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Gladstone at Liverpool.
Liverpool, Jane 28. —Gladstone this afternoon addressed the electors of Liver pool in Hengler's circus. He was received with boundless enthusiasm. The circus was crowded to its utmost capacity, 5,000 persons being present. Hundreds of peo ple were unable to gain admittance and crowded around the outside. Mr. Gladstone said the enthusiasm in favor of home rule surpassed anything he had witnessed during bis life. The Liberal party, he said, was, as a rule, not supported by dukes, squires, chergymen of the estab lished church, officers of the army, etc. Wherever there was a highly privileged, publicly endowed profession, almost every member of that profession was an anti Liberal. Hut from the legal and medical professions, which were now open, the Liberals received a fair share of support. The question was whether the masses were able to constitutionally overbear the classes. It had always beeD shown that wherever truth, justice and humanity were concerned, the masses were in the right and the classes in the wrong. He would show this by Lord Randolph Churchill, whose name he had not men tioned before during the canvass, and which he did not suppose he would have occasion to mention again. He had been told that lx)rd Randolph Churchill had a good deal to say about him, but he (Mr. Gladstone) had not taken the trouble to inquire. It was very difficult to describe Churchill, but if he could cut out one-half of his qualities he might make with the other half a valuable and distinguished public servant. Churchill, however, ad mitted that the classes might go wrong, that the Pall Mall clubs might go wrong, but that the people never erred. Mr. Gladstone hoped they would not err on this occasion. Parliament, he said, had been paralyzed because of the Irish ques tion, and it would remain paralyzed un less some measure of .justice were passed. Gladstone at Manchester. Manchester, England, June 25.—Glad stone addressed the electors of Manchester this afternoon in Free Trade hall. He spoke for an hour and twenty minutes. Gladstone was received at Manchester with an indescribable enthusiasm. Thousands were assembled at the railway station to welcome him, and the streets were literally packed with people all the way from the depot to the free trade hall. John Blight's Manifesto. London, June 24.—In his manifesto just issued to the electors of central Birming ham John Bright says : "I do not know of a people as loyal as the people of Birming ham. I will be no party to a measure thrusting them from the generosity and justice of a united imperial parliament. It is because I am still a friend of Ireland that I refuse to give her up to those who recently defeated the bill would have subjected her. If you re-elect me, I shall to the utmost of my capacity do only what I consider to be for the permanent and true welfare of our country." Letter from Bright. London, June 25.—John Bright has written a letter for public use to Peter Rylands, a Liberal Unionist, to'aid him in securing re-election. In this letter Bright says he hopes that Rylands will be success ful in carrying Burnley district, and adds, "What your opponents think an error may prove patriotism and wisdom. It is grevious to see how Liberals treat Liberals, whose only fault lies in their support ot the principles the Liberals accepted years ago. Honesty and capacity seem of small value compared to the suppleness which permits and enables member to turn their backs upon themselves whenever the great leader changes his mind on any course." ___ Gladstone's answer to John Bright. London, June 27.—Gladstone has writ ten as follows to John Bright •" "I regret to read your letter to Mr. Peter Rylands. I beg of you, either to publicly except me from your assertion, that one year ago all the Liberals held Mr. Rylands opinion, or to give proof of what you say. Never since the home rule struggle was started, fifteen years ago, have I once condemned it in principle, or held in any way opin ions like Mr. Rylands, which, to speak frankly, I think obscure," Chamberlain's Denial. London, June 27. —Chamberlain writes saying that he has earnestly desired to avoid anything like a personal controversy with the Premier, but the statement of that official made Friday, alluding to the plan of the Irish land purchase, which, he said, Chamberlain requested him to have print ed for submittal to the government, calls for immediate notice. Chamberlain then goes on to deny the statement and explain what he really did say. He says he hopes that at some future time, when in a posi tion to develop them in the light of official information, to submit his views to general criticism. At present all he will say is that they differ in every essential par ticular from the government's plan. Above all in this, that they do not contemplate the establishment of a separate, practi cally independent, legislative body at Dub lin. On the contrary, they assume the maintenance of unquestioned authority of the imperial Parliament. Chamberlain Not Wanted. London, June 24.— Joseph Chamberlain went to Glasgow to-day. W hen the train stopped at Preston, in Lancashire, the large crowd which had assembled at the railway station jeered and hooted at the dissident leader. Among the cries was this: our in the wrong boat this time, Joe. No Danger from the Irish. London, June 28. — Thomas Power O'Connor, speaking at Liverpool this even ing, ridiculed the argument that the pas sage of Mr. Gladstones bill would result in the Hooding of England with Irish labor. On the contrary, he said, it was the act of union that caused the vast incursion of Irishmen into Great Britain and America, with the consequent lowering of wages. The Irish Question. London, June 27. —In Ireland 77 Par nellite candidates will meet with no oppo sition and seven seats will be contested. In London nine Tory seats will not be con tested. In Scotland the Unionists and Con servatives will contest GO out of <2 seats. Froude, the historian, writes that the Irish will be loyal and obedient if justly governed. They are as little capable ol governing themselves as a ship s crew, or an English public school. The proposed legis lation would place the loyal and worthy minority at the mercy of the mutinous and worthless. It is the least promising expedient ever proposed to recover a shaken allegiance. The proposals of Gladstone are a repetition of those attempts, under vary ing forms, which always headed toward disaster. Cardinal Manning has written a letter denying the statement circulated that he was an opp<ment to home rale. The Liberal Unionists of Ulster have issued an address protesting against Glad* stone's policy, claiming it to be ruinous to the best interests of the country. Departure of the French Princes. Paris, June 23. —Prince Victor and fifteen of his most prominent adherents, including the Marqis of Valette and Baron Housmann, started to-day for Brussels. The train bearing the party left the station amid cries of "rice la Republique ." There was some hissing. Several persons were arrested. The Count of Paris, his son and suite will arrive at Tunbridge Wells, England, on Friday, and will take up their residence there. The Count will issue a manifesto, protesting against his expulsion, and out lining a monarchial programme. Prince Napoleon started for Geneva this evening. He was accompanied by a num ber of friends to the railway station, where a large concourse of people had as sembled. No demonstration, however, was attempted. Pnnce Victor, at a reception before starting, said : "Do not expect a vain pro test from me. People sometimes take it upon itself to open its door to an exile. I remain representative of the empire as the Napoleons constituted. I favor firm au thority and equality for all citizens and respect for all creeds. Be assured that whatever call of duty may be made I shall not be found wanting in the fulfill ment of what I owe to the democracy and to my name, "Au revoir." Paris, June 24. —The Count of Paris left Chateau d' Eu at 11 o'clock this morn ing. Just before his departure he stood surrounded by his family in the principal entrance of the Chateau and bade farewell : to 1,200 persons, who had called to convey to him their sympathy. The assemblage I was sorrowful but orderly, and after the ' Count's departure dispersed quietly. The journey from the chateau to Treport was i made without any demonstrations. Paris, June 24.—Comte de Paris has is sued the following manifesto : I am con strained to leave my country, and I protest in the name of justice against the vio' 'ce done me. I am passionately attached to my country, whose misfortunes had ren • dered her still dearer to me. I live*, there without infringing, and for tearing me thence a moment was chosen just as I re turned, happy in having formed a fresh tie between France and a friendly nation. In proscribing me vengeance is taken on my person when 3,500,000 voters, who on October 4th, condemned the faults of the republic which sought to intimidate those daily detaching themselves from the pres ent regime. In me is persecuted the mon archal principal, transmitted as a trust by him who had so nobly preserved it. It is desired to separate from France the head of the glorious family which guided her course for more than nine centuries in the work of national unity, which work associated with the people alike in good and evil fortune, found her prosperity and grandeur. France has forgotten the happy, peaceful reign of my grandfather, and the more recent time when my brother and uncle fought royally under her flag in the ranks of her valiant army. These calcula tions will prove fallacious. Taught by experience, France will not be misled by either the cause or the author of the ills she suffers. She will recognize that a traditional monarchy by its modern prin ciples and institutions can alone furnish : the remedy. This national monarchy, of which I am the representative, can alone reduce the importance of the men of dis order who threaten the repose of the coun try : can alone secure political and religious liberty, restore public fortune, give our democratic society a strong government, open to all, superior to parties, and with the stability which is in the eyes of Europe a pledge everlasting peace. My duty is to labor without respite in this work of salvation and with the aid of God and the co-operation of all those who share in my faith in the future we will accomplish it. The Republic is afaid. In striking me it marks me out. I have confidence in France and at the decisive hour I shall be ready. Paris, June 25.—Much excitement has been caused by the manifesto of the Count of Paris on his departure from France. The newspapers containing the manifesto are selling on the streets in large numbers. The document has made a great impres sion. Paris, Jane 28. —The names of Prince Murat and his son have been stricken from the rolls of the army because they belong ed to a former reigning family. Duc de Nemours has resigned the presidency of the society for the relief the sick and wounded. It is beliçyçd that his successor will be Marsal McMahon. The Chamber of Deputies to-day re sumed the debate on the bill, imposing & surtax on cereals. M. Deschand warmly supported the bill and was loudly ap plauded. Irish Parliamentary Fund. Lincoln, June 23.—The following cable message was received to-day from Timo thy Harrington, M. P., secretary of the League, in Ireland : Dublin, June 23,1886. To Patrick Egan , Lincoln , Neb.: Parnell authorizes me to state that an important delegation will attend the Chi cago convention. Assure the American league of our warmest thanks for their continued and glorious support. (Signed) TIMOTHY HARRINGTON. Detroit, June 24.—Rev. Charles Reilly, D. D, treasurer of the Irish National League of America, to-day remitted £12, 000 to Hons. Justin McCarthy and Joseph G. Biggar, treasurers of the parliamentary fund. This makes in all some <£45,000, or $225,000, sent by Dr. Reilly since the Bos ton convention. Of this sum $25,000 were in Mr. Parnell's hands before the last elec tion, when the Irish party elected eighty six members, and Mr. Parnell declared im mediately after that election the party could not have succeded without this aid. The largest contributions to the League thus far have come from Philadelphia and Boston. Among those whose contribu tions go to make up to-day's remittance is Cardinal Gibbons', of Baltimore. The fol lowing cablegram was sent from here to-day : Detroit, June 24,1886. To Parnell. House of Commons, London : The Irish National League of America transmits you this day by cable £12,000, and bids you "Faire to the onset." By executive order. CHAS. REILLY. National Treasurer. New York, June 28.—The Parnell par liamentary fund committee held its next to last meeting at the Hoffman House to night. Nearly $10,000 was subscribed. Joseph J. O'Donohue cabled from Pans that he had instructed his son to pay in $1,000 for himself and stated that the generous support given by the American people cave great courage to Parnell and Gladstone. Made Regent. Munich, June 28.— Prince Luitpold was to-day formally made Regent of Bavaria to administer the affairs of the kingdom during the occupation of the throne by King Otto, the insane successor of Ludwig. The ceremony was performed in the throne room of the residence of Schloss in the presence of the ministry and a majority of parliament. Dropped From the Rolls.] Washington, June 28.—The following named Postoffice Inspectors were to-day dropped from the rolls of the Department ; T. R. Ban nenn an, Colorado; T. F. Tracy, San Francisco ; J. A. Small, San Francisco. New Cardinal. Baltimore, June 30.—Baltimore be came, this morning, the cardinal city of the United States, and in which Bishop Gib bons was invested with the scarlet beretta and with all the magnificent, ceremonial, Roman liturgy and pomp befitting his ex alted rank as Prince of the Holy Catholic Church. Just twenty-five years ago to day James Gibbons was ordained priest in the chapel of St Alary's seminary, in this city, by Archbishop Kendrick, and on this, his silver jubilee, he received from the hands of the venerable Archbishop of St. Louis, the insignia of his holy dignity. The ceremony took place in the cathedral, in which as an apostolic delegate, he so re cently directed the deliberation of the plenfy council, the most notable gathering of divines and theologians this country has ever seen, and in which has taken place many of the most imposing religious cere monies that have occurred in the United States. The great services of Archbishop Gibbons, at the council, were to-day re warded, and the investure of the beretta was the occasion of an ecclesiastical dem onstration not likely to be witnessed again 4 in many years. Eastern Yacht Race. Marblehead, Mass., June 29.—The Eastern Yacht Club regatta comes off here to-day. The signal officer reports, "Wind been blowing from the west all the morn ing from 14 to 16 miles." The yachts started at 12:20 p. m. They are bound for the first stake boat. The Priscilla crossed the line first, Fortuna 2d, May Flower 3d, Puritan 4th. There is a very stiff breeze blowing from the west. 12:25.—The Priscilla leads the fleet by half a mile. The May Flower and Puri tan are gaining. The yachts rounded the first stake boat as follows ; Priscilla, 12:36 ; Puritan, 12:40 ; May Flower, 12:42. The wind is still blowing a good topsail breeze. The Priscilla rounded the second stake boat at 1:03; Puritan at 1:10]. The yachts rounded the stake boat for the last half of the race in the following order : Puritan .Priscilla and May Flower, the last named yacht gaining on the others. The Puritan wins by five minutes ; Pris cilla 2d ; May Flower 3d. The Premier's Eloquent Appeal. London, June 29.—Gladstone, in the course of his speech delivered yesterday at Liverpool, said: It was here that I first drew breath. I have drawn it now 76 years. The time is not distant when I shall pay my debt to nature, and these, possibly, are the last words I shall speak in Liverpool." Gladstone quoted from the ballad, Chevy Chase, "The child unborn shall rue the hunting of that day," and ex claimed, "If idle and shallow pretexts bewilder the minds of the people, or if power, wealth and rank overbear national sense, the child unborn shall rue the vot ing of that day. I entreat you to re solve that the civilized world shall no longer assert that Ireland is England's Poland and to determine that England shall no longer have a Poland. She has had it long enough. Listen to prudence, courage and honor. Ring out the old, ring in the new. Ring out the notes of mem ory and discord. Ring in the blessed reign oj a time of peace. Will Enforce the Law. Ottawa, June 28. —It is officially learn ed that no change has taken place in the policy of the Dominion government in reference to the protection of Canadian fisheries in the line of the less vigorous enforcement of the law. The recent circu la n to the collectors of customs was mere ly to make plain certain matters of in terpretation. It*is now, as it always has been, the policy of the government that any United States fishing vessel found fishing or preparing to fish, or known to have fished in Canadian waters, shall be seized at once and without warning. Twenty-four hours' warning is applicable solely to United States fishing vessels found hovering within the limits. Ottawa, June 28.— The mackerel hav ing struck in along the coast of Prince Edward Island the Department of Fisheries has ordered three government vessels to watch the fisheries there. The Concord, Terror and Critic have been detailed for The Lake Shore Strike. Chicago, June 30.—The Lake Shore railroad is moving its trains again to-day under strong armed guards. Shortly be fore 1 o'clock this afternoon the men guarding a train at the stock yards were attacked by stock yard employes, the lat ter throwing missiles, and a Pinkerton man was seriously injured. The guard levelled their rifles at the crowd, but did not fire. Later.—The crowd pushed a flat car in front of the train and a Pinkerton man fired a shot at the crowd, but no one was hit. ^___ Confirmations. Washington, June 28.— The following nominations have been confirmed : Desmond, Marshal for the northern dis trict of Iowa. Evan Long, Chief Justice of New Mexico. Postmasters—A. AI. Pheegan, Bodie, Cal.; W. J. Bryan, San Francisco. Disastrous Hail Storm. St. Paul, June 28.—A Grafton, Dakota, special says : ]A strip of country twenty miles long by two miles wide around Ink ster was pounded bare of crops by a ter rific hail storm yesterday. The Norwegian chnrch near Grafton was blown to kindling wood. The damage to crops is estimated at $500,0 00. Severe Thunder Storm. Halifax, June 27. —One of the most severe thunder storms in years passed over this city to-day, continuing for an hour. Several vessels were badly damaged. The lightning struck a fire hydrant on Corn wallis street, passed under the ground and tore up the pavement for two blocks. Funeral of Judge Dayis. Bloomington, 111., June 29.—The fun eral of Judge Davis occurred here this af ternoon. The Episcopal service was read at the house, affer which a very large con course, including a large number of Re publicans and many members of the State judiciary, accompanied the remains to the grave. __ First Through Train. AIonteal, June 28.— The first through train to Vancouver, on the Canadian Pa cific railroad, left here at 8 p. m. Many of the most prominent men in the city, in cluding representatatives of all the com mercial bodies and thousands of other citizens witnessed its departure, and a field battery fired a talute of fifteen guns. Defaulter. Philadelphia, June 30.—J. A. L. Wil son, Secretary and Treasurer of the Chesa peake and Delaware Canal Co., is said to be a defaulter to the extent of $178,000. He is said to have made a confession and to have fled. The directors of the com pany are in secret session. Stocks. New York, June 24. — Government bonds quiet and strong. Railroad bonds were less active, there being sales of $147, 050. Fluctuations were small and final prices show irregular changes with no im portant advances or declines. The news this morning affecting stocks was almost all of an unfavorable character. The j strike of the switchmen on the Lake Shore ! road, however, was the prime element of ! trouble. The advices from Chicago indi j cated that the disaffection among the ! workmen is likely to extend toother roads, and at the same time that the officials among the other roads are inclined to make common cause with the Lake Shore, and thus settle the question at once. The market opened decidedly weak, generally ] to \ per cent lower than last evening's losing figures, while Northern Pacific pre ! ferred was off jj and Lake Shore 1 per cent. Live Stock. Chicago, June 23.—Cattle— Receipts, 9000; weak; closed at 10 to 15c lower. Trade was brisk. Shipping steers, 3.65© 4.50 ; Stockers and feeders, firstname.lastname@example.org ; through Texas cattle, cows, 2 email@example.com ; steers;firstname.lastname@example.org. Sheep—Receipts, 6000 ; weak and 10 to 15c lower. Natives, email@example.com_ western, 3.30®3.60 ; Texans, firstname.lastname@example.org ; lambs 1.40@3 per head. Chicago, June 24.— Cattle—Receipts, 8000 ; about steady, and brisk. Shipping steers, 3.65©5.45 ; Stockers and feeders, 2.75©4.50 ; through Texas cattle unchang ed ; cows, 2©2.75 ; steers, email@example.com. Sheep—Receipts, 3000 ; steady and un changed. Natives, 2.40@4 50; western, 3.30©3.75 ; Texans, 2.40©3 50 ; lambs, per head, 1.50@3 25. Chicago, June 25.—Cattle— Receipts, 6600 ; active and firm ; shipping steers, 950 to 1500 pounds, firstname.lastname@example.org ; stockers and feeders, weaker, email@example.com. Through i Texas cattle a shade higher ; yearlings, 2.621 ; steers, firstname.lastname@example.org. Sheep—Receipts, 3000 ; Texans, common natives 20c lower ; good grades, steady ; natives, 250©4.30; western, 3.25©3.75j Texans, 2@3 ; lambs, per head, 1©3. Chicago, June 28.—C '—Receipts, 6300 ; strong and a shade nigher; ship ping steers, 9.50 to 1500 pounds, 3.75©5.40; stockers and feeders, email@example.com ; through Texas, 3@4. Sheep—Receipts, 3000 ; natives, firstname.lastname@example.org; Texans, email@example.com. A London cable to the Drovers' Journal quotes the market heavily suppled and lower. Best American steers, 121 cents per pound, dressed. Chicago, June 29. — Cattle—Receipts 6,500 head; slow and weaker; shipping steers firstname.lastname@example.org ; stockers and feeders 2.50® 4.40 ; through Texans 3@4 ; corn fed email@example.com. Sheep.—Receipts 1,800 head ; stronger and 15c higher; natives 2®4.75; Texans 2.25© 3.25; lambs 1.75® 3.75. Wool Markets. Philadelphia, June 25.—Wool—Im proved demand at unchanged prices. Boston, June 25.—Wool—Active and strong. Ohio and Pennsylvania fleeces, X, XX and above, 31@34; Alichigan X, XX and above, 39@32 ; unwashed combing, 25 ; unwashed fleeces, 19@25 ; super and extra pulled, 25©36. New York, June 29.— Wool is firm with a fair demand. Domestic fleece, 27@36 ; pulled, 14®33 ; Texas, 9@22. Dry Goods. New York, June 29.—Dry goods.—The exports of domestic cotton 'goods for the past week have been 666 packages, mak ing a total of 117,570 packages for the ex pired portion of the year. From the much reduced stocks, as compared with last year, it is declared that the shipments for the month of June were 22002 packages, against 19,255 in June last year. Clearing House Report. ston, June 27.—A table compiled from dispatches to the Tost from the man agers of the leading clearing houses in the United States shows the gross bank ex changes for the week ending June 26th to be $916.972,156, an increase of 35.6 per cent. * Bank Statement. New York, June 26.— The weekly bank statement shows a reserve decrease of $1, 157,000. The banks now hold $14,353,000 in excess of the legal rule. Gold Shipment. New York, June 29.—The engagements for gold shipments this week has already reached $2,210,000. Silver Coinage. Washington, June 28.—The issue of standard silver from the mints during the week ending June 26th, was $550,604. The j shipments of fractional silver coin since June 1st, amount to $524,845. Silver Certificates. Washington, June 24.— Without di vision the committee of the whole incor porated an amendment in the sundry civil bill requiring the Secretary of the Treasury to issue certificates of the denomination of $1, $2 and $5 on all surplus silver dollars now in the treasury, in payment of the ap propriations made in the bill and other ex penditnres and obligations of the govern ment. _ _ Crop Summary. Chicago, June 27—The following crop summary will appear in this week's issue of the Farmers' Review: Harvesting of wheat has been concluded in Tennessee, Kentucky and Alisaouri. In the former two States the weather continued wet, de layed the gathering in some sections and caused some damage, both before reaping and after, while in the shock. In Fayette and Lexington counties, in Kentucky, whole fields are reported to have been ruined by black rust, and in Fayette county the reports indicate that fully one half of the crop is ruined. The average yield in both States is reported at from fifteen to twenty-five bushels to the acre, where no injury, from rust occurred. Harvesting is still progressing in Illinois, Indiana and Ohio under fairly favorable conditions, though scattering reports of rain and rust are made, but not so much os to indicate any serious damage. Rains prevailed over a large area of Da kota, improving the general outlook for spring wheat greatly, and apparently in suring an average yield. Thn situation in Alinnesota has not ma terially improved. The need of rain in Iowa and Nebraska is reported. In Cass, Carroll, Franklin, Howard, Iowa, Keokuk, Alarion and Van Buren counties in Iowa, the necessity of rain has been very pressing, and the prospective yield of wheat and oats has already been lessened from 15 to 20 per cent. The prospects for corn continue very promising in both the northwestern and southwestern States. j Town Destroyed by Fire. Alturas, Cal., Jane 29. —The entire business portion of the town was de stroyed by fire to-day. Loss, $60,000. Partly insured. | GRANITE MOUNTAIN BONANZA Sources of the Placer Gold that Made Pioneer Famous to be Explored and Developed. Quartz Leads About Pioneer Pur chased and to be Worked. A Herald reporter, at an early hour to day, while skirmishing with the early bird for whatever he could catch on the fly, was fortunate to fall in with Air. Addison Lam beth, the successful mining expert and en terprising miner, while he was enjoying his morning smoke. Air. Lambeth arrived last evening from St. Louis, and is stopping at the Cosmo politan, and was pleasant and agreeable as usual, with time on his hands, while he was puffiing at his fragrant Havana, to answer questions here and there about the Granite Alountain bonanza, and about other mining interests in Alontana in which ] be and his St. Louis friends are interested. It is well known, said he, that the Granite j^jountain makes the largest out-put with a thirty stamp mill in the world, which amounts to $130,000 per month in gold and silver. Their mill is pounding away day and night, and furnishes enough of the refined bars to warrant the company in declaring a hundred thousand dollar dividend every month, and to lay aside a surplus as often, which now amounts to a reserve of $200,000. In addition to the thirty stamps now running, said he, forty more will be added by the first 0 f October, making seventy in all, whose gross out-put will be $250,000. The stock of the Granite Mountain is cap italized at ten million dollars, iu shares of $25 each, and which are now $6.50 above par, but there are none on the market. The mine is looking better than ever, tunnel No. 5 showing a width of vein of ten teet and ore worth $182 per ton, the average width of the main tunnel being eight feet. The ore bears ninety parts silver and ten of gold, and yields kindly to the chloridizing treatment in rotary fur naces, after which it is spread upon drying floors and then amalgamated, then retorted and run into refined bars bearing the com mercial stamp on each. In addition to the active o}»erations go ing on at the Granite Alountain, four miles ea8 t of Phillipsburg in Alontana, Air. Lam beth said that he and the same parties who owned the Granite Alountain mine, had or ganized the Gold Hill Alining Company, with a capital ot $10,000,000, to develop and work some valuable gold quartz leads he had lately purchased for the company, laying about six miles south of Pioneer, in Deer Lodge county. In speculating upon the source of the gold diggings that made Pioneer famous for its rich placers in the palmy days of gulch mining, Mr. Lambeth grew almost eloquent about a tunnel which this new company was about to run into an old channel that was no doubt the original source of Pioneer's rich diggings, but which had been closed up and diverted by glacial deposits and slides. Being a miner in California for fifteen years on the Blue Lead, an ancient river channel that ran for hundreds of miles through that State at an elevation some times of a thousand feet above the present gulches, from which was taken the great bulk of California's gold product, he had the greatest confidence in the existence of another such channel high above the pres ent mines of Pioneer. In a general conversation on the subject of deposits of the precious metals in Alon tana, Mr. Lambeth more than emphasized the enthusiastic belief of our reporter, which he has ever maintained, that more and richer mines exist in the mountains of Montana than have been discovered to the present time and that ancient streams containing the sources of the richest placers will yet be developed that will eclipse iu value the glory of California's Blue Lead. With many thanks to Mr. Lambeth for this good natnred and satisfactory inter . .. . . _ , view ' our r eporte r bid hi m good foe, We had been loo ardent in our hopes of Chicago, that the days of violence and labor troubles were over for a season. The elements of trouble seem to be always in abundance and nothing short of eternal vigilance will answer. It is very apt to be the case that a community after having nerved itself up to meet a grand crisis sinks back in a collapse. It is too soon for the people of Chicago to consider their work done. The anarchists have not been tried, much less punished. Wejhear occasionally of another victim of the bomb massacre dying, but if a single one of the cowardly murderers has ever suffered at all for the fearful crime we have not heard of it. Anarchists have been tried, convicted and punished in other cities for lesser offences since committed. Let us hope that j ustice has not been drugged. If Chicago is to re main the industrial queen of fhe West there must be more respect for property, life, law and order than for the year past. Yesterday the first through train left Alontreal for Vancouver. It was a great event for the Canadians, and we ought to congratulate them that the great enter prise is so far advanced. Another congrat ulation will be due when the train gets through and another when the trains get to running on time. But the chief con gratulation will be reserved for the time when a train goes over the road that pays running expenses. There will never be any stock divided on through business, even with a dozen lines of ocean steamers running in connection therewith. The whole conntry along the way will have to be settled and cultivated before the road will be a paying concern, and that can hardly be expected for twenty years to come. Fast fruit trains are running east from California and water melon trains from Georgia to the North, while the north is sending back blocks of ice. It makes ont to keep up a lively circulation, increases business and enterprise and distributes the luxuries that minister to comfort and health. B.O. GREER, Pnat. J. M. FROST, Vice-Prert. T. 8. FOSTER, Jr„ Sec'r. CHAS. WIGGINS, Tre««. WOOL CASH ADVANCES on Consignment«. WESTERN WOOL COMMISSION CO. Exclusive Handlers of Wool. 117 N. Main Street, ST. LOUIS, MO. Send for Price Current. w3m-ap29 SANDS BROS. New Arrival of WALL PAPER, CARPETS, ANE HOUSE FU RWISHIW C GOODS. We carry the Largest line of the above stock in Mon tana. Orders receive prompt attention. SANDS BROS. JOHN R. DREW Main Wholesale and Retail Dealer in BOOTS AND SHOES. Prompt Attention to Orders by Mail. St., opposite Cosmopolitan Hotel. SIGN OF BIG BOOT. d<*wtf-n7 4000 Rolls New Wall Paper, with Borders and Centers to match, just received at A. F. CURTI N y S. FOR 30 DATS, in order lo make room for immense stock to arrive. I a ill. lor SPOT CASH, make SPECIAL PRICES in Furniture, Carpels and House Turn ing Goods. An examination of stock and priées solicited. Very Respectfully, A. P. CURTIN, Salesrooms on Jackson Street, opposite new Postoffice. MISSES' Hi CHILDREN'S SUITS Slightly Damaged by Fire. Ladies White Suits and Wrappers at cost to close. White and Cream Swiss Robes, very low. The Largest line of Ladies Muslin Under wear in the city. Boys' White and Colored Waists. May 18th, 1886. VAN WART & CO. BURNETTS PURE " HIGHLY ^VCfNTRl^ XTRAClS JOSEPH BURNETT & CO., BOSTON, MASS. deod<&w3m-niyl Deficiency Appropriation Bill. Washington, Jane 29.—The general deficiency appropriation bill, as reported to the House, fails to appropriate $1,500, 000, necessary to meet the expense of the government in transportation over non ubsidized branches of the land grant rail roads. The estimate, under the bead of Central Pacific railroad, included an item of $735,160 from the War Department for the transportation of troops and supplies during the present fiscal year. The Post office Department also sent an item of $171,153 on the same account during the next fiscal year. The Postoffice Depart ment also sent an item of $616,714 for mail transportation over the same branches. Auditor Williams was heard before the committee and explained that these ap propriations were rr ade necessary by the decision of the Supreme Court, to.tbe effect that compensation could not be withheld from the railroad on account of services performed on non-subsidized branch lines. The committee, however, has disallowed the items on the ground that the real issue has never been investigated in court and that the government has the right to set off as against these claims of the company. Millions of dollars are annually paid by the government on account of interest on railroad bonds. Passed Over the Veto. Washington, June 29.—The Senate, on motion of Mr. Plnmb, resumed the con sideration of the President's veto of the bill to qniet the title of settlers on Des Moines land, and, after arguments, was passed over the President's veto by the re quisite two-thirds majority—yeas 34 ; nays 15. Drowned. Providence, Jane 27.—E. E. Farmer, wife and daughter, C. W. Giursh, wife and two children, W. G. Bray ton and wife, went for a sail down the bay to-day in a sail boat. On their return the wind was blowing strong and the men were unable to manage the boat. When entering Pot ters cove the boat capeized and five of the party, Mrs. Farmer and daughter, Wm. Brayton and the two Giursh children were drowned. Sundry Civil Appropriation Bill. Washington, June 29.—The House went into committee of the whole, with Reagan, of Texas, in the chair, on the sundry civil bill. Mr. Springer, of Illinois, moved to in crease from $90,000 to $200,000 the appro priation for protecting public lands from fraudulent entries. Mr. Springer said his desire was to uphold the aims of Commis sioner Sparks and Secretary Lamar in their elforts to expose frauds perpetrated on the public domain and reclaim thou sands and millions of acres from the fraud ulent grasp of syndicates. After debate Mr. Springer withdrew his motion, and a motion was made by Mr. Laird, of Nebraska, to strike out tbe clause, which was rejected. Mr. Cary, of Wyoming, defended cattle grazing and the settlers in Wyoming from the abuse which had been showered upon them. He declared that they were just just as honest and upright men as could be found upon tbe floor of the House. He challenged the production of any evi dence except that made by liars and per jurers. which would show that they had prevented any man from settling on any quarter section of land w T hich was open to settlement. Pending further action the committee rose. Postoflice Appropriation Bill. Washington, June 29. — Blount, of Georgia, read tbe conference report on the postoffice appropriation bill, and it was agreed to. The Senate recedes from the amendment which authorizes the Post master General to contract for inland and foreign steamboat mail service when it can be confined in one route where the for eign office is not more than 200 miles dis tant from the domestic office, on the same terms as the inland steamboat service. The Senate also recedes from the amendment, increasing by $70,000 the appropriation for the railway postal car service. The Senate also recede from the foreign mail service amendments,* known as the "subsidy" amendment.