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Atlanta Constitution, The (Newspaper) - March 12, 1890, Atlanta, Georgia THE CONSTITUTION. iTS and tt colored "iae at, I ana oflotnu ndtlni I VOL. XXI. ATLANTA, GA.. WEDNESDAY MORIfmG, MARCH 12, PAGES. PRiVE FIVE CENTS. SPENDING THE MONEY. The Republicans Depleting the Federal Treasury. HOX JOHN G. CARLISLE TALKS Of the Ruthless Extravagance of the Party in Power PII IP THE PENSION BILLS. The Gloomy Outlook of Federal Finances. to paas all these bills, and if this session closes without their passage, it will be useless for it hereaf ter to pretend that It is in favor of them The time and) opportunity have come, and the party most take the whole responsibility for the action or mm-action. It is trne that the passage of thfso bills, or any considerable part of them, w ould make it necessary to im- pose additional taxes upon the people, or largely to increase the public debt the issue of new bonds, but tho republican party know this just as well w hen it made its promises to Mildiors it it now, and, therefore, it Cannot escape the responsibility on that ground. AH through tho laat campaign, the democrats insisted to the people that the re detnptlon of the promises mado by tbe repub- lican party would bankrupt the treasurj, and requite a largo increase either in taxation or tl o public debt MK ORIMKS SUCCEEDS Mr Gnmes's bill for an hundred thousand dollar public building Columbunfor naaU> passed the house today It was Immediately be writ to the seutto Hoiiry Farrow, of Lumpkm comity, was todaj appointed to lake farm for the census in the ninth congressional K W U TO ATLANTA WASHINGTON, Kirch 11 in the treasury has dwindled during on ir of the republican administration from to less than and the 6} hiti m of public funds contem it( 1 by the party in power will not be long in ic luting the to a reni mint ciice BtR CAKLTSLE'S KSTZHATES Et SjKdkcr John G Carlisle has made a cvreiul of the hnancial outloot, which shnus tie reckless extravagance into Clinch tl it publican party purposes to plunge tbe 1 1 be rt peal of the limitation clause In the gni ting arrearages of said Mr rhsle tonight, will require the iinine-
etc for the navj hat is the present condition of the na- if there should be no reduction of the eiiuo bj a revision of the tariff, or a repeal of the tax on tobicco, the secretary cf the treasury estimates, In his official report that the total receipts of the govern- ment from all sources for the next fiscal year be and he estimates that the already provided for by law, in- dludmtr the smlcinsr fund, will be leaMiig a surplus of but it is al- ready apparent that the appropriations for the -ordinary expenses of tlie eminent for the next fiscaJ year will be largely in excess of tbe secretary's estimate It bas been stated .cm the floor of tlie house by a republi- can member that the sum of will be required, and if this is cor- rect there will be a deficit of 110 m atead of a surplus, eu if none of the extrava- gant appropriations that I have mentioned shall br- made THE KREVCH SPOLIATION CItAISl "I c not mentioned the French spolia- tion claims a large part of which will almost certainly be alloued during the present con .gress, because opinions differ widely as to tbelr amount Some estimate them as high as 000 Tho Blair educational bill, which has passed the republican senate three times here- tofore, and which 19 now under discussion in th 11 body, proposes to appropriate 000 of which is to be ex- pended f >t educational pu-poses, and in the erection of school houses "Will all these bills bo passed "Of couT-.e It is for me to say whether they will cr not, but ono thing is and tho country ought lerstand it, they will be passed if the xoi ubhcaii wints to pass them It has the senate, tho an 1 the president, and tlie rules hat e boon so changed that the dom- can neither deft it nor delay any meas- ure tl at the niAjority see proper to Introduce The pension bilU can bo t up any day and passed, and so can all the others If the re- peated pledges made to tho soldiers aud others by the republican party are not redeemed at this session of congress, it will be simply be- the republican party does not want to redeora them, and docs not intend to do so It taa uo excuse whatever for a failure promptly TAULBEE IS The Victim of an Illicit LOTI Affair Which The President s Ifv and I'arty WJ111'aj- Us a Call. WASHINGTON, Match 11 Harrison, Mrs Mrs linsscll Harrison, Miss Wanamj-kcr Mrs Colo of Philadel- plua, Miss Kobmson of New and Mr Hammond, of licnton, N J will leave Washington Tuestlaj morning, in the private car of J H Im 1111, pre-ndt nt of tho Rich moud and Danville railroad, for a trip south BtisseJl Harnson will accompany them Friday will be spent in Charleston, S C and the party expect to arrive at St Augustine, Fla m time to attend the dedicating services of the new church erected by Henry M Flag- ler, as a memoinl to bis son After spending several days in Florida tbe party will return to Washington by way of Atlanta aud Chatta- nooga This will bo Mrs Harrison s first trip south of Washington THERE AS NO QUORUM, And the Call Matter Will Try Another Vote March 11 attendance of senators at the opening prayor was so small that a call of senators was ordeied, and aftei a quorum was thus obtained the journal of yes- terday was rend and approved The credentials of Senator Allison for his new term, commencing March 4, were read and ordered to be placed on file Among the petitions presented and referred was one from Florida asking a duty of one dollar per box on foreign oranges Mr Hoar called up the resolution reported by him yesterday fur tho exclusion from the Record of sentences interpolated by Mr Call in the report of his remarks 111 the discussion with Mr Cnawdler tome ago SKNATOB, GKOROF 1HK HECOPD Mr George opposed the resolution as being so far as experience in the senate went, with out precedent BBNATOB CALK'S REMARKS Mr Call submitted some remarks in his own vindication, and. quoted some of Mr Chandler s expressions in the same debate, imputing1 to him the possibility of ho mi side and of adding to the silent voters of tlouda, and assniod the enatethatbchadno intention of violating iti mlc THERE WAS NO QUORUM A vote was taken and resulted vcas 27, 11 No quorum Amonat the o ot el> Also an increase in the limits of the of buildings at Jsewurk, !N J Scranton, Pa Troy, N Y Dallas, TOT and Springfield, SIo The measure jm gives on expenditure of THE WYOMING BILL Mr Baker, of New York, from tbe commit- tee on territories, reported a bill for tbo ad mission of Wjoming He asked for tbo im- mediate consideration of the bill which, un- der the new rules, is a privileged measure Mr Springer objected to present considera- tion, because there existed an agreement that this bill should not be called up until tho Okla- homa bill had been disposed of, and ho raised the question of consideration The house decided to consider the bill- yeas 122, nays party vote On a point of order raised by Mr Springer, tho bill was referred to the committee of the whole, and Mr Baker moved that the house go into such committee Mr Springer interjected a motion to ad- journ, which was 11G, najs 132 Mr Baker's motion w as agreed lib, nays 108, and accordingly the house w cut into committee of the whole HK ACTKD IN BAD F11TH The bill ing been read in ex ten so, Mr Baker denied that he bad acted in bad faith in calling up the measuio at this time The pur pose of the gentlemau from Illinois (Springer) was to delay the consideration of the measure until he had an opportunity to bring in an omnibus bill BROUGHT HIM UNDER NQTICg AT Till-. MERCY. And Finally Broke Up His Family Relations HIS ASSAULT UPON KINO And the Terrible Vengence Back The United Steamer Iroquoia for Two Months. WASHINGTON, March 11 telegram was received at the iiaty department todaj from Commander Bishop, commanding the United States steamer the of that at Port Townsend, Washington, jesterday after having been blown about the Eacihc ocean in a disabled condition since. December 23 last On that day while on her way from Honolulu to Sijnoa her piston rod broke and her machinery became disarranged An attempt was made to put back to Honolula, under the vessel was caught ma north- east wind and driven to latitude fortj-eight, when the wind sh tied to east The vessel had already gone 2 000 miles out of her coarse and being almost out of rations and coal, was compelled to put in the nearest port, n bjch in this instance, was Port lownsend Com- mander Bisaop says that the oflicerg and crew are all well and that after lie has taken on coal and proMsions. he will take the vessel to San Francisco.______ ____ Clark Was Expelled. Nitw YOPK, Mirch 11 executive committee of the Southern soc.ety here mvi tigated the shooting affray that occurred some weeks since on the steps of tho club house m West Twenty fifth street, between. Major Hanccck Clark and Milton Randolph The result was made known today Clark; was ex- pelled and Randolph, acqtuttod of any im- proper conduct. WASHINGTON, March 11 victim of passion'" "Prematurely "On the threshold of a fortune, but cot off by dotth'' These were among tbe express ons heard In the rapitol this morning when the news ex Representative Taulbea's death came from idence hospital, Ithas been jost twcbe days ago since Judge Kincnid, corro- the IjfraJaMlto, Ky Times, fired, a pistol ball into ex Representative head tHK 8TORY OF THK SHOOTrSO The shooting occurred on the stops of capitol, leading from tho house corridor to thev restaurant below The men had been enemies year The breach was caused by Judge Kincald printing in his paper a story which Jiad been printed hero and in New York first Tho story was a brief account of Mr Taulbee, who was then serving n congress, Jw ing been caught hugging a prottj girl behind a in the patent office The girl was a clerk there who caine from Kentucky, and had been put 111 by Mr Taul- bee The congressman ailgry with Kincald, particnlarlv as the publication of the story caused his wife to leave him At the time he pun shed Kincaid and since then has often slapped ind enffed him around On the day of the Mr Tuilbec met Kincaid in tho corridor and pulled his ear m the pres- ence of i crowd Kincaid bomgaNory small man aud Taulboe cry large, the correspon- dent did not resent tbe insult Ho however, lephid that ho waa unarmed THF CHALLENGE TO ARMS 'Then joubad better arm replied Mr Taalbee This Judge Kincaid did, and when they met on the steps later, Kincaid drew his tol and fired He says be did it in self defense, that fauibee stirted towarlshim However, Mr Taulbee started just after he was shot that he did not see Kinciid until the pistol was in his face At first it was not thought that the wound waS fatal, and although ICiucaid was arrested, ho was released on bond KINt AID AHAJN ARRESTED As soon as Mr Tmlbce died this morning, Kiucaid was again arrested, and is now in jail He has, er, only re cently recovered from an attack of typhoid fever, and is completely proihntod His phjsician sa'd tonight be did not Kincaid would ever Ine to stand trial His friends are veiy anxious about his condition, and they fear he will die How- ever, should he live to stand trial, the general opinion here is that ho should and will be cleared on the ground of self defense Sena- tor Blackburn and nearly all the Kentucky members of tho house have offered their ser vices to defend him MR TAULBEE'S LIFE Mr Taulbee was just 18 years of age H on fire at one tune, hut by bravery and skill it also was The establishment of Steam, Majer Co w as one of tbe largest in the cit> Its stock was fuU ind is ertm ited at S JOO 000 It w as wholly lost The total insurance 13 stated to bo ACC1PI-NT3 TO THK FIREMEN Earty in the progress of tho fire tho stone cornice of the building began to fall like hail but the firemen, with reckless ado, ran up thoir ladders and earned up the hose Very soon it w as found that the street front of the burning building would have to be vacated hy the engines and ladders As one of the firemen was descending a ladder a piece of cornice struck him and knocked him to the ground He was badly cut about the head and was earned away in an unconscious con dttion The engines on tho Third street front had to be hauled away by hand to save them, as the heat was unendurable On the way to the nre a driver to one engine w as very seriously injured by a collision with- a freight car, near the Cincinnati, Hamilton and Dayton depot The wonder is that, with such a tall structure, on such narrow streets, the casualty list among the firemen is not much larger The firm of Stern, Mayer Co has been in exist- ence thirty years THE I.KVEE. Attempts to Ping: tbe Crerawe to Prevent Oreitt CAIRO, 111 March 11 has been a very heavy rainfall here since yesterday after- noon and it is still raining Tho Ohio rose three-tenths of a foot during the last twenty-four hours, the guage at present reach- ing 58 3-10 feet Flood news from the lower Mississippi river is meager today Captain Fal linger, of the government service, is at Sapptngtou Hook crevasse, above Arkansas City, with the gov- ernment Vidaha" pile driver, barge and va- rious appliances for closing the gap Work is now in progress and it is thought the crevasse can be closed There is ao water in Arkansas City ret, the flow passing to the rear of the town and run- ning into bayous leading down to Louisiana The levee from Arkansas City to the Louisiana line, is said to be strong and able to withstand considerable more water No material dam- age baa yet been done to the plantations, and as the whole of the Xensaa bayou region in Louisiana has been notified by wire and otherwise of the situation, the planters will liave time to save their stock and other property Tbe break at Point Chicot. Arkansas city, which occurred last week, has been stopped Levees on tbe Mis- sissippi side of the river to Vicksburg and be- low, arc reported good, and there is reasonable hope that there will be no disastrous break, or damage done STH.K. RISTHG SLOWLT. The nver marks feet on the gauge at Cairo, and still rising slowly Bain has been falling almost constantly since yesterday after- noon, and still continues The Ohio river is reported falling all the way down from Cin- cinnati, and a slight nse is reported in the Mississippi river above The probabilities are that tbe Ohio will reach fifty feet here The Tennessee and Cumberland livers are both uUling, and no rain is reported from that sec- tion The Cairo, Vmcennes and Chicago train, due here at 11 a m baa not yet arrived, on account of a washout above An abandoned tonnel on the Mobile and Ohio railroad caved jn today blocking the track so that a train could not pass around it as heretofore No trains on the Iron Moan- tain and St Louis, Arkansas and Texas road have arrived or departed since yesterday The Iron Mountain are transferring trains at Belroont, Mo Their levees have been raised and strengthened aud the tower can stand a stage of nfty nve feet on the gauge. The highest water in 1882 waj fifty-two feet inches A BOMB IN CAMP. Thrown By Lord Randolph THE TORIES DENOUNCED For Their Action in the Painell Commission CONSERVATIVES SURPRISED At Their Arraignment By Eloquent Orator the polit findi LOVDOV, March 11 the house of com mons tins evening. Lord Randolph Churchill resumed his debate on the report of the Par noil commission He said that from the in ception of the commission ho had watched the procf with feelings of sonow and api re- heiision which had grown deeper and stronger 33 the proceedings developed From tbe beginning to end these proceeding were tiitod by their thoroughly unconstitutional character [cheers from llic oj position) when the government decided to rius hy ordinarj tribunals, it must have held that tho charges against the Panielhtes constituted a pnma facie cas-e against the accused M hen the eminent held that there was a pnma facie case, it was its to prosecute criiuinaily [Parnelhte cheers] If there was a pnma facie case to jnstifv an extraordinary tribunal, a f< rtion v as there a pnma facie to proceed by criminal prose cuttion0 hear CHARGES THE GOVriEAWFNT In the first the gm eminent, in order to ascertain the truth of tlie crmiinal charges against its poht cal opponents, discarded and set aside the ordinary law of the land [Par nellito cheers Secondly, the government constituted, under a spec al act, a commission consisting of three judges to fulfill the functions of judge and juj-y, lor the purpose of a criminal conspiracy It decided to plarp its political opponents on trial on criminal charges without the protection which a jury would give them [Cheew Thirdly, the eminent nominated the tn- hunal so the accused, unlike the meanest crim- inal, would have uo voice in Delecting and challenging the jury If it was argued that the commission was a court of arbitration, where, in tbe whole history of arbitration, was one party to a suit left in the selection of the arbitrators [Clieeii Fourttolj, the eminent inflicted a heavy penalty in the shape of a large pecuniary fim on its apponent amounting to nc-riy 000 He argued the on constitutional grounds, and defied any lawyer to cite a pro cedent or parallel for anything approaching fhe goverment's action [Parntlhte cheers Ho appealed to i ho house to vote against tne proceedings, utu-ily unique and unpre cedented within a century and a half had any public man been exposed to sach teats aud trials as had Mr Pamell [Parnelhte When a certain person imagined that Mr Par nell quailed before the proposed inquiry, ho put such a pressure on the government that the free gilt character of the proposal disap- peared and it became a measure forced upon the house at any cost [Opposition cheers DENOUNCING THE CLOSCR.K Erory clause, except the first, was forced through without debate, bj the use of tbe closure, so ruthless that nothing but the most urgent consideration of public safety could justify it [Opposition cheera The consti- tutional party, that in 1882 restated the closure, now applied it No minister could accuse him of Inconsistency when the enormous incon- sistencies of the government were considered In 1882 tho government declared that tho closure was a most unconstitutional and dangerous innovation, in 1888 it used the closure in the most unconstitutional and dangerous manner for the purpose of f< rcuig upon its op- ponents an unprecedented, unparalleled, and tremendous instrument of oppression A Nemesis attended tho government for adopt- ing such methods and what had been the re- sult of this mountainous parturition? A rep- tile [Parnellite cheers "What had been the delivery, with all their skill and parliamentary instruments? A ghastly, bloody, rotten Pigott, Pigott, Pigott (Parnelhte cheers IT WAS UHCONBTITCTIOlf Al. In appointing the comtaumon the goTern- ment violated constitution In making this motion government was violating I to own The report condemned certain persons and acquitted others. Bat did it con- demn all the guilty parties? It condemned the Parnelhtes on certain charges. Did it condemn the Times? If the government in- sisted upon Its motion to compel the majority to assent to it, be would Insist upon his right to vote to condemn not only the Parnelhtes, but also the Times, vmch had been fovnd guilty of an atrocious aud unexampled libel and slander cHAJraniiAnr Mr Chamberlain eaid it was on invitation of tbe Pamelhtes that the matter was made a subject of inquiry. If the government had in- stituted criminal proceedings, it would have been open to all the censure which Lord Ran- dolph Churchill had bestowed apon ft fhe government treated the allegations as libels, which might or might not disproved, and indicated then that the accused should take the usual steps to defend their characters He denied that the commission was the result of his personal suggestion Experience showed that it was the best and only tribunal to conduct the inquiry The chief objection to it was, that the judges would not be iinnartial, tbatwasnot said now rparoellite cries of "yes J It was urged that the Times, if found guilty, would e immunity in subsequent proceedings [Par- nelUte cheers But if the against I tbe commission proved to fee, baseless, no I parliamentary committee have conducted J the inquiry so exhanstn and well He urged that there was no for receiving I the findings of any constitutional tribunal with suspicion, lib. Gladstone bad a limited assiduitv, abthtr leamnar and feet Absolntegoodfaithof [Chestal S.r BiutSttll had ipiAcn of the r meat as impartial The fact that the respukeu of as hanng and litical ijentiments, should not ibate then on 11 of Tlie hotwe would adopt t lie general efert of the report without pidgin itself to word asked to whom the house tmiKl animal if ll refused to adopt the jndgos opinion on matters of fact He warned the an imper- fect recollection o[ the terms of the against assuming judicial declin- ing to accept tl e finding lie urgecl the house to matters In tho hands of t-tn nation Mr Jeniiirtgs v, itbcn-enr h s amen luicnt Mr Ca ii, (I bcral mnoiust) im od a sumlai amendment c nidr sniaugtlw Times Inch war m to _'37 T P O C oni or said the in 1885 hid circu Ued tory pamphlets pnnted with funds rece ed from Ford A RFri i va %r tt t. Oh the im 1110 the report Ipss M n .rt rehear of mi] irt ahtA of the ]t Con minis nterruptiuns follnuel Tlura 'nughtei at Mr Ci >schen s on tlmt tlu n (.niuioit been in- di erect, but hid ne T r al pte I f aj p< 1 tical otock in im I i cc he as- si ricd that I et aron ci iploxod in setretstr ice uii It r tin lilui iJ gnornmt lit Mr Fouler tl t n cretarj f trtos iry, in I prott ttiat knew better thin tin thancill r of hequer that he could know nothing of sacb A see 10 of the most intense osc toment. lasting several minutes follouid Mr cheii taunted Mr feextxnt 111 n ft reuce t Sihibnry letter and rose to their feet and neither would Mr Goschen and the Paniellitea hurled epithets as cowirl otc Mr Goscheti do- fended himself th tlit rLiiiark that the tacks of the n ntre based tipnii Jtt. formation which tliej themwhes Ivad chafed, amid slioutw of Vdjouru' jonni'" and calls of Mr Cain Ins aniLndment Mr M i. HOT 1 him f committee on Tlie gentleman from Kansas (Perkins; had told him that lie was much surprised when tha Wjoming bill was called un A 11 he asked, was that a roaponible time uld ba gnen to the nn'iontv to jrepare which it desired to offer Pending further discussion the committee the house at X) adjourned The Sallftbury Letter I.OMXJV, March II reference to thtt Salsishnry Pigott nee it is learned tint Pigott wrote to Lonl Salsisbury saying that he was able to fhe ParTiellites, ana asking for an opjK rtuuity to do so through tho government, but Lord Salisbury refused to In- terfere __ ALL HOPK The Spread I nff In Morsa Colliery, Im IVKleP. LOVDON, March 11 fire in Mbraa coU hery is spreading There it no of recov- ering the bodies, hut there are plentv of volun- teers trying tosablue the tUme and rraHi the victims JHT cent ol tJiew were marncd and e Tlie latest estimate is that at one hundred killo.l Four of the miner? who were entombed oy the explosion jestenlay in M'raa ctAnery, in Glamomgansliire, Wales, have made their escape from tho pit assistance Tbey crawled tltiough a crevice betwceu Uie roof of the mine and the denns Thev report they pa-wod over a number of dead men lyin? in heaps and nay they behove that none of those in the pit arc Wbr Rosffla WM Not ST PETKUSBLRO GrasH dinin attributes German} s fiimre to invite Rnasia to the conference to fact that there is no labor n bin and f arvon pow NEWSPAPER!
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