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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, January 24, 1894, Image 1

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THE OMAHA DAILY BEE
ESTABLISHED JUNE 19 , 1871. OMAHA , WEDNESDAY MplltflNG , JANUARY 21. , 189J. SINGLE COPY l TVi3 CENTS.
WILL COHE IN FREE
Action of the House Yoitorday on the Sugar
Schedule.
DUTY HAS BEEN REMOVED FROM ALL KINDS
Refined and Raw Uavo Now Been Placed cu
an Equal Footing.
REPUBLICANS AID RADICAL DEMOCRATS
With Their Support the Measure is Passed
by a Big Majority.
COAL AND I30N SCHEDULES TAKEN UP
f
Tlio DHoiiBBlon ItovciilH There Are Still u
I'cw Kundiill Democrat * I.oft In Iho
llonnc Tnlk uf Itciiiibmitllnff
tlio Wilson Hill.
WJIBIIIXOTOX , Jan. 21. The house today
determined the abolition of the duty upon
refined sugar , which was passed upon just
before the house adjourned last night as an
amendment to an amendment of Air. Robert
son of Louisiana. A way out of the confusion
which existed upon the effect of the amend
ment adopted lust night was found after a
two hours' discussion of the parliamentary
situation , by submitting the question to the
house , as to whether the Warner amend
ment placing rellncd sugar on the free list ,
should be considered as a substitute for the
Robertson amendment. This was decided
nfllrmatlvely , and then , by an overwhelming
vote , In which the republicans joined with
the radical democrats against the sugar men
nnd several memoers ot the ways and moans
committee , the substitute was adopted.
\Vlth regard to the sugar schedule , there
fore , the committee of the whole has
abolished the bounty and placed all sugar ,
both refined and raw , upon the frco list.
Vigorous l'rotc t from Southcrneri * .
When It came to consider the coal schedule
toJny , however , the committee fared much
batter , and all four of the amendments , de
signed to place a duty of from -10 to 70 cents
per ton upon coal , were beaten. The debate
on the ctfal schedule developed a great deal
of fcclinc among the southern members , es
pecially thosn from Virginia , West Virginia ,
Tennessee and Alabama , whoso states are in
terested either In coal or iron ore. The general
oral impression is that the defeat of the
sugar men and of those who are interested
in retaining a duty upon coal will result in
strengthening the movement developed on
the democratic sldo to recommit the bill. If
the iron men are defeated tomorrow , and
especially if the ir.como tax should bo placed
upon tlio bill as a rider later In the week ,
another stronc faction on the democratic
side will ba added to this movement. The
republicans will also vote for the motion to
recommit , and the republicans who dare not
-voto on the . bill outright.bjtwbonra not
satisfied .with it in 'its' in-osaut form may
end It back to the committee. This is now
admitted to bo the chief danger. If the bill
could be brought to a direct vote thcro is no
question about its passage. *
JtofrrrtMt to n Committee.
At the opening of the house this morning ,
on motion of Air. "Wise , the president's veto
of the New York and Now.Jcrsoy bridge bill
was referred to ho committee on interstate
and foreign commerce.
A few minutes later , when the house went
Into committee of the whole to resume the
consideration of the tariff bill , Air. Oates of
Alabama called attention to tne peculiar
complication that had arisen owing
to the failure of the committee
to complete the consideration of the sugar
schedule. It came over as unfinished busi-
r.css , while by the special arrangement last
Saturday today was sot aside for
the coal aud iron Ecnodulcs. Some
discussion followed us to the
parliamentary status , and It was
llnally decided by unanimous consent to go
ahead with the vote on the sugar schedule ,
nnd after that was disposed of to take up
coafand iron.
The pond in ; ; question was the Robertson
amendment Imposing a duty on raw sugar
nnd Increasing tlm duty on rellned sugar as
amended by Air.Vurncr , placing both raw
and refined stigur on thofrcojist.
The conf tinlcii entailed by thcso two Incon
gruous amendments had lirst to bo straight
ened out. Air. Dlugley claimed that the
Warner amendment was utterly inconsistent
with the Robertson amendment and should
bo considered as a substitute ,
Air. Robertson took issuu with him , main
taining that the effect of Air. Warner's
amendment simply was to place refined
ugar on the free list , leaving so much of his
amendment as imposed a duty upon sugar
below 10 Dutch standard unaffected.
Finally the Warner amendment , as a
substitute ] to place all raw sugar and re-
llncd sugar on the frco list , was carried
101 to'US.
Tallied for un Hour nnd n Half.
The debate on the point of order consumed
over an hour and a half. . The chairman
llnally stated that the Warner amendment
was voted upon as an amendment to thu Rob
ertson amendment. Ho was now nskcd , ho
aid , to decide that it should have been
. voted upon as a substitute. Ho declined to
rule and submitted the question to the house
to determine whether it should bo considered
n substitute or nmcndmcnt. Without divi
sion it was decided to treat the Warner
amendment us a substitute , The committee '
was then called upon to vote upon it as n
substitute , its effect if adopted being to
place all sugars , raw anil refined , on thu frco
list. The great mass of democrats nnd
practically all the republicans voted for the
proposition , only n handful of democrats , in
cluding Mr. Wilson and several others of the
ways and means committee , Mr. ISvcrotts ,
Combs and the members of the Louisiana
delegation voting uculnst It. It was carried
by \otoof 101 loW.
The coal schedule was then taken up. The
first amendment was made by Air. Oates of
Aiabanm , as follows : "Stviko out of the free
list frco coal , etc. , and Insert coal , bitum
inous and shnlo , 40 cents per ton of twenty-
night bushels , eighty pounds to the bushel ;
coal , slack or culls , such ns will pass through
a half Inch screen , 20 cents per ton of
twenty-eight bushels , eighty pounds , to the
bushel. "
Air , Wise of Virginia followed with nn
nimmdmont to the amendment , striking nut
40 cents and Inserting CO cents. Air , AlcKulg
of Aluryland then offered a substitute pro
viding for a duty of 75 cents per ton on
bituminous coal , 30 cents on coal , slack or
culls , nnd striking bituminous co/il from the
free list ,
llltt'a .YmctiilmaiU.
Mr. Hilt of Illinois offered an amend
ment to the substitute as follows : "Insert
ut the end of coal paragraph , provided that
If any article ou the frco list in imported ,
the product of any country \\hlch imposes a
duty on said article exported from the
t'nltcd States , then there shall bo levied ,
collected nnd paid upon said Imported arti
de the rale of duty existing prior to the pas
sage of this act.1'
Mr , WiUon made thu point ot order that
Mr , Hilt's reciprocity nniendmcut was not
&t Rcrmnno nnd , therefore , not In order , It
CA. was n proposition for general reciprocity ou
* the whole turlfT bill , or rather rcttaltallon
upon ourselves for the follies of other piople.
The chair sustained iho point of order and
Air. Hill modified the amendment so m to
restrict it to articles on the frco list.
Mr lurro\T& , republican , of Michigan
made the point that , as modified , the amend.
meat was not germane , and the chair also
sustained the point of order.
Opposed Free < 'iml.
Air. AtcKnlg , democrat , of Maryland was
first recognized In support of his substitute.
ills constituents , ho snld , were vitally Inter
ested In preserving the duty on coaL Ho
Insisted that the miner was entitled to a
continuation of this protection.
Mr. Urossius opposed free coal. Ills state
produced 1)0,000,000 ) tons a year. Free coal
would luavo his constituents naked anil de
fenseless ,
Mr.VIso supported the proposition to
place a duty on coal.
Mr. Tucker , democrat , of Virginia advo
cated nit amendment to plnco a duty of 40
cents on coal , .
Mr. Allcrcon , democrat , of West Virginia
nalil the democrats xvcro elected to reform
the tariff and this they would do. This was
the tlmu to measure democracy , and no tlmo
to bicker.
Mr. Inccy , republican , of Iowa said ho
had supposed the lust of the Randall demo
crats bad ROIIO , bu : hu was glad to sco so
many democrats on the other side appealing
for protection to their Interests.
Mr. CSrosvcnor , republican , of Ohio said
his stuto was third in the production of coal ,
and that his district produced three-eighths
of ihe production of slate. I'Yco ' coal meant
thn destruction of the coal Industry of Ohio.
Mr. Wheeler , democrat , of Alabama orlti-
clseu the frees trado.cbaracter . ofjthc bill , and
said It put the burdens on the south , and
Now Kncland IB to enjoy Its benefits.
Mr. I'erklus , republican , of Iowa I Judge
that the gentleman will vote against such a
'
nefarious' measure !
Mr. Wheeler No. I will vote for it.
[ I/uightcr. |
Mr. Hicks , republican , of Pennsylvania
said his state stood at the bead of the coal
producing states. It produced last year
over 100,000,000 tons. Many people were
dependent unon it for support , numbering at
least JtOO.OOO. while another t , 000,000 were
inulrocai.v affected. Fifty per ccntoftlio
freight of the state was coal transpot tatlon.
Mr. Walker , republican , of Massachusetts
declared that Massachusetts would vote for
a duty of 75 cents on coal , nothing less ,
nothing more.
tiocl : the Debate.
Mr. Wilson , democrat , of West Virginia
closed the debate in support of the frco coal
proposition in the pending bill.
The voting then began upon the pending
amendments. The first vote was on an
amendment of Air. Wise to the amendment
of Air. Dates , to make the duty on coal 50
cents instead of 40. It was lost without a
division.
The next vote was upon an amendment to
Air. AIcKaig's substitute , reducing the duty ,
by a sliding scale , ISJrf cents each year for six
.years , tne duty to cease entirely at the end
of that time. Upon this proposition the re
publicans refused to vote. Lost by a vote of
2 to 171) ) .
Tins vote then recurred upon the AIcKnifi
substitute , practically to restore the present
law , imposing " > cents per ton. Upon this
proposition the republicans voted almost
solidly with several democrats in favor of it ,
while the rest of > the democrats voted
against it. It was lost.
The Html vote was then taken upon Air.
Dates' amendment , placing the duty at 40
cents. The republicans divided oa this.
Alessro. Gates , Outhwuitc , Tuclcer , Coffccn ,
Ulanchard , Pendlcton , Wise , Brickncr ,
Alycr , Weadock and the Pennsylvania demo
crats and others voting in favor of it , while
the vast majority of the democrats supported
t'no position taken by the committee and
voted against it. Defeated , 81 to 181.
Took Up till ) Iron .Schedule. .
The iron schedule was taken up under the
order allowing three hours for its considera
tion. Air. Oates offered and advocated an
amendment taking iron ore from the frcn
list and placing . a 40-ceut..dutyi.per ton
"
* ' ' " *
thereon. - "
Representative Slbley spoke , against Irco
iron ore. " ' .
Air. Ilendrlx , democrat , of Now Vorkspoko
against the iron schedule of the bill and
Air. Huughen , republican , of Wisconsin co-
sired , on the part of the iron men of the
ly&ko Superior district , to enter a protest
against the proposed abolition of the duty
on iron ore.
Air. Blair , republican , .of Now Hampshire
tank the lloor and was spoaklng when a
recess was taken at 5:80. :
> il lit Srsilon.
The night session was devoted to sot
speeches. The sneakers wore Tatc , demo
crat , of Georgia ; Hall , democrat , of Allnnc-
fiota ; liartholdt. republican , of Missouri ,
and Patterson , democrat , of Tennessee.
Nutlmml Kc'iinl ' of Tr.ulo.
WASHINGTON , Jan. 2 ! ) . The National Board
of Trade held its annual banquet tonight in
the Shoreham. A large number of delegates
were present from boards of trndo and
chambers of commerce from all over the
union. After listening to the reports of the
representative delegates the board reelected -
elected the venerable President Frederick
Fraloy of Philadelphia to his twenty-seventh
term unanimously , The afternoon session
was largely taken up in the discussion and
action upon recommendations and resolu
tions proposed by the boards of trade of
various cities represented. Among these were
the resolutions offered by the Now York
Hoard of Trade and Transportation , urging
on the congress the enactment of legislation
to authorize the registration and protection
of trade marks.
_
Sxvctt'H Ituwiihiin Kuiolutlnn.
WASIIIMOTCX , Jan. ' - ' : ) . The addition to the
Hawaiian resolution In the house today was
the following , presented by Uoprcscntativo
Sweet , republican , of Idaho :
Whereas , An olTort Is now boltifr inado to es
tablish a lupubllc In the Hawaiian Islands ,
andWhereas
Whereas , Conflicting reports are In circula
tion its to the policy of the United States with
relation thereto ; therefore ,
Resolved. Hy the IIOIIMI of representatives of
tltu United states of America , the senate of
thu United .Status extends to the struggling
representatives of paid Islands Its Miieem
sympathy with thulr efforts to extend the
principle ; ) of free government.
Curllslu's Instructions to Illililcrc.
WASIIINOTOX , Jan , Sit. Secretary Carlisle
today issued a circular of instructions to
bidders for the 5 per cent bonds to bo issued
by him February t , The bands will ba
Issued in the folio wing denominations : Coupon
pen bonds , $50 , $100 and SI .000 ; registered
bonds , $50 , 8100 , 51,000 and $ 10,000.
Uold ccrllllcatos will bo received the oamo
as gold coin In payment of subscriptions , but
no payment should bo Hindu by any sub
scriber until ho has been notified by the secretary -
rotary that his subscription has been ac
cepted. _
To Iti'uomiuit Mm VVIlxan Hill.
WASHINGTON' , Jan. 23. The vote on the
tariff bill thus fur , especially upon matters
In which many members were Interested ,
such as coal and sugar , lias revived talk of a
movement to recommit the cntlro Wilson
bill , Representative Hnlncs of Now York
has been arranging such n move , but the
members of the ways and means committee
say it cannot prevail.
. In Ilounr fit .Mr. anil .Mrs. Clovelnnil ,
WASUINGTOX , Jan. 03. The ofilcial dinner
of Secretary and Aliss Herbert to
the president and Jim. Cleveland took
place tonight , but owing to the presi
dent's departure for Now York ho was un
able to bo present. Among the guests were
the cabinet ofllccrs ami their wives and sev
eral others prominent In official life ,
rnlti'd of u Oiiomm ,
WASHINGTON , Jan.Tho ! ; ! ways and
moans committee Inado futile efforts tohnvo
n meeting this evening to finally pass on the
internal revenue bill , A quorum failed to
appear , ana the subject went over until to
morrow morning at 10:1'0 : ,
( ! tevi < tinit'H : Suit M Union.
WismxuTox , Jan. 'Sa The president will
go tn Hartford tonight to attend the fuucral
of his nephew , Henry K. Hasting ! .
lmr Hupniunr.
MONTEVIDEO , Jan. iM. At the rcqnctt of
the Hrazillan mluUtiu4 tlio Uruguayan police
have captured a supply tf arms Ir.tct.dcd for
the insurgent ! lu Ulo Uraudo do Sui.
HAWAII AGAIN IN THE SENATE
Bittsr Words of Criticism Directed Toward
the Administration.
CLEVELAND ARRAIGNED BY MR. CULLOM
Ho Clmritctcrlzei tlm Course of the
Government Toward the ImnniU an
blminofnl tin Well as Oltenslvo
to u Friendly 1'ower.
WASHINGTON , Jan. 23. In the senate today
Mr. Turplo , democrat , of Indiana , from the
foreign relations committee , reported favor
ably the following :
ItPMilvcd , Tliat from some of the facts and
papers laid before the sotmto It Is unwise and
Inexpedient to consider at tills tlmo any pro
ject of anni'xatlon of Ilio Hawaiian Islands to
the I'liltod States ; that the provisional gov
ernment there , having boon duty rccoRiil/od ,
the blithest International Interest requires It
shall imr.suu Its own line of policy , and foreign
Intervention In thoipolltical affairs of thuso
Islands would bo regarded as an act unfriendly
to thu government of thu United States.
Senator Turplo asked Immediate consider
ation of the resolution.
Sonntor Teller Objected.
Senator Teller objected vigorously and
the resolution wont over under the rules.
A bill for an American commission at the
Antwerp , Belgium , international exposition
was presented by Senator Alandcrson , repub
lican , of Nebraska.
Senator Pcffer's resolution , denying the
authority of the secretary of the treasury to
Issue the bonds now.contcmplated vas taken
up and Senator Stewart took the lloor
favoring the resolution. When Senator
Stewart concluded the bill repealing the
federal elections law was taken up.
Senator Wilson , republican , of Iowa ad
dressed the senate in opposition to the bill.
At the end of Mr. Wilson's remarks , Sena
tor Culloin asked consent to take up the reso
lution of Senator Fryc declaring against in
terference In Hawaiian affairs. Senator
Chandler of the republican side was quito
willing to extend the tlmo to
Senator Cullom for that purpose
and allow the elections bill to BO
over. "In fact , " said he , " 1 will make even
a broader proposition. I will suggest the
bill repealing the elections law bo allowed
to go over until the 1st of December next , in
the absence of any recommendation by the
president of the United States that this bill
should pass. I infer the president of the
United States would bo very willing to let
thcso laws remain on the statute books and
bo tested at another election. Therefore , I
suggest to tbo senate that the bill bo al
lowed to go over until the first Alonday of
December. "
Senator Gray , however , objected , and Sen
ator Chandler then yielded to Senator Cul
lom. The elections bill being temporarily
laid aside , the Illinois senator spoke on Air.
Frye's Hawaiian resolution of noninterfer
ence.
Cllllom's Severn Criticism.
In his opening remarks Senator Cullom
reviewed briefly the history of Hawaii and
the incidents which led to the revolution of
last year , occasioned , ho asserted , by the
queen when she attempted , to revoke the
constitution of 18S7. He spoke In sharp
terms of this action and then directly at
tacked , the policy , of the. administration.
Abundant testimony , he said , had been fur
nished upon every hand in controvcrsion of
the assumed theory of the president and the
secretary of state and the reported declara
tion of Minister Willis that the revolution
was primarily incited and fostered by United
States Alinister Stevens and by Captain
Wlltze , who was in command of the Boston.
That theory had been completely disprovbn ,
not only by the combination of circumstan
tial and corroborative evidence , but by di
rect and conclusive testimony. This testi
mony bad boon accepted by the mass of the
American people as ample and sufficient ,
and it would'oe an imposition upon the pa
tience of the scnat'n as well as upon the pub
lic to present , it again on this occasion.
"But suppose the Americans had ( which I
deny ) committed the acts alleged , what
difference would that make us regards Air.
Cleveland's act in attempting to rccrovvn
Airs. Donilnis ? Air. Cleveland found there
an established covornmont you may call it
what you will , but it still is a government
in possession and in operation. Where did
the president of the United States find
precedent or authority for the most singular
action which we have scon.
ltliindur.4 of F.ilHinlll.-ui Diplomacy.
"Passing by some of the intermediate
steps taken by the United States govern
ment , such as the withdrawal of the pending
ing treaty from the senate , the sending of a
special commissioner us a dotcctivo to act us
a spy upon a foreign government without
the advice and consent of the senate then in
session , and other equally ridiculous blun
ders of Falstaftlan diplomacy , wo have found
a trovornment In Hawaii recognized by the
world in full control of affairs. Acting
um or instructions this American spy per
formed his duty by frequent secret reports
to the secretary of the state as to what he
found and what ho did. which included the
singular Incident of pulling down the Ameri
can flag.
"A distinguished American issued the order -
dor : 'If any man pull down the American
flag shoot him on the spot.1 At a later
Oay , by the order if I mistake" not of Gen
eral Butler at Now Orleans , ono man
wis shot for the same act for which another
now receives the thanks of the executive of
the United States.
' Another event in revolutionary history
has a certain parallel to the story of the
president's detective in Hawaii. Some
thing over 100 years ago a British ofllccr of
undoubted character and reputation uns
selected as the special commissioner of hh
government to act the part of what would
complete the betrayal of West Point and
other American forts Into the hands of the
British. Major Andre , the distinguished
spy , was apprehended , and paid the penalty
with his life.
' 'Whatever may bo said of deserting our
flag In Honolulu that was only humiliating
to Americans and a self-Indicting disgrace
to this administration. But the sending of
an American spy into Hawaii with creden
tials to thu head of the recognized govern
ment addressed : "Aly great and good
friend , " for the simple purpose of plotting
and ncgotlalliiK with Mrs. Dominls , then an
enemy of tlio government , and secretly and
stealthily endeavoring to arrange for her re-
enthronement upon the ruins of the temporary
ary or provisional government , wns such an
offensive net that the pro visional govern
ment would have been fully Justified , under
the rules of war In declaring him a public
enemy and treat ing him accordingly.
Wlr.it mount WIIH I.nld Open To.
"lu the United States treason consists in
levying war against the government .or in
adhering to Us enemies , giving them aid and
comfort. What was Blouiil in his relation
to Hawaiii Neither more or less than u
public enemy. Personally I am very glad to
seu the uxparamouiit here in Washington ,
walking safely about the capital , but I must
confess there would have been a good deal
of grim jnstico if the act of the Hawaiian
government had caused his trial , either by
thu civil authorities or by court martial
at Honolulu , us would have been done
by any other government. Just look at it.
Purporting to bo an ambassador and ac
credited to u recognized government , his
secret liistiuctions not even made known to
this sonata , if obeyed by him n.it him in the
attitude in fact and In effect of the most
despicable offenders against International
proprieties. True , his offense was that of
his superiors merely , hut the punishment Is
to the agent who Is caught in the act. Major
Andre sitlTcrcd death. Commissioner Blount
received compensation from thu United
States , but the world condemns him and his
employers. The people of the United States
of America of all shades ot party have dis
cussed with baled breath tbo series of
events in our dlplqnjtiv..scrvlco ) ; ! Initiated
since March 7 last 'hhd fiavo seriously con
sidered the mental equilibrium of the execu
tive and cabinet who wuld each , by accident
or design , have stumbled .into such unpra *
ccdentcd and incomprehensible errors. In
the Hawaiian affair , the , history of nlno
months of successive blunders is so full of
the tragic , the ridiculous and the farcical
and the responsibility bia : become so diffuse
and general that the president , premier and
cabinet , with all tholr now-fangled para-
mounts and mystcrlous clphcr dispatches ,
are the tin clad adtoiti in a stupendous
comccy of errors.
Itldlciiloim Mnntto of Secrecy.
"But whore Is the man whoso ehccu has
not blushed with bitter shame as , day after
day , ho has been forced to read the humili
ating story of our blundering Hawaiian
policy ? Where Is the living man whoso very
heart has not swelled with Indignation us ho
witnessed the perpetration of inexcusable
and unprecedented outrages upon a weak
nml struggling people , Outrages which , un
just and criminal as they wcru toward the
little band , were a tnouiand times more dis
graceful mid criminal irjulnslour own Amer
ican citizenship ! The smell and panoply of
honor which has slio.vn like n star over the
homo of American glory has been blackened
and tarnished , while otij' cntlro people are
doing penance of humility and shame.
"Tbo ridiculous mantle ot secrecy which
had hidden for months the actions of the
executive has been removed. The patchwork
policy is fully revealed , flow now appears
that sham and shoddy management which ,
according to the public press , marshaled the
subordinate employes of the state in the
halls of the state building and administered
to the charwomen , messengers , laborers and
clerks n monstrous oath that they should
novcr reveal to the Outside world a single
word or thing pertaining to the Hawaiian
correspondence. Wns the usual constitu
tional oath of oftlco M'hich every ono had
taken of so little value that Secretary
Gresham could make the obligation stronger
by a new fanglcd , unlawful and wholly
nugatory position ? Wusall this necessary
to impress the beautiful queen with the cn
tlro sinccrityof an American prime minister ?
Or was ho fearful that the touching petition
sent to her on tinted paper and endorsed ,
'By the politeness of Air. Willis. ' urging
her not to cut off the heilds of his 'great ami
good friends' might ilrially reach the Ameri
can people ?
lint Only Ono Answer.
"By the persistence of. the representatives
of the people In congress the electric light of
public scrutiny was. turned upon a scene
which until now was only recently brought
into view. And what , personal hates and
dislikes , partisan prejudices , charges of un
faithful conduct nsralnst an honest minister ,
offers to restore a fuller monarchy upon the
ruins of a crushed republic , disavowals of
American manhood , treachery and unfair
dealings 1 All thcso tilings piled up each
upon tlio other give the llo to an honorable
record of more than 100 years of our national
life. What answer to these things do wo
hoar from those BonatOl's' who timidly and
with soft step and whispering voices say a
weak defense for the administration which
has two or three year * longer in which to
'
dispense its patronage , Up to this hour the
only attempted answerof defense has been ,
'What about Stevens1 ? "When Secretary
Grcsham revels in cipher' dispatches which
take him days to translate and senate and
press and public grow weary of waiting and
wondering why be doesinot'tako the United
States > into his conildcnco some pecning
cuckoo settles the whole matter by saying ,
Well , Stevens is to bhiwe.1
Kail of u Vindictive 111 under.
'The president set hitftsolf in hot haste
upon the task of carrying out the Chicago
platform by offering tortiako , Airs. Dominls
once moro the queen oih e'CaunlbaIislunds.-- :
After various sorts g/fthfrves , hetoid Airs.
Dominls.throittrll .Ml7ltcr Willis , 'Now ,
Iiil , if I do thls'thlng ' y&U must bo a good
queen ; you must not got mo Into trouble by
cutting of the heads of my great and good
friend Air. ( Dole' , ana the , other fellows : ' The
dusky madam stamped her foot and swore
she would kill every mother's son of them
and confiscate all their property besides. Im
agine Alinister Willis with tears in bis eyes
begging the angry womau not to throw away
this chance to' become queen again 1
"But the march of events continued
steadily on. The effort to , discredit the
clear and honest policy pf a previous admin
istration lias passed into iho bundle labeled
'vindictive blunders" . ' Everything which
has been attempted to bo done in that re
gard has como to nauulit , but the president
has finally gathered the scattered shreds and
pitches In disgust , has brought them to the
capital , relegating thowhole ; subject to con-
gre 3. No'othor president of any party dur
ing our history of nearly120 years has over
put this people in un attitude of contempt
and shumo , subject to popular derision and
made us laughing stocks before un enlight
ened world. "
Other Correspondence Requested.
At the end of Senator1 Cullom's remarks
a resolution , presoiitca by Senator Dolph ,
was adopted , requesting the president to
communicate to the 'senate any correspondence -
once exchanged bouvcen thisand the govern
ments of Colombia , Haytl and Venezuela
slnco the proclamation : issued by the presi
dent on the 15th of March. 1893 , levying' im
port duties on sugar , molasses , coffee , tea ,
hides and other produce brought from these
countries to the United States.
The federal elections bill belug again taicnn
up. Senator Chandler replied to the recent
speech of Senator Vest ot-MIssouri on the
operations of the federal elections law In
1STO. lie was interrupted at 4:45 with tin
executive session and at 5 p. m. the senate
adjourned.
13ll'LW.lTRn J.V J 31OniER.
Wilson or Omnhu Held on n Sorlnna Cliarc"
In Texas.
WACO , Tox. , Jan , 23. Among the prisoners
in jail as suspects in the Lipschltz murder
are a negro who says his name Is Had ford
and a white boy who gives Wilson as his
namo. Pollco Officers Hardwick and Hall
arrested them at the stock pens of the Alls-
souri , Kansas & Texas railroad shortly after
tlio murder was committed and entered
charges of vagrancy aeislnst them. Close
examination made today reveals the fact that
the negro's clothes had been recently roughly
washed and stains remain which may bo
blood. Ho had a key In his pocket which
fits the door of the Lipsohitz store. Kn-
tratico was effected tlil'OUfih the window ,
but the key which was inside was missing
and the theory Is that it was taken off by
the murderers. The , white boy , Wilson ,
says ho came from Omaha. In her incoher
ent mutterinirs Airs. Lipechltz continues to
say : "Two men killed iny husband ; they
hurt mo so bad. " Her first remark this
morning wns : "Keys/ and money. " She
gave birth to a child today , which had a red
mark on Its head corr < ' ? pondlnff with the
gash on the head of the mother. It died
within an hour of Us
3t. IV It JlOXftolll. ' ! ! F.ITK ,
KurmUs of n Kunsm Ctry Fieteotlvo Wlio
HIIHVorkeil ou Ilia Ciso. :
KANSAS Crrv , Jan. 2U , Thomas J , Conklin ,
superintendent of Ppkcrton's detective
agency , who has had chCfeR ? of that agency's
search for Miss Maud Bonestucl , who dis
appeared January 11 , and who personally
worked ou the < ; asc , tfal',1- ' today that ho had
como to the conclusion that she had drowned
herself. Ho based this decision upon the
fact that no trace of her could bo found
after she loft the corner of Ninth and Wyau-
dotto streets u week ago last Thursday , that
she was dreJxioJ for the theater when she
loft home and had no money with her.
Tliu Union rucilla In llait Favor.
CHICAGO , Jan. 2 ; ) , Western roads today
had not much good to say of the Union Pa
cific. They charge . ( hat road with sundry
breaches of good faith and guy that it Is bent
on causing trouble In the transAHssourl
territory. Thu reason they aver Is that the
Union Pacific notified them it wou'd extend
the sale of tickets for the Midwinter expo
sition at excursion rates until June 'M. Thcso
tickets , by agreement , were lobe withdrawn
from sale April 15. The Union Pacific had
previously extended the limits to July 15
without watting for the western roads to ar
range for this contraction.
WILLING TO QUIT FIGHTING
Mollo and Poxioto Snid to bo Growing
Tired of Their Little War.
BOTH SIDES READY FOR A SETTLEMEj | |
*
Humor * that Overture * Have Item Mnilo to
thu United Stilted to Act in Arhltra- , .
„
tor of DID Dlll'frcnres Itotwrcn
the Itlviil Coiiiiimndurn.
H < bi ) ( lie
i'r.ns'AMiift'o , .Ian. 2J. : A dispatch from
the Associated press" correspondent at Hio
da Janeiro says : There have been rumors
that the United States was to bo asked to
arbitrate the mailers In dispute between
the government of President Pcixoto and
the commanders of the insurgent forces.
But thcso reports were denied.
It is understood that feelers have been
sent out by the government of President
Polxoto and that the reply to these feelers
was that the United States officers were not
in a position to arbitrate any dispute so long
as only one of the parties directly inter
ested Intimated that It was oivctrto concilia
tion under the advice of a third party.
Today , however , the Associated Press cor
respondent lu Hio was Informed upon good
authority that Admiral do Oaina , the rebel
admiral in command of the insurgent licet ,
has made a rcuucst to Admiral Bcnrmm , the
American admiral , asking that the latter
would bo kina enough to act as mediator
between the Insurgents and the government
of Peixoto with the view of bringing
about sc mo understanding.
The Associated pi-ess correspondent has
been unaUlu to sco Admiral licnham and ob
tain a continuation or denial of this report ,
but It may bo safely bald that thcro is little
or no doubt of its truth.
When the news that Admiral do Gama
was communicating with Admiral Benhain
reached this shore the greatest satisfaction
was expressed by everybody at the prospect
of an ending to the wearisome civil war
which has been clogging the wheels of busi
ness for months past.
Nobody seems to doubt that the admiral
will soon be able to patch up a peace , but
both sides , all admit , are heartily tired of
the distressing bombardment and attacks
and counter attacits which have been going
on for so long with little or no advantage to
either side.
INsUKGISMU GAINING IIOl'K.
Ilccciit Dovolnpmciitfi 111 tlio Hnizlllmi
Trim 1 > Ius In Tliclr Favor.
[ CninirbjMcil , IS2-I , liu the Afiocuttcil Press. ]
LONDON. Jan. 23. The Times tomorrow
will publish the following cable dispatch ,
dated Hio do Janeiro , January 20 , via Alontc-
vi'.lco :
Since the arrival of the Aquldaban , the in
surgents have been gaining ground steadily.
They appear to bo more confident and public
opinion asliore is becoming more favorable
to the revolution. The people condemn se
verely the action of the government in not
adopting decisive measures.
On the morning of the 10th the rebels at
tacked Alccungua islands. While the
Aquldaban inado preparations to advance ,
she kept up a heavy lire % vith the niuehilic
and.onick.Hriag uns. until half pastBolclock.
Then at 4 o'clock tho-irisurgou't launches"
advanced , covering the landing of three
parties of twenty-seven men , each with n
reserve of tnirty-elght men , who were
placed on Mocangua islands.
J'he insurgents landed just at daybreak ;
and1at once charged the government bat
tery , capturing its Krifpp field pieces , one
heavy Whltworth and a large
supply of ammunition. The insur
gents then turned the battery
against the government troops stationed
at Alorro d' ' Armacao and Punta Arcia. A
sharp hand-to-hand light took place on the
island and was maintained for half an hour.
At the expiration of this time the govern
ment troops sin-rendered. The total loss to
the government on Mocangua islands was
as follows : The commanding officer and ten
men killed , fifteen men wounded and three
ofllccrs and 100 men taken prisoners. The
government loss on tlio mainland is un
known. The rebels lost five men. iloth
sides showed pluck , but the determined rush
of the sailors overcame all resistance.
Advices from Desterro say the insurgent : *
have occupied the town of Paranagua. After
two hours sharp lighting the garrison sur
rendered , the creator part agreeing to join
the revolution. The insurgent ! ! captured a
largo supply of rifles and ammunition , six
Krupp Held pieces and 20,000 rounds of am
munition. General Lima , commanding troops
nt Paranagua , together with the governor of
that state , fled to Sao Paulo.
The government's now warships are
still at Poruambuco. The man-of-war
Tlradentcs and the Bahla remain at
Montevideo. The government continues
to arrest many persons on suspicion
of their sympathy with the revolution. It
also keo-.s ; on sending strong reinforcements
to Mutheroy , where the garrison now
amounts to about 1,500 men.
The insurgents report they have received
notice of the consignment of 5,000 rifles ,
2,000,000 cartridges , forty-eight Krupp guns
and a large supply of ammunition for their
use.
There is no confirmation of the report
that tlio presence of live warships in this
harbor is duo to tlio proposal by the United
States to Interfere in the present quarrel.
No such proposal has as yet been made
cither to the government or Insurgents.
The epidemic of yellow fever hero is increasing -
creasing in virulence.
s\ii.ii : ) rcm TIM ; soum.
Pelxoto's Warships Sot I'ortli to Do llattlo
Yilth til < Insurgent Flrrt.
[ Coinii-tuMcit , ISM , Jju tti' Atsoctatfil I'm * . !
Hio in : JANKIIIO , Jan. S3 , After a long de
lay , puzzling alluo to the people who continue
loyal to tbo government and to the Insurgent
leaders , Pcixoto has given orders to his now
warships , purchased in the United States ,
to sail southward and begin the long
expected naval contest , which , In all
probability , will decide the struggle
for supremacy between Brazil's chief mngls-
trato and those who nrn seeking to wrest
the power from him. Word was received
today that the Niothoroy. Aurora ,
Parauhuiba and America reached Bahia
today on their way from Pornanibtico
to Hio. They uro reported to bo fully
manned and In hotter condition for fightIng -
Ing than was supposed their ofllccrs would
be able to gat them , considering the fact that
their crows are made up of mixed nationali
ties. The dynamite gun of thn Nlcthcroy
has been tested and is now said to bo workIng -
Ing to the eatlsfactlon of the ofllcors of the
vessel.
Alui'h comment has been excited by the
visit yesterday of the insurgent admiral ,
da damn , to Admiral Bcnhnm. It confirms
the rumoi-H current hero for some time that
da ( > amn has nmiiu proposals to Admiral
Bcnham to not as mediator between the In
surgents and thu Brazilian government. The
conference lasted four hours. The nature of
it is , up to HID. time of sending this dispatch ,
kept n secret. - .
The Infurmatlon thatnho government war
vessels had sailed from Pornambuco , it Is
believed , was conveyed to da Gumu by some
of his adherents in the north , and his visit
to Admiral Benlmtn was the result of this
Sailed lur America.
Dnii.ix , Jan , 23. Nolan and Mearns , the
two men arrested on suspicion of being im
plicated in the murder of Heed , and who
wct\ discharged owing to the failure to con-
ncct them with the crime , have sailed for
America. _ _
Khrdivi ) nml ( In MritUll Slrdir.
O A I no , Jan. 23. It Is reported that owing
to a stricture of tuo UhcUlve upgu tbo Egyp
army and the Hngllsh army during tits
trip on ttie Nile Brigadier General Kitch
ener , sirdar of the Kgypthn army , resigned ,
but subsequently withdrew his resignation
at thu request , of the khcdtvo. The criti
cisms of the khodlvo have excited military
and political circles here , and the oftlcers
are highly Indignant.
: SM US UKItMANl.
Hlscimtoii In tlm Hrli | HIIK : IIH to tlio llcst
Alnnnrr for Ito.lnvlnt . ; It.
BEIIU.V , Jan. 23. In the Reichstag today
thi-debato on the distress among the unem
ployed wns resumed ,
in Herr Singer denounced the methods of the
police nnd cited the case of a reporter
named Rcuss , who was a pollco spy under
ex-Alinlstcr of the Interior Von Puttkamor ,
nnd who brought Anarchist Novo to the gal
lows. Rcuss , Ifcrr Singer continued , was
now admitted to the gallery of the Rolens *
tag , though it wan intimated ho still had
relations with the police.
Herr Kardorff , Imperialist , said the exist
ing distress could only bo relieved by the
protection of national labor , which , ho
added , 1'rlnco Bismarck Initiated. [ Loud
ohecrs.j
'J hen , amid loud nnd prolonged applause ,
llorr Kardorn" expressed the urcatest satis
faction ut Prince Bismarck's impending
journey to Uerlfn.
After a further nnd long discussion of the
condition of thu unemployed , the question
was dropped.
OilirilAKIK * FOIl OK. TAI.MAUi : .
American Pulpit Strooc KnoiiRli to IJls-
POIIHU nlih Ills I'eciitlitr AUnIiudx.
LONDON" , Jan. 23. In commenting on Dr.
Tulmuge's announcement of his Intention to
resign from the pastorate of Brooklyn tab
ernacle , the Chronicle says : "Aro wo to
suppose that there is any connection be
tween the resignation of Dr. Talmago and
the falling receipts of his Tabornaclcl Dr.
Talmago lias been an eminently sensational
preacher , and maybe , after twenty-live
years of overcharged rhetoric , the people of
Brooklyn think that they have had enough
for their money. The American pulpit of
today , however , Is strong and influential
enough to dispense with the peculiar
metlfods which Mr. Talmago has adopted. "
The Standard says that ho Is without a
serious rival in his peculiar line of oratory ,
and adds that when ho retires from the Tab-
crnaclo pulpit it will be u difficult thing to
replace him.
IttSCUUl ) ItV TllK I'AVOMA.
Croir of n U'rorltcd American Schooner
I'ii'lcuu U | > mill Ijiinttnil Snrrl3'
QrnnxsTO WN , Jan. 23. The British steamer
P.ivonla of the Cunard line , Captain Watts ,
which loft Boston January 13 for Liverpool ,
has arrived hero and reports that on Janu
ary 15 , in latitude = north and longitude
88s west , she met tlio American schooner
PorterS. Hobcrts of Gloucester , Alass. , in a
sinking condition. The crew of the Roberts ,
fourteen In all , ran alongside the Pavonla in
four dories and were taken on board and
brought to Quecustown.
fllKXICO WANTS THIS ISLANDS.
i'nrt ol Southern California Cliilmod by tlio
Rrniiblic.
Cirv or AInxico , Jan. 23. A movement is
on foot in Aloxlco to annex a portion of what
is commonly considered to belong to southern
California to this republic. It is claimed
thiit tlio rcltnquishmcnt of the California
archipelago off the coast of smithcrn L'ali-
fornla has never been made cither by Spain
or - Alexlco to the .United States ; Tlio
islands to which thu claim is made urd those
of Santa Caturlna , Santa Hosa and Santa
Cruz.
I.OBHNGULA'.S FUTKltE.
Arrangements .tludu by lilt Urltlult Captors
for Itli Well Holng- .
CAPE TOWN , Jan. 23. Commissioner Loche
has sent a messenger to King .Lobougulu as
suring him In the queen's name that his life
mid interests will ko safely guarded if lie
surrenders , and promising tlint ho will not
be sent out of Africa. Commissioner Locho
has arrived at a settlement with Premier
Rhodes to give King Lobcngula an adequate
tract of land south of Orange river. Provi
sions have also been made to maintain him.
Victor ! : ! \Voodhiill mid tlio lirltUli Mnsonm ,
LONDON , Jan. 23. The libel case of Airs.
John Bldulnh Martin , formerly Airs , Victo
ria C. Woodtuill , the social and political re
former. against the British museum , for al
lowing hooka touching upon the Bcccher-
Tilton scandal in the leading room , came
before the court of the queen's bench today.
The appeal of the museum was dismissed
and its management compelled to show from
whom it received the books and what steps
were taken to ascertain their characters.
The museum representatives pleaded privl-
leae and absence of malice. This is only a
step in a litigation which promises to be
long ami interesting.
ItiiSHlun Honors for Franco.
LONDON , Jan. 23. A Paris dispatch to the
News says that there will soon bo a shower
of Russian orders in connection with the
Franco-Russian fetes and that the confer
ring of them Is only deferred until the Rus
sian now year's day. Baron do Molircn-
hcim. the Russian ambassador to France ,
will receive Uio grand cordon of Vladimir ,
and among the Frenchmen who will receive
the grand cross of Nowskl Is Included Al.
Dupuy who , when n minister , rendered serv
ices against tlm nihilists. Numerous mayors
and prefects will also bo honored.
Kolililnp : HID Pojin to I 'ay I'utor.
LONDON , Jan. 23. A dispatch to the
Chronicle from Rome says that the monthly
dcllclt of 100 francs In Peter's ' pence will bo
balanced by drawing upon the reserve which
the pope has kept in the name of himself
and the trustees since the losses by Folclu's
Injudicious Investment. The decrease In the
revenue Is largely duo to the fact that the
French loyalists have lessoned their sub
scriptions. The increasing donations from
all , however , will enable the Vatican to turn
thu corner and the pope intends to abolish
several costly sinecures.
Coalition Scliumo A tmmlomul ,
BtM.niiADi ; , Jan. 23. The proposed coali
tion cabinet has boon abandoned and the
king has charged M. Arukumovics to form a
liberal ministry.
M. Arukumovics has failed to form a now-
cabinet , arid M. Slmltsch , the Snrvlan min
ister to Austria , Is trying to form a coalition
cabinet. _
Another Itulluii Hum lu Trouble.
RO.MK , Jan. 23. The Banca Populare at
Brescia has applied fora moratorium , Us
assets largely exceed its liabilities.
o
Jt.lll H.IMJ linuKKS Ul > .
liullnn Territory Duspeiudorg Killed nml
Captured by Olllcem.
\TINITA , I. T , , Jan. 23. The gang of train
robbi'rs of which Bob Rogers was the leader ,
and which hud its headquarters In this sec
tion of the country for months , were located
by officers this morning at the homo of
Rogers on Big creek , twenty miles from hero ,
between . ' ! and 4 o'clock , and the pot > s-i
pounced down upon them whllo the outlaws
were asleep in the house. Bob Rogers and
Dynamite .lack were capture- unhurt , Dyna-
milo Jack's brother , Klowa , was killed , nml
Willis Brown wax HO severely wounded Unit
his death Is expected. None of the oniccrs
were hurt.
This IK presumed to bo the outfit which
Kiicccssfully robbed the Kansas & Arkansas
Valley train at Sunlnolo a short tlmo slnco
iMiil two days before that made on unsuc
cessful attempt on thu Jllssourl , Kansas &
Tcxtis at Ivrlsu.
FOIIT SMITH , Arli. , Jan. 23. A tolccram
from Dcputi United States Alarshnl , U.
Smith conlirni * the capture of the Rogers
gang of outlaws , It rcadst
VINITA. Jan. U3 , IflO-l. Wo have captured
the KoeiH gtiiii ( ! klllod one and wounded ono
badly , TUU other two are not hurt
RECONCILED AT LAST
Bismarck nnd Emperor William Are Nort
Good friends.
ALL GERMANY IS VEtiY MUCH PLEASED
Ita Good Effect Upoii Scoial , Political mid
Business Affaiw. ,
? '
WILLIAM MADE THE FIRST OVERTURES
His Little Kindnesses to the Ex-Ohmicollof
Briiijs About the Result.
THEY WILL MEEF SHORTLY IN BERLIN
I low Iho ICcconcllliitloii Una UronclU
.About ( iiriiiinyM : Ciroiit Ntiti' : > n.ui
AlluotiMl \ > y Ills Kiilcr'K Comk-gcen-
lon Kinpuror'H Ilirtluhiy ,
.teil 1SH liu the Ansitetateil Press. )
BHHI.I.V , Jan. 23. Kmporor William lias
apparently become reconciled to Prltu-o
Bismarck and the latter will In all proba
bility visit the emperor In Berlin shortly
after the lattcr's birthday celebration of
Sunday next.
The greatest Importance is attached in
tills city and throughout Germany to the
reconciliation between Prince Bismarck
and Kmpcror William. Special attention is
paid to the effect which it will hr.ve upon
the Internal polby of the empire , much
comment being made upon thu announce
ment that Blsm.irck , in addition to being
reconciled to the emperor , la ajso In full ac
cord with Chancellor von Caprlvl and the
imperial secretary of state for foreisn af
fairs , Huron Alariclnll von Biobcrstoiu.
1 Heroines \Vllllim'n : Poimlurltv.
It has also Increased the emperor's popu
larity and strengthened tlio government.
There is no doubt a very great number of people
ple in tiermany objected to the practical exil
ing from Berlin and from the participating in
the affairs of the empire , of the great Ger
man statesman who laid the foundation of
German unity and who built up on them the
umpire of Germany.
On the other hand , the Agrarians , who re
lied upon Prince Bismarck's support against
the Russo-German treaty , are downcast and
apparently convinced that tboro is no longer
much strength in their opposition to this
measure.
The effect of the news of the rcconcilla- -
tion between the emperor nnd the ox-chan
cellor was most marked. There was a gen
eral rise in stocks and bonds on tbo bourse
and a much stronger and moro.hculthy feel
ing ou all sides.
Uoll IUs in Surprises.
Emperor William delights In surprises and
thus it was , according to the story , that lit *
allowed no Intimation of his Intention to
seek n reconciliation wltlV/Pi'lhco Bts"murclc
to leak out until after'tho.recQneilintlon > yas
an fait accompli. Ijlttlo by little iho facts
in the case are gaining publicity , and it
would seem the reconciliation was brought
about entirely by the cmpcrur himself and
that ho accomplished it in a most graceful
manner.
The nid-dc-camp of Emperor William ,
Colonel Count von Aloltkc , arrived at Fried-
nchsruho yesterday and sought an inter
view. with Prince Bismarck , which was
readily granted. Colonel von AIoltKo , it ap
pears , was the bearer of an autograph letter
from Kmpcror William to the ex-chancellor ,
containing congratulations on the recovery
from his recent attack of influenza , and beg
ging him to accept ti bottle of old and very
valuable wino from the imperial cellars ,
which Colonel von Aloltko was also charged
to convoy" to the distinguished German
statesman.
Prince Bismarck Is said to have been
much affected by the kind messages con
voyed to him by the emperor's aid-do-camp
and the best of feeling is reported to havu
been displayed on both sides.
I'leaaeil the Kx-L'huticullor.
Colonel von Aloltko was so successful In
pleasing Prince Bismarck that the lai tor
not only Invited him to take a drive about
the neighborhood ot Friedrlchsruhe , but
also Invited him to dine at the castle. The
emperor's aid-do-camp accepted both these
Invitations and returned to Berlin bearing ,
it is said , an autograph letter from Prince
Bismarck to the emperor , in which the .iron
chancellor thanked his imperial majesty for
his extreme kindness and thouchtfnlnrss
and assured the emperor that ho , Prince
lilsmarck , would bo most pleased to wait
upon his majesty after the lattcr's ' birthday
celebration.
Newspapers hail the reconciliation as the
happiest event In Germany for a long while ,
aiid the people everywhere give ovldenco of
joyful excitement and thanksgiving , Thu
seml-olllcial North German Gazette says
Colonel Von Aloltko's. . visit to i'rinco Bis
marck was duo to the emperor's own Initia
tive , and the same paper quotes Prince Bis
marck as snylng ho would pay his respect to
the emperor at Berlin immediately after
Emperor William's ' birthday.
The Colopnu Gazette , referring to the
prosnnt of the wine , says Prince Bismarck ,
replying to Colonel Von Aloltkc , said ho
would -wait upon the emperor at Berlin at
the beginning of next week ,
In tie ! Itel
In the Reichstag the statement of Hcrr
KardorlT , imperialist , who said the existing
distress could only be relieved by thq pro
tection of national labor , which , nu added.
Prince Bismarck initiated , was greeted with
loud cheers , and prolonged appluusa was oc
casioned by Herr Kardorff's announcement
that ho felt the greatest satisfaction ut
Prince Bismarck's impending journey to
Berlin ,
Ono of the results of the reconciliation ho-
twceii the emperor nnd Prince lllsmarck Is
that preparations to celebrate the ompuror's
brthday [ on Saturday next have been multi
plied , and that this event will now probably
bo made the blgnal fur a general outburst of
patriotic enthusiasm throughout Germany.
The excitement and r.atlsf.ictlon is not
confined to political circles , In the army ,
among the hourgcolso , among the clergy ,
among the aristocracy and among the peas
ants , bore and thcro and everywhere , all
ranks and all ages , as well as all runditfons
of people rojolco to hoar that there Is no
longer that angry feeling between the rulur
of the Gorman empire and the renowned
servant of the country. Thus it in , thu approaching
preaching meeting botyyceu Kmpnror Wil
liam and Prince BtsrnarcK will bo a memor
able ono In the history of Germany , and
ono which will lln 1 an echo of sympathy In
every patriotic German heart , not only
throughout thu German umpire , hut wher
ever the German language Is spoken ,
The Dlmnurck incident was the principal
topic of conversation In the lobbies of thii
Reichstag today. Some of the ' evening
papers refer to the stop its the o'utcomu of
thu messages exchanged between the
empotorund Bismaielc last autumn , i.n I they
nntlclpato u complete reconciliation In
vlow of Bismarck's advanced ago and en
feebled health it Is not expected ho will over
again taito u prominent part In politics.
| fo < iiilt Hi HID Klntn.
PAI.KHMO , Jan. 23- General Lavcrnlo has
addressed a circular to the l-'ldllar. prnfccli
enjoining the iitmo.it economy m their com
munal expense , thu adaption u ! mciisurrt tn
improved the condition of the people ami thu
itibtltutlon of an inquiry into tlio method * of
levying commuual uxe * .

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