Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN.
CAIRO, ILLINOIS, FRIDAY MORNING, JULY 19, 1878.
NEW SERIES NO. G6.
gMITII, HACK & CO.,
NO. 3"0 BP.OAD BTKEET,
AUGUSTA. - - GA
KeaperiluKy Solicit Counljnmenti of
rnovismf s. produce, grain and
rpo whlrh ihov will tfv careful and prompt at
J. tculiun. 'Ili'.y nru prepared to U'ake liberal
ad m 111 um- their beat effort, for Le WMr.-t of
ttiu.e fmorlni! thwiu with cuuaiitnuicbta.
Refer. l'V pcrmiaalon. to NaTioxai. Bank, of Att
ICta; Na'tioxai. Ex- HASua Bask, of Au'u-ta. Oa.
(JAIUO ST. LOUIS K. 11.
Shortest Line to St. Louis!
I train. It tlil mad connect lit St. l.mra and
.1 si. I.oiiU villi all Kiln r Hut. U the LAM,
Thronsh rtprra. lrav inlrn l:no a.m.
Tl.rmi;."! eKpri-" rr,-. at Enl St. luni H:l'p.lu.
.Miirplivaluim mi oiniiiod.ntlou lcav, Cairo f.Vi i.m.
Mur.n'i.loro lire nriivea Hi Murthlioro :K p.m.
Tf.n.iiih i jjir- leave. Km-l M. Loula. . . f'tt a.m.
'1 'irii,ili xrv" nrrlvi-ii nl I nlrn 5:1.1 p.m.
MiirilivWi tir. Imv.-n Mnrphohnru ... 5:Vi a m.
STirpnyaNiro ik.c. arrive at Ciiro li:Kip in.
lVAfVT!l.'lTIIK Cairo ami ft. Loula
Jtlj.U li.HIUjU ibhmmi I. tin- only Al l.
It MI. IMilTK Wwu Cairo awl SI. I.oul. iili'i-T
i i. i- iiii:'.'..iii iit : tliercfure til-re arc nn drlnva at
ir iiH.on awalllm.' rolinertioiia frmii other line.
itT Paeaeuircr. Koiui! N.irlti. Norih. at and Wct
;iiu;d not buy their ticket, until they have i-xaw-l:id
our rate, ami mm.-
m . JkIINSoX. Oeneral Manager.
B .1. FINE, l.en.ral Aii-nt. Cairo. III.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL K. It
W-rwT--aJ W JUL
Shortest anil Quickest Route to
St. Louis and Chicago
THE only road runnltis two dal'y tralna from ( alro
making ilir.fi ronnc.il.Hi with Eaaleru lino.
TIMIN LEAVE ('AlH')-l 1" p m : ra-tcT-i,r.
arriving In ft. I...ui. 7'M p. w. ; chlraaoMt.
a in.; ; ni.: Clnclniiail and I...uleyllle Kt
I In.-, arriving in dm innait at H:"-'i a. in. i Loui.vl lie
; to a. iu.; IndiaiiaHoll. a. lu. Paecliera ly
Lil tralu arrive at above point
12 TO 80 HOURS IN ADVANCE
Of any cither rout.
1.1.1 ft i fft.Fa.t Mall, with .IcerK ra attached, for
1JH" fT LUl lS and! IID'AOO. arrivlnn lust.
I.oul. at A.Vl a m. : Chi. -aiio at m" . m.. eoniiect.
I n it odln or Enlntfliam fur Cincinnati, Loulnvllte
FAST TIME EAST.
1 a CCi'TVr'VPS'K thl Hno eo through
AooWL'- the Kiii.1 without any
di lay rau.id by Sutidtir inlrrviilni? 1J fatnr
rta aft 'rnoon train (mm Cairo arrlv.-. In New ork
Mondar morula at li:. Thlrty H hout. In d-
'V'JdttnS'Sf rPlln If they
mikP tH-ttrr time than thl. on aru Imu.1 elth'-r
UiroUK? Tlcnoranr.. or a d.-.ln- to ml-lc-ail thf pnljlic.
J. H . JONES, Ttrlwt Atft'ut.
JAN. JUIIn"',,"ru ' 1 m -
0 AI110 fe YINCENNES It. U.
CI MILES sarT0
47 MILES T?LW"VfSsSi."S22:
T1MOHK A.ND WASUINliTUN.
.) I 'IfTT THK "0KTEST TO I!I)IAN-Ol-
YOl'.K AND LIOSTOS
SIX HOURS SAVED
r.r u nthnr route maklne tho
tW-11ii"encor hi olhrr rout... to ninko wnnce.
tl.TnTniUHt rldf all t.llit. waitlnn from on.' to nit
liimr- at tall couutry .latU.n. for train, of cou
Mile, IndlnpollK. flndnnall and I';.m
!av. Train k'avu and arrive at Lalro a fo"!"a-m
Tlirouih tlckeia' and 'ciieVki' to' all important
L. U. Clll RClI. raiw-ngpr Acnt.
gT. L, I. M. & SOUTHERN.
Eirri'K. leaven Cairo dully
Epre nrrlvo. at Cairo dully
(JAIRO CITY FERRY CO.
MATH MATIK t.lATIt
Foot Fourth at. Mlaaourl Land'R. Kentucky lA'g.
8 a. tn.
10 a. m.
4 t- '
8:31) a. m.
10:) a. m.
WATCHES. JEWELRY, ETC.
Edward A. Rudek
(Succciior to E. 4 W. Buder),
And Dealer! la
Watclies, Clocks, Fine Jewelry
Cor. Eiirlith St. and Wswliinsrton Are.
Watchmaker & Jeweler
NO. 10 EIGHTH STREET,
Between Pommi'rrlal and I Pi!ia Til
Wai-olnjjtou are., f LtlUU, 111.
FIXE WATCIIW0RK A SPECIALTY.
tWKngrarlngand all kindt of repairing neatly
e-All kind, of Solid Jewelry made tn order J
WIIULKfALK WI.NKfi AMI Uyl'OlLS.
Whole.ale and Retail Dealera Id
Foreign ami Domestic Liquors
Winer? of all Kind.
NO. CO OHIO LEVEE.
MESSRS. SMYTH CO. have eontrit;y a lar!
.tin k of the ln-.t in the nuirket and eive
e-i.M litl attvnllwu to the wlioierkie liralicU ( the
PAINTS, OIIA WALL PAI'P.K, ITC.
t I.' 1I A 1.' V
Window Ghus, Window Shade, Etc.
Alwuyi t band the clehrated uxchiais
lrW hnllillnir. Com-1
pSL'RANCE AGENCY OF
Wells & Kerth,
Royal Canadian I tlllUold.
l'.SiM (Of Philadelphia; o.tahlLhed In
I I11UI1 An-el". -VW,l2ni.
1,i,..niv . li'l (Of Dayton, O ).
ireinan Sf At... hio.4im.
Kl.tKS WHITTRN AT TAIR RATES.
Offltw in Alpxnn.lor County Tlnnk.
SALOONS AND RESTAURANTS.
Saloon and Xlestaurant
Till BHKT or
WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS
ConiKntly on band; al.o hna coti.iantly on band a
Inre supply of
FRUITS, LEMONS, ORANGES, ArrLES,
AT WIIOLWALI AMD BiTAIL,
At the Old Dt'lmnnlrn Hotel, BO Ohio Itp.
M PERISH ABLE FRAGRANCE.
The eholevat, m o t
laatltiK yet moat delicate
of all perfume, for Huron
the handkerchief at the
toilet and In thu hath,
delightful tnd hualthflil
In the Kick room, relieve.
weakne.i, fatl)(ue. pnmtrntlon, nrrvoii.nen. and
headache. Look out for conaterf.ll.. Alwavi auk
for Florida Water, prepared hy th nola proprletom,
lluiara. Lanman A Kemp, N.w Yrk.
Cor aalii by porfsawra, drnugliM and fcoaf joodi
Gl ENERAL DELIVEKY open 7:30 a.m.! clonei
:Wit)m.i Hundar:8toy a.m.
rder Department open at B a. m.; clonca
at r u. ni
Throng Eiprem Malla via Illlnol. Centrul and
Mlanlaiilppl Central Itallroad. clo.e at I'J :HU p. m.
Cairo and l'oplar lilun Throuiih and Way Mall
clime, at 14:811 p. m.
Way .Mall via Illlnoli Central, Calm and Vln
cimiie. and Ml.ualppl Central lUUroatU cloae at
Way Mall for Harrow Gauge Railroad clou at 8
Cairo and Evanaville Itlverllouta cloaef at 8:40
p. ni. dally (except Friday).
Mayor Henry Winter.
Treu.nrer-lt. K. I'arker.
C lerk-J. IS. I'hllll..
Conn.elor Win. II. (filbert.
Maralial .'. D. Arier.
Atliiriny W. Q. Mi lieo.'
I'ullce lIuiflDtrate J. J. Bird.
HOAHII or AUJMIMIIIC.
Flret Ward tieo. Yocum. Win. o'Callnlmn.
fi roud Ward-Wood Wtteiihoune, N. li. Thletle
wood. Third Ward-W. V. Wrluht. John Wood.
Konrtli Ward hnrle. 0. 1'atler, D.J. Kolev
i'tfui Ward-T. W. ilalliday, c bw. Uucwur.
(Irenlt .Tuilt'iD. J. linker.
Clrnilt Clerk I. A. ldeve..
County Jiid'.i'K. S. YiH iim.
Con lily Clerk S. J Iluiimi.
Ciuiiity Attorney W. C. .Mulkey.
( oiinlv Tnwnrer A. J. Alden.
Sherilf Pi ter Saup.
( oroiK-r It. Kitn.'traiR.
County t'oiiiinie.iouvr. T. W. Hulliilay, 31. V.
rown, fico. W. f uiniiiuii.
Arrival uud l)c)iarture of Train
ILLINOIS. CENTKAL KAILKOAD.
Ernrec. :ii p.m. 13:10 t in.
Mull 4:no a.m. ) lii.m.
Kreiirht' 7::W a.m. :fa a in.
Ffi-itfht H::jia. tn. 4:it.m.
CAIliO AND VINTENXES KAILKOAD.
Mull 10:.u.m. 4:4.,am.
T. I.OLIf. 1. M. AND KOlTIIKIiN UAILKoaI).
Arrive. . Jiepirt.
Espre r:ii ii.hi. J:mp.ui.
CAIRO AND hT. LOUS H.MLItOAU.
Thronsli Eipr". !V:lr p.m. f:4.'i a.m.
MuruM Hlmro AccoluiiiiHlation.!ii :V p.m. 2: p.m.
fcn-Vpt funilav. vKjrept Mmiilay.
A KKIi'AN M. E.-Kourle.
nth at reel, hetwe.n
nut and Cedar atrret.; aervlrea Salihath 11
a. m. uud 7 : ' i p. in.; h unday fchoul 1 :M p. m.
C'IIKImTIAN Eighteenth atreet; meeting Sab
.' Iiiih ln::Wp. m.; prewhinir orcaaiouuliy.
'IICDCII OK THE H HUE EM E It E plaropal)
V.' Koiirt'eiilh atreetj Morniiiu' prayera (M.li)iitlh)
lo :3i a. in.: cveuliid prayera. T:'m p.m.; Suhhath
i hno! 'J a. in. lti'v. St. J. Dillon Lee. Hector.
LMI'.ST MISSIONAKY HAlTIfT CHI'HCII.
I I'renrhlntr lit 10::i a. m., :! p. in., uml 1:J p. m.
fnlilmth achod at ') p. m. itvv. T. J. Sborea,
rl'TllEItAN-Thlrteenth atM-t: aervlrea Sab
J luilh 11 a. ni. ami T:'Vi p. in.; Sunday school Ha.
in. U.iv. Duerai hner, paalor.
METHODIST "or. Eitfhth and Walnut atreeU:
rreachlni! fal.lmth o:;i a. m. and 7 p.m.;
prayer lueeilnif. Wedneadar ":W p. in.; f unday
School. 4 p. in. Itev. A. I'. Morriaon, paalor.
1)KKf HYTEKIAN Kiithth atn-et: prearhinir on
1 Mihlotili si In id I a. in. and 7::lp. in.; pruyer
tiieetlna Weilueadav at 7:Snp. ni.; funday fchool
at t p. ni. Kvv. B. V. tfeore, paator.
CECONI) FKEK-WILL BAITIST Fifteenth
T? .treei. between Walnut and '.'edar atreete; txif
vice. Cnbtmili at II aud ' :') p. in.
ST. JOSEPH'S (Homan Cathol.r) Corner Croa
and Walnut atreta; aervliea S')lmtll M::jna.
in. ; funday fihiHtl at i p. ni.; Veapjr a p. m.; aer-vlci-a
every day at S p. in.
CT. PATRICK'S- Roman Catholic) Corner Ninth
i 7 atreet and Wa.hlni.loii avenua; aervlrea Sab
bath it and lu a. m.; Ve-oera :t p. ni.: Sundav SiIiihiI
J p. in. ; aervicea every day at V p. In. Jtev. F. Zabel,
PIIE CITY NATIONAL BANK,
W. P. IIALLIDA Y. 1'realdent.
II.. L. 1IALI.IDAY. Yice-I'reaidant.
WALTER IIYfLOP, ta.hler.
. F.TAATA TATUIU.
W. r nAIXIDAT,
B. H. CLNKINuriA,
HKXHr L. HA1.UI1AT,
0. U. WIUJAHaON,
H. II. GAXUI1.
ExchtuiaTc, Coin and United State Bonds
BOl'ttllT A5D SOLD.
Depoalta reiHved and a geoeral banking bualneaa
LEXANDEU COUNTY BANK,
ComniiTcial Avenne and Eighth Strwt,
P. BROSS. 1'realdent.
P. 'EKF, Yiee-I'reaiilailt.
II. WELI.H. l aahler.
T. J. KKUT1I, Aaalataut C'aahler.
F. Broaa. Cairo; William Kltiire. Cairo;
Peter NetT. Cairo; William Wolf, Cairo;
C, M . Oaterloh, li. L Hllllni:-ey, St. l.oula;
E. Buder. Cairo; J. Y. C'lem.uii, Calwlutiia.
Chua. O. Patter,
A GENERAL BANKING BL'f INKS S DOXE. Ex
rlmnce aold aud lioueli'. Interrat puM In the
fuvluua l)epartnient. Collectloua made aud all
hnalnoae. promptly attended to.
JNTERPRISE SAVINGS BANK,
Chttrterfd March 31, 1B09.
OFFICE IN CITY NATIONAL BANK,
INTRKEST paid on depoalta March lat and Sep
lumber lat. Interuat not withdrawn la added Ini
meilluiely to the principal of thu depoeita, thereby
giving luvaBKoinpouuu inieruai.
tVCtlldren anil married women nut; depoilt
wonej and nwoa eJi cub draw lu
WALTER HY9L0P, Tikajniatn.
MAKKETS BY TELEGRAM.
LiVEnpooi July 18, 9:30 P. u. Wieat
Untlutngcil Winter, 0 fid9a 10d;
Sj)rin,', 8 fid QOgUd; Califoruia averayo,
10s10s 3d ; California clnl, 10s 3.110s8d.
Coru ni w, 22a 6d22s Od; old, 27s 3d
VT.V YOKK (iltAIX.
New York, July 18, 12:05 m. Wheat,
nominal No. 2 Chicago, ft 041 03;
No. 2 Milwaukee, 1 03 1 03; Red Win
ter, 1 051 11; AmlHT, t 081 15.
Cojtwjuiet, finwr SU'timer, 4Hc; No. 8,
40c; No. Gold, 100?8'.
CHICAOO OIIAIS AND PRODt'CE.
CincAno, July IS, 10 a. m. Wheat
July, i4.S'c; Augu.st, bi)c. Corn Au
gust, 8Hj'cakeil;Seiitemler, 38,'4'c asked,
l'oik August, W 37; S.-i.temlier,
ANOTHER BLOW AT BLAINE, CONK
LING, ET AL.
THE POTTER COMMITTKE IMPHOVEMEST OK
THE MlfMSSIPPI RIVKK K'Ml'Ri! COMPLI
MENTS HIMSELF (IN THE INDIAN SERVICE
THE DEPARTMENT ROIJHEI) OK A POR
TION OF ITS (ilAIHY NO COMPLAINTS RE
CEIVED FROM Til E PENSIONED REDSKINS.
Washington, July 17. In the renmvul
of tlie HiiKiintment clerk of Lis dcmrt
nient, ttlremly mentioned in this correspond
ence, Secretary fkhur .liil a very wise
tiling, mid unquestionably intemled to fol
low it ip by KWeeping changes in the force
umler kiiu. The tirst pnuuinent victim is
General Spear, commissioner of patents.
There is no special complaint against Spear
he lata been investigated ami not tound
corrupt but he is held not to have till the
energy, varied information, and strength of
character desirable in his important ollice.
Besides, he is a close friend of Blaine, and
the niw Mlicy of administration seems to
I t displace the friends ot the party
Blaine, I think, will accept with better
grac than Conk ling does, the slights put
upon l.liu by Mr. Hayes. It is said his
equanimity will he severely tested soon by
the recall of the only foreign minister in
whose apiiointinent he exercised influence.
Mr. Potter's committee will operate at two
points New Orleans and Atlantic City
during the remainder of this month. Those
in Louisiana expect to finish the work there
in three weeks. Those at Atlantic City
will examine the visiting statesmen. It is
nonsense to expect to get the whole truth
out of those eminent gentlemen. They
went down to Louisiana and Florida, know
ing that the popular vote of those states
was for Tilden, and with a determination
to have the electoral votes cast for Hayes.
They will not expose the means by which
they induced scoundrels like Madison
Wells, Tom Anderson, Jim Anderson,
Weber, Jenks, Mrs. Jenks, Kellogg and
others, to commit the necessary perjuries,
forgeries and thefts. No one denies now
that all these crimes were committed,
and were necessary in order that Hayes
might be made President, but does anybody
suppose that Sherman, Noyes, or any of the
other beneficiaries will confess to having
instigated the commission of crime? If the
Atlantic City excursion is intended to give
the visiting statesmen a chance to white
wash themselves and each other in public it
had better le abandoned.
Elaborate preparations aro being made for
the work of improving the navigation of
the Mississippi river. A liberal session of
Congress and the preliminary work has been
assigned to officers of the engineer corps of
conceded ability. This is an expenditure
no one objects to. Judicious improvements
there will be permanent, and will benefit an
enormously increased population ages hence.
Notwithstanding the intense heat of the
last two weeks, the health of the public is
excellent. The lato board of public works
conferred many benefits upon Washington,
but none greater than the improvement in
its sewerage. Tho board of health, just leg
islated out of otliee, M as an efficient body
in many respects, and to these two boards
and to our unrivalled location, we ore in
debted for the blessing of good health in
the most trying season.
M'tll'HZ ON THE INDIAN POLICY.
Secretary Schurz to-day, on being asked
his opinion as to thu result of thu consulta
tion between the commission recently sent
out to Dakota, accompanied by Commission
er Hoyt and tho Sioux, said Mr. Hoyt's mis
sion Iihs not failed, as has been asserted, and
objects mentioned in the letter of instruo
tiotia have been complied with. I ought to
add that thu removal of thu Sioux Indians
would havo taken place lonir ago had not
congress so long delayed the appropriations
for that purpose, Thu department asked
tor tliest appropriations at the October sea
sion, and then during the regular session
several times by letters addressed to the
speaker of tho houae, but without result.
All promises made to them Iudiaus have
twen and are being complied with, and the
Sioux chiefs have repeatedly expressed sat
isfaction with the manner in which the sup
plies are delivered to them, and also as to
quality and quantity of these supplies.
Q. Has not the discovery of the swindling
operations carried on at Crow Creek Agency
by Dr. Livingstono Imjco a surprise to you
A. Not at all. I knew all tho details of it
several weeks ago. The fact is that I hud
the case transmitted to the Department of
Justice some weeks ago for tho prosecution
of the offenders, and it is now in the hands
of tho District Attorney. I notice that some
newspaper speak of General Hammond as
if he were an officer of the army, and ns it
theso discoveries and disclosures had been
made against the Indian Bureau. General
Hammond Is an officer of the Indian Bureau,
and appointed last year by the President at
my request as Superintendent of the Dakota
Superintendency. I got wind of these
transactions and reported them. He came
to Washington and the whole campaign
for tho discovery of theso things
was planned in, my office Dy Gen
eral Hammond, Commissioner Hoyt and
myself. It is therefore the Indian service
under its present management that made
these discoveries, and great credit is due to
Inspector Hammond's sagacity, courage
and energy. I notice also that, whenever
by efforts of the department these crimes
ate discovered, instead of giving the credit
to those who make the discoveries, cries are
made about the inefficiency of the manage
ment of the Indian service, while these
very discoveries, exposures and prosecutions
are proofs of its efficiency. Such abuses
have grown up in the course of years. Many
of them have been discovered and laid bare
by the present adinistration, and no offender
has been spared. Thu Crow Creek atfuir
is imt the only one; we have quite a
number of persons connected with tho
Indian service as agents and con
tractors, under indictment in several parts
of the country. We have not divulged
all of our operations, because it is necessary
to carry them on quietly until they are ripe
for decisive action. There are other simi
lar investigations now going on with the
promise of like results. All those all'ected
by and in fear ot these operations are ex
ceedingly anxious to get this business out
of the hands of those who now manage
Indian affairs and are on track of evil
doers. The policy towards the Indians
which humanity dictates and which is now
followed, is to gather them umhi reserva
tions and try to make them self-supporting,
as much us possible, by agriculture, stock
raising and similar pursuits. It is a policy
easily defined but very difficult to carry out.
I think we are making lair progress, but it
will require time to make it generally suc
cessful, and it can bo made generally suc
cessful if not only the government but white
citizens treat the Indians fairly. The greatest
difficulty is that where the Indians get once
fairly started in the direction of self-support,
the white people waut their lands and at
tempts aro made to crowd them out. We
can easily make the Indian service more
economical, as iqioii this year's purchase, at
annual lettmgs, we have already made a
saving of 240,00O, as against last year; the
goods ami supplies being just as good, it
not better, than last year, and a strong and
persevering effort can, as I think, make and
keep the Indian service honest. The con
tinual conflicts between the interests of In
dians aud tho greed of white people, sur
rounding and crowding lietwecn them, pre
sents a problem of difficult solution, and no
mere change in the organization and control
of tho Indian sen-ice can dispose of it.
ITALY DISSATISFIED WITH AUS
GREECE FOMENTING INSURRECTIONS IN TnES
BALY AND EPIRl'S LIBERALS PREPARING
TO OPPOSE BEACONSFIELDB POLICY COM
MISBIONliRS APPOINTED TO VISIT TUE
Paris, July 17. Messrs. Pollock and Lis
net, vice-presidents of the American deputa
tion to attend the congress of the Franco
American commercial treaty, have arrived
at Havre. The conference of French mer
chants will commence August seventh.
London July 17. A commission ap
pointed by ambassadors at Constantinople
will leave Thursday in a Turkish steamer to
investigate the alleged Russian and Bulga
rian massacres in the Rhodope district.
Prince Labanotf, the Russian Ambassa
dor, has informed tho porte that tho Russian
authorities have been instructed to follow
the recommendations of Rhodope. Com
missioner Layard, the British ambassador,
has invited various ambassadors to a second
conference to discuss a proposal for an in
crease of import duties at Constantinople,
and for the relief of refugees. The United
States minister dissented when the proposi
tion was made before. Commissioners to
determine tho frontier of Bulgaria in ac
cordance with decisions of the Berlin con
gress leave Constantinople this week.
London, July 17. The statement pub
lished in tho Daily News yesterday that the
opposition leaders had decided to oppose
tho policy of tho Anglo-Turkish convention
and to take the sense of parliament on the
subject was premature. Opposition leaders
will await Lord Beaeonsfleld's statement in
parliament to-morrow, before determining
this policy. It is unlikely that tho Liber
als will approve or support tho govern
ment's measures. Leading Liberals and
Radicals will undoubtedly disclaim the
responsibility for financial and political
results of the Anglo-Russian treaty, but it
is not certain that the official leaders of tho
opposition will force a division wherein they
aro sure to encounter an overwhelming
London, July 17. Radical agitation in
Italy against Austrian gains at Ilcrlin and
in favor of tho acquisition of Tretino Et
Ceter is becoming so prominent that the
government is apprehensive of ita effect in
Austria. The manifesto published in the
Dirito, ministerial journal, is an attempt to
turn public attention from tho dangerous
subject of Austria's success to that of the
English acquisition of Cyprus, the discus
sion of which is not likely to cause trouble,
especially as the manifesto declare that It
aly could not at Berlin aud cau not else
where attempt to hinder British action,
which all the other power accepted. A
dispatch from Athens says Italy is negotiat
ing with Greece for tho cession of a por
tion of her territory for occupation in case
Turkey should refuso rectification of the
Greek frontier, as suggested by tli con
gress. SALE OF THREE PER CF.NTB IN TM BOCKS H.
London, July 17. The sale will becom
memwd on the Paris Iwurse to-day of tho
new French loan of twelve million dollars,
in the form of three per cent annuities.
Apprehension that tho loan will bo made?
tho basis for retirement of the five per cents
depresses tho latter; Tho fall in consols i
duo to capitalists trying to mako other use
of their money in consequence of renewal of
financial and business activity.
INSi nilECTION OF THE GREEKS.
London, July 17. Tho Greeks are main
taining a state of insurrection and anarchy
in Thessaly and Epirus, fearing that pacifi
cation there would enable tho Turks to in
definitely postpone a compliance with, tho
directl.ns of the treaty of Birrlln. Tho am
bassadors of the powers aro delaying tho
dispatch of Turkish troops iu iron-clads tn
the Greek coast pending tho efforts to set
diplomacy in motion.
London, July 17. All accounts ntrrca
that yesterday's reception of the plenipoten
tiaries was magnificent. Lord Beaconsticl.1
will visit the queen at Windsor to-day, tho
queen having countermanded preparations
for departure for Osborne iu order to re
ceive the earl. There will be renewals of
yesterday's ovations at Paddington ami
Windsor. Tho mayor and corporation ot
Windsor will present an address.
THE BOUNDARY QUESTION.
London, July 17. Houses and property
at Beyrotit and other Syrian villages have
risen greatly in consequence of English oc
cupation of Cyprus. It is not believed that
war with Greece will result from angry dis
appointed feeling of Greeks at the Berlin
trenty, but it is thought that the Isiundary
question can only be settled upon by inter
vention of tho lowers. Delyannin, Greek
envoy to Berlin, now in London, is bring
ing the question to a settlement through
THE LtVERPIVV, RACES.
London, July 17. Tho Liverj-ool July
meeting opened yesterday. The race for the?
Liverpool cup took place to-day, and was
won by Jardine's four-year-old chesnut colt
London, July 17. Amount of bullion
withdrawn from the Bank of England ou
balance to-day, '40,000.
THE BURIAL OF THE QUEEN.
Madrid, July 17. The funeral of the
late tjuecn Mercedes of Spain takes place
KINO WILLIAM AND HOEDEL.
London, July 17. A dispatch from Ber
lin states that Emperor William is desirous
of sparing tho life of Hoc-del, and that un
less the wishes of his majesty be overruled,
Hoedel w ill li sent to prison In a fortress,
perhaps for life and perhaps for a term of
years. But Bismarck and tho crown
princo are both opposed to this clemency
and insist that justice not only to himself
i nit to the other crowned heads of Europe
demands that both Hoedel and Nobling be
London, July 17. The steamship Mon
tana, of the Williams & Guion line, which
sailed from New York for Liverpool via
Qtikcnstown on tho 2d hist., and about tho
safety of which considerable apprehension
has been felt for some days, passed Crook
Haven at 4 :45 this morning, after lH.-inir
fifteen days out. All on board were well,
aud no damage to the ship is reported.
GERMANY AND THE VATICAN.
London, July 17. A dispatch from 8
well-informed source at the Vatican state
that negotiations letween the pope and the
German government have again been re
sumed. Tho basis of them appears to be &
proposition on tho part of Germany that
without a formal repeal, the Falk laws
shall be allowed to become a dead letter,
the public prosecutor being directed to take
no steps for their enforcement, but to allow
them to lapse into forgetfuluess, as was the
case in England with the ecclesiastical titles
bill, which was daily violated for twenty
years without a single prosecution being
iustituled under it.
IN THE BEST OF TERMS.
Berlin, July 17. It is semi-ofHcially
announced that tho relations lietwoen Eng
land andtFrauco are of a most friendly cliar
acter, as both countries havo separate inter
ests to protect in the cast.
London, July 17. A dispatch from
Bucharest says there is a crisis in the min
istry. Dispatch from Constantinople say a
Mohammedan insurrectiou has broken out
in Crotia. Dispatch from Romo says that
great excitement exists there, ami. there
have been anti-English demonstrations.
Dispatches from Paris says that tho Prince
Imperial has gained 20,000 franco dam
ages against tho Sieclo for libel.
DESTROYED BY FIRE.
Geneva, Juno 17. Tho Village- of Link,
in the canton of Bemo, was partially de
stroyed by tiro to-day, and much suttering
has been caused.
MILES' SECOND FIGHT.
Sam Francisco, July 17. Dispatches
concerning Miles' second fight say Miles,
struck the enemy at Umatilla agency, anil
afterastublM)rn tight of seven liours, tho
entire command, including Mender's com
pany, charged the enemy, driving them in
confusion several miles. Miles' loss was two
wounded and none killed. Tho enemy lost
four killed and a large number wounded.
The news from the frout, by courier to
Lagrande, place thu cavalry at Umatilla last
night with infantry. Forsyth is In com
mand of tho cavalry, which camped last
evening five miles the other side of Mea
cham'B camp. It is not true that the Uraa
tillas havo joined the hostile. Another
band of one hundred warriors have joined
Forsyth, and fought tho hostile yesterday
aud brought in twenty -two scalps and three
hundred head of horses. They will flght
with Forsyth again to-day. Forsyth has
aliout 400 meu with him. Wheaton has
alMiut tho samo numltcr; this includes some
volunteers. Lieut. Sanlbrd's command left
Lagrande to-day with twenty-five men for
Stark' place, on the north of tho Powder