducod an abnormal condition of the mar- ret which defeated the law of supply and do- naiul. Ho frequently received letters from Suropo saying the writers could pay bolter iricos for meats if the American market vould only bo kept steady. Ni\VS : FOR TUB All MY. Complete 1,1st of Clr.ingns lu the Ilegul.ir Service Yesterday. WASHINGTON- . C. , Fob. 5. [ Special Telegram to Tin ; Cr.K.l The following army orders were issued today : Captain Frank 1C. Uphr.m , First cavalry , having baen found , by an army retiring board , Incapaci tated for active service on account of disa bility Incident to the service , is retired from active service this date. Colonel , iobi : M , Wilson , corps of engineers , superintendent United States military academy , will repair to this city nnd thuuco to Annapolis , Mel. , on oftlcml business , and upon the completion of tbo same will return to his proper station. The extension of leave of absence on aur- eoon's certificate of disability granted Cap tain James H. Baldwin , Eighteenth infantry , December 8 , 1801 , Is still lurthcr extended six months on account of disability. WASHINGTON- . C. , Fob. 5. [ Special Tele gram to Tun Bin. ] The following list of pensions gr-iutod is reported by TUB Bau nnd Examiner Bureau of Claims : Nebraska : Original Jesse Ingnlls , Fred erick A , Siuorl , Seth M. Baker , .1. Boar , William H. Morrison , James H , Baker , Ernest Franz , Charles ( J. Lewy , Anna Harms , William A. Hunt , Alexander Sample , Uoorgo W. Wood , John H. Nun toy , Uobort S. Rob erts , John K. W. Stooco , Lewis C. Judson , Robert B. Fulton , John Ureonhalg , William J. Creech , Enos H. Kirk , Thomas C. Cun ningham , Samuel Miller , Anton Dostul , Wil liam Dally , James McDancan , C. O. Pago. Original widows , etc. Mary F , Lambert. Iowa : Original Myron Underwood , John L. Thompson , Frank Eshbaugh , Benedict Koliind ; Jacob Smith , John O. Daily , Ocrulies Malonoy. Malhow P. llyan , William B. Price , John T'Palmer. David II. Nuttlntr Austin Wardock , Jerome M. Wylcox , Charles Ady , Vlnton Lord , James Norman , William I' , Morthnrt , Icahabod Dow , David J , Leech , James P. Loeitor. John Hill , Thomas F. Palmer , John Davis , W. J. Fisher , Jackson Beudo , Melanco Bristol , , 'oramlah ' S. Alexan der , Alonzo T , King , Bennett Clnyferl , B. iloolllnger/fhoinasSalsbury , William Winter- stlnn , John Al. Putcrmnn , Charob | S. Holt , HcnryH.Linhloy.doceascdiCliarlos Chandler , James Young. Stephen V. Percivil , James ( .ill ) , Jnmoi L. Thompson , Kobarl O. John ston , Levi P. Wilson , Addlson Dewey , Jnmos McKiiiloy , William Wall , Original widows , etc. Anna Olsou , Mary Hoffbauor , Elizabeth O , Barllott , John M. Vauirn ( fathoi ; , Cather ine MUiuire , Anna S. Linsloy , - G'rlKp Korerd tn l.raxithe tliulr. WARiiiNinux , D. C. , Fob. fi. Speaker Crisp called the house to order today. Ho was very hoarse nnd his voice was hardly audible , Flnallv ho loll the ch'alr and yielded the gavel to Mr. MoMlllin. Mr , Fithlan of Illinois sent , the speaker a bill tor reference , placing larui implements on the free list. To I'tiieitt ' u Iteiinlilleiin. WAaHlNaTON , D. O. , Fob , 5. The houbo committee on elections today decided the contested election case from tlio Twenty- fourth congressional district of Pennsyl vania in favor of the contestant , Craig , democratic , a'O TttV Jil'Xfi'/t M..M'tfM.V. They Will H ArrnlBiieil In Mtuurd County TliU.M until. TuiTKA , Kan , , Fob. 5. It has been decided between the attorney general and James 1C. Dcauohamp , county attorney of Sowurd county , that the six man under arrest for tbo murder of Sheriff Dunn shall bo brought to trial at the adjourned term of district court at Springfield February 15. Mr. Beauchnmn bays ho is conlldont u Jury will bo obtained which will giva the men a fair trial. Thare are , ho save , over two hundred men in the oounty available tor Jury duty. As yet a judf-o'lias not been agreed upon to provide , but it will bo souio attorney who is accept , able to both sides. Judge Botkln , having a personal Interest in the case , will uot bo pur- milted to occuj.y the teach. TENTATIVE TARIFF REFORM Another Political Shibboleth Manufactured for the Democracy. STORY OF JOHN BULL'S ' TARIFF WEANING iiiilinrato : Outline of the Democratic Scheme to Teiir Down ( he I'roleetlxo Tiirllf I'lecc by I'leco-X.u tloiml Political Gossip. WASIIINOTOX , D. O. , Fob. 5. The Springer policy of attacking the republican high tariff by soparalti bills has found endorsement from the great political oconotnlst and father of tariff reform , Hon. David A. Wells of Con necticut. At the next conference of the dem ocratic members of the ways nnd moans committee a letter will bo road , not only en dorsing the Springer policy ns the wisest party course nt this time , but intimating that , even if the democrats controlled both houses of congress and the executive , the separate bill plan , rather than a measure for general revision , would bo the wiser course. That the gentleman whoso works and essays for years served ns the chief democratic llt- oraluro.ln the agitation for tariff reduction approve the plan now adopted iy the democrats of the ways nd means committee is naturally n ourco of great gratification to Mr. apringor and the ether members of the house , vlio bavo stood as advocates of the separate ill policy ns opposed to the demand for at- , empt at general revision , The letter of Mr. iVolls is addressed to the chairman of the vays and moans committee und is as follows ; The Democratic Scheme. Nonwicu , Conn. , Fob , 1. Mv dear Mr. Springer : I have given considerable thought ' .o your question as to the best method ot irocuring tariff reform by legislation , and tlnd myself moro aud moro Inclined to the minion that , oven if the democratic party > vas in full control of both branches of con gress and of the executive , the wisest nnd most practical plan would bo what might bo , ormed 'toruativo' rather than radical. To 'ramo a new tariff bill wisely embodying ro- 'orra Ideas even if the plan of the Walker arid of IS40 is adopted as a itructural model will require much time , great labor and almost superhuman wisdom. Tbo best experts can rarely tell whore , in our complicated industrial and commercial organizations , the final incidence of any tax will fall. No bill can bo framed Ihnt will not contain Incongruities , Inex pediencies , error ? und , perhaps , absurdities , ivbloh only time and experience will rfiveal. 'n that hot , partisan , political discussion bat will follow such a hill , all those weak points will bo picked out , exaggerated nnd used to obscure moro important issues and confuse the public. Those .Menu licpulillcnnu. "Suppose , for example , the proposed bill puts works of art , paintings and statuary , no * ordinary morchandUo , on the frea list , as would bo desirable. The argument in "avor of such legislation is , that such .iroducts do not need the protection of any tariff , that nil civilized countries make n point of encouraging such importations nnd of not restricting them , and tholr presence in the country develops artistic tastes among our people , which in turn creates a demand for artistic products and so calls into existence now domestic indus tries , employing highly sullied labor at high wages , both of men and women. But how much would this plon avail before the ( treat mass ol voters in the agricultural districts with a political opponent's counter assertions that pictures and statuary were bought only by the rich as pure objects of luxury , und nro therefore eminently fit subjects for taxation } Can we afford to give the enemy advantages In dis cussion or opportunities for befogging the real issues ? "Again , with a complete tariff bill the friends of reform would have to meet the entire force of the protectionists , active nnd compact through the attraction of further opportunity for public plunder. Oa the othernnnd under the 'tentative' plan , that is of a comparatively few issues , the tendency of those interests not immediately affected would bo to sluggishness and indifference. The old maxim , "Dlvido and conquer , " seems to mo to bo therefore most pertinent under existing circumstances. Clans In lllxtory , .Stand Up. "I would also ask your attention to n matter - tor of historical experience full of sugges tion , which thus fur seems to have been en tirely overlooked , and that is , that Sir Uob ort Pcol , in dealing with exactly the same problem as now confronts tariff legislators , but from a British standpoint , adopted the 'tentative' method and owed all of his great success to the fact that ho did adopt it. At the time Mr. Peel took office in 1841 the British tariff was in every feature extremely protective or , bettor.oxtromely restrictive on British foreign commerce , as It had been for centuries. It wns moro complicated and taxed a greater number of articles than the MeKlnlev bill. "Tho llrst measure or bill for tariff reform Introduced by him In 1843 was very conserva tive , nnd proposed little moro than tbo removal - moval of dutlos from crude materials and es sentials to manufacture with n vlow of cheapening the cost of manufacturing to British manufacturers , and it has been slnco characterized in history as an elaborate attempt to fos ter trade by reducing import duties nnd at the same time continuing protection , The measure encountered the most violent oppo sition , The present arguments put forward in favor of thn continuance of tbo AlclCInley tariil nro the same as were advanced In sup. port of the then existing British tariff. Tbo same predictions of impending disaster to domestic industries as are now made were showered upon parliament and the public. The bill proposed by Sir Robert Pcol became a law. Joint Hull WIIH Weuned , "No further important tariff legislation wns proposed until 1845 , but In the ihroo prccodlnc years tbo beneficial influences of the tariff reductions of 1813 bad become so manifest in reviving industry and commorcn that Mr. Pool's ' chief opponents in the latter year became bis chief supporters in thu former and voiced a general public sentiment in demanding further nnd greater reforms , A bill was accordingly introduced and passed in 1845 removing or reducing the duties on a largo additional number of articles , but still maintaining protective duties both upon nianufacturod articles nnd agricultural products , and it was not until 1840 that Sir llobort Pcol directly attacked the protectionist sys tem by introducing and passlug the bill which repealed the corn laws and greatly reduced or entirely rnmoved the duties nu manufactured products , Afler this , allhough Sir Robert Pool did not remain In ofllco , bis policy was continued , but it wai not until 1M3 , when tbo last rollo of the British navi gation laws were swept from the soalbook , that tbo policy of Great Britain became wholly antagonistic to the maintenance and enactment of any laws restrictive to freedom of exchange or Iho imposition of taxes for ahy other purpose than revenue. "From this brief review of British ex- poricnco it is clear that if Sir Robert Pool in 1812 had attempted to reform the British tariff as a whole and adopted nny course in dealing with his problem ether than tbo 'tentative1 ono ho would not have boon suc cessful. And I venture to predict that if wo now adopt the same policy , history on a grander scale will repeat Itself , Every re laxation of the existing restrictions ou trade will Inrreusu trade , and the blessing o freedom and of exemption Irani nil unneces sary taxation will be bo understood and ap preciated by the masses of our people that retrogressive action -will not be tolor alcd , Ilumly rnrCiimimlKM Thunder , "A brief word further. By adoplmg the 'tentative' method and sending to the senate a few aimpla bills passed by the bouso bill removing duties on wool , salt , real , lumber tlu f Into and thu llko-tliu democratic party will dcllno nnd formulate tho'plan ' nnd seep 3 on which tariff debate In Iho "coming " presi dential contest shall ho conducted. General debate will , to n great extent , ho dispensed with , and discussion will bo concentrated on sscntlals. "Evorv senator who votes In opposition to ho removal of taxation from'sUeb. articles ns ibovo specified puts himself nt once on the ofenslvo nnd In n position sure to bo poll'.l- : ally uncomfortable. The masses have been and probably always will bo clew to coin pro- icnd the tarllT question when discussed gen erally , but they will not bo slow to rocognlzo and appreciate Iho effect of the taxation on commodities that enter directly ixnd largely nto their consumption nnd Incroasotho , cost of their living ana products , "It is assumed that none Of the reforms in ho tariff which it is proposed to embody In cpanUo bills will receive tbo sanction of the onato nnd executive aud become enactments. 'his I do not regard as altogether certain. But suppose the assumption is to bo fully vnrruntod by experience , and that in the coining presidential contou the people on- lorso by thtlr voles the action of the houso. Then Try , Try Agiiln. "Then in the next concross , or the next osslon of the. Fifty-second congress , It vould bo wlio to renew the present detailed noasurcs In question rather than a general ) il ) , for in the fnco of decided ratification of hem by the people it would bo difficult to see how they could bo rejectee" . And If nc- : opted even in part , the future work of ro- 'ormlng ' the tariff , either by n gonnral bill or n detail , would bo comparatively easy , for every interest deprived of further opnor- , unity to plunder the public would follow the example of the qulnlno manufacturers , when this commodity was put on thn free 1st. and become tariff reformers , suggesting , ho fable of the old fox , who , when he lost lis tail in u trap , wns most anxious for gen eral considerations that nil tbo ether foxes should have tholr tails cut off. "Such nro some of the reasons which induce - duce mo lo prefer and recommend the at tacking of our existing tarlfTsystom in dotall or by what I have termed the 'tentative * nethod , rather than by a genera1 bill which nvolves n contest all along the line , and In respect to every particular both ot tax and administration. I am very respectfully , "DAVID A. WGLLS. " A .riiilgo Under 1'lre. The nomination of Judge Woods was under consideration again today before the sonata udlclary committee. Among the witnesses was ex-District Attorney E. B. Sellers , who gave a detailed statement of Judge Woods' conduct during the Coy-Dudloy prosecution. H is learned that Sellers , although politically opposed to Woods , did not attempt to censure ilm , and In fact his statement tended to acquit Judge Woods of nny im propriety. Nathan Morris , ox-United states commissioner , also toslltiud. He admitted that ho had consulted Attorney General Garland with roipoct to Jio process Issued by him against Mr. Dudley and had been informed that the pro cess was worthless and would not hold good against nny person. Thereuoon further pro ceedings under the process vrcro abandoned , and it did not appear from the wit ness' state ment that Judge Woods had boon instru mental in securing this abandonment. Representative Bunn of North Carolina proposes to apply the patent system , which lias rosultad in the stimulation of invention , to the domain of agriculture with tbo hope of bringing about equally banoficont effects. A bill Introduced by him today provides that any person who has invented or discovered any now and useful plant , fruitorilowor mav patent the invention or discovery. Concrossraan Bunting of Now York today introduced two tariff bills. . Ono places n duty of 1 cent a pound on tin plate or tng- por's plato , and 1 2-10 cents a pound on lerne plates with a drawback , less 5 per cent , of the duty paid on exported , cacs , boxes and packages made from Imported tin plato. After October 1,1800 , the'artlcles named are to bo placed on the free lls.t. v/l'he second'bill repeals , after July 1 , 1893 , tbq duty of 4 cents n pound on pi ? tin. The Pennsylvania border 'raids claims bill " was reported"lo the house today by Chair man Boltzhoover with the favorable recom- mendFtion of the house war claims commit tee. It appropriates 83,447,915. The Illlltlmorc's Orders. Captain Schley will leave Washington to morrow for San Francisco to rosuino com mand of the cVuiser Baltimore , which vessel will bo continued on the P.aclllo station for some time to come. There is , no truth in the report that she is to go to tbo Asiatic station. A bill extending the raining laws of Alls- souri ever Indian Territory was reported lo the house todav. This action was pre cipitated by the recent nccidont atKrebs. The senate committee on agriculture today decided to report favorably Senator Toller's bill providing for stocking Alaska with rein deer from Siberia. The president has Usuod a proclamation promulgating a reciprocity treaty with tbo British rt'cst India colonies , Trinidad , Wind ward and Locward islands , oto.- The house commilteo on rivers and harbors gave a hearing this morning to a delegation from the western waterways convention , held in Evansville , Ind. , last 'October , to urge upon congress largo appropriations for the improvement of western rivers. Colonel Sberklln , the first speaker , said the result of the convention was a unanimous declaration for a general policy of wnt nvays improve ment and that congress bo urged to formu late a practical plan , to bo enforced by such rppropriatlons as may bo necessary. ' The proposition to code the arid lands to the states , to be reclaimed by them , war , car ried by an almost unanimous vote ut the meeting of the house committee on irrigation today. The method by which the transfer of the lands is to bo made , and the proper safeguards aud restrictions to bo thrown around them to prevent their diversion into uses of the settler , are mattois that have not yet been determine1 ! upon. They will form the topic of discussion at a future meeting. M1LT.S DKCLAHl He Outlines Hlx Volley nt n Dinner fiUen hy tlio Itelorm Cluli. Nr.w YOIIK , Fob. 5. A dinner was piven tonight at the Reform club to Roger Q. Mills by President Emory Anderson nnd Thomas G , Shearman , Kx. Secretary Charles S , Fair child , Francis L. Stetson , Congressman A. P. Fitch , Everett B , Wheeler , Louis B. Windmlllor and other well known Cleveland democrats were present. , Mr , Mills was the sprayer of the evening , and for the first time indicated in a public speech the line of action tj bo followed by hnnsolf nnd friend. " in the present congress regarding the tariff. His first words were in reference to tbb chock which tariff had received In tlio house of its friends at a * , time when to waver was dangerous. , Ho declared bis intention to oppose the proposed hido-away and stand-still measures that some demo cratic loaders advocate , , . Ho scouted the idea of going bactc to tbo tariff of 1873 aud adapting .that as u final settlement. Ho said tbo , democrats had been fighting that tariff tor years and ho was for carrying pit xv'ar , eternal , un compromising war. At itta close of hla speech Mr. Mills said ! "I will follow whore- ever the fiog points to fatr.trado ; I will fol low wherever tbo flag goes.i no matter who carries it , and I will light wherever the battle is pitched. " . , IX Till : Jl.lXDS OP fi They Hold n White ( ilrl Cuptlie-A 1'urtmlt i A. T , , Fob. 5. A sensational re firt reached here today from the valley to the effect that two Indiana had passed there yesinrday , going lu tbo direction of San Car los , having in captivity a white girl IU year * of ago , whom they bad stolen from near Flagstaff. Captain Jackson , who brought word lo Prescott , U an. old and reliable citi zen of this county , Ho states that the girl and bnr captors stopped at a ranch , and the girl was permitted to go Into the house and get something to * oat , whoa she told her story , imploring them to roicuo her , As them was no ono In' the house "pxcopt a boy ho could render her no asstitance , but ai soon as they left be gave ( he alarm to the neighbors , who orpanued a posse for the pur pose of pursuing the Indians , U nicer 3 from Plat-stall reached there soou afterwards and it U tupuyhv h r rocuo will ocm bo effected pniTii T AATi p/nti nvrMiti nn I'fllR ' LONLSOMr , SlLuILRS 3olo Representatives of America's ' Merchant Marine Leaving Now York , GRAIN SHIPPED FROM THE PORT IN ' 91 \nmml Kxhtlilt of Statistician IVrguson of the Import of ( Iniln Intercut Ing riguren on tlio Trade Largest Ship ment In Ten Veiir.s. Nnw YOUK , Fob. B , [ Special Tolepram nTiir BUE.J Wlllltim E. Ferguson , socro- ary of the New York Produce exchange , who Is a recognized authority on the stalls- ics of Iho grain export trade of this port , ins Just made his annual report. The tiiblo compiled by Mr. Ferguson shows the ouor- mous increase of the grain export trade of Now York and the dwindling away of the American marmo. The American merchant lag is being driven off the seas by Great Britain. Tuo completeness with which stoatn has superseded sail In the ocean carrying trade nay bo scon from the fact that of 1,333 , ves sels which carried cargoes of grain from this lort during the year 1891 , only llftoon were sailing vessels , There were shipped from Now York during 1891 05,222,5-8 bushels of American grain to food Iho hungry mouths of Europo. Not Included tn this were iMUtT7 ; bushels of buckwheat which appears iu the statistics for the first time , buckwheat never having boon exported before in any quantity. Kind nnd Quantity. There were 47,700,285 bushels of wheat , ll.i3l,57'J : bujhols of corn , 4,401,51 ! ! of rye. 2,707,77 ! ! of oats , 1,943,010 of barley and 2,18SKOtlof finx Bocd. This 03.483,1)0.1 ) bushels of grain was carried u 1,223 steamers nnd fifteen sailing ships live British , flvo Italian , four Australian undone ono Norwegian which , amonir them , loaded iOO.WM bushels. Of the 1,233 ship loads only , wonty-fivo were carried under the American flag.Thero There nro only four American steamers loft in tbo grain carrylntr trade. They are the ) ld passenger steamers of the late American ino which used to ruu from Philadelphia indor control of the Pennsylvania railroad. Those four lonesome steamers about all that s loft of the American transatlantic mer chant marina made twenty-live voyages during the year. Ktigliind ( Jets the Most. Great Britain has the lion's share of the world's carrying trade , and no loss than 702 ship loads left this port under tbo British ! lag last year. This was nearly two-thirds of the entire number. Next came Germany , with 143 ships ; Holland , with 74 ; Belgium , with 01 ; France , with 34 ; Norway , with SO ; Denmark , with 25 ; Italy , with 24 ; Portugal , with 10 ; Spain , with 10 , and Austria , with 5. Of the grand total of OS,4S3.00.bushels of grain , America carried only 1,273,724 oushols. The British lion's share \vas 48,5i'.l05 ( ! ! oushols. Germany carried 5,117,323 bushels ; Belgium , 8.H70.BS8 bushels ; Holland , 2,483OOJ bushels ; France , 1,711,703 bushels ; Norway , 1.007,0211 bushels ; Italy , 1.410,90 ! ) bushels ; Denmark , 982.770 bushels ; Portugal , 8S1V. > 7 bushels ; Spain , 017,484 bushels ; Austria , 129,202 bushels. l.urceHt in Ten Years. The shipments of American grain to Europe during the year 1891 were larger than tboy-havo been for tiny year for ton years past as the following comparative table , prepared - pared by Mr. Ferguson , will show : Year , Amount. 1881 . tr.v.mi.ais lt-81 . 4S,4.- > 7m.i 18S4 . 4r > , : iij.7i > 7 1M1 . 4S,103S04 ifexo . r > L',5,3rj ] ; IbS" . fi.'J.vUST IRHS . 2.-iir > n. ( > 04 18b . : i" , lOU.'Jfi'J 1890 . 44r > 0..V > ! ) 181)1 ) . Cd,48J , 0 : JIT EMl'lMl'SIKXT AtSUXTS. Laborers Sent on \Vlld Cioono Chase Ilnnl- Hlilps SiifTcri'il. WICHITA , Kan. , Fob. 5. Twenty-flvelabor ing men passed throuch hero on foot toduv on their way from Oklahoma to Kansas City. They tell a pitiful tale of deception by nn employment ngont and sub sequent hardship and suffering. When the announcement was made in the news papers that tbo Rock Island was extending its line through Oklahoma to Texas , Employ ment AgontPayno of Kansas City advertised for men to work on the lino. Twenty-five men answered the advertisement and on pay ment of $15 wore promised trans porla- tion to the place of work and em ployment when tlioy should reach thoro. The mea say that when they arrived In Oklahoma they found that the contractor had all the men ho wanted nnd that ho hnd not authorized the employment agent to secure workmen for him. The twenty-five newcomers could llnd no means of subsistence- Oltlahomn , so they pooled what little money they had to buy food with nnd started to tramp it back to Kansas City , 000 weary miles. They passed through here today , all of them In a terribly destitute con dition , nnd some barely able to drag them selves along. They expect to bo on the road for twenty days moro. KANSAS CITY , Mo. , Fob. 5. Inquiry In this city located the employment agent to which the Wichita dispatch referred , but the pro prietor declined to glvo any information to reporters. xm AT I.K.I n rir.r.r. . Killed anil Injured In u Series ol Accidents for ii Dn.v. LEAPVII.I.B , Coin. , Fob. 5 , A run of accl- denis nnd tragedy his struck till a place and vicinity , Hans Sorrenson , a miner in the Evening Star mine , was instantly killed today. Ho was nt the bottom of the shaft waiting for n pleco of timber which was belnz lowered Into the mine. The rope broke , letting the timber fall , striking Sorrenson on the bead. Later In the day another accident occurred In tbls mine. Joseph Allison ana Charles Johnson were working In a slope when the walls caved in , completely burying them. Thuy were taken out nlivo but were oadly injured. Thov will probably recover , A cutting affray occurred here this mornIng - Ing which will result fatally , Owen Lane nnd James Doyle quarreled , and the former Blabbed Doyle three limes , Lane was ro- loascd from tlo ) penitentiary buta short time ago. Yesterday afternoon the cast end of the Ivanhoe-Bulk tunnel , on the Midland , caved in , Foreman John Hoacti was caught in the crash nud Instantly killed. Alice Mitchell Will Hu Illumined tig to Hiir .Sanity , MEMrni8Tenn. , Fob. 5. Miss Alice Mitch ell , the slayer of Freda Ward , when informed by the lawyers that she would oscapa the gallows , bncumo frantic and said that sha looked forward to the day when she should bo banged as the happiest of all , as beyond the gallows B ho would once rnoro meet Freda Ward , She becama terribly despondent and tears uro entertained that she will commit suicide. Last night sue was watched in her cell by ono of her relatives. In the criminal court this morning thoploa of "present insanity" was made in the case of Alice MUcholl. An inquisition of lunacy ducted in open court , but If all reports us to the nature of the evidence to bo produced bavo will follow , Tbo luiiacy trial will bo con- nny foundation iu fact the newspapers wll ! scarcely publish it in full. round ( iulltyut liniliei/leincnt. Pimnimo , Pa. , Feb. C. Market Clerk Hastings , the llrst of the Allughany Oil ) ofUciaU iu die tea for embo//lemviit to bo triad , tins been found guilty and rcmnmlcd to | nU for sentence. The verdict was wholly .inoxpectcd by Hastings , nnd almost stunned him. His bail was Incio.ised to f 10,000 , which wns furnished by relatives , and ho was released pending sentence. In nn intcivlow liosaid ho wns careless , but not intentionally criminal. The penalty Is twenty years' Ira- pmonmont and a line equal to the amount of money rmboizled. The case against Mnyor Wj man for cm box zlomont and extortion has been postponed until next Monday. Ex-Mnyor Pearson's ciso will bo tried last. FIRE HAD A LUNCH. TUror-Story Itentdeiier \Vooluortli Avr nun I.Iclied t'p This .Morning , This mornlngan alarm from box 24 called a mrt of the fire department to Twenty-eighth and Woolworta streets. When the firemen irrlved there they discovered n three-story 'ranio dwelling , ornodbyJE. E , Lcavenworth , n mass ot llamos. It wns almost a waste of energy on the part of the firemen lo endeavor to do any thing moro than keep the fire from spreading to nJJolnlng buildings , nnd as it was Mr , Loavenworth's house was completely do- stroycd , entailing a loss of $0,000. The house has boon vacant for three nonths , and it Is supposed thollro WRS started jy tramps who have used the place as a edging houso. Bad roads delayed the firemen from mak ing a prompt response to the alarm. Cleaned Them Out , At 2:20 : tire was discovered In n row of 'rnmo houses nt North Thirtieth and Gnr- flold avenue , owned by Mrs. Boeliol. Throe ono-story cottages , occupied by laborers , and n two-story frame , occupied by Ed Wilkes ns n general store , were totally destroyed. Loss will reach about $3,500 to f 1,000. Till : li.lTll V Duy'H Itecord ot f'miplu Who IIo 1'nsseil Auuy. KN-OXVIU.B , Tonn. , Fob. [ 5. Hamilton Gray , the oldest postmaster in the United Stales , is dead near Kingston , lie had served as postmaster nt Gray's Hill since his appointment by President Polk. Dl'nuN , Fob. fi. Cinptnln Snrsfiold , who conlostod Corn City in the unionist interest nt the parliamentary election otNovomber 0 ast , is dead. CIIICAOO , 111. , Fob. 5. Dr. Gllbsrt Thaycr died at his rosidnnco in Morgau park yester day afternoon. Ho was 00 years of ago. For Iho past fifteen years ho had been president of the Chicago medical college. ST. PAVI , Minn. , Fob. 5. Denny Killcn , well known in sporting circles nnd a brother of Pat Killcn. who died in Chicago in October - bor , died nt the city hospital yesterday. Den ny had cngncocl in at least twenty pugilistic events , although but 28 years old. LnxlN'OTON' , Ky. , Fob. 5. General Jnmos IP. Hobmson , the well known turfmanldiod ticro this morning. MoSTGOMr.uv , Ala. , Fob. 5. Diivld Clap ton , associate Jtistico of the supreme courtof Alabama , died of pneumonia this morning. BLAIK , Neb. . Fob. 5. [ Special to Tin : Bui : . ] John Power , Jr. , son of Hov. Dr. Power , pastor of the Congregational church at this place , died this morning of pneu monia. Ho had boon sick about twelve days. Ho was a bright , promising young man aUd was head clerk in the State bank of Vbls placo. > Joseph. Gliddon , fatliOr"of Mrs. L. L.Lnn - ; try , was bdrlod nt2 p. m. today , His death \vns the result of olj ago. Ho was 83 yours old. old.Ciinsiox Ciinsiox , To. Fob. 5 [ Special Telegram to Tin : Bet : , ] -Grandma Morrow , aged 90 , of Afton , mother of Representative Morrow , died at her homo today after a lingering ill ness. ST. Louis , Mo. , Fob. 5. Mr. John Ilogan died at noon today at the family roiidcnco in this city from the effect of n paralytic stroke. Kow men In the west vero better or moro favorably Unowii than "Honest John" llo un , us the deceased WIIH f.imlliarly called , lie was a native of Cork and came to this country In 1R.7. In IS 1(1 ( Mr , llouan was president of the Illinois llOHid n ! I'uhllu Improvements arid while occupying that position the board laid out the Hlto of the city of Chicago : ind tlio llrst railroads In Illinois wcie liullt while hu hold that position. ST. Louis , Mo. Feb. 5. Kav. Benjamin St. James Fry , D.D. , editor of tha Central Chris tian Advocate , organ of the Methodist Epis copal church in the west , and ono of the lending ministers of that denomination , dlod today of erysipelas , following an attack of la grippe , after an Illness of five days. lliihlneKK TrnnhleH. Nnw YOUK , Feb. 5. J. Leopold & Sons , Importers of toys , china and glassware of this city , who assigned to Moses J. Steinoclt , have filed schedules stating their liabilities at $42.429 , and tholr nominal assets at * 5l,890. HALIFAX , N. S. , Feb. 5. J. E. Wilson & Co. have assigned. Assets , $ ,000 ; liabilities unestimatod. New UioiiMoxn , WIs. , Fen. 5. The Alli ance Mercantile company of this place has failed. Assets , $10,000 , ; liabilities unknown , Sr. Lot'iti , Mo. , Feb. 5. E. Goddard & . Sons , millers , have assigned for the benefit of their creditors. The liabilities are estimated ntl10,000 ! ; assets , Jt)7,000. ) The manipula tion of the wheat tnaikot of late , preventing profit making , is given ns the cause. PIII.ADEM'IIM , PH. , Fob. 5. The trustco of Broker Jnmicson , who failed about n yonr ago , state's that tbo estate will pay n dividend of 30 pur cent , Ho says tbo liabilities amount to 000,000 , nnd tbo assets to ? l 10,001) ) , Ntimmer Ashore. ATJ.VXTIO CITV , N. J. , Fob. 5 , The steamer ashore at Brlgantino shoals is thn Venezuela of the Hod Line , from LaGuayrn , bound for Now York , with a crow of forty-five and eleven passengers. Her cargo consists of coffee and hides. She is under command nf Captain /ahumcrs. . At the time tbo steamer wont on the shoals she was under full steam , and during the heavy snow storm the oaplalu was unable to sight land. It is doubtful if she can be lloatod , und if not , the passengers will bo landed on Brigantlno beach tonight by the crows of the life Having station , The Venezuela is owned by Ballon , Bliss & Ddllott of Now \ ork City. Htciuner ArrUnlH. At London Sighted Bostonian , from Boston ; Wheeling , Lydlan Monarch , from Now York ; Peruvian , from Boston. At Now York Albors. from Hio Janeiro , At London SlghU'd Frlesland , from Now York. Omceotr Wiuniisii BUIIKAI ; , OMAHA. Feb. 5. The high barometer was central ever tno lower lake region last evening1 , accompanied by fair nnd moderately cold weather , Cloudy feather prevails In the lower Missouri vul- luy and southwest to Now Moxloo , Light snows wore reported from North Platte , Denver and Santa Fo. The temperature bus remained nearly stationary during tlio past twenty-four hours throughout the western portion of the country , with a prospect of warmer weather in eastern Nebraska , For Eastern Nebraska Fair kwerither ; slightly warmer during Saturday. For Omaha nnd Viulnitv Fair weather during Saturday , with slowly rUint ? tempera ture. ture.WASHINGTON , D , C. Fob. 5. For Missouri and Iowa South winds und generally fair weather Saturday ; bllghlly warmer aud probably fair Sunday. For Indian Territory , Oklahoma and Kan- aim Winds becoming slightly warmer and generally fair weather. For Minnesota and North and South Da -Generally fair ; winds shifting ; ullghlly colder west. For Colorado Slightly warmer ; south winds ; generally fair. For Nebraska Warmer , south winds and fulr weather ; probably fair Huoduy , UFIYT/MII.TTPIIP 1\T IM 1TTT/AMO WIMIILSiIillS IN 1m I IONS Louisiana Democrats Heeling Themselves for the Ooming Ooutcst. THEY ARE BOUND TO HAVE A FAIR COUNT I'rrp.irliiK lor I'nsvliitn CoiitliiRenelrs IllXltV factions In Hut MliUI o ( n UlK Itntr Arinlni ; In Induce 1'itlr I'liiy I.Ui'ljTime * In I'rospeet. Niw : Om.KAXi" , La. , Fob. 5. The steamer El Paso arrived from Now York , Her cargo ncltidod forty cases of Winchester rllles nnd llilrtcon boxes of cartridges , addressed 10 "A.V. . Crandall , Chairman Campaign Com- mlttoo , Now Orleans , La. " In nn Interview , concerning those nrmt Colonel Crundull says ! "Yos , It U iv fact that these arms have como to Now Orleans addressed to tno us itio clinlrninn of tlio iloin- ocrntio oxocutlvo comnilltao. Thuro lint joen absolutely no attempt innilu ID conceal their shipment , nud there is likewise 10 effort being nuido by us to dis- ; ulso why the arms have boon secured. Wo nro providing ourselves with them slm- ily to protect ourselves against any scheme , irniod or otherwise , to duiiy us ft ( rco ballot and a fair count In tlio coining election , Slnoo t.he nominating con von t Ion at Baton Rouge wo have been mot on al sides with statements froii' thu triomls and supporters of Mr. Foster that It was war to the luufo and Unlfu to tlio hilt , and that the nachinery In the hands of the oxlstintr state ndmlnistratlon was to boused in counting in the Foster ana In counting out the McEnory ticket. Helloving therefore that the state and election mnuhlnory nndor the control of the present state administration arc to bo employed in frustrating , if necessary , n free expression of the ] ) ubho will , we doterinlnod on the principle that an ounce or nrovontlon s worth n pound of euro , to tnko such moans as would protect us from aw llogal and unwarranted interference with our rights under the law. As I said loforo , wo are not ondonvonnir to conceal anything whatever. Tlio arms have boon openly shipped , and thuro will DO another consignment .shortly , of which our friend * may take notlco if they desire. Thuro Is no ntontlon on the part of the regular demo crats to proclpltato trouble. There Is no lesiro to provoke the shedding of blood. Jt ms boon our aim to soouro a perfectly poaoo- iblo election and to abldo by the result. All wo have asked for ana nil w mean to secure Is the privilege of. every voter to vote as ho chonses In tlio com- ng election and the assurance that his vote vlll bo counted as it is cast. We have never ntcndod to bulldoze or blnff , but wo nro llrm n our determination not to bo bulldozed or fluffed. Our preparations are simply with a view to insuring an honest election , and wo mvo merely accepted in earnest tlio threat made nt Baton ROIIRO by the state house and Foster ring , that the administration will elect the Foster ticket , even if n resort to un- lair ballot and an unfair count are necessary , a contingency wo are determined shall not nrisiyand which will not arise unless .wo.aro disappointed in the manhood of tills state. " O r..i \ .Inilge of Crimes Koster'n Sentence on the Chilian Illnti-rt S-mtli Ainerlciin News. | r < ) ) i/rf/'if | | l 18)1 ) bit James Gtmlwi llennctt. ] V.VU-.UIMSO , Cliili ( via Galveston , Tex. ) , Fob. 5.By [ Mexican Cable to the New York Herald Special to Tin : Bnn.J Judge of Crlmss Foster assured ma today that- his entire review of tlio Baltl'uoro G.ISO occu pied ten days. "I have rendered sentence upon Arnna , Ahumadu nnd Rodilcueho said , "in striot accordance with tbo Chilian law. The only regret I fool is that there was no direct evidence donco showing the Immediate cause of Charles W. Riegin's death. I have done the utmost HI my power to fix the responsibility for his killing upon some one. " The court of appeals , which will review the action of Judge Fester , will convene next month. On all sides there are renewed expressions of hope that there will bo n speedy rosump lion of friendly intercourse between Chili , and the United States * Want Better Transportation Pucllltlei. Since the loss of the steamer John Elder there has been a great deal of talk among the residents of this city against the Paciflo Steam Navigation company. Many pcopls hero , in view of the approach of the World's fair , nro desirous lo see a line of American steamers between Valparaiso and Panama or direct to San Francisco. Some are even in fnvor of traffic with Now York by way of Arccntluo Republic and Uruguayan ports. There seems to bo no doubt that the opening of an American line along the Chilian coast In conjunction with the Chilian Steamship company would provo a paying Investment. Trjlajf t Asreo on Something. JJoBNos AYKIW , Argentine ( via Qnlvoston , Tox. ) , Fob. 5. [ By Mexican Cable to tlio Now York Herald Special to Tun BBS. ] lOiscord still prevails among the political parties in this province. A couforonco has boon hold by the various government onic-lals with President Pollgrlnl nnd General Roca in an endeavor to reconcile the political fac tions. Judging by the various reports recently received here , Saonv 1'ona Is now leading In the fight for the presidency. A Inrgo oer of the principal chiefs of tlio arinv'yiavo given him their udhor'once. General Hoca ia about to visit the provinces on 11 vigorous t campaign In behalf of the national party. ArKuntlnl.in NiitfKetn. Thorn were no blddors nt the sain of the T allapoosa. There Is no diminution of thu fever scourge nt Uuyauull , The American squadron is coaling at Montevideo. A number of commercial firms ut Mendoza have petitioned the govcrmnnnt to admit ar ticles from Chili to relieve the district in , that district cuiiHcd by locusts. The mlnistor of llnanco has resigned , at. signing as a reason tils disgust at thu numer ous political feuds. President Pellegrini visited tlio military camp at Palermo today to lii.iulro into the caubo of BO many desertions from tlio army. ( jroat alarm is felt und troublu uxpoctod at the approaching election , A Uoriimu paper advocates the substitution of lynch law nwing to tlio Impoionco of the authorities atrl tholr utter inability to maintain order. Thoontlro British sciuauron of fouruulps is stationed at tbU port. Mother Ciiriillnn.SerloiiHly III , MII.WAUKBI : , Wis. , Fob , S. Mother Caroline line , commissary general of the School Bit ters of Notre Dame in the United Stales , is seriously ill at the convent lu this city from u complication of uUoases , She cut to N w Orleans on business connected with tne order early In the winter , January l she roturr.od riomuvo much exhausted from her irip thai siio bad to taUo to her bad.