Hornellsville Weekly Tribune, February 9, 1894

Hornellsville Weekly Tribune

February 09, 1894

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Issue date: Friday, February 9, 1894

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Friday, February 2, 1894

Next edition: Friday, February 23, 1894

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Publication name: Hornellsville Weekly Tribune

Location: Hornellsville, New York

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All text in the Hornellsville Weekly Tribune February 9, 1894, Page 1.

Hornellsville Weekly Tribune (Newspaper) - February 9, 1894, Hornellsville, New York i VOLUME 42. NATIONAL Hawaiian Resolution Be- ing Discussed. WORKING ON TARIFF. Other Washington News of Interest. HORNELL8VILLE, N. Y., FRIDAY, FEB. NUMBER 19. I PreM 'o Ermine TtlMtnm WABHIBOTOH, Feb. Hawaiian de- bate was concluded, but the entire resolu- tion was not passed, because pf the failure ef the Democrats to secure a quorum when a vote was taken upon it. Much less opposition from the Demo- cratic aide developed than was at one time anticipated. Only one speech, that of General Sickles (N. was made in opposition to the adoption-ot the resolution. The Hitt substitute, the Blair amend- ment and the motion made by Mr. Reed, to commit the resolution, were in torn voted down. When the vote came to be taken npon the main question, however, the adoption the entire resolution, the Republicans refrained from voting and the Democrats lacked 17 ot quorum. Mr. Loud (Rep., Cal.) contended that partisanship should hare no place in the determination of a question, where patriotism alone should reign. The Amer- ican interest in Hawaii was paramount Down to Mr. Cleveland's second admin- istration the policy of the United States had always looked to ultimate annexa-! tion. Even Mr. Merrill, Mr. Cleveland's first minister to Hawaii, received instrnc-' tions, both written and verbal, to court the most friendly relations with Hawaii with a view to ultimate annexation. Mr. Turner (Dem., Ga.) made an im passioned speech. The revolution of onr countrymen in Hawaii, said he, was not against oppression. It wsa a conspiracy which overthrew and trampled under foot a constitutional form of government under which our countrymen there had flour- ished and prospered. Mr. Sickles (Dem.. N. Y.) then got the floor and made the first speech on the Democratic side against the McCreary resolution. If the resolution which the house was asked to pass confined itself the past and the present, he said In opening, ha would have remained silent, but it went further. It bad an important bearing on the future. He did not believe that one administration was a court of appeals or a court of review for the acts of a previous administration. [Republican applause.] He should look forward with regret to a possible review five years hence of the of Cleveland and Blount, as he now saw with surprise and regret an attempt to review the acts of President Harrison and Minister Stevens, both of whom are now out of office. The present government of Hawaii, he continued, was recognized by the United States as a legitimate government. Its authority was unquestioned. How it had originated might still be a proper subject for a debating society, but being complete, being recognized, that question in law was res adjudicata. [Republican applause.] As long ago as 1850, I beard Governor Marcy say that the Sandwich islands should not belong to any other power and would eventually belong to us. 1 agreed with him then, and I agree with him now." [Republican applause.] Mr. De Forest, (Dem., Conn.) endorsed the action of the administration. Mr. Hepburn (Rep., Iowa) said the resolution which the Democratic house proposed to pass condemned Minister Stevens on ex parte evidence secured by Mr. Blount; that evidence Mr. McCreary would not have been warranted in using before court. Mr. Hooker of Mississippi was recog- nized for one hour for the closing speech of the debate. Mr. Hooker is a Demo- cratic member of the foreign aff.iirs com- mittee. He called attention to tho-.e feat- ures of the Hawaiian treaty submitted by President Harrison, which gave a pension of per year to the dethroned queen, to the royal princess and assumed the Hawaiian debt of over He argued at length the existence of a con- spiracy which, having accomplished its' usurpation of the functions of govern- ment, proceeded to divide up the spoils. In the course of his speech Mr. Hooker paid a high tribute to Mr. Blount. In eonoludfsg delivered a glowing eulogy r aud j stands nmone t KM -o thp Missia- Operation OB Corporal Tanner. BROOKLYN, Feb. operation was successfully performed on Corporal Tan- ner at the Seney hospital. Dr. Fowler re- moved some dead flesh which would not heal from the stumps of the corporal's legs. __________ Station Agent Murdered. ST. PAUL. Minn., Feb. special from Glasgow, Mont., says: James Skinner. Aged33, agent of the Great Northern rail- way at Culhertson, was murdered and the station, burned. Robbery was the motive. Podtofllce Robbed. CASTILE, N. Y., Feb. postoftlce here was entered by burglars, the snfe blown open, and In casu and Worth of stamps were abstracted. The robbers stole a horse and made their escape. _, t-BBrassI wu MI vam, SB ror IOT mwrs, KMT Jr? sfffiai.; sSrrsip flHlH Iv vBBHBBv iPvlB A HflaM vv A vW ivBUV 9 vjesW "i- BMMsV M Use ValUMifVs Reach HALIFAX, Feb. overdue FariMas Baltimore City reached port BALLOT LAW AMENDMENTS. Fnbllo Hearing Itrfore the aiic' Assembly Judiciary ALBANY, Feb. seiiate and assem- bly judiciary committees gave a pnbli< hearing on the amendments to the ballot and election laws. The first bill considered was the blanket ballot measure, William M. Ivans of New York city spoke against the use of the paster ballot. In connection with the blanket ballot. Norton Chase snoke against the passage of the bill with the paster ballot. He ad- vocated the distribution of official ballots before election to be cast in an opaque en- velope on election day. Mr. Matthew Hale followed. He at- tacked the stand made by ex-Governor Hill in the position he took in vetoing the blanket ballot bills. He said that Mr. Hill was the most ingenious man he ever't knew in upholding the wrong side of a question. If Governor Flower takes the game stand as did Mr. Hill, no blanket ballot bill would be ever signed by him. He favored (ho emblems and thought the paster an evil which should be avoided. Mr. Louis Delafield spoke in favor of the Sheffield bill. He presented a number of to the bill of a minor character. 1 he various bilm were referred to the following Joint commutes for amendment; Saxtoo, LOKOW and Parker. ABSCi IDLE! Many Thousand Workmen Unemployed. IN NEW YORK BOSTON New York's Police Cen- sus Reveals Startling NKW YORK, Feb. police "jensus sf the unemployed reached the mayor's office. It was accompanied by letters from Seta Low and Professor Mayu Smith of Columbia collage, under whose direc- tion the census was taken. The number of families, as scheduled was compris- ing persons, of whom 78.028 are usually employed. The number of males out Of employment is 52.593 and fe- males, making a total of 67.280. The num- ber of families in need of assistance is 811; not in need of assistance, The Thirteenth precinct, with families and the Eleventh precinct, with fam- ilies in distress, lead tha list on point of numbers. ________ Unemployed, BOSTON, Feb. unemployed, to the number of gathered Older the shadow of the soldiers' monument, on Boston common, and let their feet melt into the snow while they listened to the principlps of political economy announced by the speakers of the day, Gcorgo T. Peare, Lynn; Patrick F. O'Neil, Boston; Herbert N. Capioa, Lynn; Morrison L Swift, Mrs. S. H. Merryfield. Mrs. Gun- ning and David Taylor of Boston. One speaker proposed to follow the Ro- man example of invading the senate and said the unemployed of Boston should throng up to the state house, stand in its corridors and send delegations of 500 each into the house and senate to demand their rights and that they should remain until justice was granted. The speaking occupied about one hour. A letter was read from the governorsay- ing that he hud submitted to the legisla- ture a paper stating the condition of the public works and that most of the author- ity to construct public works was in the hands of the municipal government. FOY "GUESSED NOT." the Dan A Mild Sensation Occurs In. Conghlln Trial. CHICAGO, Feb. Wing reached the climax of his examination in the Coughlin case when he asked: "Did you, Andrew Foy, have anything on earth to do with the disappearance of Dr. Crouinr" "I guess replied Foy with a de- cided nod. "What's thntf" shouted Mr. Bottom. "Read that answer." "I sruess read Reporter Squibb. "What do yon mean by 'guess not'f" asked the court. "I am positive of it your said Foy. Mr. Bottum asked if he had not offered his wife and a pledge to stop drink- Ing if she would not testify. The witness denied this. Thecrossexamination continued through the afternoon. Changes In Baseball Bales. CINCINNATI. Feb. committee on rules of the National Baseball league com- pleted its sittings htre. The rules as a whole are not materially changed, but the committee has touched on a few points concerning which there has been consid- erable discussion. The committee first defines a bunt hit. It next that if the ball falls fonl while batsman ia trying to advance a runner bant sac- rifice a strike shall be caged. Amend- ment Ia also suggested to the rule ing strikes, providing that a strike shall be called if the batsman strikes at a ball which touches him. Noisy coaching Is also touched upon, tnd the umpire is given additional power to remove players In certain cases. A fly to the outfield Is not to be counted a sacrifice. Otner rules are amended to fit these changes. Vessels Doing Elevator Work. CHICAGO, Feb. failure of the Lake Carriers' association to perfect aa agreement for laying up one-fourth of the boats next season to avoid ruinous from excessive competition has induceu vesselmi-n to accept very low rates to store grain the remainder of the season and take thnt to Buffalo in the spring. The vesselmcn are underbidding the ele- so seriously that considerable grain Is likely to be transferred to the boats. Not a vessel owner In Chicago baa signed the agreement, and private advices from Buffalo and Cleveland show the same con- ditions at those NEW ORLEANS CARNIVAL. Bex's aa Brilliant This fear. Nxw ORLKASB. Feb. eanffUsf procession here was unusually and notably free from accidents violence. When Bex appeared, he out from his den on Calliope street hia long train of beautiful can and gay courtiers, and a royal retinae host of bandn making: martial music. The king with the enthusiasm on all sides. Bex this has taken from the great poets and tellers of ancient and modern material to make up his theme of litcrtv tnre. There are 19 floats in the proceavtasB and probably 00 characters are necessaiy to assist in the telling of the story. decorations are brilliant in the e. and the costumes most gorgeous striking. Bex last ninht held a reception st Carnival palace, where a ball took placsv and where he selected and crowned queen. The evening parade was that Comub. Comus held forth at the Frenelt opera bouse and the two changed visits during the evening. 2 V Saratoga Ice Races. SARATOGA. Feb. trotting on the lake attracted a large crowd ansT there were two good events. The ice smooth aa glass and some good was made. First 2.30 class; purse B" Ripley 1, Maggie Mitchell 2, Puss 3, Daisy F 4; time ".CS, Second race, class; purse Nancy Harkvray 1, Engineer 2, Eli 3, Lock Boy 4, time 2 31, 2.30. President Carnot's Health Improved. PARIS, Feb. Carnot far recovered his health ns to have able to preside at a cabinet meeting. Ordered to Rio Janeiro. BERLIN, Feb. German c: Marie, now in Chilian waters, ordered to Rio Janeiro. has THE -MARKETS. New York Honey Market. NEW YORK, Feb.iV Money at 1 per cent. Prime mercantile paper, per cent. Sterling exchange; Actual business, Vtjf. @4 8T fur demand and for tf days. Posted rates, CommenJaf bills. Government United States 8s rear. fl.l.i; do 4s coup 14; do-Ss, Railroad Pacific 6e of 51.02. Bar silver, York Prod ace NEW YORK. Mill patents, 35; winhsr patents. city mil a clear, 3.6ii: winter Mlnne patents. winter extras, Minnesota bakers1, winter, loir gmdes, spring, low grades, 185: spriuR extras, Southern floorr Common to fair extra. good to do, J2 5 1. RYEFLOUR-Snperflne, oo. BUCKWHEAT BUCKWHEAT Canadian ex. bond. asked. Prime Jerser. 56c. No.2 Milwaukee. rowed state, N ellow western, brand y wine, BARLEY MALT-Westem, ada, six-rowed, WHtAT-SSpotsa e-. of No. rod, store and elevator, afloat, 66c; f. o. b.. ungraded red, No. 1 northern. Options: No. 2 red Feb., March, May. July. Dec., CORN Spot sales of No. 2, 42c; elev 43o afloat. Options: Feb., 42o: March. April, May, OATS Spot sales of No. 2. No. 2 delivered. No. 3. S white. No. mixed western, track white track state. Feb., closed March. Mar. HAY- Shipping, 63c; good to ho ice 6 PORK-New mess. OJ extraprime. family, short clear. trasJL western, Optlotssv State dairy. CUKEoE -State, large, small, fresh, southern, 14- BaflUo Provision Market. WHEAT-No. 1 hard. TUfa No, 1 rttim_ No.ared.82Hc: No. 1 white, CORN No. f yellow. tfMn No. OATS-No. 3 white. No. t Spring wheat, beat patent, par bbl., ft low wheat, best family, 3.75. State creamery. 27Q23c; west- ern. CHEESE -Fancy, full cream, 13He; do, good do EGUS -State. 16c. East Buffalo Live stock Marked EAST BurrALO, Feb. a, export steers good do, choice heavy butcbenV light handy do, and heifers, extra, calves, bnttttv milks. veals. SHEEP AND Choice to extm wethera, 4.00. good to cholra sheep, CM! common to fair, i.25; chaise extra spring, lambs, common HOOS-Heavy, median mixed, Yorkers, Feb. 7. Jstob Mired UsltaAStisvsi O. i Sf ;

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