The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 17, 1894 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 17, 1894
Page 2
Start Free Trial

MOINES: W3MI!9DAY frotti Honolulu, *e* tfeived -oy the steamer A^stralia^on th e 33th/ say all is quiet on the islands. President Dole had just asked Willis tot H'plain statement of his intentions as to the-future. The queen Had given up all hope of regaining her throne, and •will bring a claim against the United States for damages in assisting .in w/'esting her kiugdom from her, using the argument of President Cleveland to establish the justness ot her claim. 4 The Colorado legislature met in •special session on the 10th. By a vote of 40 to 25 the lower house refused to adjourn sine die. Secretary Oresham has announced that tbe Hawaiian matter is now wholly in the hands ot congress and that all correspondence will be turned over to it as soon as received. Five masked robbers held up the "Eli" train on the Burlington near St. Joseph. They secured all in the safe in the express car, but the amount it is claimed, is not large. The trial of August Vaillant} th* .anarchist who threw the bomb'.in the French chamber of deputies, was held on the 10th. The court house was surrounded by guards and nobody allowed to pass unidentified. The court was thronged. The opening proceedings were purely formal. A report was circulated that a bomb with a biu-ned fuse was found outside the sourt. Tile court made short work of the trial, •which resulted in condemning the prisoner to death. Vaillant refused to sign an appeal to the court of cessation against his sentence. Newcastle, Colo., makes an offer of 30,000 tons of coal for the Mitchell- Corbett tight if the mill cannot be made a go at Jacksonville, Fla. Silver Flume, Cola, offers a purse of $00,000. According to advices brought by the steamer Warrimoo from Honolulu, on the evening of December 10 Attorney Oeneral Smith visited Minister Willis. During the interview Willis said: " What! Arc you to resist the wishes of the, United States? Either of these Japanese or British ships could crush you. If they assume a hostile attitude you would be compelled to apply for ourprotectipn." Smith intimated that his government could wait for a republican administration to grant annexation. Willis declared the democratic party was assured of twenty years of. power, and that the will ol President Cleveland would3prevail. Ivee has tied Schafer's average of 100, but not his 550 run. In the second game of the triangular billiard tournament between Ives, Schafer and Slos- Eon, at Chicago, Ives made 030 in six innings, closing with a run of 487. Nearly all were made with the anchor nurse. Ives got this position on the thirty-first shot, lost it at 131, regained it at 142. lost it again at 428, and then finished with 'very fine general billiards, in vrhich he was materially helped by an egregious scratch. The score: Ives, 0, 15, 70, 22, 0, 487, total, 600; Slosson, 1, 72, 0, 87, 0, total, 109. Averages; Ives. 100; Slosson, 33 4-5. High runs; Ives, 487; Slosson, 87. * William MoKinle; was again inaugurated governor of Ohio on the St.h. President Cleveland has nominated Cato Sslls to be United States attorney for the northern district of Iowa, and W. B. Humphreys to surveyor of customs for the port;of. Sioux-Cily. Hawaiian advices; v.ia.j^fcbs steamer Warrirno, which arrived'"a$victoria on the 8th, are to effect that Willis r had demanded tbe rellnquishment of the government by President Dole and his associates. In reply President Dole addressed a lengthy letter to Cleveland presenting the government's position and declaring it impossible to comply with the demand. Two tramps were kicked out of the music hall at the World's Fair grounds on the evening of the 6th. A short time thereafter a blaze was seen to spring from the casino, at the opposite end ot the peristyle, in which direction the tramps had disappeared. The fire spread rapidly, consuming the casino, tbe peristyle and music hall aud soon reaching the manufactures and liberal arts building. In this structure were about 81,000,000 worth of foreign exhibits, and as the mammoth structure gradually surrendered to the flames every effort was made to save the con- tenta At a midnight hour the fire was under control, A vast section of the building: had been destroyed and the loss to exhibitors was estimated at $150,000. Designer Uerreshon! of the Vigilant has received a present of $2,500 from Morgan and Iselin. John Holdeu threw himself in front • qf an electric motor car at 'St. Louis. The car was stopped in time to save his We, Several men. claim to have recog- „,, nized Chris J3v»ns and fe'ontag, the '\ r (%Hfornia outlaws, at El Paso, Texas, ^•'* »p route to Mexico. James Clifford Hand was convicted f murder in the first degree at Ann Jle killed Jay Pulver at J.. , Ypsijlsnti la&t March. Supreme court of Indiana has the law constitutional that raised (£$alai'iei3 of Circuit and Superior [Jfejspwt judges t*> f 1,500. . Ir^nick, superintendent of the Electric Light com- br£ffc«|g-pfa WHMOTUH. dan'. 8."-Chandl6j; introduced A resolution Inquiring about Blouttfcs Salary, which was laid over under the rules. Hoar's resolution on same question was referred to committee on foreign ar- fairs. Turpie introduced a resolution dfr- clariftff the annexation of Hawaii inexpedient, and that the provisional government should be Allowed to ftnrsite its own line of policy. - taid over. Prye's resolution declaring agalnstl America's interference with. Hftwnii -vVfts also laid over. Ad- joilrn«d. \ , \ _ \ v Speaker recognized CattMiinps to •call up report of committee on rules providing for debate and vote on tariff bill. Boutelle demanded consideration for his Hawaiian resolution, hut the speaker ruled him out of order. Previous question was ordered oB report-of committee on rules by vote or 189, ten more than a quorum. The special order, fixing the 20th. inst fora vote on the Wilson bill was ndopted, 176 to 1. Chairman Wilson of the coimnHtee on ways and means then opened tbe debate, explaining the provisions of the bill. At the night session, Bowers of California, addressed the house, after which adjournment was taken. SENATE. Washington. Jan. (L—After routine business the senate went into executive ses- •sion. When tho doors were reopened the federal election bill was taken up, but ns BO one was ready to went over "Until next week aud tho senate adjourned. HOUSE. House went into a committee of the •whole on the tariff bill and Wilson resumed bis speech in defense or the bill. Burrows ot Michigan followed in opposition saying: "Yon hove but to abandon the policy upon which you have entered, recommit this bill and permit tho existing tariff regulations to remain undisturbed, and all our industries will quickly revive." Black of Illinois wsbuked the republican party, saying the suffering which now exists followed thirty years of republican t rule. Not a law had been plnoed oil the statute books bv tho democrats since 1.8(50. Hopkins of Illinois opposed the bill, declaring it an anomaly in congressional legislation. Adjourned. SENATE. Washington, Jan. 10.—Peffer's resolution inquiring into delay of construction of'public building Was adopted. Senator DaVis, speaking of Frye's Hawaiian resolution, declared that the evidence contained in Blonnt's report, instead of .sustaining the conclusions of the comtnlssioner, as a matter of fact, susta ined the position ol ex-Minister Stevens. He had not concluded his speech when tho senate went into executive session. '.; Boutolle's Hawaiian resolution was reported from committee on naval affairs, with recommendation that it be passed. Hopkins resumed his speech in opposition to the tariff bill, aud was followed by Johnson, dein., of Ohio. He scored the democratic party for inaction aud charged that Cleveland lacked courage. With a president and congress having power to remove crushing burdens, democracy refuses to count a quorum. Ho declared himself a free trader, not a tarffl'reformer, nntl characterized tho bill as an evasion of a promise, and apolitical blunder of tho gravest kind; a confession that the democratic party locks honesty. Dalxell, rep., of Pennsylvania followed, declaring the house is organized so that that section tho least familiar with American Industrie!) dominates the dolicy of the nation. Woomer of Pennsylvania and Coombs of New York followed. SBS'ATK. Washington, Jail. Jl.—Davis resumed his speech on tbe Krye Hawaiian resolution. Ho declared the president violated tho privileges of tho senate by tending Commissioner Blount with such authority to Hawaii, aud inquired by what authority the president of the United States derived the power to arbitrate the question. Turpie followed and spoko in the same strain. Majority report of committee on privileges and elections on the bill to ruponl federal elections lawn was presented anil senate weut into executive session. HOUSE. Tariff debate was resinned and Rroc.keu- ridge of Kentucky favored the bill. Dingley of Maine opposed it. Ho said the birl purported to be'a bill to provide revenue, but was in fact a bill to abolish revenue. Ho said Canada would got tho duties which we surrender. Springer predicted that with free raw materials this country would be tho greatest manufacturing country in the world. Hnrter favored and Burrows opposed. In tho evening Maguiro and Cockrell spoke for the bill. f-r.X.VTE. Washington. Jan. 1.3.—After half niihour of business of little importance the senate went into executive session, and at II \\. ui. adjourned till Monday. HOUSE, Foreign affairs coimuittee reported Favorably Hitt's resolution calling on president for Hawaiian information received since tho special message. Everett, Pcn_- dloton. Black mid Payne addressed tho aouso on the tariff bill. Simpson said he Intended to vote for the Wilson bill, but diere was too much protection in it for nim. Daniels, McDowell, Meiklejohii, AVaugh and Hermann antagonized tho bill, while McCaig and English favored it Washington, Jau 10.—President sent a message transmitting all Hawaiian correspondence received since last message; also a previous dispatch from Willis which was withheld before. The nature of these dispatches has been printed in these columns. They show that Willis demanded that tbe provisional government turn the government over to the quueu, and that the officials refused. Dobato on tariff bill was resumed.. Pickler of South Dakota, opposed the bill. Turner of Georgia, ou- jectod to the duty pa rice. Urosvonor of Ohio opposed the bill, as did al»o Taylor of Tennessee, Draper of Massachusetts, Doolittle of Washington and Wright of Pennsylvania. Uoiirke Cochrane of New York, Weadock of Michigan and Bryan of Nebraska advocated its passage. The latter said: "We are confident this bill will remove part of the load from the shoulder* of the people, extend our markets, and justify u still further reduction iu the near future." Gold Reserve Hi Lou oat Point. WASHINGTON, .Ian. II—The net treasury balance at the close of business yesterday; Gold, $73,013.055, and currency, #18,432,401. This docs not take into account -SO, !i23,301 paid on account of interest. The figures given show the gold reserve to be the lowest ever reached, it having- been invaded more than 820,000,000. It is believed at the treasury department, however, the heavy payments always due about the first of the month being- out of the way. that the gold reserve will not be diminished much further, Life Is Pear to the Anarchist. PARIS, Jan. 13.—Notwithstanding VaiUant's assertion that he wouid not big-n, the appeal from his sentence he has QOW announced that he would sign it. The appeal will ask the Supreme court to quash the verdict stud to grant a new trial." Yaillant says if the appeal should be rejected^ he will not appeal to President Carpet for a pardon. W t t ' MOUSES COMM»ft«B9. TJes Moines, Jan. 8.— Lleutennnt-Oov- «rnor Bestow called the senate to order at 3p m. Prayer by Rev. Mr. Black. B. B. Hutchins was'elected temporary secretary. J. W. Lindsay assistant secretary, Gideon Hutchins doorkeeper. F. G. y.eomans sergeant-nt-ornis. and James Reed and Andrew Scott assistant doorkeepers. Committee On credentials was appointed and the senate adjourned. At the CAUCUS of the republican members to select nominees for permanent offices the following were chosP.n: Hecre'tnry, E.ll. Htitcblns of Polk; first assistant secretary, H. T. Henrysoii of Story; second assistant secretary, Ueo. J. Barnett of Mahaska; engrossing clerk, Miss Olive Conger: enrolling clerk, Miss Uapltola Mrtrdis of Osceola; sergeant-at-arms, Maj. S. W. Smith of Cento Oordo; doorkeeper. Capt. G. W. Hicks of Union; bill clerk. Mrs. Eva biv- ingstou of Wellington; file clerk. J. L. Thompson of Decntor: journal clerks, Will M, Hanger of Wayne and Thos. E. Cox of Polk; assistant doorkeepers. Messrs. Petrrs, Root, Mlddlebronk. Greer, McKtilght. Moore, Clark and Willis. HOUSE. House was called to order at 2 p. m. by Oliver E. Doubleday. senior representative from Polk county. Representative Van Oilder of Wnrreri was "made temporary speaker and J. H. Crawford of Cass, an ex- member, temporary clerk, and they,.were sworn in. Brookes of Boone, Mifchetl of Adntus. Blanc-hard of Mrthaska, Robinson of Marion and Cooper of Pottawnttamie wore named as committee on credentials and the house adjourned. In the republican caucus to ' name officers for the . house, the following were chosen: Speaker, Henry Stone of Marshall; chief clerk, I. K. VVilsou of Mndistm. first assistant, J. C. Penning of Hamilton; second assistant, Ford Howoll of Y an Buren; engrossing clerk, Miss Mollio Heist of Wayne; enrolling clerk, Miss Fannie Metzler of Iowa; assistant postmistress, Miss Belle Springer of fowa; sergeant at arms. W. T. Dilltr of Calhoun; bill clerk, Miss Maud Baker of Black. Hawk; .Hip i-le'rk. Herbert O. U riftlit of Marshall: dobr- keeper. A. C. Boals of Franklin; assistant doorkeepers, H. M. Kester, D. P. Andrus, C. I/. McNnirfue. W. N. Doane, J. D. Lnd- wig ( J. B. Sawyer, J. H. Wilson and Mr. Morrison. SENATE Dos Moiues. .Ian. !).—Committee on credentials reported, and the newly elected members were sworn in. Committee was selected to act with a. committee from house in arrrtngmg inaugural ceremonies. Tho republican' caucus nominees for officers of the senate were then elected arid sworn in and after receiving tho governor's message the senate adjourned. IIOCSB. Committee on credential* reported aud report was adopted. Tho members were then sworn in by Temporary Speaker Van Gilder, after which the house adjourned to 3 p. in. At the afternoon session the republican caucus nominees for oflleors of the house were elected and sworn in. A •Committee was then appointed to inform the governor the was ready- to receive any communication from him. The uicssngo was received and its reading dispensed with. A resolution expressing sympathy for Gov. Boies in the death of his daughter was adopted. A committee of three on standing committees was appointed and the house adjourned. SEXATE. Des Moiues, Jan. 10.—A resolution of j sympathy for Gov. Boies was adopted, i Inauguration committee reported. A | message was received from the. governor relative to tho suspension of Warden McMillen. In tho afternoon the senate participated in tho joint convention to canvass the vote for governor, and-lieutenant governor. HOUSH. The speaker announced that scaled notices of contests of the scats of Messrs. James McCunn and i". StillmuukeH of Du- buquo by Messrs. A. F. Fruddon nml Michael Links and of tho sent of A. W. Richardson of Jackson by W. N. Stephens were in his hands. Tho" papers were referred to a special committee of five. A special message was received from Gov. Boies rolativo to the removal of Warden McMillou of the Ft. Madison prison. He refers the mutter of a rehearing to tho legislature. Tlio house and senate mot. 111 joint, session in representative hall at 2 \>. in., und canvassed tho vote of tho stato for governor and nontenant-governor, Frank D. Jackson being declared elected governor and War- reu 8. Dungan lieutenant-governor with duo formality. I1OUSR. Des Moiues, Jan. 11.—Resolution was adopted adding- two to tho .special committee on contested elections. Concurrent resolution was adopted providing for joint committee to report on advisability of sending visiting committees to stato institutions. Resolution tor appointment of paper folders was laid on tho table. House adjourned until 1 :-IO p.m., when it reassembled and proceeded to tlio rotunda to attend the inaugural (.•orotnonios, SEXATE. Semite convened in regular session at 3 p. m. Governor submitted his icport of tho reprieves, commutations and pardons granted and the lines and forfeitures remitted. Also a report of application lor pardons. Joint committee was authorized to consider the Warden McMillan case, fienate then adjourned to attend the inaugural ceremonies. After tho ceremonies wore over the. senate hold a short session, and the retiring lieutenant governor, W. L. Hostow, introduced Lieutenant ''jovornor Dungan, who addressed tho Beuiito briefly. After adopting u resolution ftt thanks to the retiring president, tho donate adjourned. SICXATE. Des Moines, Jan. 1!.'.—Senator Finn was Vy a unanimous voto elected president pro *.feui. Concurrent resolutions for iippoint- ment of committees to visit state institutions was brought up. President announced the standing committees of tho nenate. The resolution for visiting com- initteus was then adopted. Adjourned, nosolutlou for appointment of joint com- to whom (iov. Boies' special message relative to Ft. Madison penitentiary should be referred, was ndopted. Resolution requesting information from auditor lolative to taxation was adopted. Report of committee on mileage was adopted. Representative Byers wus elected speaker pro teui. Senate concurrent resolution for appointment of visiting committees was adopted. Adjourned. At the republican caucus the following nominees for state offices were chosen: Ktato printer, JVreoraau R. Coiiaway, of Hrpoklyn: state binder. Lafayette Voung, of Des .Moines; warden of the penitentiary at» Auauiosa, P. A\ r . Madden, of Clay county; warden of the penitentiary at Ft. Madison, N. N. Jones, of Atlantic. 6a,Ieu» Ohio, Jun. Lock company has ment, it.— The made an assign- following arfe standing as announced by Speaker Stone on tine 13th: Wavs and Means—Mitchell of Adams, Van Gilder 4 of Warren, Btuntz of Story, Spaulding of Floyd, McNeeley of Lucas, Harrlmatt of Franklin, Jay of..Monroe, Sawyer of Woodbury, Weaver of Louisa* Endicott of Tftrta, Rdss ;of Des Momes, Martin of Adair, Brinton of Hamilton. Smith of Linn, Byers of Shelby, Blanchard ot Mahaska, Murray of Scott, Homnghaus of Bromor, Robinson of Marion, Didench of Pottawattamie. .,,*,. t, Judiciary-Harriman of Franklin, Blanchard of Mahaska, Endicott of Tama, Trewin of Allamakee, Cornwall of Clay, Ellison of Jones, Miller of Lee, Root of Clinton, Smith of Linn, Ranck of Johnson, Mitchell of Adams, Sawyer of Woodbury, Byers of Shelby, Allen of Van Buren, Downll of Polk, 'Finch o£ Humboldt, Myerly of Emmett, Sessions of Kossuth, Weaver ot Louisa, Robinson of Marlon. Appropriations-Young of Calhcun, Van Gilder of Wan-en, Jay of Monrofe, Sawyer of Woodbury, Ellison of Jones, Horton of Keokuk, Morris of Clarke. Haselton of Carroll. Wyckoff of Appanoose, .Shriver ol 'Rfuegold. Bianehard oftMahaska, Byers of Shelby, Dowoll of Polk. Morrison of Grundy. Snoke of Cedar, Wilson of' Clinton, R'obmsoh of Marion. ... Railroads und Commerce—Coonley of Butler. Moore of Wayne, Doane of Jasper, Bitterman of Cerro Gordo. Hoover, -of Blackhawk, Young of Delaware, Lauder of Union, Trowin of Allamakee, Wood of Madison. Chassell of Plymouth. McCauu of Dubuque. Wilken of Lee. .SchultK of Craw- lord, Rnnck of Johnson. Wilson of Clinton, Richardson of Jackson. " Schools and Text Books—Van Gilder of Warren, Lindortnan of Page, Spnulding oJ Floyd. Haberson of Buona Vista, Bte.en. ot Guthrie, Davis of Cnss, Young of Calhoun, Chassell of Plymouth, Horton of Keokuk, Root of Clinton, St. John of Mitchell, Williams of Fremont, Young of .Delaware, Stillmunlces of Dtibnque, Haselton of Carroll, McGouiglo of Clayton, Ross ot Des Moinos. Cooper of Pottn wattainio. . Normal Schools—Spaulding of Floyd, Chassell of Plymouth, -findicott of .Tam'a, Jones of Poweshiek, Morrison of Grundy, St. John of Mitchell, Williams of Fremont, Sawyer of Woodbury. Brinton of. Hamilton. Early of Sac, Martin of Adair, Miller of Cherokee, Wood of Madison, Cooper--, of Pottawattamie, Barker of Des Moines. ••'.- '• Suppression of Intemperance—Funk.'ot. Hardiu, Sabersou ot Buoua Yijtn, Van C?H-, der of'Warren, Bittorman of Cerro Gordo, Morrison of Grundy, Sawyer of Woodbury, Smith of Linn, Chassell of Plymouth, Myerly of Emuietti Reed of Audubon, Wnt- ters of Muscatine, Davis of Cass, Lauder of Union, Stillmunkes of Dubuque, Ross of Des Moines, Morris of Clarke, Martin of Adair. Agriculture—Bittermau of Cerro Gordo, Doano of Jasper, Spearman ot Henry, Lin- dermanof Page, Millerot Cherokee, Shriver of Itiuggold, Morris of Clarke, Chass3ll of Plymouth, Hinmau ot Wright, Young of Delaware, Wilson of Clinton, Britt of Mills, Stunt/, of Story, Jester of Greene, Spaulding of Floyd, Moore of Wayne, Williams of Howard, Nicoll of Ida, Davison of Liun. Horton of Keokuk, Homriglmus of Breinor.Rogge of Scott,Hosolton of Carroll Mines,and Mining— Stuntx. of Story, Miller of CHorokee, Brooks of Boone, Coonley of Butler, Spearman of Henry, Donne of Jasper,'Bitterman of Cerro Gordo, Young of Delaware, Lander of Union, Burnquist of Wtbster, Rogge of Scott, Fru/.<;e of Chickusaw, Barker of Des Moines, Still- ruunkos of Dubuquo, Mooro of \Vayno. Retrenchment aud Reform—\Vyckoft or Appaiiboso, WatKins of Jefferson, Gurloy of Decatur, Pottison of Fuyette, Crow of Wapello. Schultz of Crawford, Spaulding of Floyd, Morris of Clarke, Morris of Sioux. Reed of Audubon, McGonigle of Clayton, Taylor of Davis. Federal Relations—Blnnchard of Mahiis- ku, Mitchell of Adams, Van Gilder of Warren, Allen of Van Buren, Brinton of Hamilton, Early of Sac, Ellison of Jones. Morris of Sioux, Sessions of Kossuth. Smith of Linn. Finch of Humboldt, Ranck of Johnson. Miller of Lee, Robinson of Marion. Municipal Corporations—Trowin of Al- lumnkco. Sowers of Taylor, Root, of Clinton, Ellison of Jones, AVoaver of Louisa, Alien of Van Buren, Haselton of Carroll. Hoover of Blackhawk, Dowell of Polk', Blanchard ot Mahaska. Klerame of Win- ...sliiok, SiuJUj 9f Linn, Haugen of Worth, Robinson of Marion. Medicine and Surgery—Lander of Union, Pattison of Fayctte-, Griswuld of Buchanan, Funk of Hnrdin, Cooper of Montgomery, Wood of Madison, Morris of Sioux,'Reed of Audubou, Davis of Cass. Young of Calhouu, Chapman of Woodbury, Horton of Keokuk, Morrison of Grundy, Liudorrnau of Page, Nicoll of Ida, McCann of Dubuquo, Wilson of Clinton. Hospitals for Insane—Pattison of Fay- otto, Coonloy of -Butler, Miller of Cherokee, Spearman of Henry, Van Gilder of Warren, Shriver of Riuggoln, Byers of Shelby. Griswold of Buchanan, Morrison of Grun<iy. Myerly of Einniett, Roggo of.Sfott, Williams 6t Howard. Chums—Moore of Wayne. Carter of Dallas, Vim Gilder of Warren, Wyckoff of Ap- paiiooso, Allon of Van Buren, Jester of Greene, Wilson of Clinton. Britt of Mills, Jay of Monroe, Williams of Fremont, Williams of Howard, Cornwall of Clay, En- tlioott of Tama, Fraxee of Chickasaw. Compensation of Public Officers-St. John o£ Mitchell, Griswold of Buchanan, Hortou of Kookuk, Hurnquist of Webster, Doublodny of Polk, Richardson of Jackson, Williams of Fremont, Millimau of Harrison, Davison of Lyon, Crow of Wapello, Chapman of Woodbury, Spearman of Henry, Wyokolt of Appanoose. Insurance—Sessions of Kossuth. McNeeley of Lucas, Cornwall of Clay, Hurley of Decatur, Smith of Liun, Stcen of Guth- rio, Rogge of Bcott, Hoover of. Bluckhawk, Shriver ot'Riuggold, Young of Calhoun, Nietert of Liun, Milliman of Harrison, Weaver of Louisa, Patterson of Iowa. Telegraph, Telephones and Express— Sowers of Taylor, Saberson of Buena Vista, Mooro ot Wayne, Carter of Dallas, Hoover of Blackhawk, Watkiiiu of Jefferson. Doane of Jasper, Chassell of Plymouth, Byers of Shelby, Lauder of Union, Trewin of Allamakee, St. John of Mitchell, Barker of Des Moines, Diedorich of Pottawattumie. Banks and Banking—Brinton of Hamilton, Liuderman of Page, Coouley of But- lor, Finch of Humboldt, Nietert of Linn, Weaver of Louisa, Young of Calhouu, Saberson of Bueua Vista, Bitterman of Cerro Gordo, Byers of Shelby, Martin of Adair, Sessions of Kossuth, Alien of Van Bureu, Snolce ot Cedar, Oiederich of Pot- tawuttamie. The remaining committees have chairmen as follows: Private corporations, Dowell of Polk; roads aud highways, Young of Des Moiues, Jan. 18.—Stmate proceeded to introduction of bills. Among the bills was one by Brower to provide for county option iu the sale, commerce uud manufacture of malt, fermented aud vinous liquors. This is the Gatch bill of the las't session. There was also one by Conaway to regulate coal wines, uiiue owners and operators in Iowa. Adjourned to Monday. UOI.-SB. Resolution urging representatives in congress to work and voto uguiust passage of Wilson tariff bill was then adopted. Speaker uuuouuced the standing committees of the bouse, after-which the bouse adjourned. Detectives are looking for the Franklin Grove bank robbers new Valparaiso, Ind- The nitro-g-lywnne cans found £ftna-p front JJUler's Station, it is thoagbt wn'Q tflsapp te , __ Stftterttent, ot tb« Atueti and t)«mftn£ Blind, Spearman of Henry; Institutions for Deaf and Dumb, Britt of Mills; Soldiers' and Orphans' Home, Smith of Linn; Industrial Schools, Jester of Greene; Board of Public Charities, Gurley of Decatur; Institutions for Feeble- Miuded, Cooper of Montgomery; labor, Career of .Dallas; domestic manufactures, Shriver of Riug- gold; county aud township organization, Doubioday of Polk; constitutional amendments, Cornwall of Clay; woman suffrage, Cbapnif.n of Woudbury; horticulture, Steen of Gutbrie; pen- iteutiaries, Brooks of Booue; public lands and buildings, Bell of Washington ; elections, Martin of Adair; police regulations', J ay of Monroe; military, Mo Neeley of Lucas; public libraries. Saberson of Buena Vista; enrolled bills, Eudicott of Tama; engrossed bills, Williams of Howard; pardons, Hinwan of Wright; cou- grebsumal districts, Sawyer of Woodbury- Judicial districts, Hoover of Blackhawki senatorial districts, Allow of -Van Puren; representative districts, McQuion of Beu- toy; rules, Root of Clinton; fish ajjd g Crow of WASHINGTON, Jan. IB. — The statement of the United States treasury showing the' classified assets of the treasury and demand liabilities yesterday is as follows: ASSETS. Gold coiii and bullion ........... *151,441,498 Silver dollars and bullion ...... 886,2816,680. Silver dollars and bullion, act July 14, 1890 ............ ...... 153.1.16,228 Fractional silver and minor coin 13,122,877 United States notes ..... '. ...... 45,040,320 United States treasury notes. .. 2.4.78,0''0 Gold certificates ................ 154,420 Silver certificates ............... 7,066,036 National bank notes ......... ... 14,026,735 Deposits with national depositories: General account ................ 11.863,412 Disbursing officers' balances — 4,108,449 Total ' $T38,lfi7,158 LIABILITIES. Gold Certificates. t 77,48«,769 Silver certificates 835.213,504 United States Treasury notes... 153,114,151 Currency certificates 40,016,000 Disbursing officers' balances, agency accounts, etc 46,996,366 HE KEPT THE LEDGER. \V!t,n<;»8rs Tnll-.ot KoeUliiK's Conduct of tlic Savings Jiank. MILWAJJKKK, Wis.. .Jan. 15.—The trial of John IJ. Koctting-, defaulting cashier of the south side sayings bank, began in earnest yesterday morning. The first session was taken up with the introduction of testimony regarding the incorporation of the bank and the semi-annual ^..statements made of the condition of-'£febank .from the time of its organisation until it suspended. The state expects to show that some of the later statements were doctored and do not show Jthe true eonditioti of the bank, VvItli the opening of the afternoon.- session things began to get more interesting. The evidence all tended to show that Koetting transacted all the affairs of the bank, including the Schlesinger transactions, and that he alone is responsible for its condition. Schlesinger is in Mexico. He owes the bank'.$r>"A000. EXPRESS ROBBERS REPULSED. Attempt to Hold Up ;t Train on the Louisville & Xanhvillc. LOUIKVILT.K, l\y., .Ian. in.—The Adams Express company received information that an attempt had been made to rob the express car of the Knoxville train which left this city last nig-ht over the Louisville & Nashville. While the train was at a standstill near Livingston this morning at 3 o'clock a gang of men attacked the express car, but were repulsed by Messenger James Jarvis of this city, who tired several shots. It is not known whether any one was hit. The express ear contained a large sum of money. .Sloiison Acuin Defi-atnil. Cmc.UiO, .fan. 15.—Frank Ives last night had a close call in his game with George Slosson, but finally won out by u, score of liOO to 5(1:.'. There was only a fair crowd to see the game. The finish was most exciting. After Ives had taken the leitd in his twenty-fifth inning he stopped again and if Slosson could have come again he would have, won. lie did little, however, and J.ves slipped in u run of 50 in his thirtieth inning which really decided the game. Slosson came back with 20 and 40 but it was too late, Ives making seven great shots on the end. The score was: lves-19, 1, 5. 14, 3, 0, S, 7. 134. 1, 0, 59, 0, 1, 0, !iOj 0. 106, 0, 0,7, 3, 11, 2T, 104, 0, G, 2, 2, 50, 9. T. Total, 000. Average, IS-!^. Slosson—0, 1, 0, 4, 81), 38,13, 5, 0, 5, 0, 44, 67, 144, 8, 23, 7, 6, 0, 0, 13, 27, 8,5, 2, 1, 3, 38, 0, 20, 4(3. Total, 562. Average, 11%. . Ives and Scluefcr play the last game to-night. Kr\e. Car Shops Destroyed. ,SKV Crrv, N. Y., .Inn. 15.—A fire started last night in shops of the Krie Railroad company, situated in the street running alongside the railroad and known as Eleventh street. In a short time the shops and their contents were entirely destroyed. The loss of the railroad company is estimated at S122,500. Flying cinders set fire to several adjoining buildings, which were damaged. Xo Ope V«t I.auiled from the Corwin. SAN FiiANC'isco, Cul., Jan. 15.—The revenue, cutter Corwin still lies at anchor of San Quentin. Capt, >lun- ger will not land any one from his vessel until he is advised to do so from Washington. The Mohican is awaiting orders at Mare island. The steamer is ready to sail at an hour's notice. One Day's .Pence in New Jersey. TRENTON, N. J., Jan.-15.—No business was transacted by either the democratic or republican senators yesterday, beyond the formality of meeting- and adjourning, for the lack of a quorum, the latter until Monday and the former until to-day. Curtis Hriliery Case Dropped. SAN FKANCISCO, CaL, Jan. 15.—It is understood that the grand jury has dropped the Curtis bribery case, owing to the inability to obtain sufficient evidence to warrant the finding of an indictment. Curtis is somewhere in the east at present. Grievance Committee at Work. HiJSNjtSAi', Miun., Jan. 15..-—The Northern I'ucitie train service commit tee were in session with the officials yesterday morning. The final decision preparatory to submitting the report to the receivers will be arrived al to-day. Election Contest Withdrawn. Uu'BUQUK, Iowa, Jan. 15.—Frudtlen a»d Linck, who recently presentee their claims to election as representatives to the state legislature from Du go.u,nty ? have concluded to with fhe .folly Old Oentlftmnu Clin«W*A \Vlmn tte fhrtilght at It. He was a humorous old gentlem&ftv and said many good things. But the , reason why-he lived So long wa's not. generally known. He imparted the secret to me himself when he \vas 95. It was a winter's day; many young 'follows of that age would have been sitting by the fireside; not so this .brisk and hearty young follow, writes Walter Besanb in tho London Queen. Ho was walking m tho January sun; he had on an old brown greatcoat, with a woolen muffler round his neck and Canadian mittens, which arei quite ,tho best things for winter wear, cm his hands. Seeing 1 him afar off I know him by tho old brown coat» which, by dint of long wear* had assumed something of it's owner's shape. A shabby old coat, stained with age, discolored in patches and ragged at the cuffs. J told him this. 1 said that he had worn that coat as long as J'Terncmbered him at all. It was a coat, I said, that would lievon wear out. He-laughed. "It will last me out," he said, pleasantly. Then; he laughed again and turned so as to 1 face the sunshine. "I will toll you. about this coat," ho said. "It hag. kept me alive. Either I or the coat, must prove the survivor. I am pretty old, as you know—one of the old-' •st irien in the world—not so old its Sir Moses Montefioro when ho died— which is encouraging—but old as men go. Well, sir, it seems only yesterday that I was 80—-80 only yesterday," he sighed. -'Time passes. Life- is hoiTiblr short. Sixteen years ago I was 80. On that birthday I over-, heard my daughters talking-. They are dear affectionate children," he •adtled, "butcheesparing. They were talking about my old brown coat--it Was old then— ; sixteen years ago. 'It's good enough for another year,' said one. 'Quite,' said tho other. •In the nature of things,'said one.' •Quite so,' said the other.'- -'It vould be a needless expense.', said one. 'Quite needless,' said the other. That was sixteen years ago, and the coat and I have, come to au mderstanding-—we are trying 1 to otit- ive each other:. At present I'll back myself. 'A needless expense.* lo! Ho! 'Quito in the nature of things.' Ha! Ha!" So he walked away chuckling. All that winter and ;he next he wore the old brown coat.' n the following summer I heard that the coat had contracted moth—sen- lo moth—they called it. It was not •oplaced. When autumn came the old man sat beside the fire. He had. no great coat, and he did not ask for one. The last time I saw him he chuckled again. "I've outlasted •ven that old coat," he said, "and now it would be a needless expense —rquite needless. -Because in thena- ;ure of things " He turned his 'ace to the fire and lapsed into si- ence. Before the end of the year 10 was silent forever. .What IvilliMl tlio Parrot. '. The man was walking nlong- Lenox ^vonue carrying a parrot in a cage. "What you got there! 1 " asked a 'riend. '•Parrot: I'm taking it home to my vife. She always wanted one." . "1 hope you'll have bettci 1 luck ,han 1 did with one I gave my wife." "What happened to it?" '. ••Don't kno\v my wife, do you?" "No." ••Neither, did the parrot It wanted, to talk during tho daytime ind couldn't got a chauoo while my wife was around, so it stayed awake ill niffht to do its talking, and the poor thing died of insomnia bafore ;\vo weeks."—Ex. Culltui to Mind. Apropos of the old story: "And now," said the preacher, turning the liour-glass which in those days was placed upon the lodge befci-o him as reminder to bo merciful, "we will dave another glass tog-ether," James Pay n says "his metaphor was singularly appropriate, for he was suffering from the intoxication of pulpit loquence." And this Mr. Payn follows with a story of Robert Hall, who was asked what ho thought of a certain preacher. "A remarkable man in his lino, sir; soft preaching is his line; a remarkably good she preacher."—Argonaut. A Wonderful Wind Flow or. A flower has been discovered in South America which is only visible when the wind blows. • Tho shrub belongs to the cactus family, and is about three feet high. The stem is covered with dead, watery-looking lumps in calm weather; these lumps, however, need but a slight breeze to" make them unfold largo flowers of a creamy white, which close and appear dead as soon as the wind subsides. pirates of the Uitsteru Sens. Piracy in the far Eastern seas is not a thing of the past by any means. The Peninsular and the Oriental, the Slessageries and other China-bound great lines all stipulate in- their charters and bills of lading and agreements with passengers that they shall not ba held responsible for losses by fire, pillage or piracy, and serious cases are of frequent occui> rence. ' . His Idea of Ecouuiuy. "Hivors, you smoke to- excess. That's the third time this rnqruing- I've seeii you light a fresh cigar vvitb> the stuinp of the old one. I call that disgraceful extravagance.". ••No, Batiks, its economy. Saves, mutches."—Chicago InterOceau. : Boy With au Ambition. ' Dentist—Well, my little man, what can 1 do for you? .Small Boy—Please, sir, I want you to pull a front tooth so's I can sj4V Ijke Jimmy Peters.—Judge. -; i

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free