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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, February 11, 1894, Image 1

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yo?- UH.\? 17,255,
NEW-YORK, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY ll, 1894-TWENTY-FOUR PAGES.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
vnnm An nTTnAttf!'
AGAINST THE BLAND BILL. (
THE IJfFLATION SCHEME OPPOSED Bf
SECRETARY CARLISLE.
IT IS THOUGHT THAT HE REPRESENT! THE
PRESIDENT'S VIEW*, AND THE MEASURE,
IF Pvssed, WILL RE VETOED?Hil
ACTION AUK) A CRITICISM OP
HIS PARTY'S COURSE ON
'THE tarifp.
rsv TEiEfiiiArn to tisk TRtsrSSj
Washington, Psb, 1" The revised and ?--fTi<-ial
report of Secretary Carlisle's statements I
the House Committee on th Judiciary, the
salient and Imp >rtanl features of which were
s,.r forth lu these e time ago,
faii;j, and st: >ngly Indicates his opposition ta
th" Irflatlon bill now pending in the House of
IV pr i, and pi tbably Justifies the be?
lle; | any of Its opponei ts In Congress
inat .. isure In Its present form should
? shes and be .-> to the Presi?
dent. Il :? i a veto. Mr. Carlisle
)S n0| l to abstractli . the ? ? ailed
?'-tig: lon ge ' from the ? ore of si ver bullion held !
In trust by the Government an security for the
Treasury notes 1 '. I pa; I r .:. bul he ls
Issuing i ertlflcates or any other firm
..f obligation thereon fastei than the "seign?
iorage" bullion ls coined. He ls also Known io
be oppossd to depriving the Secretary of tho
Treasury of th< right to eaten -?? I ij own dis?
cretion in regard to the colna the ab
. ted bullion, and he is ali to the
pi ?; cition to coin the reart ol th< bullion in the
Treasury and retire the Treasury notes and Is?
sue silver i ertlflcati ? In their id,
ll mover, Becretary Carlisle has frequently
end emphatically declare I that, although the
?irv is Buffering from ? dearth of money,
untry is no;, for there ls already more cur
rency than is required to do tho business of
the country. In fact, everything that the s- -
retary has said on this branch of tho subject
amounts virtually to s severe criticism of the
(stu us action of the Democratic majority of
UM Committee on Ways and Means In framing
a bill srhlch will still further deplete the already
Impaired resources of the Treasury, and of the
Democratic majority in the House of Representa
tives for passing such a measure.
THE DEMOCRATIC RECORD UNALTERABLT FIXED
The prediction made by Colonel William H.
Morrison months ago, that unless means should
be found lo Increase the revenues, an increase of
the Interest-bearing public debt would be in?
evitable, has already been fulfilled, and the
"dick'.'- Democrats who crltl Ised him then have
? voted for a further shrinkage of th< rev
er.u-s anti have applauded an Increase of 150,000,
MO in thc principal and 11,1.,000 a year In the In
Urastj charge of the public debt. Whatever form
the tariff and internal revenue bill may assume
i ? re it reaches tb< i sldenl thei are ac
1 mjrilahed acta of the party In power, and that
pmy is ?,. >werli -? to und i them.
It ls apparent from the tone of tl
.:.?:. In auppot e pendlni
well as from the remarks of lu a I.
private conversation, thai the Popullst-D
crats who constitute thc majority In the ll m ?
of Representatives, If not In tlie Senate als . will
not rest content even with the pas.--,if- and ap
i r .val rtf that measure In Its ; ?? rm, and
there is no ground upon which td base a
tint they will not fore, I eratlon ol
out-and-out free coinage bill, and. If possible, Its
passage. Of course the prospect i ( their bu -
crems to Bf less favorable now than lt would
have been if the free coinage amendment to the
Sliver Repeal tall had not been defeated by so
big a majority last August That maj rity,
however, was twenty-eight l< ss than the majority
In favor of the Repeal Mil, and, as has already
been shown in these dispel ?!.? s, If all the I '? m ? -
craig who voted for the nslderatlon of the
pending bili on Wednesday and Thursday of this
week, and who voted for um ndltlonal n peal In
August, had voted against repeal then, the bill
would have been defeated by a majority of thir?
teen votes.
ALWAYS READY TO VOTE FOR SILVER.
? Facts like thees give encouragement to Uland
and his followers, whose desire to drive the co in
try to a silver basis is as Strong aB lt ever was
The Populist-Democratic majority in the pn sent
House of Representatives can be depended on
to do the worst possible thing in Its power In
legislation affecting the money and flnanci I ol
th? country, as It ha? already done In OUStomS
and Internal revenue legislation. Am the period
of conventions to nominate candidates for Con?
gress draws nearer the Populist-Democrats,
especially those who were driven to vote for the
Repeal bill last summer, grew more sager day
by day for an opportunity to vote for some sort
of a coinage or currency bill that, as one West?
ern Democrat expressed In conversation with a
Tribune correspondent yesterday, "will take off
the curso of the votes we cast for the Wilson
Repeal bill a few months ago." Another Demo?
cratic Representative from the West, upon being
asked yesterday by a Republican to pair with
him for a few days, expressed ins regret that
lt would be Impossible for him lo do so.
"Why." said th" Republican, "you arc In favor
of th.- Uland bill, and 1 am oppose.) to it."
"That ls very true," replied the Democrat,
"hut you sc- my people have been cursing me
ever since last August f"i my vote in fa\ ir of
unconditional repeal, and if 1 miss any oppor?
tunity to vote for s.iv.-r this session some other
man will be n< minated In my district I shall
have pretty hard sledding any way. and lt will
not do for me to be absent or paired in favor
of any silver legislation that may bc brought
forward."
THE TRBA8URT BALANCE 1184.251,007.
KXPENnrrrKKs for the PMCAL yeah t4B.000.000
MOLE THAN RECEIPTS WORE ON PUBLIC
?wiu>nraa to bs pushed.
Washington, i--,-b. sk- At the cone or basin.-ss t .
day the state i 1 ??? -? ury I lat itood at HM.S8.0O7,
of which th< sum of P01.1M.MB was In gold coln
All tbs stoney due for the nee bouda except t it
SJijiftjofr has be-[, paw in. The total receipts for
the. nv.nth aggregate and expenditures
tU.0tB.U0, of which SS.SW.000 mu on account ol pen
siena This Bathes for the fiscal year to-day an
expenditure of Ht.000,000 in excess >I .elpts.
In addition to paying*the * .,;.u bounty, which up
to the present tune baa tx ? n deferred, tl..- Treas?
ury Department will now troceed a. re rapidly with
the erection nf public buildings, which also has I.i.
de'.ayed because of the scarcity of money. Within
the next few weeks advertisements will bc inserted
for proposals for six or ei?ht public buildings, the
plans and apeetflcationa for which have been ready
for some tune. Hy tba lin pring falrlj
In work on public buildings throughout the country
will be (min* on at a more rapid rate than for the
last year or two. According to the Inst report of
the supervising architect, seventy t illdlnga were
uncompiet-1, which, added to those af.out to be
begun in the spring, will make .. total of seventy
sit Government buildings on which work Will ba
pressed.
- ?
BJKKR AFTBR TH* BOND issn:.
Washington. Fob. ls. -ftoUowtng the legal proceed
tngs Instituted by the Knights of Labor to restrain
Secretary Carlisle from Issillllg IM.000,008 of gold
bmds, C. I.. Biker, of Chledgo, who has recently ac?
quired n^torle'y In connection with bia proposal
te purchase the whole issue at par value, yester?
day fled a petition with Ute Supreme Court of the
District for a. writ of mandamus, in which petition
the Judge of the Circuit Court <? asked to Ismie
an order lo Secretary Carlisle, commanding him
to turn over the bonus to Mr. Hiker, according to
his bid, and not to tho*.- whom the Secretary has
already decided upon. The petition ls a bulky
document, and Mr. Hiker said there were hundreds
of grounds on which lt was based, but that the
moat Important was that of constl'utlonalLy.
TU KNIGHTS AM) THE BONO ISSUE.
Philadelphia. Feb. 10-J. R. Sovereign, General
Mast.-r Workman of tbs Knights of Labor, ar?
rived here this afternoon from Pittsburg for Hie
purpose of attending a meeting of the (leneral
Executive Board, which will be held In a few dara
Regarding the efforts of himself and other officers
of the Knights of Labor to have Becretary Car?
lisle restrained from Issuing 00,000.000 rn .rt > of
bond*, the General Mssu-r Workman said: "The
end la not yet We Intend to make another move
t? im malt'r. >>llt :-<" not yet fuilv decided what
lt will lu-, v,',. will push the case. Inasmuch as we
nave appealed from Judge Cox's decision."
0NTBA8TED GRAND JURIES.
U: FEBRUARY ONE PERFORMED THE
DUTx" OMITTED BY ITS PREDECESSOR.
?VO DUTERENT ways OP LOOKINO ON LUCI
M'CARTHTS COMPLAINT BEARDSLEY
ROT TET ARRESTED.
Henry w. Beardsley, Indicted with John C. Mun
niter for obtaining 12,000 from Lucy McCarthy by
lse representations, was not arrested ) ?
la lawyer announced that he had returned ta
te city from the South and would surrender him
If to?n orrow lt la surmised th it ha la . ri
. secure a bondsman. Ma
Oreo nu ball.
The coi trast with th.- sp. ely action bj t
iary Grand Jury makes th< f I ire ol th ?' u i
v Grand Jury to lind any Indi, tment
ie more astounding. The juror.-, of last month
..?nt four or Ave daya listening to the evld n ?? of
rs. McCarthy. Superintendent Byrnes, Pol
lin Haughey and the paying teller of the Bank of
ie Metropolis, and then l> t the complaint
ven 'I'.!-..many lawyers pi I the evidence
gainst Beardsley and M inxlnger strong em i
cure cn Immedlati conviction On the other
present Grand Jury took up the ?
:? ind, aft.r hearing the same eviden e, at
nee f?> nd an Indictment against the two n - ll
?us not even found necessary to dellhei ita ovei
kght
rHE GRAND JURORS POK JANUARY.
Th> Januarj Grand .Jury which failed thua con
plcuoualy to do ... plain duty o di ti I o I
... |
James V. l>. Card, foreman, u il estate, So. 1SS
? ., ? . hom.-. No. ?:??' \\ ? ii Be> ntj thli
Robert T. Reilly, No. HS Bast Thlrtj
Charles C. Pomeroy, ii *? r. So. 45 Wall-sL;
..me, N... 3 East Thirty-fourth t.
William Hutler Duncan, banker, So. ll Pii
omi . No. ' Kitti.-a\ ?
Robert i- om.... wiatt, ner, Soi si Beaver at.; home,
E isl 'I hlrty-slxth-i t
Daniel Moones ii ertaker, No. R Greenwl
om ? N i -'? Hu Ison st.
William Campbell, merchant, No. ."-' whit.--st.;
..nie, So 36 v> est Blghtei nth I
Augustus L. Clarkson, banker, So IS Willis
..me, So .1- Basl Twenty-thl
Lindsay C. Ivory, agent, No. 231 Broadway; home,
Fifth as
John \v. r...luau.- So i Wes1 Thlrtleth-st
Augustus Brown, So 602 Produce Exchange;
lome, So 117 Basl Flfty-aeventh-nt
'1.-Re i >? F. Grant, So, ll Gramercy Park.
Harmon H Nathan So. a West Forty-nlnth-st
Alfred ''? N?*..n. builder, N'.>. 1,013 Thli
mme, No. :.' Bast Sixtleth-st,
John K. Cilley, president No WT Broadway;
tome, No 170 West Flfty-nlnth-at.
Charles W. iden lixturea No. K University Placi ;
tome, No, MC Fourth-ave.
John Mulford, rmi estate, No BS Bighth-ave ,
mme, No. ZM w.-st Seventy aecond at
Edmund Penfold, merchant. No. i"> Bouth-st.;
lome, No. 10 Bast Fortleth-st.
Charles s. Tis her, pianos, No. ll" Flfth-ave.;
.onie, Sherman Square Hotel.
Aaroi Schubert, lobe b. No. no Wster-st.;
ionic. No. 162 Cast Eightieth-st.
Thomas Graham, builder, So. 1,236 "
Eugene W. tl ndon, ? press, No. 216 I ? ..
tome, No. Ill West Thirteenth-st.
Le ipold Wormser, mer han So. 1196 Third ?<- ??
tome, No. 19 Weat-one-hundred-and-tw nt
it.
THE PERRUART BODY,
Here is the Hat of the present Grand Jury, which,
rith tai mi nfs heall ul. n, rej sired th
d m if it? pr. li cess ir:
? Bowling
Ireen, N iv<
John H. Bpi Ilma halter, Park Ros
:
H. Lo ike, br ki r, N .. 110 Pr I . Bx
tl
'.ii../, ih L. Ashman, hotelkeeper, Bin air Hotel,
<o 716 Pr-.a .
K. i ? ? ? k, So. 183 ?
.5an,-i R. Plum, li u t, So. ll S| ruce
it., So 255 Weal
, it. Bio imlngd ile, :i j - .- r . .-. So. Il
Sast Sixt\-s'
nt, So ?1 South u .
Mo. HT v est Eight nd bl
Jeremiah Pangburn, real estate daa>r, No. tl
Pei ry-si.
William N. Clark, -:: ggist, Jsrome-ave., neat
ine-buttdrsd-and-slxty-flfth-st., No. 171 Clint i
Frederic H Palmer, broker, No. k Sea
"< Hast Blghty-flral il
S . Ill W. th-sl
? ?. H -:.:?. milliner, So. 78 V
S'o li." Wei t Oi
James ?; 1 <?? Forest, So. 63 WI lam it., So. E
West 1 ty-alxth-Bt
1 Carle, druggist, No, 113 Water-st., No
... Basl Fifti fourtl ?
John ll Jaquelin, br ker, N't 4i Broads
:i Basl Thlrtj ? Ight
Tianiei t w nant, No HO Produce Ex
rhaage, No. if) East Forty-slxth-st.
,\s:.--r L l"!'.,.:; , illk merchant, So ."! Mer sr
lt., N . a Bast Forty-elghth-st
' :? i- i: Fuller, hotelkeeper, So. *:] Flfth-ave,
Bowie Dash, coffee merchant, So, 82 v.
h'm... Klngshi
Lowell Lincoln drygooda dealer. So. 216 Church
ai , N . '.'? u ??-' Thlrtj --? ven th-st.
Ezekiel C. M Hani, expert, So. ."..'. Bi i
N i 7 Bast F -nv six'ti at
Max E Bernhelmer, merchant, Colui I
ini One-hundred-aad-seventh-st., So. vm Wes
Ptfty-elghth-st
It will be rrmemlwred that after ;?nvlng thi
Grand Jury room on her visit in January, M1
McCarthy expressed Burprise al seeing bo man]
of h-r friends there.
UFBEL GUCCKS8 IS /.'/" HdRBOB,
ADMIRAL BENHAM REPORTS A FIGHT AT AREU
POINT, THE KEY TO NICTHEROT
Washington, feb 10 Becretary Herbert has re
ceived the following cable message from R< .i \ ??
mlnil Benham, dated al Rio Janeiro yesterday:
"This morning sharp engagements at Arrla P In
resulting Tn soma Insurgent suoci
Areia point la the extreme en I of ?
peninsula on which Nictheroj
;?. about - -. ??. ea east .,r Rio. lt .sa r ral .
I lah! .n for an assault on the capital, an
key t.. Nlctheroy, which la the pm
hold of the Government force*. \\ itii Ni.-tier..;
and Ar.-la Point In their | n, the In iricul
would practically control Rio Harbor and he In .
position to maka a - io
city proper ll thi foreign commanders u
mit lt. Admiral Bi nbam
but lt ls understood lo me... that a hil
aurgenta repulsed ti,.. Government forcea they di
not capture An la Point
A DRAWN BATTLE AT NICTHEROY.
MANY INSURGENTS AND BRAZILIAN QOVER>
MENT TROOPS KILLED.
Buenos Ayrea Feb. 10 A dispatch from Ri
Janeiro says: "Th.- insurgents land ? ! ? lei
day at Nlctheroy. There was a drawn battle, 1
which marv wet killi I o both aldea Genera
Argollo commanded the Government trn
prevented th.- Insurgents from advancing."
NEWS FROM THE NICTHEROT.
The British steamship Hilary, which arrived her
yesterday from Brasillan ports, I rough! n<
Nlctheroy The Hilary wa: direct from Pernan
huco, where sh.- had bees fer a month. Sh. ha
a larne amount of coal In ber cm co when sae cann
out from England, and aba put i--' tons of it .,
board the Nlctheroy The m..ry told by th< officei
of the Hilary, like th- stories of r.raz.liaii affali
nrougbt in by all the British ships from Bras)
was to the effect that the aympathiea of the pei
p|? of lirazll were In favor of MellO.
Th-- Nlctheroy sailed from Pernambuco on Jam
arv 8, with three tori...io Louts fresh from <;.
many and the old guardshlp Pan nhyba and tt
Destroyer in tow. lt was sail thal sh< was hour
for Haiiia Th.- crew of the Nlctheroy, thi oin. ?
.,f thc Hilary say, ls now composed of peopl
pressed into the service to take th ? place of tl
Americana who left the vessel. Captain linker
Htlll In command. The Brazilian Government, it
said, complains about the am.emt .,f coal which tl
Nlctheroy conBumea and about th-- aocommodatli
for the crew aboard,
A GOVERNMENT TORPEDO BOAT ABHOR]
landon. Feh. 10.?A dispatch from PtT?ibm
states that one of the Government torpedo boat
which sailed south from Psrnambueo on Pebrnai
7 ls ashore at MaCStO, th<- capital of the Btatl .
Alaxoas. The Pirating (late the Destroyer) ;,i
the other vesssls of the fleet h?ve returned (?> p,.
namhuco._
MATHS nO* SM.M.lvux IS CMWAOO
CkteagO) Feh. sj. James Bennett, a sa looa j. rte
,Bed f hemorrhagic or "i.iu.k" smallpox in ? i ,j,
lnit-hoiise In North CUUTk-St. to-day, Fair patten
died at the pesthouse ro-day and four were adnaittei
There arc eighty-nine cm.'h auder treatment thai
BOW. ?
UQ gi M iff ft t'OK A LOST MU1.
Lancaster, Penn., Fsb. hX?Fraali Ifuaser, a you;
man of this elly. Who a y.-.ir ago had an arm to
otf hy a Broken c.i!>> of the Lancaster Tra m
Company, to-day received an award of SjDjOl gai
asea by arbitrators.
DELAY ON THK SPEEDWAY. I
ONLY TWF.NTV-THREE MEM AT work ' \
YESTERDAY.
THEY MV8T ff ii/; HWITZEBLAITD.
TWELVE AKAR^HH - '?? BE EXPELLED ANAR.
CMUrr PLACARDS POSTED "v: WALLS
iNDON
p- r ? ? Tl s F< l- r il C an ll >.i?* ordered
that nd nva Italian Anarchists wh?
a .r.- .! : ? - ai //ir.ch
The ta ? Iva tuen
trallon before th?
I ' l Zurich oo J an uar) '-*?'? ?? i tool
; ? the rioting a ti followed
* poll ??!:. I'll in l?
t th* C nstUata the r- I an:
black ti igi ? bj the mob. Thi eject ol
antral i: was lu ??xpr- %* Hympaii.y with
rv. ?? ai nt In Bl -t:>.
storm os un; cauporxia coast.
BHIPPTXa iv SEVERAL PLACES BADLT DAM
tai d ?. ???? ? hem drowwrtj
I.^s Ar*. ???. ?' :. FH IO Thai.i i sever*
lt :?'.. r.H In
? ? '?
fi ?:: her ir hoi in- and was
ki I, her crew of len men narrowly ea.-apinn
r lives Two fishermen lost their lives
Mm t"hey went out tn s sinai; sloop,
u .,- ; dasi ed to j
V ? ? ? ri - ll i ll] tale ., - .
-.- pi -, r, from Port Htakely, Wash.,
tn :?? there ano arl
tn iged. _
THE roBKTon v / u si uri)
A KEW STEAMSHIP Fr>R Tnn OLD DOMINION
URE BENT OPP THF. WATS AT
ROACH I SIHI'VAHP.
Chester, Penn., Feh W Th* atewmaWp Torktown,
which ls being built for tho Old Dominion Line, was
I . . ? ? f illy launched at Koa. h's shipyard nf 3:4"
o'clock thia afternoon. Two previous attempts to
launch the vessel this weeli failed, because of the
hardening of the tallow The launch ?a? witnessed
. ii ? i. imner ?.f persoi a, among them captains
Smith, ol Sew York, representing the
? i|d 1 loniinl.'ompanj.
The ^ ? rkti ui, i? iimtlar tr> tu..st respects ta th'
.1... letdown, ir wa laun bed iii December. Hei
I. I u-ngth ls :'" feet; length ovei all, ac feet;
i. nm. I i feet, and St fi I 9 Int hea depth of held
Bhe will !?? schoonei rlggi I. v. nh two masts of
steel, and will be fitted i n passenger and freight
pi-rvlct. between Nea Vork .>:. I Norfolk. Work on
the \ . weil adi u c d. Thi ? la inch i leara i the
GOVERNOR 11. n i i.i.i.Mi /.' /?: /. i ri a TBS
hi:
?ni:
F T1IR ma
HAROE
ai .- 'lin; AflltK 'i "l
API i.' TEL ll ?!*! l-l" I H I
OP CRIMINAL LIBBI*
Kansas City, Mo., Feb W. Warrants were lssue.i
to-daj bj Justice Bwlngley In Kai.-as city. Kan.,
foi the arrest of J A. Smith, tlc- Populist lawyer,
? ai thn ?? : ? ; " sf criminal libel. Th-- Bi?
li i <.r these cn.j,ian.i . i ;? ult of th.- latter
which ;-': .'ii -.lit t" Governor Levelling recently,
i irtlon "i which was printed In several Kau?
ri,?? letter waa i ? ? ni atlonal docu
, . contained charges of wholesale "hood
\\i-k" agalnai numerous populist officeholders, ba?
il the Governor, ll presented the story that
"Pete" Kl. b poll.-, si...,, mau. had paid M.5M
.rder Ihnl : il
hun should !.?? app
I ' nllal V
: n ai
. ? ?..,'., i.ni h
islonei i satisfactory t.
Int. d; alleged thai there had
?teal, and asseited that lottery
??elvei] from th Bute Admin
mom h, one- half ? ?! a hick went
to the Oovernoi Tlc letter charted Chief of Police
i and Pollri .1 i ti? ?? Klux with manipulating
the d< .1 al th ind Bmlth was arrested at IO*
o'clock la ? iil ? ? and lodged in jail.
TELEGRAPHIC NOTES
i.ville Feb IQ Samuel Foreman, bbM to have
been thi Old Fellow In the United Statea died
lil. yesterday. He had heen a
member <>( the order alxty-two years.
special pension Examiner \\'ai
rreated this afternoon in a civil
Chicago, Feb. i? Charles Petter, who Bays hals
i ? il-lleneml for th- Hawaiian G<iv.?rnment.
I . tam '.natl .n on three charges of obtaining
goods under false pretences In Justice Cully'* court
to-day and was held for the criminal court in bond*
figg egaUi g $1 300. rotter was unable to furnish bull
and was taken to the county Jail.
-Thor' will leave here to
. Mounwal fourteen young
lonartes, who will preach (he doctrine
San Francisco, Feb. 1
morrow OH the stell"
Mormon ml
Mormon missionaries, wno wm yiw.ii me QOCtrine
of .he I itt. r Day Saints amotiK the Ulanda of the
Paelllc I'-c.-un Four of them are hound for Aus?
tralia six for Samoa, two for New-Zealand and
two for the Sandwich Islands.
I.lt,s's i . ll.
was CUt m th
, u throughhe brick sud all four slid dow. on a
r i... in de ..f blankets. Sheriff Siegel ..gera a re?
ward oft** fet their capture.
San l-'raii'lsc., Feb
Columbian Liberty i?
wili be broughi to ins
as the arrangements
building
lu. lt ls announced that the
ll, which ls ta.w In New-York,
Midwinter Exposition sa s-?->n
.?an bs made The Pullman
car for the hell amt Itu at
Uomtatny ls KUI.lin* ? "?? .'"'"?? "??'" ami its ai
,,.,,. ani in tills car ne bell will maka ths tour
across the conUnsal and buck, n will pn.bal.ly be
ta ,u to the City of Mexico after lu visit to San
IT IS EVIDENT THAT TAMMANY IS TRYtNO TO
PSI THIS PUBLIC W"!:i< AS A VOTE
MAKINQ MA. JUNK.
An actual exam.nation and Inspection of the work
of , instruction on the new Harlem speedway yes?
terday revealed the fact thal Hie contractor. Jami -
?esry, had exactly twenty-three men esapioyed
Si v< n wi ra carpenti rs. p i i tag np a temporary Bbc i
ea; tight were laborera who
?^ down trees between One-hundred
I Hl| Bri Ige, an I tba
terrick, Thia showed practl
<? illy . it was I . na .-ii a <.>i.'r.t.-t whl h
' if the Parkan) i gin wee l ???
! the Hoard <.f Kstlmate had rushed
. ;.:>? fur the ostensible
n that lt would afl il employment to thou
men who were out of work. Hun
? :? la ol abli ...ii.i men, eager for employment,
the line ol the propos. l Speedway every
. ra. but 'ney are time 1 aWSS
by Mr. i.??.ny and bia lt ls generall)
st u ??', among the applicants thal s
"pull" ls n ?? led to secure a Job on the
. an l thal n >b ly will ?rt work ttndei
Leal la reco nmcndi 1 by t Wigwam
rsporta yesterday that
Lean ? ' - pttlng hil .tra 'ts, and
the majority pul sa ths
work td Russian liebrewa who
il IO a lav Tue MVen
were laid ? i hired
; r day, whlli carpentcm' regular wages are
I
When Mr Leary was asked yesterday how I
I i a- having
rs "ISO" . oth< rs, ' SOS," Bn I
?
ri I th it he had decided to post
P me ? inspecti. n to thi Un of il. ? Spei I
l until to-morrow, on account ol
.? lng to ths ba i
(her. Mr. Leary went to see Die Controller
ii. ide a halting sort ol "
i havi ,i "large fon <?" ol
? work on Mernda) .>r Tuesday. Ii was plain that
Mi : ? Ittli hoi.r seeing any of Mr.
I ean ill !. md he hinted at methods
bi li:.; ? ill I to take if Peaty did
;. .yin. nt tli-ketii wer-> bein*
i .. Park Departi.il on tha various
ii. 1 in ctitr-a'.. Riverside and
M ru,. ... | ki ir night many applicant* to
offi ?- ths Emigrant Savings
.. reslei ;n>. but they were Informed
thal tl ? rketa which hud N< n Iniagi hal all
I ? ? , u . rd. rel by the hoard that
isl !>e ntv.-n only to men of family.
? f the United States and residents
ol \. ? '. ? ik City, and that none should be lamed
: . Ital
The jnen who wera turned away were eaMmawaged
with a report that w-..rk w,.uld shortly t* started
Mulberry Bend and Corlears H..ak Park
?a tn.-h wi,l Blvs employment to
1 ???' ? Uti >nal men "If the chance to work ls t->
through the hands of th* Tammany
li, said a worth; appearing applicant
t tie good to starring artvea
a at home, Tr,- kind of material ih?
.:?? i s-iklng for ls th.- class that will ?;nnl
nga ??: Tan ii iii barrooms an I
a k foi thc i iron my H iii ticket."
F raj l risco.
ALL HAWAII SHUDDERED.
.VHAT THE ISLANDERS THINK NOW OF
THE COLD-BLOODED KX-QPKKN.
iovamsts anti ANNEXATIONISTS SHOCKED BT
RB* PROPOSITION TO BEHEAD THU LEAD?
ERS OF THE PROVISIONAL 0OVERN
MF1NT-LATKPT NEWS PROM
1*11: ISLAM'S.
TST TTXEOBAPH IO THK I BIBI'S! 1
Honolulu. Feh. t.?The Can.olia': Australian
iner Warrimoo arrived here ? n January 26, nins
lays tram Victoria, and brought the long-delayed
llspateh No. | of Minister Willie. "The Ha?
waiian stur" Issued an extra a'...nt noon. Hun
Ireda gathered around the publication office and
iwaited with the keenest Interest the appear
uii'i. ,.f taw extra A bulletin board announcing
ths sale-tit points of the document having been
placed In front of "The Star" office a few hours
i..'fore the appearance of th" extra edition, cre?
ated considerable excitement Annexatl ntsts
and Royalists alike, niter reading the startling
announcement, could h ? seen freely circulating
among their Wen ls discussing the contents ol
the dispatch. The special edition of several
thousand copies waa soon exhausted, so great
was the intercut manifested. More excitement
existed over the receipt of this communication
than has been apparent since the stirring In I
dents of December 10. when u was thought the
American marin i would be landed to restore
the monarchy.
Th.- co d-bli oded and atrocious pr, posal of the
ex-Queen to behead the annexatlonlsts was
discuss.'.i with bated breath. Even the R ) il
is-s w.-r.- surprised al the viciousness displayed
bj th" ex-Queen, and h-,r action was severely
criticised and rigorously condemned on all sides
and by all persona. A portion of the Royalist
press purposely muted common! on the ex
Queen'! Infamous proposal.
Theodore H. Davis ls one of the most disap?
pointed and disgruntled Individuals In this c iun
try to-day. Ms is vexed that ths es Queen
failed t.. grasp the greatness of her opportunity,
and declares that no one caa read without a
shudder 'he words which the ex-Queen used to
the American Minister.
In a recent communication to the Royalist
proas. Mr. Davies makes uso of the following
significant statement touching the cause of the
late revolution:
"On January 14. lilt, the Queen violated her
eonstltutlonal oath, nnd thereby absolved ever)
one who held by the constitution from personal
allegiance to her."
Ti.is rather startling announcement, coming
fp>m a person who has i.n repeatedly stating
the righteousness of ihe ex-Queen's cause, kai
caused a sensation. President Dole, In a con?
ference with members ,.f the Commltt.i
Safety, made use of the game expression, upnr
which wan based the authority for the establish'
men! of i provisional form of government.
Members .-f the Royalist partj c ntlnue to b
hopeful, and claim to have re rived assurance)
fr .io i member of the Senati i i ? "ti P*or
ei?:i Affairs that th" poll j advocated by Pi Bl
dent Cleveland win i ?? Ind reed h) the com
mfttee, even to th ? > ? it i
Queen by loree, Tum opinion ls based on th.
fa.-t that there ar- enough Democrats and dla
grunt led Republicans In the Senate I
the adoption of t rep c" tat r.il.l- lo th
t: :i of the monarchy, The general optnloi
the Islands, h iwever, among all excel I
lt ryallsta i? thal the Queel 's cause was killel
this Int with Willis. Kv-n Hon.
lor former friends have shown oldness towan
her alnci it,.s revelation of le-r savage nature.
Th.- Am ', aa Consul, mun. made thi I
? for noi attending the 11 lebration .,f lad.
pendence Daj thal Ibe Invitation had I ?
laid. This reply brought forth a storm of ad
verse comment from ths local presa Thi ?
la strong agitation for the recall ? t Milla antoni
party organisations and the Amer! an colon)
ll ls ? if" ta se) thal bul f ?< the peculiar statu
of political affairs Ute Provisional ''? . rn
mi nt would have asked ere this the America
Government to recall Mills Minister Willis'
action In refusing to attend the celebratli
seems t > have been ope of the nv.st pe :ulu
diplomatic, stands ever taken, and In no sena
consistent with general linage.
For some time the local press have been Bgl
tating the Question >>f securing Portuguese laboi
era for thc sugar plantations Instead of Import
Iuk' additional chines.-, owing to the dlssatli
faction expressed by a number of the supporter
of th- Government and the different party 01
ganlsatlona against the further Importatl m ?
chinese, the question of securing Portuguese li
stead has been decided upon by th.- Pla
Labor and Supply Company. Agents are I i I
to sail by th- iirst outgoing steamer t i th
.?Mst to enlist all Idle Portuguese in Callfornl
and al.fur the Pacific Coast Information ha
been received that thet are et ral hun Ire I ?
these laborers oui of work In Callforn al
som.- ,,f them being In want. Nearly all ..f thei
were former!) employed In cane Heida and thoi
oughly understand thal lass ' labor and ai
anxi,,us to secure their old place*. The age ni
expect to secure a couple ..f thousand or mot
Portuguese and these will !?? brought frui
the coast at once.
The Government ls considering the advlsabllit
of reducing its paid military forces. The pla
contemplates the massing of all troops in tl
Executive building with a special guard detail)
for night duty at the Court House. Su.ii
.?ours.- would rein,.- the monthly expenditure fi
military purposes some M.ono. According to a
official list the Ooverntnenl has onl) 131 mi
under pay as regulars, while the volunteer forci
iXceeil I.'jun.
Among Hi" passengers b) the Australia wei
H. Verieys and wife. M. Verleys goes to Hom
lulu to assume the long vacant post of Frenc
Commissioner, and brought with him letters I
Liliuokalani's Government When he was ma.
acquainted with the existing sta.f affairs l
was surprised and humiliated, lt la learned thi
M. Verbys had been walting nearly a year I
Parts under salary, and left there for Honolu
at one- upon the receipt by the French Foreli
urtlce ,,r an ofBotal telegram from Washing*
announcing that the BX-QUeen had be,
r.-stored According to M. Verleys, thi
Information had ln'on received in Par
On December SJ. If this stat.-iiient |n {rat, il
BigntlicaaL sud tends to corroborate the gene
ally accepted fact that Mr Cleveland's a. th
waa based upon the presumption thal the Co
win would bring Information of the restorati.
of Liliuokalani, In accordance With his instill
lions io willis, .>n or before the date men Hone
The Corwln did id arrive at San Francisco uni
January ii, and then did not bring the expect!
news. The French Ambassador in Washlngti
must have been told of President Cleveland
intention to r.-store the monarchy in Haws
This information was probably made knot
lo the. French Ambassador on December H, th
bulng dtplomtlc day. What makes the ma
tar more ludicrous and Inexplicable bj that I
Verleys has crossed two oceans and travetli
through the United States without beoonUl
aware of the true state of affairs existing
the country.
VOSTRAMCTISH CfifGHUS'S WtTMMKUB.
Chicano, Feb. 10.?The Important witness In tl
Coughlln trial tO-day was Michael Harry, a, carps
ter, whose testimony was latsnsed to impeach th
of Michael Whalen, a detective, who was CoUghUi
pnrtner la 1MB. \\ hal.-n sw re Unit lie Waa Bot
C..ngillin'* c, rnpany after .May in, UBS, When I
apeotor Bchaack called them off the "Smith end"
the Cream cane. Harry hail a shop m llllnols-a
near Stale-Ht., and t.-Mtitle.l that he saw the t\\,, ,|
teoUves standing around tin.rner of those .--tr...
and tn a BBlooa doorway talking, aa be went t.. H
from l.ls sh..p between lt o'clock and boob ..r m.,j
ll ami 12. every day the w.-. k after and m. it of t
third w-ek after the murder, They continued
meet and talk there until Cronin's body wsa found
Mr? Harrie) Hartman, ir whom nra Hoer!
worked, tertine.i that the woman s reputation t
veracity .?a? good.
Cmirt then t>,ok a recess until Tuesday morning
Mcnday la a lejral holiday In Illinois, Lineoln'a birt
I day anjilveraarj.
DOLE TO THE DIPLOMATS. I J
UK ASKS IF THEY RECEIVED THEIR
ABROGATION PAY INVITATIONS.
AMI THEY WITH ONE ACCORD HEni.V TO MAKE
EXCUSE- A PROMINENT ROYALIST SVQ
OESTI KAU'LANI A8 A COMPRO?
MISE QUEEN,
tosssrisaft i-!'i Ss rsa ttatnal rrtu.\
Honolulu. Keb. :t (per steamer Australia, at
Han Francisco, Feb. lt).?Diplomatic eorre
sp mdencc relating to th? Abrogation Pay was
re.ol t,. the Advisory Council on January 27. It
will ii"t l.e published, but the substance is j
learned t > he .is follows:
Th- Minister of Foreign Affairs addressed
notes asking the various diplomats who failed to
respond if they had received invitations sent
th"in to a reception on January 17. The replies
of the representatives of Japan and Portugal,
M.-ssrs. Fujfl and ? 'an.ivarzu. are friendly In
tone, earnestly expressing the regret that they
had failed to respond and take part In the
celebration of the day. Th" Hritffh and French
representatlvea Messrs. Wodehouse arid Visen
vaia, use vague explanation! that-they were
guided by the aspect of existing circumstances.
Th.- Government will not pursue the subject
further. Its object, that Of having neglected
invitations acknowledged and put on record, ls
gained.
An extremely vi len* sensation was produced
In Honolulu among both parties by disclosures
made of the Queen's attitude in Minister Willis's
li-patch No. 3, which was received by late malls.
Hr desire to beheld the leai|ers of thc uprising
against her was a severe sh., k to both parties.
A similar feeling was produced by ber Insisting
on DecemI. lt on deporting the children of her
enemies. The Royalists are united in expressing
their condemnation of such extreme views, and
th.ir strong regret and disappointment that she
should thus have responded to President Cleve?
land's request for ''leniency.
The "Star" at once denounced th- Royalists a?
"Dyaks" and "head-hunters" The latter re
torted "ti the annexatlonlsts with various vin?
dictive and vloi'-nt expressions alleged to have
I ? .-ii made by them, especially the alleged nm
; .. \ List July to assassinate th-- ijiieen, (aaus
Spreckela and Mr. BlOUnt. Thinking men of both
parties aeetn to bs agreed that the extreme
vlewa officially expressed by the Queen to Mr.
Willis ?!.. not at all reflect the sentiment of either
h--r native or foreign adherenta It is quite cer?
tain that their publication had made her ex?
tremely unpopular among her own party. The
"pup" Hawaiians especially have a strong dis?
like of sanguinary proceedings and are deeply
displease i with th- Queen for insisting on them.
in nt. i:.: TV-lew yesterday sn Intelligent Royalist
sui ti.;c these utterances had put her restora
entlrely out ,.f the question. He believed
thal i .."ipr,,misc might be hoped for on Kalu
lanl.
a niii greater sensation of a different sort,
however, was produced by a list shown to Min?
ister Willis by ex-Marshal VVIIn n ..f persons
ted t,. n Ivlsc and assist in carrying out the
.. ?"??re measures proposed by him ;,. crush out
?i r : rty Under the ? ms lng oiroum
? ; i uch a >'? .i'll i. li.-:, i ',,- s
quently a large number ..f th..se whose names
ar.- .,n it have hastened to declare In the papers
that they wei- not consulted in the use of their
mimes, EM rhtVe no sympathy with Mr. Wilson's
views. Several of them repudiate the cause of
royalty In strong terms. Consul Schaefer and
.in.bf Robertson, among them, are well-known
sympathisers with th.- Provisional Government
Iii! Neumann repudiates sympathy with Wil?
ton. Several nf the namea are th ie of promi?
nent office-holders, such as Blckerl fl, Ross and
1. yd, who ? es Wilson's us- ,.f their
names
v long the queer situations brought about by
:ii.- abortive attempt t. restore tn,- Queen ls
thai of M V rleys, now In Honolulu, who ar
here last week with credentials as French
ccu- nd Co aul-Oeneral, which are ad?
dressed, not ;?' th" existing Government l?"t to
yueen Liliuokalani. He had been walting for
a long time in Parll on .-alary for the Hiv
ernmenl ' bange here, .tal left for Honolulu
? ? .ii r.Ipi b) m.' French Foreign Office
,.f au official tee cram from Washington an
dng thal the Queen had i.n restored
M. Verleya has n w to wilt for credentials to
the Provisional Government
lin January -'fl a; li a. m., as H. N. Castle,
editor of 'The Advertiser," arrived at the door
? ?f his office, Haul Neumann demanded of him
an apolog) ("V a recent editorial utterance.
Castle refusing, Neumann struck him In the
mouth. Mr. Castle then made for him, but was
seized from b-hind by W. II. Cornwall, while
Neumann i; ?: in several bews on his head with
a cane before Casth.uld throw Cornwall off.
taking his punishment meanwhile, and calling
ids assailants .-..wards. M--. Castle was but
?I. Injured. Cornwall said afterward that
caa toing to separate them
The philus 11 .vies, the guardian of KalUlanl,
is pointing "in that the only safe course now is
to gel ba k un ler th" e institution .>f l**:. N -
where else, he says, can the ground of stability
1 ? found. Thc. ol course, li i rel irn ;?> mon?
archy, arl means Kalulanl, Mr. Daviea gives
up the Queen. lb' shu 1 bis at her words about
beheading, bul Insists thal I: is no w,.rs<- thin
th" treachery ??: giving away the country with?
out th.- c.,:,., nt of th" natives.
ii sc.-ms i,. have i.ti reliably ascertain l here
iver I.Ooo of the Portuguese who emigrated
lenee (,. California some time ago are now anx
: us ;., r.turii to Hawaii and engage again in
labor upon the sugar plantations. Planters and
the Government heartily wei, onie th.- prospect of
iring the services nf these people Instead of
Chin Thei is also a prospect -f renewing
ration from the Vtorea .md probably from
i' since the Brazil outlel for their
emigrants haa b a closed by civil war.
Tlc re ? .11 be this evening a meeting of th-'
Annexation Club, probabl) a very large one, to
db uss .ml vote up >n i resolution for adding ton
tm milers m th" Advisory Council. Thc object is
t,. make tlc Influent.t the planters less pre
ponderani in the councils. The controversy ls
an active one. The club ls, however, thoroughly
united in sup),on of ihe Provisional Government
against the monarchy. Thia union his been
greatly strengthened by the experience of the
"b i k B "Iv" arl esp.-ci illy by th" disci,..-arcs
fr .ii Mlnlsti r Willis's dispatches.
.1. N Katalin. wh> in the list Legislature was
an ot' supporter of the Queen's measures, has
rec* ntl) turned against her. and ls n iw president
nf Hi" native annexation club in the district of
Kau
"The Hull.tin." Royalist sums up the pn's.nt
situation as I'..Hows: "The situation so far as
Hawaii la concerned ls unaltered There la no
question bet',.c.- th.- United Btatea>involving suc?
cession or any new scheme "l settlement Ths
United siaies has either to restore the inananhy
as u existed on the morning of Janunr^sfr. iv..
or confirm tin- recognition gu en by Minister stev?
ens t,. th.- Provisional Government There has
I.n a change In the situation In the Knited
states in thc transfer ot our affairs from the
hands d' the Executive to those of Congress.
There is nothing to be gained by venturing any
opinion as t > the Issues of the changes."
"['li" Advertiser's" .summary says: "The Pro?
visional Government ls not only as strong In
I.,.pillar estimation as ever, but ls gaining new
supporters svery day. The only new feature
which seems worthy of comment ls the accel?
erated disintegration of the Royalist party. The
problem now confronting Hawaii ls practically
that of organizing a form of government which
will be stable and satisfactory until annexation
ls .secured."
Minister Damon said this morning: "I ani
somewhat radical, and favor having thc choice
of th.' |.pl.- fully felt in the government. Hut
1 do not want to be making any chang** Ju*1
now until we are sure In what relation the
Knited States will be prepared to stand with us."
WABTBR BRU FOR 9MAMD LARCESW
Belvidere, rf. J., Keb.
titi in ^ wo ur Lunurxi,
IZJSSO-GERMAN EECIPROCITY
lOMMERCIAL AND POLITICAL IMPOR?
TANCE OF THE PENDING TREATY.
/HAT DOES TRINCE BISMARCK THINK OT IT?
- FRANCK GREATLY PISTI'RRKD AT THB PROS
PBCT-THl CADCtrg AOAfXST THE PE?RS~
MR. OLAOtrfOMsTg RETtRN -LAW-MAK
INO IN TB! ITPER HOVSE-AN AI*.
AskJffllsjTIC WlaXHMV-aBL nrcitAN
AN'S LATEST PLAY.
'st caSJU to tub TRtiirxti
London, Feh. 10.?Nearly all the tolegransl
mm Berlin Indicate that the commercial treaty
letween Gennany and Russia has a good chance
>f being accepted by Parliament The two Gov
rnments came to an agreement some time since.
Pile subetanceofltlsknown and the ftdl text will
won be published. It may best be defined as an
nstrument not of free trade, nor of anything
ipproachlng to lt. but of reciprocity. The nego
lators on both sides have acted on Prince Bis?
marck's motto, "Do ut des." Roughly speaking,
terrona Industry and Russian agriculture are
he two chief beneficiaries under the new treaty.
rh>- manufacturers of Germany ar<- not, per?
haps, quite satisfied, but they seem to consider
that they have got all they could fairly expect
The German Agrarian party, on the other hand,
ire up In arms. They are powerful, well organ?
ized and determined. Conservative as they are,
they are Agrarians first and Conservatives
afterward. They regard a duty on corn as, to
them and to the whole agricultural Interest a
question of economical life and death. The S\t
mark duty?a reduction of aO per cent?means
death. They scoffed at the consolation lately
held out to them by the Emperor, which con?
sisted for the ni..st part in a proposal to organ?
ize an agricultural academy. ?>r what he called
a corporate b..dy for tim promotion of agri?
cultural Interests. They turn deaf ears to his
appeal this week In behalf of the treaty. They
have no confidence in the result of an inquiry
Into the silver question, which has been held
out to them as affording hope of relief. Their
..ne hope and one aim ls the rejection of the
treaty which reduces the duty on cereals. They
demand nothing less than a sliding scale of ad?
ditional duties. They are making a desperate
effort to turn out Count von Caprivl, on whom
th>y look, justly enough from their point of
view, as their enemy.
The contest on both sides ls political as well
as economical Count von Caprivi?or. If not
Count v..n Caprivl. his organs?responded to the
thnat of expulsion with a threat of dissolu?
tion. None could bo more formidable, since a
gcti-ral election with the conservatives appeal?
ing to the country against the Government
would mean. In till probability, the rout If not
the ruin, of the Conservative party.
It ls political In another sense, since the
opening of German markets to Russian wheat
is expected to bring about better and more
friendly relations between the two Government*
The Conservatives reject this view, alleging
that trade and diplomacy are two distinct mat*
tere. That they are not so In the mind of the
German Emperor ls evident from the speech
above referred to at Count von Caprlvl's dinner.
In wdilch the all-wise Majesty of Germany ex?
pressly affirmed the political Importance of a
commercial understanding with Russia, Ita
reject) ?n would be followed, he said, by a tariff
war. and presently by a real war. That is a
grave declaration, and the more so for his state?
ment that the Csnr had intervened personally
to carry this treaty from his love of peace. Just
as the Herman Emperor now intervenes person?
ally. The two Emperors are legislating for their
two countriea
The political point ls one on which Europe
would like to hear Prince Hlsmarck's oplnlont
not only because he ls thc most experienced
f statesmen, but because he ls, or has been,
at the same time an Agrarian and an ad?
vocate of a closer connection with Russia.
So sharp is the antagonism between the
two points of view that a loss adroit
diplomatist might think them Irreconcilable.
Moreover. Count Herbert von Bismarck is a
leader, If not the leader, of the Agrarians In the
Reichstag, and on this subject, as on others, has
been accepted as an exponent of his father's
principles. Altogether the situation ls eminently
one for a full statement by Prince Bismarck, and.
if the recent interview between him and the Em?
peror had any political significance whatever*
m>w ls a good time for lt to be seen.
What the "Hamburger Nachrlchten" says yes?
terday ls Interesting, but not conclusive. It
traces the present difficulties to the Austro-Hun
garian treaties of UM; refunea to admit that
prince Bismarck, had he remained in oftieje,
would have sanctioned the economic policy
adopted after his departure! but refrains from
advising the rejection of the treaty, and ex?
pressly withholds all censure of the Government
The article ls. In short, ambiguous, if not equivo?
cal, and will give little encouragement to the
opposition.
There ls still another political consideration,
and one which gives to this economical ques?
tion a meaning not merely International, but
European, with a direct bearing on the dread
Issue of peace or war. The prospect of a com?
mercial treaty between Russia and Germany
has given tho alarm to French susceptibilities.
Tbs French press has begun to ask whether
France ls to be "betrayed" by Russia. I do not
see why the Russian press should not begin to
ask whether Russia ls to be betrayed by France.
Is not Kian.-.- proposing to Increase the duty on
Russian wheat?
The French Free-Trnders, who are in a hope,
less minority on the Tariff Commission, must
us?> such weapons as they find ready to their
hands. They start for their own purposes 4
scare about the danger of a protectionist policy
to th? Franco-Russian alliance, or understanding.
,,r whatever lt be They say. with perfect truth,
that France ls raising her duties, while Germany
ls lowering hers, and they Invite you to infer
that Protection ls unpatriotic. This Involves the
further Inference that Russia la bound by her
good will to France to refrain from selling hst
wheat wherever she can get the best price for ll
As the French like logic in polities, they ought
to perceive that by a similar process of reason?
ing they are themselves bound by their good
will to Russia to pay her a higher price than
they pay other settlers, or?which comes to th*
same thing?to reduce the duties on Russian
wheat, while they increase them on wheat from
other countries.
Even the more sober Journals of Paris, though
they do not yet Join In the cries" of treaohery,
are convinced that underlying the Rusao-German
commercial treaty there ls a political object They
dwell In tones of reproach on the love Of Alex?
ander for peace, having forgotten that they and
he have Invariably declared that the bond be?
tween Russia and France waa wholly a bond of
ponce. They accuse him of wishing for peace witts
Germany, and of assenting to thia treaty to pro?
mote lt and to Improve the political relations be?
tween the two countries. Such language thrown
a singular light on the sincerity of the F rem oh
professions, which have echoed ail over Europa.
But the attitude ls eminently Frenoh, and you
can say no more; except that out of such as*.,

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