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The new North-west. [volume] (Deer Lodge, Mont.) 1869-1897, July 02, 1886, Image 2

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THE NEW NORTH-WEST.
•JAMES H. MILLS, PUBLISHER.
EXi~rKEDn IN TaDE)nER LODEE, MONTANA,
POSTOFFICE FOR TRANSMIR.ION AS SECOND
CLASS MAIL MATTER..
'"uTs President aud a. number of friends
have. Just male a cruise to Fortress M unroe.
He laid his ciurse for O11 P.,int Comufort
when be got married.
THE climate of Montana doesn't seem to
agree with the St. Paul journalists who re
cently went thither to.instruct the barbs
rlans.-Minneapolie Tribune. (fl?).
Tea Demoeratic central committee is
calt4 to meet in Helena July 19, to deter
-rwthe ttms-ma plta es.'loldtnig the Ter
ritorial Convg.tion. Tht is the first gun of
thecampualg J -
."Tnh Walli fWuion says: The Be
publican nven.Bnvenlon will be
composed gates. Wals W Walls
sends 17 delegates and Seattle 80. It will
be the largest conYentlon ever held in
'ashington Territory.
GLA'STONME is in "the heart of Midlo
thi.ao." The eyes of the world follow "the
grand old man."-Miner, June 26.
Haso't the Miner erred? If we mistak*
sot, "The Heart of Mid-Lothian" Is the old
T.lbooth jail in Edinburgh, made known to
all the world by Sir Walter Scott's enchanted
pea. It is to be hoped Gladstone is not in
jail.
ELECTIONS were held In Washington Ter
ntory last Tuesday under the local option
law. The returns so far as received indicate
that prohibition was defeated in all the
larger towns except Chehalis, Centralia, La
Conner and Pomery. Seattle, Walls Walls,
Spokane Falls and Sprague gave large major
ities against prohibition. A very large vote
was polled, with but little excitement. The
ladies throughout the Territory took great
interest in the success of the prohibition
candidates, and worked actively in many
localities.
AccoRDING to the NEw NORTH-WEST,
U. S. Marshal Kelley says that with one or
two exceptions the convicts pardoned by
Governor Hauser have only been released a
day or two preceding the expiration of their
time, and this only in cases where the crime
was not one of depravity, and where exem
plary conduct in prison was certified by the
Marshal, the men being simply granted the
pardon to restore them to citizenship. Mis
soilla county kniows to its regret three ex
ceptions to the rule, being the three Indians
sent up.at the last November term of court
for assault with intent to kill. It Is to be
hoped the Governor will not be so free with
his pardons hereafter.-Mifsoulian, 25th.
A &TrIKE of railroad switchmen was In
augurated at Chicago last Saturday, and they
carried matters with a high hand for a day
or two, on the Lake Shore and Milwaukee &
St. Paul roads. By Monday, however, the
police, 200 strong, and the Pinkerton men,
armed with Winchesters, got the top hand
and re-established freight operations on the
roads. There were seventeen arrests made.
The strikers had demanded that eight men
who had remained in employ of the Lake
Shore Company during a former strike, be
discharged. The Company refused to do
this, stood its hand, appealed to the courts,
and insisted that its trains should run. The
strikers weakened.
T.s so-called "Vindication Bill" of Fitz
John Porter, passed by Congress and now in
the bands of the.President for approval, is a
fraud. Either Porter is guilty or not guilty
of the offenses as charged. If he is guilty,
be sbould not be reappointed a Colonel o0
the U. S. Army. If he is not guilty, he
should have been restored to rank and pay
from the date of his suspension. There is
no honest middle ground on which a cnm
promise. could be made. While we have
always believed the case as presented by
Senator Logan, we would rAther see him re
instated and to receive all pay from date of
suspension than to see the highest legislative
body of the United States disgrace Itself by
such manifest shystering.
A New YORK boycotter is to be placed in
a position where e can easily pursue a non
intercourse policy towards the whole world,
and boycott the happy hours away. He was
the first man to be tiled under the new con
spiracy laws made and provided fir just such
cases as his, and he has been found guilty.
His sojourn in the penitentary will amount
to the establsbmentoe a mutual boycott be
tween himself and society.. Both parties
will be benefited by the situation, this being
the only kind of boycott that operates pleas
antly and advantageously. This New York
law ought to prove popular and result In the
withdrawal of a good many people from par
ticipation in the ordinary affairs of society.
It's a poor rule that doesn't work both ways;
and the boycotter who is logical should not
object to the New York law. If an indi
vidual has the right to boycott at will, cer
tainly soelety has the same right. Add .in
boycotting a boycotter sociery shows a fine
sense of poetic justloe.--k.
UNDea a statute passe by the last Legs
lature of New York, boycatting is a crime,
and- already one nonvlctlo has been bad
under the statute, and lbq boycotter Is serv
ng the State underthe stripes, with the stars
left off. And fbllowing this up, Judge Sloan
of Wisconsin, has held, in. a very clear and
able decision, that the chief organizer of the
Kntgh4b of Labor In that State is liable un
der the statutes for a crimial offense r
avleitg a boyott. He says a man's bull
nes is as much property as houses and lands
ad will be protected by law. In the close
of his oplanie he says: "In our social and
lndustrial llfe, and our eovearmaet the so
cialist, anarchist and the boycott have no
place."-Herald.
",Boyestt!" It seem. to as we have heard
that wdrdibeflbr*. Obi,, . w.r we sel t.
ber. The GQa.ison Alssamlry, Knights of
Labor, boyated the New Noam-Wser leet
sdter, after we frouukreed bydoattluii**ea
republican, un-de.oratle .un-American,
and an imported Infapny." A1y the wayrs
lou4er if they ever ilted th tiye4tt. We
dan't eare a uostimeal, ealy as asttr of
news, but t wtould be IDo at lui toWkwi
whether it was revoked or fell on Itself and
got killed.
Tar peiai le pot of DeLaido'buty
bolealag p aeme. smnihibre D.et bdge
cltjasesoemouliee politdita dentintes or
this esat- iutt sinemored at the a eoutp
hteogb anid ureMet o4 bid itr a shares
. taik lese'w-es. t e should
be disebated dlbte lise I-s n,4
eseladtet a ier~w d llr*the'pepi le
there stoeld eb an St lIfno all agen
-~
y attit dam s
the faalt of 4W
f.resmiia lfk
M ' W; zQr 1' ft1(V 4
iftil.& f triSe corporations .se ssetist
ad pd ceaof the "grinding heel" eompi4nsd
o C lAt econtry, and especially by La.bor
imioel.o is W ttei ble to them, it .eo.m
a4ot# ti .ltldote to some extet 4t
Id e9s p son that is infused lnte *bst
iriduut sritstes of the natio. We
there ii mrIht . sinreatful vietoussiees,
de sggem eat s lbaees in muh of the
aeitledt Labor orements" of the da,
this bt he floith Mi fame oecasionoa by
an agtj tisat behasto and saubstance at
the bottom. It is undoubtedly to a crest
extent true that "the rich are growing richer
and the poor -poorer;' In the United States,
more markedly I thae past twenty years than
before, and that with the increase of great
corporate and ledvtdual wealttb and the ex
haustion of public lands, we are rapidly ap
proaching the same conditions that exist in
the old countries, where lineage and firmly
invested capital establish social caste, busi
ness limitations, and a labor status, above
which, with rare exceptlob, It takes genera
tions or genius to ris. This is not the
American idea, socially, industrially or po
iitically; and yet the fortunes accumulated
by the war, by shrewd speculation in devel
oping the vast resources of the country, or
in the skiliflai, if not always ponscientious,
manipulations of corporate stock, have cen
tarllzed such vast wealth In the control of
corporations or particular individuals whose
soli object is to get more wealth, and whose
methods are too frequently oppressive of
those within their power, that we have lat
terly made great strides toward European
conditions. Observent men have long no
ticed this cloud upon the sky of our future,
and within the past few years its shadow
falling on the laborers of the land, has re
sulted in labor organizations who too often
have gone beyond legitimate and sensible
methods for redress, and thereby brought
additional distress upon themselves and
obloquy upon their cause. These, it is fair
to say, are in some instances endeavoring to
retrieve themselves, and may yet, by the
elimination of bad elements and the adop
tion of better courses, commend at least
some of their purposes to sympathy and sup
port. But while the labor organizations
have failed, and will fail, in their violent
methods, it remains that no statesman has
yet solved the problem of curbing greedy
capital or controlling the mob spirit without
resort on the one hand to practical confisca
tion-or on the other to guspowder. Greed
is a growing incident of capital, as the mob
spirit is of any civic organization that ap
peals to the prejudices and relies on coercion
as an ultimate contingency. To formulate
a method that will reconcile these discerdant
elements that enter into the problem will be
an inspiration, and we do not seem to have
any inspired statesmen.
But while the politicians .and agitators
have been posing and proclaiming, the busi
ness element of the country has been quietly
developing methods that strike as as a ma
terial solvent of the hard lines that are
drawn between capital and labor. Aind,
strange as it may appear, it is practically
upon the theory that "the hair of the dog is
good for the bite." It Is the general forma
tion of mercantile and industrial corpora
t;ons, of which we have recently had in
stances in the incorporation of E. L. Bonner
& Co., Butte, and of Murphy, Worden &
Higgins, in Missoula. These are by no
means the first in the country, but their
local character and the established reputa
tion of the firms incorporating render them
fit instances to illustrate the plan.
In speaking to Mr. Bonner in relation to
, it, he said: "Individval firms are limited in
Sduration. Life is short, and although the
a names of established firms are capital in
y themselves, it is practically lust when tnose
who compose it pass away. Corporate firms
may be perpetuated. It has been our cus
e tom, as you know, to encourage our efficient
y and worthy employees by giving them part
nerahip interests, as circumstances would
permit; but even this method has its limita
* tatious. Too many members of a firm com
plicate business, makes it unwieldy, and has
other objections. A corporation disposes of
,f many of the objections to large firms and
a enables us to make our deserving employees
(if theydesire) parties in interest with us
over and above their salaries. I believe it
will prove beneficial all around; at least we
have concluded to give it a fair trial." Mr.
B. did not claim any purpose beyond this;
but it seems to us this method will increase,
and that its generalization in commerce and
the Industries would tend greatly to restore
b and maintain the good relations which
should exist between capital and labor
t really the right and left hand of industry
and which should never be raised against
each other. Another method is that adopted
by the Pillsbury Flouring Co., of Minnesota,
in reserving a certain percentage of profits,
which is distributed at the close of the year,
pro rats, among employees. Through such
movements and agencies as these we think
there is more hope of a satisfactory adjust
meat of the great question than by legisla
t tion. The latter, locally at least, should be
now carefolly directed to such regulations
relating to corporations as will fully protect
stockholders, and to such amendment of the
lien law as will give laboring men better
and less complicated means of securing their
wages than now exist. We believe firmly
in the protection of capital, and as firmly in
securing the laborer his wages. The less
I swindling and squeezing, and the less strik
ing and rioting, the better will be the con
dition of all.
Tan manifesto of the Compte de Paris,
according to a Paris dispatch, has crested a
profound sensation in France. The Prince
has made the strongest possible statement of
his case. When it is remembered that last
October not less than 3,200,000 votes were
recorded for the Conservative candidates,
and 8,55,000 for- the Republican ticket, it
will be seen that thlpresent Government is
far from belngthe auanlious cholee of the
electors. Of course, r O 0et.4, 1885, many
thoasands of Repabllpiid voted t Cotiie
vstve ticketecLaee ttdr alsbd to rebuake
the dangesptsicesses MAe. $las of atheir
prtu, but the party. " manage et hm not
keoted en ..sMea e si. e lrs Pasion, ind
thert ish no 0abt fsat the large eient of
aeoams ,Rpypblican s la Pagend to; see
a ato as abh l koa I o;f thePainceswiek,
to say the lsM $i waL entremely impolitic;
and mIa i tls to of a 7,'i b
Freed., he asWslsn.:, *AO"e..iaesw Mau.
Lomona, Jaune St.-,laIlrsan TI7 Passni
its candidates wllimsteetselhem opposition,
snd 7 sent will be meteil ed. lle Lohlon
91 ra teg ',t pp. le l 8ct
iadd the Uloaiet hi aly a
cThoej aa s'D iit o k e s o' l ·e e
Ahepiat. ass a hpetpster as liui
pabtiMe :ag a Ikbe' sp ed ieM
alwe s ~te hs tit it.
PUBLIC LANDS.
The land law act before Congres repeals
the pre-emption and tlhher ch!ture laws,
but provides that nmy.perai e who has blt
exhausted b's prp ealgion 4ight and has
fled under the hbomestead act and f~iled to
petect title, may smakl,& second hoesteatd
ysgry. The desert land law is amended to
limit- the claim to .00 acres, on whlcb-2i
eats per ase of earnest money must be
plpMd in, andtbht 83 per acre reclamaion, at
a rat .of not less than $1 per year, must be
expended on the pses before title is as
paired. Then, at expiration of three years,
and payment of $1 per acre more, patent
may be had.
It is provided also that any person entitled
to a homestead may enter 320 acres of maout
tainous lands in the mountain States and
Territories as a homestead, three fourths of
such land being utit for the plow or for
cultivation, and its character to be fully
described by regulations of the Interior
Department.
Section 2289 of the U. S. Statutes is
amended to read as follows: "Where settle
ment with a view to pre-emption or home
stead has heretofore been made, and Where
settlement with a view to homestead shall
hereafter be made, before the survey of the
lands in the field, willeb are found to have
been made on sections 16 or 36, those sec
tions shall be subject to the claim of such
settler under the pre-emption or homestead
law; and if they, or either of them, have
been or shall be reserved or pledged for the
use of schools or colleges in the State or
Territory in which the lands lie, other lands
in like quantity are appropriated in lieu of
such as may be patented to pre emptors or
homestead settlers; and other lands are also
appropriated to compensate deficiencies for
school purposes where sections 16 or 36 are
fractional in quantity, or where one or both
are wanting by reason of the township teing
fractional, or from any natural cause what
ever."
The Commissioner of the General Land
Office holds that school lands are public
lands within the meaning of the order relat
ing to fencing publie lands. Thiu is an im
portant matter to many Montanians, and
although a modification of it is hoped for, it
is by no means certain. The bill has not
yet become a law, but is very likely to, and
it behooves land claimants to keep a sharp
lookout that they are within its provisions.
--- ~ tL---00 -
THE CUSTER MASSACRE.
Thrilling Story of the Details as Narrated by
Chief Gall.
ST. PAUL, June 25.-A special to the Pio
neer Press from the Custer battlefield, Mon
tana, descrrbes the celebration of the tenth
anniversary of the battle by a few of its sur
vivors. The great Sioux Chief, Gall, went
over the field and described the manner in
which Custer's command was destroyed.
Gall is a fine looking Indian, 46 years old,
and weighing over 200 pounds. He was
reticent at first. Finally he told his story
with dignity and animation. "We saw the
soldiers early in the morning crossing the
divide. When Reno and Custer separated,
we watched them until they came down into
the valley. A cry was raised that the white
soldiers were coming and orders were given
for the village to move immediately. Reno
swept down so rapidly upon the upper end
that the Indians were forced to fight.
SITTING BULL
and I were at the point where Reso was
attacked. Sitting Bull was the Big Medi
cine man. The women and children were
hastily moved down the stream, where the
Cheyennes were encamped. The Sioux at.
tacked Reno and the Cheyennes Custer, and
then all became mixed up. Women and
children caught the horses for the bucks to
mount, and then the bucks mounted and
charged back on Reno. They checked and
drove him into the timber. The soldiers
tied their horses to trees, came out and
fought on foot. As soon as Reno was beaten
and driven back actoss the river, the whole
force turned on Custer and fought him until
they destroyed him. Custer did not reach
the river, but was met about half a mile up
the ravine, now called Reno creek. They
fought the soldiers and beat them back step
by step
UNTIL ALL WERE KILLED.
e [One of Reno's officers confirms this, saying:
'It was probably during this interval of quiet
on Reno's part that the Indians massed on
Custer and annihilated him.] The Indians
ran out of ammunition and then used ar
h rows. They fired from behind their horses.
The soldeirs got their shells stuck in their
guns .ad had to throw them away. .They
then fought with little gu.s (pistols). The
Indians were in couples behind and in front
of Custer as he moved up the ridge to take
his position, and there were just as many in
in the grass. The first two' companies
b (Keogh's and Calhoun's), dismounted and
k fought on foot. They never broke, but re
tired step by step until forced back to the
ridge, upon which they all finally perished.
They were shot down in. line where they
stood."
,SENTIBENT IN STA'IBSMANSHIP.
Gladstone Grows Poetic and Pathetic.
Y Loznox, Jane29.--Mr. Gladstone, in the
course of his speech, delivered yesterday at
8 Liverpool, said: 'It was here that I first
drew breath; I have drawn it now 76 years.
- The time is not far disteat when I shall pay
my debt in nature, add these are possibly
the last words I shall ;speak in iAverpooL"
M' r. Gladstone quoted from the -balld,
" "Chevy Chase:" "Thb child abborn shall
rue the hunting of that 'day,"andi eclaimed:
"If idle and shiallow pretexts bhwilder the
minds of the people, or If power,: wealth and
e rak overbes the National sageq, i c8l84
unborn shall rue the voting of tiat day. 1
entreat you to resolve .that, tmh civilized
world shall no loger aert that Ireland is
IBngland's Poland, and to determine that
I- Z id shall no longer hav* a Poland. She
hb hbad Itongeaeagb. Listen toprudeee,
courage and boer,-- ring out the old, frin
rin the new,' ttg out b o noiof miemo.
and discord, rlngy in the blessea reign of a
time of peace l"
ST. PAUL, June 28. -Informatt reeived
here s~e ay fiusl'Wa nge gives uppn
what is believed to bE go eborhy,
PeGopdlg VlaMei ls m binet. isearland I
tesign s iklrnOmebbt red the Prgssldeutn
for iiueriaw prini u Bis at.fe , Siw
York, wil; 1 is thoght, take his place. In
order to maintate the geographical balance
of the eateeel It a"aM thiat ztenator
sUlearom ab sas e sea e it Is letwe red
caile dui l h t arbrfie s
-0
ba 'ass .tibi -Na
NEWS NOTED AND MENT1ION.
Intelli was received by Glu. Ruger;
yestesday irneoo by wire, fromDivlslon
head s~t that 6 bid b edelded to
ssend he So teeu Rejispeaag jfantry
to the D * t ; the Platte to replace
the M th In.~gaty. which bas b enordered
to the D6part~t of Arina.e The mee
ment will take place at an, early day, but
whether or not it will occur beore the end
of the present flhai year, wh;9ebend on the
30th isat., is -ot; yet know.. Thil~ Beven
teenth has been stationed iu.thfeepartment
of Dakotaso oleppand has becmae so thor
ougbly identlit with its history and its
people, that the dews of its early departure
will cause universal regret. At present the
headquarters of tfie regiment and the band
are at Fort Yates, Dak., where also are sta
tioned OmpabhiesB (Green's), DfO'Brien's),
and E (Howe'A. .. Copanies A (Van Horne's)
and G (Rogers's) are at Fort Abraham Lin
coln, Dak.; C (Sharp's), F (Bennett's), and I
Roberts's), are at Fort Totten, Dak., and E
(Gatretty's) and K (Troxel's) are stationed at
Fort Custer, Mont. Col. Thomas L. Critten
den was In command of the Seventeenth
upon its arrival here, and continued to act
as regimental commander until the date of
his retirement in 1381, when he was succeed
ed by Col. Charles C. Gilbert. Maj. James S.
Casey is now in actual command of the regi
ment, and will conduct the movement to the
Department of the Platte.-Pioneer Press,
25th.
ch "Since Grant died," said Gen. George A.
Sheridan in a lecture recently, "I have had
ve a kindlier feeling for death than ever before.
he Somehow I believe that the grim slayer,
or moved by admiration for the soldier who
de was making such a splendid fight against
of him, and awed by the depth and majea of
or the love that moved his pen across the weary
so pages, held back the final shaft till the old
hero's work was done and his soul could pass
out tranquil and untroubled by thought of
th danger to his loved ones."
ng Revs. Sam Small and Sam Jones, the evan
gelists, were in St. Paul last week. Just to
give an idea of their style, the following is
nd given from Jones' Thursday sermon at Red
lic Rock camp ground: "But how Christ did
at- lam it to 'em. I've been preaching for thir
-. teen years, ard have had a lot of abuse. But
nd I was never abused by anybody except by a
it member of a church or a preacher. I stand
square on the Ten Commandments and the
Sermon on the Mount, and if the fellow that
abuses me stands on the same platform, I've
FP no quarrel with him. How Christ did love
I* these poor sinners the Pharisees crowed over
so! The shepherd didn't go out with a club
to bring back the lost sheep; he took it up
tenderly in his bosom and carrieditbank to
by the fold. The hour is up, but if there's any
one here who don't want to stay any longer,
he can leave. The rule is when I'm preach
lu ing that a fellow goes out when he gets his
n- cup full. You can stay as long as you want
th to." Nobody stirred.
nt DEATH OF DAVID DAVIS,
Ex-Vice President, at Bloomington, Ills.
d.
d, BLOOMINGTON, ILLS., June 26.-David
as Davis d ed at 6 o'clock this morning. He
ry sank into a comatose state 12 hours before
be the end and passed painlessly away, sur
0e rounded by his family.
d, During the early part of last evening he
to appeared to be failing, and it was felt certain
te that he could not live through the night. At
'u 11 o'clock he revived somewhat and was
o0 given milk and stimulants in bmall quanti
Id ties. The effect was for the worse, however,
for he at once relapsed into a comatose con
dition. His pulse became very feeble. Dur
is ing the succeeding four hours he failed
i. gradually, his respiration growing noticeably
re weaker until the end came. The cause of
18 Davis'. death was Bright's disease of the kid.
t. neys, aggravated by weakened condition .of
d the syastem, dating from the time when he
d becamoe afflicted with a carbuncle.
.0
d .Judge Davis first saw the light of day in
d Cetil county, Md., March 19. 1815, and was
educated at Kenyon College, Ohio. He stud
d ied law with Judge Bishop in Lenox, Mass.,
and in the law school at New Haven, Conn.
I" n 18:6 he settled in Bloomington, Ill.,where
e he has since resided. He began active polit
11 ical life in 1845, being elected a member of
b the lower house of the Illinois Legislature.
p He was a member, also, of the Constitutional
y Convention which framed a new Constitu
tion for the State in .1847, and in 1848 was
elected Judge of the Eighth Judicial Circuit
of Illinois, and re-elected in 1855, and again
in 18(1.
Judge Davis was a warm personal friend of
Abrah-am Lincoln long before that distin
n guished man was named for the Presidency,
s and be was one of the most ardent support
ers of Mr. Lincoln's election for that office.
As a lawyer Mr. Davis stood at the head of
r the bar in Illinois before he became a Judge,
and President Lincoln, recognizing his great
abilities, appointed him, in 1862, an Asso
ciate Justice of the Supreme Court of the
United States.
e In 1872 the Judge was strongly urged as a
Liberal Republican candidate for the Presi
dency, and was nominated by the Labor Be
I form party, but the Liberal Convention,
which met later, nominated Horace Greeley,
a and the Democratic Convention endorsed
him, so Judge Davis was out of the field.
His friends say he was greatly disappointed
at the failure of the Liberal Republicans and
Democrats to nominate him for the Presi
dency.
After serving an honorable career of 15 1
years on the Supreme Court bench, than I
which it had no more popular member, Judge I
Davis resigned to accept a seat in the United I
SStates Senate. He was for six yearm one of
Sthe most conspicuous members of that body.
SPhysically, Judge Davis was the largest man
who ever occupied a seat in the Senate. It
was necessary, onhis admission to that body,
to have ia ohar made large enough for him.
He was elected to the Senate as an Indepen- I
dent, and acted as one while a member. Mr. I
Mahone, of Vlrgtpii, was the other Inde- I
pendent-in the Senate, and the balance of s
power rested with him sad Judge DaviS. g
AI fter the death of Presaident Garfitleld Judge
Davis was honored by being chosen Presal
dent of tze Senaten , a poos. t whic
him virtallfy Vice President of the Unite .
States, MIr. Arthau having been sworn into a
the Presidency. As a presiding oflocer he
was very popal.r. Soon after retiring from (
the PresldencyinjiB, the Judge was mar
ried, in seaond nngulb, to a niece of Judge
Green, memberoi Cngress from an Eastern
North Carcoha d'stect, a hlady of beauty and
culture. Li
lnge that time he resided quetly at bls i
hople, Bloomigton, Ill. His estate is es- I
mateda $l,OO o.or more. c
Califtotina C ta~pit stsating flew Yoirtk Wild. g
NEIW Oar , JTone 25.-The Post asya
Holders of luag plots of ground in ist
loetloesare each itlsterested in the opera, (
llons of a $15841 i syndIcate of California t
eapitalasatH whitel Chatds Cre er an g
Hapsin I: ?e* of trai1hrl are~ppoaen r
to .,# t~j. fTare, , igates. Areal . aiU
aginul a thlrtp4oasst asrestIs agent 4shEta
esonpsoyn edb.is oq gtlstlsag fo-r s F
trada. Atlready te bonCern has itirchased
lb(st ratihur itr a onoadwa5 a L
egpsct .uo steseq :r w i theowsrs, o ai
laes.pledeef at theinteseatlof
Baws tV ~ shIet Aenue, *ler aW
ete ppsomesequ t amsia . ah meise ue
-sr
TUB EXILED PRINCES.
Th Count Of Paris Puts Forth a Manifesto.
s, Jurse 24.-The Due de Chartres
w -compsay the Count of Paris to Rog
landmnd afterwards return to France. The
Due d'Aumalg and the Prince de Joinville
will live together in retirement. The sannual
huntaing meetings at Chantilly foreets have
been atopped. Prince Jerome (Plon-Plon)
is at Geneva, ea route to Italy to bring the
Princes Clotllde, his wife, and their daugh
ter, to spend three months at Prangins,
Switzerland. The Count of Paris left the
.Chateau d'Eu at 11 o'clock. Just before his
departure he stood surrounded by his family
in the principal entrance of the chateau; and
bade farewell to the 1,200 persons who had
called to convey to him their sympathy.
The assemblage was sorrowful, but orderly.
The journey from the chateau to Treport
was made without any demonstrations. The
Count embarked at Treport for England at
1:30 o'clock this afternoon. He will assume
the title of Marquis of Harcourt and remain
incognito while in England.
THE EMBARKATION.
Customs officers and mounted police pre
served order. The route to the quay was
lined with two companies of regulars. There
were many Seeators, Deputies and other
friends of the Princes at the quay. On the
arrival of the carriages cries of "Vive La
France," "Vive la Compte de Paris," and
"Revoir" were raised. When the bridge
was hauled up the Count raised his hat and
exclaimed : "Vive Ia France," which was
met by renewed cheers of "Vive la Compte
de Paris." The steamer departed amid en
thusiastic cheering. The Princes stood at
the stern, of the vessel waving their hats.
The crowds dispersed in an orderly manner.
The Countess of Paris will return to the
Chateau d'Eu to-morrow.
n- WELCOME AT DOVER.
to LONDON, June 24.-The Count of Paris
and his party arrived at Dover this evening,
id and met with an enthusiastic reception. The
ir- party consisted of the Count and Countess
at of Paris, the Duke of Orleans and fifty com
a panions. They were received by a large
id crowd. The Mayor and Chief Magistrates
3e of the town boarded the vessel, welcomed
at the party and expressed sympathy with them
re and presented an address to the Count of
re Paris, to which the latter made a feeling
reply, in which he said he rejoiced that he
had so many friends in England. An ad
to dress from Frenchmen in all parts of Great
y Britain was also presented to the Count.
, THE INEVITABLE MANIFESTO.
The Count of Paris has issued a manifesto,
Ssaying :
"I am constrained to leave my country. I
protest in the name of justice against the
violence done me. I am passionately at
tached to my country. In prosecuting one,
vengeance is taken in my person on 3,500,000
voters who, on October 4, condemned the
id faults of the Republic which sought to in
le timidate those daily detaching themselves
re from the present regime. In one is prosecu
r- ted the monarchical principle transmitted as
a trust by him who had so nobly preserved
ie it. It is decided to separate from France
in the head of a glorious family which guided
Lt her course nine centuries in the work of
as national unity, and which, alike in good
I. and evil fortune, founded her prosperity and
r, grar deur. The hope was cherished that
1- France had hot forgotten the happy, peaceful
r- reign of my grandfather, and the more recent
d time when my uncle and brothers fought
y loyally under her flag in the ranks of her
f valiant army. These calculations will prove
I- fallacious. Taught by experience, France
)f will not be misled as to the cause or author
e of the ills she suffers. She will recognize
that traditional monarchy, of -hIch I am
the representative, can alone furnish the
n remedy. With the aid of God and the co
Lv operation of all those who share my faith in
- the future, I shall accomplish it. The Re
public is afraid. I have confidence in
France, and at the decisive hour I shall be
e ready."
THE EVIL TO COME.
NEW YORK, Special Telegram, June 24.
I Mail and Express London Cable: The ex
pulsion of the French Princes has caused
much uneasiness in Paris. It is feared that
serious trouble may result. The better
class of people severely condemn the issue
of the decree against heads of the old mon
archical families. They regard the step as
an evidence of weakness on the part of the
government, and dread the effect of its con
fession in this way on the uneasy spirits
f which always are ready for revolution. They
hold, too, that the expulsion of the Princes
has given undue prominence to them and
their political position will tend to unite the
monarchical and Imperial interests in a com
mon hostility to the Republic. The wide
spread influence of this measure Is already
seen in the immediate disturbance which it
has made in diplomatic circles and in the
stand which it has obliged some of the most
able statesmen and former friends of the
government to take sides with the Princes.
Many more resignations of officials are ex
pected, and the men of culture and social
position display an inclination to withdraw
from all participation in the affairs of the
nation as at present conducted. This is
likely to be a serious blow to the Republic,
particularly in its intercourse with other
countries. Several of the persons arrested
yesterday for exhibiting their sympathy with
the departing exiles were released at night,
it not being thought expedient to hold them
in view of the dangerous temper of the peo
ple. Le Crt du Peuple, the virulent radical
newspaper, to day demanded a new measure
for the immediate expulsion from France of
all other royalists. This is the legitimate
result of yesterday's decree, but would be a I
perilous step to take. 4
THE FULL LIST. 1
SThe members of the house of Bonaparte
affected by the expulsion bill are :
Prince Napoleon and his wife, Princess
Clothilde of Savoy, and their children,
Praince Victor, Prince Louis and Princess
Marie; Princess Matthilde (Princess de San
Sonato); Prince Roland Bonaparte, son of
the late Prince Pierre Boaqput& Of the
hoese o France (Orleans-Bourbon): Prince
Phillippe (Oupte de Paris) and Wifet, Prin
crs Isabetlle G otpensier, a;nd bildren,
PrnlacessAmele (erwa pr.maeess of Porta
gal), Paince Philippe (Duea d'Oresan),
Princess Me lene, Princess Iabelle, Prineess
Lonig, Prignce Feriland, Prince Robert
(ehin4e Clrtreesan4 lis wife, Princess a
FrancoisedJe Joienvlle aa children, Prince
Heen, Princess Marguerite, Prinie Jean, .
Prince o"ts rauc e .3emonus), and hisi
wif~ e, Frs i aeSd~'toie eBas-eboar a et
Gotha nk d ebildrea; Prince Pler.l.ad
Pb-ilpe (Duei'at.eA ne~ ibtulbwite? Prisisi a
sesa e Nv airta, aid ehud.iei, Prinuiss
it. (Ptisea s a; er.yskt ), PlacqssI.ehe; I
Paace Fsreds (P8We. e Jie lhti), is
vitA lsrrins p ·ao eobdie .t Basilsand 41-
tge., Princess Fase de ha
, ?ui~ u"P~he; ' (1uO~;OR~Tte nttlevre),
A Dee 4wm~n~ ~c~i itse0dMn
411l~i fph~v ~ 7
TELEGRAMS IN BRIEF.
LoxNox, June 28.-Two men sailed for
New York from the Clyde to-day in a boat
nineteen feet long. They took rdvisions
for two months. .
NEW YORK, June 25.-Austin Corbin, who
has been quite ill for seven weeks, ho re
covered sufficiently to drive out. HEiUiE go
to the country next week.
PrITTSm G, aone 26.-The Knights of La
.bor are circulating petitions reguesting the
United States Senate not to pass the bill
placing a tax on oleomargarine.
BUCHABEBT, June 28.-A servant in a fam
ily in this city to-day murdered his mastef
and mistress and their five children, then
stole 10,000 france and fled to Bulgaria.
WASHINGTON, June 28.-The following
named postoffice inspectors were ta-day
dropped from the rolls of the Departmrent:
T. B. Bannerman, Cal., T. F. Tracy, J. A.
Small, San Franciscn.
AUT.tTSTA, Jhne 28.-Blaine and his family
will leave to-day for Bar Harbor. Blaine
will there begin the preparation of a speech
which be will deliver at the opening of the
State campaign, during the first week in
August.
PARIS, Ju i 28.-The manifesto of the
Count of Paris has been placarded in many
of the towns of France. It was mailed to
every elector in the Republic. The royalists
will organize a campaign on the basis of the
manifesto.
HALIFAX, June 27.-One of the most severe
storms in years passed over this city to-day,
continuing for an hour. Several vassels are
badly damaged. Lightning- struck a fire hy
drant on Cornwalis street and passed into
the ground and tore up the pavement for
two blooks.
MUNICH, June 28,-Prince Luitpold was
to-day formally made Regent of Bavaria, to
administer the affairs of the Kingdom dur
ing thec occupation of the throne by King
Otto, the insane successor of Ludwig. The
ceremony was performed in the Throne
room of Residez Schloss in the presence of
the Ministry and a majority of Parliament.
STONEMAN, Mass., June 26.-Fifteen of
the shoe firms here are discharging men
daily, the bosses telling the men that work
is so dull they will not need them for five or
six months to come. Most of the men who
have been discharged are members of the
Knights of Labor, and were prominent in
the late strike.
am DETROIT, June 24.-Rev. Charles Reilly,
of D. D.,easurer of the Irish National League
Dg of America, to-day remitted £12,000 to Hon.
he Justin McCarthy and Joseph G. Biggar,
ad- treasurers of the Parliamentary fund. This
eat makes in all some £45,000. or $250,000, sent
by Dr. Reilly since the Boston convention.
Of this sum $25,000 were in Mr. Parnell's
hands before the last election.
to, NEW YORK, June 27.-The dead rhinoceros,
Bombay, weighed two and a half tons, and
I three elephants this morning dragged the
he carcass from the iron cage where it lay and
at- on to a truck, which carried it to a retired
ae, spot where a post mortem was held. The
)0O brute died of pneumonia. The skeleton and
he stuffed hide will be placed in the museum of
n- Natural History.
FITZ JOHN PORTER.
as The Bill Reinstating Him Finally Passes.
ed
ice WASHINGTON, June 25.-The Senate took
ed I up the Fitz John Porter bill, and Logan
of addressed the Senate. Logan opened with
od an objection to the bill on a constitutional
nd point in the bill. He said it provided for an
tat increase In the number of persons on the re
rul tired list of the army, provided the President
Int appointed, certain persons to places; if he
ht could not make that special appointment the
er vacancy was not to exist. When did the
ve Senate get power to name to the President
ce the person whom be should appoint to an
or office ? Where did the House of Representa
ze tives get any power to name to the President
im the person whom he should nominate to an
he office ? Of course if the Senators were de
0- termined to ram the bill down the throats of
in others, they must take the responsibility.
e- Logan did not expect his words to have any
in weight in the Senate, for he always noticed
be that when the Senate was determined to do
a thing, it turned a deaf ear to everything
else, whether law or fact, that interfered
- with its purpose. This case was not the
x. trial of Porter. Porter had been tried and
ed condemned. This was the trial of Abraham
at Lincoln, of James A. Garfield, and of many
er brave and distinguished officers of the army.
se Logan asserted that Porter was the cause of
n- the first Bull Run defeat by persuading Pat
as terson to retreat from Winchester with 30,
ae 000 men. "As God is my judge," said he,
.- "I would stand over the dust of Lincoln and
ts swear by all the gods to his act as being an
hy honest and a just one." Logan had a pride
as in the army and its glory, and before he
id would drag into the dust the name of Abra
ie ham Lincoln for the sake of this criminal,
a. he would let his tongue and his arm become
e. palsied. Yet the Republican Senators were
ly willing to vote to give $3,000 a year to a
it man who-was a traitor to his commander.
ie So, if men wanted to be paid liberally by
at the United States, they had only to be
oe treacherous when they should be true. If
a. you are true when you might be treacherous,
r- you are vetoed. "That," said Logan, "is a
ii strange thing to take place in this country."
w Plumb, in opposing the bill, said the rein
se statement of Fitz John Porter was the be.
is ginning of an attempt to rewrite the history
e, of the Union army; to put that which was
ir disloyal and unfaithful above that which
d was loyal and faithful. Plumb said he had
h just been informed that the President had
t, vetoed the bill giving $50 a month to the
n widow of Major General Hunter, who had
º- been the presiding officer of the court mar
l tial that had tried Fitz John Portir. That
e seemed a fitting accompaniment for the pass
f age of the Fitz John Porter bill, but the
e loyal people of the country would see to tt
a that Mrs. Hunter did not suffer. Plumb
offered an amendment to place Mrs. Hunter
on the pension roll at $50 a month, Lost
e yeas 19, nays 29.
Logan offered an amendment to place on
the retired list every volunteer officer who
received wounds producing total disability.
Rejected-yeas 18, nays 29.
The bill was then brought to a vote and
f passed-yeas 30, nays 17.
The Actors Assert Tlsmselvas.
Nuw YOK, Jane 26.--The actors and I
actresses of the country want lewer matinees t
and more salary. This was evidenced by I
the applause which greeted the reading of a
the resolautions yesterday afternoon at the 5
convention of actors of the Order of Friend
ship at Madison Square Theatre. I I thbe
first time in the history of the order that a
public meeting has been held. The Order a
of Ftiendship is distinctive from the Actors' ,_
Fund, though the aims of both are similar. n
The meeting res ,lved that six evenings and a
one matfee performances abhould constitte I
a week'spro:bstionsl aertices, and all other a
perfdb.ace~i given during aoy one week
should i.ia considered extra and paid for at a
.the rate of onse-venth of the week'ssaiary n
for ease. I aogiven. Tiireolu- ri
tion afvroulnA 0uday performtances at I
any plicaa. aso adapted. p
Ctsuiess Hlpor to so atMared, a
I spoaeetdsbas he ba is goilg to mawsy Cosas o.
do MAlamder se Speala pitttisa (COu
ant and 1 4be (pea9 Iau*(sats p uis. te.
uited disapeialts fres hea Ngwshe.
NOTES OF 'EE DAY.
The *pmblera hbo " e01};peloed from
Tha chs o~lefrom
Columbus, Ohio.
The l~gMfound neor MIto, Penn.,
rasays from e0 .to 4BX0 atoa.
One-fourth of the male population of
Framb aris bakeless
This ye ts wrd crop is the heaviest ever
harvested i Osliforania
Tom Fitb to "ti be the Fourth of July
orator a; PooBl, Oregon.
Cbhieao has women lawyers and 300
proaetiodig fes)e physicians.
It will cost President Cleveland 360,000 to
make his country residence habitable.
A geological discussion shows that the
loftiest peal in Denmark is only 535 feet
high.
The grass on the Texas ranges has again
died out and cattle are in g very poor con
dition.
The cost to the Pope it creating and con
firming,an American Cardinal is said to be
$23,000.
The Lick telescope at San Francisco, when
finished and set In'position, will have cost
$164,850.
The total popular majority in Nova Scotia
for secession from Canada is 12,000 in a vote
or 60,000.
Prominent Detroit (Mich.) breeders are
charged with giving their cattle fraudulent
pedigrees.
President Porter, of Yale College, takes a
spin in a shell on Lake Wmltney several
times a week.
A Philadelphia judge has given notice
that mere technical defenses in the law will
not be recognized.
Colorado offers a premium of $2 per hian
dred for every liie of trees maintained along
ditches, fences and highways.
The President gave Pastor Sunderland a
draft for $500 for his marriage fee, instead of
a $100 greenback, as reported.
Gen. Lew Wallace has settled himself per
manently at literature as a profession, at his
home in Crawfordsville, Ind.
Miss Rose Elizabeth Cleveland is to take
up her abode in Chicago and edit the peri
odical known as Literary Life.
Galusha A. Grow will make another at
tempt to secure the United States Senator
ship in Pennsylvania, to succeed Mitchell.
Some inquisitive person sent Sarah Bern
hardt a set of printed questions to till out.
Among them was, "What's your favorite
animal?" She answered, "Man."
St. Loui is getting granite for her streets
from Hurricane Island, Me., cheaper than
the Iron Mountain granite near, at hand in
Missoutri can be bought and laid down.
The Senate, June 24th, passed a bill pro
hibiting Judges of the United States Courts
from appointing to office under them rela
tives of a nearer degree than second cousins.
Senator Logan is believed, by persons who
are near enough to him to catch some of his
vague allusions, to have no idea of serving
on the tail of any ticket in 1888. He will be
either Caesar or nothing.
Paul Wilzig was convicted in New York
last week under the conspiracy law for toy
cotting, he having assisted in the boycotting
of George Thiess' concert saloon. The pen
alty is five years' imprisonment.
One of Patti's wedding gifts from Lady
Rothschild was a brooch about four inches
long, representing two large pansies in white
brilliants, with nine blood-red rubies in it;
heart all diamonds, with a large red ruby in
the middle.
of While speaking of marriage, a gentleman
remarked that he would rather marry an old
maid than anyone else. When asked to give
his reason, he said: "Young ladies are so
timid, widows are too forward, but old
maids are such a thankful set."
The eleventh Parliament under Queen
Victoria, and the twenty-third since George
III. was King, dissolved Saturday. It has
)ok been the shortest Parliament since the first
of William IV., which lasted only five
th months and twenty-seven days.
nal
an FITZ JOHN PORTER'S CASE.
re The "Vindication" Bill Passes Congress.
ent
he WASHINGTON, July 25.-The Senate to
the day passed the house bill for the relief of
the Gen. Fitz John Porter by a vote of 30 to
ant 17. Five Republicans voted in the affirma
an tive, namely Cameron, Hoar, Jones (of Ne
ta- vada), Mitchell of Oregon and Sewell,and
Rnt Riddleberger also voted for the bill. Sabin
an and Stanford, who were absent, would have
de- voted in the affirmative, and were paired.
of Before the vote was taken on the bill several
ty. Irrelevant amendments were offered, but re
ny jected by an aye and nay vote. The bill will
ed be laid before the president Monday; and,
do notwithstanding the fact that President Ar
ng thur vetoed a similar measure, it Is believed
ed that President Cleveland will approve it.
he Attorney General Garland, when a member
nd of the senate, voted for the bill vetoed by
im President Arthur, and again to pass it over
ny the veto, which would indicate that be does
1 not agree with the opinion of his predecessor,
of Mr. Brewster, that the bill is unconstitu
tional.
1e, The bill passed the House on Feb. 18th,
id last. It authorizes the President, by and
an with the advice and consent of the Senate,
de to appoint Gen. Porter to the position of
he Colonel in the army, the same rank and
,a grade held by him at the time of his dis
missal, and authorizes the President, in his
discretion, to place Gen. Porter on the re.
De tired list as of that grade-Gen. Porter, how
re ever, to receive no pay, compensation or
a allowance whatsoever prior to his appoint
r. ment under this act.
3y
be NOT SO ENCOURAGING.
If -
g Dames of Primrose League in the Canvass.
, New YORK, June 25.-T. P. O'Connor
cables from London to the 8tar: The
e. Dames of Primrose League throughout Eng
land are canvassing for the Tories. In a
a majority of the constituences, these gentle
sh ladies are going from house to house solicit
id log votes, as Gladstone puts it, "to authorize
id another era of coercion, bloodshed and ter
e ror." In England their organization Is ex
d tenelveand admirable. Their strongest bold I
Sis ain the rural districts, that owe their en
t franchisement to Gladstone. Here it is rea
. sonable to expect they will succeed in dam
18 aging Gladstone more than all other ageneles
I combined.
b London remains the unsolvable problem
r for the Gladstones. Notwlthst anding the
great meeting at St. James Hall, the Pe- t
mler's adherents are bound to confess that t
the capital is still the hardest nut to crack I
o of all. The metropolis Is to-day, as it has E
. been so long, the stronghold of Torylim and
Whigism. Here, too, the Dames of Prim- r
d rose League are found hard at work, begging s
votes from doOr to door.
Summing up the situation, I fear it must s
be admitted that the country still needs a
d great deal of educating of Home Role, al
s though the general Impression among the
government men is that Scotland, Wales
f and the north of England will go almost
solidly for Gladstone. I
ft
Of Interest to Boycotters.
t BIOGAIPTON, N. Y., June 24.-A new
weapon against the boycott was brought out
to-day. John H. Dann, John Doyle, Ed- b
ward Barnes and George Sauipaueh, cigar tr
makers, were arrested under the Fdesal
laws for boycotting Fred. J. Hill; a cigar
manufacturer. It is claimed that lHtl. ' yas
payig lila i',ternal reveue tea. turr..v at
Illlled the.rlghl& under the lternal t 1 i
naelaws to -manutature ecgars, and that the
rightasoacquredsis a right secured by he
laws of the aulted 8t , a sections fiI
provides thabt two or more persons c,.
daie .n.Yhi suorenited S.aeirts -td ro
-p-- ta
The~#Weamgaof teuhj me1
THE ENGLISH CAMPAIGN.
Reports From all Sides of the Question.
NEW YOREs, June 26.-T. . OCor,
from London to the Star : The progress f
the campaign has made the lard bI resso
aible. Tlhe bill is dead antd buried beyopt
the hope of resurrectitit by Glal.stn1e or
any other man. Childers, Secretary of S a'e
for the Home Department, anld several ler
Gladstoneites, includinge soolie of the l're.
mier's prominent coljeagues, are alr..dy
pledged Uotronly against this propsa t
any simuilar scheme. Public lf ijiui leads
the Ministry in the ma ter. The laridlo.(s
have jot just what they deserved, accoldlmg
to popular ideas, by their s. seless opposi.
tion to the bill. They were warned early in
the fight by Gladatore, by Parnell and by
hundreds of other voices that the terms
oflered were the beat they would ever be
likely to.secure. Early in the campaign the
Gladstone side found it necessary to abandon
the measure in deference to the expressions
of popular disapproval that could not be
mistaken.
LoNDON, June 20.-Richard Chamberlin,
M. P., attempted to address the electors of
West Islington last night, but was not
allowed to speak. He was met with cries of
"traitor," and the platform was stormed.
Chamberlain and his friends escaped througt
a back door.
John Morley, speaking at Newcastle last
night, said the defection of Bright was the
most painful Incident of the electoral cam.
paign. While he would ever revere Ikight
as one of the purest of English statesmen,
be must say that the gentleman's defection
would not abate one jot or tittle of the
policy adopted by one intellectually as great
as, and in political grasp and foresight
Qrpater than_ Rrieht
Lord Randolph Churchill opened the cam.
or paign at Paddington tornight in a twohours'
. speech. The meeting hall was crowded
rn- with an enthusiastic audience. Lord Ran.
sut. dolph defended his election address, which
has been so much criticised. Every word of
ets it, he said, was gospel truth. He sat down
tan to write it with resolution, to tell the truth
.i and to shame the devil. Mr. Gladstone's
schemes, he continued, placed the Governo
arts ment in tLe hands of the Catholic Celtic
)la- peasantry under the control of American
ns. adventurers and an unscrupulous fanatical
tho priesthood. He had nothing to say to Amer.
ing ican dynamite and the dagger faction offering
b old England a challenge, but our prisons are
karg iand rope is cheap. We have plenty of
oy- amateur hangmen, he declared, and for the
ing first victim of dynamite or the dagger, we
en- have scores of avengers. When the first
Englishman falls, the lives and persons of
hes the dynamiters and their allies will be placed
rite at the mercy of an angry and outraged peo
it; pie.
Parnell spoke to-night at Plymouth. He
an said the present struggle was a struggle of
old the British and Irish democracies against
o class. The landlords saved them any corn
old punctions of conscience by idiotically refus
ing liberal terms. Voting money to Irish
;en landlords was not out of the question. It
e had not been and could not be denied, he
rat continued, that Lord Carnarvorn agreed with
ive him as to the main lines upon which auton
omy should be.granted to Ireland. All that
Lord Carnarvon said was that he could not
agree to the adoption of Mr. Gladstone's
bill, which nobody denied. Parnell did not
desire to make further disclosures, but be
to- thought It very probable that Lord Carnar
of von's scheme included the retention of Irish
to members in the House of Commons. Lord
a. Carnarvon had for six months urged the
e. - adoption of his views and the Cabinet had
nd not opposed them seriously.
in MANCHESTER, June 26.-Gladstone this
ve morning appeared to be much exhausted as
td. the result of yesterday's strain upon his
ral powers. His voice was hoarse, but his spirit
e- seemed as strong as ever. He received a
ill delegation of Liberals from Salford across
ad' Irweli, and made a speech in response to
.r- their address. In this he said, among other
ed things : 'There is to-day but one discotn
it. tented province in the whole Brttish Empire
er and that province is Ireland. It is time for
by Englishmen to end this disgrace." After
er this, Gladstone paid a visit to the Mayor of
es Manchester and subsequently took the trayJ
ar, for Liverpool.
Is-I -.-------------.-----~~-- --
"WITH GREAT SOLICITUDE AND DIS
FAVOR.)"
h,
id A Resolution Regarding DeLeseeps' Canal.
e,
of WASHINGTON, June 28.-King, of Louisil
d ana, introduced in the House to-day the
s following :
e. Whereas, The French Government gave
r- its aasUrance to the G.overnmernt of the
tr United States that the project of DeLesseps'
t- was a private enterprise, for which the
French Government was in no wise respon
sible.
Whereas, The extraordinary expenditures
by the Panama Canal Company have caused
it to appeal for aid to the Government of
sr France, to assist it by authorizlug a loan of
1e 600,000,000 francs for the purpose of con
tinning the work-of construction.
a Whereas, It is reported that the French
e Government has recently recommended to
t- the Chamber of Deputies to grant the neces
:e sary authorization.
r- Whereas, Such authorization will identify
the French Government with tie euteprise:
d therefore,
S Resolved, That the United States will
view with great solicitude and disfavor this
contemplated action of the French Govern
a ment, or any other measure calculated to
illentify it with the Panama canal, as such
action is opposed to the policy of the Ameri
5 can people as expressed by the Chief Execu
Sthie of the United States at the inception of
Sthis canal, and which policy is most emphat*
t Ieatly repeated and reiterated by the United
a States.
S Resolved, That the Secretary of State be
Srequested to send to Congress without delay °
I all correspondence bearing upon the subject
ofsuch vast Importance, and fraught with
l such danger to National interests.
Ex-President Arthur.
S NzW YORK, June 24.--Ex-President
Arthur left the city this afleruon for Nera
London, Conn. He stepped up to the plat
form.alone but slipped and early fell at.
the top step. Recovering himself he entered
the car. The ex President looked pale aurb
worn. Severml friends came to say good
bye. To one of them Ie said: "'My only
trouble 1 in may stomach ;" thenr be addec,
liughingily : "You know how go,,i that usrd
to be." Ila reply'to a qntestiorr, Dr. Petirs
Said that his patient was progressing favor
ably and without drrba wo.lid t i,, rtihed
by the chaige of air. "'H hals had a siege
Sof it," said the Doctor, ".but hIe will- get
a long."
Parliament Prorogued.
LoneoN, June 26.-Parliament was pro-'
rolgued to day. The following is the Quee.n's
speech:
.y Lords and G~enstlemen: I have deter
mitsted to debase you from your high duties
before the full aeeomplishsamnt of the regu
lar work vf tire session, in order to ascer
tain the euten c.f my people on the important
pspoal! to establish a legslaltive body lI
Ireland 10t thre anlaageabntt of Irish, as dis
li.j bestr os lum Imperial, affairs. With this
! i45t aik e asy ilatenionl to dissolye larliS
eii..t Cortinue to happily mainutalin the
iSg kiirj relationas with foreign powers.

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