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About The Wealth makers of the world. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1894-1896 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 17, 1895)
Dill! THE 11
MR. TELLER OF COLORADO 19
FOR THK BILL.
HE LAUDS THE MEASURE HIGHLY.
Beera the) Financial Policy of the) Ad
ministration and Gives It Out That
No Carreney BUI oa the) Ad min
istration's I lne Can I'm at
Tola Session of Congress
Other Capital Kavrs.
Washington. Jan. 14. The senate
galleries were well filled to-day in
anticipation of a speech by Mr. Gor
man on the currency question, in
which it was thought he would an
nounce the ideas of the Democratio
senators, and because Mr. Quay of
Pennsylvania was expected to speak
on the income tax. The latter had
spread on h.is desk a roll of manu
script, which looked like one of his
formidable and carefully prepared
speeches. Mr. Wilson of Iowa ap
peared on the floor for the first time
this session, after a long illness.
Governor Foster of Louisiana was
also on the floor, being1 introduced by
When the routine proceedings were
out of the way Mr. Cockrell called up
the urgent deficiency bill and the
presiding officer, Mr, Harris, ex
plained the parliamentary situation
coming over from yesterday. Mr.
II ill bad offered an amendment to the
item appropriating funds for collect
ing the income tax to permit the ref
erence of the question of the legality
of the tax to the courts, the chair had
ruled out the amendment on a point
of order; Mr. Hill had appealed from
the decision of the chair and Mr. Mor
gan moved to lay the appeal on the
table. In order to permit senators to
further discuss the income tax, Mr.
Morgan agreed to withdraw his mo
tion and this postponed a vote on Mr.
Mr. Teller of dorado then ad
dressed the senate in support of the
income tax. He pointed to the large
treasury deficits, which had been
temporarily met by bond issues. The
gold supply was down to S77,O0O,OOO,
and was rapidly disappearing. Any
proposition to do away with the in
come tax, therefore, should be accom
panied by a plan to increase the
revenues. He gave it as his opinion
that the income tax would become
permanent, even though it was limited
to five years by the present law. He
believed that it was such an equitable
tax that the people would insist upon
its continuance. Import duties could
not be put so high as to entirely keep
out goods. And without these high
duties there was certain to be a
deficit in revenue. It was essential,
t hens fore, that some middle course
should be adopted and the income
tax was the justest means of taking
this course. He spoke of the vain
and fruitless efforts of the executive
branch of the government "to do
something to relieve the present dis
tress of the government and the peo
ple." It shows, ne said, that the
executive branch was in the wrong
Mr. Teller spoke caustically of the
"scheme of banking coming from the
treasury department" He referred
to the current reports that the bill
had been read off in fifty minutes to
a stenographer. "I wish to show all
due respect to this bill," said he,
"coming, as it does, from such high
sources, but if such a measure came
from any senator or member, if it
came from any Populist, it would be
branded as the height of lun
acy." He declared that the cur
rent bill proposed to inaugurate
the old era of wild cat paper. It vio
lated every principle of finance iq
this country or any other. He ridi
culed the talk about an "elastic" and
"flexible" currency, while banking
corporations had charge of the elas
ticity. "There is about six weeks re
maining to this congress," said he.
"Now does any person seriously be
lieve that a revision of this vast cur
rency system can be accomplished in
that time? Why then is congress and
the country stirred by these frantio
appeals from the treasury?" -
A SET BACK FOR HATCH.
Tha Oleomargarine Original Package
Bill Held Up by Filibustering.
Washington, Jan. 14 About twenty
members crowded into the area in
front of the speaker's rostrum at the
opening of the session of the house
to-day in the hope of getting bills of
local importance through by unani
mous consent, but all were unsuccess
ful. Hatch, chairman of the com
mittee on agriculture, called up a
bill to extend the provisions of the
Wilson original package liquor law to
oleomargarine in original packages,
so as to allow states to exercise their
police powers over oleomargarine,
butterine, imitation butter or imita
tion cheese imported in original pack
ages as if they had been manufac
tured in the states where they were
consumed. The bill precipitated a
discussion regarding the merits of
the oleomargarine act and its consti
Mr. Hatch attempted to have the
extra hour, to which the bill would
be entitled under the rule when the
committee is again called, granted at
this time, but his request was re
fused. He then tried to have the
previous question ordered, but fill
Postering by Mr. Bynum consumed
the time till the morning hour ex
pired and the bill went over.
The house then took up the bill, to
codify the pension laws and it was
passed. Shortly before 2 o'clock pub-
lie business was suspended and eulo
gies were delivered on the late Rep
resentative George B. Shaw of Wis
consin. Butelde to Avoid Disgrace.
PtTEBLO, Col, Jan. 14. L. M. Ball,
awaiting trial for petit larceny, com
mitted suicide in a cell at the county
jail last night by hanging himself
with a dog chain. He had stolen dry
goods from Nathaniel Dunning, his
Bishop Flak proclaim tha Baa oa
Secret Societies la Kium.
Kansas Crrr, Ma, Jan. 14. Catho
lics of Kansas City, Kan., and vicinity
will be not.fied through their pastors,
of the ban put upon secret societies
recently by Rome. The Rt Rev. I
M. Fink, bishop of Kansas City, Kan.,
has made public the following letter,
which he has sent to each parish
"Rev. Dear Fathr send you a
certain Roman docu concerning
three secret societies ad their con
demnation by the holy see. You will
read it from your pulpit, together
with this letter, in all the public
masses on the Sunday after its receipt
and if any of our Catholics have been
so unfortunate as to join any of them,
you will endeavor to induce them to
cheerfully submit to the decision of
the Holy See. You will impress on
the faithful that anyone who would
refuse submission or neglect severing
his connection with any of them, will
cut himself loose from the church and
the use of the sacraments, no matter
what his excuse might be. The de
cision is nothing new or unheard of,
but the reassertion of Catholic princi
ples, which a false liberalism intended
to 6tifle. I congratulate our good
priests on .the firm stand they took
in regard to secret societies and our
good people on their obedience to their
superiors by which they were kept
from them, despite examples to the
contrary around them. On this oc
casion you will not fail to warn the
faithful not only against the three
societies which are specially men
tioned in the decision of the holy see,
but against all secret and non-Catholic
social societies, according to the
intention of the Third plenary council
at Baltimore, and urge upon them the
necessity of establishing Catholic
benevolent and social societies, or
forming branches of such as
have been established elsewhere
in order to afford the ' necessary
relief and assistance in sickness
and death. The establishment of such
societies is especially necessary in city
congregations, consisting in great
Eart of mechanics, business men, la
orers, etc. The document in ques
tion, whose English translation I in
sert, is addressed to the apostolio
delegate, who is ordered to send it to
all the bishops in the United States. "
To this letter is attached the lette r
from the pope condemning the Odd
Fellows, Knights of Pythias and other
secret societies. ,
The Rt Rev. Fink's diocese ex
tends about 200 miles into Eastern
Kansas and includes most of the im
portant citieB of the state.
A PETRIFIED OUTLAW.
Tha Body of an Old-Time Texas Des
perado Turned Into Stone.
Waco, Texas, Jan. 14. George
Renick, who catches fur animals, on
his round of his traps on the bank of
the Brazos, saw a leg sticking out of
the sand and unearthed the petrified
body of a man, perfect in every limb
and feature, except a gash in the
abdomen. He took it to the nearest
town when it was recognized as the
petrified body of Bill Johnson, a
murderer and outlaw, who, after
killing five men of the sheriffs posse
in 1859, was mortally wounded and
afterwards taken from the jail by
lynchers and hanged while he was
dying. He was shot in the jaw,
twice in the breast and in both legs,
and the bullet marks are on the petri
fied body. .
TOM CARTER FOR SENATOR.
Tha Es-Kepnbllean attonal Chairman
Honored by Montana Republicans.
Helena, Mont, Jan. 14. The Re
publicans of the legislature in joint
caucus nominated ex-Congressman
Thomas H. Carter for senator. When
the result' was announced he was
lifted on the shoulders of men and
carried triumphantly through the cor
riders. He is a Catholic and his nom
ination is a defeat for the A. P. A.
He was chairman of the national Re
publican committee in the last cam
paign. AID ASKED FOR KANSANS.
New York's Mayor Appealed to to As
1st the People of Ransom.
New York, Jan. 14. Mayor Strong
has received an appeal from the Rev.
E. E. Gunsbel, pastor of the Meth
odist church, and a committee of the
Christian Endeavor society of Ran
som, Kan., asking for aid for the peo
ple of that section who have been un
able to raise any crops during the
past two years on acccunt of the
severe drought The people are suf
fering from want of food and cloth
ing. Honduras Hold Down Foreigners.
Washington, Jan. 14. One article
of the new constitution of Honduras,
which has just gone into effect pro
vides that foreigners cannot have re
course to diplomatic intervention ex
cept in cases of denial of justice. A
judgment or sentence not favorable
to the claimant shall not be under
stood as a denial of justice, and if re
clamations are not conducted in a
friendly manner and cause damage to
the country, the claimants will lose
the right to remain in Honduras.
May Yohe Is Lady Hope.
London, Jan. 14. The report that
May Yohe, the American burlesque
actress, who has been a London
favorite for several years, has been
married to Lord Francis Hope, brother
of the duke of Newcastle, turns out
to be correct The Hampstead parish
register shows that thev were mar
ried there on November 27 last. The
register gives Miss Yohe's name as
May Augusta Yohe, 25 years of age,
spinster. Lord Hope is 32.
The Kaiser and Agriculture.
Berlin, Jan 14. The Emperor
William has ordered detailed reports
as to the agricultural depression and
the proposed remedies. The funds at
the disposal of the minister of agri
culture will be increased for this
Lost With All on Board.
London, Jan. 1 4. It is regarded as
certain that the British steamer Pros-
cott, bound from Sunderland for Mar
seilles, foundered with twenty-three
persons auring the recent gale.
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THE ADVOCATE'S edncatlonal Influence
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PROP. GEORGE E. MORROW,
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C. P. GOODRICH, E. H. FARR1NGTON,
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WALDO BROWN, F. B. MUMF0RD,
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Special writer on Horticulture.
CHARLES DAD ANT, .
Special writer on Bee.
The Household department is con
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