The^Standard^ is to-day th*^Best Advertising Medium In^the Northwest
The^Standard^ Prints Every^Day In the Week More Papers^than any Rival In Montana.
VOL.11. NO. 93.
ANACONDA,MONTANA, SATURDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 6.1890.
PA3HCLOTHING Routing the sharks
45East Park St.,
Theliberal patronage bestowed^upon us by the public shows us^that they appreciate our efforts^to establish what has been^hitherto unknown in this city,^viz: A One Price Strictly Cash^Store. We claim, and are willing^to back our claim substantially^that we are selling goods cheaper^than any store in Butte. And^we should, for as we are doing a^strictly cash business wc do not^have to make those who do pay^(or what they buy, pay for those^who'do not. Neither do we have^to employ collectors ana pay^them a percentage of what they^collect, nor bookkeepers at large^salaries. All of these things^combined show our expenses to^be a smaller percentage than any^of our competitors in consequence^of which it stands to reason that^we can sell our ^joods at a smaller^profit than they can.
Theweather is against us for^the sale of these goods and the^only way to avoid carrying them^over is to put a pi ice on them^that people cannot resist. We^are selling for $5x0 a good heavy^waim ulster, an article worth^fully half is much again and for^jfio.co a neat dressy chinchilla^sack coat in blue or brown. For^$15.00 we offer a brown Melton^overcoat, well made and war^^ranted to l ist fully two seasons.
For$ 18.00 we have a steel gray^cassimere, one of the cheapest^coats in our stock well worth^^25.00 of any man's money; also^a brown frieze coat, neat fitting^and well made, w ith a tine flannel^lining. In the higher grades we^have all qualities and styles and^can only say ^Come and Sec^Them'' for the must be seen to be^appreciated.
PensionLawyers Can Mo Longer Ply^Their Profitable Trade.
Oursales on suits during the^last week his been enormous,^many of our lines being entirely^gone while others are broken.^We have, however, telegraphed^our eastern buyer and w ill have^new fresh goods in the beginning^of the week. In the meantime^the broken lines must go. Our^profits go with them, but we do^not object to that as we must not^carry any odd suits. We have^cut the price of these suits from^20 per cent, to 25 per cent, and if^teat does not sell them wc will^give up, but we think it will. In^these lines we have not only the^cheaper class of goods but some^we were selling at $22.00, $25.00^and $30.00. These goads are^now cut to $15.00, jiiK.oo and^$20.00. They arc just as good to^you as though we had a dozen of^them but not to us and we are^perfectly w illing to sacrifice our^profits in order to make room for^the new goods to arrive.
45Hast Park St.,
ARMSFOR THE NORTHWEST
Passag*of tha Pension Appropria^^tion Bill After bun,,. Crlap Demo^^cratic Criticism-Events^In Washington.
s| ^ la) to ihe Standard.
Washington,Dec. 5. -Democrat* can^get a notiou of the state of alarm of the^administration by noticing that in the^huzj^eto^fcy, 011 tho motion of Dockers.^-uOMCrsi the pension agent* were de-^f the right to demand fees for^an increase of pension for any^|MMi^iom r under the disability bill. Noble^tins attempted to win public favor by sac^^rificing the pension sharks who have been^the allies of the republicans for many^years. They have got rich, and they are^getting very ^sassy.^ Dockery'. amend^^ment will save $5,000,000 to the soldier*^in three yeurs. No |^ensioner needs an^attorney. The agent does only what ths^pension office is bound to do. The agent^is an impertinence who makes money off^the soldiers' ignorance of the way the^pension office does business. Noble ought^not to have waited ^o long to say so.
Cartermanaged to do something fat^Montana to-day when the house was^passing the senate resolution to authorize^the issue of arms to some of the western^states alarmed about the threatening at^^titude of the Indians. Carter secured the^addition of Montana to the lists of states^that are to receive the arms.
Then-is very little prospect that Butto^will get an appropriation for a buildiug^this season. The appropriation commit^^tee is running things very close and it^will not permit the committee on public^buildings to make many appropriations^for new buildings. If llutte gets anything^it will be a wonder. The hill ought to^have been put through last session. It^looks as though Unite would have to wait^for a democratic majority.
attorneyshall demand, ree*ive, or b* al^^lowed any compensation on any claim for
increaseof pension on account of an in^^crease of disability. It is estimated that^this will save five millions to pensioners^within tha neit three years.
Mi.-, r offered an amendment in^^creasing ths appropriation to civ.^^.^ ^^There was no excuse, lie said, for the^republican house to make an inadequate^appropriation and throw Ihe deficiency^on a democratic house. The amendment^was lost K5 to 121. After further debate^the committee rose. Tha bill was^and the house adjourned.
WASMUCH TOO FRESH
Ministerlizner I-mercifully Scored^By Stcrtutry Blaine.
REQUESTEDTO COME HOME
ThaUnited States Has No Us* for^^ Representative Who Bun-^glad tie Barrundia Af^^fair Bo Deplorably.
OX^ - Moat of the Time IlUcuss-^Ing Ihs hM BUI.
forcebill was again taken up. Grey said^the bill was fraught with the greatest^danger to the future prus|^crity of the^whole . ..iiiitrf, so that it menaced the^liberties f the people of all the states.^Speaking Abe Southern states. Gray re^^ferred to^ thtnmi iroveineut of affairs there^since thoeon-iriictloii period, and asked^why should they lie interfered with. He^particularly attacked the domicilary^clause, providing that a supervisor may^make a house to bouse visltntion to in^^quire the voters' names, nationality, etc.
Spoonerinterrupted him to say the^domicilary clause had been struck out by^the committee.
(trayreplied it was in the bill as re^^ported. *
Hearexplained it waa in by mistake.^After considerable desultory discussion,^Morgan moved to have the bill reprinted.^No action was taken and Gray retained^the lloor.
Morganottered a resolution,which went^over, calling on the attorney general for^a statement of the names, resilience and^dates of the appointment of the chief^supervisors of election now in office in^each judicial district. The senate then^adjourned.
Guatemalaby stationing naval vessels^along the coast and opposite the ports of^that country.
SecretaryHlaine informs Mitner if in^^stead of accenting the lawless and turbu^^lent condition of affairs as a ground far his I |ne (.'
GALLATIN'SDI8TRIGT COURT.^Whltltsld Shipley triiuittsd of tha Charge^ef Murder oihsr Cases.
ItpwisiIHspstrh to the Maadard.^Bo/ima*. Dec. '^ The proceedings in
Aftera Spirited llebste Ihe Pension Ap^^propriation lllll i ,^-.^..
Washington,Dec, ft. -Ciitcheon of^Michigan called up the senate joint reso^^lution authorizing the secretary of war to^issue 1,0111 stand of arms to each of the^states of North and South Dakota, Wyom^^ing and Nebraska. On motion of Carter^of Montana. Montana was included in the^joint resolution, which then passed.
Outhwaiteof Ohio referred to yester^^day's talk about the commissioner of pen^^sions, and criticised the conduct of that^officer in the recent campaign.
Cutcheonsuggested that Commissioner^Hlark had taken part in a congressional^election. Outhwaite replied that if Black^had done such things as Ratlin had done,^he should have been brought to justice^for it. He then proceeded to reproach^the republican house witli shirking its^duty, arguing that the (wilding hill would^show a deficiency of more than thirty-two^millions.
Dockerysaid a few months ago he stood^on this lloor anil declared that the repub^^licans were refusing, for party purposes,^to appropriate within etn.OOO.oUU of the^amount required for pensions under the^existing law. This declaration was al^^most substantiated by the fact that the^commissioner now came asking for a de^^ficiency of $1(4,5^ 10,01)0.
Dockerythen branched into a discus^^sion of the general financial condition of^the country, presenting tables to show^that there will be a deficiency on July 1,^1 ^'^.', of more than ^f7,MJ0,(U). He said^that this did not include any deficiency^for the llscal years l*!'l or except the^pension deficiency.
Breckinridgeof Kentucky said this was^not a question as to whether the present^commissioner had taken part^in the recent campaign, or whether^the former commissioner was^guilty of the charges made against him.^The |^oint was that the probabilities are^that within seven years there will be^1,000,000 MaeMH on the rolls who will^U^ paid cl'O.OOO.OOO annually. 'I he first^necessity was to meet the question frankly^by adequate appropriations; second, to^have the committee investigate the bureau^thoroughly, have the list revised and^strike out unworthy |iensioners; third, to^transfer the bureau tothe war department^and take it out of the domain of politics.^Here were people staggering tinder bur^^dens that had so distressed them that^they were seeking new alliances. Let^congress meet the matter frankly.
Detersof Kansas made an exhaustive^argument to show that the appropriation^curried by the bill was amply sufficient.^The democratic party was always flooded^with tears in behalf of soldiers when it^was out of power, but when it was in^power it was quite a dilTorent thing. The^democratic party was endeavoring to em^^brace the Fanners' alliance movement.^He conceded that the republican party in^Kansas had run against this movement^and received a black eye. Hut the time^was coming when a cyclone would strike^the democratic states. The republican I^party would revive because ^truth^crushed to the earth will rise again.^^He wanted the Fifty-second congress to^pass the sub-treasury bill, the free^coinage bill and the service |h nsmn lull;^and unless bis democratic friends would I^do all that, they would find a wave of the^Farmers' alliance would wipe them from ,^the face of the earth.
Riggsof California made a humorous^speech in the interest of an increased ap^^propriation which would prevent the de^^ficiency l^eing thrown upon the demo^^cratic house. He created hearty laughter^when in conclusion he ejaculated: ^Ask^the people of California who stands fore^^most among them, W. W. Morrow or^Marion Biggs and Ihe answer will lie^Riggs by rAoon majority.
Illconcluding the debate Morrow of^California argued that the ainoiititcarried^by the bill was all. if not more than all.^that will he required by the pension^bun an during the coming year.
Onmotion of Dockery an amendment^^ as adopt, d providing that uo agent or^I
Stanfordand Hit rrculiar Hill Cauruaol^ltepubllcan Hrostors.
WasHini.ion,Dec. 5.^The republican^senatorial caucus committee was i.e.lav^iu session for some time considering the^subject of cloture rule. In view of the^fact that no obstructive purpose has yet^been shown by the minority, the commit^^tee look no action.
licpresentativeHansbrough of North^Dakota introduced a bill providing for^the disarmament of Indians, and making^I it a punishable offense for any person to^I sell arms or ammunition to lliem.
Thebill introduced by Senator Stan^^ford to-day to provide the government^with means sufficient to supply the^national want of a sound circulation me^^dium, is the same bill introduced by him^last May, and was reintroduced so as to^allow of bis making Mime remarks npon^, it. The bill authorizes the issue of one^; hundred million dollars in treasury notes^to be loaned at 2 jht cent. u|sm applica-^^ tion to citizens owning unincumbered^j agricultural lands, the loans not to exceed^one half the assessed value of the land,^1 and not to extend for more than twenty^years.
RepresentativeSweeney of Iowa to-day^sent the following telegram to Rcpre-^1 sentstire Ptcklerof South Dakota, who is^at the meeting of the Farmers' alliance^| at Oala:
Iam informed Hut Instruction! t^ procure the^p.,..i,\ \,,,|i assembly of s resolution nppns-^lllirtllc elerlidii hill were telegraphed ft,nil tlir^capital here to Florida by ilnno. i.itu- senators^several horns bi-fme the n-solinmi; was i^|hmi, .(^to your assembly.
Sweeney,while declining to give the^names of the senators alluded to, ex^^pressed readiness to testify before any^committee desiring to investigate the^matter.
TRICKSTO EVADE THE LAW.
OpiumSmugglers Said to Havs Item Very^Successful For Six Tears Fast.
Wt-.HlM.ton, Dec. f^. - Supervising Spc-^cial Agent Tingle, in his annual rc|mrt,^says: ^While in attendance on the con^^ference of consuls general of the Culled^States in Kurope, called to consider the^practical workings of thecustoms'admin^^istration, I was strongly impressed with^the wisdom and the necessity for the^strongest enforcement of that act. Had^further proof bei n^would have been found
tionsin the Kuropeau press admit- I Jose^ting that invoicts were systematically I In^and intentionally undervalued; and de-^ploring the fact that under the new pro^^visions of the law these evasions could no^longer be safely continued. It also has^lieen brought prominently to my notice^that while the citizens of these countries^were enjoying large profits upon their de^^ceptive and illicit importations into the^Cuited States, American products were^unreasonably and invidiously proscrilicd^and made to feel the rigor of their com-^] mereial laws.
Tingleexpressed the opinion that more^! than half of the prepared opium con^^sumed in the country during the past six^years hail been smuggled. It is believed,^h^ says, thnt an internal revenue tax of^1 not more than $5 per pound on the pre-^1 pared article of crude opium and a cor^^responding duty upon the smoking opium^imported, would practically put an end to^| smuggling.
Have'Km i ,, irj Day In the W*^k
KAMA!City, Dec. 6.^A special from^j Lockwood, Mo., says: For several week*^past explosions have Is-cn beard and^force felt in this vicinity like heavy blast^^ing. They have been growing louder and^more violent each day. This morning^two distinct shocks of earthquake were^felt. Houses were shaken and the sway^^ing of dwellings brought pe^ pie out of^their beds. Tha whole population ran^into the streets for aafety. The shock^was alarmingly severe, but no great dam^^age was done.
It,,.ins, Oec. To-day the Ball tele^^phone sink declined from to I'd^and i loeed a^ I'l on considerable sales.^There is DO news to affect the stock save^that son .Id it Pi obtain funds.
Th ^HsreM^ tor Itana.^Nrw Co . Ore. V The Hmil'l this^morning ^^^^,:,. - it in favor of Charles v^Dana as tin IU l essor to Everts in the^senate.
W,ti M. roN, De^ I he Bamindia^spondeuee was made public lo-day.^Mini- r's first letter to Secretary Blaine,^dated August 29, was with regard hi the^killing of iWrundia He quotes a com^^munication to Copt., in 1'itts dated the^s^bV stating thai l.iiaicmala. like any^other nation has the right to arrest a per^^son on a neutral (hip in its own waters in^time of war for any cause deemed an of^^fense under internallonal law. In a later^telegram to Captain l ilts. Mistier says:
Iffour ship Is within le.igu* of iiii.it. mala^and J.Hi have on boat It.iiiiindia il he. nines^).^ir duty under the la* nf nations i.. deliver^I im p.in.. nulhontlrs ef (. i.inmala upon their^in.. ,| Allegations li.ottiit lK-en made to this^l.'iiatien that rSarruazti-i is hostile t^^ and an^euent) t.i this icp*MI^. .lutantees liateheen
madein me l^^ thisuncut Hut In* life
lullnet Ik- iu d inger ^ i am other punishment
i.it.,| upon him etli. t than for the i -^^'har|ed.
Theallusions to Barrttndia's personal^safety, Uiiner says, were, at his request,^promised the night before by the presi^^dent. Subsequently lie received a tele^^gram from Commfidcr Reiter of the^navy, acknowledging (iuatemala's right^over the steamer, and requesting the^minister to obtain permission from the^government to return Barrundia to Mi x-^n o in the 1 betis. The minister of foreign^relations positively declined to accede to^this request. All the circumstances and^llarrimdia's well-known hostility to the^republic and his attempted invasion from^Mexico, Miiner says, decided his course^and he accordingly iu res|siuse to a r^^-^qucsl for written and not telegraph or^^ders sent faptaift Pitts' letter advising^the captain jo submit to the an. -t of his^passenger. On the following day. Com^^mander Reiter telegraphed Harrunila's^death w hile rc-isting arrest.
I'nderdateofSepteinlier J:i, iu a letter^to Blaine, klixner Justifies his course and^says on the lHih he ralhsl on the minister^of foreign relations for an explanation^of the affair. In the interview the min^^ister stated with emphasis that^his government had given positive orders^to take Barrundia from Arspulco even to^the sinking of the ship, notwithstanding^that it might involve a conflict with our^two war vessels. This, he said, would have^been an exercise if the undoubted right^of his government over Its own waters, in^which he was confident that the laws of^the nation would have sustained him.^Miiner says lie had never heard these^orders before. He then gives the decis^^ion of Secretary Bayard in the Gomez-^Mexican case in support of hii action,^and concludes:
Iconfidently add that nothing will^tend so much to the establisment of per^^manent p'-.i. .- in 'i-,, republics as a^plain declaration that our fleet of steam^^ers cannot bo used m local waters as an^asylum for revolutionist*.
Thecorres|^oiidetice closes with a letter^from Blaine to Mizner, dated November^Is, iu which he reviews the case at length^anil says: ^The more the question is ex^^amined in the light of mi, -tii.t facts^tardily disclosed, the deeper becomes the^regret that you so far exceeded your le^^gitimate authority as to sign a |^apcr^which in the builds of officers of Guate^^mala became their warrant for the^capture of Barrundia.^ In the^rase of Gomez which Miiner^offers as an excuse for his conduct.^Blaine fails to find any support of Mi^^ner's action : ^1 am aware,^ sayn Blaine,^^that it may he said that utter all you^merely advised the captain of his duly.^But the captain did not simply seek ad^^vice. In his telegram from Chani|ierico^he says that on his arrival at San Jose he^will place himself under the orders of the^American minister. Me again telegraphed^needed it ! to you later from Chsuiperiro that he was^in publicn- wailing your instruct Ions, and at San^he expected your written orders,^his last telegram to you,^dis|^atehcd from San Jose on arriving at^that port on the evening of Aug ..t .'. I..-^categorically inquires: 'Shall I deliver^General Barrundia to the authorities^here'.' If so, please send me letter with^your signature lo that effect.' There is^not here the slightest suggestion that^Captain Pitta proponed to act otherwise^than by your order and your responsibib^ity. It was under these circumstances^that you wrote the letier which became iu^the hands of the Guatemalans a pretext^for the attempted seizure of Barrundia.''
Thesecretary sayn through Mlzner's ac^^tion the naval force of the United States^in these waters thus became an acquies-^cient spectator of the event*. ^Although^the merchant vessel Cuited Stale* waa^then lying under the muzzle of guns^manned by men, as you state, and had^reason to believe,who were prepared to re^^sort to any act of violence, even as Senor^Auguino has sinre declared to you, to the^sinking of the ship, notwithstanding that^it might have involtwd conflict^with our two wnr vesael* then and^there present, I am not disposed,^^continues Hlsine, ^to pay undue^regard to these post facto threats which^are now reported to Ifat department. I^prefer to think that by hi* extravagant^language, MMMtrolM by the actual^presence of the problem which he was^permitted to solve n much to his satis^^faction, Senor Aiig'nti^ ha* done injus^^tice to his own ^i-ns, ' humanity. To^have sunk the A. ai. .h with bar freight^of innocent hv, ^ in the elocution of a^pur|iose for tho a^ 'inplishment of^which nothing bui unlawful ami^invalid excusei have so far been^advanced, would hart ^ ' n an act of^savage warfare, and I am instructed by^the president to say that he earnestly^trusts the time will i.en r come when the^course of events In GuataOMawCff the de^^clared purpose of her rules will constrain^this government to insure the safety of its^merchant vessels SO let Df the waters of
adviceand consent to the surrender of^Barrundia, he had made it the basis of s^suggestion to Commander Reiter to oiler^him hospitably on board ihe Hanger^^ hi. n or without the waters of Guate^^mala, and with or without the consent of^ber government, his action would have^had sanction of humane and recognized^precedents. Blaine closes his letter as fol^^lows:
^In mora than one occasion this gov-^i eminent has permitted iu legations and^shin* of war to offer hospitality to politi^^cal refugees. This is done from motives^of humanity. Its views would not have^been less pronounced if, iu addition to
istrietcourt to-day were: Paulinson^Msguisou was granted a rertiUaate of^naturalization. The Jury in the cose of^Wilkinson \ Wybe vs. the Gallatin Canal^Coni|^aiiy rendered the following verdict:^^We, the jury, llnd the issues in the case^for the plaintiffs and that they recover^from the defendants the sum of laHO.Zt,^with legal interest till paid and cost* of.^suit.^ Armstrong * Hartman appeared^for plaintiffs and I.uce A Luce fordefend-^ants.
WilliamKlbs. P. P. Raiherand i. Hun^^ter were ap|K^inled appraisers to desig^^nate homestead in the estate of James W.^I trim, field, deceased.^Wlntliel.1 Shipley was tried to-day for
thehuman* aspect ^f the subject, it sylao tB# IIltlrij,.r ^f Kobert Dtigau at Timber
hadbeen confronted with the duty of pre^^venting the decks of its merchant ves^^sels fr.un being made the theater of illegal^violence upon groundless snd unlawful^excuses, and w ithout even the pretense
line.11. A. Cockerill was ap|Hiiutcil|to^represent the state, the county attorney^being ill. Armstrong A Hartman ap-^|^eared for the defendant. After being^out about an hour the Jury brought in
oflegal formality. For your course.lhen- v^r,|^., ^f ^,,, ^,^!,,. aI^| Shipley goes free
fore,ill intervening to p. runt the authori^^ties of Guatemala to accomplish their de- I^sire to capture Barrundia, I can discover^no justification. You were promptly in^^formed your set was n gretted. I am Uow j^directed by the president to inform you^that it is dissvoaed. I he president is,^moreover, of the opinion that your us^ ful^^ness in Central America is at an end.^You will therefore leave your post with^all convenient dispatch, turning over your^legation to Kimberly as charge d'altairs I^ad interim, through w hom your letter of j^recall will subsequently be presented to^the Guatemalan government.
HEARINGThs p....- i
fItsvlrw tin ldsg Two Itu^porlsnt Cases.
NrwYoith, Dec. !^. The board of re^^view of the National Trotting association^to-day discussed the famous Nelson-^Alrryon case, and this evening Secretary^Moise admitted that they had arrived at^a derision against Nelson. The lalter's^statement or confession, as the hoard^terms it, will l^e made public with the dc-^eision to-morrow. Iu the case of Thomas^H. Tongue of Ifdlsls.ro. Ore., against^11. Kirkendall of Cortland, ^ ire., and b. g ,^Homcstakc, and b. m , lady Maxim, w ho^trotted one, two, at the race in Portland,^Scptcinlx r 11, Ihe Itoard ordered lhal the^money they won should go to the third^and fourth horses. Tongue proved Kirk^^endall owned both horses, and it is^against the rule of the aasociation for an^owner to trot two of his horses against^one another.
hiunnor on ths NubjM t.^ClliraiiO, Dec.Thomas P. ^^'^ onimr^has authorized the Associated Press to^maa* for him and his colleagues the fol^^low statement in answer to the statement^ptihlislied in this country and telegraphed^to Kngland to the effect that at the con^^ference yesterday of the Irish envoys they^thruled to abandon American territory:^^It's not true. No such derision has been^^ Hi iol at. It is true we postponed the^holding of J* number of meetings which^had been arranged for. That was done
after. ^^! shave for i tci in in the peni
Inthe ease of W allace * Thornburg vs.^Lewis A Vaugliaii the defendants' motion^for judgment on the pleading was taken^under advisement by the court. The^court adjourned until Monday at 10^o'clock.
Idaho..i Truilees l^i n ic ^
Burmlto the standard.
llKl.t.nt t , Idaho, Dec. t^. Cnder the^new i .institution the office of county su-^p. rintendent of scIi.k.Is was consolidated^with that of probate judge. The teachers^don't like the consolidation. At the^county institute in Washington county a^set of resolutions were formulated that^are to bo presented for endorsement to^every teacher in the slate, and a |^eliiioii^will he presented to the legislature. The^resolutions i. .^.l as follows:
Vtlimn*. By Ihe laws of Idaho, the munly^superintendent devolves iiponthe probate Judge,
V.uriin-, said either may he rntu.-lv com^p. lent for lu^ own ^fit ^^ snd rnlir.-ly incoinpe^lent foi the additional dill), and
WiiritnAs, Th^ Allies of said office as lodge^sie aud must frei|iieiitly he sin li as In preclude^Kiest eltlciriii ) as supriinlrsdeiil. snd,
\\Hluro,the pn seiit method is certain to^t. suit in tin- ii. .1.. 1 of lie- interests nf education:^sii.l.
Vtiisitrvs,Phi.In-. dm .iti.-n Is the most Ini-^pottaal dntt el the slate. Ihe one upon which^Ihs hltlltr rests:
K.-. ',..' Thai in ^in opinion the causeof puis^In education demands that there shall be annf-^tn-ei in eai li. iiuntv. whose only duly Is to plan^for and ^\-1- .lion of the young ^n
thitcountt. snd that lie shsil hate full control^ot s.nd int. tests: and,
,f,1 iii I tier that wc urge aud petition^nut legislature to take the necessary Steps to^^ward chanKiD^ Ihe present law.
SOTHE CONCERN WENT UP.
Thsnissppsarsnrs of s Millionaire Makes
Trouhl*In Chicago.^ClBMAM, Her. ' The mysterious dis-^ap|k arance of millionaire H. H. Camp-^1-II was the direct cause of the assign-
chieflybecause to have held them would 1 meiil this evening of the Chicago Safe^have necessitated a sepatatiou of the i and Lock company, of which corporation
parlywhich was deemed inadvisable^under the existing circumstances Fur-^thermore we felt that if we held them we^would he obliged to speak of matters con^^cerning which we deemed it advisable to^remain silent for the present. Our atti^^tude is simply one of expectancy, ami^will so continue until a definite decision^is reached ^n the other side.
Allrltlsh ^ iinunlMlon.
Cni ^riO, Dec. ft. The fact that the cin^council last night passed nn ordinance^providing for the issue of fr,,^a^^,^^() bonds^in aid of the world's fair was cabled this^morning to Director Kohlsaal, who is now^iu Kuro|M'. A reply was received from^him this afternoon in which he said that^; Attorney General Webster, Sir Henry^Wood and other prominent Englishmen^favor the appointment of ^ commission^hy the British government to su|iervise^j the arrangements for the British exlnhil^j at the fair. This links very promising
hr the foreign end o| the ^ tl,ll.ll.
St.Lot I*, Mo., Doc. It Secretary Mor^gall of the Merchants' exchange in this^city, has received an apiieal for aid from^the ladies' aid city of Paxton, Seith^county, Missouri. In the appeal it is^stated as a cnnseqiienre of the failure of^crops in that county that the people are^destitute. Clothing, hoots and shoes and^money are needed, and the ladies uiqieal^to the country for aid to assist the settlers^through the I.aid win lei.
I'tTTsnritr:,Dec. 5. It is rc|^orted that^Delematcr's batik st Meadville, Peuii.,^lias tall'd. George W. Helctnster, I.lie^republican candidate for governor, wns^president of the institution. State Treas^^urer lloyer confirms the rcporttliat the^hanking house of Delemiiter it Co., at^Meadville, had on tle^mit |MQJNB*4 the
themissing mail was president, prtticipsl^stockholder and creditor. The assets were^scheduled at |7no,i^)0 and the liabilities at^I li.ti.imi. The factory was shut down ami
adouble guard of w.o tlniii-n was piI
'around it to guard against Ores. The^j factory is located in the Springer build^^ing, who ll has In the scene r^ . cully of
manymysterious incendiary tires. As^^signee Inn lv said the assignment hail to^In' mailt- iH-cause the business could not^lie conducted without fampltell. He wo*^the president and principal financial^backer, and after Ins disap|iearance the^funds to run business were locked up.^He did not know exactly what condition^Ihe affairs were in.
Itrlti.hI Isg Hsulrtl Down.
LlslioN,Dec. .'). The news rcc^^jTed^from Cat^e Town that a Portugese force^had seized Matoras Kraal at Manic*,^South Africa, and hauled down the Brit^^ish Hag replacing il with the flag nf Por^^tugal is a surprise to the Portugese gov^^ernment. The action did not result from^instructions issued by the government or^the Mozambique company.
I.i'Mmis,Dec. ft. A dispatch from Lis^^bon to the Worniii-/ /'osf says the I'ortu-^Kiiese govertimeni !, is telegraphed its^agent in Ixmdou to demand the release^of the Portuguese officers, anil a joint^commission will inquire into the matter.
A^bs|Htteb from Paris says the belief^prevails that the Portuguese officials^fomented the trouble to hamper the arbi^^trators in the Helagoa Bay railway dis^^pute, t Ine of the shareholders said to^^night if the decision of the arbitrators is^averse hi Portugal, secretary Blame^would insist ii|Hin the payment of dam^^ages aud the restitution of property.
talkingjt all OVER
Yesterdays- Coafflreoce ffitb the Grud^Old las.
THEY AWAIT THE RESULT
WhatGladstone Said to tha Com^^mittee Yesterday Th* Con^^ference Meeting to Be^Resumed To-Day.
Lonixis.Dor. ', Kolmnml, Sexton.^Healy. beamy snd the two whips. Power^and Deasy, with the exception of Parnell,^being all the committee appointed at yes^^terday's meeting to confer with Glad^^stone, drove to Ins residence this after^^noon. All the members of the committee^except the whips entered the bouse. The^conference wss purely private. Ten min^^utes before the arrival of the Irish delega^^tion Morley. Sir William Vernon Har-^eourt. Karl Spencer and Earl Granville,^who had been conferring with Gladstone,^took their departure.
Theconference with the Irish commit^^tee lasted s.n hour, and u|^on the conclu^^sion the delegates returned to their room^in the house of commons in which the^proceedings of the nationalists war* ne-^tng held. Assurances were given hy^Gladstone to the delegates to fully satisfy^the majority nf the nationalists. Ha will^make a genuine attempt to deal with the^constabulary sod land question to the^satisfaction of the Irish people.
Whenpursuant to adjournment th*^meeting of the nationalist party to con^^sider the question of Pamell's leadership^reassembled st noon, there wo* a full^representation of the parly present. It^was announced thai the committee ap-^IHiiuled to wail on Gladstone bod not re^^turned from their mission, and an ad^^journment was taken until (o'clock pend^^ing their arrival.
Gladstonedeclined to accept Parnell'*^suggestion that he summon Morley and^sir William Vernon Harrourt to receive^the Joint delegation of the two sec^^tions of the Irish party. He insisted that^if he received them, arrargemenu should^he at his own discretion. The Irish whips^to-day, acting for the Irian party, re^^quested Gladstone to unconditionally re^^ceive delegates Leauiy and Redmond,^representing Parnell's opponent*. To^this Gladstone consented. The colleagues^of the lit eral leaders were not present at^the meeting, their attendance being con^^sidered unnecessary, Gladstone having^consulted theiu prior to the interview.^Gladstone at Ihe meeting with the Irish^delegates in no wsy pledged himself, nor^di^l he use sny language importing that^he was able himself to define the course^that the liberal party would adopt in tha^position in which it was placed.
Whenthe meeting reconvened It re,^sclnded Clancy's amendment ap proved^yestenlay. Il is surmised that this action^was taken at the request of Gladstone in^order to perruil freer basis for negotia^^tions. The meeting adjourned until to^^morrow, the evening session being aban^^doned.
LnitnoN,Dee. i. Il Is learned that^Gladstone, at the conference with the^'Irish delegates this morning, suggested^a modification ..f the Clancy resolution.^He desired that no reference be made di^^rectly or indirectly to the question of^Pamell's leadership. He informed the^deputation of the decision of Harcourt^ami Morley not to take part in the con^^ference and suggested tlial their naine*^lie omitted. In conclusion he said if the^Irish party agreed to these sug^^gestions he was willing to enter fur^^ther into Ihe stibjecL The delegates^explained Gladstone's purposes to tha^meeting on their return and an amicable^discussion followed, resulting in the re^^scinding of Clancy's resolution. A reso^^lution wss then adopted authorising^I ^ aiiiy. Redmond, Healy and Sexton tw^request a conference with Gladstone for^the purpose of representing the views of^the Irish party and r^ questing that intima^^tion be given them regarding the inten^^tions of Gladstone and bis coll sauna*^with regard to the details of the land and^police question iu the event of home rule
Themeeting then adjournal and the^deputation at once sought Gladstone.^The latter convoked an informal meeting^of his colleagues and the Parnellile mem^^bers decided to postpone their meeting^until to morrow. At midnight there waa^no reply from Gladstone, but one is ex-^l^ecled in ihe morning.
Harringtoncabled to-night from Chi^^cago to Parnell, ^Stand firm. America^with you.
Halsof Wel.lbhnn's Horses.
bettlMMB.I kM.lv^ At the sale fvdsy^of ibe properly of K. McUlhltou A Co., 3^^head, exclusive of non-catalogued horses,
*SifSfcTtoTmtitittet^tlii^gM I^37'8*'- WMli^^ *v i'owhai.
wascovered by Imntls.
ThsItohber ^ sptureri.^Paris, Dec. .V Another dsring railroad^rohtx-ry has been committed in the south^of France. The thief made an attack^with * knife upon a |ia*senger in one of^the compartments, and after seising his^money and valuables Jumped from the^train. The train was stopped, and after^a long chase be was captured.
ZtNllBAK,Dec.'^- Kinin Pasha, at the^head of the German expedition, lias ar^^rived at Lake Victoria. The expedition^bail a number of tights with Arab slave^traders, but was successful in all engage-^menu. _
ThsI ..^ soul Hroken.
lltNiifRV,Conn., Dec. V The lockout^of trimmers w hich paralyzed the hatting^industry here for two weeks was broken^by concessions on tsith sides.
MMsisndlug Hy lliui
Ktysi-Cm , Dec. The Irish Ameri^^cans' meeting last night |^s-ed resolu^^tions of confidence in Parnell and de^^nouncing the attempt I^ degrade him.
furspirited biddiug, was filially^sold to Byron McClelland for $1 ..'^^!;^Sportsm in, by W arwick, to J. K. Mctiilv^Is,n. I vntliians.W. G. Morris, by^SprinlH.k. h^ J. K. MeGiblxm, ^,300; VsJ-^I era, by Springbok, to Sirroggins Bros.,^|MM Birdeha. by Springbok, to Sirrog^^gins Bros.. ^1,1)*': Julia May, by Spring^^bok, to W illiam Tars, tJ..V10.
Pakis.Dec. 5.--1 he chamber of depu^^ties to-day rejected a proposal for the^abolition of the match ^OMfttfty, The^chamber adopted a i roposal raising the^rate of tax on transferable securities^fnun tl r. e to four |ier cent. Rouvier,^minister of lliisuee, ann.^iuc^~d the ineas-^are would produce *jn,W',uuU francs mure^revenue slid facilitate ..ie' adoption of^the budget.
i' of Mrs. I'sel.
I..-Mrs. Peel, wife of
Hon.Arihur Wellesly Peel, speaker of
thehouse of commons, died I -slay.
AI'nmiiueat .fustics Head,
I.im.'s, Dot. '^. Hon. John Waller
Hlldlllestoll.justice of the queen's Ik rich
dit- on of the high court of justice, is
dead. Hv was horu in 1*17.
Arorrespoadssi says lis Is Oolag la K*-
ful*O'Shsa's Charge.^Ngw York, Dec. 5.-The CalAohe \rw^^ha* received Ibe following from its Dub^^lin correspondent, Thomas Sherlock:^^'^^n authority which I have good reesoay^to consider excellent. I make th* state^^ment that Psrnell ha* assured at least^two members uf the Irish parliamentary^party that th* charge mod* against bim^by Captain 0'Sbea is utterly without^foundation il fact, and that he looks for^^ward hi the near time when he will be^able to prove as much. I aru^lieraonally acquainted with the two gen^^tlemen named h^ me and, indeed, I know^them well enough to be able to say off^^hand that for political reasons they would^follow Parnell to the end. even it they^were satisfied there were blemishes on^his private character. These two naetsv^ben of the Irish parliamentary party are^convinced lhal Parnell is only hiding his^own time to vindicate himself at the pre^^cise moment when ^ vindication will bare^the most effect for Ireland.
\,. hM.h.'P Ireland's Visit.^Cut. too, Dec. a. Consieerable signifi^^cance is attached to the visit of Arch^^bishop Ireland, who came specially from^St. Paul for the purpose of talking with^. gate*. He relumed this evening,^and before leaving said, in an interview:^^1 r. prt s. nii-d n ' one here myself. 1 u^^^not hesitate ^o soy that I endorsed ihe^envoys' manifesto, and wish them a work!^of success for the Irish cause.
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